Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune, 23 Aralık 1866, Page 3

Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune dated 23 Aralık 1866 Page 3
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DICKENS’S CHRISTMAS STORK, Mugby Junction. ' SfTt fuOows the rubiianee of uhiti tea* teen heard, or otherwise picked tip, by the Genlle tnxinjor Sowhere. in hie eirtftd ntudu of the Junction. MAIN LINE. • TOE HOT AT UCOBT. I iu Tlio Boy at Mugby. Tliat’a *b-ml what / am. . * , You don’t know what I mean? What a pity! Bnt I think you do. I think you Tnust, Look here. 1 am the* Boy at what Is called The Refreshment ’Room at Mu>»- by Junction, and what’s proudest boast is that It never yet refreshed a mortal bein'- Up in a corner of the Doyn Refreshment l>oom at Mugby Jnnctiou, in thV height ol twenty-coven cross draughts (I’ve often counted ’em while they brash the First Clasa hair twenty-seven ways.) behind the bottlcl; among the glasses, bounded or the nar’-we«t hy the beer, stood pretiv far to the right bf a metslllc objeet thal f s at times the tea tirn and at times tbc sonp-lnrccu, according to the nature of the last twang Impart-d to Ite contents which arc the same ground work, fended off fr»m the traveller hy a barrier of stale spongc-cakcs erected atop of the counter, and lastly exposed side ways to the glare of Our Missis’s eye—you ash a Boy so sitlwated.ncxt time you stop itx a hurry at Mugby, for anything to drink; you take particular notice that he’ll Irr to eecm not to bear you, that he’ll appear Ina absent manner to survey the Line through a transparent medium composed of your bead and body, and that he won’t serve you ns long as you can possibly bear It. That’s me. What a lark It b! Wc are the Model Es tablishment, we arc, at Mugby. Other Re ireshnicnl Rooms send their imperfect young ladies up to be finished off bv our Missis. Tor some of the young ladies, ‘when Jhcy’re new to the business, come lute It mild! , Ah! Our Missis, she soon takes that out of ’em. Why, I originally come Into the business xpeek myself. Bnt Our Missis sho soon took that out of me. What a delightful lark It is! I look upon tis Relresbmenlers as ockipylng the only proudly independent lootlug on the Line. There’s Paper*, for Instance—my honorable mcLd, if he will allow me to ca'l him so— mm as belongs lo Smith’s bookstall. Whv, be no more dares to be up to our RefVcjh menting games, than lie dares jump atop of a locomotive with her steam at full pressure, and cut away upon her alone, driving him self, at llu.itcd mail speed- Papers, he’d gel his head punched at every compartment, first, second and third, the whole length of a train, if he was lo veutur to imitate my demeanor. It’s the same with the porters, the samo with the guards, the same with toe ticket clerks, ifc* same the whole way up to the secretary, traffic manager, or the very chairman. There ain’t a one among’em on the nobly independent ‘oollng we arc. Did you ever catch one of th> m, when you- want ed anything of him, making a system of sur veying the Line through a transparent me dium composed of your Wad and body? I should hope not. You should see our Dandoling Room at Mucby Junction. It’s led 10, r»y the door behind the counter, which you’ll notice usu ally elands ajar, and ii’s'tfic room where OurMis>is and our young ladies Bandolines their Lair. You should see ’em at It, trams, Bandollng away, as if they was anointing tLcmreives for the combat. When you’re telegraphed, you should see their noses a*l a going up with scorn, as If it was a part of the working of the came Cooke and Wheatstone electrical ma chinery. You should hear Oui Missis give the word “Here comes the Beast to bo Fed!” and then you should see ’em indignantly chipping across Hie Line, from the Up to the Down, or Wiccr Warsaw, and begin to pitch the stale pastry into the plates, and chuck tbc sawdust sangwiehes undor the glass cov ers, and get out the—ha ha ha !—the Sher ry—O my eye, my eye ! —fjr your Refresh ment. It's only in the Isle of the Bravo and Land of the Free (by which, of course, I mean to aay Britannia) that RirfreshmetiUng Is so ef fective, so ’olusomc, so constitutional, a check upon the public. There was a for eigner. which having jvo'itcly, wit h his hat off, besccchcd our young ladies and fiis for “ a leetel gloes hoff pramdw,” and hav ing bad the Line surveyed through him by all and no other ‘ acknowledgment, was a proceeding at last to help himself, ns seems to bo the custom In bis own country t when Our Missis with her hair almost a coming un- Bandolincd with rage, and her eyes omllliug spatks, flew at him, cotchcrt the decanter out his Laud, and taid : “Pci it down! I allow that!” The foreigner turned back wltb bis arms stretched on* inVrcbt .of him, bis bauds clasped, and blssbouidlrsrlz, and exclaimed: “Ah! Is it possible this! That these dUdalnqnus females and this ferocious old woman are placed heicby the administration, not only to cropolsru the voyagers, but to affront Item ! rJrcat Heaven! How arrives It ? The EuclUb-people. Or Is be then a slave ? Or idiot)” Another lime, a merry, wido awal* American gent bad tried sawdust and ■•pit it out, and bad tried the Sherry and spit itat 014, sod bad tried in vain to sustain an «XhauM«d natur upon Baiter-Scotch, • and had been rather extra Bandoliaed aud Liue surveyed through, when, a* the bell was ringing, an& be paid Oar Missis, he Bays, very loud ant good-tempered: “ I tell Yew what ’t is, ma’arm. 1 la’at Thcer! I ta’af. 1 Dew. I ouglter ha’ seen must things, for I hail from the OulimUcd side ot the i*. "jullc o~““~ -nd I hnvcitravelled right . .•* over , ..'.cited !;»*»- • ■» • • . ! tji and .) - L\»i 1 s<ewaya : Italy, Jidti'i. •< *ld Wor’il, and '•n-iixk li brt E.iru r ’ - , la.liss, aud •n i-.c .-fatvthlnk.r . ■» vo -jrse!fte| ucss, VhytW-ho-.d ‘fV*. ur MiSM . | prove what Is •' re ■ .. ,- r? . '.uv-ver, :• ( a - - rr. rvi 1;; iV.:.-.,'- aar- | i: »rA- '* ■“ -i eelles. , . ,. M -».liff, and ls„a Miff Is husband . to ro^.Jfe.J , UVj? rt,; i regUar insignlfi®* 3 * .„.^otn,and the uwdust departmenjfo very nard put to —“counter with a cork fit can be helped, hi' public being uisgust- Suiff ever come so tor marry him, I don’t e docs, and I should didn’t, for he leads a !* conldn’t be much as public. Similarly, ildcrSuiff about when crew, «nd they whisk i when in his servility public have ’em. and ben In the crawling e Is a going to answer they drove more tears cr the mustard dvea ig lays on to the saw strong.) Once, when >- emu mu iuc .cpu.a.VCDCSS tO FCacll aCFOSS to get the milk-pot to hand ovrr for a baby, 1 see our Missis In her rage catch him by boti bis shoulders and spin him out Into the Bandolinlog Room. • But Mrs. Sniff. How different I She’s the one! She's the one as you’ll notice to be al ways liHiklrg another wav from you, when, you look at her. She’s the one with the small waist buckled in tight in front, dud with the lace cuffs at her wrists, which she ppU on the edge of the counter before her, and stands a Smoothing while the public foams. This smoothing the cuffs and look ing another way. while the public foams, is the last accomplishment taught to the young ladies os come to Mugby to be finished bv Our Mlsols; and ll’r always taught by Mrs- Sniff. * , When 6nr Missis went away upon her* jonmev. Mrs. Sniff was left In charge- Snc . did hold the public in check most beautiful! 3n all J»v time I never see half so many cops of lea given without milk *o people as wanted it with, nor half so many cup* of tea with milk given to people as wanted When foaming ensued. Mrs Sniff would say ; •’Thaiyou’d better settle it among your eclvcs, and change with one another?’ It was a most highly delicious lark. I-enjoyed the BefrcsbmcnUng business more than ever, and was so glad I had took toll when young. Our Missis retained. It got circulated . among the young ladies, and as It might be Ecuctratcd to me through the crevices o( the andolining Room, that she had Orrors to reveal, if revelations so contemptible could be dignified with the name. .Agitation be came awakened. Excitement was np in the stirrups. Expectation stood a tiptoe. At length it was put forth that on our slackest evening in the week, and at our slackest time of that evening betwixt trains. Our Missis would give her views of foreign Re iwhmcQting in f..e Bandollring Room. It was arranged tasteful tor the purpose. The Bandoliolug table aod glass was hid In a comer, a arm-chair was elevated on a pack ing-case tor our Missis’s ockypallon, a table and a tumbler of water (no sherry in It, thankee) was placed beside it. Two of flic pupils, the season being autumn, and holly hocks and dahlias being in. ornamented the wall with three devices In floweri. On one might be read. “Mat Albion Never Learn, on another, “Keep toe Pcblic Dow'S;" on another, “Oi r RBntEsnMß.vr. jno Charter.” The whole had a beautiful appearance, with which the beauty of the sentiment* corresponded. On Our Missis’s hrowjwaswrltten Severity, ns she ascended the total platform. (Not that that was anythlnk new.) Mis Whiff and Miss Pi if sat at her feet. Thrce.chalrs from the Waiting Room ulght have been per ceived by a average eye, in fh.t o(Jjer, on which the pupils were nccommodiicd. Be hind them, a very close observer might have discerned a Boy. Mvself. ’•Where," said Onf Missis, glancing glooui llvarorfnd, “Is Sniff?” *“ I* thought it better,” answered Mrs. Sniff, “that he should not be let to come in. He Is such an Ass." “No doubt," assented Our Missis. 44 But for that reason is it not desirable to improve ' bis mind ?" “O nothing will ever improve laid Mrs. Sniff.” “However," pursued Our Missis, “call /him In. Ezekiel. J called him in. The appearance of the low-minded covewas hailed with disappro bation from all sides.* on account of his hav ing brought Ids cork-screw, with him. He pleaded “ the force of habit." “The force I" said Mrs. Sniff.- “Don’t let us have you tatkiug uuout force, tor gia- clous sake. Thcret _ Do stand still where y°& with tom beck against the wall.” , 1 1 , 6 »* a ernlun": piece of vacancy, and he Hulled Id the mean way in which he win even am the public If ho gets a chance (labguagc can aay no meaner ol him), and he stood upright near the door with the back of his head agin the as If he was'a waiting for someboir to come and measure .hla height for the Army. * “Ishouldnol enter, ladies.” saysOarMls ele, “on the revolting disclosures I aoiabout to make, If it was not la the hope that they will cause yot to be yet more Implacable in the exercise, of the power you wield in a constitutional country, and yet more devot ed to the constitutional motto wnieb 1 see before mo;” it was behind her, but the words sounded better so‘May,. Albion never leam!’ ” Here the pupils as had made the motto ad mired It, and cried, “Hear! hear! hear!” Sniff, shewing an Inclination to join in cho rus, got himself frowned down by every blow. “•Hie baseness of the French,” pursued Our Missis, “as displayed in the fawnin'* nature of their Rcfrcshmcntlng, equals, if not surpasses, anything as .was ever heard of the baseness of the celebrated Buonaparte.” Miss Whiff. Miss Piff, and me. we drored a heavy breath, equal tc saving, “ Wetbought 1 us much!" Miss Whiff and Miss Piff seem- . lug to object to my droriog mine along with i theirs, 1 drored another to aggravate ’em. I “Shall I be believed,” says Our Missis, < with flashing eyes, “ when I tell you that no I sooner had 1 set my foot upon that treachcr- ! ous shore —” * Here Sniff,' either busting out mad. or “Ihinkirg cloud, says, In a low voice: “ Feet. • Plural, you know.” The cowering that came upon him when he was spurneffby all eyes, added to hla being beneath contempt, was sufficient punish ment for a cove so grovelling. In the midst of a silence rendered more Impressive by the turned-up female noses with which It was pervaded, Our Missis went on: v “Shall I be believed when I tell you that no sooner Lad I lapded,” this word with a killing look at Sniff, “on that treacherous shore, than I was ushered into a Refreshment Room where there were, I donot exaggerate, actually eatable things to cat ?” A groan burst from the ladles. I not only did myself the honor ofjinlng, hot also of lengthening It out, “Where there were.” Our Missis added,’ “not only eatable things lo cat, but also drinkable things to drink ” A murmur, swelling almost Into a scream, arlz. Miss Piff. trembling with Indignation, called out: “Name!” “lirfffname,” said Onr Missis. “There was roast fowls, hot and cold; there was smoking roast veal, snrronndcd with brown ed potatoes; there was hot soup with (again 1 ask shall 1 be credited?) nothing bitter in It, mul-oo flour to choke off the consumer; there was a variety of cold dishes set off with jelly; there was salad; there was—mark me! —fresh pastry, and that of a light construc tion; there was a luscious show of fruit. There was bottles and decanters ofaqund small wine, of every size and adaptSa to evciy pocket; the same odious statement will apply to brandy; and these were set out upon the counter so that all could help tIM-nueivcs.” Our Missis’s lips so quivered, that Mrs. Sniff, though scarcely less convulsed than she were, got up and held tbc tumbler to them. “This,” proceeds Our Missis, <*was my first unconstitutional experience. Well would it* bare been, if it had been ray last and worst. But no. As I proceeded further into ibut enslaved and ignorant land, Us aspect became more hideout 1, need not explain to this assembly the ingredients and forma tion of the British Refreshment sangwich T’ Universal laughter,—except from Sniff, who, as sangwleli-cutter. shook his bead in aitptcof the utmost dejection as he stood with it agin the wall. “Well !” said Our Missis, with dilated nos trils. “Take a fresh crisp long crusty penny loaf made of the whitest and best flour. Cut It longwise through the middle. Insert a fitlr and nicely fitting slice of ham. Tie a smart niece ot ribbon round tbo middle of ;lic whole to bind it together. Add at one end a neat wrapper of clean white paper bv which to hold it. And the universal French Refreshment eaugwlch busts on your dis gust cd vision.” A cry of “Shame!” from all,—except Sniff, which rubbed his stomach with a mx. thing band. “I need not.” said Our Missis, “explain to this assembly the usual formation and lilting of the British Refreshment Room ? ” No, no, and laughter. Sniff again shaking his bead in low spirits agin the wall. “Well,” said Our Missis, “what would you say to a general decoration of cvery tbiuk, to hangings (sometimes elegant), to cosy velvet furniture, to abundaucc of IllUc tallies, to abundance of little seats, to brisk bright .waiters, to great convenience, to a pervading cleanliness and tastefulucss posi tively addressing the public and making the Beast thinking itself worth the pains?” Contemptuous fury on the part of all the ladles. Mrs. Sniff looking as if she wanted somebody to hold her, and everybody else looking as if they’d rather not. “Three times,” said Our Missis, working herself into a truly tcrrimcujions state, “three times did 1 sec ttugc shameful things, only between the cooqLand Paris, and not counting cither: at Hazebroucke, at Ar ras. at Amiens. Ofit worse remains. Tell me, wbat would you call a person who should propose in England that there should he kept, say at our own model Mugby Junction, pretty baskets, each hold ing an assorted cold lunch and dessert for one, each at a certain fixed price, and each within a passenger’s power to take away, to empty In the carriage at perfet leisure, wad to return at another station, fifty or a hun ilir-:d mile® t«r:• >; [/ There wr.s du what 1 acli» p^r- I S'-r. eb- old i r - called. 'Vhclber revilniloa- ' nthtir-t. Frig:.: :7 f M luml. or Uu-Fo »,;i.ih. M'.f= i’iti 1 --roc. hed her sV’ll npln 4-niaet, In lbs -vr.vU; “A us. “ i Miopi,” -’ijfi “ibf bTvnJ ■/.•!;•< n »>uch » lr. il.a nsiilJ.nn in* of n>» liLr* Vlff. Ans.!Uj . that tLui uallij. < o«i)gBn!al . •”« - Oil d .’■M- ‘ . BSJIC ■it*.*■''»£• SAr--tjri*S ,> •tf&'V■ p. i riling jix hundred ciik • on ei.i, wy great pane in»hiy,yet h‘l n g *.a»:,ht to oxpecl ul tals i u» he done fv* it! * A splrtud rhhrj** of “ The least.” I notlcc-J tha*. ?uli’ was a rubbing his ' stomach soothing band, and that be b*d drored up one leg) Bat agin I didn’t take particular notice, looking on myself as ' called upon to sllmllatc public feeling. It ' being a lark besides. 44 rutting, everything together," said Onr 1 Missis, 41 French Rctrcshmcntlng cbmcs to this, and O jt.comcs to a nice total t First: eatable things to eat, and drinkable things * to drink.” A groan from the young ladles, kop’ np by me. “ Second: convenience, and even cle fiaAßon»cr groan from the young ladles, kop’ up by me. “Third: moderate charges,” . This time, % groan from me, kep’ np by the young ladles. - ... , “ Fonfthand here," says Our Missis. “I claim your angriest sympathy,—attention, common civllltv, nav, even politeness !" Mcandtheybungladlm regularly raging mad altogether.' . “ And 1 cannot in conclusion,” says Onr Misls, with her spltcfullcst sneer, “give you a completer pictur ol that des picable nation (after what I have related) than assuring yon that they wouldn’t bear our constitnuoual ways and noble Independ ence at Mugby Junction, tor a stogie month, they would turn ns to the rl£ht about, nnd put another system in our places, as boon as look at us; perhaps sooner, for I do not believe they have the good taste to look ol us twice." The swelling tumult was arrested in Its .rise, Sniff, here away .by his servile dlsposi * tiun, had drored up bis leg with a higher and a higher relish, and was now discovered to !>e waving his corkscrew over his head. It was at this moment that Mrs. Sniff, who had ken’ her cfg unori him like the tabled obe lisk, descended on her victim. Our Missis followed them both out, and cries were beard la the sawdust department. * You come into the Down Refreshment Room, at the Jnnctlon, making believe you'don’t know me, and I’ll pint yon out with my right thumb over ’my shoulder which is our Missis, and which Is Miss Whiff, aod which U Miss PUT, and which Is Mrs. Sniff. Bat you won’t get a chance to scffSnlff. because bo disappeared that ulght. Whether be perished, loro to pieces, I cannot say; but his corkscrew alone remains to bear witness to the servility of his disposition. * . NO 1 BRANCH LINE THE SIGNAL-MAN’. “Halloa! Bclffw-there!" When he beard a voice thns calling fohim, be was standing at the door of bis box, with a flag in bis hand, furled round’Us short One would have thought, considering the nature of the ground, that he could not 'have doubted from what quarter the voice came ; but, instead of looking np to where I stood on the top of the steep cutting .ncarlv Over bis : head, he turned himself about-.and’ looked down the Line. There was something remarkable in his manner of doing so. though I could not have said, for my life, what. But, I know It was remarkable enough to attract my notice, even though his figure was fore shortened and shadowed,- down In lire deep trench, and mine was high above him, and so steeped in the glow of an angry sunset that I had shaded my eyes with my hand be fore I saw him at all. . “Halloa! Below!" From looking down the Line, he tamed himself about again, and. raising bis eyes, saw my figure high above him. “Is there any path by which I can come down and speak to yon?” He looked up at me without replying, and I looked down at him without pressing hlfii too soon with a repctUlon of ray Idle ques tion. Jnst then there came a vague vlbrt-. 1 into a -violent pulsation, and au oncoming n> 1) that caused me to start back, as thong It had force to draw me down. When such vapor as rose to my height from this rapid train, had passed me and was skimming away over the landscape, I looked down again, and saw him retorting the flag he bad shown while the train went by. I repeated my Inquiry. After a pause, during which he seemed to regard me with fixed attention, he motioned with bis rolled np flag towards a point on my level, some two or three hundred yards distant. I called down to him, “All right I” and made for that point. There, by dint of looking closely about me, 1 found a rough zigzag descending path notched out. which I followed. The cutting was extremely deep, end un- usually precipitate. It was made through a clammy stone that become coder and wetter as 1 went down. Fof these reasons, I found the way long chough to give me lime to re call a singular air of reluctance V»r compul sion with which he had pointed out the path. Whmi I came down low enough upon the eigzag''descent, {o see hhn again, I saw that he was standing between the tails on the way by which the train had' lately passed, in an attitude as If he were waiting for me to appear. He had his left hand at bis chin, a»*d that left eloow rested on his right hand crossed over hla breast. Hts attitude was one of such expectation >nd watchfulness, that 1 stopped a moment wondering at it. ' I resumed my downward way, and stepping ■ out upon the level of the railroad and* draw ing nearer to him, saw that he was a dark sallow man, with a dark beard and rather heavy eyebrows. His post was In as solitary and dismal a place as ever I saw. On either side, a dripping-wet wall of jagged stone, excluding all view bnt a strip of sky: the perspective one way, only a crooked prolon gation of this great dungeon; the shorter perspective In the other direction, termina ting In a gloomy red light, and the gloomier entrance to aiuack tunnel, ‘ln whoso mas sive architecture, there was a barbarous, de pressing and forbidding air. So little sun ligbt*ever found its way to .this spot, and it had-au earthy, deadly smell :'and so much cold wind rushed through It, that It struck chill to me as If 1 had left the natural world. •>; Before he stirred, I was near enough to | him to Lave touched' him. Not even then Amoving his eyes from mine, ha stepped back one step, and lifted bis hand. This was a lonesome post to occupy (I said), and it bad riveted mv attention when I looked down from up yonder. A visitor < was a rarity, I should suppose; not an uu . welcome rarity, I hoped ? In me, ho merely i saw a man who had been shot up within j narrow limits all bis life, and who, being at ; last set free, had a newlv-awakcned Interest in these great works. To such purpose I spoke to him; bnt lam far from sure of tbc I terms I used, for, besides that I am not happy In opening any conversation, there was something in the man that daunted me. He directed a most curious look toward i the red light near the tunnel’s mouth, aod looked all about It, as If something were missing from it, and then looked at me. That light was part of bis charge? Was It not? He answered In a low voice : “ Don’t you know It la?” The monstrous thought came Into my mind as I |*crascd the fixed eyes and the saturnine face, that this was a spirit, not a man. I have speculated since whether there may have been infection In bis mind. In ray turn, I stepped back. Bnt In mak ing the action, I detected in bis eyes some latent fear of me. This put tbc monstrous thought to Sight. “ You look at me,” I said, forcing a smile, “as If you had a dread ol me.” “I was doubtful, he returned, “whether I had seen you before.” “ Where?” He pointed to the red light he had looked at. “There?” I said. Intently watchful of me, bo replied.(bnt without sound), Yes. “My gt»d fellow, what should I do there ? However, be that ns It mav, I never was there, you may swear.” “I think I may,” he rejoined. “Yes, I am sure 1 may.” Ills manner cleared, like my own. He re plied to my remarks with readiness, and In wcli-choeen words. Had he much to do theic? Yes; that was to say, he had enough responsibility to bear ; but exactness and wt .ohlulncss wermwhat was required of him, and ol actual work—manual labor—he had next to none. To change that signal, to trim' those lights, and to turn this iron handle now and then, was all he had to do under that Lead. Regarding those m&nv long aud lonely hours of which I seemed to make so much, he could onlv sav that the routine of his life bad shaped itself into that ; form, and he had grown used to It. He had tnuglithimsclfa language down here.—ifonly to know It by sight, and to have formed his own crude ideas of its pronunciation, could be called learning It. lie bad also worked at fractious and decimals, and tried a little alge bra ; but be was. and had been as a boy, a poor band at figures. Was It necessary for him, when on duty, always to remain In that channel of damp despair, and could be never nee into the sunshine from between those high stone walls? Why, that depended upon times and circumstances. Under some conditions there would be less upon the line than under others, and the same held good as to certaiu hours of the day aud night. la bright weather, be did choose occasions for getting a little above these lower shadows; but, being at a<l times liable to be called by bis electric bell, and at such times listening for 1b with redoubled anxiety, the relief was less than I would suppose. He took me into bis box. where there was a fire, a desk for an official book in which he had to make certain entries, a telegraphic Instrument, with its dial face and needles, and ..0 little bell of which he bad spoken. On my trusting that he would excuse the re mark that he bad been well educated, and (1 hoped I might say without offence) per haps educated above tbat station, he ob served that instances of slight incon gruity in sncb-wlse would rarely be found wanting among large bodies of min; tbat be bad beard it was so In workhouses. In tfae police force, even tbat last desperate resource, the ar my ; and that he knew it was so, more or less, in any great railway staff. He had been, when young, (if I could believe It, sit ting in that hut;ne scarcely could,) a stu dent of natural philosophy, and had attend ed lectures; but he had run wild, misused his opportunities, gone down, and never riren He had no complaint to make He had made bis bed, and be lay i.-cii iU. It was far too late to make another. AU that I have here condensed, he said in a quirt manner, with his grave, dark regards clvided between tnfrand the fire. He threw in ihc word “Sir,” from time to time, and tMj rclally when he referred to his youth, as taough iu request me to understand that he mimed to be nothing but wbat I found him. He was scvcial times interrupted by tbc Ut ile bell, and had to read ftfrir -end it plus. Once he hjuHosUnd without the d«’i. ~ ud ‘UsplayjHGg as a train passed, • -*3 - >mc vsffcai communication to the ‘ t r: ' r ,! 1 ~ t ofi\s C hargc of bis duties I ob «•—vt,-., remarkably exact and vlgi -v. !”••' og off his discourse at a syllable, T. > ‘. mg silent until what he bad todo . • aune. nj a word, I should have set this mdn . o as of the safest,, of men to be cm* _ycd In ioat capacity, nut for the clrcum nacce th«t while he was speaking to me he lee broke off with a fallen collor, turned ',!• >rr>* t; ward tbta-lUtle bell when it did • ov i ing, opened theuvor of the bat (which -va-kept shut to exclude the unacalty , «’apVan l looked out towaid the red light tear he month of the tunnel. On both of -.i.ccsUona, he came back to the Arc n:i. th- ..(explicable air upon him which I ir Vrt!.. r 'fed t without being able to define, v Vu ’.•?> *f«re so far asunder. taiM I. % hen I ro*t> to leave him: ' “ Ton t imdet make me think than have met wHh a continu'd man.” (1 afraid I must acknowledge that. I paid it to had him oik) a “I believe I used to bo so,” hercjolncd, in the low voice In which he bad first spoken; “but I am troubled, sir, I 'am troubled.” n* would have recalled the words If he could. He bad said them, however, and I took them up quickly. “ With what ? What Is yo%r trouble ?” * “Itisrcrv difficult to Impart, sir. It Is very, very, difficult to speak of. If ever you make me another Tlslt, 1 will try to tell I exprcsslv Intend to make you an other visit. Say, when shall It-be?” “ 1 go off early In the morning, andj shall be on again at ten to-morrow night, sir.” “ T Trill come at eleven.” He thanked me, and wont oat at the daor' with me. ‘‘l’ll show my white light, air,” he sold. In his peculiar low voice, 4 till you have found the wav up. When you have found It, don’t call out! And when you arc at the top, don’t call ouVI” lilt manner seemed to make the place strike colder to me, but I laid no more than “Very well." • , “And when yon come down to morrow night, don’t call out! -Let me ask ] vou a passing question. What made you ' err 4 Halloal Below there I r to-night ?” ' Heaven knows," said I. “Icncdsomo- ! thine to that effect—” “Nottothafcffect, sir. Those were the very words. I know them well." “Admit those were’ the venr words. I said them, no doubt, because 1 saw yon be low.” “For no other reason*" 44 What otber reason could I possibly have*" “Tou had no feeling that they were con veyed to you in any supernatural way ?" f‘Ko." ‘ He wished me good night, and held up hU light. I walked by the ‘side of the down , Line of rails (with a very disagreeable senav tlon of a train coming behind me), until I fourd the path. It was easler to monntthan to descend, and Igot backto my Inn without . anv adventure. . _ , . . Punctual to my appointment, I placed my D>ol on the first notch of the rlgzal! next night, as the distant clocks were striking elevm. He was waiting tor me at the bot tom, with his white light on. "I have not called out,’-’ I said, when we came close to gether: "may I sneak now?" “By all means, air.” “Good night, then, add here’s n.y hand” “Good night! sir, and here’s mine." With that, we walked side by side to his box, entered It, closed the door, and sat down by the fire. , ... . “I have made up my mind, sir,” he began, bcndlndorwart as soon as we were sealed, art sneaking In a tone bat a little above a whisper, “that yon shall not have to ask me twice what trouble* me. I took you tor soino one else yesterday evening. That troubles me." * “That ml«take ?" , „ “No. That some one else." “Who Is It r» “I don’t know.” “Like me?" . “I don't know, I never saw the nee. The left arm Is across the toee, and the right arm Is waved. Violently waved. This wav. 1 followed his action with my eyes, and It, w mi the action of aa arm gcst’cnlallng wltn the utmost passion and vehemence : For God’s sake clear thfc way!" “ One moonlight night," said the man, 1 was sitting here, when 1 heard a voice cry, ’Halloa! Below there!’ I started up. looked from that door, and saw iMs Some one else standing by the re* light near the tunnel, waving as I Jnst nownbowed you. The voice seemed hoarsowith shouting, and It cried, 4 Look out! Look out! And then again ’Halloa! Below there! Look . out!’ I caught up my lamp, turned It on red. and wan towards the figure, calling. ‘What’s wrong? ‘What has happened? Where?’ It stood jnst, outside the black nc»s of the tunnel. 1 advanced so closeupon) It that 1 wondered at Us keeping the neeve across Us eves.' I ran rlghtup at It, and had my hand stretched outrto pnll the sleeve away, when It was gone." •“ into the tunnel," said I. * “ No. I ran on Into the tunnel, five hun dred yards. I stopped and held my. lamp above my head, and saw the figures of the measured distance, and saw the wet stains stealing down the walls and trickling through tbu arch. I ran out again, faster than I run in (for I had a mortal abhorrence of the place upon me,)and I looked all round the rod light with my own red light and I . went up the Iron ladder to the gallery atop of it, and 1 came down.again and ran back here.'’ I telegraphed both ways: ‘An alarm has been given. Is anything wrong?’ The a: swer came back, both ways: * All wc#.’ »’ Resisting the slow touch of a frozen Sorer tracing out my spine, I showed him how that this figure must be a deception of his tease of sight, and how that figures, originating In disease of the delicate nerves that mlnlita" to the functions of ibo eve were known to have often troubled patients, some of whom had become conscious of the nature of .their affliction, and bad even proved It by experi ments upon themselves. ”Asto an imagin ary cry said 1, “do bnt listen for a moment to the wind In this unnatural valley while wc speak so low. and to the wild harp It* makes of the telegraph wires !” .That was all very well,be returned, we had eat listening for a woile, and he ougbtto know something of the who so oficn passed long winter nights there, alone and watching. But he would beg to remark that he bad not finished. 1 1 asked bis pardon, and he slowly added .these words, touching my arm:— “ Within six boors alter the Appearance, the memorable accident on this Line hap pened. and within ten hours the dead and wounded wore brought along through the tunnel over the spot where the figure had stood.” * A disagreeable shudder passed over me,but I dhl my best against it. It was not to be denied, I rejoined, that this was a remarkable coincidence, calculated deeply to Impress the mind. But It was unquestionable that re markable coincidences did continually occur, and they most be taken Into account in dealing with sneb a subject. Though to be sure I must admit, 1 added ((or I thought I saw that he was going to briogthe ob jection to bear upon me), men of common sense did not allow much for coincidence} In making the ordinary calculations of life. He again begged to remark that he had not finished. I again begged bis for being be trayed into Interruptions. “This,” he said, again 'laying his hand upon my arm, and glancing over bis shoplder with hollow eyes, “was just a year ago.- Six or seven months passed, and 1 had re covered from tbc surprise and shock, when one Doming, as the day was breaking, I, standing at that door, looked towards the red light, and saw the spectre again.” Qe stopped, with a fixed look at me. “ Did it cry out?” “No. was silent.” “ Did It wave Us arm ?” “No. It leaned against the shaft of the light, m ith both hands before the free. Like this.” Once more, I followed his action with ay eyes. It was an action of mourning. I have seen' such an attitude In stone figures on tombs “ Did you go np to It ? ” “I came In and sat dowu, partly to collect my thoughts, partly because it had turned me faint. When I went to the door again, dajtiiuht was above me, and the ghost was gone.” “But nothing followed? Nothing came ofthU?” He touched me on the arm with his fore finger twice or thrice, giving a ghastly nod each time:—. “ That very day, as a train came qnt of the tunnel, I noticed, at & carriage window on one tide, what looked like a confusion of bauds and beads, and something waved. I saw U just in time to signal the driver. Stop! lie shut off, and put his brake on, but the train drilled past here a hundred and fif ty yards or mure. I ran after It, and, as I went along, heard terrible screams and cries. A beautiful young lady had died instanta neously in one of t be compartments, and was brought In here, and laid down on Uie floor between us.” Involuntarily I pushed my chair back, as 1 looked from the boards at which he pointed, to hlmselfi “True, sir. True. Precisely as It hap. por.ed, so I tell It yon.” I could tbtuk of nothing to say, to any purpose, and my mouth was very dry. The wind and the wires took up to the story with a long lamenting wall. lie resumed. “Now, sir, mark this, and Judge huwuymiud is troubled, The spectre came truck, a week ago. Ever since. It has been there, now and again, by fits and starts.” “At the light?” . “At the Danger-light.” “ What does it seem to do ? ” He repeated, if possible with increased passion and vehemence, that former gestic ulation of “ For God’s sake clear the way ft* Then, he went on. “1 bavo no peace or rest for It. It calls to me, for many minutes together, in au agonized manner. ' Below there! Look out! Look out!’ It stands waving to mo. It rings my HUlcbell—” 1 caught at that. “Did It ring your bell yesterday evening when I was here, and you went to the door ? ” “Twice.” “ Why. see,” said I, “bow your Imagina tion misleads yon. My eves were on the bell, and my cars were open to the bell.and if 1 am a living mao, It did xot ring at those times. No, nor at any other time, except when it was rung in tuc natural course of physical things by the station commanloa tlcgwllh you.” Be shook his bead. “ I have never made a mistake as to tbat, yet, sir. 1 have never confused the spectre’s rlngwith Ihemau’s. The ghost’s ring is a strange vibration In the bell that. It derives from nothing else, aud I have not asserted tbat the bell stirs to the eye. X don’t wonder that yon failed to hear it. But / heard It.” “And did the spectre aecm lobe there when yon looked out?” “It was there.” “Both times?” “Will you come to the door with me, and look for U now?” He bit hifc under-lip as though he was somewhat unwilling, but arose. 1 opened the door, auS" stood on the steps, while ho stood in the doorway. There, was the Danger-light. .There, was tbe dismal month of the tunnel. There, weie high wet stone walls of.the catling. There, were the stars above them. “Do joa see it?” J asked h;ci, taking particular netc of i*i» iu -6. Hu eyoswoio prominent aodiicalned; bat cot very much moro--ffO,-pcrhap«‘, then ray own uod been «*vlies I had directed them earnestly towards the rstno poim. “ No,” be answered. “It is not thery,” . “Agreed," said I. IVc went in acaln, shut the door, and re sumed oar ecat. I was thinking how but to Improve this advantage. If it might be called one, when he took up the conversation In such a matter of coarse way, i soa«*um‘np that there could be no serious question or tact between us, that I felt myself placed in the weakest of positions. “By this lime you will fully understand, sir,” he said,' “that what troubles me so dreadfully, U the question, What does the si>ectr& mean ? ” 1 was uot sure, I told him, that I did fully undbrs’and. “What Is Its warning against ?" he said, ruminating, with his eyes on the fire, ana I only by times taming tnem on me. ** What is the danger? Where is thodanger? There is* danger ovcrhanging."'Bomcwhurc on tho Line. Some dreadful calamity will happen. It Is cot to he doubted this third time, after what baa gone before. But surely this U a cruel haunting of me. What can /do?” - jit I'clled out his handkerchief, and wiped the brace from his heated forehead. If I telegraph iHnger, on eithcrslde of me or ou both.lean give r.. f. r iV’ he went os, wiping lie palm ofhu “I should get luto trouble, tuft dan*- They would think Iwu mad- Th;*.fc* »ht way It would work: Message; * LKng<*r! 1 Take care!* Answer; *Whal Datgcr? ■Where?’ Message: ‘Don’t know, flat tor 1 God’s sake take care I ’ They would displace 1 me. What clsecould they do?” Ills pain of mind was most pitiable to ?ee. It was the mental torture of a conscientious . man. oppressed beyond endurance by an os- I intelligible responsibility involving life. . “When it tint stood ufidcr the Danger- | light” he went on, putting his black 14 ir back from-his head, and drawing his ha V* | outward across and across his temples in an extremity of feverish distress, “why not tell me where that accident was to happen,— If it must.happen ? Why not tclhme now it oould be averted, —If it could have been averted? When on- Uasecond coming It hid its faoc, why not tell me Instead .She is going to die. Let them keep her at borne ’ ? I 11 it came, on those two occasions, only to | show me that Its warnings were true, and so to prepare me for the third, why not worn me plainly now ? And I, Lord help me I A mere poor signalman on this solitary station! Why not go to somebody with credit to be believed, and power to act ?” When I saw him in this state. I saw that for the poor man’s sake, as well as for the pnbiic safety, what 1 had to do for the times was, to compose his mind. Therefore, set* ting aside all questions of reality or unre ality between us, 1 represented to'.him that whoever thoroughly discharged his duty, must do well, and that at least it was his comfort that he understood bU duty, though he did not understand these con founding Appearances. In this effort I succeeded far better than the attempt to reason him ont of his conviction, lie be came calm; the occupations incidental tft post as the night advanced, began to nuke * larger demands oh bis attention; andsßcfl him at two in the morning'. I h«Tv7cred to stay through the night, bat hr would not hear of it. That I more than once looked -back at tho red light as I ascended *the pathway, that 1 j did not like the red light, and that I should 1 have slept, but poorly If my bed had been under it, Iseen* reason to conceal. Nor, did I like the two sequences of the accident and the dead girl* 1 see no reason to conceal that, cither. But, what ran most In my thongbts was the consideration how ought 1 to act, having become the recipient of this disclosure ? I bad proved the man to be Intelligent, vigi lant, painstaking, and exact; bat now long might be remain so, in bis state of mind ? Though in a subordinate position, still he held a most important trust, and wonld I (for instance) like to stake my own life on the chanecs of bis continuing to execute It with piecUlon ? Unable to overcome a feeling that there wonld be something treacherous In my com municating what he bad told me to bis su periors id Company, without first* being plain with himself and prqpoeiny a middle coarse to him, I ultimately reseoWcd to him (otherwise keening his secret for the present) lo the wisest medical practitioner we could hear'of In those parts, and to take his opinion. A change in hir time of daly would comejound next night, he bad ap prised me, and he wonld be off an hour or iwo alter, sunrise, and on again soon after sunset.-1 had appointed to return accord ingly. Next evening was a lord) - everting, and I walked ont to enjoy It. • The son was not yet onlte down when 1 traversed the field-pslh near the tdp of the deep cutting. I would extend my walk for an hour, I said to my* self half an hour on and half an hour back, and it wonld then be time to go to my signalman’s box. _ . . .. Before pursuing my stroll, I stepped to the brink, and mechanically looked down, from the point from which I bad first seen him. I cannot describe the thrill that setied noon mo. when, close at the mouth of the tunnel, I saw the appearance of a man, with his left sleeve across his eyes, passionately waving his rieht arm. The nameless horror oppressed me for a moment, passed, and I saw that this appearance of a man was a man Indeed, and thotlherc was a little group of other men standing at a short distance, to whom be seemed to be rehearsing the future ho made. The Danger-ltcbl was not yet lighted, Us shall, Brittle low hut, entirely new to me. had been mods of some wooden supports end tarpaulin.* It looked ndbigger than a bed.' With an irresistible sense that somethin? was wrong—with a flashing self reproachful tear that fatal mischief bad come of my Tearing the man there, and causing no one to -be sent to overlook or correct what be did—l descended the notched path with &U the fcjxrcd 1 coulimakc. "What Is the matter!” I asked the men. “Signalman killed tills morning, sir” “Not the man belonging to that box?” “Ye?, fir.” “Not the man I know ?" “T«n will recognize him, sir. If yon knew him,” said the man wbospoke for the others, solemnly uncovering his bead and rais ing bb end of the tarpaulin, “for bis face Is quit Aompoeed.” “01 bow did this happen, bow did tbtf* happen!”. I Hiked, turning from one to an other as the hut closed In again. “He was cpt down by an engine, air. No man in England knew his work better. Bat somehow fie was not c ear of the outer rail. It was Just at broad day. lie had struck the light, and bad the lamp in bis hand. As the engine came ont of the tunnel, his back was toward her and she cat him down. That man drove her, and was showing how U happen ed. Show the gentleman, Tom.”, woo wore a rough dark dress, stepped back to his former place at the mouth of the tunnel.' “Coming round the enrveinthe tunnel, sir,” he said. “1 saw him at the end, like as if 1 saw him down a perspective glass. There was no time to etwek speed, and 2 knew him to be very careful. As he did not seem to take heed of the whistle, I shut it 0$ when we were running down upon him, and called to him as loud as I could call.” “ What did you say V' “ I said, Below tbcrc! Look ont I Look ontt For God’s sake, clear the way I” 1 started. “ Ah! it was a dreadful time, sir. I never left off calling to him. I pat thU arm before my eyes, not to sec, and I wared this arm to the last; but It was no use.” Without prolonging the narrative to dwell on any one onts canons circnmstanccg more than any other, I may, in closing it, point ont the coincidence that the warning of the Engine-Driver included, not only the words which the unfortunate signalman had re peated to me as haunting him, bat also the words which 1 myself—not be—had attached, and that only In my own mind, to the gesti culation he had Imitated. DlwoTery oftbe Skeleton of the Sop l OMd Bimltrerof the Joyce Children* Bonos, December 17. Tbcrc Is some reason to believe that the skeleton found recently In Needham's Woods la that of the murderer of the Joyce chil dren. The bones have been examined by a surgeon, who thinks they have remained there several years. Immediately after the murder of the Joyce children in Bozzy’s Woods, Roxbury, which diabolical atfair created great excitement at the time, every effort was made to apprehend the perpetra tor, but without success, w hen an effort was made to fasten the grill upon a State Prison convict, known as Scratch Gravel,” bat It was subsequently shown that be was not in the vicinity at the time of the murder. The supposition now is that the real demon. Im mediately after committing his hellish work, took to the woods to escape detection, and after weeks of wandering about, living on roots to sustain life, he finally perished from starvation and fear. A quantity of hair was found by the side of the skeleton, which re sembles that worn by the man who was last seen near the spot where the terrible affair topk place. Homo Meat In New Jersey. The citizens of Newark‘are decidedly un favorable to horse meat as an article of steady diet, Judging from the sensation pro duced among them by the dMorery of the skin of an old loundcred horse in a butcher’s shop, famous for selling cheap beef. The butcher admitted that the carcass bad been cut up and put in brine as corned beef, and scut to a shop kept by bis son, which, it has since been ascertained, is omvof those places where miats arc obtained at prices so much below the regular quotations as not only to pozzie purchasers, but legitimate dealers themselves. An examination of the latter place was made, and a band full of the new fashioned beef was fonud, together with the head of the animal, and legs, which had been stripped of the flesh, the latter to be sold to the manufacturers of Bologna sausages. The hoot still had the Iron shoes on. The of fender was lined £25 for selling diseased meat, on his own admission that the horse had the founders, and was let go, as there is no ordi nance against selling horse-flesh for food in New Jersey. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL HONBTART. Satthoat Evxkxxo, December 42. The following are Manager Ives' figures of the business of the Clcanng House for the week cud* tngto*dar: Clearings. Balances. ecember 17 *1,771,807.44 *207.621.15 Member 16 1,556.30115 149,210.07 ],2Si.TT9.tj5 155,531.«9 ember 19. •tnber Vi".'. iN 15,799.47 IsT.aalro itnber 21 1,03.013.70 _iar,9}s.oo LinterSa 1,578.857.08 ro’w.'ia Last week..'.'.’.'.'.'l s£us£tiol!M There la so Improvement in the wholessle trade of the dty, end from everr quarter there Is bat one response—' M dull." lathe conntry,*baslntßs ’ls Tcry ilow. The Interior dealers are selling lit tle ; the farmers are not paying op, and la nnmer oas parts oflUc country we hear of faUaros. Mer chants In arrears and enable to pay, are making assignments* and la some instances fraudulent transfers of property have been made. This Is all wrong. If the country mercoant finds ho is un able to meet bis psper at maturity, there la no necoulty for his making any assignment Let 'him see bia creditors and explain the situation. In nice cases out of ten he will be granted an extension, and nnrsed slorg. until better times come round. This la • bat the great majority of our merchants bare resolved upon doing. The week doeee up on a tight money market, there is an active demand for accommodation from all classes of traders, but more particularly provision and produce operators. The dull <m>m of trade in the dir, and the slowness of col lections in the country, cause a large demand for ivsewals on mercantile account. The drain of currency to the Interior to more the hog crop con tinues* and each succeeding dty finds the market more uncomfortable. The shipments of produce to Uio EasttiererylUht. and until such becomes active, we need not look for any return flow of currency. Paper Is eermmixed with a seventy rarely seen In this market, and the dl -count houses confine tre j taxors exclusively to those whose . t i<im« cannot be Ignored. The bank rate Is steady at ’0 per cent In the open market, there is a good demand for money at rates ranging from 14 to 3 per cent per month. The demfikfi for Exchange U less active, but as the supply fa load equate, the market fa tolerably ftm and rates are well sustained. Round lota wcrci'fa-twd l-etwrcn Banks at S 3 cents premium. sr'* of the larger Institutions were taking Sight from prevision operators at GO cents discount* but thia wee exceptional. Ibe*counter rates were steady It par, buying, and 1-10 premium, selling. Business on the Produce Exchange was dull, and the leading markets were qalA heavy. Floor was tame. Wheat was Sat at a decline of S®Gc on Xo. 1, and on So. 8 Spring. Oom*dcdined HiCSc. Oa-ewcic heavy, and 1c lower. Rye was I i©ihc off. Sample Barley was in steady demand, } hut other* were dull. Whlfkcy nt unsalable. It is asserted tbit the mount ofcontrsband Whiskey pilfering has bp>- ten down the market. Operators are afraid to touch It, and commission merchants refuse to make advance*. This state of attain is likely to continue tmlll the tax shall be reduced to such a figure as will sot allow a profit commensurate with tic lists Incurred in the Illicit, distillation. Prussians were dull. Hess Pork was Heavy. 7*ni m qnlet bnt firm. Groceries were alow uid weak, with a slight concessiontjn Coffee. downward coarse of Gold darts? the past three or four days ha« excited considerable atten tion. Various reasons bare been assigned (br It— djsceoctlng the effect* of Ibe payment of the Jan iry interest—the appreciation of oor bon?a In Kaiope, and the decline of the tame Is New York. One of the strongest reasons may os found la tne tailing off in onr Imports, and tbe consequent less demand for gold for customs and tbe purchase of foreign exchange. To-day the market was aga]n lower. It opened at declined to 4335* advanced to 133*4, and dosed at 137J4. The following were received by Boyd Bros., &ol£ and stock broken: ifcji a. ‘••♦l3BV* I lit4s a. m ITS* 10:45 a, 1335* WtuOm V&+ 11:10 a. .'....1835a | mid p. m 133»* ILls*. m 132$ | SriOp.m 13354 | 3-15p.m.. - 13754 . Here the market was dnil at 133*4® I*l baying— the extrem* figure bid at the close. There wssno demand ovif the counter. Sliver was nominal at ✓iraias. lb I] owing table shows the dally range *o3 dosing price dozing the week: Range. Closing. :s:sai39H n-s istseissu i3T*i •13CiiOl3TH 18C* .IStfcft»K l»l* .lS3V&I3l«fi 13-^ 133‘i Monday.. • Inceday.... Wednesday. Tbnnday... Friday Saturday.... Governments were tain dot) sad lower Is Jfew York to-day. Sixes of’8! were * off. Fire- Twenties of 'CS declined U. The VM*i were on* chesged. The ’6s*s were off. Ten-Fortlee were lower. SereaTclrtles war if off for ell Usace. The followtae table shows the closing prices t(>daj compared Trlth those ot the three pterions days dsye: Wed. nan. FrL S*L < Sixes of’Sl IIS UHC lU*» Uos£ ; Flre-Twcntle*. lU7X 107 1»4 1«»4 i Flte-aventie*, 'U lo6<i 105 S UGH U3H • Fire-Twenties. HB U«H 103* It&H 105* ! Ten-Forties i Senn-ThtrtMS* Ana 1(BH ICC 10& IMH ! Seven-Thlrttea. J05e....1»H 105 ItQ lOtH j Seren-Xnirtle*, Jaly lU2H UB HU lUtH Here tbe dull, and prices •offered* ! depredation timCnr to that in Stew York. We ; quote: . j comoicn Eiciuiras—emoaoo xissr. Boysi*. Selline. u.s.SlicaoflSSl non lUH ' C 5.5-SQ*. 108 105 H , ISM.... 108 105 H U. S. 5-Os, ISfiS MB IMH , U.5.540b (enall) 101 QMB U. b. MV-tOe tUrge) 99H SOH ; U.s. ICWOs (small) ...MB . .... CiS. 7-so*. Ist «rka KMH IMHC&US . v7s. T-3Ue,SA series li&t 101X^103 U.S.7Jfte,Sd feries KHH 1 U. s. 7-S)B (enaU) 10*H .... I i ** An?., ISM •.*....tU . . • , “ OCU.ISM.. T.... 114 ’ *» Dec., ism: ua May.ISSS 111H^ ** Aug., 1868... - JlO “ So pi, 1865 103 H »* Ocu, ISGS JO9 Tbe Second National Bank Quotes tke Public , Funds as follows: I Coupons. ISSI 110 S Jop«Ctmtp^l9M..ll6 B-* Ooopona, JolT * t larre.... 105H©106 An« “ “ **J» I •ssrsb ■d« “ :;lli ' HMO Coup-, small-in X Aug ..110 -so I. re*.. lUM Sret “ “ ..1»H ;-sc, min.. 10, Oct -M» Local tlocVf we iMctice. We Qnote: Baying. Selling. Chicago City Serena » »» Cook comny »H »* Cbamher of Commerce » w - The demand for •orelgn exchange was less ac- Um dating the ek. and owing to the decline in Gold, the currency rales arc lower, Tie follow* lug are the clojlcc rate* bine; Gold. CORCQCT ¥ £ Stwllag >5 00 JS.TO feejo: f»*ac SO SSJfd 2T« Berlin 9 PrussianThaler ... 75 1.00 ai.OS’* Ivor sty Uix Uypt 30 40U& 41 Sweden ipcdtsj)o!cr U 6 157 Qi.GO : Cable despatches Retired this afternooa quote Flre-twraties la London to-day, at 79J4. KejrYerkhCeea llarheC , Ooeto* price* for caah- December *>, 1364, received by Joseph a. Lyota ft Co* Urukcra: . * Ist 3d let u SilrSSi 's* “4 Etle (eon) Rv a hooda. 1951 iwi/ «X ulufspi “° V n't. «a ajOcoßp„*S*. iosw .... 103 k D. S. S oer cent * r>K «S MOamjL.’M. .... C-* >■ «-. pal 73 tf. S. S per cent ■ *f. fy * C..Joii: iwjf MOeoap-’O. ICUu .... gugrtiroy... ** D. S.SpcTcent W. Colon Id,. 43 43v IW3 93V O. ft Si. CerU.. sv 13k U. 6. 3alo 3d 1 lb. Cetilrtl .Mix m O. 8. 3MO.M P-* l >*a.....jast< ito* reties injv .... Market—ut Board atcacy. Id Board strong. ~ COnifIEBCUL, Patcdat Etzsiso, December 22,19%. , The following tables »how the receipts and ahip menu of Produce daring the past twenty-fonr boars: nUCCtIPZI TXT! TWIHTT-TOtm HOCUS. 4 JabG. ISAS . 0,3>» »,«« .. 16,530 ll),MiO .. 11,733 10,330 .. I££Bl 8,7 M . 1,530 1,150 .. 4,770 .. 41,470 41,1® .. 15,000 7,068 .. 11,070 • 9,630 .. 1,331 .. 23,140 13,6? J( 43,150 40,631 .. 13,519 14.076 .. 4,339 1^704 .. 7,437 5/175 .. 1,173 403 .7 63,157 100,010 65 .... 1,030 8,337 « IT 810 Floor, 1)11* Wheat, bs Con., bn Oats, bu * Hr*, bn •Barley, bn Grass Seed, Broom Corn, tts.. Cured Port, brls latil. lbs Tallow, Tb Hotter, Pi Dressed Bon, No. I aide. No Bides, lbs Hlgbwlocs, brls... Wool, lbs Lumber, to Shingle*, smrxßdß pjurr mm-roni notms. 1900. 136. 5,3»l I.S« B,SS9 4,050 2,800 Floor, brli. Wheat, bn. Oats, b 0... Cstky. bn. Grass Seed, Hu.... Broom Corn, tba .. Cured Meals, ha... Pork, brlt lard, lbs Tallow, tbs Batter. *•» Pressed Roes, No, CatUe, ho tildes,-**: Ulsbwlncs, btls.... Wool, lbs l.iimtier, It Shingles, No Lath, pcs Salt, bris * , . 18,000 2,<CO ..15%61S 110,000 ... 7.193 ®I ... 60,173 10,100 33,000 ... 1,193 21,930 ... L 903 1,091 .109,730 173,511 31 332 ... 15,073 12,531 ~..391,003 198,000 ...331,003 305,00), ... 31,000 33,000 Saltings. Quite a reaction took place la Provisions, and the market vu duller to-day than at anytime during the season. Hess Pork was dull and al most neglected, «lth sales of 600 brla at 118.25© 1150—dosing with sellers of “Standard " at (ISJjO, tbonch favorite brands could scarcely be bought at tbu figure. The lightness of the money market prevents operators from taking hold. Green Meats were qnlet but Arm, with ealcs of a lew thousand pieces at BH®9c for llasts, and 5Hc for Shoulders. I.ard was strong bnt Inactive. We note sale# ofrO tres at 11401iyc for prime Steam, and 13c for a retail lot of Kettled. There was nothing doing In Beef. Cnt Meats were neg lected. English Meats are doll und altogether nominal. The receipts of Hags, Live and Dressed, for the weekending to-day, were "5,212, and the ship ments, 8, as, Messrs. MUward & Co. estimate the packing this season at 1C5.000. Pressed Hogs opened dull, and the market de clined 15020 c, bat subsequently a more actlvede mandspiingap, aud at the close, the deprecia-* Uon was recovered.' Sales ranged from tG.SO® l.Oo—closing steady at f 0.7507.00, for good lota, dividing ou 200 S*s. Whiskey is unsalable, and in the absence of any transactions, tnc market may bo quoted entirely nominal at fS.SO for Free. There la nothing doing in ike Bonded article. t Flonr wjta ume bat prices show no variation. *Wc note talcs of 1,400 brls at *14.00 for Waite Winters ; *11.50 for Med Winlera ; ’*8.3T«4@10.50

for Spring Extras, and |3.25®8.33 for Spring Su pers, Wheal was doll and heavy, and the market snf* fereu a decline oM@6c on No. 1, and’44® 3c on No. 2 Spticj:. with sales ut CO.OUO bo at for No.l ted—closing nominal at *l.BaH@l.S3lorNo. 3ln regular booses. Corn war flat, and we note a decline of with sales of 73,000 bn at Ts@7Cc for No. 1; 73c tor No. 2, and SiGSilc for New Shelled—dosing with free sellers, bat no buyers, at 73V$c for No. 1. Oats were heavy and doll, at a decline of folly !c, with sales of a few lots at 4Uft(2Hlc for No. 2 closing sales at The inside figure. There was a very trifling demand for Rye, and the ]@>4c lower. A few car loads changed nauds at 87H&S9C for No. 1. Nothing doing in other grades. Barky was in steady request for good sample lots, with sales at 73c®*1.10. Graded was doll and nominal. The several “street" markets are quiet, with a very light trade doing, and owing to the decline in sold, prices are weak, with a slight decllna-oa some articles. The following telegrams were read on ’Change .to-day. ■ New York, December S 3. > Floor heavy and dull at $9.05@11.H0, Wheat qnlel and tame at s2.2l*ai.« corn nominal at* 91 ui in store. Oats heavy atCiQoSe. Pork Arm; 919.35 for Old, and $90.50 tor New. Lard heavy Hogs quiet at s3Lsf>@9.oo. Gold. 133 - ULTXB. Flour caflor at f9.0U@11.20. Wheat heavy and dull. Corn heavy at si.ißHol.O3in store. _ LATER. . In the afternoon the Grain markets weec doll sud lower—closing with sellers of No. 1 Com at Tsc, and No. •spring Wheat at $1.82. There’*’ - no movement in Provisions.* The Cattle innrket was qoift, and for gto«t stock **«fly and firm at preyions rate*. Cox'***** - description! are neg lected and prfeea a little easier. The receipts to day were 211 bead. Sales number 435 bead at S4CPQS.SO for common to fiur grades. Prices range at ibr good to choice. Uogs were liagood request In the morning, and np to ten o'clock prices were well sustained, but later in the day, under a less active demand, re ceded lO&lSe. About 4,000 head changed hands C 6.33, with 2,000 bead In the pens unsold. FOBK PACKING AT CHICAGO. Receipts tod Ibipmeoti of Lire and Dreued Hoc* Rom October Ist to Dote—Approximate Packing. The following tables show the receipts and shipment? of Lire and Dressed Hogs from*Octo ber lit to dale, for two rears: xuccupts or nnoa. Week ISGO. ISBS. end’e. * " " ■ ■> lire Dros’d. Lbe. Drcs’d. Oct. C «,«M ....~ • .... is 1-VC9 .... eItSK. .... 20 53,5*1 .... itsaM .... _ 27 10,640 7 Xov. 8 16.759 . S 3 35,765 43 10 29.298 • 238 17,«53 • Id 17 15,799 193 27,730 20 24 13,403 331 £.913 25 Dec. 1 19.120 Vl.»i,-15,731 133 8 82,106 *1,718 «,« 130 15 24,618 i.SIC ISLBIO 633 29 56,824 •’ IflpßS 5.063 Total BTt,T« 28,770 £52.039 Add Dressed.. 22.T7D 6,051 T0ta1....... ttfUlß .... tSB.OBO ■Hiwiww or boos. la*. Week end’g.* # late, Drcs’d. Ure. Drea'd. (Vt. 6 22,911 .... 13,926 IS 15,012 .. .' 19.7*8 20 13.518 .... 15,(31 87 15,961 ... 7,250 Kov. 8 8.737 .... 11,410 11 10 .... M,W .... 17,010 90 17 9,283 « 13.683 24 4,1*0 W 10.709 .... Dec. 1 6£15 419 12,433 ft p 8,065 619 4.166 10 15 . ... 712 102 10,052 S 3 «; 2,606 5,912' 5,685 S,3M 7,153 147.154 8,573 ...- B|57S Total 11MS7 Add Dirtacd*. 7,114 150,732 133,441 Total Deducting ihe shipment* from the receipts, the balance should epptoxlraately indicate the bom ber of Uok* packed and butchered Jot dty con sumption: ' IS 6V BccelpU 237,513 255,030 Shipment! 123,441 130,733 Packed and butchered 174,077 1CT7.35S h!eean.xn«ard£ Co., In*(heir Circular of to day, approximate-<he packing thi* season, np to date, at 165,000/ Chicago Provision Market* Cbicaoo, December SI 1356. The rrortetea market darts* the pwt week bu chased arontd from day to day la a manner to poale evra tbe mo*l experienced observer*. Tbe larre re* cdpts cf bog* wbicb appeared early In tbe wee* ctbt one to expect a considerable decline in tte poor* or beta bos* and product*. sued did occor. but tbe reaction «w almost Immediate. It appear* i »tranmb*t«Ub*BCb fact* before them** they are la ■ »—> operators mould seemlasly rasa onto their rvo destruction. At almost all tbe packing I Mints tbe number of hoc* packed bat been iar*e y is I feysi, i s r T^ss , b?sf^&s'or%?a tbettrmer* do not generally prpfr*itb*t tbecropU I at all eiL*irted.Dor are there any indication* ibat I this season will be more protracted than the law. All agreelaallowlagalartelacrcaseinwclrbl. Tbolate I Sociro* in tbe ESslUh msntriJ acd the cotnlderaole ; decline !a tbe cold market mast reader tbe prospects I #>r ibipmeat abroad Ur from ebeertneapd prcrjmt -adventure* from belas generally eamgod la. Ado cether. tbe sepect nf affairs In tbe nrortslon market Is of the tro*t lowering cbaracter. Bat , inuetereral marketsof the Unitedotatosis w active * tat price* are loreed : and caatlon aoem entirely laid arid*, and 1 sMnid tbe t«c*ln* be **lacg« a* has hem all alone aatidpatedftbe reenll roast be moil dlsastroc*. Tbe t Mt been tnort Carorahle tor packing through ; tuw&bo* t>day a general thaw bw »et la. and tbe l"errocnrt«- «aa«» 43 *««*«•• atmosphere Is, t bt mSpa'of hoc* fhr the we*k *u nup asiblbwK • Tte lire, bKSSi s total. n.3ll?«ad the I leaving SSi bead for packet*. city ctfbntnpDon an! number Vft«M?teiheV«ne. Fortbecotrr*poodlagl«lodla.M ! I£r 21usrerrtdna*M, s.»3;lire.U.T3: ttr*U , ttig-g. the sid pm rets, dressed, lire.Afi«: i toml.V.Cl9:learttc, llHl* head for pacxersac. Darlas ! week owroctf' the state of tbe rt>*ds aadtb« ' Slsteoce ol cood tlrtcMnc. a largenumber of dwed bSwwere received b 7 wagon* of which no record eoold i h?nhtrtned Tb* packing to tbe present tiro* agree* Deadofhoc*.aa Jr3,ono ca'tle. Tbe ; «ttl« "ill not probably he manel «r»rn ! spitar- Tbe bos P*cOa» t-J tbU tiros last ‘ W tuMMupJooataOMbeaJ. Tbeiar« rwipu. I cfboreoo Tuesday aMelby the general dulnea* lathe mar*s.-YiiaW«l paekm to demand »od Mrtn tom 1 aconcradoaof roliy SKJOc. I» 100 lbs. «ro«» oe 1 Sre bec*.i»d the principal rurcaaie* were mate at Tbe decline was, however, almost 1 and tbe market advaa-cd to ' with very ( KeiSbo«wr« In pood supply, and tbe weather nSm »hlrt>eT» sat tbe few di eased hoc packers at 7.l^{jet— the market iloslng to-J»y a*"f6.7s^ been much acttrltr. Men wifkSraimd w«k to fTI-CO for country 5Sd k nTAoftrrttr packed, but rallied Immediately and SfiLJi doll at iiflu2o- Large sale have been made from ■ wae mßili.nan- Inal at n&M: extra prime IHM; ntrop porklUtta . . so’d at f 19M. Bulk mt ats are scarce 1 at 6K*We tor •Moulders aadf»«» I sve for aldtfc both was psld tc*T 6* short i lear sldfvu Gists meals dim at JVC tot 1 Ksboulden.TAc <o»esides and SHcfbr bams. La/Usb for early In Uetecbui aoaw i n tM were ttade at k#rl«c tbr Camberltods, A.% tor tbort roldfflM and #s .?9*c fbr locz cat lama It Is prot»ble that tbe depressing accponu from abroad will pat a *top to tbei manatacture ofUine erodneta. and roopb roeata will bo labsiltoteL Lard Arm at ll«cfor.;rtme steam TrederTdT 1 Grease ha* been In actlre demand at »3 ««clbr white, yellow and.Kc tor brown. J Taliowtn moderate demand at 9V®loi*c tor prime. y Tallow creafie acUrc at S**9c. Frelcbu nnebanced. a * EI3BT bIILWAID A Co. UST OP LETTERS. “IJOTKfia EEMADTIKO tmCLADOD EVTRS Pot t Office at Cblcaxo. Slats of oo the tit Car of Dumber. IF - ~lt> obtain aar at LbeM Totten the applicant must rail for ‘AnTETTB'KD limn,' clro the Cate of tills Bat, aaa pay ope eaat tor advertlataz. gV~‘ 4 unotcall«d for within okz Mcarra, they win be»nt to the Dead Letter Office. < KV?*better*an Botadrenfsed catfl they bare re trained Id the office one week, and oo Fridays and S\fr ontaye let ten to be advertised are la the hoods of the TnoKSlblearCafrkx. **J. lUiILCT letters plainly to the atiret and nmnher, U weH a* the Poet Office and Sute. “X HEAD letters with the writer's Poet Otttci and Statx, etui and wtxbzs. »Iztr them plainly with fen name, and request the answers to bs dlrscwd ac cordingly. 7 '‘LeuerstoftnskwsortrasrteDt vlaitors In a town or city, whose special addreM may b* unknown, shooid be marked. In the lower left-hand comer, with tbs word 'Transient/ “i. Flare the poetays stamp oo the nm stoirr ffiaso oonm, and lutz sracc betweet the stamp and direction for.roer-aazzzsa wlthoat interfering with the writing. “K. Bs—A P.BQUK3T for Ue RCTUKS of a latter to the writer, if unclaimed within thirty days or lata, written or printed with the writer's saws, Post Omcz and Stats aooea the left hand end of the envelope, oa the Care side, will be compiled with at the ntnal pr*. paid rate of postace, payable when the lens la dear errd to the writer.—(Sec. 33. Law of 1368.** - • fW Free dellrtry of Letters to any part of the dty can be aeeored by having them addreaeed to the street and nnmbq. LADIES L.IBT. Adffiltson jKmlsa Anderson Carrie C miss Arams Mary nra Arnold OetleJ mine Adamrtdr t Arthur CatherinemUa Ad>H Emma miss Armbroster Hamah miss ,Ali ra Mary Etalsa Ashby Alice mis* AKernon Fannie mta Atkins Hay min Alexander May miss Austin bred Amra Anthony Jennie niu 3 * • B Bail** Calbmae an Hoyden Baers mrs a Bailey run Bonham LooUa ntu Bsli«yE<tzamn Boynton j F mn Baker Catberloe mlta Revert Frances A mn Ballon Wm j mn Brazil Elion mus Bambrldce Barr Brady Mary Amn Barney James Fmn Biady Catnerta* mi— Bant** Kettle .an Brcvcr Uly mlta HartDflige Mary C min Dm Mary J cm Barnnm Uanr miss Drien Margaret Barova Loutaamn Bro»*o-» .VnnJ mn Barry UacbelMum Broomfield A mn BitMtopan BravnElwla am Batcbelder Estelle mUa Bravo Cbas mn Pejley Mary miss Ball Emily mn Beach Minnie ansa Bowman Lllea Unit Uemnnontmadame Back ley Karr mtas 3 Btil J B nra dr Baffam Adeline nm Bed Emma M mlsa Banrea* Hattie J Bernard Josephine miss Barke Mary mn Be*: Ann A mn Barnes Bate o am Ben net mn „ Qyrnca Annie mtas U»»cU Caroline ran Byrne* «oe mn lice lev L O run Byrne* Eliza mi— lljcfert L L mU* Bynm B mist Has Elizabeth miss Bosh Wm limn Havel) G W mn Batter bridret mn tond E C mn 2 Batts Locy Jans mIM loanellWmT am Bailor S H mrs BoosbnrßoaatAss Batrlck S.wtbW mlsi s c Cadwal'aftr W mis dr Clcland Vary A mil* Calktns E S mus CUrVy Annie O mi < aiklns Miry a tun Ctarkb Mars J iWh Campbell Maine M nlss CUotto Maczie 3a Camp EliaD alas Coebn Miry miss Cane Mary alts Colby Uary Pmtu Canon George Wilts itotmstock Ortua mr» Carr Zella miss C»noollT It A mn CaxrKachel Annan Coaly Starr A i.'arr Katy miss Connor Catherlns mi— Camjraa Margaret Jane Cooper Mary nn mtwi Cooper Uary ml.s Caae W TV mn Cook Maerfe E ran Chamberlin Flora alu Crawford Adelaide Cbacbera Mary J ml<s Craro Emma D ran Chamberlain BopMa an Cray Mary B ran Chase Llbble an Crowe U itmra Charters John mn Cnaalncbam llelea miss I U.iw mIM Day MargaretJ mrs Dlffrcbeaueh E mrs Dalliba AcaaffratM Donnelly Jaae A mrs - Dames Charles mn Doolittle Richard A um Dary Haa’ ah nits Donsellv Alice liavls Hattie E mn 3 Dollard Harr Davis Hattie ran Dolan Roee Si rain DaMK-n K ran a Douglass Lovlemlsa Dat boo McCarty mn 4 Dram Sarah raise Dayton M M mtaa Douglass RtUahcib mrs Dean Wit mrs Douglass Lily M rare Dean Louise nlas Drake Rhooa min Dean Carrie ml»s * Dumont Q W mrs Dewey Julia a mrs 9 Doncaa JnllaE mlta Dcmrstcr Flits mrs Dnffieid Mams miss Deverlcks Mac* Ann mjaa Dunn Jennie miss Dlmocb Strawmlss . Dyer Elsie MmUs Dlx-n Wm It mn - Darning Susan mrs DlcLard Paul mrs Dwight LUse C rain KamesJUirn EWredßAmt* Karly Anna J mn Kllcot Margaret mn Katcu Aon Kmrs English Ratemn i-ddy Elizabeth mn Evert* Maggie miss Ulacott Lizzie mis* FalVenbnr; Era min ?ordh*m VlrclnULnbe Facan Lizzie mils Foile John mr» Fnranm John V ran Fowler Fmma L mlsi Fellow*KlTliaD mn French n ante Lmn t-lehcr Fal« mb* Truer John mra Fltrpstrjrk Harr ml** French lizzie N min FuherTE ora Frances murrain Field busle min Freeman IlautoE mn Flint A ran* French r « *- lint A mw tnuu w u «.... Flats Ella K ml» Fuller Jofepblne mra FJorrare Geo A mr» Frjahee Klltr E mis* Fluke Etu mUa Frink mn Kiattrr Kalemlu- Gali>an;b Kate mlaa Gerartie Josephine mlia Gardner Annie mIM Glaaaford Tll mn Gardiner Chat Finn Glwbrook Katie mlaa Garvey M*ry Bra Goodrich O R mrs Gardiner Look* alit Goodrldge M n mn Oeraty Marla mlaa Goodrich CLm> a Germain Kate A milt Groat llisnab nn t.iiwam n«*v a Mil»» uiwui « wimu wii Callacat mrs Ga*e?>eniemn George Mary mlaa Grover Sarah C mbs Gibson Frank B mtas Green Elizabeth mil Groat Fannie mn Gillen Andrew J mrs Groawenon C nn GTI crt Frank C mlaa GroutFluet'e Giliet E A nn Qrelg William mn Rail Panelophe Stater Holmes Fveneea mtaa llamelton Pearcllla P mrs Holmes mu Hamblebt Annie H nm HoHen Bnp\n mn Katrmond laabelmn Hollltter HincheUN J mrm Hooter Kata miss Hardy cony P mrs HoakineMnin nation Amelia mn Home IT L mn Harmoont Ary cie mrs Hotchkiss W 0 mn Harrold Olive mlaa Howe Hannah mn Harden Frances R mils Hoyle Thomas mn Hart Mary Ann mlaa Hough UCmn Hatch J F mn Horrey Alice mlaa i HasHtoD Cath-rlnemts Howard Jennie mlis Ilaaklna Merrlt sn Hushes Jennie A miss Qaitlrgt Annie Louise mlnnuubard Mary mn Haaklna Knnlcc mlaa Hughs Mary Ann mrs Hawley Mary A nl« Hncblna Joseph ran Ua«kual>beceamiai Hull ('reddle Bmn Q. Hawley M W mlaa Hutchinson Abby miss Harwood MMmn Hunt Ellen? Heywcod F S mn Horlbot Babrtna mn Henrk Sarah A mrs Honey Molllemn Herk-k E M mn » Humphrlevtlle Maay Hors nicrlni Vine mlaa Hyde Kate mrs Hill Emily Lmn Hussey Arthur mn lllnda Flora mlaa Hutton Sale mn Hoar Carrie mtsa HannalbrdOsonre Wmrs Uolcsahade Emily mn Hamilton Ada E mlaa liheam PraeUla pi* Jsckten Lmretia mrs iSSSSVS— Kero It T cn Kilby Msrsmb mrs Kr1«o Elizabeth alas Kimball Sarah on Kcltfj mary mtsa Kimball Lucia mUJ Kriroo Hannah mb* Klltry UmU« miss F eytl a A an Kilter Eliza mrs Kenny Margaret mtaa Krtmrr Jotaanab mrs KUtry Mary Jane alas Eennedyars LabVe Mary urt*« LeoardmUa Lamb Carrie Smlsa Lenard Mary B mica. Lamb Marl* mra Leoarn K C rora Late mra Linngtbm Jeaaie J ituhWHHwn lATenrood'ltP mra LacdenUrsceßmls* Loo ml* B A mint I.a Bne Ella mlu 3 Loaee Willet o mn Lancry Annie Emn LyncKlmlU Usnscr G W dib Lynch T mri \a am Minnie mlu Lyman Ells mlu 3 I ege Emma mn Lyons mri 1 efrrer Atma mn Lyon* Annie nlst I>ee Hat tie mIM Entry Helen M ml« BI Uorarty Ellu A an Moreoer Acme on Merton Mary mlu Morn M inn MackSoua Mwrern Anne Marten Atm n.l»a MaicomhK miss MamCelestlne nlit Ifnrrlsoo Ellen miss Manwn Any mlas Morton Jalia mra Martin Emily mlu Movery U B mri 2 Martin an Merer earab AnUl Martin Mslrlss V mrs Monaghan mn MiibmSM mn Moalcna Katy miss Mean Llbhle ml a* Moon Kellie mnl Merits Mary A mn Moore Jennie mlu Merritt Lydia A miss Moore Attgnata mU* Millard D W mn « Moon Henry mra Mi ler Magrle tnlu Moore Mary t mn Mlllcnbar Mary mn Mnehmore M mn Molars Rllxahetb mlas 3 Mann It mlu Ucntcomrr* Ls9n A mnMcrpby James mn Millard J Webster mn Murphy Emma ran Mitchell Sarah A mn Morphy Jane mtu Miner Mary mtaa Mead Roth mn Morton Bale £ mlu Mcßride Sarah mIM Mcßootld Mary mis* McCarthy UmiKt McGrath Miser miss McCipx Carollnel.nirs McGrath L mis* McClure James mn MrWiaiam mr* McClain Calhren nbi McTerruan CaUierlae miss McCormick Mary Atari MeTbellnJors McDoogatJTmr* Newton I m* U min Nortbnp Hear; mn Ktn«K»ty coin Set die Lftor* mlu Oliver EUta mb* , Owen* Oesie Jmn Obertoo Annie mis* ' O'Conner Catherine Oleott Harriet A mrs O’Dcdscll Miry O miss Oleott Harriet N mn O'Orady Ilary ml*« O BienitEEsui - O'GradyMary B min 0«b»m DltUe O mlS* O’Hara LUrie mrs Nancy u ™im o‘Beagan Elizabeth mn Parker Q mrs Pierce Eltty mis* J jwn John H mn Pollard Sarah mrs Fell n-T mrs PoDlaa Jennie miaa Perron* A K mrs Power* M trsaret mla* IVrrr Lndail ml** Power* Uimmn 2 PrruTal Mark mrs Powers Alllf mt*s Peril ixmi* John mn Porter V M mrs Peun Mary Aon min Prerost Martha Phdp* Snsan P mn PraUCNmrs phulln* Frankie mIM Pritchard Hannah Pads* 3 Pi tcCcr Bhodle M mrs Price Nellie mtas Plnkbam A wn * L Provoost Fannie mn I‘Ullble Anne mlsa Prince Emma mis* . lilt* Warr B mn Porter Adelaide mis* " Piero* W 3 mra, Poacher Clara A mis* RawimLcnmrt Ryder Charlotte mrs Ram«r Fannie A mis* - Wtey Bridget mIM lh-a Cynthia mn • Bobinsoa Mary mn Krnfrrtmn Roblonn O L mn a- Kca Charier mrs Robinson George mn Reynold* M S ml* 1 loathe Asa mrs Peed A Marta mn Itohart* Charles mra Reid Wm Bphaa torjr B mas - KnM Aorortamrs RowaalUchel ml*s 7 Ilea* John Pmn _ . 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Tracy 2 Henry James HoweJ w lanUnJchn HenryWllßara Howard W D HsMtOwrn UerbertPF# HowardDM anaonCbaaH Herrtck>ooWm MQoward Bacall on HansonJiteph lewitiWilliam Q .* Qinxi John Hlbbart A co Howland JK Haiden James Hibbard [lsaac Howrrn Mmrod F A reT lick Chaa Hoy Patrick A arknestChaa Hlßslnbotbam JHUoyemaa A co antettjohn • HiirstnsEJ meaare nJfrSrtoo ChatHlexlns J N Hubbard BS pamnkwm v Martin Hngha Henry _ Harris wilUan BlrtlßS.Mowry AHoiraata James B tlwfbUC co 3 HnllTU iSSaWan Hill A ton D 3 g=UCJ HairlaJobnM Hill Daniel HampbreTEH Harrli Georee B HUla Kdwtn E Hnnw John C Harris Sami H Htilamr Huntlnrton Jo- Harrlson John B HlnboldtEdwß D_. n«mn h r niocUey C B Hnnton Wm H ntrtiLiU ß Hindaw.Wbon IlarllctTbomaaß UoaeEnwN HcrlbhtEF n££mr HobciWWlam Hotcniasoo |»wd Hart Krwton F HockertSLdr HntchlnapaJ L larPGtutaTua HodceLeon Hyuck Martin QatV John HoCees L Hyland James Biffin Georsc E Hoffu Mortimer Isoe Michael Ingle C 8 Ires Henry IncaluEfrtunim JtirahamDC Itersoa InjMaHP laermaa Milton JickeooGeeSa Joto*oaTJM JoowDP ' jsootw John Joto»oQl*P Jone* Jofca J eol t jsssa. ■jSS3?winH jSSS+w^ jobatoa AUlag JosmJL JoyJoha JctatfonWra KalnßoUM, T k&ot g« % cmiuU eSvb- K la* Allen W RnrLrrJu Kennedy Win* KlajnborT ChaaH ctiir W o Kennedy B Kinne ft L k£i*ti Patrick!Kennedy-Dennis Rtnaer A kmw mr • Kehoo James Kipp Joseph H RrtthES Kenney Peter Kipp Daniel Kent oydccy Kim J M or Peter Kellie Wm KenlTrombal got KirK Robert .- .I Walter J RdTOliOeoß Krtofl EJI it: mwf m¥°- sinwßJJ Rtieore*Oa*e wartAl KriMroiiß Kimball Cta* A Kjle'Wmcap; KrilSrlalnl ElaploCornellßi T »_-ftTr Leaves Andre* - Utter Joseph Ledger Robert untcteWWnf tKu2rc«l iSJ3? lc HfsSftS« 3 sSh^im ! |S«*-«ra Sfe§. a Lezraa?Eilward Lootnit ThQgias T ssm£ w 8 sssasr LOOT WbP I^ T CJ)hn sifr: -g&r wß BBfc. ixaooca&cr ijnaletler J O Ljon John T each H UitlefieW Horace Lea by Jaa D « * Uaxvell B Moore William D Joseph Moore WC Mahoney BdmocflMcadeWm Uor Moore Jatnea Matooer Michael Mead OG Sgwjg»- ssaff*s ssr<s£i»* M«Sac2STwa §S^TCcaptMoo^rtKC M alley Tbcs MeeatonßJ Moran Jamej ss&*» kss- fs: Madar BrnffcSS' Monnin M aTptof Santa* J “S n^^F£slk Manner BrCr Merrill A Ban MnrrUon Frank MenStt mw Morrison author nShonr W n Merritt AHon Morrlion A • MmtonyaLß M««*erChas nvorre Lyman Marchan*Alfred MulwTlobm H or,e s&Ln MarbleWb S 2 MUlerAeoJ Mor»c Vlrell BBS?*- “SSrf Dr " gSSfSSSS M„ Uj U,U“~MUUrW f g-gift SSScSIf M Jn“.S "““"kSSSS- * MarSSfftlrtttrd MUls Webb H^ V 5 D J w™ n umion C W Mills F B Momt rd Wnu Frank CMcnerrJnoM Martin John HP Mime Allen Mat roe MartlnFW MUne James MarchChaaO jUrtlnEd*ln Mints Bernard Morphy Wm Martin Chae J * Mlnco Jrwenh Morphy Michael Marionllmothy Minor*apt P*£T i h Mason Sirota Mlaner E a Morphy John 1 Mason II Sit MltehelUieoT? Murphy John H I Mason Jen L Mo-McaJW Morphy Jamwß | Mascot J MollaDJ Homy John > Mason Aco . Monroe James X MamyH E akUplr*BW ' NnnniiVßJU Bam; Ale/tado 1 MiibuUoalafOel) U * . -F Ed-Marry 14 Stusrt MstthortA Een!- gs.“ Ik, * , bAsst* - _ ftvk iß««cn Moods' B Apple- Morey Jim MiurWe C > ' ton Myers D Mwhlc-rWJ MoodyO C MygaftEG Maxwell 3shn -Moore Amvros«WMoroneyTh''iaa# Be . _- MeAvcf Joseph HMeDoaald JaJ Mclatrre Wmira McChnoyßernardMeDonald O wcK sic Peter 3 McCarthy DeaabMcDonairt 1-strlv-kxlcKxJ Eo“-crt C McDomteniVrlckM,'Kt*a J B McCarty Drew McDciacll iEd-MA'teei<T William McCarthy Do*U ward Ue&*l!K i) J.: • . McCarty Jeha A MrQroy Solon McKaihwJoha McCarty Wm II McFxdre Wn> McKean Ato McCarty Michael McFanane Both McLean Ellison McCatUn J Wes-SlcGsrry Joan MclAiaa Bobt try - JrcGeePete McLogfl-N J* eClp*ry«Joha WlWiOlls Danl McLocao DeLeon McClelland Sao'MflJttraltCV Mel.tmev BtowXrt : velDdr McQAojhlto Bn-ifclltoda-Hach 1 McTJtngSV ar MiMahroJa* .-acCoab AodrewMoGrcgor Alexst-MsMicaael jm _J .Car s UcHilleaßJAdr BeCoortßosh McGnlrel boms* HcMllu-n Itobert S2MIL -MeCcurJcnnP McNiCy Wa xfeCreaDamnel V«;nlro Dennli McNca: Archibald McCone James McDale Wrtiiam McNulty rar HeCoidjr %ank McHenry Jehu Mcuuerc PJ McCorleyGco McUcgb Jetm Mcvrr * L McDenal KtchaelMclaArney PU-McWhuawT Goo McDoaMoWflUam rich * - N KaddofV 3 O Kewcoraer J A KlchntsAßdiww 'MappSedl KewcoabW Mlcno:*-.nJima Neetihatn Mason Newell E O NCe* Frel KeedbamDC \>wmanLewfy Noils Arthur Mcltherrntt 3H Sewton Prod crick Noble O J MelsonChrtrß- A Moble Georpr Newkirk Cbas- KlchoU*-R J Noble J M Newcomb O A A Nichols H W Noble# Cba* co .NlchoUFrank At Norton LBS a Newcomer David- dr Noise Edwaia B Nichols Chis W JCattlßjAJ ■* O O’BUrtteß O’Ercui Patrick Olmsted l» ' o‘Htlen John O'PnlitTanDanlelOrmabr N T O’CcnrcrThos w L Osborn* Lester O'Conner James Oele* Daniel Osborne A CVUnaner Thomas Oedto F B Osgood Howard O'Leary Danl OIcOttJF Owens'AU O'MabrnyTboe OllrcrTheo Owens A Agar O’N’tU F J PacsGeorge PeurAWS PlpktaAJ Paine Lemuel C PratM.a,ha PiattJotm PalmerHKdr 1-lrr-tet JrtAcs FittGeeW PsaaaWmH I’eU'-a GVar PiaUenbnrsPhUO Palmer II Penllttor \Y 6 I .ommerTheo Palmer UR PeooeAM HomstellNonnsa Banker Tboa A Penney Ja* I'olndextcr Frank Paris Chas H Pen to a a co Poindexter Frank paruh Jaa PenwardarJohn R Parker George Perkins JD Poole Samuel C ParkerJu PnkinsCbak Porter COa* K Parker Jonathan I'erley Eowia F Power r c ParkerH U Perrlrg ChasC PowerDerld Parker WU Perlnt Joan O- Power Harry A Park* Joeeph I‘eters JohaL Powenjoha Fallow CL PeitutChasM* PrattOeorse Pam enter J A * l*hel pa Henry Prentiss Geo DA PanbaljJoln R PnLllptJas co Parson*L Aco Phillip* P Prescott Theo L Parsen* Henry B Pmlilps FPA co Pre«* Joseph Parson* H Phillip* D L Preston A R, m d Patten a b Pickerloc AA J Presum bns* PattenUß P>ercsFrank Prsttyman A Oil- Patten W Pierce John more Patton DW Pierce Wl-Ue A Price Ja*c pauen David Pierce LA Prtntvnie Mxorlee Patton Amo A Pierce A Fuller Prior WUllam Payne Oheron PllUturton B 3 Proctor *«^rlai> Pearl Edwin' Piper Ambrose Pryor JW PeaM B F Piper Ambrose A Potnerey 8 B Pease Joseph W _ Q Qoale T Quinn Jas Quins Jaa QacalOricH Quinn Patrick Qotsnjas ' Quigley John Q Randall A F Bice Isaac J Rohlason Geo R Randolph V 0 dr Richards David D Ihx-hl Mleh‘l Randolph IDcF KPhardsoaGeoF RockttcM W W HarpKUas RlcharU*>n G A IhxkweliJC BathbnuDeWluE Rlcnaroson J RodgersAßroih’r* Kauanr Chas Klckert Oeorn J Boxers P O Ranch Chas Rider H L Ilrool (i«om T RawsonAL RtdcrJJ Itoitrl! B Raymotd JobnT Uhlgley J G Use E W Rector Johns Kidney Kd d Ko*enn»gen Rich Redclrk Alex captßlker William K >t* Thomas F KcdellngaTLos tidy Phillip li*. Wm E Redman Chat Riley Nicholas Rowan Charles E RcdpDb RoblnsooKltcnel Chas opt Janes A Lewis Ihtchln A Deck Rowe Chas A Heade il tce~ir« R. ye Wm F ResdJP Roberts KW Huger Ilamond B Reed S H Robert*Charles* K;i»nmore Wn*m Reef David .AMiens Albert J Rcahwortb Israel Renter Gears* Slbtas J B Russell Robert U Reynolds Cw ■■bins Allen Russell Theodore Reynolds G H HBhtnsos A a \V Reynolds Mark H BobtasobH A Ru*‘eil John 51 Rhode* C fi Robleses Jo.eph Ryan Thomas KltodaPnnds R> Rickman Corne- Bhjb<>rasJar*halßoblnsonJohny3 has Rice Daniel J Robinson mr Sabin OCW &co Stdhnoo* J A Stanley Jae Style Cba* Sunzuona-Joboly fct*ncr,n John SilttWßdr Simon* J A Suuton (ieo W haJt'bcryOeoS Simon Jacob Starkey Jowph tMULiick John Mispmj Wn surllnp J M Sana Cbaa SlndalrAbro SurtJjbo] BMdfordOW MncerEMhoa surtrr £ hro« Savage Michie) Slans Km ok L Et. Qilr Win J SavageGro rcr SUUerj MaUiew steam* Jftttn • £a»j«rWruU blatter? Keabca Steam* Edwta A bfcwytrTC blaper w A Steeper EdaapJL Scanlon Ju S\o*n IIC It S:*«e Valentine Scott Jew* bwumJolm F SteeleHJ ScoItJU bmaheyLevla Htcrlc A J prof 3 Scott John Smart David Stephens Jas tcally William BmedleyGeo D Stephen* R B Scoti L SJr Smile}* John Stevens J A Scott A Peters Smith John 3 Stevens EC . >■ Dhll'lps A ooSroltb George Stems E J 2 ScnddarTVmM A bml bTB Slcodal Edward Jno M Smith Thomas B MewartLDW Sears Henry A Smith neo B Stewart Ueorn •on SmithUD Stewart Harry IT Sean Dean Smith Jeremiah. Stewart I* A Sedgwick J Smith JO Stewart Ramsey Seloon P Smith J Pascal dr Stickles Sidney B SeveyOAAco Smith JM SUUaJa* Seward WB Smith \f m II SttUsonJß S«wall Rol>t Multn TVm booy SutuotiAh** il Seymour JA3 Smith tTni A mil SeymoarCha* A Smith Wm StUtThomai IV ro Smith mr m d Sharon E A Smith Stephen Stoddard O thirpJ W Smith FnaS Stonecloher E C Sha» Jeremiah Smith K B capl Stonehooae Tbo* Shaw I'elcr bmtthßawlUC Storey .In U Shear'Wm Smith i*cter Storms John 3 Sheehan Michael Smith A C Strickland S K Sheffield D A Smith Deelow C Strong Georze SLcfllQ George Smith Allen I) Strong Frank L Shelby Walter EmytheWmllll SStrongWmß (tax • Shepherd WT' SmytheTho* Adbtnart Wm Sheppard Tboa burda&Joo Oit Sullivan UJ Sherman J co Saheck Georz* ShtrvlnAC Snow OWI .^anmerflelJWmF Sherwood Allen Boater* O C TRuancr W L A Semen tile WU»3Uamner A co Shelton C A Ham cast ■wjntton Hobt - Shinn JU Sopar Alien eapt SwappordßF dr bnpleyAJ Soule JTt rev swalliw Aleian- Shipman HAD SonthworthOlt dcr Shoecraft Uilton Spades Carlton Swaney WJ3 Shopper John Spear Pblacaa bwearlneer AS SbotwellßL Spear C 1/swl* B Swell Gw ShnrkeraJ W Spillman N W Byteeeter Co»hlnc Sibley W B Spencer J Sylvester BUrch A Sibley ■WmW Sperry Cha* E'y Sickle* John W StaoeyWlr 85*5$ bUIBSAeo Stanley hm f EUnman* W F Ulle*ij, . Thomas Edvard BTodson A M C Xi'Setl Peter TnomasJll Tompkins u Talbot Thomas Thomhs Thomas Tormcr Laarencc Talmon WUllamßTbompson U J ft Tower James B TateJamts eo | TovnerDavldM Tavor J W - Thompson James Towns) '>e Tartar JoaePhß Thompson Albert Tracy Michael 1 Taylor Hanaajr Thompson Albert Tracy J W Tailor DL - - E TrcaiOco Taylor 8 A Thompson O K Treat Goo E Tailor L M Thompson Joan TrevanWC rev 3 Tayior Charles E Thompson Wm Troy ft Russell Taylor Alfred capt Thompson Sll Traap James Taylor JW Thompson L Tncker Thomas Tebbeih C-iailesnThom*cn J F Tacxer John j Thomson AS Tncker h E Templeton John OThomsm C Tnjis Chaa B Templeton AibrrtThom Alexander Tullls C E Thayer A B Thorne JF , Tnrnburn William ThaverCW .nyeoft>Charles DTurner John J ThsrerWmC ifIMV 6 B Tcruerjames 1 TbrltJine - rnHyPC Tnroer Thomas A : Tboira* CF S John H Tomer DBft A D Thomas* D TlllraghastJohnWTuthttlßF Thomas James B TUlltghast LCfteoTntrie Bmj amla B I Thomas Thomas TUlotannJS Tuttle ft co Thomas Sydney Tindall Robert O Tyler J D I U ! Und> rwood Cal- Umble H Q Upton Wm master i I vine Van Canapes CbaaVanYllei J Wall- Vlana HP VanFlet,! J 11 Ist Mclor Y C TuUot W Vensef<*«r«o Voitoß B „ VasTalleLeviUeDVertxsck ft WalterVoae WlllUm B VapWagepcna F Vernon I>arM3 John E * West Seism N WlliaieoJore Wadhao U A West Darla W WlUaby Sami Wadaworth EncehWcst Berry T WUltama P P Wsdaworth FL J Weal Hir.rr ETO llama San IViztr Coo WetberbeefcdwfrdWl lam* \ ttafta D B H WiUUina John WaiteCb Wheaton John WUiUmaJaaO TdarGT Wheaton John Wiliam* The* B Wall William Wheeler A J Wllliama A Sleep* Wallace John M Wheeler Albert _er _ Walieott Frank TWhrelerDW Wmvna Pearce A Walter Stephen Wheeler Chaa L eo WiiwleT* R Wnlnery Calnn WtlllamsooTF Walton W W Whipple D B WUUatnaon GeoA Wart Wa Whllak*r David eo Warden HoraceWWhltcomb Ub fftMon 8A 2 i Warden AD White John Wllaoo Leman WumtJ Jacob Whtwwimam IWarnerdrA WlndhamWF Wilton Wn 1 WnaKß White SamnelJ Wllaoo 1 Wanen Charles White Cole AU* Wllaoo OH Warren Frank White A Elsoa 3 WU*>o Angnstna i ieoK □ WhltUer D B Wllaoo Daniel • WwhbnrnSamnelWhltUeseyLaUicrWlndlaie Alfrfd wit2?oir r i2.J ! Whincy Calm Winnie OW 1 WmrneAbonJL cant Wmahlp Henry D tVrary J acob Whitney Orrn C WUiahlp Jo^ejih , Weber Peter WhttncT D C Wlniwaon J O WebaterAO Whiten A K ■- Wtxtcd Thomas, webater Stephen Wtlrey John Woltarer Uark r Wirke* H B . 5. ood o« 1 Web»ter John Wltkllße Howard Wood Tbo«na» | Welrlck Adam Wlsrtand O A _.Woo>lbarT_U dr 1 witter francla BradffirdWoodmanTTwnaa I WaJiiLcton Wal- Ato 34 Woodruff mr I t. r « “ Wtezlcs Darld Wordellß WeiuOM Wilbur C Dprof3 Worded M WcliaWm wtltsar PhUo A Wrlrtt William Well! JLA Co WUocx Geo A wnxbt Henry • Welch Wm df Wlldmaa Frank D Wylxht Alban M ’ W?fch John- Wilkes Stephen Renry ; WeichJD WilkinsonCbasBWylieTD a I Welsh TD TtncyL Toun tX , ToapcHlUon Yates P TctmitCbarles E \ ork Henry Yale Djr YouasJamoJ ToaoerryCS E ICS LETT Ellis. SIIdCKUANEOI HO B Adonis __ Mirccr of Tonsk Sewlnz Mac nine Co _ Art gontbern Expreaa Co Act rt the New Finland Mutual Lite In* Co A Clock Co Bo#s nt the Coopers Box SMS _ Chlcaco A Clear Creek ColdMlntexCo Cbltnneybweep Coal TB Office Common Sense Benin* Machine Office Drawer »J 8 _ iUUtor EqscstrUn Editor Picayune Ed of Banner « . LAFPO - • * M K3M Sooth Canaftst >o 406 sonh Well*-*! 3 Office of Grand Master 1 OOF State ilia Office Lamb BnitUac Ma> *Mw* Co Boom n Sooth Gark-st ttBB SAB HGE fit Loot* Saw TCorfes Secretary Union Leazae The AseucUttoaor Steam boat Eanaeer* ooimauren Becretarr of the II WBlse* low staaoole Lexica hulj I9SBBIKF. HOLUiHD! till December lßth< 16. From De ember M 6P-L van Gemert Si- P A Wlsyeman St— Baadery Smith ISS— Harm Jse Wcrknuao St—T eon Monlen BJ—A F Malmsrca c 01 Apm to t&fi Ut of JTo r n, Ttt_* from Xo« ember let UTp. m- Use vestibule will ;p.m. OnSundaysfrom 9* —Office open from Owlft ▼ember, from 7 a. m. till 7* to Aortl Ut. from 8 a. m. Oil until • o’clock 1 r f.. tin ifle-m. It A. OILMOBE. P. M- Tbe Dnboqne 7 Vntt publishes the fotlowin xlrect from s letter written from Eoektord,bya filter of Mlaa Dickinson : I u lt I a quite evident that my sister 5 * lows I izlends hate not been Informed of the extent of ! her Illness. -She has been as near aatha sne I nocaiblr erer can be and lire ; and, although now I SSToti&r. I. ""file to TO. pro- I sldan tell* me lean get her hom» before Christ- I mmbythenseoMnepalacrtaieeptna-ar. Ijta I boslUttlt forbidden her erer attempting a winter I lecturing tonr In the West team, warning her that I {twoulabe at the peril of her life to attempt It »*che thinks, 'however, ol vlsttlng l°wa next I Ecmmcriprobably in Jane, and if you ye wlUin| 1 lo have a summer lecture from h« to place of*tbe I otewhlch her Übm'has prevented, she wdl then I be ready to speak for you. and for otners who 1 wished lorbermyonrStaie, and whom she has I been compelled to disappoint.* Those who de*lre I her eeivleea at tbit time will address her at Phil- I adelphia—No. mtSJ-ocnrt street. 1 Beard, the celebrated animal has Just begun a painting maslratlTC of the saying, **ll rains cats »nd dogs.” The picture* not yet ] enough advanced to be described, aa.a confused mass of cats and dogs Is the only part sketch^. At a raftering in Wbatety, not loo* since, there were present the following persons: I great grandmother, 3 great great grandmother*, * grandfathers, 4 fathers, 4 mothers, 2 sons, 2 danthtera, 1 son-in-law, 1 daughter-in-law, 2 brothers, 4 sisters, 2 5 annts, 1 great aunt, 7 coosAh* S second cousins, S erand-sons and 1 grand daughter; and t» all there were bht tßpersons. , gents jSSlauteO. WANTED —A tew experienced Cm- Tssscra, to act as General Agents In Evwy Blate, la selling “HOME,*’ A RELIGIOUS BOOK FOE THE FAMILY. a ADpl!cant*ianstbaTe**intneapiUJ,m7be able to oentm) the services of a number ol Ajtenla TTe arc prepared to o*tr specie laaa«m?utsw tbe Address H. E. oA AHA ZIKUUv *»a.plfc mßtflliirlailil' boor*. Rn*ln?a»entire 5 Ish^ujflQMlrilbT Can be done il tome oi InTdiin/ bTbom HA\t icd female. Special Notices. Dr.Junei) SPECIALIST la the trearmest of Cnxosic, Ifzacr *txL, Blood and Saw Srrotua, Goxox- GLttr, eroerm*, and alt dl-cas-x of a coat*- gcccs Tent teal character. SrxxwxTOßKrxx, caused by sexual excess. seMabase, cul, Dr. James will ta er cry Instance asaare a cure, the debilitated organs to tall power aed vigor. Dr. Jam** ha* derotal upward# qf twenty year* ex* clnfTMy to the study and practice of those diseases called "private," fifteen yean eondnctlas Jsmsa* Lock Hospital, Custom Hocse-tL, Mew OPeaaa, and to actexwiaUged by Ua* medical proa*ioaaod the pres of the cqßßtry, to have no (sperlor.iraa equal. *' Tnn Monrox. tenmL Improred. and greatly a larjmd,rtcssfiylasaedby Dr. James contains thehl*. tcry, crtgiu. ntrare and danger ol tecreC'discasa.bow aretded, and their ronedlea; with a treatise upon fe male diseaaea, directum* nr self treatment, etc., mak ing It a book aal liable to an, old.aad yonas of both sexes. PrteeM cecta, »ith lone cent* postage. Address DB.JAMBS,P.O.BoxS9B, ChJeajo,in. Dr. can be consol ted confidentially, as hia ottce and parlon, 91 and 93 Bacdolph, neatly oppo «tehlsoldcCce,troTa»a.Hi-to9p. a. Sundays dar tPgtMllbrercoa. Ant rolosr ui Tour Destiny. «.I^JL u f*£? TOUyo,ird '» u aj p l What U it? What u larare ort-stect* In hte? To be. or nit to bo. ti^tS?««S f t^ B T» Q,l ? asaJ 00015 ceerll? Wm Dr. Raphael c*a wire the qaeta-ia • He tie aa-ctioa* of me o> • c “.«how tao likeness o| your tatare hnabaad or wile. Ha can foretell me result of all badness uan. actions and nlde# ron to beaJth. eren when »on are mr»n no as inearefilebyothere. Cxi! at aia Eaat npamlrsN fetwwo lU. Cocsultatlun fee. One tXjiUr. 5W * l>r» TbonuoDt .Prnpnetor of the Medical and boralcal Inantnte. iya S*nthCl*rk-*t_ has nested all tunas of venereal .iu easewun naprecented snceou f'r nemy Jorty yean, srcrtaatorrlxza and impotence treated wuh iho baw pjest icsnlts. Pamcnlaia of the Ixsutnta «M the Otade mailed free to any addrest P. o. Sox 72, CCJ- Confidential Consultation*. D , r -1- SfANOEB, MemWr R. c. Sarrson*. T.-mAwr, and tee. Member of Ms*i. Medics' Society.canbaems iniUd. M usosl, at his office N 9 Randalnh-st.oatoo Chronic. NerronA Private. »eo- of both sexes, fon* his ew- SangertFemale Kemediesate certalnS ~ Bairnelor»« ualr Dyes The Bat a the WorW ! llannlesa, nnult, laituls ueona. Theoolypohct Mo disappointment— toritbcnlons Uf sifsjAwn.Ltxa \ Bxtchxui*.*^erVj^ R^*:NERATI ' NG EXTRACT Of lULI.k-FL£rßi>—vesU)ns. preserrea and bemrUfla the hair, told by ail Drogeuta. e«3atiS-tv l#r. Bigelow, navtnx the confidence oi the paMieaadthemedlnt rtenlty at larre, U the raoit reliable physicUn la the d'seases. Csll at .u* otPce, 179 South CUrkxh. cotrer of Moaroe. jj=om# lepsrate. ConsoluUca free. P. O. BoxlAdu Uisgnioe to health, published ccnihly, sent free to my sddretA Prorate matters. la all Private Matters go (or write) to Dr. CLARAS, noth sexe* eensolt him eop'dmoally. ■tsr Send stamp for mcnlar on late Invention Dr Married People. Frmaß Puls |l per IF Setd etamp for book for victims of seti-aboas Address letters DK. CLARK I*. No. -I Blockl Chicago. asttolosi; I~AEaTC\ Y.— The well-known Prophet XJ of the Nineteenth Century, the areal EGYPTIAN ASTROLOGER, ClUromanocr"* Electrician. DK. D. BRIAKD, Aftrrsevsn year** practice la 9t. Louis 51,'.. anJ har ing performed rolraccl-us cores, tow on his way to i crepe. ha< c- nwnted to remain positively cnly * Brw we*a* tr Chicago Hrcmb*"co/joltcd co*ll important toho ciAnlty, »l hU cflcc. No. SS te*r tba Foot OtTfr. isusinrsa ctai'r.6. JJLAIR * JEFFERSON, > . COMMISSION JIEBCHANTV OFFICE. 204 FEONTST., j! | MEMPHIS, TK!*!». Liberal ca»E »dTSPC«*E»Lt» msd* on Q.E&T, HATTEN & CO., Wholesale Conunlsaioii 2lexc2iant% No< BO MoCoo“<t« Between F and G-sts..) PEXTEB, COLOtf*™?, HOGS I STEMCILSAND WKHiUT LISTS FnrnUhcd gratis. HUhest market pricer rnirtntmt Prompt renin's made. ce soilcltwl. REDMOND A CO„ OerTl Com’a V-rehta. Chicago. EL Hanks ana Bankers. CTOC : IHOLDEUS’ MEETING.—The O ante. 1 meeting ot the Stockhcldrrs of the FIFTH NATIONAL BASK OF CHICAGO For the election ct Directors, and to transact asy oiler business that may LawfnUv come before rhv merilnc. vUi be held at the office of said Bank. So. AO LaSalle-st* Chicago, between the boon of 10 a- ax. atdlp. m„ Xnnday, January gtlt, 1867. ISAAC O. LOMBARD, CasEt*- CWcasc.Dec.'ntulfiM. JHaci»'«ftP, QMiAAI J&volS rOH BAIsTT| AT ROCHESTEILTf. Y. * second-hand steam engine, as good as new. In acw wrr c vVi* troke - 18 i inches bore, W trn ft Oardßer, iTovld.ace. U. L vuA £s?*^ self-acting cut-off. To oe*,w I&k? water power, wec otterwi .t «a -..Tr!J ,I Kf;«t<Ua- Its value. Address WARD ft BKO.. Rochester, N. T_ proposals. OFFICE OP THE SUPEIUNTEND EST OF COSSThrCTIOS OF TU9 JT. S. ICT HOUSE, Sonnsfield, Illinois, Dee. ja IS6A. frea!«J proposals will he w.eifeo »t tte oOft* ol» nertnfetdenl of United State* Conn 11-aje. at Sprtag £eid. Illinois, an:o U « clock m* December JUh, the rvMron columns.Pilaster*. atd ®S2 Eatrs. *c_ required tor me bprtasfichU lldnota. Court ~D fe *n.- i‘c»i oiflcc, now odcUlz. Dtawlar* of thu work. *howlng dua*n»lon«, and of It, mar it teen and •xamlted tor «tl- a'lor at mr olflce, or bv BDDUcaUon at tbe Custom H -tia.* at Ch!-ajro* Illißol*, Cttcljrati. Ohio, Pittabarch, Fra:«jtTaam. and St. Lotna. Mlaacnn. Toe pattern* tor capitals mnst be submitted to the Snperlnterdent nr apncnraJ retore casting. aad bed* sad top* of columns aad tcrsmoJlbe planed Wuc. All tbecastltifi moat b« rcund.oferen tbteknew. sharp arrtseo atd imoott U d iho ornamrstsuonia'i»t cegf superior flnlalk The price. inrind Inc freight and de I very. asstsedw tn eroaa and tbowbo eol the wore mn«t be dd leered Id Springfield bj or before the lit ■>! Uarcb. 1>67. Bids meat be accompanied hr s bond 01 two respeay llble panic-, m tbe <ik of •U-X'U. that the bidder win perl. tm the contract If award’d to bun. Blda mast be addressed to A. Schwarts, “, n ß*rttt«4» ml of the new Ccnrt House atSprlntflci;!, IJlnoli, sod murt be endorsed. “ l*n>po»ala tor Iren »> or*, oiiut OC euuoi . bCUWAEZ, Supcmtendat. _JCB -I CITT OoKW*Cli*2 , sorTO»,l Cmcffio, Dec. iCth, U 66. J Sealed Fropeeala ffirtheprtvtlfjreof enttlucaadnilßE the lee formed In the Basin between Michigan arena* and the tracks of the tUxioia Centaal ZUltroad. ex tcpdiee (tom the north to the aosth mdoi »*id Baaln, will berecrlred althe office of the C’tj tomptroUee, nntll the 23d day cf December, tnst. at 13 o’clock nocw of aald day. when the same will be gp>mea ana w* swards made, _ Proposals wUI state the amoont offer* Hen rt aald Baals, which aectluna » r lowa, tU.: Sec. i. From the north Une of line rf Mr nroe atreet. See. 3. From the north Une o .Ine of Jackson street. Sec. 3. From the north line line of Con Kress street. bee. 4. From Bie north u north Une of Qnbbard conn sec. 9. From north Une o. end cf Bantu , UMi V 4 UWUU . The party or parties to w. made, wlu be required to e asd to exeente to the aty * the CaltottU performance of atre with an ordinance of It SoremberTTlh, A.D. ISbS. f cernlos the cnttlOft of Ire L ean avenue and the tracks road." Terms will be cash on ex loud abeve referred to. . deliMQt ' iiai HAHiBOAP .rrnfli6o AXZ> BOkTStrSa. wim aaf D Dny Express*...*-- - SlnLl Express Janesville AccosunodTl ooistuclc Acctns i s • sates Fallon and Cedar Bap Fulton and lowa Freeport ud Irani*’ Freeport and Danle Rockford and Fox Pison f=«wy» and Elat rjpiett.... express Slsjhl, Accoaaods KcnMha Accommo Waukegan Accommc uosebSL. Calvary,, Eranston.,l..... •btmdays excepted tMondayt excepted kiciaeax ouiait- *- r o*t monJns'Exprtsa.... Day Exptesa— Evening Krpnn.... Nigbt&xpeeN cuccntcs AJK Koralatt Express - Sight Express -• »Qpl-w ■tcnxfljji toeisns tss ass ibo rot conn tax assn ass on. lnyKzprcM.... •••Wa.n., New York Bzpxesfl....:. » Sp-n., N irfit **ll£oo p. m. smoß XJMS. BipwM JlfcOO p. m, •» ””.T™ •irflCt.m. liso t.a. pStlSe 805p.m. 7:40 p.s»- sSUS..'.'". nttOUB-B. 11:00 p. to **** (.tfllAfp (ICtTkIL. QU3OOWIBU. n ,_ VMgenzcj ** uo *• a. •!«>' p. a. MgiitPassense?.. Easkakn lifdePuk anoOakWood*fc2Da. m. J-i***®* ujne r>u. *lxlo p- ta. "IcaS a. a. u. u * ...* *3:3op.m. *tWp.n. U « “ *!fessp.m. *7:30p.-Q CBICISO. ST3ZJX«tO!I *3l- OCTSOI. 0»v Express and MsO.. •*»a.n. 2*2? SfcSsii'riS''."’.UUHiiM'M tiS. J. m. OHICISO A3Q* «• tOC». _ „ iipreMiMSUU liJtS stcbt Gxprett fcisp.m. sou . p- = *«Lift •mrir.o iso essAi mnw-Hm* cuumib uiukup pto; oo»- p :S IIS*-arcs. DtytjprCT*;--. 9K*)p.ia. 8:50 a.m. gJtS watt rnfcifle nnry Tgt-*vtriro>.icmcn>mu~a'E» ISSS. SSJ-S: i otet Accommoditioa.. *W» P* torcssFnichuwith paaeetre ttr st-yaed. will leave depot er«i SaSirday at “•* P ’'^e f JoUei coaaJtttt with «x --| gxocK takd to* «nf. L»wlliSfisrssS.‘\ .. p. m.. - 1 4:00 ...p.m. \ 3:40. HHTDAT TXUX'ft* ~.41.0.1 9ISS».. .. ,p. m-1 —• ,p,m.\ 5U5.. .p. SK. „p.a« -A. ta.