Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune, January 20, 1867, Page 3

Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune dated January 20, 1867 Page 3
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TIIAYKMi'IN 'l'll 1C DAHT. Notot of a VUll to tho Capital' br Groooo, Aiiclfiit aad MolcNi Alli.mis - AinniirUic itulna—Tho imp olio Ant t'ortlionun. Tho Bocinl nnd Polltloat SlMu. cl Otoom. Tho Oondliß ■trniflo for Xndo- peodaßoe* {Spscisl ('airaiiHwdtnea ol ih# (biii-uro r«|lmuo,i AVMSU#. BtWituliar Uf, j»Hi, 1 Here . am lu what was ones me itt.mti. of iiileroat In the ancle nl world, or, ns a Dos tun man would oISB.IaAUy avpnus'U, In the •■huh of the ancient universe," Daluggreat* lv pitMrd fortlme, U was the msntloa of our little party only to call at Athens, on our way to Italy, spending a day or two then'-, at most, and but a few hours lu the Mirvcy of tho ruins simply, If wo could then it avelu a steamer lor Messpia aud Naples. Hut •• man proposes and Uod disposes,*! and mi we have been compelled to remain as miny days as we had planned to remain liuur*. mi J even then to make a total change >1 route, in order to get away ut all. For uiicu wc went to the office uf the French .hie—the only one to Messina—to engage our i a-'fajn* on the steamer that touches here, on Hu* way from Constantinople, wo were stun- n-d with the information that the autlpjri tlc» at Messina allowed uo one to ladtl from the steamer, even to perform quarantine, in consequence of a few cases of cholera at Constantinople. This necessitated us to wait tcvcral days, and then take u steamer back to Syra, there finding one that would touch ut Brio dial, ou the coast of Italy, from which hitter place wc must make our way across the country to Naples as best wc can, bv a diligence or carriage. li e expect to leave Athens for Svra to night, and in the meanwhile I will iay be tuic tbc readers of the Chicago Tuiuuxe certain facts and thengbts connected with this part of the Mediterranean. Modem Athens is a pleasant, neat, attrac tive* city to one returning from the Orient; •jr it is'civillzation greeting her children egain. There are uo magnificent buildings, lor v\cu the palace, though tolerably spacious, U -imply built, aud tbe new Cathedral of the Creek Church is more pretentious through plaster ninl paint than truly grand ; yet It'is tot lacking in some degree of Impressive ness from its size and architectural form. When ouc remembers, however, that forty vears since Athens was a *mali collection of rude hovels after the ordinary Turkish fash ion, and that now it is a cltv ofSV,OOJ or <O,OOO inhabitants, with many straight, well paved and very clean streets, lined with neat chops and dwellings, with a thriving com merce and seaport at the old Piueua,a uni versity, an observatory, and twenty-three newspapeis, of which eight are dallv. It Is •iul to be denied that commendable progress Las been made. The chief attraction to travellers Is, of course, the display of ancient art in the ruins which tell of what Greece once was. It has been ft great pleasure, not uumixed with sadness, to wander amid those wondrous architectural remaius which point out the site Athens. The modern city lies on an inclined plane, with the high, sharp-peaked hill Lyabettics to the north; Mars lull, the Acrop -lis, and some undu lating ground at the base of Mount llymct tns, tu the cast; the range of IVntellcus, (unions f«r its marble, and now upped with • now, at the remote west, and the flat, low around, covered with olive trees and vine* vanls, running down to the Pirxus, on the south. The chief remains of the old city are. therefore, on the cast, nud especially on the Acropolis, which rises precipitously from the older and poorer portion of the modern city, very much as the Castle Hill lifts Itself in Edinburgh. Indeed, 1 have been much struck with the marked resemblance in natural features of Edinburgh and Athens, a; seen in the numerous lofty summits nowned with public edifices, and the noble out-louk from them over land and sea. The Parthenon «hnws from alar on the l p of the Acropolis, rivclting -the gaze of the beholder by its beauty. A .•lose inspection adds to oue'fludinlnUlou, by n vcaling, in addition tu the perfection of its iftopcrtion and materials, the exquisite Mutuary and earring, whose fractured relies make otic almost Veep over the vaudillsm that destroyed the most precious works of Great care is now taken topre ecrvc all that survives, us also to gather up and display the bcau'llul fragments of sculpture that arc found In excavations. A guard followed at our heels everywhere, to see that we mutilated no delicate work, neither carried off a column of the Parthe non under onr arm, and w<- did neither, though we saw where* a Fieiichuiau had wantonly broken off the line profile of a face, to secure a memento, and where Lord Elgin years »go Imd plundered the Parthe non of the most elaborate of Its sculptured marble, sending back piaster casts of a port Instead 1 At the southern base of the Actopolls are two ancient theatre?, with llielr seals rising steeply tier above tier In the ootn air. showing how audiences <*f 20,000 or 110,000 were accommodated. One, the Theatre of Bacchus,wnsehlcfly excavated only three or four years since, and displays many bcautlliil specimen? of art, though but few of them are umnulllutcd. Thu lowest row* of scat? consisted of while marble arm rhalra, cutout In pairs, and with the name iifllio uriftlorratlr proprietor dbt upon each. *1 bey seem tu have been tbe private boxes of Mm theatre. a It mus with n thrill of emotion thnrnftcr reading anew the XVII chanter of the Acts <ii thu Apostles, I ascfinlea the stone Htops < m in the lock or Mars Hill, and stood where Paul stood when he uttered his unanswerable argument, and made hi? bold .and snblimo nrotisi auftlnst Idolatry, In full view of the I’urlhenon, tlie Krcchtbcon, the Temple of Victory, the Temple of Theseus, the Temple of •liipltcr, Olympns, and the other magnlllccnt erection? of Grecian supctsviliou. No one can understand tbe grandeur and pjwcrot Unit discourse till lie stands where it was delivered- The Temple of Jupiter’presents only fillßon erect col unit* aof what one was a c<’donn*dc, on Its four sides, nfono hundred and twenty-limr rich Corinthian pillars. The Temple of Theseus is the most ancient und complete of the 'atnieiures which re main, much resembling the Parthenon in general effect, though Handing on compara tively low ground. The interior Is usea as a museum of ancient Grecian arf, and contains many most admirable specimens, principally taken from tombs. And this reminds me, lhat the outer Ccramlcus or burial ground,, v.hieh has been covered with twelve or fif teen feet of rubbish, ha« lately been partially explored, and has yielded «cvcral*valuablc sculpture?, which will lead to further search. An Antiquarian Society exists here under the patronage of the Government, which con ducts these excavations as the limited funds ullow. . 1 But not to dwell longer on Athens as it was, I will icvcrt to -mod em Greece, under Us youthful King (io.irpc, of the nee of nineteen years, mported from Denmark, alter the late revo lution which dethroned King Otho. Greece has been too much like Mexico. In a want of civil stability and religious liberty, and in an abundance of factions'and brigands, hvc-n now It is unsafe to 110 far from the city miguaidcd. though an Intelligent Greek as sured me that the brigandage was almost whollv nnlltieal—ore parly of brigands seiz ing * English, but not - harming French travellers, and elcc reran. Even under the new and inijirovcd Con stitution, religious liberty Is quite Imperfect, though another apologist told me that each man might enjoy bis own religious-views, and that the only objection was to prosely* line, or pvrsuadhimiahers to adopt his be lie!. Exactly so; and how much civil liberty would there be 11 each citizen or each politi cal party could hold certain views, blit must' not seek to persuade others of their truth? I told him that he retain Jed me of the Captain of a Russian steamer, on which I was lately a passenger, who •Insisted that there was --real liberty 1“ Russia because one might think and say wli«t he pleased, provided he did not assail the Church or«4ho Govern ment ! I replied, that In America we should think nothing was left for the exercise of free discussion after ruling out politics and religion. But there Is quite a new turn to these things In Greece, and the recent at tempts of the ecclesiastics of the established (ireck Church to suppress Protestant mission ary movements in the Interior by Govern mint prohibition have been failure*. Tbc population of Greece proper Is but _ “neanda half millions, yet six millions of other Greeks arc inhabitants of Turkey, and <lc«tlucd ere long to give trouble, as in Crete. It Is from these millions abroad that the newspapers of Athens derive a largo portion of their support. Greece Is all alive with excitement now in tjielr sympathy lor the Cretans in their rebellion against the Sultan.- The ‘lnhabitants of Cnndla ttfco modem tamo of Crete) arc but 400,00). and could not maintain thetr struggle unaided. Crushing taxation and the denial of rights accorded to other parts ol tho Empire have occasioned the revolt, under tho Instigation of Uusela. say some, and of France, say others,who think Napoleon used tup Cretan dllTleuuics to bring the Sultan to terms in the Principalities. Large supplies of men and munitions -of war have been sent from Greece, from which a swift little steamer sails twice a week, laden with supplies, and runs the blockade of 1 went y-four Turkish mcn of war which guard Hu* coasts of Crete. The revolt Is nil yet ended, though the Turkish Government pro clulme/Tns termination, and lined the />• mill i/mdei, at Constantinople, fifty pounds for denying the fact; which fine was imme diately collected In Greece and scut to the publisher. , , There is n universal nr.nlng and drilling going on In Greece, and It I* estimated that bv spring W,<MO men will bn ready to take I the Held, to nhl revolutions tint nm expect- ! • d to break out In Ktdrqs, Thessaly, and other provinces of Turkey. Thus there seems to ho trouble ahead, nut only for the Pope, *— hut also for that “sick man,” tho Sultan. Would It not ho a singular coineldeneoirilioltfnjfiyal and rtuchml rc|»rcscnUllvua.of error and des potism should pass awav together, and tho world hurv In ore grave Mohammedanism mid tho Papacy I Why should not their death iollow soon upon thst of slavery, hi Die inarch of human events towards the final triumph of liberty am) religion? Tho past Week lm*-h“cn nun continuous storm upon the Mediterranean, dor.itighig all tho lines of steam cnmniMtitcatinit, The French strainer from Marseilles Is now ovrr duo three days, and wo shall no d utht meet further delays In reaching our way g home. ,IV«. \V. Patton. Tiieftaa from oil i.»mi**-l»»»porU«o* or Vrnlilßtton. Tin* practice of burning common nil lump* In U-dronina U vary pcmlclnns and dmjcor. huh, Thu uMßimcr#l««l by the Umn Unfit iMiUonoui nature, and cicoedlmtlv dutrl. imnlal to health. RfTcrtlm; the lime* very wrlonaly. Jf the lamp U allowed to bum, aa when In romronn uaa, the km U nearly all ceuattiued In lue chimney, hut when the —ft ; *\v\i Irliiriind littlehalVrtim hi ihr imiiii. (tin ijrß floni'reUi! It ml I'nmmined, bull iS lliO tVofn ’ )l I ..* wluduwamill Uuiirt uf llm incut fii»'Tlniiiljr I'jniod, at (• peiiurnlly Mu' tMo In llm whiter sesomi, ths oo jrtla. A itiv or twu ago the dentil of n ymnift ftdy was nc irdml. In Vi*, miijjo touuly, «om tho cUuol* of liiliillnc Iho oolponout k(ii hum an nil lamp which m® . k1,,, » 1 r V. UM . I,U * in l,er ••edruo.i. eiin! lilyn . If II It ncmsary to hnenailulii nifiihiß. lpi the wick I»i* kept fully up, and If 11m«m It tin rsiiMhn t»vt«r (lio dour. limn br all tucatiß let olio nf ttm window# ilo*vi ail. linji nr tncirt* non tin. to|i. Tins tun.ilcnof il’ M *''"•« nhhii, will) mi olj intiipnjiiitv hunting, ItHinel datilfthtnti anil lb#PinnijimmUm reiphutoMr “wan# will lintprlontl) (Ml Kimipr or Inloi. Onllrnttc |M;r»ntM oHimot cuntltm# Hi# pn.Mh*.» I. mi* wlilinut AX)*>rkiin'in|{ th« most Mwlmii rn« tnllt. ihe lnijHiiUiM.B of iirojwr vauUlAlhm U nm fully iiiidiTtiooil omt niinroi’iHtod by tlin. initMnf and inin'h atiflwm* I* rn UUm o|Hin liuirntnliv bv hfs«ihh»tf n (mil rtinl |in|M)iimu aimusphote, especially In ttlcr-plntf apartno'iit#. Ttm tmauli of rlill. drrn U fn’inmnUy rulimd—tlmlr c.nulllu. Huns utterly broken down—by compelling them to tlrep In tllywcntllutcrt apartments, amt lb# A*ar of •• taking rold," the greatest Inigbmr airnugthntd parent*, baa coat many a elillftl itt life. A lire place (grate) with u lire la a good ventilator, but nothing U equal t«> llio pulling down of the upper sash, which allow# the fom'nml poisonous air to escape —and no rqpm Is so close that enough fresh ulr cannot tiud Us way la through cracks and .opcuhuia the joints of doors and windows to supply the place o( tho escaping vitiated atmosphere.. Some persons have stovcS'ln their sleeping apartments. and they arc almost as objec tfonable as lamps, unless proper ventilation is secured. The opening at the top of the window should be regulated by tho degree of cold, as in sharp weather o very small aperture will be sufficient, while in milder weather the process of ventilation Is less ac tive, and more space is required. Never al low the lower sash to be raised, as. a cold current Is thus tbrown lnto the room, and tbere Is danger of llie occupant taking cold. The foul air rises and rests against the ceil ing, gradually descending until,*!? not dis charged, it fills the whole room. If the top ol the window be lowered it rushes oat, ana the fresh air at once comes from-all access ible points below to the relief of the sleeps. GOSSIP FOE THE LADIES. iTI aumrfe, taatrlznoay, and the Fash- lons.' WHAT MAKES A LADT. When Beau Bruramcl was asked what made the gentleman, Ids quick reply was, 44 Starch, starch, my lord I" This may be true, but U takes a great deal more to makea ladv; and though it may to some seem singular, lam nady to maintain that uo conceivable quan tity of muslin, silk or satin, edging, frilling, hooping, flouncing or lurbclowing, can per jic. or dress-maker, constitute a real lady. Was not Mrs. Abbott Lawrence Just as much a lady when attired In a twcuty-cent calico, In Boston, os when arrayed In full court dress at St. James'. Loudon. “As Mrs. "Washington tv as said to bo so grand a lady,” says a celebrated English visitor Dire. Thorpe), ** we thought we must put on our best bibs and bands; so we dressed ourselves In our most elegant ru flies and silk, and were introduced to heFlady ship; and don’t you think we found her knitting, and with her cheek apron on I Si;e received us very graciously and easily ; *but after the compliments were over she re sumed her knitting. There we were, wlth out'aslilch of work, and sitting in state; but General Washington’s lady, with her own bunds, was knitting stockings fur her husband.” Does nut that sweet republican simplicity co tumatid your admiration ? THE MISTAKES OF WOMEN. « Ladies, as a rule, are apt to be favorably impressed by gentlemen who “wnjp them-, selves np in the solitude of their own origin ality,” and tluj outer world to probe the inner depths oftheir souls. Woman Is prone to believe that she can read such char acters like an open book; that she has a key to all their mysteries. Underneath the mar- Lie exterior she sees a plastic material which only needs her love and tact to leave into delightful shapes. Minds of tenderness, o intelligence, of magnanimity, underlie, sh thinks, the blank upper-crust of reserve. Toobfien, after having tried her band at working them, she repents of her folly In sackcloth and ashes, lour utterly demm etrative men seldom make good husbands. Understand, however, that there Is a wide difference between morbid reticence and mord shyness. The shy man keeps yon at a distance from him by shrinking back from yon ; the confiding man by bolding you at arms length. A lady about to make a choice for life between the two, will do welt to give tbe preference to the former. Very reserved men are very difficult to govern. _ „ 1)01.1.9. The Paris correspondent of the Philadel phia Sorth American relates the following: “Talking of dolls reminds me of a curious ex hibition which Ims been got up a little higher np on the Boulevards, not far from the Grand Hotel. This consists of a series of dolls about a foot and a half high, dressed in the costumes of various epoch-. These "poupect hh'.oritjurnf-nn they arc styled, range front the davs of Isabcu do DavU-ro, Diana dc Pole- tiers, Calbai Inc de Medici* l , tu Mms. do Pom padour and dc Barry; and the helpless Marie Antoinette is there, and the Empress Jo sephine, with one or two contcmoorurios, ami the whole series arc. In fret, got up with m> much care and fidelity as to make the collection valuable to more than mere cUll- dren. A hundred francs is a good deal to give tor a doll, but it Is not much for the care and historical study with which those have been got np. A society formed for the pur pose of educating and apprenticing out the children of porr, respectable persons, and calling Itself”Acs Amis de VJ-’nfitnee” have purchased several of these, which ore now to be seen at a fair or bazaar held for the aid of the fund?-nt.the society, and presided over oy several 111*3168 of distinction.” A ItCMAUKAm.r.'UI.D LADT. Mrs. Betsy Willard, Troy, N. 11.. * In the ninety-second year of her ago, and retains the possession of her faculties to a remarkable degree. £bc hears ns well a? ever, and reads and news without glasses. Her menial powers arc re markably vigorous. She is netivc, walks to visit her neighbors at the distance ol a mile or so without fatigue. tin -Tier ninetieth Idrlbdav flic went Into the field and raked hav “before and after the carl.” During one year site dhl the work for hcrfamlly ol Icen and wove cloven hundred yards of cloth. She was matned to her llret husband, Mr.' Joel Knight, in Fnrmlngbam. Mass.*, by whom su« had fourteen children, among them three pairs of twins. Thirteen of these children lived to become settled In life and have families. After Mr. Knight’s death she remained a widow twelve years, when she married Rev. Elijah Ward, pastcrof the Bap tist church in Dublin, N. H., and lived with him thirteen years. She has nine cfilldrcn living—has had seventy-live grnod-cbildrcn, sixty great-grond-cblidrcn, and two great nrcat-grand-childreu. Last fall she rode to Keene In-a wagon, a dlsUccc of nine mites, and had her picture token In a group with her daughter, grand daughter,- great-grand daughter, end gredt-greal-grand-son—five generations. Mrs. Willard has been a pro frt-sor of religion for more thin seventy years. THE AUTHOR OF JOHN HALIFAX. Miss Muloch, Ihc good-hearted authoress, married a lame man, one younger than her seif. His name Is Cralk; he is thi son of the leading minister of the Scotch kirk in Glas :ow. The latter and Miss Muloch hare been intimate friends for years, but be has not be come reconciled to her marriage with his son, for she is forty and HIT but twchty-Ilve. It appears that Vome time tigo young Cralk got m* leg broken on the railway to London. After the accident a letter was fonnd In his pocket addressed to'Mlss Moloch (a letter of Introduction from bts: father), and he was carried to her house and tenderly cared for by her. A great friendship tfprurg up bo ' tween them, but lor a long time it was more like that existing between an elder sister and young brother than any detper senti ment, He at length went home, but soon returned, propoicd, and was accepted. Mr. Cralk was what is called a« accoustant, but he bos jnst become the manager la the Lon don -branch of Macmillan’s great publishing hcmW. Miss Muloch is very tall and rather gaunt, but has « peculiarly gentle look. She Is verv quiet and unpretending, and hates to bo treated as an aulhoresi.—CVw* pondcnce Sprluqfldd JitpubUcan. coKTOirutTED norxL marriage. *■ Snvß the Florence correspondent of the Paris Trmp*: “The great qhestirm of the day, even to the exclusion of the Papal question. Is that of tho marriage of the voting Italian Princes, It Is almost settled that Prince Umberto is to many the niece of the Duke of Modena—the niece of Francis Ferdinand Gcmlnlnl himself—the niece of Jladamc the Duchess of Bordeaux, tho per sonification of legitimacy and Divine right. She is, If I mistake not, tho heiress of the . Duchy of Modena. The ex-Duke o( Modena, whohafeno child, bad a brother two rears bis junior, named Ferdinand Cbarlis Victor. He died In 184 P, leaving by his marriage with the Archduchess Elizabeth of Auitrla, one daughter, born on the 15th of December, 184 P, called Marla Theresa. It li to this vouug lady that Prince Umberto Is to bo monied, and If she be tbc heiress of the Duke of Modena, she will hare a fortune of £5,000,000. The marriage 3f Prince Ainadeo Is an unusual one and Is producing a great sensation, lie Is to manr tie young Ptlucesß de la Clstcrna. The Clsurnos are the only princely family In Piedmont. Frio ccs abound In Sicily, Naples, and otkerpart of Italy; but In Piedmont there Is but one princely house—that of Clstcrna, ttu power ful lords ofvVcrcclll. Their daughter will have a fort one of £40.000 a year. Tho family have been lone since good patriots, a ln 1821 a pilnce of the Clstcrnaawaa united, as a car tionaro, with Charles Albert, and as such was exiled. Ills son married a member of tho Mcrodo famllv. and It is the daughter of this marriage who Is destined lo he tt»« wife of Prince Atnadco. This young ladv li nlccn of Mgr. do Mcrodo: she waa fondledbjM.Mon* tnlt mliort, and Plus the Ninth hi»s«ed tier heads. Thcsousoflho“Usiirn«r’ , »nd "the excommunicated” marrying the leircss of the Duke of Modena and the niece of Mgr. do Merodet Purely Fate plays maty fantas tic tricks. TiiKcoJcrp.aMON*L in Tttc emuer or UNO land. Pays a correspondent ol tho London Timrt ; u young ladv, some years since, canto un der the Inlluence of a Director or Cotilwor ol the Church of England, lie obtained a com- Hide mastery over'her. She, tiefurr him, t(Mik a vow of celibacy fbr two i«drs. un known to her parents. An offer ol marriage was made to her, with their approval. There was no question of her marrtlug titlll alter the time of her vow should havocxplred, hut even then she had scrap es tnlraaher director would gtvo his lanclUm; iml this, even when solicited by her parent*, he re fused to do. The result .was she tcmnlned single died so. slid the gent emin who wished to marry her joined the Homan n.l reh This ime director, in another tfMik an oath of •Hlhacy from a youhg 7yV n l r .U«. l.or, m?d .lie imrnicil » clorinni.n. In mother mm, Ill" not clrnr bn took the ontli or tow f/om tbo liily, lull .lid went to Mm for uluolulloii frimi lt, mid ra nlwolvod, nmll.nlrrwont mins.luuil n Uainiy minlcd womnn.. 1 l.rlnu rorwnrd llir.o cn.c., not .. >t nil lie lleTlnk Hint tliey nro uncommon, but bn inu.oitroof.ol tlnlr truth linro been nlford. cdmclnud In >ueb enua, n. wrn mny oully .uiipo.o, It I. dlillenlt, i. n rule; for mnnj ronwua, to Rot the truth " MTHUAHy. Niillrm of Now I’iibllonllmii.. run t il'ri am. wuuitn op nnmiui,... ftI'IIIIAIM Lmnimi. P/ntn Ilia UnrnUD nf Adi’ll HUltr. By K. P.HvSfis. I’h, lb, PrufoMur uf Modern stnl Mlsrslare In lbs I'nlvcißltf uTMliulciu.lß toll, fiction i ml- Him v. Bbvum. (Mi. 111# nbly wltlibi a very short ttmi that iho goncrnl public has eomn to ntiy co/reolciU* tiidloof the luflucuce exerted by (lehusit 4 (huuitht ami scholarship uputi ilia literature of oilier nations, This knowledge Is being dlwciulhstcd through the lintu'gmll-m of Brest miuibers of mliiGStcd (Jernmus, Ibruugh the Increased ihcilltlos of liitefcmiifl with Durope, and Ibtoflyli trauslalloits of loprigti hooks, which now t inhrAoe a grenUr vnilciv ol nullioi# mid toplu# ttiAU at any pfe vlmis period. Formerly Urn only (lermsn writers with « hosellvoir and works the public wuafamniarwereOmUie,H(>hU|oraud Dlehler, whOMhedeop thinkers nnd nrdent reform* era who prepared tho Hold fbr that hu«u* tllnl bloom of jioetry 'uontiuued (o he un*’ known aud unsuspected fbrees. Foremost among the men who by tho #tropg ,l 'pow«r of their independent genius, and amidst every discouragement, strove to develop and sys- Unmllto tho intellectual resources of the nation, and to stimulate the souls of their countrymen toward the attainment of true liberty, was Gotthold Ephraim Lessing, the subject of the remarkably Interesting biography which is the occ&sloa of this article. Lessing was born In Saxony in 1T29. The son of a Lutheran pastor, and belonging to a family wherein scholarly tastes bad pre- vailed for several generations, he gave early evidence of uncommon powers, which re ceived careful training In the public school, and afterwards in one of those universities which still remain ns models for literary In- stitutions everywhere. The distinguishing trait of Lessing's Intellect and char* actcr, that which determined the direc tion of bis labors and gave weight and permanence to his fiflaence. was prominent even In the earliest stages of his mental discipline, and gave the tone to bis first attempts at literary crcativcncss. Bis was the love of troth; the Inappeasable desire to search for it everywhere; the firm determination to proclaim it whenever and however found. The study of the ancient classics gave to his tastes a bias fur the drama, and his keen powers of critical analysis soon discovered the principles upon which these pure models are based. Butin’ reviewing the dramatic attempts of his own age he realized how far these had de- generated from the antique standard; and, after a few boyish compositions, which be tray the effect of sorronhdlng example, ho struck out boldly for himself Into an un tried sea, .In search of that new world of imagination which is yet old, slacc it Is always governed by the simple law of truth to nature eud human experience. "Disregard- lug the affectations and extravagances of the French echo 1, and the awkward and servile Imaginations of these by the Germans, he proceeded to depict scenes &nd situations such as he found in the actual world, ox- plaining them bysach motives as would be likely to impel himself and his fellow-beings The result was a in similar circumstances. complete revolution in dramatic literature, and the creation, on his own part, of immor tal heroes In both tragedy and comedy. But in laboring for the Improvement of the drama, Lessing bad a higher aim than even the perfection of art. He wished to make the theatre a great moral power in the cultiva tion of the people, and a harmonizing element in a political result which ho ardently for—the union of Germany. And If ibis'* union, which is also the hope of thousands of his countrymen, is ever realized, If Ger- many ever becomes S' free and powerful nation, to Lessing, more than to any other one man, must be accorded* the honor and gratitude arising from so glorious a consum mation. For in his day the disintegrated, and enfeebled condition of bis native land af- fcctcd every development of its mental as well as material resources. The discontent of Us'more enlightened citizens may be illus trated by a remark of Moser, written in 1759, during the prime of Lessing’s activity: “If God shall hereafter wish to punish a people with great severity, he will visit It with German freedom.” The Interests of science and literature were controlled by cliques as isolated and exclusive os were the castes In social life; and tbe host Intellects, discouraged by tbe tumults in the active world, and void of national pride, immured themselves in nntvcrsltics and" private libra- He?, and devoted their powers to abstract ejaculation mlbcr than to practical efforts toward the solution of the vast problems of hamanlty. And here, too, Lcs* sing was the great liberator of Germany. He belonged, by birth olid connections, to the middle class; while his talents brought him Into notice with the great, and his lifelong, poverty made hlnf familiar with the necessi ties and grievances ot the common people. His roving habit? and cosmopolitan freedom from local prejudices opened Ills sympathies for all mankind; so thaUwhenovar there was any good to bo admired or any evil to be combated, his hearty voice and fluent pen were always ready. His -wonderfully acuta and delicate perceptions, and the advantage of a thorough education, enabled him tu do good service to high Art by penetrating Its unchanging laws and elucidating them for less gifted mbuls; but In all thu varied range ol his pursuits the longing for truth was bis rhllng incentive, and the employment of his discoveries for the elevation of human life wna his chosen aim. Thus in the natural de velopment of his brilliant and singularly trut|iful understanding, Lessing was drawn ' to the study and promulgation of the princi ples of moral philosophy,—a department of thought in which* through Us original ten dcncy to theorization, tbe German mind ex cels. Lessing’s conclnolons harmonized with those of Spinoza and Lcllmltz, and he did not fail to apply the dictates of his reason to tbe dcctstpn of religious questions and tbe conduct of outward life. *There followed, ncccssorily, a conflict with Orthodoxy; wherein ho fought bravely the battle which, so far as experience has yet tangbt us, must bo fought over again with every generation— between the right of private judgment and the usurpations of creeds. Never, sines the Master’s simple enunciation of the law of love, had any one asserted the sufficiency of •this law wiUT'tucta entire Independence of forms and doctrines; never had any one sep arated truth's© wholly from local and tem porary constraints; and the present thought ot our liberty-loving age la only the echo of this brave man’s battle-cry which rang out, upon scornful or unheeding cars a century ago. Of course, like all reformers who have been far In advance of their age, Lessing was persecuted In life and reviled oiler death. And besides the attacks he was called upon to bear the severest strokes of fate in the constant want of sufficient means of subsistence, and In the destruction of bis domestic happiness by the death of those ho loved best. lie was a lonely man from his very exaltation of thought and purpose, and he died not even beholding afar the great good which ho had effected for Iho race by his pure.llfe and the records of his earnest ■ and unselfish labors. Wo should not be doing justice to tbc oboro publication if we omitted to notice the remarkably .successful performance of the translator. It la only necessary to read the preface to become Impressed with his largo scholarship and eloquent style,—qualities which he baa carried Into the rendering of tho work that follows, thus doing full justice to the original, while substituting English for German idioms with praiseworthy care and admirable effect. THE HONK OF THE MOUNTAIN; or. a Oe- Ecripllou of the Jots of t*aradlse. BrthcHer mit himself. Indianapolis, lad.: Uowacy & Brouse. A myatlc book, a Ullle Swedenborglnn, and a good •‘the life and wonderful experiences of an aged hermit, who was taken by hla deceased friend to the first Heaven, and there shown | the bcaullds omd happlncaa of the Spirit Laud, with the destiny and condition of the ; nations of tho earth for one hundred ycara to come.” A few years ago an old man w 'the tnoun* tain died in a cave of the Cumberland Ktdgo in Virginia, leaving to. the first man who entered his dismal abode two boxes, In one of which, were fifteen hundred dollars In coin, and In tho other a number of old manu scripts, out of which has been wrought tho material for the present unique story. .This ■much the editor says-can be proved “by scores of credible witnessesbut tho sequel Is to bo'taken for what It Is worth. Tho monk was n Scotchman who came to America when very young. Ills father was apatrl- I ait*by Lord Howe; his mother and sister died, and be was loft alone. HconlerW I’rlnootoo College, and there became ac quainted with a rcmarktblo young philoso pher, who agreed to return to earth In tho event of dying before his companion. After leaving college our hero resolves to travel and directs Ids wanderings towards the West, enjoying many rattlesnake, mountain crag, Indian country, and Great Lake ad ventures. Gil finally he-rctnrna to Philadel phia,* receives a fortune from his uncle, piny* with Bums'* " Popples" of pleasure aud dis sipation, gels in love, marries, local,*, goo* to England to settle up an estate, and re turns but to find Unit bli wife and his bust* ness purlncr have eloped. Hereupon the unfortunate man retires with a heavy hoar to n care in the Cumberland, where ho gives himself to reading tils old hooks, and reflecting upon death and the ; life to come. He has a dream , ««‘ 1 presently hl» .young Princeton friend appears and, ninth In tho stylo of Ad ; Olson’s Mir**, tho life of humankind In tiro first heaven is set before him under all Uiq ■ gloilc* of the evonlog. Ho and his friend I stand on tho citify brow of the ocean of r eternity, loofc Into the put and see their Mends of the Uaui-rtvor-aly* region. The L I. Hi.i*'. Tl« Iluuiml.l nr L,!„ now torn thrift •Uoiillnn In tin* fnlnr., (ml 1.1.1 mm ft ' <-i.nli.rj ol tin* tlfftllnj of Urn L|,,,,,1.101. of llift «»'"'• 1 •'» 0.. l r.tio .if« Brewl rwt.rltlon I. In Urn |iiinorjin«. A ii rrllde warbelwi'Mi the Hulled Hiatus ami kimlßiidapprost hesi Ireland Is taken i Ku foi.o Is whirled Inin the vast iiiAeifllrmu if dcitrtirtlon, nnd Um result Is a mlncnthcallUK ofull iucti and things lu (avur dfitusstA and America. Mrigteueu of this iufld'a ciul'lojinootß Btid Ibolmpartauco ol the imsogmllltlcs ol lire flr#l heaven, llc biihib'stilsm |u Kurupc, and vast Improve mcul# In (he meclinilo arls and gnnprsl dv. iiirallott. ITodlgtou# etore# of wealth are flitniduti tho floors of lh« ooesu aml pimu malic or tubular roada are sfeii ol two miles, tt uiimUe speed. CtmipAUlea are (brined to iiimm'li itin litlcrnil (Ires of voloaim«a, a visit to the Judgment bar, ami how point, dans look when brmuht before It. The dc nllim ami foil ol r.nulaud. Africa a rupuhlle, HhlpfuiMlwnross the Darien. Dm the her* mil now journeys , throng)* the atmosphere and unwillingly returns to earth. , This curious and Interesting story Is writ, ten In tolerably good style, and thu striking wonders are presented with much candor. That the book will add something to the amusement of tho reader wo have no doubt; neither have we any doubt that a cursory perusal of It will display a multitude of blutcmeuts that cannot be proved. iniANK bTERUXIi'S CHOICE. By Marlsh n. Boiflucn. PAKKY AND BOBBIE. A Year Book (or the Children of the Church. By Anne 0. Rile. Hid' MATfY; OK, OCR YOUNGEST PASSES GER. ATsloof the Sea NED GitANl'B QUEST. By the anther of “Ber tfaa Wleeeer's Wish.” Boston: E. P. Dmton • & Co. All sold by Street & Pearson, Chicago. Four very pretty little books for little folkr. They arc brought out In the finest style of the printing and book-binding arts; and the gentle authors have prepared for the children some excellent stories full of thrilling interest and untainted by morbid excitement and unhealthy moral. Frank Stirling's choice was to be a minis ter. He was a strong-minded, manly boy, who held a constant religious faith, and was not ashamed of tt, as the fashion is. . Alter much struggling through the difficulties ot early education, he graduated with the high est honors of bis class, preached his first ser mon, and received the blessing of a g>od mother. The year book contains Interesting and in structive .matter for the children of the Church, about the sayings and doings of Lent, Easter, Whitsuntide, Trinity Season, Advent, Christmas and Epiphany. TLc tale of the sea Is one of the moat en tertaining of sea stories, a class of books quite as mnch sought alter by the boys and girls as any other; and the choice Is a good one. The title page has an excellent picture of the heroine, Mis s Matty, end “ Old Chips.” ' BTho cblvalrlc Ned Grant— ! “ Sees moctle castles tow’ring to the tnooa. He sees mncklo soldiers tumbling them adoon. Worlds waobllng np an* doon, on* oleezln’ wl* a seehow'hc loapshs they glimmer I’ the air.” The day dream of a romantic boy of six teen years, a fine example of perseverance and a pleasant entertainment for long even ngs. 1 HIED AND TRUK: or LOVB AND LOYALTY. A story of the Great Rebellion. By Mrs. Bella Z. Spencer. Cloth: Pages hOL Chicago: W. J. Holland & Co. Sold by subscription. The war of 1861 has lurnlshedmorereading in a given time than any other event in his- tory ; and yet the American reader baa not tired of 11, nor will be ever tire ofit, so much of the highest purpose and most thrilling In cident is Inwrought with the web*nnd woof of a struggle the most complicated and a Stac-. cess the most brilliant. Romance, the most beautiful Torm of Action, the marriage be tween the novel and the history, is to form no Insignificant moiety of the vast literary extractions from thp Inexlianstlble mine of war. And in this Hold has already appeared the interesting story of love and loyalty, by Mrs. Spencer, a Southern'lady, but loyal and the wife of u Union officer. Her opportuni ties for observation were of the best; and her book, though held together like Montainc’s “posy,” by a tender string of system and plot, Is founded, we arc assured, upon inci dents and events of real life. The work is attractively illustrated, the title page having an engraving of the uuthor/and the more marked scenes being well brought ontby the artist. The publishers have creditably euled their part, and have a right to place* this book among tbe better sort of Western publications. LOVE AT EBB. BT SWIXDUUK*. Between the snußCland tbe sea, My love laid bands anc lips on me: Of sweet came soar! of day came night. Of long desire came brief delight: Ah, love, and wbat thing cameof thee Between tbe sunset and Uio sea ? . 11. Between the sea-mark and the sea, «io) grow to grief, grief grew to me; ]«to turned to tears, and tears to lire. And dead delight to n»*w dcrirn; love’s talk, love’? touch there ssorned to be Between the sea-sand and the tea. Between thn sundown and the sea. Love watched one honr of love with me 1 ben, down the all-golden water ways. Ills fret flew alter yesterday 1 ?; 1 raw them coma and saw them flee Between the ica-foam and the sea. Between the sea-strand and the sea, l4ivo fell ou jlocp, sleep fell on me; The Oral Mar ssw twain turn to one Between the uioourtau and tne snn ; The next. iLslwas not love, saw me Between thu sea-banks sad tbe sea. Fin baa the wickedest, wlnnlugoat war with her, Morrl' at eye and llm sauciest lip: Boys should no careful whenever they play with her," O’er her Iflhey’d have the hand with the whip. If rone light chair you would care to disseminate. Tenting the platitude, “woman la fair;" Watch her Up curl, as she callsjon effeminate, Seeing you part In the middle your hair. Plot for Its rake, or for m?rc notoriety, blie’ll look you playfully up and then down; Nc. sharper longue will you Had m eoctciy. No firmer woman for .holding her own. Men who arc sensible "ill not play false with her If they don’t care to be treated with scorn; Mind and be careful whenever you raise with ber, Laugh, If you dare, when her “gathers” arc torn. FJo flashes eyes full of love for the fan of It— Breaking her hearts like a box-fall of toys; As roenicerity,ehcwlllbarenoneoflt-* Girls, they arc oa oltcn as careless as hoys, nappy as loop os the silly ones sigh for her, rrond when the flattery lulls oa her car; Florence can kill; btit uo hero may die for her, If he can’t reckon his thousands a year. one of these days, U has happened before, yon know— Files are entrapped by the sweets they hare gorged— - - Light-hearted Flo trill be happy no more, yon , know, Faa t In the fetters that Florence bsa forged. Tbfre’ll come s time when her cnpfall ot Jollity Some one w 111 snatch, with a pitiless laugh 1 Then she will see the ead late of frtrollty— Know there is nothing so crnel ss chant The Kcw\T«r Office and the Architects During November and December on adver tlscmcnt appeared la ibo papers Inviting or chltccts to prepare plans and specifications and estimates of cost lor new fire-proofbulld logs for the War Department, on the site now occupied by the-War Department and ad jacent vacant grounds In Washington. The advertisement stated that a pre mium of $3,000 would be awarded for'the first, of $2,000 for the second, and of SI,OOO for Uni third most acceptable plan and specifica tions. To this notice a large number of tbc ablest and best known architects of the country have made the following reply; >sw York, Dcanber 0, 1696. To Brevet TJeutensnt Colonel T.J. Treadwell, Boccrdcr, i.: ... . Sm: Your Invitation to architects to submit designs lor a new War Office, as pub lished In the papers, seem to call for a pub lic answer from the architects; and for this reason a very considerable number of those architects who have attained a blah standing in the profession will not be represented in the competition, and It seems proper that yon should know why the undersigned at 'leant do not submit designs. The grounds for our position have been substantially stated in an answer to a public Invitation for designs for the new State Capitol at Albany, hew York, which has been numerously signed, and a copy of which U sent with this communication. But our particular objections to accepting your invitation are as follows: You offer various premiums—three, two. and one thousand dollars—for plans, specifi cations, and estimates of cost, hut no not give any assurance that the author of ibo ac cepted design shall be employed to make the necessary working drawings, ortosn- Scrinlcnd the work to that extent that the rslgn mav bo carricdout wlthontjcopardy to bis reputation. No architect of establish ed reputation will suffer his name to bo at- Inched to any building as designer unless he has such a controlling influence over the execution ofthe work that the design cannot be altered or amended wltbont his approval. The recognised compensation for the full services of an architect In the erection of any public bidding costing from 910.00) 10500,000 U flveper cent, on the cost ofthc work, and fur the preparation of plans and specifications sufficiently explicit for the making of con. tracts, two and a hnlfpcr cent. Kor a build 1 Ins costing more than $500,000 the full com pcnsatlon is five pc cent on the first 500,OX) nod, In addition thereto, three per cent, on Ihe exeeaa ofcosl above $500,000. The building yon propose to erect will doubtless exceed In cost the largest sura iboro stated. But supposing that U should cost SSUU,WO, the regular componial on fijr pinna nmi specifications would be SU,OOO, and tor full services * You offer for Iho first only $3,0)0. llv well established custom, tin architect s drawings arc his own private properly, un. i r ,. .Jjj f o r in which case they arc for the solo use and benefit of his actual drawings still belong to the architect who makes them. You "reserve the right To rcStn toy or all such plans." without OU v. r n.. briefly .Wed, [|;s c ,^.?. 1 07ci 0 b "\T.u c n£" VuV^ r J.o*^;!lfCi^ "'l.t" AnJSbVlb.l the author of Ibo accept, rd «l idv .ball be employed to make work n* drawluga, anil aupcrlutcnd Ibe work at tlio ' "fld! An o&or on'lro'hundred dollar, for each of Ibo tan boat aliidloa, aod M raaof more aa 1 ‘WT.iS S U ?br» K n ni .baa be I returned to uukei# thereof. I •Uti'ilieiil b»w, by whom bod a( what llinu ttiu la Mill* »iuda 1 Jlio |iiupuioil urw War OillrO lM» l»M vurk of iMllim/ti luxuriance, and onu In %%limli, U liilikmllui io u » utdit uUlson Ifl Inli'fftflUil. Tbanr.iio wo nii|M'«l In yon fa (UlmiP, no well no |)iofcoaloiiMi hiihi<lorpljr liilerrelcU lit all dial pcrtolua to atllallo pro- U'we, tu tlu h'l In junr ituwpr loaeeuro for lliolmportmil linlhllim Umt you Intro In *low it (li't’jjii (bat trill toot c*iirt‘M the oliaraolnr and ol Up auu In wbkb wo lire. ... iMwlfuily, . IHuto follow (ho nainoi.J New IHiy lit New York* A NuW Yiirk'vutrssputidf'utdtsw* Ike Ibr lotting pkluie ul ettiavagume anddisalpa Unit In Now York on New Year'* Day i Two million tfolltn would l*fa moderate ♦sllimde nt Ike hum e»peml«fl far vehicle*, foufeeUooerv, Wain, Hoimim, l»y Cftliere and llu»»o whom they vmM« Two mmioiift midp (hr Inti*, glutosi Pool". alike, lues*, Aiul ulltwr uoc<»rttllt*rtw **» Iho |»ir>on would hI«o lm a moosfßl? fwi; niftlo. The ecnrea ofhot liouaM Rod norwi • show In And near the eliy were *lrji>pw» °» the iMt hint hefnra noon, A fcw while fMJ* wen|ohiAlned fl»r in by a friend P>r|l.oo each, Kaen at that price, they were * c *;| irC( * only after a *earchof several noun*. ihnu winds of bouquet* to dock the New Yt‘*r* la* hies were sold fir Irom twenty to forty dllar*, and some coat as high a» alxty dollar*. iluu' dreda of coaebea were hired for the afternoon at price* ranging between fifty and one hun dred dollars. Those who bad secured re hlctea a day or two hcfhrc lor twenty or thirty dollar* each, considered themselves fortunate. Notwithstanding the miserable state of the etrcela, ih<fc sidewalks were thronged with pcdcstrlans'from nine o clocK In the morning till eleven at night. Never before New Year’s Eve did I know what It is to “make night hideous.” Sitting by the side of tho dead through all that long night. I could here shouts, andscrcams. the surm noises of tin trumpets and whistles, tne maudlin laughter of young men reeling - through the streets,and the hundreds ox harsh sounds that ring through a great city when Us people are revelling In the excesses of a Saturnalia. There was not an horn’s cessa tion of these noises from Monday evening to Tuesday morning. They continued through New Year’s Day, and I could hear them ringing In coarse confusion untill three o’clock next morning. The observance of Kcw Year’s Day, is a custom not more hon ored in the breach than In the observance; but It is abused most vilely. It Is painful to sec boys from twelve to eighteen staggering drunk through tho streets. Hundreds of such spectacles were to be seen In the streets of New York on Tuesday. It Is shameful to see well-dressed young men. who would not permit any one to hint a doubt of their re st edibility, stumbling Into parlors, falling errer cbtlrs and softs, .upsetting tables and their expensive freight of New Year’s wines and confectioneries, and hiccnpplng drunken compliments of the season to young ladies arrayed In all the fineries ofeilk and lace. It Is disgusting to see these young men ec|ze me deal girls, drag them out of comers, and embrace and kiss them over and over again, pressing lips still-reeking with drink : and tobacco, to Ups always innocent of both. Yet such scenes were witnessed in thousands of richly furnished parlors on New Year’s Day. It is this vulgar, indecent abase of the New Year’s festival that hns caused so many respectable families to keep their houses closed on the Ist of January. Bad as it is for men to make staggering visits to theirfrlcndson New Year’s Day, Ills infinitely more disgusting to sec fashionably dressed women going about tbc streets In the same way. I speak from observation when I say that several women—ladles, some would call them—were drunk in tbe streets yosteiday. They bad been out all day visit ing their acquaintances, male and female, and being pressed to drink ’wine In nearly every bouse they visited, cot so much Into them before nlghtfhll, that many were nn able to follow a straight course home. Tbe sooner the ladles give up maWng New Tear’s calls, tho better for the reputation of tbc sex. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL MONETARY. Saturday Evening. January 18. The following Is Manager Ives’ exhibit of the hntlnces of the Clearing Uodec for the week end ing to-day; Clearings. Balances. .f!,SSn.M3.IB *143,033.7: . 1.50J.23M8 252,5 a 2.79 . 1,643.(931.19 576,833.88 . 1,720.401.56 IBM 17.63 . 1,563,6.6.31 151,59161 . 1,557,129.62 160,014.50 January 11.. January tB . January 16.. January 17 January 18., January 19 . Total f10,40r 5 33.*.r.i *i,ns^HUß Last week IJ,4CB,U9I.tTi 1,335.W1.34 •the week closes np on a Money market which presents no features differing from those we have daily reported during tbe past month. Currency shows no sl«iO> of ease. Deposits are still run* nloglijtoi and exhibit no evidences of recupera tion. From every source there ts an active do* mand for accommodation both In the shape of re newals and fresh paper. The banks In some quarters ate contracting their circulation, not knowing what policy may be adopted by Confrcev hat preparing themselves for any contingency that may take j place, and at the same lime the discount Hoes are | being proportionately decreased. Until we have | a decided financial policy on the part of tbe Gov ernment, wo may expect very lltUo relief from the stringency and stagnation that Is so marked throughout the country. Capital la proverbially sensitive, and money lenders act exceed ingly cantlona. In the financial ccnlrea of the country a marked preference la given to coll loans on Government Securities and other good collate rals.. Tho ratesof discount In onr local market fire unchanged. In the forenoon a few lots of Exchange were aold at 23ft 30c discount, bat In tbe afternoon there was an activo demand at par,bnlatthla figure there was none to bo had. The connlor rites arc steady at 1-10 dUeuunt buying and par O 1-10 premium selling. ' The demand for Fotclgn Exchange has been quite active during the week, and the Currency rates arc higher, owing to the advance in Gold, the following are the closing rates for abort j night Gold. Currency T.ondon.per £ stg W.UO PmU, porFranc...... 22 Berlin, per Pros. Thaler 70 1.02 wI.OI Hamburg, per Marco Banco 88 02 ft 6.1 Korva>,per Itiz Mynt 30 40 Ct -It gtudon, perbpccle Baler... 1.10 169 (£I.OO Gold *l* more settled to-day. The market opened at ISCJ{, advanced to 15C&, and closed at ItCft. The lollowlng quotations were received by Boyd Pros , sold brokers: 1(1:30 a. m 180«* I 1:00 p.m 13rt«i 11:1ft a. m lW»j IMS p.m 13S* 11:15 n.m 1H8!4 | 2:00p.m... ~...130fc 15:00 m.... 186« | Here the market was quiet at 1554@130! £ buy ing—closing at 1%. Silver was nom'jial at 120 buying. The lollofVur table shows the dally range atd closing prices during the week: Harco. Closing. SSSto—. Si The Public Funds were scarcely so strong to day, though there was no very marked change In values. The following table shows the closing prices to-day compared with those of the three previous days Wed. Thors. Fri. Sat. Sum of'Bl 309- I°B US* 103 SWTwcntto, ’« 107* 107* 108 lUB *M 105* IMS 105* 105* pRS:tSSSSib 5063 10» 1M len-Fortlea 90* 90* 00* 90S sjTes-Thimc S ,Ane.... lOlffi IM* IMS IMS Seven-Thirties. Jnne....lM* IMS IMS IM* bSvcS-TSSw.JQIr IMS IMS IMS IMS ilere the market was steady and firm, with a good demand. The amount offering Is light. Wo sxcumnxs—cracAoo xiskxt. Buying. Soiling. TJ. S. Sixes, of 2SSI 107* 108 u. s. &-2us, ista mist los D. s. 5-20 s, 1661 105*4 • IM2£ rr g 5.20 g. 19C5.... 103* 100 V S. 5-SOS. small !MH®loe*£ u. 9.10*109, large W?< U. 8. IMO*, small. 10* O. 8. “-30 s, Ist series IWH IMS U. S. 7-SOs, 2d series IMS . IMS U. 8. 7.50 b, 8d series IMS IMS U. B. 7-80*. small 103* Compound, “ Ang., 18*4 ..113 « Ocl., 1964 114 *• Dec., 1664 113 “ Ma;, lets mu “ Ang., UCS no *♦ sept., isu IWH Oct., IbCS It 9 „ The Second National Banks quotes Gore mm cut Securities as follows: .... 00np.,-Sl...Krrj£o... . T-30*(small).. S-SOcoupons, June Comp., 19M..1H naicc)....iosH®lWX -»nly *’ ** ..115*4 5-20 coupons, Aug. •* ..115 (small).. .105J4®100« Oct “ ‘ "WSSSW... P Z * “SSSSTSfei • «£ -■ - Oct. “ “ -.110 Local bccuriilea are Inactive. The brokers are buying Cook County Sevens at W«i, and Chicago City Sevens at W. COBUIERCIAI, Satubsat Erxsnto, Janhary 10,15 ft. The following tables show the receipts and ship* neats of Produce during ihe'paal twenty-four hours: BKcnm past TwixrT-roun nouns. , 18C7. 19M. Flour, hrls - Mg W« Wheat, bn 1,423 1.881 Cora, bn *4*gJ Oats, bu 10,849 Grass Heed, 1M« liroota Corn, lbs IjvfeS I Cuted Meat*, B>* 630,450 88,700 Beef, bri* *f *?? i tvib 1,, i. M 7,4 ' u&Vs.;::: B*3.®» ijm» Butter, (h* B*®4 «,6GO | I). (lugs. No. 1,440 , Use Hops, No JM* •••• i lUille.No I,UU 101 . 5Sd?5 w 77 * 45 2! Ulcbwlues, .14 , * : Wool 1,000 5,9 k) LamU: f«V.:..... Wfcug Mi ! Hhimt'es, ID ~**• -*Y, ' Ulh.pci f «lt, brl •••. ra sutranm past tworr-roua nouns. 13-7. IBAA. ! 'vCSli'bi* - " v.v.v.’v.v.'.v.’.v".. ws> iiS« | cerS'tm lt,wo 1W» SIX.'.".. J® 1 Hyu, ™ lUilay, bo JbTlr ..'iw lira** seed, Ih* ®*2s « »?§ Ilioom Corn, tbs **,750 l?*nU i lured Meat a, ttw «*S 41.070 ’ n*rd.** ♦* l Sjg Tallow, lbs ,S‘2S IJ'JK Butler, lb* 11*“» lUeMtd Boca, No Wft MSS’ 110 "•IS *•s ■ SiwtS&’v;"".:... lltshwlne*, brls JI -.®! Wool. I'S (amber, y| " TbS'milkliViV Uu> rliVk wit »n»« but qnlol, , wllb »lc> o( LMO bclf (P«t IMI ««•"») « 110.00 seller February; 118 00 cash, and 119,50 caab delivered tl IVorls. AlHbcclo.c there were boyenoi good brands st |lß.7ojbot ssllcra re* to.rdlo.ccwllratb»»ia M. ««» .ellillT lo I‘ilmo «ou I‘ork. Rnd lb« n«rb«l oo> dm.r, wllb UIM of I.IM brl. (P*rt bit •.■nln«) >1 in.ocn.b. Itolk MP.W w*ro firm, wltb Mb. ofHbot, Itlb »l ®)*B looio.ood Dolllu ,t lIKo ?.“.dVrabt ud utr Iblwd Dbooldor. « lo“,. dolltorobl. otPoort, <m I.U Orrat Mooli won «obt but Inn, wllb ulo, it «Ho foe 'llama and mia fur tUlrouUara, belli froa» »Un(ti' derail boat. Uni naa •alien lialnv •|i«tl. A lot ol KK) ire mid laat avenlnf a( ,H IH*. and R 1 uw cuimliy kbt lijbHliJjal »»io. kAUhactiiavll.ria wvtu inllvitnr inline Hl-iiual ID*OI«Hc, wllk bnyt-n at UDlflt«e. . i Dirtied lloo* were alow at ataiM yeitenlr/T' rlotlDß (life. Plica ranged from H.W<(*T.tO~- rloilnir at rtUßaodlf.lSfuf good luU UItMId« on 900 fra, : Wht«k«r Wla Bcatecled. I flour was tattle, but tiMcea were unchanged, W« titHo utea of mm l.w br)i at ItO.tiall.Utt for Pprltig ftalraa, and |t.U)O».uo for Dptlnx pepera, « ,» i Wheal hh qmei, but tlitn,U>« demtuil ipMrieMluNo. San t KcJerlHl. Abdul W.«V» bit tbanged band* atilfct fur No. lin A. t> A (Jo, I |1 evol.Ml fut do Uegular, .nd || Mftl.W for lie* JecUd'-i.lor'i,* liooiltml M IlUfl'jil.U for No, i, ti»o tLMndJ.M lot No, a hi regnlii lifi'ifii'a, ■ OOffl MM Ottll, blit (lllfoa HO IflMPflll flbms«. About W,o‘«i tiu Utaiwed band* illUtt fcivtjnfop No I, and UvftUba l«r Hejetied oMtigailhUttlutie mr No, I. Uuiu w#ru dull, wtiii irifllni iiles il tiofgr No, 1, and 410 hr No, |Jn alore, - »a There wie rattier more doing In llyo At pravloii* pHM«. *llh transaction* At tUflWe for No. I. And tf&NHierorNotl, •* Harley was dull, with tales At Tll<c fop No, 1 In It. l.( 4Tc for llejecled and TSaMo for sample Join, . TaT.ow was (inlet, with tales of city bstobers At bt{o; packers is nominal At lOQIOVie. The following telegrams wore received on 'Change to-da>; New Yobs, January 19. Floor WllOc bailer. Bales or Wtatera Extras at flu lu&f lt.lo. Wheat steady and quiet at (} a«U II.SsS. corn firm and steady si f 1,19 to store. Data better at Mfttßc, Fork Arm at »19.97 i( for O.d, and CUI.S7>4 for New. Lard Arm at 13« c. Uoga scarce and Arm at t«CSO. Gold 130 - LfcTXB. Floor and iftal qnlet bnt firm. Com IM7H In store. I'rovtslona Ann. LATER. In the afternoon the groin markets vote quiet at about the closing figures on change. Provis loos were Inactive, but flnnlj held- The only transaction that transpired was 100 tes prime kefc- - Uc-dric-d lard.atl^c. Thec&ttle market was qnlet with prices steady •and unchanged. The receipts for the week nnm ber*,Bls head. The receipts to-day were 253 head, and the entemd jalts S3l bead. The market closes firm at t3.00Q6.75 for Inferior to choice grades. Ihe market for Live Hoes was active atfc trifling advance on yesterday. The receipts were 6,114, which were taken on local account at t6.85Q6d»0 fot good to choice Hoes, and f5.70Q9.121i for common to fate erodes. The receipts for the week were 42,619 head. Receipts and Shipments of Live and Dressed Hoes from October Ist to Date—Approximate Packing. The following tables show the receipts and ilfpmenlßof Lite and Dressed Hogs from Octo ber Ist to date, for two years: heceotb or nocs. 186 G-7. Week ecd’g. Diet'd. Live. Diet'd. Oct. 6 23,004 .... 21,910 18 13,409 .... 22,795 50....... 25,321 .... 17,517 *.... 27 1C,«0 7 14,900 3 Nov. 8 IC. 753 58 32,768 43 10 29,283 . 2SB 17,683 10 17 15,792 193 27,750 2U 24 13,403 SSI 23.9t3 25 Dec. 1 10.130 1.2t6 15,737 133 8 82,105 1,713 0.122 130 15 £4,013 2,590 19,016 023 23 W,524 10,383 23,273 5.063 29 Jan. 5 M. 775 27.621 52.255 23,237 eo|9Bß 44,974 87,592 35,672 18,6* Total 473,20! ICO,SS3 857,925 U9,SC9 Add Dressed.. 160.858 119,503 Total. €81.689 .... 507.791 amrauons or uooe. 1556*7. : ■Week end’g. Lire. Drcs’d. litre. Dres’d. Oct. 0 22,911 .... 18,828 13 15,812 .. . 19.7a8 20 ». 13,513 .... 15,131 27 15,261 .... 7,239 KOV. 3 8.737 .... 11,410 11 10 KVCI .... 17,«18 9J 17 0,253 FS W.m 84 4,?03 HO 10.709 Dec. 1 6,513 41'J 12,489 75 B *063 CIS 4,164 10 13 712 1)13 10.002 53 82 9,6C6 5,818 5,653 a,*sl SO 724 11,205 8,908 10. T« Jjin, 5 0,662 1,949 3,534 12 .TT6 10,864 4,«M 18,0:' ‘ 19. CtO 1*,0(9 Total 113.517 50,961 153,119 03,711 Addßiceecd.. 50,661 33,7(1 Tola) ICO.CII .... 197,890 EDcdnctit's the shipments from the receipts, the balance should Indicate approximate)/ tho lum ber of Uoga packed and butchered for city con* icmplloa *I«W-7. 18*53-0. Receipts... Shipments. Packed butchered, and inpe88...461,378 309,901 Jbceers. Nllward & Co., Id their Circular ol to* day, approximate, tbc packing this season, up to date, at 467,530. In Ibis ronncgtlon it is proper to state, that during the past tiro weeks, the receipts of Dressed Bogs per farmers* wagons bare been quite heavy, but no approximate Idea-can be given of tbc number, a* It in Impossible to obtain an* data for socb calculation. Tbo receipts, however, exceed tne seeming discrepancy between our figures and those ofHesers. UUwaid & Co. Chi ago Provision Market. Ci-laoo. January 19. It IsdlOlcnlt tofterennt lor the sudum change In the cplcl'Taorp irgpackera and operators which hav ta ken place during the past week. Last wool uudr views were weak aim racctilntlnc—now Ihty arc Orra and sell assart'd. Continuous profits are regarded as cor lain,atd any prsslidiity oi lots la at once negatived Previously A vu held to bo a matter lot vital cousld rrallvn what should be done with the surplus of a era ever rqual to last year's. If the accustomed qiuntlt should not ho required lor Ecßlanrt. Now the q«c«ilo !• eav)r nfsnltmoD. vu:-that all of It and lar more wli be required to snrpty iho nome demand. Itutlac‘4 are stubborn things. We n*ror have heen able to consume the crop of Urn Untied SUtos wtltnut foreign aid. yr* the late exciter eel la the tuanot has had the effect olcauslngCnmbcrUnds and other ents. specially manufactured tor England, to he used tor e«ntumptlot> at h-.<me. rhrro are no fitvorable advices Irom England. and the usual shippers there from ths Kiwi stood by listless and ImllQf rent. Meimime. our parking at tbo West proerrssss steadily, although In Hidden eviration baa boon predicted for some lime put. Mmrownpolnbihe supplies nit only head (ho corres|K>notng period la* I year. but tor the past week arc. larger than tbo best week of last season. The reports from all other parts represent the packing as steadily Inc rca*t g, yet a crop l* re* rarded as harmless. Tnceirlicmeat, however, seem* Injudicious. ’ihoold law of supply and demand wilt rrtgulaUthe

trade. At pro ent demand has the mastery, but frame appearance* supply will soon a*serf It* claim wul“ suOcleot effw t to render tbc trade tfnol unprofitable st kart dull and dragging. TLo receipt* ofm-gator thftweefcsumnpa* fillowi. via: fireMrd.irtSWi llra,4l,i'l; toial, (ify-C. Ami thcahlrmenls: Dressed,; llve,«00; toul.lfi.WJ; leaving lor packers, city c»maQnipUon,«c., 89,917 head. For the corresponding period iwtyo.r the tecelpla were: Ureraid,live.Ss,ft73;total,sl.3l7, And the •hipmobißt Urrsied, 5.7 W; live, 107; tout, Wfls leaving for packers* uw, &e„ tsUSU head. The pack* log to the present date approximates to 467,530 head, the weather ha* boon mienselvio d and most favor* able tor the shipment of dressed hog*, yet the receipt* ol inch by railroad have not been so large as was an* Ucipated. Large numbers continue to be brought In by wa#bn. The market for hogs hs* not shared to the mil in the excitement at* ter provisions. Live have advanced somoßAute ¥ ICO &>-c.oMng arm attaOOUOiS for light to choice. Drrascd have been In eooa demand, and yesterday, with the appearance of nme Inquiry tir shlpmett, tne market advanced to Ta.Xj fbr light to choice, but speedily felt Dick to 797UC, dtvldlic on 303 »«, and today doses at 97.10ia7.75. Products have been la most ac tive demand. M*ra pork closes firm but quiet at C1K.7te19.00, the latter tor delivery la February. The , shipments to New Orleans have been heavy, that market being cat off from her usual supplies by tue ice In the Ohio and Xtsatealppl rivers. It will not, however, lake mueb to surfeit her. Prime mess has advanced considerably, aalw having been made at sl7lO. Extra prims is nrm at ill.OO. and rump at 115.00. Bulk meats have been In melt active demand both for shipment and speculation, and the market close* firm at »>fc tor shoulders, acd 8k to 9c loose for aides. Green meats sell freely at 6tfc lor shoulders; PV to B£e for sides, and 9Vc tor bama. English meats have been In brick demand, but ehtefiy tor home consumption. Short i middles have commanded 9Lc loose. and»Vc P&ckM; i abort dear 10J<c loose, and lOA'tolOlfcpamted; Cum* ' bcrland Fjkc loose and BVc packed. The demand tor I lard has been very active, with largs *alc*»UßSci>r kettle rendered, and 13 to 15*{c for prime »t«im. No. [ t firm at ll>*c. Urease scarce at 10 to 10J<c for white, i BVto 9c fir yellow, and 8c tor brown. Beef unchanged. ■ Beet hams told at KXJ.CO. TaFow firm atioc tor city. • and 9to 9ac tor country rcadeird- Freights un* ; changed. nm UiiWXD A <A (general Notices. XTTHO WILT- DRAW THE OPERA VV HOUSE? I* the all-absorbing question of to* day, and who will loiter with ITCn. TETTER, Or, In fact, any Disease ol the Skin, when a poaltD cure ta guaranteed by aa application ol Swajue’s All-Heal ing Ointment Trv It afflicted ores. Sold hv all Drurjrtsta, and at Wholesale by bUUNUAMS A VAN SCHAAL.K. Dissolution of coparineb- SUIT.—The copartnership heretofore existing under the name and style ol STONE, FLETCHER 4 BAKNET, Is ttli day dissolved by mutual consent. J. A. SU ne and U. E. Fletcher are alone authorized to »U n the firm name in llqoidaUoa. J. A.^ToNE. H. B. FLKTCUKK, Chicago. Jan. 1&.1867. H. J» BARNEY. XTO. YE FAT ONES!—Now is the sea n ton ibr corpulent people to trow lean by my cneap and easy method. One lady who followed my dimtlona lo«l» us. tntwo months. abet* now ahm and|nacelQl-.wel£blnr.beyjro,l9o»s. Has had mv direction six mouth*. Send immediately. No acldi or uirdldo-s used. Sena at and prepaid envelope to Mrs. 8. MATTES ON. 8b Charles. 111. iSuslncss (Carbs. T>LAIR & JEFFERSON, conmssioN nßßcitints, , OFFICE, 904 FEOST-STh BIBMPUI9.TB™. Liberal caab advancements mads on oonslcnmeata- Q.E&T, HATTEN & CO^ Wholesale Commission Xcrehants, No. 60 MoGoa-«tw Between F and S-stsQ DKNVKB. OOLOBAJa •pvRESSED HOGS I • L 'HTltl»nil.(t A!»BSti!ionT LISTS PnrnUhed cratl*. Hlchttt market prlcra maraateedl prompt ratnrna made. Cormpoadeaoe solicited. 1 V ÜBDUOND A CO* Oen’l Com a March U. 84 Waabiartoa-tL. Cbleaco,UL (Gift enterprises. rt HEAT WATCH BALE 'iS TIIK Pftrn.AU ONP. PRIOR PLAN. Ulvlncevery patno a handwoe audrellablr Watch o,r the low price oi Ten Hollar*, wiihont ng trd to value, and act lie paid On unices pet frctly jauafaclory l 100 Solid Onld Uoatu *W.vtcb« »W to |W 100 >lt«lc Caved Uuta era to £n 100 Laifif*'Watchr*. «iatnrll«.l92!° 25 HO Hold lluatinc Chronometer Watebes,, iwto ** so Hold llautlnc *niU»B lj*vm *o to td stouoldilaßtinsimpiriWatchn..: !*>to w B 0) Hold Hat tin* American Watchee l<k Jo Btti Silver lluntmi Loren. 5|> t 0 V 5 800 rtiver IlnnUuk Hupicsee £) w »JJ VO Ho.d Lanlaa* Wto »M I.MOHrid »lontinglLe|loea v *Jto I.B® to ICO stiver Watch** Cjo w> 3,00 Aaeorted Watch**,all ktnda torn n Kvery patten obtain* a Watch by IM* arrtn«*oeat, roftinc bat |to, vntle II may be worth »TW. ho parti* A Co."» flnal Pnlon Watch Manufacturer*. 140 mroMway, K. Y. City. wt«h, }° Immediately dlfpot* i»t theahuve maknlftcont »toois.l.rr* liaratra iamine article* are placed iaeo«ledcnv*iape*. Ilnidm are cntlted to tbs arl-cJ« named on their car* i tmeate, upon rarmeol w T*o l» iarv«hrther it be a Watch worn troo nr ore Worth to**. Tb« returo otany of ror mrUScalra rrtillUr* von to the attic o* nanu«t therein, upon parmrnt, irmoerllve of It* wofUi. aid *• no artlcla valued lev* than 110 U named on any ct? Utli ate. It will at oocelieawm taattnl* l* n JVj but a urairtUbrward miumata uvn*Kiio". «h]cb tn»y he panklpaUtfla *v»t. ry Uie mo*t U*Ud l ' “■ . AMDSIe OmißcaUwlUbe »mihy wait. fwiLpaia. upon reretpl of » cla, BveMf H. al4v*o B»r IA «»»**• U>te«atid vlecaat prrmtam f r M. aj;d raorr valnaida.premium lor HA ooa huudtnd awt nw*t « twrb Watch tor ns. r» asrnu orihof} w } M *!V m !SI blcymrai ibis h a rareopeomntty. It *• fy rcodeotedbwtbaae,duly a»Uw»tl»«l hf *h*(wv*n» p . maul, and open to ta< moat oarctul »ctuH:y. 7ry u» Advses JriIIC&LIAU * Co n IS* ttroadwsy. K.«• list orunmnui, ill r «f |fiM»4 IHtMr* Urfiapplluat mOM .1 all for 'Aim atlrtn lJ^r^'ll», , ana Um ditn nr tail .tint, ■firtii*JM'n*'rm|lAir ArlmlUln*. „ ... I ||T M il t"H inlliii fur wtlUUi uaa Itnatll, lh'*7 will Iw bmillii Ilia |m »d ur-tlaf Oflk**, , _ HT*' l.HU*f» «fi* Ifni adri'flU*! ittilll Mtr/ Mre re tnahiMl In iha ornra m»» «•(*■*, wml nn I'rldar* an I Rjl <nnl»yilHlfrtiolN* adrntlawl an tn tlwluuide of the plaint/ Ip I ha *Um4 and autnbtf, fe, tv,. (Mitt.titrrr awl tri’into, *lgn them plainly wllu Wlf name, and twjural the antwi-ta to M UtfMVed IP tratHlent rMt'ta l« alnwq IM W*U<* wl<*tM|* fni Mu* tfPPIUI HlftWf luaniaia.aapi aiM mwMketfor ro»r**Pt»»o« wiilmat imWwiim Viin wftlirn of |iflni«i Will*'l*p MWi , **/wa.lS«afOrrMii' kin) M aii m.m*m Mm Irri liawl end inaaiivwoiji ««* lit" ftw* will l«» woiWw, * nil at »<►** I/? urn Mfof M <HiV> ir* of f#Mor« (ft ear pari ran l*am>urwtby barm* UmwaddrwtfMl w lha »Ww*i •hit lunitor. i.aimkh* i.jht. < . Adam* Frank mis* Allen Warren mr» Adam»Ta>i«amra Anderson Uur* Lars Adler Jthhe mm Anderson £arne 0 mUs Adam* Win nm Ander*on BlUaheth II mlu Adatni Marl* D ntla Araideo Sarah K mra Ahern &»nra mlsa Anderson Annii mra Aklo Mailt* mIM AmlerMo There** mtaa AlklnMmumUs Anderson Carrie miss Allen Celia miss Armstead Janata mlu Alvord J M mra Aahtey L C An Alexander Charlotte mils Atwsttrr A mtsa AUmoa Uattle mta* Avery imeoe A mra B»kcr James B rars Rover L P rala* Baser t-ornelia mr* Brad? Mary mla* Baccna3UmU» Hradlml Jaraeamr* Ualoo UoaetnlM Braaley EUeo min Ball liannabrara Brandon tn Base EltrabeUi ran Brannon Mart ran Barclay F il ran Hr avdjr Mattie mia* Barren Cbari«* an Brace Thomas mrs Barron Louisa run 3 Brennan Mary Arm Barry Da% Id Emra Brcaoen Jennie W Barter Frank mr* Brower U H mm Barber Kllza a ra Rreuster Era mui Barnes Mattie J A miu Braonan Ajrxle A mlu Darner Uela-d mrs Hrlr-ia Clarlnda mr* BamovTtiedocia Cmra BrJcnam Lmn Barnom Joliet a mrs Brock Elizabeth mrs Barnes Lydia ran Brooks Roxana cuss Barnes U A ran Brookes Mary ' BebeeLncy mlas Brooklacs Submit mr* Beardsley A Klma mis* Brown John mrs , Belmcot Asclemlss Brovn Mary A mra- Been Chann n mra Brovn Anna Beebe Louisa miss Brovn Hassle mrs Besly Battle miss Brown U J mis* Bttseil R M mis* ' Buntings Mis* Blake Catherine Bulkier Amn Blood Mary L mlas Bunting barab A mis* Blak>y A O miu DuQtaan A mlas utack L B mr* Bnrnnam Nellie miss Boles Mary I mrs BnrlomAnnio E mr* Bocan Hattie E mr* BoidicxMarrF Boardman Carrie Cmn Bardies Untie mrs Bolton LlUle mrs Bare Catberino mrs Bo«kerMary AmraS Bonnes Joan S mr* BoveU Brtdsct ml** Mutienleld Clara mis* Doylwn A B mr* Batts Lacy Jane mis* Reword Annie E miss Bauer K mrs Boynton M W J rats BirdE lea mis* (col’dj Bonier Marina taMwcll Eliza mn Clart Mary m'ss Cadr A C ton dart Annie A mrs Catfiry Mary talas Clark E U ran Campbell Fannie ml« Clopeadle C ran Caroesltr lout* mn Clare Haute M ran Carlisle Mary ran Claosber M-iry miss Carer Bella rain Coin Jennie talis 3 Carr'M Henry mn Colemaa Dswih mn Carroll Nelly miss Collin* I) Wmn Ca*e C J mrs Cone M ran Carter Emily mn Contra Mary min Casey Mery Cone Manila T mrs CashenJallamlss ConnetiJotraWmn Cue M3l mn ' Coot CO mrs Cato Matilda J mUs Cooper Mary ml** Cheney trivia mn Costello Jobs mrs Charce Anna mn Corlles Jolmmn Chafce YoUtamrs Cony Sarah J Chapman Jamn ran Chapin Elsie mUa Crate Klenmn Chapin M K mn Crawford Manure: mn Chapin AASIe m'M Crooser Entity. R min < hUbolm C W mn 2 Crewman K miss Chittenden Elizabeth M mrtCrooKey mn . Clancy Margaret miss Croslik Jennie WmUs Clancy Mantel C mn CarpmlU Eliza Clemmons I sal-el miss Curtin Jt-nes 0 mn Clement Cordelia miaa Coshmta Clsr.t miss Claik Jci nle mi** Cooghlaa Uannorab Clark D M mrs 1&55-6. / D Dailey Eliza mrs rCwL Dotlsan Sarah J miss Dallas A Jmn Jir D"na dsonK H mrs Dalton Eliza mrs Doorlsm Th W mrs DtrU M A mrs />r Dorm/ M-wret mrs . Darla Kmma miss / DoroihrrclM Darla Mary Eoaaa DorserMFmrs Darts Ocorals mfrs Doran Charles mrs Jarls Sarah Jane mrs Dore EHenmlss Darla K L run Dore SO mrs Day Hattie tries Doyle Margaret mUs . Dran Sarah A mra Drcrer l*etermr« *» Dean UstUe miss Dorr Fannie miss Dean Jane dims Drake Amrn*ta A mrs DermrEmlsa Dncnng Emra3 Devcrtcks Mary Ann mUa Panning Jeacnle mist Denli Marla •*' DanlopEonlce Dillingham Catherine mlsaDewali b A mrs DlrkeonlaeabeeD mra DuO Uary Cmra Dickrnron Delta & a la Dye x ainy mrs Doanc Rebecca mrs ISGS6. Earl! attiu F miu rt KU»n« Mar? miss EkvriUmra RMtlft* L >ren.*o mr» Kart Mattie mlta Kvaiu Miry Jana EldrcU Ji J tun • Mlcy Flora mbs FWrwleeMiry mr« Emmett mrs Elliott Elizabeth mrs 2 F .. Furontn Marymrr Flvxl Mary A mrtP Farrell Man* A tori Flannery Kata miss Faxon Annie E bin E' , r syt £.l Ellen ran Keek* Thom as mrs • Foley Ellenmls* Fisher I, G inn Fowler Emma mlu Finney polly on Fox Julius run Fifth llolen mt» FoinjrJlnjts Fisher TEmn Fox EJ miss FlnlryKrors Faster barah A mrs Fitzgerald Marcaret Foiler Carftf;mrs Flftber Joeephmra Freeman Nedle mlu Fiord Belle O ml»» “* 'ich Cora mbs - r- * ««CSI Gmradt Sue mbs OivllirrE Oonll Lon mlsr „ Gcara fcUen Gomian M>ry mbs ■* GeiaidJmr* OreyMftrjha Gibbons Mary E mil* Grafton Win B mri GlbaaMUmn GrantTlrza H mis OlmbleHmra . GrlQa DoUamlai h Gilroy Bridgetmbs Grieg* AM mr« , Gilllr Sarah mrf Flora Oileon Helen A mt» , Gre«Ußm£ Ollca Harriet R mrt Groverman Mary B mn Goddard Ann rata Ounteripr* Good'etson Jennie Gurnee Amelia mbs Goodrich Hnsan miss (tenure \ lola mbs Goodwill Nellie mrs Ourac; Augusta miss Goodhue Margaret A mn % n Hally Maty tnre Hedw Era W mist Uacblltberg Sarah mn Helliwell Clarence ran HaU'T Mary M mrs llcairr Harriet mn llalcy Jaae n F mrs Mrallri rfa,r < Haclftt mr»dr }}*HIIhZX/JS'S? Hell Rosamlu Hconeberry mra Hall Lucy mIM * llorbm Charlotte mlu Hamilton A P mrs ISTnnut&SSS* mu * Hammond Millie mlu Hi lM« «w Hanson Ada mrs Hill M®rM»«f “N. Haonah Mtty mlu Hogan Jame« mrs SSSSWFStb SSuSrvSmr. Hrrrloatcn Amelia miss 1 f c iSti/” r# Hardison Margaret mrs jjorth I dlramlu lltrlaan Catortne Ilosmer C K mbs Harford Mary mlu ?! o Vn*>r’«^ 0 ml,, Hurt iiirr A miss Hoyt C T mrs Match ini iuM Howard Wire mr* iSateh Walter mr* • IlnhhaM lllettl- O mlu Hayward Jennie mlO* Hutton Kato mrs Uascltme Sarah mrs Jamea Anna min Jonrs T C rnni *- Jacobs Marllla miss . Jo&cs Lizzie mrs Jntnoft Jane J i i“i?L .Mem* Clara K mtu doojj . 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EdmundACoebrnn James no Carroll TC CoeCilnun CarraarPS Carroll John Cornwell AL Cramer trod carter cant CoiburoK H Cramer j mak Carter A C'.3 Oolcorde Lynde Atrsnnall J K Carter O M co Crandall JII Cae* aII Colcord E<l Jr Crocker brcderlck Castor CC Cole Fred w Crogon Ilenrr CauHec Wm A Cole Mj*o* 3 »rfforMant D J Cararach MK-bftelColcrdan rcr ThoSCrokon John ChnmberinnßW K a Croot^ Lawrence Cliambcrlain Cai-Cohs Wlnflcld 8 _D via C-oMraTS Cropper Patton A Cbatr.ben Anitln Collins HO W co CliawctssS Condon Kobart , Crosby NO Chatuirr%'rancls Condlt B • Crosny Alchol* A Chapin Lyman U Condou PaUlck co Chapin A Mills Cone W J Crow John K Chapman J L CnnlsnThomaa Cujs AJ Charles dr I. , Cocnlin willtam grower £Jn Cbarlir Lucsa A Connors Richard Crnmlly Dennis ChuoDoty Conners Thos ' Cruiser John ClitccT Kuw II Courad Jacob O Cnmmtns Jfthn II Chm bomb A CoConroy Patrick Cuuutjoaa Geo W Chester Henry Cook Benjamin Cummins Chris* assess * cKm fK8 B SScW® cS.m.h.rn Carter C R Cooley Ctaa C Tbomaa N tnmrch Aco WT Cooley Chas O Cunn nabara T Clarn dr .11) Cooper Alex 1 Cnmlngnam Bd* Ciann John ’ C<oi»cr A bher* rrard OappartPrank roans Curlaan Edward n«Tic * Tavior Copeland Geo B Curtin John Clark A Toun* corbiy J Frank CorMs Ujlltam 8 Clark UulctilcsotCorcoran u J Cusbtn Edmond Aco U conic* Wm C Cushman SU Clark A co n Oascclli R poniioa Frank* Douglass Otey Daibr .loci lln 3 p.mghwsttmU nalbon LII penny Geo W Dowci-y Peter Dalliba .It* B iHnwo* Martin 3 Downs Angustos Didtem S V DffltifWm Doyle Blwusd Doncerfltm Clas Derby II C Doyle Jas DanlHsSA pevenerJas I rake Geo DniJtl*John Dewar «m 3 prawiG-o Daniel* It ACo licwry I!»» Dre*scrJ U.nlslsArdyS J)cWolf8B Drlmcara JD * imnieiijuirtf *t>lekin.on K<l WfJf Hail tun— fir- Dickerson John Duggan OB Dawson J Brer Dicktrman Baml Dmnuml L»> - David Harris* DluPaul Dunham Juba naxdCjrU DoaneL „ Dunleymr Davit son J DodgoChasß DunoTboa DaTia Eugene Dodge Wm rapt Dunn Patrick Davis D U pofKrit Dnnc n: i-harley Davol Jo»eph Dolan .laa Dancing It J Day It rue luma <Uon John LDunniran Daniel Deacon George Dotoichue Mlchl Dnpul* P t » Dean Patrick DooienJas Durand W JF DcHavin .In E Doolittle Kara A Dtffco Sydney S lielanry Henry Doolittle II jufrh.m Gorham Delaney mr DonoicrJolmWßDurkce mr I> Uney.TM Doncherty Thus Dutton If It • IX'Lone iTios U tap! 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Fanber Wm F Flora A Wood A Crosby t Featheiilont UMFIokeLB * French Edward Fell Dr Fogarty James 3 French Harrwoa Fclch.lK3 Folg Andrew FrrendFJ I FergnsonWG Forpette Chas Fry John Ferguson A •• Foit>cs John A Fuller Bros I Fcrsmon Chas AFord E 3 Fuller R I Ferris F Forthman JosephFnllw Dr J E FerrUlJD Fore John KnrbnsU Aaron T Field Wm D Forsyte rapt JaaFykeVno j Field UN Forsyth BoblE Flaegan Patrick Calms Asa GUIIek Gobert J Granger W GsllschcrPatilckGimsple rapt GranlEdwud W 3 Gidlasher Jos Gllielt A Paxton .Gray D W Gale Wllbm F OUlett BU G F Gray C W Galloway Samuel Glliett B dr Gray Thomas R esnt (WvldmJohn Gray Buzh Gardner WB OUfsJas Gray Wm « GardxerWilliam GJvnaon Howard Orty Jos S Gardner Cbas F Godfrey G C Gray J B Garfield G Goldman AUooreGreasooThos GsmtMmßL GoldtmnMß Greene Wm rev Gasßield William Go'dnng Geo Green John £ Gaobert C U GomenwU B Green H Gaylord D F Good W a Green Harley Gsyiont WllberHGoodall BL GreenO B GesrOtcarF Goodhestt Louis Green Rogers GeddesAßled Goodman TD Green BE Gellathy Fisnrls Goodman US GreenaereJas - Gerrltson A A Goodrich A Ires Greensood Chas Gcnrnig Isutech Goodwin Die Gregory John H Grobaeen An-Goodwin PS Gregory Daniel theny Gordon Chas - Grey Joseph George Wm A Goman John GnerD OeorgeWmlF German Wra n OrlfflgOecar Gerber JJ GomanDarhy Ortlßn < UibtaGdmnad Gogin wm OrIttHWCACo Gibson Geo Gcwid Wm G OrifllthJohnJ Gibson J M Gould Benjamin Ornsvcnor B W Gilbert CS Grace Grow Grover Thoseapt Gilbert, SUnard Gredy Michael Grubb Stephen ± co Graham Simon F Orrner M L GilbertCC Graham CH CrnehrWoH GlUard Joseph Gramott Martin Onthne Fred OUlahATltcs Gould N W Guthrie dam t HtckleyPa Hawti John Hocking 4 James Haddock LKJ Haratbom Alfred Hedge Albert Halnesjfr HautJameeD HodgeDO Hale t llayea John Hodgman James Haler Bobcrtjr Bsyes James Hoffman Bros HallHimhP IlaytAcoßA HotwloeAcoChaa Dali Theodore Haywood Wm H Hotslngion Wfl Hall Isaac K HaxlettOeoH Holl'John BallWD Hea'dsamlC HoicombLoreniD Ball L M llefferon Edward Holden J a fl Hall Aco Cbaa Heller Albert Holland Coarlee Ballorao wunamHellen Theodore Holland James Hamer John Jr Helmer Trent Holland John H amlln KB Hendmhol Jo-HohmamrS B Hamlin Trod leph HolmeeDO DansondEß Henderson B Holmee Tbos B Hand A coF 'HcnderaWn Mon*Holmea Wallace HandTonh Baja* roe 8. Hotter ASI , _ mla Hendrickson Wmiloston Edward D RinVrPA M HookAßell Hanks Walter Henry JDL Hopklna ttenj HannanJm HoniaraU _ .Hopklna Joseph flanion Edward Herrlckaon WmlUiopklns Wm S l acaon William Herrington Alex HopkJaaonC ) ardon Bishop Herrin John 31 Bonner Abraham I are A J a llewctt dr Bemenilorrocka Francia Hargis It Ilcwctt Ueom UotUll A Painter I arkloe rapt H Illbhart Aco K D Hough MI. IsmanTW Hlckcy Michael Hougian John C I amer D F Hickm George Hooper B * I arper John Hirkaphlilps HonaelJohn . t arrUTborW Hltliee Charles Howard Frank B I arm Andrew J Hill Peter Howell C 8 lartlal aio Hill Wild* Howell A A 2 I arris6ll HlllFrank noytjoaA I arrtaon N D Util Heat Chat Hoyt 3 W I art William II llltlC Hoyt A Smith I art Aroll U Hill Aco LP HugneaThos W 1 art J H Bill IJoyd *lt*HtisbesL 1 arier A Dennett fredge . Hullng Georin O } artman iisatnill AaonsDanlelllnnnaweli Wtall John it llllla Alf 0 Hunt Hobert I Harvey j p Hilliard Kohls limiter ifeorr HaatcltOß Hilliard Anro Hunter J I* or HaaeardJ Hindman llubtrlHiiDter J A Hatch Walter Aon Hnrltmtlll! lalhewarOU nines Jl* Hurley M . „ liatbeway WlMloaulrn * Rlra llntchmaen J H Ham had J HutchlnaonJoaM? Ilauihlondr JoellloharlW t< lieuick Levant ilamon James liobhie Wir.iamAilrat 11A Hawks Jatma Uobaon Hobert F Uydcman 8 Intenol) Cl Inerabaia W W Ires John UnmoilJA IniiKhlTk IroryJaaP Jacobi U Johnaoi tko H Jonea Ileorr Jackson (leo M Johnson Oust . Jones mr . JackscnJ JohasoQ ArilittrDJoMAJi.icbl B jafrcUK M° Jrhnson Aj A w M * JaanmtiThorn* Jinnitoo Baaioet JouesM R aco* diiic liov (i Jones r WAc# Jetihrd»acn Johnston Squire Jordan.KCCapl Jmilicti W F It JoodaoU 3ew!«tfc: Johnstone Jll Jo.ilnmvan*co JrpolCks Kl| Junes Uarid . Joy w W - JrwviiTco-lle ' JoneaKdtfaMl 3uyce IbHrlr-k Juhna tVmiara H Jones Jif far J'lJsnChii D JohmonMt Jcoes J A J ni f} O . Jones FW 2 . JufldJU Johßton Fiank Jones John * KaierF.P Krllosr. UanckcyElmbalin n* co‘ KtansMichasl ,Abumiuoo KimhaliAeo Kseie Jui«n { w»e».Jaa Kinemr KecoaTU c*n«al)OeoO Klturkl KshnMichael hrodaii namt WikingHenryO KrtrhTlcory UonertyL Klac M KaiiyJscuht hetnrdy Danl Hint John Aoo Kelley C A ACO Isoncoy A P Ktnsslaad Jaaf Kelley Att Ktw.y Dari* Klnley John* White Ana * (VFadr. w lifitimn llflli«*rf te tP^-iP ttliii Jl.tu jilinjiijl MiwW him* Bus hcu aylti hiU'ikl ;sifer" MkAin witttsS .akttnsh nut U f«\wiH maf lieu H 1 <a)l./ilia« ■rlßntfitt Jiikt .‘Bfitilnf. ,»i»iulp4vt»i J-uiloti i Tilt* • Aimmril itjin ,<«»!• . ,*itni>ifil.)l/.. .•IfluJolUl Wrniafl] iMtlitt ll U It .•iiiiiHt J«#p L*-'u*hrrli*. OKf** w , .•lluuuUM .1 ll /i limit sl Ar""’ sk4P S?j¥" 4 mSSmiWmi «w Wh MwflnMt* «!H* , %vhr , JiUMiiliriMtciui«l wwis Dermiti 1 k Ju , M «W lfl S!!£r b «SS?, fflff" ;|sa's(! u jssVm SBH 1 * teM «ijß sic" jffa'Bnl) 'Simi'ii ll«nr> CS'Awmi tlulMlt! MWM SlfflH Wi!?0 k*tm V «™uE£ »«■! BSnsr ss»i*4“. wSaKa* nS&, w - ttsaJSr. asjsi*u „ Uiiinr. .fmi a uasdeld > bio ire Win II aSffi texiß.- SiiShMlM MU- U«o. Wheeler * Mow Mwim ManeatoJobn Meachcr Jc*epb Morg*!* A . UinuJoui Meehan Jame* MjrM»rd O . Mann HA Urtktr an Mnrfje# Altort Mud Cba* C Melvtllo A C liorrl* JohiF. Manning John Melvin# f*ro Morrjjon 1 atrlct Manny JaMH Membew* TarrßlorrUon John MananddOtl'J Merrill CHS Ujeeadeo MuielAlien M«rvHH-luia A McasJohn Manrer Joseph Merritt Soiomcn J \t,nM Jjihn Cl MOIWOiCpU M*mcrTrank Mwcray C Mouran 1.3 UtrirmTP MclmrUL Mnlr David capt Maiks liobert Meyere Hrnry M# eorln Dennl* mSw& Micnael LC . MtuhaU W-n«pt ManTbomaaU Jlicbea Darld Ma.UK w H at VnntaGW MUfwMT MallenOOAco ManbCbarlesV Mile* EdwinC Mnlvlel Edward MartbAA Mllf* A CO Malftbld Daniel MantaWeilalldr MltlartiJM S ant^ssßs Manta US dr MRlerJohnA Mann oatacs Manta A Good- MUlei J J • Hnoroe Oro«l* ridrc 4 MlU*r A B Mnrd£»c fbarles Martin Jta> MlUUcen King H Murdock W L Martin Wm Mila D S 3 Mnrptay Jo*epta Martin Warrick MillaAcoAJ Morptur John R , Martin Wm A Mlnard Ira Mnrptay Jotaa capt i Martin Mathias Miner A Bailey _ Murray Wm MtHm vi. Miner Henry • »MunayLW . Martens'John A MttctaellKA. Marrar Roberta 3 ' Martin Geo C MUcbeli !*»trick Murrell E M Marlin Geo H Mu Ctaaa Frank Martha Bernard • Mason StD Moffett A B ilnrtha Patrick ; Mason Uenrr Mo'onrjdaa Manelman John I iMalteDTM* Moloney Darld MnssyUL ■ Matherne Alex MonasbarJotan Myna Henry E C C Monday Phellx » McArthur BobertMcDonalrt JB MeKeesaaJpha Mcßane Auenat McDonaldWUUamMcKlauell Wm McßndeOeorsellMcDonala McKinnon D C Mcßride Wmß McDonald Jas TV McLean D L McCaflry Patrick McDonald F W McCarrUco li McEatecWUUsmCMcMahanWß McCamley John UcGIEls Donald Mc\lah*uWm McCarty John 2 McGlnaJoscph McMillea A MiClnre .1 F McGlvenThoe 2 McMWcoFT McCnlhwighJA McGlrnn Jonn McMillea Bneh McCord George McGregor Alex » MuMUleaa Wm J MvCfcrrnlck Mi'McGntre Frank McNamara Mi chael McGolreThouus ..chad MctXime! Brnco MaguireSam’l McNamara Jas McTowell Piter Mdnerny PatrtckMcNamaraßobert McVcy Richard Mclnnls Peter McMttAH McCnlla CoodaianMclaUre Jo*enh M<*Mte Henry McCulloch CG Mclntosh Dailal McNulty Jt McCulloch CG dr Mclntosh Tll McPherson CO McCune Robert Mclntosh TL McOoald Michael McDarmcn JohnMcKay Anns MctJualdPeter It McKee Don Q McQopen Peter McDermott John McKeemtn UI-MCHm rjr WUiltra McDermcu Hugh cbacl McSorley Joseph Kl»l P-fer H irrts Wm majos Kl!v» R A co Norris A Brown Koikes Wm K-irthwool U . Koltn Morgan >'->rton Jar si S'oll Pblilp Koye Wm Norman Patrick Kayo* John T KormanFrederlckNoycs J !1 Norm George Nyj Edw ird Q 2 Kerns C Sidney AKslson M H CO KashChai W dr MrtrtdgeTAcc Kaltlccex J O Kelson JM ■ Saloon Jos H Kewbeny WTJr Sewell K G Kews.l Nicholas Nov HenryM Klcbols Geo W O'Brannon Ed-O'Conner Francis Olmsted Samuel T ward O’FUherty Th is Ore jo O » O'Brien Drools O'Orady Thom# O,bjorne CbosW O'Brien Daniel H O'Nlcl George Ostrander This B O'Brien Wm O'Kir! John U Oitrander O W O'Cotncr tdmondO’Koarke TommyOtt Cornelias O'Connell JeromeO'ltyanC D B Overtrn.JM B O’Connell ThcmaiO'bulllvanEnjr&eOwens Wm L H O’Coancll John oenmpaogb PclerOwen H a O’Connell Michael A 3 Perkins Norton Portir John Pirkm«lieoW Porter Ir* Pena John P Porter « R Perry Horace Porter E W l*erry s E Pow Edward W l*erry A Tatmag** porter Duff Persocs AddlaonEPo'ter P Petrie Palmer Porter Wm petty Jno Post Go »W liPnetps Geo F bon Post naiuisco PUlhncg G A Post It 4co Ptuilirer WtUle Pon-ethwailc Jas Plain Win P.mcrlletrySS Phillips Amos Poiterc. Phillips CL Potter M Phillips Ur Powell EB Phillips John _ Powers Cl) FhllUos L U PowersJ«s pltkley Jerry A Fewer* Joon lime Addison S Pratt C M , Pierced H trcideble John l*lerceJobn Prrod»r*ast Rich* Pierson Elijah nrdM llcrson J PreU/man 4 Gil* P.csoit Oeoree ’ more Ptbkm Andrew J Price Thwnts Pilcher it Price Qeo A & co P.anklnion A Prin« Richtrd Arraoor Prince Cba* 8 w pUItJ L ITocPrr Azarl&h Plumb John B ITocbir Fred U riuuuw Dtvld S 21'roctor D W nonkftt Jas PronryA Lubrikal l*ocock»T U I 'ailingH*rry O PomeMy B S Paltmaa Kimball Pond It w * Alitmsar Pontla U C Putulfer Geo A co Poorman Milker Purdy Warren G Q Paddock W It paddock & co pace Geo Palmer J 8 nrof Palmer O W Pader B S Pardcs P Parker Choscy Patkef Chas Parkburst Jobnl Parks UC l*atscna A M Partington John Patch OB Patterson Wm Patttnoo B W patteson Robert Patrick Chas K Pcrcn V Q Payden OUver Payne A A I’ayne Robert L PralKKlT II U I’racock W Peacock J J lYise J N Pcorc Georce Pease 11 %l£ Peaslee O W Peck A co Peck Wm Prete G A Pierce J I) dr Pen scWC Pirkins Chas Pcralna A co 2 prtkins Uklng. ston A Post Qualley Patrick OnimbyOfl QuljtgUaTld i QulalartaJaa Ralnfbrtli Pam Rico Henry US Itojrer* A Unapt Hanuey CW .iUchanUJoUn UotertJaa HandllW KUhartl* >( . , l«a*c M Sad Frark Rlcharct Frank Itofand LB 4w Rnnrt Herbert J Richard* Ihot Rotim«Pnak i lUl'dcll F A JctTiT»ou . Hod*.» lUreT William It lichattlcon FiankltimcrThomM D tuw.od A i. Honan Patrick Kav U V IHrUard*oßJoeephltooney Christo* Karen Jaa Henry phcr RaTixondl.n Richmond A Beanßool tha* M Raymond JohQ Kiddle Henry Root Chat ... UartnoaflT tindeuo W UostbonnafhJoha Hajnold* WC HlayJolm lioMAnara . Rrdfltld BC 3 Uord.nßtrphen lto«c W 11 Read John Uverun Frank Rote IIU ACo 1 Heed MCA co tn*ch«Thomat Uotcnberrr CI [ RcoMVmll lobertou Ira llo»cu»ct»JVm Ri-cd lt D tohintonP F Uosi James U It K'edFL tnhlpanaTW col I Heed A D lIc«SF. „ ! itctiimr KoMmon JamcaaitnintlcaßraF I RmeThoma* J hohtuwinJH Ku*aicoßbcapt ' Rn'iyTUomaa tohlnoon A Holt Rnt.cfi bflvoater I Hriiir uicti.d u*iMon John " m _ RrjbOlAtAJ foe lie John J R'lijC l ! WF I Ihyno’d. Patrick tocr.e*w;C RartonCliat j Reynold. OH Hock A White Ry«n Wm - Krruoid. II .Itockwrll Dennis Hr an 1) W 1 RiinaAJ Rockwell CM Ryan Jama ItlLflJiihnO (n, Rockwell Alpha Ryder Reuben H I!icehr<M Rodger*cant 1 luce Edwin A Roger* It A Babin Dm Short B Marring F A Col Sana A L FhotwcHSL hlaberJoha ruintclalr Al*x fchnlta Wlloy A9tead F Saltatory Mit 3 Wicker M-arna John If hanlxm»BAX bhurlerUV BteamsMr Hamleraon Win SlUebolliimJohn bt-eIeSA F SortlftmlWU SlßtnanWb Steel OPS Samlford«» Silica Edward Wmbtjphens Ransom SaLillordCJ BlmondtJohnL „ E . , Handford Cbaa Simona WO L 8 eph’os Edwin SueraProf . Klmpion Gpj B gtaveaa Alb-rtC SarcrniCO tlaMnmr Slivens Lhaaß Dr Sandora Austin SKalea C R . . . bswvcrJobn Mattery Jos hievcns r a SayleWm B'ouirll Steven* 8 S HtylerUcoK Sloan Oil Stevens Homer Gt Scales vha* R Small If u w’r* r , (Scellvck 6A co bmail Hugh A Stevens V, (. SchsokJAK SimmMait MevcnsßoroWA 1 Scott CG -Smith M gteven«on« • I Scott A Prtrtl 3 Smith lIF Ste Jtp 11 U ! ISSSK"rt. ISMS 2 ’SfuSXl*** ' ISbmrWß Smith J I*»«Mldr stoct* swptwn Seaborn C C Smith H C Stokes B De Z ! learffnaTS bmlthFM Stone Theodore i beadier HI Smith Prank B 5 btonc George U Secomb WS3 tmlihHi .Steooll 1 scPar* George Smith Elijah bton«*JC I seneard Stephen Smite De wilt C Stone B B severance John ASmlth Cyrus Stoner J u T Seymour A E-wellatnlih P R Stoat U B ' Seymour Uartly Smith Charle* Mrader Jacob 1 sharp Samod J Smith AC Btrausn fiamael I Sharp Wm smith llenjamla F __ _ . Sharp A ThCffip-Smbh Alcj3 Strops W E Brt ! ton Smith KC* BrlzCjcn t Sharer George B*6mUh FMA Co Btubba WmMaJor 1 SharerCliaa Smith A Dexter! b«nrte P C I SlawNelton Smyth W O Solllraa Jerry Shaw John Snow W A Sulllraa Marcus ; Shay Daniel* SoowJaaCapt M .... bbelbr F sr.owdmnAS Btureea A Malt* ■ Sheppard W J Sorer Thoa „ land ■ Sherman and Plc*bpaldlßg ACo Su , htilio«R'>licrt I an k Vt B?»rka Samuel Sutherland Slcw- I Sherman A bro Spencer Champ* art Sherwood H C llnH Swan AH * Suerwood U C Spurr WH F Swank D ' Snenrood A bro btacey Mr Swaney Jamea , ShertUeJobn Stacey Wm swarchlidHro* t bhtpmnr Daniel UStecey Arthur fawaeey N M * Shlrely TS Stafford A Harm Sweeteer Hugh 1 bhoemaser Aco Stentoo Timothy bymea A , I Shorter SurreltDh a,* • 1 II . T * Tabelftetjamin ThompsonSamuelTUsworth John D ififS5 Ut °° TMnpuon M C T?n3lnvm J laicollLSi Thomp«)nOE, Tomlinsoa4co Tank George Thomson C F vTompWns A F Tanfer Theodore Thomson JohnTppuff George u TaocuayMß Francis Town Marcus Toniey Thoe Thompson John TTowne T Martin Tappea Cba« C Thomf son Wrev Tracy Ja< Tarr A Mertehcw Thoapsoo, John-Trocy Uartbole* TavlorAß sonAco _ _mow Tayloc John Samuel TaylcfWJ Thorn John A Trlggs Midnael Taylor AKA CO Thorne w Barry: Trl op Walt Ten Jos A Thorne Harrr TroxcuJ A TeOalr Bronson Thome GUUng-Trumsn Joan dr Tewksbury Kn* bam 5 Tmni*n 110 noe P ThamanLTrtT Tucker Benry ThstnßS ThroopßA Tullev Eagenoß Thayer Alfreds Tbutbur WlafleMTurney Jas A Thatcher Geo T 8. ‘ x „ Taanesspn John Thrlen John A Tlederaon 5 S Tamer John Thin* Adwln B Tier Joan Turner Joseph Thomas Wm TUdsler J 8 eapt Tuttle Holley B Thomas Andrew TlltonlheodpregTnnie Acp Thomas WmG Tindall John W TwecdhllWL Th< Epson Jw TUcombP A Tyler DG UndodoeWH Cndex bill Wood Utley EP V Van 81 ykelsaac R Vickery Robert Valpey dr Vickery i bos W 3 Vane* Jai Vuwcll 8 It Vangbn OW N roomao Ueo U Van Burnt Jos Van Selkirk B Vac Fleet Wm Van IP per Abe Wackcrmaa Jos Webber EErcr WHllomaAea WadeJobnP WedgewoodJA Williams John Wadhamsßoyd WeexaChamcy Wi UmJu 8 Wadaworth B CWclrJaa Williams Daniel capt Welch Tobtal Williams Edaar B WanaworthEP Welch C C Williams D' Waite OP Welch Diehard C Wliilama John Waite F P Wei a IID WUliama S P WakcfleloßobemWeilaWm „ William. .1 0 WakemanCW Wentworth Ben* Wdiia Herbert Waktman A JStnln Wilson Lyman Walbrtd«eKbete*WeilAHAco WHsonJa* E rer WeslJM WiltdnJohn WaibrldceE West J J Wilton JU WaldrtaFrank West John WilsooOeorge WaJSrSlke WeatJA % WHaonWJ tSKrB¥ WeilEA _ WU*otThos waller ham T Westbrook Cbaa Wilson llmry C WalkerTa WestonMUion w.rsoujN . Walter Gilbert Wratoo Jaa Wilton Cbaa W Waller Geo W«itwertb Jno WiPonJaaS Walker JJ wtcelerlaiU WlHon Srlanlor Walker JF3 Wheeler Hod Abram . Walker JU WhetlsrHC Wilson Joseph 3 Walter Robert Wheeler Cbaa Winder UoneUr Walker B W WhUUker John BWindsor Milliard Wallace Wm White PD WlneaWCK WallaceThomaeJ White PU Wpnsr W tvsiiaa w r White Frank wintlowHO WaliS Tbos B WUulyiSwA Wtowr Parshall WalmaleyEdwanl raptt tr Walpole If 11 White Wm • Wlte Beory v Wa Ur John White LP A bro Wolott «eo If Mratch AT L W.hlltog AJ* * co 2| t , Welch Louie Wellman WO Wolcott ff WaHworth W W Wimmore John Wo fartl A Walther Albert wwiney 011 Walworth Jll Wh iney C Wolfr HA SK3 JftfSf 4 ”SSW (a S»i wSSHifn ffIUBT&I » SJfphco "VS.W wSinooch Warded U t Wicker Wrtfht Wood l> W WareJD Wlkfenw Brad* Woodbury J<i»l Warner A Fuller Woodellmaßf WarwlckAraatldyWi|ht J A WoodmjjV Wtshturn Fred Wilcox Wm U Woodran i has D WaiarbouteJ A Wiieoxß -- WetidwanlJobn waitrtillli wjimx PnltenaerWoodwuruiFrank Watson AdfJnrt Wjidmait b W .JJ WatiaWmK wlidmanPU waelleyTC Wpaverlin WukraeThtwaas aWoolwy uu' Wstiti Uli - wuictt 1111 Wrisnt A mile Wchbwml wjiifVchaa WnihtJc Wtbn Jh . wlilUtnaDtßO WflihtW WstbarTAr Williams Usorse WrisbtUll Wihbrruu - k i Wu«tar John Webber U WilUami * 4mjf V . Y YitnshaerJ ll Teaser Acp Yeomau Ulcbard YaioPoodklark YoungD k n Yeager Bj 7. Zener Berlin MIKCRI.LANRUtirt I.BTTBIW* v A|mtorrrap*’i« uniou ™Sf&SS , ISSSr bsr, ggassa'Uhrtm- CbtrasoClock Co No II Metrop..llian Dto-dl Commauljns Otßeer ttlh omes Ussut Commlnary ÜbCoilnny _ • oiaobmunes Cemmlsalonerof tho War rorrr liepartaent PoitlMx IW Corresponding Secy of quartermaster 9 B Army t.Vjlil All Ilf U>> I'll II TM I’libiuiijn# joaet* hlwlrt fctiwiw* Hhflpft Ufa Agmef IIUI.IiANI'HIIHHIir. y> "ii ICl.r ' slut Nit Homan ; 4*l o* April (4<K* I*4/if Ift* iS&fe-sk'E'a ■.w. iiinaa.iH. H, A , t.n.wmiK. p, m. Sprcinl Tdomts Dr. Wtawfc great .iwfr!! in the MaftißMll UUVfOiyilW M 4 dt<*M« l-WlllMf H) hMglf ' #n him* worldwide repnuiton, has receilly imuo4a lestscd, improved atm ar.atly enlarged adlUcnof llw ilowiTOP. which is complied Horn hta isperteowaf tweoiyyearstnihaifisicieuiof these dlseasis, Ill* approved end recommended br Out medtcU laealir and lhaprei., and presents in small compass lbs hit' lory, origin, nature, and danger cf what »r?called u- cret or print# dUeaaes, bow aroldol, and wben af- Acted, prescription! tat self treatnenu An Import* aat fbaloro of the work U a treatise upon female dU* easts ud their remedies, the prevention of conception, and the necessity and propriety sometime! of aodoing, with other valuable Information,. The Mowtto* contelns only such lalonnaUon as should to known to the old and young of both sens. Price of took. St cent*, with tear cents postals. Ad dress DE. JAMES, F. O. Box 006, Chicago, 111. «ag DU. JAMES can bo consult'd at Ms office *ad par lors, 91 and 03 Rando'ph-st, corner of Dearborn «U tuarly opposite bis old office, Chicago, from 9 a.m. toßp.m. Sundays daring the forenoon. ionrDMUny-What la It I Good or evil? Rich or Poor? Dtbased or exalted 7 Are yon to rise to eminence. honor; wealth ana oo wer; or are joa to sink Into oucanty and ooilrlon?' ■What are your rotate prcspcctt in life—to bo or nut to be—(bat ta the Question? Who trill aolTdt? Dm Raphael can scire It; and guide tne uasocccssfht t» wealth and eminence. and the unfirtunsla to hapjl csea. All whose fond hopes hare been disappointed, crashed andhlssted.getsausfactloti. and whoso Injury keeps them (tom getting mamed, can be eared so (Hat no cne know lu Gallon DU. RAPHAEL. SIS. Rast Madlion su. npitairs. icterrlews confidential. consultation lee, one dollar. Professor Sr. Bownberg, Has by bl« crest cure of Cnaostc asd Peitat* Da kaazs, proven blmseU the most tcccesifnl physician In the united States. Be pensknently cores toe most severe cases or Private Discaaes. Offibe Speed's Block, 135 Dearborn-iC, Chicago. Dllnols, Post Office Box 2313. Confidential Consultations. Dr. Louis Sanger, No. S 9 Bando!ph-*a treats alt terms of Private and secret-Diseases in both sera, with the most brilliant success. L-cture on the pre- Tcniion of <* ((spring sent to any address tor SO cents., hi* Fvmaltk BemtsUcs are certain in ad coses- Office bcura from 13 a. 01. to 8 p. m. Private Blatters, I a an Prtv ate M suers go (or write) to Dr. 97 Clark at. Uolh sexes consult him confdenUally. rF* send (‘tamf* for circular on late Invention far Married ptop'r. Tsmale Fills II per dox. car Sctd statno for book lor victims o( sell-sbnsa Address leUtrs DK. CLAHKif, No. 4 LarmoaUloegJ Chicago. * Dr. Blgelow« Bvrtne the confidence oi the pc: lie and the medical tsccltv at tarje, la the most reliable rhys'danutM dry f'r chrurlc nervous and rerual diseases. Call at his office, t 99 south Ciart-*U earner of Monroe. H oms separate. Consultation Pee. P,O.MiU4* Bis gnide to health, published monthly, seat frea •• tny aoaress. Dr. Thomson, Proprietor of the Medical and Surd cal Id dilute, IJS South Clxrk-st., bat neated ail liras of venereal «a*» ea»c with unprecedented sneease ter cearly tarty yeara, spennatorrhrea and impotence treated with the bapoi ret requite. Particulars of the lus'lluteanJlheauldO mailed free to any audres*. P. o. Box 7'i, Chicago. Illinois. DxflpnsEle. r\ OVEKSaiEOT SALE. Th?*property known as the *• GOVERNMENT TAX NEBYaNU STEAM SAWMILL.” with sev enty-five acre* of land, near SAN ANTONIO. TEXAS. .I* A V A ■■ 1 i . Sealed ITopofau, m duplicate,: will be received vo to the nr»t ca/ot March, IS6T, fjrlhe purchase cf o turesot land, tmore or less) trceiher wlta the build ing* « ccUd ttirxou. and tae appurtenances appertain' me, that Is to say: ONKTANNEKT.cnuIaLig twelve Stone Ure Vats. FIFTY-1 WO WOODEN* VATS. SEVEN STONE FOOLS,and c-maWeof ttnnlarlAlto bides per annum: ONE STEAM SAWMILL, capable of savior ipCO fret of Lumber dally; ON’S SMALL STONE BUILDING. The above property is sttnated about two miles above ban Antonio, on the San Antonio River, and the wsterb. conduct'd to the establishment by a race of laid In cement. ... The lai I was rnreased and troprovexw-ta made hr the late -ora led Ocn ederate Government, and ate ©•iltntl*’ tohsvecc*t|T'o,oW In soli, jit rr perty has been under leaae tor the year 19C3, dta n... .lily rent cX fsoo. payable In advance. A »e --cured t .lein tee simple will be jtlrcnby.lha L.9.UOV FropwaUtwm bo marked “JYopoaala for Govcra aentTannery anASawmlU,'* and adaressad to _ J.B. KIDDOO. Dvt.Ms].Gin.AM'tCom’rß R K.tA.L, Galveston. Texas, HARBOR WORK 6 AT Ha ven and Black Lake. Mlcr teas. Orncz ScrxciNTXomao Eattixua, Uamnoaf IHrroVEMCATB,LAKK MICBIOaH. * Maw Ann, Wisconsin, January L VwJ. , ( Sealed proposals, Is duplicate, of the form furnished by Gw undersigned, will t>o rare ved at this office until Thursday,the llthday ;XFebfuaPV, If o,Dr improvme t>u harbors cf Grand Haven and Macs Lake. Michigan. The improvements at Orabd Bsvtm will consist of Ib,(CO feel, turn* or loss, of close ptltnit to protect Uw south bank<Xthe rtver near too entrance and an ex* tension of the south pier for COO feet oy cribs filled with *'"Hie Improvements at Black Lake will be extemtotj otUiOPrrernt piers, 5U runnisc tout la all, aiddmlc- Ine. ThedrcflKitte win tne pteta. and tor piscine the new crlls, sod will amount to SO.AM entao varus, more or b*s. _ Funs and specifications are ta file la th* offi<-«, and will be shown to all who wish to examine them for the purpose of esUitiai'.rc. _ ' Ti>e rtopcs*:* wit: be separate far each work, auditor rack riaM of material or Üburfof eaco work. Bids wliTberi-CtlvnlP'ra part or !<>r the whol* of either work/ The work to be nntstmd by October I. usm, Ti ere worts will be let to ito I *wevt nrfoodblthia drr, re service to the United states the right to reject M l\idd«a are requested to bo present upon the opeota# duplirsiP prnporals will bo endorsed, coelosod ta cn.Lio.i-.. *»j JSiSfJ.'S.-WHEm.nt U. b. KnciU'-er*. Ml.wuukce. Wts» Sulnn Michael lUikThos ©rcau gjlciuntts. ONLT WEEKLY M4.IL LINE TO uvuuuou INMAN LINE. One oftbo Liverpool. New York and Philadelphia Co.*«ni«*nlQctDt aud pcwcrlui Ateamablpa, taUa Cra« fIEK 40, North Hirer. New York, ETEICV SATURDAY (mall »teamed, AND EVT.KY WCDNB3*DA V (extra iteamar). Throughout the year. Partlea vtilUcz lb* Parts Exhibition wilt 3nd this* for »jHed and tux lumoJaiion, equal to a -y other mail line, and very much cheaper. Paucnscta booked from Chicago to any European port. hETUIIN TICKETS AT REDUCED RATES. *• A limited number of average passengers will M taken at ai low fare ai by any other lino. For particulars and to secure gMgaae aojl^to^r Gcn'l We»t*n Agent. Cbleaffd* gitanspottainm. TVEW ORLEANS AND UISbIIStPIT I > RIVER I'Olrtrf.—Thn At'.wiUc * buamsbip Co.’* fa*t and elegant boats leave Cairo oa amyal of Illinois CcsUal creLlng train from Chicago siviirnis. ticksdckg. sew o«leas«. ms. For pissase apply to JAS. WAKBAor, West*n Agent. .11 Chicage._ rtmi! Tl££ Tl£L£s vim as© nan*. . Depart. Amur DayßxpreM •tdfla.n. »‘ Nightl&preas....•■ttfOp.m. Janeerlllo Accotamod’tt. *s:lop.ic. Woodituck Accon d a.. •SUM p. a* *3riX)Aau salts* nmsios. « Fallen and Cedar RapMa *8:13 a. nu 7Aip.*u Fulton and lowa tTrSOp.a. a. a. Fredport and Dunleitt.. *9:00 a. m. 3:00 a. in. Freeport and Dnnleith.. *10:00 p. nu 5:10 p.m. Rockford and For Hlter. *J:OOp. in. li:loa.c. Geueraaad IftT WATTYTX D mat OS. a* P* n. SSSfcr •«» p.n. m. Sight Accommodntrta.. p.m. a. a. (t-nosh* Accommod'n... 4:10 p.n. 9:43 a, m. Taukegao Accommoi*E. 5:30 p.m. rSflajd. BoseMu, Calvary, and EmcHton p.E. 8:40 p.a 5 *Sunilsy? exempted.” tSatexttaiT excepjnd* , tMoudajs cxcentei- , CfSiaaK oaamtat. DPtry, or utxa atkar?. p •t.wj.n. *a«p.n. Dav Exprms *7:ooa.n. *i!a»p. e. S,4nITC ? p - S' 2* Sirit&ipreaa J^klSp.m. CXSCINNATt ASD LOfftSTlliS TSAUU. aoraJar Expreea *T:ho a» m. "Dta a. n. Sight Erpres? 15:00 p. m. *11:01. P» P» nCßlSiut SOCTHSBS I9D AES 9COSS USI-’M* poffcoassa can ntmes evssaus aranr*. nuuv . . _ vail *4:15 a. n. *h:53p.8.. Day ExpKss...”.; *-dOO*.D. •iwwp.«• New vork arpress 2 Night Express t*lo;oop.ia. *«.COs. a S3MCI? LOT. _ _ «_!• «4M5a.a., tftOO A a. SlrtV&prew JKtOOp. E.WJ5p.n. wrWßoaaa, wm wanva asi» oncaao. Mail . , *k3os.zn. &U 0 a.m. brircu«....M M •fcOOt.n. liMta. FaitUne...... SxprcsT.;.... 7. *10:00 u. m. IROO p. n nxjnoxi cimiL. Day Pasaeußcr. •oaoa.ta. *lusSo p.a* MghtPts«ewger......... $10:00 p.a. *ft«». a* Kzuikakee Accomtaod'n. *t:osp. m. •ftXa.a., Hide Park and Oak Wood a. m. •*:» a. a. U W « ** *it:i(ip.ia. *lcs9a.a. '« « i» • •RJf-p.B* u ** •» *5:55 p. a. *7:30 p. a 'caicaeo. atramiatcM ajroQcxw*. Day Express and tt ail. >. *iifo*.m. *MOp. n. GsleebnrgPassenger.. . *3;oop.m. *£2oj>. a. Aurora *5:00 p.n. *Forfua. Night Exprosa JlkWttid’ht tfcsua.ia. cßtcaso *a» tr. toca. n _ . Szpresa ind SSiTS- £St2r Night Express 9:15p.a. »W am. Toilet and Wilmington *. .. Accommodation 4.00p.m. 9:45 a.a. ÜBICA6O AND BBXAS eUTXXW—<LiVI CTgCUOIAg antuji»>—«Lwacxa* BAanoaD o»ot, ooa. CANAL AND X2SSN »*»*«*. ® H»T fllolLßi IftH p.B» SShtSSSw •oop.nu4sop.Rw roa Rfnusiwifl, LOCirviLLe and utncuiiiatx. Day Express g*.3o *♦ p. BW Night Express ftOOp.B. 450 a. a, OolntatuaExpress....... 6:30 Am. 10:51 p. aw •• h oionp.a- o* m. Ucslng Accommodation •.‘A a. a. a. tu <* “ 6:15c. a 5:oO o. m. cnirAoe, dock iiojlnd aid vaotmo ninnoAS. flay Kxpteea and Mail... *9:00 a. tx. *3;nop.aa« niehl Express 12:00 p,m. •3:45 a.m. tonrt Accommodation.. kiop,m *vt«jAD. •F tin day excepted. 114 ondav ozeeptod, pjatattUy •xeeplod. tnnox rroex tlbd rnm tail*. , Leave Madison Hiroti. I Block Tarda. •no a.m. 7:10.. a.a. P;OT a. to. I 9:10 a.m. 10:00.... 1150...'. 120.... 4:13.... itnrDXT tiuiss. - ra.l 10; Itno 1 g-S* in a, I * ®***• The Ibllowhw btt. n.rf übl. Ml dop.rtnro of mill. Horn lh« CWOM* ™* omc.lhrUiii.lhUr. «nh «»» lnlo, ™i,, mail. oujdE. r. o. cmcAco,ux. *;“• South. •••• iSJS'a' « » •• V. oioo umo :::: i»oo o >uch. ctuu«i ».n.. jm I", too!!!!iiiu.* ry wajjc.. j... £S IfS ! is i Ifffi Sffi::::liU“itili|uJnw«jt. ;*B AOO *:4s....»Unenke«lunro*d. lli» . lS«) 7i45,,..1U1801s C«frbl Kj22 ’ll * p *£ *.p*. m.