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

Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune dated March 3, 1867 Page 3
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trcronß -body wound. never found her husband, out on; her passage home she learned that the ■wretched man had been ex ecuted at. Genoa for murder. On her return England, Hannah went for a ehort time on the stage, and afterwards act up a public house. -Her eccentricity turned at last to madness, and abe died Insane at tbe Bethle hem Hospital. rOBSOJT. .'Several anecdotes of. the famous Greek scholar, Person, arc given: ’ “ Person was a man of ready wit and re partee. When asked by a Scotch stranger, at tbe Gray's Inn colTec-honsc, if Bentley were not a Scotchman, he replied: ' No, sir. Bentley was a Greek scholar.* He said Bishop Pearson would have been a first-rate critic If bo hadn't muddled his brains with divinity. .Dr. Parr once asked, him in bis pompons manner, before a large company, what he thought about the Introduction ol moral and physical evil Into the world. ■*Why- Doctor, said Person, ‘I think we should have done very well without them.” “On his academic visits to the continent Person wrote: “ * I went to Frankfort and cot drunk, • With thattnost learned t'rofessor Bruncb; I went to Worts ana cot more drunken. With ihttirorc learned Professor Runckcn.’ "Person said one night, when he was very drunk, to Dodd, who was pressing him hard in argument, ‘Jemmy Dodd, I always de spised you when sober, and I’ll be d—d if I’ll argue with yoanowthat lam drunk.” " Person, in a social party, offered to make a rhyme on anything, when some one sug gested one of the Latin gerunds, and he im mediately replied: “ ‘When Dloo found .Eneas would not come. She mourned in tllccce, ami was DS-do dum.' "A gentleman said to the great ‘Grecian,* with whom he had been disputing, ‘Dr. Person, my opinion of you is most con temptible.’ ‘Sir,’ returned the Doctor, ‘I never knew an opinion of yours that was not contemptible.* “Gilll**, the historian o r Greece, and Per son used now and then to meet. The conse quence was certain to be a literary contest. Porson was much the deeper scholar of the two. Gillies was one day speaking to him of the Greek tragedies and Piadar’a ode?. ‘We know Mining,' said Gillies, emphati cally, *of the Greek metres.’ Person an swered, ‘lf, Doctor, you will put vour ob servation in tbe singular number, I believe it will be very accurate.* “Person beingouceat a dinnerparty, when the conversation turned ujKm Captain Cook and his celebrated voyages round the world an ignorant person, in orcer to contribute bis mite towards the social nterconrse tsked him, ‘Pray, was Cook killed on hi« first voyage}’ übeMeve hcwaß,’ answered. Person, ‘though be did not mind it much bat immediately entered on a second.* ’ “Person said of a prospect shown him,- that it put him in mind of a fellowship—a iong, dreary walk, wuh a church at the end of it. He used to say of Wakefield and Her mann, two critics who had attacked him, bnt whose scholarship beheld In great contempt that whatever he wrote in future should be written in snch a manner that they should not reach it vlth their paws, though they stood on their hlod legs to get at it.* “ It has been well said that all opportuni ties of earring honorable pudding and praise availed Poison nothing. ‘Two Mordecais sal at his gate—thirst and procrastination.’ ‘.lrony was Person’s chief weapon, though he could be sarcastic enough when be chose* as when he said of Tomltne, Bishop of Lin coln, lo whom a rich man, who had only seen him once, had left a large legacy: ‘lf he had seen him twice he would have got nothing.’ ” fa A SXCI'EKDODS SfTISDLE. Six Hundred Thousand Hollars Pro cured on Forced Gold Certificates. fFrom the New York Herald, February 23.] On the 2d of May, 18GG, a man by the name ■of John Boss, who bad been engaged in business as a broker, in Wall street, fw about six or eight mouths, succeeded iu fraudulent ly obtaining over half a million dollars in gold from various bankers and brokers in this The money was chiefly procured on a nnm. her of forged gold certificates, apnarenllr signed »»y the Continental Bank, but a por tion of the total sum was secured by means of some lorgcd Michigan Central boads. Gigantic as was tbe amount involved, the whole sum was gathered In by Boss between the hours of twelve and two o’clock, and lie at once decamped with his booty. Although these frauds were almost immediately dis covered, end the detectives were put npou liit track the same day that tbe swindle was perpetrated, the ciinliuai succeeded in leav ing the city, and he has never since been arrested. The manner in which Boss so successfully made his escape, however mvsterious or perplexing it may have apjieared at the time, has since been thoroughly brought to light. On the very day that the fraud was consummated, and only an hour or two af ter tbe money had been obtained, be em barked on board a vessel named tne Dakota, which had been wailing, as It has since “betn presumed, especially for the purpose of enabling Mm to evade the pursuit ofjustice, already coaled, manned and provisioned for a long voyage, in the haroor. Deleaving New York the Dakota sailed for South America, and after touching at several ports by the way anchored outside Maranbam, where the most amusing scene in the whole transaction was enacted. It is stated that tbe Captain, instead of faithfully fulfilling his share of the contract, and land ing Bosa upon pajment ol #IO,OOO in gold, the sura originally stipulated for his passage, kept the ship lying outside tbe harbor for four dsys, and would not consent to put him on shore until be bad extolled $25,000 of the stolen money. Ross, it is supposed, has re mained, since the date of his escape, in Bra zil, where, of course, be is perfect'y secure, as there is no extradition treaty existing be tween that country and tbe United States. ETTEOBODS. “"Where trc you going so fast, Mr. Smith?” demanded Mr. Jon»-s. “Home, S*r. home; don’t detain me. I have ju«t boncht my vile a new bonnet, and 1 must deliver it before the fashion chances.” The pedigree of shoddy ts thus given; These ere the generations of Pshawdec;— who came from Jonbool, begat Pcdullah; and Pednllah begat Rheet Aylah; and Rheet Aylah begat Jobtiaa; and Jobbah begat II olz Ayl, and Bolz Ayl begat Kaudphyssh; and Kaudphyssh begat Psbwadee. “Jack your wife Is not so pensive as she nsed lobe.” “No; she has left that off, and turned expensive.” Weak doses of washboard are now recom mended to ladles who complain of dyspepsia. Tonng men troubled in the same way may be cured by a strong preparation of wood caw. Noseless Mek.—A man who has lost hi* rose, says an old Scotcu journal, has peculiar advantages. He can not follow lus nose; but then he can not be poking it in everything, lie can not blow bis nose; but then *he can not take snuff, which is however, another. If be goes to bleep you cannot tickle his nose; and when be is awake be can not ran b J s nose against a post. Let him drink bard be will never have a red nose, and never will be expose! to the nickname ol Nosey; and let him be as impertinent as he will, he may defy you to pull his nose. “I’ll null your nose.” “Sir,” replied he,” I’ll put my nose in mvpocket.” Why is a billiard-player like a thief in a crowd?—Because he aims for the pockets. A chap from the conntrv, lately visiting Delmonico’e came to the word halibut among the list ol fish on bis bill of fare, and never living seen or tasted any, thought he would try some. “Have yon any halibut?” said he. Waitee. “Yes, Sir.” “Bring me a conple.” Over the door of a music teaching cobbler in the South, ia the following couplet: Delightful task, to mend the tender boot, And teach the young idea bow t“> flute. The chasm that often separate! old friends—sarchasm. Buddhism and Us Legends. (From the Intellectual Observer.] The BuddhUt views of the universe indi* cate their origin in a pre-scientlfic period, ■when mystical imaginations took the place of accurate observation. Boundless systems of worlds, Satwalas, scattered through space in groups cf twos and threes, can all be seen by Buddha, who can tell what is trans acting in any one. if he wills to know it. “In the centre of each system is a moun tain ealled Sincru, or Maha Meru. It is I,6Bo,ooomiles trom its base to its summit, half of which mass is below and half above the surface of the ocean. On each side it is of a different color, being like silver toward the East, and like a sapphire toward the South. It Is supported on the three-peaked Trikuta Rock like a vessel npon a tripod.” It is also said to be firmly clasped by them as by a pair of pincers. The three rocks rest upon a world of stone. On the summit of Maha Mern is the b* aven of Sckra ; in the body of the earth are eight places of suffer ing. Between Mcraaudthe Sakwala ridge are seven circles of rocks, with seven seas between them, and the waters of the seas do not evaporate, and no rain lulls in them. The first world is 2,400,000 miles thick. At its base is a stone world, imper vious to water, 1,200,000 miles thick, and above it is the world of ihe earth, which has the same thickness, and belowit is the world ■of water, 4,800,000 miles thick, and below that the world of wind, 9,000,000. Each Sakwala btv» a sun and moon. The sun is •500 miles in height, length and breadth, and its circumference is 1,.>00,000 miles. The moon is 490 miles In height, length, and breadth, and its circumference, 1,470 miles, •etc. Buddhist astronomy, physical and natural history proceed in this absurd style, offering an easy victory to nail science wherever members of the Buddhist faith can he induced to study it, and to apply Its ■teachings fairly and honestly to the corrcc* lion of this preposterous legend. Eclipses are occasioned by a monster nearly 50.0 CK) miles high, who sometimes hides tbe sun and the moon Id his mouth, and sometimes •covers them with bis hand. It is supposed that Buddha has pasted, and will pass, -through endless forms of existence, for tbe benevolent purpose ol teaching sentient be ings the way to permanent peace—the nir* waua which we have described; but, as might be expected, the recorded sayings of Buddha are not consistent with the pretensions of such enormous and varied experiences. The Buddhist method of arriving at truth is one which necessarily passes out of public favor as scientific and Industrial civilization ensue. Solitary meditation in lonely places, carried to a certain point, is expected to bring com fort lo the devotee; but he still retains rea soning and investigation, which a continu ance ot the ascetic process takes away and replaces by a condition of pleasurable Intui tion. A third process cf solitary meditation, if successful, removes joy, gladness aud sorrow, and diffuses through the whole system a per fect tranouility; aud alter a fourth process of the same kind, all reasoning, and all at tachment to sensuous objects being removed, parity and enlightenment of mind engross the Buddhist saint, like a garment that cov ers him from head to foot. Tbe Telegraph aa Office Bor. The New York Evening Gazette says some of the larger business establishments In that city hare recently put up lines within their buildings, In order to economise lime in con veying messages to and fro. The invention by which this is accomplished is curious, bnt simple. The letter# ol the alphabet and the Arabic numerals are placed in the centre of a dial, which is surrounded by upright keys, each of which operates upon a particular letter or-figurc. Wlres-proceed-from this instrument, - and the message, when the bat tery Is In play, is transmitted to another dial placed in the apartments with which com munication is desired, The second dial is smaller than the first, and a pointer la at tached to It. When one of the keys of the first Instrument is touched this pointer flies to the letter indicated, and the whole mes sage Is thus spelled out. Adepts can read a message as rapidly when transmitted in this manner as by the ordinary methods. Experiment* wuh Poison, GaJiqnaru says that the remarkable i»nt«orv known os corair, also calledwoorall by tbe South American Indians, has been tbe sub ject of much controversy amongst medical mca. At a late titling of the French Acade my of Sciences, a paper was received from Drs. Voisin and Llonville, In which theystate that, in certain doses,. curare exercises a singular action on tbe organa of sigut, pro ducing hypnotic effects. To obtain such phenomena the poison should be adminis tered by sub-cutaneous injection in doses varying between fire centigrammes and thirteen and a half for a man. From live to nine centigrammes, the effects arc these: The patient'does not distinguish objects clearly; be reads with more difficulty, and passes bis hands over his eyes as if to dis pel a cloud; he complains of the heaviness of the upper eyelids, which indeed drop down so as to narrow the visual space con siderably, whereby the face acquires a sin gular expression. He docs not exactly com plain of headache, bat a contraction in tbe region of tbe forehead, and especially be tween the eyebrows. These symptoms gen erally occur together, hut may also succeed each other progressively for tbe space of thirty minutes, after which they decline and ultimately disappear In the course of an honr. If the dose be raised to ten centi grammes and above, these symptoms be come much sooner apparent, arc more In tense. and last longer, even as much as half a day. Tbe patient is afflicted with double vis ion if he use both his eyes. Theaupplcmen tary image in this case is situated above or below or by tbe side of the real one, Indiffer ently, and at various distances, accordirc to of the object. There is also a slight degree of strabismus (squinting) ob scrvable. The supplementary Image will occasionally ehttt Its place; it does not trem ble, anu the patient,will often stretch out his hand towards it instead of directing the for mer to the real object. At times tfie patient sees three, four and even more supplemeata ry images. This state, which renders read ing impossible, will last two hours, and leaves no dizziness behind. Tbe pupils are dilated to the extent of one or two millime tres during the state in.quebtlou, tbe patlenl has a tendency to fall ssleep, though he Is : perfectly conscious, and can give a correct account ol the sensations. he experiences. **ilh the ophthalmoscope the practitioner can discover nothing Irregular in the eye and none of the symptoms described above ever appear afterwards spontaneously. Willing on tc«—A New mode. A Pans correspondent of a London paper writes, abrojtos of the recent let fete on the lake m the Bols de Boulogne: An invention, that of cutting messages upon the Ice, re newed from the days of Sonhie Arnold and the Chevalier de Lanragnals. was adopted with Immense success at the torchlight scene by the Lanragnals of the present day, a coy and gallant heroe of the Boulevards, light m heart, light in head, and light in pocket, like his great prototype, having in troduced it with immense effect by wheeling and whirling around one of onr lashlonablc deities until he had made her comprehend that he had a great wish to be invited to her bos at tbe Italians on the nest night of per formance. The lady, who is quick lit intel lect, understood the somewhat dimly exe cuted demand, and flew off in a scries of hieroglyphics quite as complicated, and elaborate as bis own, by which to let him know that he could not be received, as the /emitters of her bos were all in town. Of eenrse the mancevre got soon known amongst the bystanders, and once known grew to be imitated by the skaters. Thus were the most animated and epigrammatic conversations carried on for some time, many of them foil of darkness and mystery,others, on the contratry, plain enough, especially when the relative position of the writers was considered easier to understand than to es- Z^IfTT* I *.**** 110 s °PWe Arnold was brief and concise. Skating As a science ™ m It. infancy those S day.“ “ though considered, the most skilful of all the young courtiers about Marie Antoinette his knowledge of tbe art confined him to the simple language of the negroes, “Where 1 ’ ic/un, and how to talk?” But it answered the purpose admirably, for Sophie, light as a bird and intelligent as a fairy, immediately skimmed over tbe ice, cutting as she went. “Now, here,” and in **6on/V<incato,’’ which latter expression is understood to this day to mean the language which is comprehensi ble in all countries—bank notes and loots d’ors. But in our day we have grown ouicker in action and slower Id speech than at that time, and are obliged to perform all kinds of evolutions before wo can make our selves understood, end some of the ara besques on the ice the other night were pro nounced utterly meaningless by some and too intelligible by others. Tbe Pope-* Contribution to Uio Paris Stxblbltlvn. fßome Correspondence of the New York Herald.] The Pope will be a contributor to the Paris Exhibition in a manner alike suitable to bis own spiritual character, and interest ing to students ot early Christian history. His Holiness is going to send a model, con structed of wood lined with cork, painted canvass, plaster and aucient terracotta slabs according to the imitation required, representing an ambulacrum aud eubieulum of tbe Roman catacombs in a state of perfect primitive integrity. Each sepulchre, fresco, or sculpture, is faith fully copied from the original—tne selertion nf tiioro been aticctea oy tnecommeuda tore De Rossi. Tbe ambulacrum is furnished with lacvli and specimens of the various kinds of their enclosures, tbe inscription en graved on stone, painted on bricks, or scratched cm plaster, and the fresco orna ments or Images which adorn them. The et-bicttlum represents a chamber of the most ancient epoch, about the first half of the second century, vaulted in tbe third century and pierced lor a bull’s eye window. Thus the paintings on the walls belong to the second century and -on the vaults to tbe third. The subjects arc taken principally from the frescos of the crypt of Lucina in the cemetery of Callr tua, and from other monuments in that coun try, with some specimens of paintings from the walls of the cemetery of Domitilla and Priscilla. This interesting model was placed in tbe upper portico of the Vatican Vashica, on tbektith ult., for the inspection of his Ho liness, who expressed his entire satisfaction to the dnector of the work, and presented his fcot to be kissed by Signors Gnoli, Mar lani aud Scttele, tbe principal executors of it. Tbe model was visible to select visitors during tbe last few days, and will soon be on its way to ennch the Roman Department of the Purls Exhibition. Squeezing. While the ladies arc growing very sensible indeed in the matter ol dress, so fur as boots, balmoral skirts, warm stockings and high necked dresses are concerned, the™ are de generating in a great many other matters quite as important. The corset is not a necessary part of a woman’s wardrobe, and alas, when a woman docs begin to wear corsets she will wear them too small, and will tug at the laces until ber breath becomes short, and she feels it necessary to abstain from everything like a comfortable meal. We say nothing about a well-shaped corset, worn loosely, bat there lies tbc difficulty. A loose coiset injures the appearance instead of improving it, and people wear corsets that they may have small waists. All we can say is don’t squeeze, whatever you may do. Yon may have small waists, bat yon are exposing yourselves to a dozen misfortunes whicn are as bad as a large waist. First, you’ll surely have dyspepsia and grow yellow and cross and unhappy: secondly your hands will grow red; thirdly, your nose; fourthly, you will be unable to walk a mile at once; fifthly, dinner will be a mis ery ; sixthly, your shoulder blades will in* crease in size and altitude ; seventhly, your eyes will grow weak; eighthly, you will break down at thirty or thereabouts, and be a sickly old woman from that time forth. If these truths do not frighten women from tight corsets, perhaps the information that gentleman generally do not admire what dressmakers call a “pretty figure,” so much as a natural one, may have some influence. Tiio Cot Direct. There was do eccne, do tragic rage, No bitter words, no wailing cry. Oily a look, ooe look, and he Still boning as she pars’d him by. Still hat id band, though cheek and brow And lips were quivering with shame, That seem'd to crimson the low clouds And flush the shuddering waves with flame, Few saw it Few 1 We do Dot gauge Dishonor by refined degrees,— let but a glance behold oar shame, And all the woild the horror sees: And ibis our chivalry retime Upon its tore-front rightly borne— Tbat knighthood sickens ol disgrace. And man is slain ol woman's scorn. Bad she no pity f Bid her eyes Look him to death without dismay ? Wbale'er eke felt or did not feci Rone p&zlcg on her face might say: The silken fringes swept her cheek. The clear gray eye# played well their part,— Ab keen ana pitiless as eteei Those rapiers that had pierced hie heart. Another honr she paced the pier. Till shoreward fashion's tide bad roll'd,— Amoonlilstalne'e marble face Lees bright than here, but out more cold: Whale’er her wrong, It was avenged. Arid she was placid in the thought; And yet a cruel, cruel deed Those eyes within an hoar bad wrought 1 Cruel J Ab. yes I Let man but dare To strike, to lash him on tbe face, To leave a livid, tltgliug welt, A burning witness of disgrace,— Be has redress: be meets his foe Some glimmering morn on Calais sands. And one sharp ebot in that still hour May give back honor to his hands. Bat if a woman strike a blow, lie cannot torn, nor she atone; Even to question is to make Her wrorg—lt she have err’d—his own. The social right—the ncht to “ cut”— Power abiolhte has grown at length: Man's courtesy aids woman's rule. And to her beauty adds his strength. Freely that right to rule and sway Each woola to womanhood accord : Ay. though be sometimes found a look may wound as sharply as a sword: Bm—mav we ssy with bated breath f Usage is sanctified in nse ; And even tyranny has lonnd Its hidden pitfalls in abase. And 0, bow that poor right to barm Is beggared by the power to spare 1 Justice accords the right to strike. But Mercy teaches lo forbear. A glance may kill; but what Is she Whose heart no tenderness can melt * A savage queen, who smiles because Her lover’s scalp adorns her bell. A New Coascb ron Worms.—ln the eastern most part of the conn try, in tbe Stale of Ualne, the question of female snfl'ragc, which has been under debate in the Legislature, and came near being enacted into lair, has been postponed; but now tbe same subject is op far practical decision in one of our westernmost States-<o wit; Kansas —and It is not unlikely that this willi* the first State of the Union to confer the franchise upon women. A joint resolution has passed both branches of the Legislature, providing that ihe proposition to strike the word male from thst sec* Uon of tbe State Constitution which establishes tbe qualification of electors shall be submitted to the popular lotc. THE PROVISION T*ADE OF CHICAGO. The Pork and Beef Packing ol 1866-67. Beoeipts and Shipments of Hogs, Live and Dressed, The Movement in . Provis l lons. Comparative Statistics. Else.here In this tone or the Innone will he found lhe.XuU_parUcnlarfl or the Beef end Pork path ink forthc eeaion OMSO6-G:, ea compiled hr Stoats. Henry SUlwetd & Co., prorlalon brokers' ofunaaly. Ihcsopentlomenhareror a number of seasons compiled the packing returns, and the pains and labor expended by then in-the proso cution ot the work eminently entitle them to that recognition, at thehandaof the trade, which is bo cheerfully accorded to them. From a peru sal of, the statistics below, it will be seen that the Pork packing, for the season just closed, fo:ts up C 35,732 against 501,462 forlha season previous, and 753,147 for the season of 1884-65. This Is an Increase of 134,270 or 20j£ per cent over last season. The ; Beef packing aggre gates 20,933 head against 23,723 head last season, and 92,459 head for 1801-63. There Is an increase cf 3,270 head in favor of the season of 18CC-C7, as compared with 1505*6. Tbe season opened rather gloomy, and opera tions commenced somewhat later than usual. It was conceded on all sides that the crop of Hogs would show a large increase over that of the year previous. Tbe prospects of aa export de mand were slim, owing to the almost daily unfa vorable reports from England, and In many cir cles, both here and elsewhere, there was a strong belief that prices would be low, both for bogs and product. At the opening of the season, some ad venturous operators made large contracts for Lard for November, December and early January de- livery, at what the packers considered full fig ures. This gave a stimulus to the packers, who at once took bold. Daring November and (be early part of December, (he price of Hogs steadily declined from $3.0008.50 to $4.7505.75. At these figures a steady packing de mand set In and with occasional exceptions prices ‘steadily Improved—touching t0.5J@7.15. At the advanced figures the shippers became eager com* pelUorswtth ibe packers, and the ia'terwcre finally forced to retire. As soon as the first pack* fcg of Bulk Meals was ready for market, on active consumptive demand from the South sprang op. Ihiabaecontmced steady and active throughout the entire season, and at no period In the history of the pork packing of this city, baa the stock of Enik Meats gone so rapidly into consumption, as was the case daring the season Just closed. In fact eo pressing was the demand, that large quantities of English ! Mca's were purchased to meet it. i These have given universal aaiisfactlon at the Sooth, and the prospects are (hat the consumption of Bough Sioco In that aection will steadily diminish each succeeding year. The movement in Mess Pork has been rather unsatisfactory. The market has ruled dull almost throughout the entire season. There have been occasional u spirts,” but outside speculators have found it so unattractive tbaithe cn* Ure business has been left to tbohands oflogitlmate operators. Early In the season there was;a large speculative movement in Lard, andjlncc there have been occasional spasmodic operations, bat the flnclaatlons daring the past two dr three months have been so slight thatoutslde speculators have become discouraged, and the great bulk of the slock is now In ihe bands of parties who are able to hold for higher figures. ForSweetPickled Hams the demand has rnled steady throughout the season. At limes there were small purchases ot English Meals for export, but the aggregate trade In this way has been light, os the .advices from England were not of a favorable character. For Green Meats there was an active demand from points in Ohio, Indiana and Pennsylvania, and the shipments w ere much heavier than in former sea sons. ILe following tables show tne receipts and ship ments of live and Dressed Hogs lor two seasons: WEBKIT nZCZIFTS OP HOOS FOB TWO SEASONS. PBOa OOTOCEU Ist TO aiABCII go. Sv 180 W. 1605-5. U& :::: •••• SS £ 1 M 211,283 223 17,«53 10 17 15,702 lU3 27.750 20 „ 24 13.403 351 29,913 25 Dec. 1 19.120 1.226 .15,757 ISS ,f 32,105 1,713 0,122 130 J 5 21,613 2,596 10,016 633 ~ 56,924 16,333 23,273 5.003 _ 29 30,718 29.965 21,433 15,830 Jan. 5 55,173 37,021 52. CS 23 237 Ifl 60,933 61,9(0 £6,111 sl'c£o -..“S t.'H?. 2 ' J '“ l 33.331 411,553 F ' b -| >8.062 56,515 43,261 9.... ... 23,477 Ir.-cg 19.705 17 451 36 18,855 13,51? 15,472 lo’lM 23....... 111,578 8.899 Mar, 2 19,653 7,112 14,495 6,030 Totals 251,036 525,463 216.235 Add Dressed.. 251,343 216,255 • TotaJ,lireand dmeed..* 875.251 ... 771,713 WIIKLV SHIPMENTS OP BOOH FOR TWO SEASONS, FROM OCTOBER IBT TO JLiBCB 2d. 18MJ-7. 1855-a. Week end’g. Ltre. Urce'd. lire. Drea'd. OcL C 22,911 .... 18,836 18 15,912 .. . 18,7*8 ’fcS ” Nov. 3 8,737 ... 11,410 i: 10 10,-iTI .... 17,618 a, 17 0,283 « 13,0C8 ..fi 24 4,!«l 00 10.709 .... i Dec. 1 5,5 U <49 12,489 7i 8 6,005 CIS 4,109 101 15 712 103 10.05* 53 2* 2,01-6 5,812 5,035 3,31 J 29 724 11,265 3,906 10.760 Jan. 5 «,0«2 1,8:53 3,530 12 306 10,601 4,983 Ih.O^ 19 OW) 15.019 107 0,780 SC 12,018 1,076 8,42-» Feb. 2 1,639 8.3 JS 2,933 8,073 0 G,W2 10,249 1,636 7,»57 16 5,7(1* 16,269 1,290 2.555 23 7.515 7.727 *2,819 1,730 Mar. 2 . 15,196 0,255 1,910 . 1,924 Totals 155,161 112,190 170,102 7M21 Add Blessed.. 112.490 70,121 Total,Mve and dressed.... 227,651 .... 2(0,586 SUILdAItT. 1866-7. 1818-fl, Receipts, live and dressed 573.251 771,718 bhipmtuts, live and dre55ed....267,651 210,566 Left for Packers and Batchers..6o7,6oo 631,133 The above flgnres do not loclndc the receipts of Dressed Hogs by wagon. It Is impossible to get any data that will approximate the number fo re ceived. As compared with the returns made by ibe packers, there is a seeming discrepancy of SS,l£Shesd. The movement in Provisions la shown by the following tables, which give the weekly receipts and shipments of Cnrea Meats, Beef, Pork and Lard, from October Ist, to March 2d, as compiled from the Board of Trade books: WEEKLY KZCEJTTB Of FBOVZSIOKB FRO3I OCtOBEB IST, 16C6, TO WAItCE 2D, lbC7. Cared Week ending Bleats. Beef. Fork. Lard. Oct. 6.... 112,030 80 .... 110 18 ... 60,010 SO .... 7,808 20.. 00,630 .... GO 27.. 02,450 .... 115 2,870 KOV, 8.... 18,050 470 30 4UO 10.. 37,540 710 43 33,500 17.. C1,3C0 170 111 1,151 24.. 39,400 720 140 1!,626 Dec. 1.... 31,020 .... 165 2,090 8.... 21,080 .... CO7 11,080 15.. 22,380 .... 614 69.572 23.. 25,683 4.010 210,030 8,810 1211,400 6,057 3?3.b50 12, ISO 478,208 6,180 519.519 211.. W.7SO Jan. 5.... 820.340 12.. 171,033 10 ... 176,eC0 £6.... 450,870 Pel) • 2.. 379,210 1 4,204 510,430 9.. 493,610 4 7.093 557.220 16.. tUI,7GS .... 4,776 515,930 23.. 53,700 .... 8,491 283,210 Mar. 5.... 155,580 1 1,413 204,170 Totals... .8,503,090 2 175 00.712 4,495,317 ttzeslt smrxzirrs or pbotibiojjs ruox octobeb 1, 1860 to xabch 2,1867. Cored Week cnomg. Meats. Beef. Pork. Lard. OCU 6..,. 312,025 1,520 1,-61 183.596 13. .. 718.151 723 1,456 191.457 &J 5 1,416 27.... 870,350 8.451 2,017 218,037 Nov. 8.... 400,088 4,013 6,339 334,134 ’ 10.... 430,177 4 024 5,804 483,037 17.. 415,422 5,017 4,074 203,795 24.. 530,061 8,512 3,503 131.254 Lee. 1.... 37«,03b 1.755 8.. 4U8.755 1,209 1,988 105,920 15.. 75C.115 760 3.853 450,505 22.. 977,435 1.M70 B,B*l 870.920 S 3 ...1,671,861 1,912 7,915 633,361 Jam 5. ...1,520,586 1,391 10,698 747,533 12.. 3.060.2K7 087 8,016 1,270,096 . 19.. ..4,310,430 1,451 6,582 1,674,555 26.. 732 7,083 2.W7.473 Feh. 2.... 3,495,863 605 9,030 1,276,252 9.. 639 2,753 7,082 1,137,053 16.. - 2,841 6,054 1,750,925 23.. 4.616.818 1,766 3,067 2,289,955 March 2..,.2,078,256 2,706 3,050 688,397 T0ta15.,.41.282A35 47.417 113,887 15,560,063 It Is difiicolsattbepresentttme to estimate the slock of Pork and Lard, now in store in this city. Without making any allowance for the stock olold product on hand at the commencement of Bevicw of the Clilcaso Fork: We beg to present you with the summing up ol made op iron the returns famished by the various exceeds that cf the previous season *£ Tb«, and the difficult to arrive at the stock ol barrelled pork on ot barrels made by tbem as a starting point, assuming deducting the sun-lus shipments since then, reported 120,459 brls. It ts reasonable to infer that 190,000 brlaof bams have been made, and the shipments of 42,209 tea. By deducting the above total weight of thebogs. we form the estimate thattbe fromthccotmtiy.is 25,000 to 50,000 tea—probiMy the mav be estimated lo the same manner at 53,000,000 us; and sugar-plcklcd hams has been unexampled, for the booth, and now meet with ranch more favor precedent ol lormcr years, wa have condaued, in a prodoct, as taken from our own transactions, rather The markets have bean advancing steadily since tbe P Trusting that their anticipations may be recUred, Packer*. Cattle. Lire Dress’d Tori Culbertson. Blair &Co B*W4Sher»ln WEB .... 69,393 Saeln&Co 5,693 41.4 a 11,074 52,497 Bert, Hutchinson* Snow 45. MS 6,026 51,838 aTf Bait* Co WOO 444*00 5,903 50.9 M ILM.&O. B. Uoneh* Co.. Geo.W. Higgins* Co j.. 21,488 A,4g Bpsfford * Jpureman m >$H M,W Kuven *CO... .... 11,160 a.£w 17,333 Ftceman. Eopgles *Ciosby. .... .... IV® 17,l» TornjD &C 0... J6.7W —• «,710 t» l.nigh A m I .... 16,219 .... 16,249 o:£naS)anUfcOo 696 16-807 .... 13.907 S.Mcßlchac* Co 84® U.t»l 15,039 KK'rco;:;;;::;:;:::::::::: m “S 3 •“ AS S 3 Alexander uell* Co 9A56 - !W56 Clflord Thorne* Co •••; l-Hf •••• 7^49 SbSaX p ”°t“'.vv;;;;;; ;“ £& IkK:;= ™fi li v.v, a - || :r iffi S iS B.cwissr; ra jgj Joeepbltub —• * , ja« 1431 ijjis Ciatfe, Gibc& Co ,'S 1 , *•** HS w n H* l SmUh I*. i‘M iS hs .-»■*« Tnrnei * 551 10.H8 ••s* 10.6C8 Two Bboll&btanioj 4,000 Total! Skwo «t JTI ’.MfiM 635.733 YcS* isewe w« 300,Vv. ffiusnlus the season, the following figures will give an ap proximate idea of tbe stock now held here: - Receipts from October Ist lo Lar^* . March Sd 60.712 4 403.817 WMc lij pickcn 106.512 21,537',816 28 ’ 7SW3 “"chSd ......113.837 15 830,068 -Estimated stock of new pro The stock Includes all kinds of Pork and the * t S? 01 Lard u e 9°al to 48,010 Ires of 300 tba each. The following table shows the receipts and shipments of. Hogs—live and dressed—for a series of seasons.' RECEIPTS AKD BHtPMEKTS OF 8008. DURING TIP- _ _ TEEN SEASONS. Received. Shipped, jSjtS 803,638 187,753 O’7OJ 0 ’ 70J M3.0T4 iSfm *51.102 ■ <5,431 JSSS” 746.697 223,032 ?Sgg s^ssi Wf.esa 47t,000 ~ -. 801.62! '248,158 IfCO-67 875,251 267,651 The following table shows the number of beeves packed In Chicago for a number of years: BEEVES PACKET IH CHICAGO POQ SIXTEEN SEASONS', Be-ieon. 2\o. packed. IfSMB SLBSG 1852- 21.663 1853- 25,431 1851-55 22,691 1655-55 83,979 1H56-67 14,938 1857-56 ... 34,075 ISSS-S9 45,505 1359-60 51,899 18G0-C1 23,209 IS6I-C2 63,212 1K848...'..,, ; 4*161} 1668-61 70,036 1661-65 92.459 1F65-C6 2*728 1666-67 20,993 Tbe following table shows !ho .entire receipts and shipments of Hogs and Beef Cattle tot twelve years, ending January Ist, 1867: RECEIPTS ASP SHIPMENTS OP HOQB AND BEEF CAT TLE IK CHICAGO POU TWELVE TEABS. _ Hogs. Beeves, Bec’d. Shipped. Boc’d. Shipped. 302,068 145,680 20,715 8,253 233,635 231,640 51,950 21.602 251,115 181,216 43,523 25,602 PSO'OOS 176,363 113,151 48,149 281,496 312,640 90.574 85,978 £55,6:4 Jf.0.264 155,753,101,112 isei C75.0U2 2&K094 2W.579 121.146 15*2 1,:«8,893 491,135 909,613 112.T45 18SK 1,C00,519 610,438 293,331 901,217 ISM 1,582.017 701,634 838,637 179,520 H 5 004,804 008,9 0 881,214 2R3W 1888 1,287,948 558,341 £91,911 232,150 The following tible shows toe number of Hogs packed In Chicago and Cincinnati lor fifteen sea* evus: 11008 PACKED IHOnrOAOO AND CINCINNATI FOB _ JUTZBH SEASONS. Smbob. Chicago. Cincinnati. l&i-V'S 48,15*5 1 301,000 JfM-®. 73,601 ; 855,780 IgWiO 80,330 ; 403,336 1856-57 74,000 : 814,512 185.-58 09,262 446,077 IBSS-59 ~193,UC0 , 352.836 ISSWO 167,918 i 431,499 ISCO-C1 231,335 : 433,799 3SCI-82 -614,118 474,167 ™}2*£3 970,261 608,457 JglfrM 901,658 370,623 1564-65 750,117 350,600 JfW-M 601,462 : 351,079 156M57 633,732 , 462.610 Aa ml! be seen from the above table the pack in/r at Chicago this reason exceeds that of Clncln nan by 1.3,15 a head. For the sixth season Chicago boloß the advantage gained In 1861-62. !? » b a §.. .B s ® SSojJ J»SS *3t*JS }SS«B iliiilliiiiiliiiii iliiiiisilifsilss gssasaas'gg's iiiiiiigggii sgasksggtsbal SSsSsSEc iiiitiiiiipifii wzaueeEcezxea* • . •.£» BgßSgggga.’BgS: : : SS liiiiipp SiaUtsS: SS: : g 8:: 8:: iiiiiiiiiiifiiili . r. e...... b : ;:: S : : ::: SS:: : wag 8 * ~~l "**"* j ®: 2S: i XX x x Si **: ! S 5 S S=S of ««» «• “ : a-**; Stjc ac S©S?SSSS£S£ISS£m: SscciSSSsioo«Soo-' ££kS*x yyy xk J ?**t<^s*^*srs*s* : sc-fcsseessesss®©©: •etstsoetsteacaso: ae tots' ; ©«e®se©©«©s©®©©: © £ *° ;S-° : | * Sf««?**“*?**^x3r* : “I ? s©?®sse©ssssss©2 © 1s .£*k* ~* a: k* 0 ! I •**. S?ooe«ece(sats«sseeo~S _ xxtr xk **• ■? | '£ «<eo «®es 23 2 XX XXX 2? r x. a^- 1 * >? s s : •■* e»icic:e>9wc>ui7a>e>e*4 n t *• JcJrJcWTWicr* U' K 3,| 2 6ESoSS'SSS©®S?.©©& S; ° £2x *:_ ” ®S£ i jvt 2 g xxxxx ~~k ~’~~~xx *: 2 : I Sff» €©SS©?_S©©S£©. 22 2 ; alia ~~“~xx K *°i 222! Ss~ ccoceeeeeeeee' 22 2 t* 1 • ***?.*¥-¥..* ; * 52 Steaeopei&anSj 2 2 2 £ y 22: 3** ots « « <r e» see«* oo as» ao 2 x *22 6£©£S©SSS£SSS: 2* eeeoeeeeee! SSoSSoCtratS* I It I *: tr *x* eg ©©§®££®®S®£Si: ** * : 3” CS eeo eece! lilt «Q **x * *: :: ; • £ 5 s §s|[|ii|§MiiililkJ g I§3§s§g3gggsi£§§g 5 _5 5 S ss£sg§§§i§§Batsßs= 5 | g S&SSS££J3&I&£££.SS! C £ g Sfeggsssgsassasggs ? igisgEßiigiSii : : £ I B isl'gsigsiszsi ? Js I 2 I a | 3 jSSSSSSJSS, SSgS.sf S2£r £ * § glsiaSg; BS55SSiig p 90,805 g sis§fes§sg§g§silass a 2 glsllilMlSililM. •* M 55 s ssslgasgagggiissß. I 1 K 53 2 gaaisSssisSSsslg*. & *g and Beef Packing for 1866-G7, Chicago, March 2,1567. theporkatd beef-packing for the season of IS6J-C7. as packers engaged Id the business. The ybld of lard average weight of the hogs about in V head. Ills band, out. taking the packers’ returns of tbe cumber that the stock ot old at that time was 5.00) bris, and at 51,053, w ould leave the stcckofall kinds on hand this stock consists cf mess pork. AbontTD.OOO long cot sugar-pickled bams are returned at from the usual percentage yield of bams cd the stock oo band at present, Including those received larger number. The stock of middles, bulk meats. anu of lard 30.000 tea. Thedemacd for all cut meats itHj-Hsh rnlcdle* have gone largely Into consumption than the old style ol rousbbolk meats. Following the tabular form tbe prices ruling weekly for each than occupy space in giving a more silenced notice, close of the season, and holders are sanguine of bettor TTe are, yours respectfully, Bzsmr Milwaus & Co. Fobx. Hoc a. Ar. net Av. yield Met-a. Pr. Mesa. £x. Pr. Bnrap. weight. Lard. brl-. iris. mis. brls. 2*3 41 v.: : mb *7- UlO 3,2» 1« T 7 Wl 330 431 207 31 231 36V _ S 9;, .NSO ST>O 740 SI -■S 34 10,0(0 500 1,-tOO 300 I*o6 SOW 6,463 41a 707 593 213 36 2.970 .... 3M 218 SIX 8325 537 182 73 264 54* 4,400 214 S 3 2300 125 242 4SX 43U) 350 .... £SO 233 SO 3.921 323 539 S 3? 218 S 7 4.058 310 60 21 I 230 X 43 3.SSO .... .... .... , 2M 40 5.000 100 ZA 49 3.546 170 .... 81 215 29 1.607 339 1,483 820 86 2.361 73 233 87X 1.976 236 .... 137 220 577-10 1.200 200 221 31 I.S3S 66 .... BD M »K W- SM .... » g ’•& s :::: 133 •?,. "970 .... .... .... gs Sfx :... :... » STI 42 50 225 65 .... •••• •••• 2W S 3 SCO 880 M 810 50 ■-ti liD 26 23 .... •••• •••• sfio 47 978 .... •••• •*ii 1“ S =M « -• « S ajv MJ "ia ” •jr.x S 3 ia« 5.731 io.ee s.*3i ieWW WH 107,561 W 5,eM 0,13) FINANCIAL AM) COMMERCIAL The following Is. Manager Ives’ exhibit of the bnsmesr of the Clearing House for (he week end ing to-dny; i Clearings. Balances. sl/69,332.53 f1W.815.42 . 1.062,33197 179,W9.66 . 1.175,903.72 i44,m*a . 3,051,98165. 231,810.37 . 3,705.31161- -230,283.36 3,072,29175 . .37-1,837.83 ■ , Total 88,8285(025 8U07,76t.7S J-Mt vtek $6,112,70163 $977,369.42 I Week CDflineFell. 16, ..7.6G(,208/8 3,377.235.09 Wed* Hiding F*b. » 8,50 a. ÜBU-21 639,781.46 Week ending Feb. 2.... B,Ui6.B7aAi 1,010,M«.U5 Week ending Jan. 20.... 8.4.8 365.08 \ 1.030,38 122 As win be aeon by Inc abort*, tie Clearing* show ■on Increase or 22,700.000 over thori of 7aar week.. 1 bis is on Index of an improvement in business. Frcm all qtuu'-era we hear of a alight increase in' trade. Country merchants are taking bold more freely, forced to do so by tnc appearance of bare shelves, and onr dealers in Dry Goods, Boots and Shoes, Hardware, Gi6ccrlca, «tc.,' report quite a revival in nun»Wo. There are, howevori no indl caUons of a rushing Dnjerß are- only taking.enough to meet current-w«-w, *ho/oar wholesale merchants show no disposition to force sales by extending credit linear ,-Sach was tried last season, and the experiment was not h snccesa, na baa been proven by the difficulty experienced is making collections daring the past two or three months. - • February 25. February tfC. February 27. February 28. Watch 1 March 2 A Washington telegram received tbla afternoon says: •‘A eomprcmißc will be effected on the Loan Bill, by aeraelng on flfry millions of three p.r cent certificates. Everything else has been struck out of the bill by tbc committee. . Should the above bo adopted by Congress, the people will have an additional tax of one and a half millions per annum saddled' upon them for tbc benefit of the National Banks, and m order toenablc tbcmtopay.lt the more easily, a con*, tiaction of the currency to the extent of-llhy mil* lions will bo made, should Hr. McCulloch either redeem tbo balance of the compounds—fifty m n.' Hons—falling due this year, with the surplus In tbe Treasury, or fund them into Five-Twcn tlcs. This contraction alone with tbo with* - drawn! of the four million per months, as author* ized latt April, will ofnecessity, result in tighten* log up (the money markets of tbe country, and. n at.'imlly retard tho prosperity of (be West, where an abundance of cheap money is urgently heeded. Hr. McCulloch’s policy of paying off n non-bear ing interest debt, and piling np that of an oppo site character, may be sound flsacclal policy, bat tbo imbecility and - vacillation with which tbe Thiny-ninth Congress baa acted on ,the Currency question—tbe most important one to bo. dealt with—ls only worthy of contempt at the bonds of men ofall parties. It is to be hoped that the Foi tieth Confrere will devote some of its time tu tae public west,aDdnofioclats legislation. Le: pro bonopublico be tbdr motto. The Honey market is comfortably easy. There Is no surplus of loanable funds, bat Ibe demand for discounts Is only moderate.. Collections are Improving, and there Is a (ailing off In the demand for renewals. Tbo banks continue to poraneo conservative policy, in view of the unsettled con dition of the Currency question, but tbe right kind of paper is nowbero refused. In the open market good signatures are readily negotiated at IJi®P” cent per month. Exchange was steady, with transactions be tween banks at par@2Tcenl6 premium—mostly the upper figure. The connlor rates are—par buying and I*lo premium selling—thongh In some In* stances a di*couut of J-iQI-lO Is insisted on com mercial bids. • • : Flour was dull. Wheat advanced little. Coro was irregular—dosing a shade firmer. (Jala were «iuict. Bye was caster. Barley was doll. Whiskey Inactive. Mesa Pork was firmer but quiet. Lard quiet and firm. Bulk Meats active and a shade higher for some descriptions. Seeds were quiet. Dressed Bops were dull. > Gold was lower to-day. The market opened at declined to 188 H and closed steady at 1833(. The following quotations were received by Boyd Bros., gold-brokera: 11180 a. m 1205 J lt:4sa.m 10:15 a. m t 39 12:00 m l^y ll:Coa.m 13Sfi DOOp.m issi* 11:15 a.m,. J 88« &00 p. m 1331 J 11:80 a. m iss-y - ii-ire the market was quiet. It opened at 139, declined tu w*. rallied to 188}*,. at which the of the ofierlngs were purchased. 811 v« was nom inal at 120Q133. The following table shows the dally range and closing price ol American gold during the week: flange. Closing. Monday «7Ji(ai3Btf 13SV Tue-day Id3?fi®iß9«4 J39u Wednesday ..189H«ailOH 13-iji Thursday 183?*©W0}$ . 110 Friday J2B?j<ai-toii Ul»»j Saturday i:rs^£ There has been i fairly active demand for For eign Exchange In a smell way during the week, and toe market clcues steady at the following rates lor “tight”: s 1! Gold. Currency. London, perponni f 5 00 fC.93 I’arls, per frauc 20 28 ©2BJ4 Berlin, per thaler... 75 I.o4hQsl.(fi Hamburg, per mareo banco.. 90 53 ft fit Korway. pcrrixmynt 30 Ji Sweden, per spcdadaler .... 1.10 I.CU (jfilCl Government Srenrltice were comparatively steady. Sixes of ’« *cd Plve-Twchilcs of ’O2 and ’(5 declined ?t- Others were xmchangod. The follow*** shows the closing prices of to-day, reujparcd with tho three prevloos days: If* K Fixes of *Bl. Fhe-lwcnilca, ’CB 11l 111 111 110? i Five-TwenUca, *&1 lOT* JOTS' 107J,' 10 7% Five-Twenties, ’65 lU>** 108J4 10S« 103‘* Ten-Forties m\i 101*4 OS* US Seveu-Thirtlea. An.:ust..lo3* lUS« 103* 10371 «cven-Tlilitlcfl, June..-103*4 105J4 105J4 103J4 s?"n-Tlimies. Jui/.....H»554 lU3H 103»* lU3S hew 110*4 luCi, li)C?4 10034 •Ex-Coupon. Here the market waa quiet and btcadT- Wc nnotc: COrZCNaETT SKOCUrr.cg_cillC>>lO *ABKCT. „ „ • • „ paying. Belling. 0. 8. Sixes, of 1-.61 '•...ions now U. H.5-2h*s, ISC2 llO'i 111 u. s. s-ao’e, isei un£ itw n. S. 6-20 V 1565 HJ3U i()8U U. S, 5-20, ’CS and ’C»i (newJ...lUi?a D. B. 5-20’s, small .lOOttlOOi* .. U. S. KMU’s, large 97»* ‘i3 U. S. UMOV, 5ma11.....' 902* U. b. 7-30 V, Ist Serif* 103?* 100 U. S. 7-%V, 2d lU5«* lajsr U. S. 7-SO’e, 3d SerM lU5* 105* U. S. 7-.TOV, lUo;*®lo3S* Compoonas. ..U7 ” July, ••■•..1104 “ Ane., JfW 110 Oc£, ISC-1.... us “ Dec., 11l “ May, 18-C,. »» “ Oct..'* 503 11U The Second ?abons] Bank quotes the Public Funds aa foltAvs: ■ • Conns Vi-» OT X® •••• 7-30, (sman)lo3‘*®lo’.?i B. n ii ■•' ro P.» June comp., 1801..117 0 /rargc)....llo?*G luly “ ' “ ~llC}4 5-2 U coup., A-**. “ “ ..no (email) ...109}*® ... Oct. “ “ ..115 10-id coup., Dec. “ »• ..ui (laipo), .. 972*® ... Way •• 18G5..U1H 10-40 coup., Aug. “ •* ..no (email).... 90 ® .... Sept. u w ..109)C Newccrt G .... Oct. “ “ ..109 7-00, (laree).lOsXolW« Local Stocks are qnlct but firm. There Isn*. e Inquiry for Chamber of Commerce Stock, as It It. nnderetood lhatthc Directors have paid oil all mortgages on .the property, and • there is a prospect of their being able to declare a dividend In July. Wequote: Buying. Selling. Chicago City 7*B 90 100 Cook Comity TV 902* 97 Uhnmbcrof Commerce 05®0g . The tamings of the Chicago & Northwestern L’allroad for the week ending February SSth, were; Passenger. Freight.... Eroress... Mill Total Increase, lfc&7 New York Si Closlrg prices fbr cash, Joseph LI. Lyons & Co., Dre lit Dd. 2d Ud N. T. Central...lWV U2x Erie (com) 55 x 66 V M. S.(com) 72* TJX C.& Fitts.. Ba- 82* Bock Island 9}V »V C. &N. W. a»x MX Do., prelfrred... 65 • 65"* P.,Ft. W.&C.. 91X WH Oulcisl.ver 3a 38* W. U. Tel «X C.&A.(c0m.)...i0c iJ. * Quincy..... 133 sum. Ccr ira1...107X .. Undfon lilTcr...lC9X •• 111. CCLtfftl lisv .. pblls.J:Bead...lC3 C.& Toledo 118 Xul.&Wabaih.. 87 Market—lst Board steady COMMERCIAL. Satuudat Evzniko, March 9. The following tables show the receipts and ship ments of Produce daring tbo past twenty-four htare: 1 RECEIPTS PAST TWTXTT-rODO HOURS. _ 1867. • 1866. . 4,f«5 5,611 - 10.776 10, m . 14,970 18.500 . 1,518 8,809 . 803 ; 210 . 657 I 211 .103,090 i 77,064 . 18,000 * 5,192 . 4,570 203^60 SiS Floor Ms Wheat. centals. Com, centals.. Oats, centals... Rye, centals.... Barley, centals. Grass Seed, lbs . Broom Com, lbs ‘Cared Meat, Q>s. Pork, bria Ijird, lbs Tallow, lbs . Batter, 1b5........ Dressed Hoes,Ho LtvclUogs, H 0.... Cattle, Ho Hides, lbs Hipbwincs, brls.. Wool, lbs Lumber, m Shingles, m Lath, m BtUTMENTS PASTTWZNTT-FOUn^ODBS. Flonr, brls <• - 4.H8 j Wheat, centals • 5.35 S . 4,813 Com,cenlals B*^l Oats, centals „ BTO 2.343 Rye, centals... li»8 ... Grass Seen, lbs ®,45l B M*2 Broom Cora, lbs 5.7 L. 2.M0 Cored Meat, Tbs.. 1U,517 i’ri“ Beer, brls.7. , “ L^Jd’J.a 6 ffljfi,™” >Xi«) f-jg Batter, Tbs ♦•••' «•“?? SSSSSTSS.?;::::::::-;::: =|s' ~gf mJcs,’tts.V.V"V.V.V.'.V .‘. 4L|g llitrhwlnes, brls ia J~B Wool, lb. 13 $? lags Lumber, ww Shingles, C £ Latb, i.U 5a1t,br15.........• 4tw • There was considerable inquiry for Mesa Pork., and tbe market was firmer, bat tbo advanced pre tensions of holders were above the rtews of bay- Alot or 100 brls MO changed hands at *l3-50. Thera-as no de mand tor Prime Sicas. Sweet Pleiad Bama .t e adv.wilh sales of 050 tes m lots at lie. Por Bolt Moats there was an active shipping nlalive demand, and toe soma ra ad vance ot rally lie was obtained. Wo nolo aal« or ahont one sod thica-ronttha million ,17*c tor Shoulders; 9«n forßongh S 3. BSc ror Cnmhtrlaods and 03<c for Short Blh' was nolhwc doing In English Meals and the_ma ket la iftlopotbef pominol tt 9@9l{c for ' lands, lOQIOJfc for Short EJ6'"tad Short Cloaf. Lnrd wm qiaotho?^®} l^ o tor nI33S lea at 12c for prime Steam “ ,e * 4 3™°'“ ta ” 1 . M,h «?£*&■ ’ There was nothing doing loWlihbe* market Is entirety nominal at 25»^i, f, , nil lt * ,cd. and 1120 tor Free. r °rJ)oo d . The unfcvorable adrlcajfrom' New Yo tv depressing Influence on Flour, ana .tifl“f * ruled quite dull—notenough han v be-n ,» l fairly establish quotations. borne Bno bru rh*n cd bands, at $13.C0@11.73 for.WbUtWiutprr «3t @ll.7s'for Spring Extras j • $8.43 for b„’ $6,EC®7.00 for Buckwheat. ; ' ■ . There was a moderate business d*qe in Wheat and the market-was H^ic-better; with Bales or some 50,000 bo, at sajo@3.22H per Da,and $3.65 @6.68 per cental for No.'l bpnnar; per bn, and $3.15H p«r cental fur NoJa.-mni @l.-3 for Rejected—closing firm wti more buy ers than eetle'B, at $1.33 for Regular So; 3. ’ ' Corn was moderately active* rafidr Irregular, . acd closed • a shade firmer. Aboal 102,000 bu changed hands at 7djf@"7jic per bni and @1.83 per cental for- No.; l,nnd for Rejected—closing with-buyers of No. 1 at Tre and sellers at 77Hc- '.}» ! Oats were less active .and wllhojt material .change. • WenotoaaleaofNo.B at «t@l3c per bu ar.o si.aa@i.MM per cental—closllg steady at 41c per bn. . 1 Eye *fo» a (haa e easier, with sales if No._l at 05J4®08c pet b* and $1.713-7 per centd. Barley waa dull, wut» li G ht sates at su c for Ee . jeclcd and 70@«5c for Sample lots. Seeds were quiet and steady, with s\i Si 0 f T; m . ,othyatsC66£ per cental ana53.0300.7) per ba; Clover at $3.50, and Flax at $2.00. \ There was no movement In Talloiv'i n( j tho market Is nominal at lOcfor Cltyand o&&ju c for Country.- \ . „Tbc following telegrams were read on’Clan to-day;- ■ ° MOJTETABY. Satuedat Etotu. March S. ■' • . , . New York, March 2.: Flour heavy and dm’. at $ 9.50@10 W; family *J? 1 - Wleat uit« and luMtiru aL*us Sm%'ro Cor ?. he ,“y *• “-S 8 '“-tore. Oala hlav, nt6o@62c. I'ork firm,and quloi.tgil.3l. Lard S '2aa'3c. fioja a Circa and notn at $9.75©10.W. Wfalakej ncary. Goldl3i?f IikTBU. . . ‘ ■Flour heavy. Wheat quiet and a easier Cora firmer but quiet at *l.oCai.O7/m store! Pork Aimer al|2l.S>; Gold 183>S. . \ Blofe * LATEK, In tbo afternoon there was no novement in Wheat and prices were nominally-unchanged. Cera was flnn,.wlth sales at 78®78*c—clbslqg' firm at Iho outside figure. Provleions'ivsre qtdel but firm, with sales of 201 -bils choice Country Hess at 510.35 each. Railroad Freights have de clined 10c per 100 lbs on Fourth-Class floods to New York, Boston, Philadelphia and BiUmore, to lake effect on Monday. ••' ! T The market for Beef Cattle was active andsteady at enbstintlally tbe'closlng ralesof yesterday.' Ihe entered sales number £O3 bea4 which ware taken up by shippers, city butchers feeders, at 81-45&7.00 for common to primi droves. Re. celved 10-day, Mi head; received; ilia week, f>,M3 head. i ; Livoßogs were In fair demad- on'-thipping ac count, and firm at the decline notot yesterday. About 3,800 bead cbabged bands at |Us£7‘oo for common to prime Bogs. Received today IBi 7 • this week, 20,492. jl r ’ Proposed Hates of Starnlei At a conference of the Directors of uTßoard.of. Trade and the ware-house men, held afew days elncc, the latter submitted a ta r m* 0 f rates of etoragp to take effect under le cental system: Four cents percental, on alt sand gram (be first twenty days, and one cent points] ad ditional for every sarocedlng days. Four cetts per ccnla! o» Rejected Grab for th-i first leu days, and one -onl additional ’orcveiy succeeding five days. • *; The warehom-cipen reserve the nav.i to give public 'notice whenever' any Grain damaged, andshonld the same be not fhaavea within five c»T9 after the givlog of such no.ic C there ahah'bo charged on the same two cents 'po cental f*t eVery five days (hat said grata shall re main fn store. Five cents per cental on all bagged Grain for tbs first twenty days, and one cent additional for every Buccredingfive days. This charge from the bushel to the cental will decrease the stoiago onOataoud Barltf, but Ip *n:aae ii on Wheat, Corn am Byo.' The Directors of the Board arc oppoed proposed charge on Grain out of coadilo- and Is also asserted that some ol the waro’ Q9Cffi cn do not favor It. The bill was return l to th 2 warehousemen for further considers! 0 * It, is asserted that the clanserelativu to nns Grata was put lu as a piece of revenge on the lVt eom» of the warehousemen against the mci ,c ™ or lb a Board of Trade, (ho great majority* whom fil tered the passage of Eastman’s bll or course, whenever any Grain shall become‘ naound . ana public notice thereof given, 4110 receipt! for said Grain will become end la a measure unsalable, involving* loss, an (ha bolder. This will give the war“ oaac moian op portunity to buy in (ho dan£ cd Grain at« low figure, and mlr it with a go/ article, for a pecu

niary profit to the owners of the goad and bad Oram," ie 3 rrna the sam j withoat contrawnlng atf °* lb® provisions or thj Uw rsgnlailnf warchorf oß * All that remains.to be dine Is *> bave.the mixed article rc-laspectc J and a no"'tecelct lesued. . colleges of iDe Nortbweal—Statistic*. The lollowiog Intcrcatlng autiaticai report of (he piC:tDt:Glgiuu9. condition of the colleges of the Xorthwet; has been prepared by the ‘‘Society of Inquiry” or iLe Chicago Theological Seminary. Tb; SocMy exfreares tho hope tbal ttcpublica ‘ten may lc-dio more earnest prayer In their be half at the approachiogannnal Past on Thursday next. The lift column shows the meetings re ported as being held daring the week, being in Qpsily every case for prayer and conference: *5.5.!,s e ; S| sr§ % Sala|| SI | 2 S •<§ 5 75 S* r £■ 2* *. I * •”0.9? *>3 : f§; | : ||7 : 3 3 2? .lips J/JU i|OK Lawrence Unlv.. si» 75 10 15 .. Two weekly. Ke.oil College.... Ul 9J at 41 4 Hally and w’ldv, Cornell CMege.. 616 150 US !> .. Hallyaadw’itfj. Uur.jngtonCol... IO U' .. 6 .. Weekly. Chicago Umv.... 250 75 33 .. .. Two weekly. Muihtrta C 01.... 3i 5 Weekly. limmllne Unlv.., 359 1U 25 10 .. Weekly. Inti, btale Univ.. £a 50 21 5 111. Wfßl>’o UdJt aw 95 SO IS ..Weekly. Kenyon Col iu ta 17 at a Three weekly. Knox Col 163 91 50 53 IS Dallyandw’xF. McKeccncCol.. 130 47 l» ll .. Tnree wcekl« N. W. Ullv 135 S 3 ~ ao ..Two weekly Oberlln tol no Wl 500 .. .. Fire weexy. Ottcrbrln Unlv.. 235 M M 10 .. Three weridy. Miurtteir 183 100 5 fit 3 1 hree v**’?. Wab««i> col 48 .. 17 t>. «*eeklr. W'n neterwe Vv. ry jy oi -ja .. three weeioy. tVo'-fttoo C 01..,, SOT in ja jO .. Two weekly. rvnMTforceL&lr 41 ill .. « .. Three weekly. Col-- 77 85 3 1.. Wn=«ir. ,‘Jma teporiiß not as complete a* could be vUhtd. ibe ics'llulfons to which dr,- culms were «*iui ba>»r,ot been beard from.” win a few extracts only Hon re port* received: .‘bbnttlcil College reports two hundred souls kd to Christ by stiidtnls laboring In the vicinity. Also, five Sunday Schools and owe Cmuch orgsa «ed. “Oborliti College reports; besides other relig ious meetings, a general weekly prayer meeting, which Is attended by from two to three hundred students. A revival Is now in progress. ‘‘At Western lieserve College there haa been a deep andwell-suatalnod religious interest during fheyear. “ Cornell College has been visited by a gracious vvlval, datlrc Irom the week of prayer. 'Beloit and Wheaton Colleges have each been ** »VJy reft eshed during the year. v --*,.‘pmher of the amdenla of Wilberforce DDS -t 6 ex P ectm 5 to go as missionaries among Is asked that all our lustlta wltil a fi^ acloll, out-pouring A Cuhiocb Srnur^ t stout.—A curious story has latclj been told by - relebTatcd EngUsh lltcr aryiady. Mr. Hume wa-v eevcfal wccks BlnciJt h, company with Mr. Fedite. tb em!cent trage dian.who is a Splritnahat, w., Q Baddenly hand stretched Itself ont, and (fl roreflat jers pressed forcibly against Mr. Fec ta<!r : a breast. The latter gentleman bade him remove,/ aa pressure hurt him; but Mr. Hume could 4, j Qr & time, and when he did the spot on the qj the tragedian’s shirt was found covered blood. .'lbis appeared the more singular as there was no*bleed eilhor on Sir. Dome’s flegurs or Mr. FechterVcheat, and while they looked atittbe stain disappeared. The table then commenced rearing and galloping,, In imitation of a horse,' oed presently Mr. Homo declared that he was im pressel with some impending danger to Mr. Fee li ter on horseback. The tragedian afterward went to Germany, and was near the seat «f war. One morning, weeks after the occurrence above men tioned, when his horse was brought up as usual, a shudder seized him, and, under an unaccounta ble presentiment, he ordered the lorsc away, saying he would not ride. A friem borrowed the horse the same morning, and a ’ew hours after was shot through the breast, story seems abeord enough, but persons of”nidonbted veracity attest the fact that the first part tf it was told in several circles before the seqtal came out.” .AH of which is respectfully snbmlaed- 1868 1807 .f 29,355.78 f-14,205.50 ..07,029.72 JCH,039.50 .. a,475.80 10,182.98 .. 1,587.92 3,180 .1111,419.20 $101,518.33 lock Market, March 2,18C7, roedred by )ken: Ist Bd.2d Bd. D. S. 6 P cent bonds, 1581....110X .... U. S. 6 P ct 5-20 coop,. 186 J UOX •»* U. S. 6 Vetb-W U. 8. C V ct 5*20 coop., 1663 103 10SX D. 5.5 V ctfr 20 conp..now, , G3.loex «... D. a. i f cent UWC 93 .... Treaj_Ts-10,1st series 105 X .... U. 8. 7 3-10, 2d senes 105 X D. 8. 7 3-10. Sd series .106 V .... Am. Gold 138 V 139 V ; 2d Board Teak. Facts sot Gzhehajllt Know*.—'The origin ol the por'-ralt for the Goddess of Liberty upon oar cou* Is of great interest. Ur. Spencer, the in* vcrtor o! Spencer's lathe, used by the American Bank Note Company, was the artist who cat tho first die for oar American coin. lie cat in exact medallion of lira. Washington, "the wife of Gen* eral Washington, and the first few codas were strode with her portrait. , When. General Washington saw them he was dispensed, and re quested tie figure to be removed.; Mr. Spencer altered the feature* alitUo, and lie head called It the Goddess of liberty, if fa* tare artists will bear this la mind, they mi always taho Mrs. Washington's portrait lor thrti guide when whhlng to produce tho goddess.. &*«th Carolina was one of the first States to Issce papei. money, and the first one to repudiate It. The Bank of England depends upon the water mark In its notes as security against counterfeiters. When the United Slates entered Into competition with Europe to secure the order for printing bank notes lor the Italian Government, It was demonstrated to the satisfaction of the’ltallans that the English people con’d not produce a note which wonld defy the counterfeiters—their water mark being easily imitated, and their steel engraving Is quite Inferior to American. . 6,245 i 29,557 . 12,920 18,600 . 1,535 1,203 . 4,038 2,509 . 017 2,148 .134,750 60,271 . 57S . . SSI , 8,140 8,500 . M ‘ 120 . , t» 420 . ■ .... ■ 10 - Wnrmt ih Saar Frahcisco.— A San Francisco correspondent willing on the 30th of January, eaya: “At this season of the year we can alt by an open window, enjoying the soft, balmy air. We can look ont of our windows over upon the preen hills, covered wt'h wild oats and grass. in our yards roses are beginning to bloom and AH the air with their sweet perf amo, while In our or chards early fruit blossoms are beginning to burst their buds. Ourmarkets arc fall of de licious California fruits, apples, pears, grapes and oranges, which throw the Havanas completely Into the shade. Hebbaska. to be a State.— 'ihe Legislature of eenting to impartial suffrage, the admualon of the State will be complete when the President by proclamation announces the receipt of an authen tic copy ol the act declaring such assent. It will • probably reach Washington before the 4th of hlarcb. _ \ Ukiok Pacific Rauxoad. —Seventy cars loaded with railroad Iron, intended for the Union Pacific Bailroad, were shipped over the Galena Division of the Northwestern Railroad on Friday. Eight hundred car loads of rails are reported as On the road between Pittsburgh apd thU city Omaha. 1 LIST OF LETTERS. fboiuiiued nr twl* r^y*jy *l*W» the wp'pliewat' SSL* *hHT**Tis*» Lmru,* riva sha cUto of Wot* aaot tor *4r«nMtnc. bJSI. ££ oi i?* a !&*"' vitb *9 mm aom,theyWlU thwlißad Latter OfiiM. , aSui 1101 adre rtl»ed «oW towy harw r*- Sssw iIStStS one week, wad oa Frtdan ud flwt ta ttatwadioftos *laly to *1» ttrest tad aamber, I,™* 1 ”*writo's i-oar Omo wad esssara °r towcslect Ttiiw (s a town bemSViLi “Wreee may beunaoviuatioalil •TfaSwL’ “* lower l«ft-band owner, with the wort luxe aJ25i£ d i p 2 ,u * e *«»• nm noar-' mdrtirS^?^ , »- ha ***** ot>AC* b«iwMD the lUmo without lutcrerlflz BjfointoTfor theBRTRBNor«J**tor to writer, if nafSlmcd wlthla teii«y uars or leu. wji 1 ** 0 or ptlnud with the wrtt*rw wask. fovr Omci sa ■« «“t.; LADIES* LIST. m * M , June L • AhhSt l t ?Jn?«u 1 ” 2 Andrews Mary E miss xP-EL I 'bn . Anderson Mary b mrs N mr * 2 Anderson Loa(ai mrs 1 il mt» Anserine Jennie U mlu Alexander Carrie L mrs. Antony Mary a mis ■^,^? r< f? r i C^ urlot . te M Caleb mr« Al«cre Delpber miss Augustine Marls mils Allison Harriet C mre 2 August Polly mUa Alb n Mirymrs Atwood mlu Amondson Susan mn Aoberry Leers min Andrews Jane Ann mrs Appleton Elizabeth A mrs B. Baber W H mils Cacnel' Berah miss Backus Ohve miss Hallman Kate mUs Baldwln'CsrrleD Bane W Cars Buki Clara miss Banna Claramisa .Barkley UV mrs Barlow Celeste miss Barlow Mary A mrs Barney M,Fm«- Barnes CharUsmn Barney TL mra * Barnett Emma of* Baret Margaret miss Bartlett Ana 8 miss 3 -Bene ML jus . UsifCtt miss Baxter vosan miss Venial Bell mrs BeaneUAnnMmrs ■ Hcojamin WraKmra Bennington Lizzie mrs * Bentley Atm U mrs Beaumont znadame Berton Jim mrs ' Bird Btldget mrs Bird Fannie mrs Bickford Marcus mrs Blnner Arm£ Blair Mary c mi«« BlMrEDmns BUke Jennie M miss 3 Boatdman Nancy mra DodeC Margret mrs Borne Emma O miss BornerWm mrs Boothjr Edwin mrs Boynton Geonre mrs Bowers liary £ Clover mrs Bower LPmlii Brennan Mary miss 3 . Bresslngham Mary miss • Bi earner Margaret mrs ‘ Broughton Belle mtss Brooks Bow B mrs Brooks Nancy miss Brown Ltew mta» Brown Bell Brows NeDte M miss Brown Phillip* mils Brown Martin T mrs Bnflnm Ma -v mrs BarksJalUAmra Borae ('mu a mrs BnlllsEmrs T Buroam Loren mrs Burkharts Frances mi«» Bart £ J mrs Bnrklck Mary D mrs Burton Ansa mrs Burns Lizzie miss 3 Bnttrlck Sarab miss Burns Marv Ann mlia Buyer Matt damn - Blrge Henry F mrs Blzele Ellen miss Black Ellen mrs P lack Joseph mrs Dlancy Roeetta miss Blodgett Lottie miss Campbell EL mrs Csmobctl Lliamlss CarltonßAmlss - Cute Hannan mrs Cart o ter C D mn. Car»y BrKJpelmus ’ Card Fiancoilu miss Carey Kate miss Compton Loumlss Combs Andrew mn 1 Ccmedon Estelle mbs Connell Bridget mrs Cosnetl Mary miss Connell Margaret mi»» Connell Ellen mlu Connors Mary mrs - Connors Ann mrs l Connsnahioa Bridget mrs Look Mary mrs i Corker KateraUf Corey Lottie miss Copeim Jolla mis Corbett Catherine miss Coyne Bessie mrs' Cramptoa Harriet mrs Cread Della mlu ; Cuwcll Frank mrs Caulday Nellie miss Chambers £ it mrs Chamberlain dr mrs Cbamplm Dewitt mra Cbatman Lily mlu Chthver Joseph mrs childes Eats ■ Christian D W mra . Christopher Aqslila 8 Cleaveland Minnie miea Clcareland 3 O mrs Cleaveland India miss Clery Jolla mIM . Clark Emma mbs Cark Carrie miss ClarkJcnnleHmln • Clark Crilia mrs Crawford Miiry mn Crowley Eliza tnU» • Crocker Catherine U Cronnln Lizzie mlaa ■ Calllgan Wlnnefleld ' Cellar Anna mn Cummin Floiry P mlaa Commlni Nellie H znise CoMioMJmra Order HstUe E mlaa prill Mary mn •Cyrui Amaiida C tan Corby Ann j mre ‘ Curry Mary A mra D Clark MoU'emUs dozen Job&rma miss CUfiord Mary miss Cent mrs colhln S H mrs Pcnlre Annie ml* _ Donahoe Patrick mra Damorth Mum* t*mrs Donghoo Cathirlna Dandy Mattie®?* Donovan W J» mrs Dcegttt Jarrf * Dolph Martha an ' DafraFM/jf*- - . Dowal Kittle miss Daniils £t“ n _?, r * DorDtnWKmn" D&Tls afi 1 .I** 1 ** »«w - Drew f K mrs DownsASmra Downy Mary Downs Myron D mn **y Arnmn* 18 lOTSa^SSwIar. KjtoSSs' sssrgsfszi** assess sjfei. c ™ Dvhcriy M Joules DeiLMa Franc m.. E ! foSSLSS'SAT.'Sr. ISSfSSVUE, ' tVSUaSIf 1 " *£& ■ _— F FarpMon Owen mrs Flaherty Mary Farlsy iiarr mrs Flun Mary/mi a rU/Jirt i 6 S . m,e9 Fljadcrs Isabella m* Fet arty A J miss Fltn Helen mrs jerguß £ J mis Flanders Maggie jdss Fitoimmons Ann mrs Foley Anns mtu / J,}t2slorrl3 Maty J mrs Fern Alice mlaa Fifth Hattie mlaa Fore Hattieb mss FitchSosaamrs . Fountain M A on Fir ch Sarah A 3 Fowlers joira FneiyMaty- Foster MwyEmra t Uh James E mra Fruln A ti mr». Fftber Ellrabeta mre • Ff*ti«*eni»*<J Gellewav 3** E mlaa Gordon Nellie miss Oal- L A nvr Gould Lizzie mra uavin AM>t>mtas , Granzerßen mra, Gar AniyoO mire Graff Pboena'Amra OaroetfCarrlemlM Gray Mllian nUi Glbb«AllzaVmlta Gray Mary C mrs Gltm«Te£Uza solas GreeoAEmUs 1 Gina Lizzie olu Good Thomas mrt ‘tuie-pleManrßailsa Green Atvlra E mlsa Jft«UMary v ml** . GrlfllD Boaancamlsa Oa*4cycrvateroie Greenwood Lncy mlaa Godhey Mar; nibs Grlflln Amy U mrs Gocdttaa sla>y sirs GesalnanMary Gordinftt 6 A mra Grover Annie mra Gowt-yfeLllyLmm Gunn Aurora Gutale william an Geaan Mary mlaa Gould W A mra Ha l lock Eliza mrs nearttny EU*» infos Haynes Mttie rotii Hearunger Aocij v i„ Ipatev Mattie Henderson Wllbnr s tbr* Hadley H miss Hencessy Mary E miss Uackett IJIUe B mrs Hennebry Bridget miss Hall ting Hendricks Marls mlts Hall Mint t« mni Henry Alwira mlaa H«U Lnclnda mis Htcks L m >» □annigan Kate mlis ? Hic»/.k. ar * M ' 1 mra Hansen K mrs Hf,* 1 E 11 . 9 : Hanlon Annie miss F A mra Haiscn Kate mlu £f ' P 1 Haney Orlando mr» mn l m * 9B Hand .VHwn i w JJ 1> K , „ Hardin H D net Hoffmao Uartlia miss 2 Harris jetnc*** ll * B llodees Leila mra Harvey smttlrs Hobbs L A miss ■ Harbor-Trace® 1 mrs Holbrook Katy miss llkrtapoemrs Holmes Mmlis Hi/tKSarab trrs Hose M mlu Harrington Hand ml&s HooperXcootemlss Harden Mary Ann Homan U J mrs Hatch n O mrs Hoshcr Jane mra Hathaway Kosalia mrs Horan Ellen miss lUwliinc .Tames it mrs Howard Mary C miss HaslDtn tlla mrs Howard il mrs ' Hass Anna miss Howard K M mrs Hatib ku-ma Hoyt Kettle miss Hawkitsiurmabmra Uobbard Fannie mlsa Haywood Vimmis Hughes Grace miss Hay M&rr Hnbbard Alice miss witiamJ m. H a Kins J ane miss nnnDnjrton Henry mra Hemingway Maryann j-mphneviUo O mra Jacobs Catrali mra Jones Ellen .i u Jack- ot> A mrs .lone* JuwtH E A mrs , Johnson Maty i£Er Jones Olive A™ 8 Kccr Ser** miss Kenotdy Mary miss Mary tnl&s Kennedy Uarr L miss Kilter baiab mrs Kimball AScte mrs ittarn* Nellie miss Kingsbury Cornelia mn Keeler Alary A mis Kirkland C W mrs Kcllbcjr Mary mas Kingsbury Alice «iaa Kemper Kate miss Klogmaz Ahblt Kellogg Louisa miss 3 KlnacrSomlM Kelley Ellen miss KingLotl»amm: Ktl cyMerla miss KtigWcathy Keliey Anna miss 5 King Lurmiarors Kelley CteelK miss Knight Hade miss Kelley Wary mrs Knight Cel-ate D mrs Kendall Isabel miss Knott mratr Aj ' Laboo Jenny mrs Leron Emma? miss Lamb Wary mils LtnkLyaianue Larder UanlettNmra Ltntoo Louisa miss Lore George mrs Ltvloeatou Lorisa mrs i-ane Hester Ann mrs Lincoln N mn Lane Jessie B miss LeMell Annie 9 mrs Laurence Adeline Bairs' Loomis Louise miss Layton Kate U mis. Lowe Sarah C am Laibrem Nsnaie miss Lowell Eva mles - Lawson Wary mui - Lounblln Dlaocbe miss Ltlgldzale Wmrs Lype Ellzsbeib C airs Leßstlev Celt* miss Lyman Ella miss . LemouTAmrs Lymes Catherine mn Len on Mary miss ■ Lynch Catherine mn Lewis Fannie F mrs Lynco Clara mUa Leonbouser Martha E miasLyon A Q mi* Mitchell mrs Mitchell F miss MabonrMary Malm Annie teus Mamon Matey I miss- McaCley Ann L miss MannJaJamlts Mooney Eliza mrs Marsh A J mrs Moakley Mary M miss Marsh Hattie A mts Monaghan James mrs Marfcn Cal miss Molloy Jaoe O mlas Merlin Emily mIM- Montague Lydia miss Martin 71> mrs Morrtsoy Ellen miss Manin Jaoet mrs MortartyMar/ miss Maxsonbnnlcemrs- iloeon IlauioJ Ms) land Eva miss . Morris Caroline rare Mayhon Rmm» mln. • Mone LlZZle mISB 8 A mrs Morton Llade Hax*«i| o h ton Morse Mary A mrs Slcfleht. vary mis# Morriton James mrs Merrill Lizu* miss Morris mrs Mercy A Y tnr» a Moore Lizzie mrs Mem am Jennie 1 atjyw Morse mrs Merrill £ 7 mrs Monehood Hattie mrs Mins E mrs Morphy mrs Mills Arthur W mrs* Wnrpdy Thomas mrs Miller Franc miss Murphy Jalumlss Miller Fannie mrs Myers Jolla Amiss Miller £ mrs Myers Maggie Mills mrs Me McAdams E miss ’ McDonald Ass mrs McCalla Mary mrs- 1 McDonald Mary A.mla* -McCllntockU mrs McLlnloy BeUe trlts McCllntock Marion: I. W MeGary Ellen miss miss McKay Robert mrs Uefoy Mary miss McLonsbUn Annie misa McDcogail Margaret mlsa Mcl’arlan Rosy miss McDonald Mary mrs McCahlll Ellen mua McDermott Bridget N Nath DeEtta miss Ntcolson Mary B mrs Nelson Julia miss O Old# Mary B mrs O'Connor Alice miss Oils Sylvia a Lm O'Keefe KaiemPs Orier Jenny miss- . ». O'Keefe Amy miss O’flryno widow O’NcU Bridget mlss- P Paine Isaac mrs- PerWnaLFmra Paine Martha O mr* Pianty Mary mrs Paine OlPna mrs Phelps Ella ml»s Palmer A miss Phillips Marco miss Palmer H K mrs Pisa Virginia miss Parker WR mrs Pierce Mair«lemisa Pat eon Henry me*. Pierce Cora miss Pairtck-NslUo LtmSa PopeLmUs, Pennlxnan bamueLmr* Pollios Harriet miss Paeoaer Lucy xu» Powers Ella miss Peataon Ellen Powers Annie mus Peabody Mary J Pratt Mart mrs Penoytr Lucymra Proat Mary mrs Q Quajkenbash. Mary Ann Quirk £ U mrs z^iks K Randall Gnssie mils Sector EG mrs «l£ner (•Uza mrs Rea Nellie miss Eld F miss RUtlo IT a mrs mra Booerts Jennie mlsa SJm Roberta Maine dUndallJWlaatiu* Roberts Sarah, mr* Raymond U rots Hoff Marls E miss Rawson Sarah mrs t><uakrani Cnarltr A mrs Reynolds Elizabeth mss* Kettman Mary miss Bran RelKie Lizzie mins Ryan Ellen Ucyno.‘d» Jennie mis*. ByanMary BodtteW Lizzie C mlsa. Seee Mary mrs Spencer DoUle mlia > Saßoro Barnet mils. • Speed Ellen miss SasbomAlTlramrs' Staples Lyata miss .Sansman ilia miss Stafford Kellie miss ‘ banders Fi ancis E mIM Stcareea Laora K miss boater narrlel A mra Stalling 1B mrs Scott Allred mra blow arc EUza mlae bchonover Elizabeth mra Stevens K U mra Scott Ratemlsa Stillman Kate mlas 9 bear* FaoLT BtUes Fannie J mua 3 Bell EUrabethmia Bt James J J mtas Shaw D E mrs BUmpson A O mrs Staler Elizabeth ml?a Btooe Albert mrs bbant Wm B mra Stone Ellen hum Share John W mra Strader Lizzie miss Shepherd Marla L stratber Elizabeth mrt BhertLan Lizzie miss ' Bnlilran Martha mua Bbronp Jamei mra Snlton Q W mrs butcerland A B mra Bltoo AnnamlM Smith Anne mlas b.dway LooUamra smith Anne mrs Btnon Adclla mua Smith James B mra suvuthom mrs Smith JJ mrs Sieliy Siasele M miss Smith Dora mlas KmaiUT k Marvfp mra tmlih Alice B mrs Boiutt Margaret mis* BmiftMary an»« Hare mu> smith B C mrs SollncrE rclsi Smith LII mrs scuteMlruwamra g m i lk >i>»iwi i/mri Spracne E s mra smith winnm mrs Spalding ? mra . .T. 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HwlyLM HollidayJohn «21l F H Healy Albert S Holt CH eaM joMph ' Bearwj Johaß Holt Han A SpencerS HeffermanJaa J Bolton John HallabatA» Heley Robert Hoooer Chaa capt Isislk aastsss®|»S|£. J |lSjy BeSmtn JB 2 Hopklnion C Smith Henderson JohnS Hooknesa D L iUrnUM J«Pi ggdjg «« W ffiSBS3S«SS , A. _ IS^ 0 Hamilton Mar- Herrfctson C n.mmlllPatrick HctroiWftt-* fowgl1 Banunln Ba2dEW Jlme9 bSSSc Smuel HOT.LB A HaMcnmb C D Wi'ggle JI capt 3 Hoyt WBA eo Higgle JohaF HnohardJH Harnlng HQbtard R>mn . r c “KS HwpS JchnP T Higgins AMdey Joseph B HaroerD Ulgga A Watson „capt.^ mSSY Higbl F M Hugts Frederick Barrii Tlion HctiandJA HndinrdJH Harris J P Hill CromweU Holing George G nSSjime niiiEiar Holism d sasssss* gS.aPWHjiIJB g-KT A Buriioa genT Hin Jerry capt Hamphery EH Hanbaw aT UIU William HamohrevlllflTU Leroy HU! 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Sax born Fred bitnettJW co _ . _ Sanborn OS BblJdy John B SteverspuJoha D - Sanborn B 0 Skinner c a Steer WB fcandees James stUiwrßM .StewsrtWmC Sandecs F Slaton Frank Stewart Georgs .. Sanders ffT Slattery Manhewstewart a W Sanderson John Slayton Frank £Udß»Gcorgo banfcrd Wal.aca Sloan W B BtUiweil Av\ SaoeerLmr siomerßA Sampson James asSKm« : ashvi. . Kratrh W H smtinJC Stokes K W SchanckHK femithJamasS Stone Wilson N Scbenck Wm SrolthOK BccttWT Smith cm , Stone David Scott mr • ■ Smith George I bloae Charms B Ecovllle IIH Smith Georges SloneC E Scribner Marsh. Smith Sidney Stone A.i Stares Jerry Smith samael C Slone It B . . BtawFA > smith Frank fl btoneoerger Ja»M seaver J EmlthFM . Stooecypber Sami SegurWm P bml’h Frank T Stone ham John SeQards DP - Smith R L Stoner Stephen D Sexton John Smith KdwaxdßJStory Harry shannon Bneh Smith De Witt Stortemaa J Sbaton Jamts Smith Calvin J stool TW sharpJW-* -• Smith Charles E stout Harr? ShatnWUUam- Smith Andes* StoaellNH EhawEFAcA. Smith Abraham EStor Quits bhawDavidP Smith ADoyia btraigbtlaaae3 Ihav C C BmllaT T &Bro BtramhUTP Ibee James Smith Lnther Strong Charles ggSSi'S? ,lgSS.%k“ ' Itssas*-■ uss™” is?o?ifo.«j, Shepard GeorgeASpencer Chaa Sullivan Marcus Shetard Charles bprunce Harmon Solllran Thomaa. Sqnlre Alandns H Sullivan Patrick thoman B Stafford Edwin Stmdown Cbarle» Shern Morris stafford john dr. : sherold Adam btaolord Charles SweeneyGeorgeW* Sherwood CalTlnStanlQjr William Sweeney Jamaa SherwoodUC 3 Stanley JameaßJSweetman John EhLnnßFrov SlaniellJacobß S^tt it O ShlpmanDanlelHstantonFred _ SwlgertChaiP bhinff Henry Stanton John W Srkea James S Bhnmaxer A H Stapleton James Sibley Sylvester Eld b tar key Joseph Srmonda Georges Short Wlin«m Stark* GW Shepherd rev I T Taber flforge ThomsonF TUlana Sami TaSwusOeo# TnomsonJ TJiton FC TarrJnboß Thomson Henry Timlin Jaa Tarr s c Thomas Lewis Tobias Philip TMirJW Thomas John H Todd 8 H TuCTWmHeoI ThomaaJß TomnkhuHomer T.vlor Bltmt A co Thomas J Tomlinson.* co failor James ir Thomas KG Toory John laylor Hiram Thomaa OI» capt Tow« hue 3 Tarlor George N Thompson David Tower JB Teller Geo D* Thompson BF Treat BB dr iSpletSa t Thompson Flier I. Ttnltt Jameap SfS'SSr sssfesil Sss&Tf Thayer I*B Theme LK TnreerMSi Thayer Aco Joa Throop A O Turpin John C ThU »k Thomaa Thnrter PG J TtutlnThomaa ThietoH Thwißß WW TnltlsP nuMI Tlbb*tMS*ml Twlntoe IMW«IJ Thorn Alexander Tlldealey JohnS dr Thorn John A TUsitonWm Tyler-Lomaln Thornton James Underhill 8 T CoderhlH Solomon T Tanasdall Martin Van Dozer A Velll* Martin vmimsu»u» Yan wlom Ca*. Vlck-.ry C W V^nSUr-^-O WadsworthßD Wemp’eßrertL WiniamsO Wadsworth JamfsWcmjdo Andrew WUliamson IT I> Wudnct HfUT VntDtTldW TfllooUP WaSsonerJ 2ftT West W F Wilson John J SoreYn Weston Wilson Wilson J stowart Wilson John Hea- Walker Albert n T^2Sjn 4CO wSuSi£s£ WhSler i vKwfl 5 ® Walker C WhetltrEdwJn MWUsonWW WalkerTlrrlne Wheeier Jamea Wilson Geo Walker Henry Wheeler Milton CWIUson t> W vSttrWoß Waite Frauds WLsonKQ WallachL WhlteEobeitS WjiuraWmCfico WallerJsmis B - WUwaMarUa Waller tV 6 2 While JarartL Wtn«WmQ. "Waller n White JN 3 wing w S WaMagferd HJ White Er Winnn Jamaill Walter Thomas White 8 A Clark Wincey John C. Walter* *ct* Whiting Wtnß Winslow Lorenzo WamWllllaa WhttmarabAco WlntoraChaa Wart Aver Whiting WmC wtato&Geo WartHoraceK TOUssJnC WlpoteJamenT WardH Whiting Edwin WlrtWO Warner Thom as Whlnet M &Sl£t > r W Warner Joseph TOWleltolje*“ yBnSw CC WmSb" 1 * 1 ' ' * Brad-Womersloy James l?anen MU btel Wilber John B Wood ABlzht Wcßinc’on ChasWllco* Samuel Woodwmu E Wilcox George Wood Wit Wasson J A Wilcox WN WcodT U W altera an C H WUcox W h Wood Philip Watkins Henry O Wilde H „ Wooc&rt Smeca Walton Hemy WUder Lyman C Woods Emerson Watiun Warren MWlldman FredeWorceatar Her* WauonAtdrew ncltH_ _m*n ._ _ Watt* William WlI-sHP WowatlThr*aD Wpstci J WHhalmß „ WortMmronO WcfihCharles Wlhard John N Worthier Samnct Webb Alexander wuse* Stephen Wrlgat Daria D Wether WUNr Wilkins Wm Ace WrightDvrW3 Weber Chat W Williams GeorgeWrleht Edwin n Wabater George W Wright Sol n Webater JasL WllllatrsHosb Wright Jame*. WdaterJL WUlUbij tl Wn*htJoseph Wedmrood JesseWiillama JL csplWriihtM'xiwcl n A* Williams Daniel 3 _ Welch CC WUaamsWcapt Wright, f Wells TJ Tearty Patrick TonogHnib J'jragV „ _ Yonnr Lavrenco Young Geo B FosnglOTO JohnH Toongjamts Young dr niaMiUmaK Admln’r ofWra L*n:cd Lool»rtleHctat AgeotStwaldles’*Express Mr. (W sacwsa- tm AaentcfWhllivLine - Howard i Chase. Inmien Aemt Great Cent Exp dealer* Frit Uoe . . . Hr. OUrer. m«pn(S'fjow Afff of tiserar, 213 Him Brew ecXArma House RlazhMt . CUcasoiUtdke Co Mrßoaaadellißianftetnr cStlaee Grore Hold . er barrels Cor Factor of Chicago Northern Home Coat m Mlchfg*D-*t NoOHla*dU*et Ccok cor Qalsted>st and OeeidaHoosa Price place PPB !““• p E u 3“ t . •'tinnt Drawer SSSB M»Hn< in Drawer WO iHKZ* DrswerMWS 1 KockftmlGaiCo i&iSiftrSL. I S»U BondEschaareHoasn Fxctacce Hotel I Sonia Braach Hodm r^j? ctut • I Sarlacflfitd Hotel FoxDawe I saerldao Homo OarCw City Iron Woike ,TO §•§s JWaTerlyfloW JJrB I Wisconsin Home nudMCßayFnrCo | Whipple FjoComp DOLLANOBnKBBIEF< From Febraarr 17m tin Peferaarr s=wA§assa-,- Jf£s WEBS*.*, OBMt {ftU »no Ist of April bUttmof ITo vm&M' ftSS?T«-™.ttM!J4£*»-s e2oKorwaJ»crl*t loAMUl»t,rroniSa.ra.tulTpm. TBeveattbalewrß rrcain opwanncll* o’clock js.au. • on Sundays Run ljfo7p.sinaa.p- B-A- Gilmore. p. m. Special polices. Xkr* joes,- Who ibnndrd, and for ihtrtoi years ceadoated James Lock Hospital, Custom New Orleans, acA established a reputation L’ouzhont. tbo Sooth and. . Sonthimt, accoad to that»no other physician wh# hasmsdetteOTataentoirlTßte Disease** special* ly, can he consulted at hlkooms, Sisad 93 Bsa dolpb'St. The moat obui medical men of tbe SontM .nnllelo girts* to Dr. Jam superiority in tbs treat ment of tbls class of dUeas. Dr. James has beta ls> eated tn Chicago for the pd six years, where be ha# been equally successful, tS he la saw acknowledged by the medical praffcsalonnd the press 01 th eco on try £»havenosnp<rlor,U e« an equal, la Use treatment' oTdiseases engendered I excessive Improprlstles or entailed hereditarily. Dr. James and •awt»«tiy eradicate# that much-tc-be-dreade yolson. Syphilis, firm the sys tem, withoutthe use emerenry or any pernicious drag, hot with a neatnfer. used only by him. TOE HoKr2oß,re*ed acd enlarged edition, re centlylssnedbyDr.J?e».!*a treatise npoathsdls essea he makes it a sr J *‘ttreat, and is highly ro commendecTby the epical profession and tbs press. It contains the blitot origin, nature and danger oC secret dlseaiee; togegr.with diseases peculiar u fo re alts, how aTOldecpd prevented, and dlrecttonsantL. prescriptions for selroatmeot when afflicted. Aa im portant teatnre of W book la howto prevent concep tion, and the propriety of sometimes ** doing. . .Prtcaolbookvattr'wlihiottrccaapMfcce. Aflr Dr. J*me» cato'cenddcntlall* consulted at hla ofliceaidparloiOl and 93 Tucddpbat.,lrom9a. .m. to 8 p.m. iJ. Box flPfl. Chicago, EL Blrs. A. l ‘ N*wk»l% 97 Harrtaon«iU. Alio-* .midland dteappotptedtocan on Mr». A_ M. Slchols. threat Magnetic DoctrrM, who can fc*a mssrenea or « P B *t. pre?«t ana turure. a'f dHe**e» l^ ieir worst torn*, os Uganda of Chi cago j^pieTe* o ? testily. for further Itfcrmattao, tea circular. Sr. Blgelovr, HaylDetHgoa^oceofpnoJc amt the nciiiryai txc, is tbemow reliable ptyMoiawlM dir tor rNUlcntrrooi and sexual oueaaeo. Cad aft 'fta offleeaTß Booth Carfc-St. corner of Henroe. KoomvtnVS Coniu’tatlor* ftte. P. 0< Bor 15-t. to health, published moathlr. *«ot &»• to ans ade***- Dr. Ibomaoni Proßrttot of the Medial tad Sargiea: IhiUtute, 178 Beo&lWK-«c, hi* OHted ill lona* of T««et**l «i*- BMtjTnai tmprecwleoted necess tor nearly tort 7 yean. SMtfiitorrboe* ud impotence tmM with the S*?Tt 2‘t'Ssai*. PinicuJar*of the Inatltnfe and theQaUW trea to tajr addreu. P. O. Box 72, Chicago, jyuol*. Loala Saucer, ID. 0., Member R. C. Sorteons, L08d00.370.50 Si: dairy, hemedlw are certain in all om. prize Lectnre on the prevention of otlsprUc, sett to an? addraa* tor SO cents, cooanltatioiu private. P. O.Bca g.1?3- ' eiotfimg. J£NTIKE EE\T STOCK. EEKEY COHH & CO., Sannfajliucrs end lottos or EOYS.% YO B JTS-3S’’ . OHILDRE.K’S CLOTEIN^ puiOAiOVj &.^T, "S-OKS, njtscT coav. Ocean Steamers. rpHfi STEAiIriBIF. GREAT S&fTSBV* This great ship hSTlrjr been thoroughly orcrbsolal «iki pniracomplete order,.baa bees chart-red by a French Company, to Bkli between Sew Tort sad 8.-nt dorlrg Urn ecmioc summer. c*rr> tag o aaseor ers to a-d from uia Great Exhibition- As 100 Great Eastern is tbela<geat,safest and meJt eomni'dtoos stcamsuip afloat, and the fact that $400,000 has been expended to fit ber especially lor this aerrloe, aba possesses many accommodations and conveniences not to-mdoa any other tmH, Captain Sir James Andeisoo. woo so aaccetalallT commanded the Great Eastern dorinx tbs Atlantic telegraph expedition, and lor many years in. tbc Cnoard service, continues In command, xno ave rage speed of tbe ship made In ber ont e even voya 'e» between America and Bnrope, leads ber charterers to expect ibe will make tbe passage in nine days. Frias ber enormocs size, sea-Bieknese la almost uncrown oa beard. 6be will take tmtene mass ot passengers—alt . enjoying flxst-class accommodations, tee same taoln and same privileges. Everything harlag been docs u» make tbe Great Eastern Bale, speedy and co-rmo lions, theJraowledae that tbe well-known an* rcllvbe firm of Weils, Fargo* Co bare taken tna New York Fa*- seogrr Agency.la a sufficient guarantee and ln<lnccm;3t lor all who may desire to visit tbo Faria Exhibition. or any part of Earope, to patronlxa tbe noble skip. JyEW YORE TO LIVERPOOL NATIONAL LINE. VCSBL7 Xiirra or sTSAirmag-. CABIN, *9O (COLD) ; bTEECAGK, tzo. tleerage, lirerpool or Qnoeostowa to Chicago. sl3. For dither information apply to ». T. WSDSTSK, A&onr, SX CJark-sL, Chicago* gIEAJI TO LIVERPOOL, & CL, CALLING AT.QnEBNBTOWK, 'From Plcr4s, Nnria Kmr, SfW Torh, ear* ryins Cnltcd&liues itiaita* m nraitf maiz. tlzhsi i ETEBT SATUEOAV (mall ite’amar), KVEBF lIEB.MisDAy (extra steams). '' Cabins, SS> (o tUO. . To London, |S extra. To Parl% with privilege ot stopping to Urerpoo. and London. *lO ana—ad in geld. BET CBS TICKETS..GOOD TILL C3ED, AT RE DUCED BATES. . Handbills on application. Cabin plana on view, aid bertba ot rooms sensed on aspllcatloa at Westers AS “^ 3l wiEBiCK _ WM. 13TMAK. Liverpool. Hpor Saxe. GREAT BARGAIN. FOR SAT/Ry SlO ACRES QSIASB IK ‘RTfRRTKH GOTTHTY, ISICEIGAH, Three tallcfl from the Grand MavalsorDunham s Pier, acdtevenmllaa from St. Joseph. On the lane m a hrat<lsesLuicbecand Shingle steam bawolll. andaa abUDdanco- o» Wte, White Wood, Oac end Hickory Timber. Thatoil taexcellent (hr. raising any kind ef fruit,' inch as grew a acywhere amend bt. Joieph. Ta# miillsalscatenUreiyDvw. The proprietor, a man m ytata. had the misfortune to io*e one of his harda shortly after commeaclDg the huameas, and incona»> onmee destßS to sell out.' • * • For fhnberinlbTmatkm call atpotsam’s Steam Saw mill. on ths prendaas, or hujujre of thr snbacrloer at Mies, Michigan. . FABLE? PUTNAM- StttefescHr«»' JBreting. -J£LECHON NOTICE. Chicago Firemen’s Insurance Co. The annual meeting of the stockholders of the Chi cago Firemen's Insurance Company win be held at tho office o£ said Company, on TUESDAY, the 9th day of MarcVlStT, from 3 to-lfr'clock p. tm, tor the election of pina Wreetors tor the ensning year. 3. P. WALKER. Secretary. Bissolution. -vrOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, THAT XN the ffrm of •nTasraa,Bzaaca blwt lathlsdaydlssolTedhymnloa* consent, Mr. U. TH. be settled by the new 4rnx oC »TLTK»TEK &: ELY. They being aatitorlxad to Hgn the fltm ot 5^i T . e ? # !& ElrstbAElyjn.llq?lji*UonofaUC»al;nß a-d <Liea oC aaidflnn. y. SYLVESTER, H.TH. lUBsCB, ' THEO. M. ELY. Seales. P A I R B A K K S ' ’fST **■ bTAKDAKO ylpi- . SCALE OX ITT. stSS. FAXBBAKES, CBKSHLEAP A.C 986 * 2*48 iSusiness ffiarts. gEST, HATTEI* & CO n Wbolesalft Commission Hcschaat3» Ko. SO MoGao*«t« BetwxmPa &<ta,l DKHTKB. roUiKaPQ. proposals r\IJAUTEUiIASTER I-/ OFFICE. WaaaErorosr,D. C, Fob. C,lSsl eSwoofflS aafflSiSWT ! * *'* *“SrS».Tie of the ooartei master General. B)«idtfon«V»f ALEXANDER BUSS, Brt. CoL and Asst, Quartermasux, U.s. A. financial. $20,000. Twenty Thousand Dollnrs To Lotn t Aot i T F " «three years, at »P« «g| Da( Boom 45, Lombard Block, Chlcags.