Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune, March 5, 1867, Page 3

Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune dated March 5, 1867 Page 3
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HICHIGATf. Xbe Railroad &chemc* of tlic Stale -3j777j 777 Stiles of Koad in Contemplation —Estimated State Expenditures for 1887acdl8G8. [Lansing Correspondence (Feb. 23) of the Detroit Free Press.] High officials in IhcState Government who fire opposed to the wholesale railroad schemes before the Legislature, hare collect ed from the best sources of mfoimation a list of ibe various lines proposed. I give this schedule below. It is not given as strictly occurate, nor is it believed to include all of the routes contemplated, aud for which tbc bills have been introduced. The object of the collation i< to show the num ber of tbc projects and their extent. It was charged that the number of miles contem plated was overstated by the Governor in his veto message, but the list given belowshows that the estimate was too small lathe pro portion that two thousand hears to three -thousand seven hundred and seventy-seven • Lowxn rrsmciA. Dctroll-.n Fort Wayne, via Adrian and M ' ! ' juorcncl ir , Detroit I■> Lansing ,on Fcaloarilleaad tie'saefakw tie Slatc° ,10rll ‘'''“lcra boaadary of Monroeand nollj\** r^£ U i. r M D , \° * !,nt » thence to Lancing and take Michigan Bjq Eidgcwey. rm Pontiac, Jackcon, etc., ta Lapcrtc and Ctlcsco 312 J-anting to Si. Jotcph. thence to Chicago 233 LctaiEL' to Bat tie Cicck 43 Greek to south line of state, thence „ to Chicago sin Lansmgto ionla ...V;; 40 Jackson, ric 1 Larlottc and Hastings, to Grand Rjpids and Muskegon. 0 143 Grand Rapids, rid Greenville, to Saginaw’ * 113 "S;'jSpS st,ra " 1 on to the month oi'kalamnVo'o *- nos;R h and s-jginaw Railroad" 331 Hn-tings to month of Kalamazoo mver..., 51 Bay Git, to Port Huron. no Grand Rapids and Indiana iiaflroad7l 222 Kalamazoo JoWhitePigeon... it os !. lll ®’ rla Homer and .Maf fi ha)h”to Hastings and Grand Traverse 222 Total Mer.oroinc? to E-:canaba Co 'i t . i . u, i-7 Jc t ri ° r the Batnc to Negaiulee', dull, .0 |3llC£— ’ Nvgacnec to Marqncttc, built U miles— r»eg^uncc, tic Otonagou Mineral lodge Railroad..— . Menominee 10 Lake Michigan. Total Drought down. To’airiile? 3 777 The Jackson, Lansing & Saginaw* Road has tome warty miles of road built, and one or two ©there in tbc LowcrJPenlnsula, and some in the Lpp-:r Peninsula, have completed Ebon sections but the whole will not proba hly exceed one hundred and fifty milesf .The roads that are looking for municipal aid ex pect to realize it toLhe extent, if about 0» per mile. This amount for 3,000 miles would call ii«r 8.4,003,000, for which amount the pcoeplc 01 Michigan are very respectfully re quested to mortgage their farms and home steads. Tun ArrnoPKiATiox bills. The appropriation bills ate all in, bat are zjot fell pnu'od as yet, and U is therefore im- EossibJe to give an accardte summary, bat I avc been ui some pains to get the amounts approximately. The estimated expenditures lor the two years, 18G7 and 18G3, are given; Current expenses ctat- Government. 1557..5C30.050 Cmreal tspenscsStatc Government, ISSS.. SSj.OOO Jntcreelou public debt, 1807 24-LUO3 Interest on public debt, ISOS 22i000 fclaic Prison— ’ Bubdingu SSS 000 iirpcnsc:', two years, tay 25,0-. o School— Building? anc fixtures.... Expense; - , two yean* ...... Arrearage*. ICorma! School— Building* Erpcvies Filet Asylum— Buildings ar d fixtures Expenses, two years Pcilci* rcles lialaneroo Asylum— Buildings Indebtedness Agiicultural College— Bii'ldl'.g? Expenses, two ytare Constitutional Convection Soldiers' Monument Soldiers’ Home, 31.000 70.000 10,000— 117,000 7,500 10,030 .103,000 . 53,000 17,030 172,000 71,331 2kS2U— 06,130 20,000 43,030 The expenses of the State Government for IN'S ate placed at SIOO,OOO less than lor 1607, that being the estimated expense of the legislature, and the interest item for 16SS is less than fji the present jear in the propor tion that it is estimated the public debt ($*250,000,1, full be retired during the present year. L-GuTH CAROLINA. VI > s\l hi Tbouirlit of Reconstruction— Vlcxr* of bczro Snfffaue—Tiie 4>rcat y>xo<lU!>-Pncic f ibc Planters— flic iuutiition ol tue Ulaclu improv ing. t Charleston Correspondence (Feb. 53,) onheN.Y, Times.] The people here arc watching the seething and bubblirg of the great political cauldron at Washington with intense Interest. The representations of Gov. Orr and ex-Gov. Ai ken. in toward to what they saw and heaid in Washington, have not been without their effect. I iind that all thinking men. In ev ery walk of life, are beginning to look upon the restoration of ibis State to her former relations with the General Government as a matter of supreme necessity. They nay tint her exclusion for a twelve month longer will render the ruin which al ready menaces her material interests wide spread and permanent; that it is no time now to be 100 fastidious about the terms of set tlement; and that any conditions, however distastciu 1 .. that do no; involve absolute dis honor, ought to be accepted. More than this, very many prominent citizens do not hesitate to advocate negro suffrage perse, as affording the best chance of preserving the former political influence of the Southern States. It is urged that the blacks, when in vested with tbc ballot will infallibly vote in harmony with the views cf the white popu lation, with whom they are idcniilled by as sociation and interest. The confidence of lh9so holding these views has been much strengthened of late by the cheat cxodi’s or the rncEDiinv, which is now going on from every section of the Side—a movement ait* >gc : her unprece dented, and one which is last draining off the laboring population, as well from the rith alluvial lands of the seaboard as from the less fruitful highlands of the interior districts. For the first time m their lives, probably, the planters hate begun fully to realize the truths that labor depends upon population, nnd wealth upon labor; and that lends are only valuable ir proportion to the abundance and consequent cheapness of la bor. It is not, perhaps, an exaggerated esti mate to place the whole number of freed people—men, women and children—who, for various cause*, have quitted this State since the close of the war, at 50,000 souls. In calculating the extent of this loss to '.lie agricultural power of the State, it must be boruc in mind that the freeduu-n who emigrate arc almost invaria bly the most adventurous, active and Intelli gent of their class, and that an unusually imgc proi ortiou of their number are young, stout and aMc-bodied men —the old aud in lit m be:: g always, and the w..mcn and chil dren in mo.-1 cases, leu bemud. Some of the emigrants have gone to Florida, the Govern ment providing fer their transportation, aud promising them, o:i icaching their destina tion, la--d to cultivate, and rations until they arc able to Citablish themselves fairly in their nen abode; but by tar tbe larger number l."vc gene West, in small bodies, having brrn engaged by lab;-r agents, sent here by W< stern planters, and who are paid a percentage o*. every llcld-haud they may succeed in .orwardiug. A LAUOU TAMO AMONG THE PANTEUS. Fortbc past month there has been a gene ral scramble among the landed proprietors for such of the laborers as were willing to remain in the State; and the apprehensions of each that the coming crop might be put In jeopardy lor waut ol a sufficiency of hands have had the effect of placing a considera ble premium (the amount varying according to the planter's necessities in each case) on the services of the freedmen. as an induce ment for them to contract. The natural re sult of all this has been to increase the plant lei’s appreciation of their former slaves. Of course the masters who have shown conside ration and kicuness toward their laborers during the past year have found least diffi culty in cilecling contracts for the future; and it may safely be predicted that hereafter, in South Carolina, interest will combine with le?s selfish considerations to secure for the negiocs good treatment and full justice at the hands ol their employers. Thus the education aid gradual elevation of the blacks in the social scale hes already become a problem of much less difficulty than was gen erally anticipated by Southerners when the war closed. IVliat llie southern States Most Accept* fFroia the New Toik Times. Feburary 23.] ’ Ouc reason which led many persons to tolerate llie passage of the Reconstruction Bill, who disapprove wholly of its principles, was the apprehension that' the longer the subjects? left open the more severe and intolcr aut will be the terms imposed upon the South. This was urged last year as a reason why the South should accept the Constitutional Amendment, but it was scouted bv the South ern States, under the ailvicc of their pretend ed political friends at the North. They were advised by the UVM and other Democrat ic journals not to'accept the Amendment, and were assured that neither negro suffrage nor any other terms severer than the Consti tutional Amendment could or would he pro posed. IVc have seen thercsuUofthat experiment. The Southern States, with very great uuan iraitr, rciected tne Amendment, and now they have got that, with universal negro saf rageand partial white disfranchisement., and military government to "back them up, as a substitute for it. And Reverdy Johnson, a staunch Democrat and a Southern man, voted for this bill under the apprehension that, if seme final action is not now taken, something rfifl worse will be forced upon the country and the South. ll may be well enough to state that these apprehensions are not wholy without founda tion. Ilia very well understood that bills arc in course of preparation for early introduction into the next Congress, providing for a sweeping confiscation of rebel property in ILe Southern Stales, and for its distribu tion among lire enfranchised slaves, for pay ing claims of loyal men for property de stroyed dining the war, and for giving farms to Northern soldiers who will settle in the South. Mr. Stevens has declared his pur pose, “ God willing and he living,” to press such a measure as this upon Congress, and General Banks in debated declared him self in favor of such distribution of Southern farms among Northern soldiers as the only effectual mode of reconstructing Southern society. It may safely be assumed that the whole body of Radicals in Congress will go for such a measure; and it is confidently expected that the rejection by the South of the new terms now proposed will create a fresh feeling of resentment winch will give it popularity and strength throughout the North. The measure itself has elements of attraction for many classes, and is expected reenre the support of the soldiers in a body. F-Tt may be snpposed that the Snpreme Court will present a final barrier against the ultimate success of sack a project. But it must bo remembered that fear members of tbat Court out ofmne wou:a now, beyond alt Su .o b “ meas - ure : end tbat of I Sf, J, h . 9 ' rtmld oppose it, one If not two ! orL? bb r cr , cr “Bain sit on tho bench • in consequence of extreme age and illnc=a. i 4 * aw moreover, at the last sea- I ZSfc* decla S? s that in case of the ?j C iii °\ a S n PretneCoart Judge, the vacancy ! shall not be filled until the whole number of 1 Judges shall have been reduced by death ! or otherwise to seven. The chances are, i therefore, that within the next year the “.upremc Court of the United States will be • as thoroughly in tho hands of the Radicals i as Congress is. Senator Johnson’s misgivings, therefore would seem to have a very substantial foun dation In the probabilities of the luturc. THE GALLOWS. Scenes at ibe Execution of Wagner In New York. , [From the New York Evening Gazette, March 11 The execution of Wagner this morning at the Toombs on Centre street was a most solemn and inmressive affair. Tho prisoner ; passed yesterday in a very comfortable and quiet manner, and was out in the corridors as late as eleven o’clock In the evenin'*. He was a Protestant, but since his imprison ment, through the influence of the Sisters of other. priests, he has professed the Catholic faith, flis wife was a Catholic. Last night he retired to bed about eleven : o clock, and slept soundly until two or three 1 o clock this morning. At half-past five this 1 morning he walked to the prison chapel. I mass was celebrated, and he partook of the communion for the last time. He walked firmly, and required no support. Father Duranquet officiated at the mass. Between six and seven he took a hearty breakfast of fish, coffee, and rolls. At half- . past eight he said good-bye to those officers 1 and attendants with whom he has come in contactalncc being In the prison. He had no friends in this country. His last and onlr request was that he might be buried in : Greenwood by the side of his wife. i At about eight o’clock those who had cards of admission to witness the execution began to assemble in the hall of tho war des The rain came down dismally, ’ and the streets were black with fog and full i of disagreeable mud. It was a horrible hour, even for an execution. At half past eight a long file of policemen came in. marching solemn tramp. There were sixty from the Sixth precinct, and others were detailed from various parts of the city, making about one hundred in all. Soon after the Sheriff. Mr. John Kelly arrived, and following him . were tixteen Deputy Sheriffs. They wore crape on their left arms, and the iosignia of their office was also covered with crape. inside the prison yard the police formed in a long line, reaching from the door of the prison to the gallows. A crowd of some two hundred spectators were waiting to get in, and when the nates were thrown open, the rush and excitement was wonderful, much like a ball or an opera. The rain fell in tor rents, and a canvas awning had been thrown over the gallows. The Bridge of Sighs was covered with canvas to hide from the pass ers-by the fearful scene. The crowd pressed up about the gallows, with their umbrellas spread, and stood watching the adjusting of 1 the rope. After several trials, a rope was put up which seemed to be of the ne- 1 ccssary strength, when it required three men 1 to pull up the iron weight attached to the • end. Miles. 120 The crowd now patiently waited for the appearance of the prisoner. The doctors stood in a group at the right of the gallows; the members ol the press were at the left; the police kept back the anxious crowd. Many eftbe prison windows were tilled with faces, and here and there a piece of looking, glass would be seen thrust out from the cell window of some prisoner, who was anxious to get a glimpse of the proceedings. At ten minutes past nine the Sheriffs ap peared, coming from the door of the hall leading to "Wagner’s cell. They were fol lowed by the prisoner, who was supported by a couple of priests. Instantly the crowd uncovered their heads, and tho procession walked down tho yard to the gallows. Wagner stepped firmly, bnt looked'exceed ingly pale. He was dressed In black with white cotton cloves, and had a black cap on his head. He held a crucifix in his hand. When the procession reached the gallows, Wagner kneelc, beneath the fatal rope, {the priests knot-led by his side, and the and officers didthe same. FatherDullieller, a German, was on his left, and Father Du rancpiet, a Frenchman, on his right. Father McKenna, a white-bearded old man, was also on the right side of the prisoner. In a low tone. Father Duranquet spoke a few words of consolation to the prisoner, bnt he made no re ply. He was pale, his eyes were set, and he seemed to be lost to all that was proceeding around him. Father Duthcller presented the crucifix, which the prisoner kissed. The Deputy Sheriff, Mr. Isaacs, stepped forward and adjusted the rope about his neck, the prisoner standing up. The cap was pulled over his eyes. Sheriff Kelly dropped a white handkerchief, and the weight tell, drawing the criminal up. It was just fifteen minutes past nine when the drop foil. Wagner struggled convulsively for about six minutes, when the body became quiet. In twelve minutes the pulse ceased to beat at the wrist, and in three minutes more the heart stopped. In twenty-seven minutes he was lowered upon a canvas, and the doctors rotated the neck to learn if' it had been dis located. The opinion was that his neck was not broken—he died of strangulation. A red mahogany coffin, lined with white, was brought iii, the body put in, and the hearse driven off out of the prison yard. 03,030 17,300 60,000 83.000 33.000 10.000 $2,310,553 3IARD.E DISASTERS. Loss .of Life and Property on Hie Lakes in ISGG. The Buffalo Commercial Advertiser contains a complete list of the disasters which occur red on our lakes and tributary rivers during the year 3SGO. The aggregate of disasters numbers wen hundred and thirty-four, and involved the loss of one hundred and eleven lives, and a destruction of property to the amount of §1,047,423. The business ol tbc lakes in ISOOwas coa- sidc-rably in excc-s of that of the previous year, yet the aggregate loss was much greater in ISCS. Forty-one lives less were lost, and nearly, if not quite, a quarter of a million dollars less in property was des troyed in ISG‘J than in ISW. a very favorable comparative showing. The greatest nnra.- ber of disasters in the year just closed oc curred during the months of Jane and Oc tober, those'in the former month being 142 and in the latter 141. The loss of property on steam vessels was seven times greater in November than October, while on sail ves sels the loss in October was double that In November. The total loss by sail vessels was more than double that by steam vessels. The tables arc as follows: z.oss nr simar vzssans. April. May— June. July August September. October November. December.. LOSS BY RATT. VESSELS, Ball. Cargo. Life. Total, January. March... April.... May August. .. fceptemher. October... November. December.. Total Loss on steam hu115.... Lose on steam cargoes. Total loss by steam vessels $523,903 Loss on sail hulls $751,090 Lose on sail cargoes 304,333 Total lose by sail vessels. ■ Total loss by steam and sail $1,047,423 Loss of life by steam vessels 81 Loss of life by sail vessels 80 Total loss of life. Bloody Altercation Between Prominent Citizens or iQomona Territory—One of Them Killed. [From the Helena (Montana) Herald, Feb. 21.] \Vc are pained to Icam that on Wednesday morning, SOlh ultimo, a shooting affray oc curred near Professor Hodge’s Mill, on Orofino Gulch, about three miles from this city, which resulted in the severe wounding of our esteemed friends, Professor Hodge and his son. and the fatal wounding of a Mr. George Moore. It seems that there had been some difficul ty between the Professor and other parties with regard to the right to a quantity of wood which had been cat by a man named Small. At the time above stated, the former accompanied by his son and others, being armed, went with teams to the place where the wood was piled, and expressed a deter mination to take it away at all hazards. Moore and Small forbade their taking the wood, and on Mr. Hodge raising a stick from the pile to load on to a wagon, they re sisted his efforts whereupon Mr. Hodge stepped back, cocking his gun. Simultaneously with this action of Mr. Hodge, Moore" drew his revolver, when thev both lired. It is believed at the same time. Moore received a charge of buck shot In the breast, in the region of the heart, and a ball in the groin—the wounds arc supposed to be mortal. The Professor was shot also in the breast, but tho ball, glancing, passed around Ids side. Although at last acconuts, the ball had not been found, the wound was judged to be not fatal. Young Hodge was shoi In the wrist, —how or by whomwc have not learned—but understand that it will bo necessary to amputate his hand. Soon after the fatal affray took place, it was lound necessary to amputate the hand of young Hodge, above the wrist—the ball hav ing passed through the wrist joint. Tho Pro fessor was shot In the breast—the ball strik ing the breast bone and fracturing tbc same, from which the ball glanced, as it Is suppos ed, upward. As soou as tbc patlout is suffi ciently recovered to admit of the operation, the search for aud extraction of the ball will Pc made. Neither the Professor or his eon arc re garded as in any danger of their lives.from, the wounds received, but George Moore la dead. lie cued from the effects of his wounds, after severe suffering, at a quarter past six o’clock on Friday last. George Moore was a young man of promise, of good habits, good heart, and was highly esteemed By all who knew him. 110 was the only sou and pride of a respectable fam ily. ILis father—formerly from Ohio, but now a resident of Minnesota—has heldmany offices of honor and trust, and is esteemed for his sound judgment, unerring Integrity nnd genial manners. William L. Moore, a prominent lawyer and legislator of Minneso ta—a resident of St. Cloud, and who spent utarly two years in this Territory—was a brother-in-law of the deceased. A Talented Yotrili. The Meadsvillc (Penn.) >ifcpuWfcan pub lishes a communication from Sayerlown, in which there is the following account V>f, a talented youth of that neighborhood; ' Jo is a boy ol good appetite, ordinary in telligence, honest and Industrious, and will attend punctually to all his duties,- unless rats come in his way. Against these pests he entertains a decided antipathy, and has a peculiar faculty of destroying them. lie invents and constructs queer looking traps, wherein he places temping baits that f i Jure them on to destruction; but he catches It ; them with his hands as quickly and us rcudi if 1 ly as con any rat terrier. The rat that es n ! copes oner Joe gets his eye on It, must be h ; on exceedingly actiTC one; for ho doits for 1. 1 them with ostonishlng rapidity, ond nine » I n^mi 011 01 te , n wdl c “tch them: ond, whot I to will take them In y ! the dark almost os well os in daylight If I „fi I i?. Ter S DI! ' 7l ' lln t 0 set bitten hut once b 1 f, J. lhen be two large rats at one i ! ;Si’^^ 01I if“ cUh “ na-““aon“oftkeni3nc ° I gfi’f 4 , in , b , ltln ,B lis a “S ci ’ severely. Tho f i i.n™ l o aii a They were on an open * i a ,7 l S oor >: flankea Oh cither side with mows ♦S 1 on eorthem was running upon t ! J. he floor, the other in the act of ascendin'* - the wall, when Jo made a dive at them and and killed both of them at once. He has been known to kill a number in qntek succession with such rapidity that an observer would hardly know what the boy ! was at till the rats were slain. If at all sus , plcious that there are any rats about, his senses are on . the alert instantly. He 1 watches for them, listens for them, and he ; smells for them, and will detect their pres i ence when ail the cats about the establish • ment are unconscious of such fact; their lightest footfall, most indistinct nibble, aud i the slightest wallop of their tails upon the floor, are, to him, perfectly audible. AiTirt of a Fall United States Court— Brcaa«and«Buttcr Officers Como to Grief. J [Prom the Grand Rapids (Midi.) Eagle.] 1 Deputy Maishal Bean, of ioala, a few . weeks since entered into a business arrange j ment with Fred. A. Nuns, of Muskegon which had, up to a recent date, been quite successful. Kims had been rejoicing in the possession and honors of no less than three offices of the United Stales—offices not in the gift or under the control of tho great mass of the people, who are sometimes slow I to recognize such talent, aud reward such merit as seem to be combined in his person, but offices secured through the favor and In- 1 fluence of a temporarily lucky kinship—to j : wit; United States Commissioner, Deputy j United States District Attorney, and United I States Internal Revenue Deputy Collector. , Tho two thus constituted a full court, hav- 1 ing sufficient jurisdiction to enter complaints, . make arrests, prosecute, examine, bind over 1 i or settle up any cases that might happen to 1 come before it. Thus organized for business, ! this portable, migratory, two-horse court 5 started on a trip of adventure and specula tion'down the lake shore, and the world t heard nothing of its progress until Us arrival t was very appropriately Heralded in the by- 1 perborean region of Traverse City. Its op- I orations, thus far, are said to have been quite f productive in the way of obtaining “stamps,” t and exciting the fear of the wonaer-stricken e Inhabitants along the route. The business of c the court opened well in the city of the Bay, F and promised a very prosperous run until T March 4, at least. But, alas! 5 “The best laid plans of mice and men gang aft aglcc.” While tho memheis of the court were in the height of their felicitations and hopes, they were visited by a local officer of the county, armed with a warrant issued out of tbe Justice Court of Morgan Bates, and arrested, under the charge ol extortion . 7 hey were taken before said Justice, and, sufficient proof in support of the charge be ing elicited. required to give bail for their appearance lor trial at the next term of the Circuit Court of Grand Traverse County. Failing in their efforts to secure bail, they were committed to jail, os iu such cases made and provided; and. at last accounts, they were waiting in the lock-up, in the anx ious expectation of getting relief from their friends and co-operators here or elsewhere. What, if anything, .can be done to effect their release, is a question which was dis cussed in an Interesting ** circle ” last night, bnt without satisfactory solution. In the meantime, the only “ bread and-buttcr” these “satraps” are now getting is doled out to them by the man with the big key, who has charge of the prisoners. Postage on Newspapers or Periodicals foi Europe. The following tales for postage on news papers scut from the United States for coun tries of Europe and Asia, by Bremen or Ham burg mail (pre-payment compulsory) have been fixed by tbe Post Office Department: Bremen, by Bremen mail 2 cents each. X-aueuburg. by Bremen mall 3 “ *» Hamburg, by Hamburg mail 2 “ “ Italy, by Bremen or Hamburg ma11..5 “ il Switzerland, by Bremen or Hamburg mall u u Prussia, Austria and German Slates’, by Bremen or Hamburg mall 3 “ “ KATES BEYOND BREMEN* AND II.VMBUBO. The United States, Bremen and Hamburg postage on newspapers will be three cents each to the places named below, (except Australia, India and Chiua, which is eight cents, via Trieste), the foreign postage be yond Bremen and Hamburg to be added in all cases : Schleswig-Holstein, Denmark, Holland and Itossla J cent pcrl*( ounce Sweden *• 114 “ Norway 3*4 “ 114 “ Spain, Glbraiter and Portngal.a** ijj “ Turkey and Greece BJ4 13$ “ Anstralla, India and China, by way or ilarseilles G “ “ Australia, India and China, by way of Trieste 2 Lanenborg, by Hamburg ruail.l The following arc the rates of postage for periodicals of one ounce, weight by Bremen or Hamburg moil: Schleswig-Holstein, Denmark, Holland and Kussla 3c. Sweden 4c. Norway Turkey and Greece. Australia, India and China, toy way ofMar scilles lie. Australia, India and China, via Trieste 11c. Italy 6c. Switzerland 4c. Pruesh, Austria and German States 2c. Laucnbnip, toy Bremen mail 2c. Glbialler, Spam and Portugal 4c. Laucuburc, bv Hamburg mall 3c. Bremen, by Bremen mall Ic. Hamburg, toy Hamburg mail Ic. Tbc increase on postage is cot usually in the same ratio with the increase of weight, a slight reduction generally being made lu the rates as the weight Increases. Mr. Bryant, in one of his letters to the New York Evening Post from Spain, relates the following incident about oar national air of Yankee Doodle, which- gives to that much and deservedly abused musical dog gerel an unexpected antiquity. He says : I have mentioned the Basques, and 1 have an incident to relate which connects them, curiously enough, with onr own country. Some lime since, when Mr. Perry. Secretary of the American Legation at Madrid, was in one of the Basque provinces, he heard a band playing their old national airs. The Basques have preserved whatever la peculiar to them, their language, their customs, aud many of their politi cal rights, from the earliest period in which they are known to history ; their na tional music is claimed to be of the same an tiquity. After the band had played several other airs it struck up Yankee Doodle, the very tunc, in every note, which is so familiar to American ears. Mr. Perry immediately claimed It as our national air. “It is one of our old tunes,” said a gentleman to whom he spoke, "and I can convince you of the fact. For hundreds of years it has been a popular air among us.” The gentleman af terwords made good his assertion by show ing Mr. Perry a manuscript of great antiqui ty which contained the ideutlcal musical notes of “Yankee Doodle.” Hull. Cargo. Life. £20,2'« £30,000 20 20.530 4 53,402 6.UKX) 8 75.1D0 11,410 11,673 13,500 12,000 8.230 18.010 2.100 112,123 27,000 5 1,000 $197,200 ai 30,01)0 2.975 2 £2,833 13,277 6 146,4*15 67,251 23 47,514 2,028 7 52,315 25,115 8 131,700 72,813 2 171,050 82,150 10 56,000 62,533 7 50,325 16,700 9 War on tlic moustache in the Church In one of the Methodist churches at Al bany, war has been declared against mous taches, as 57111 be seen by the following cir cular printed and distributed throughout the church: .$734,090 $304,233 80 To the Brethren who allow their hair to grow lore on their upper lip; Did it ever occur to you that this practice was or might be an offence or an affliction to any of your brethren or sisters? 1 cannot suppose that either of you would do anything, knowingly, to keep any of your brethren or sisters from the sacrament of the Lord's Supper. 1 Imagine a brother or a meter with a delicate stomach end nice sensibilities, kneeling humbly and devoutly before God at the altar, to Eartakc of the emblem of the body of our ord Jesus Christ, surrounded by you. would it cot be natural to suppose that they would be se riously affected, and possibly induced to stay away from the Lord's table, by the thought that the wmc In the enp that you Lad partakcu of would not be Improved In pnrity by being dab bled in by your long hair, that is so Jslloatud as to be seriously exposed to accumulate and retain offensive matter? Perhaps you will say they arc over particular: well, be it so, then. Pity us and relieve us, and God will bless you. Yours tu Christ, One or the Afflicted. $1,116,330 If “one of the afflicted ” had been present at the Last Sapper, at which Christ and all of his disciples wore full beard and mous tache, would he have refused to drink for the reasons stated above ? THE BLEHOBN BANK BOBBERS The Arrest—WHO Effected It, The Miiur'aHegitter of Central City, Colorado, in Its issue ot February 17th, has the following relative to the arrest of Eugene and Charles Ham ilton, who were captured in New Mexico, a short time ago, on suspicion of having participated in the robbery of the Qkbom Bank, Wisconsin, tak ing therefrom ?ISO,OOO. A foil account of their capture was published in the Turn ewe on the ar rival of the burglars In this city, but that account Is tar from harmonizing with the following: ■ “ The Hamfitons were not captured at Denver City nor were they released from custody by a mob. Detective Yates came to Colorado' last June in pursuit of the bank robbers, but did not succeed is finding them. Alter remaining here two or three weeks he snrrcndcrcd all the pa pers for their appre l- 'u to Wm. Z. Cozens, Sheriff ot Gilpin.'" And then returned to Chicago os lastu. . A and cars could carry him. Months elapsed before the detectives em ployed by Sbenff Cozens obtained a duo to the entity parties, but they were at length bunted to the Mexican town Taos, on the New Mexican frontier. On being advised of their whereabouts. Sheriff C. started immediately for Taos, tnkmp with him two or three experienced detectives to assist him in Getting his prey back into tbc limits of civilization. Finding things all right on Lis arrival, ho left T. P. VanTrecs- on guard ibere and returned to Denver for the purpose of acquainting the authorities of Wisconsin, whose vigilance tbc Uamiltonsbad succeeded In eluding, that he would capture and bring them in If be could bo assured of having his expenses paid for so doing. Nothing satisfactory was elicited how ever. Telegrams and letters followed each other In rapid succession, and at last, after delaying definite proceedings for over two months, the de sired Information came, upon receipt of which Mr. Cozens acted promptly, as Is his custom. But during the pendency of these negotiations the burglars bad taken fright and escaped to Ei Pa«o in the Republic of Old Mexico. * Thither Van Trees followed them, and in due time effected their capture, bringing them to the Denver prison for Eofe keeping. On their arrival there, Mr. B. C. Yates was telegraphed as the agent of the State ol Wisconsin, that his men were ready for delivery, neatly bound In calf and embellished with hand-cuffs and shackles. He came, ho saw. and carried them off by permission ofShctlfl Cozens, baton his arrival in Chicago, proclaimed himself the hero of the exciting aud perilous chase. Our modest Sheriff desires no praico for bis part In this brilliant affair* but he thinks it a little unjust to give Yates aii (bo credit when be (Cozens) did all the work, paid all expenses, and risked nia life besides. That is precisely our opinion.” t £ Eoaud or Public Worms.—The "following awards for building tbe new Van Daren street bridge, and for filling, grading and planking three alleys In tbe city, were m»de yesterday at the office of tbe Board of Public Work: i To Fox & Howard, of Chicago, for new bridge over South Branchat Van Bnrea street, with now abutments and centre pier with approaches. Con sideration, 5W,410, exclusive ol centre pier. For “ I*l “ rEUIODICALS: Yankee Doodle In Spain. centre nkrand approach. W.6M. Bridge to be ready for nse May 15ih, 113C7. • To De OoJtc& MccieHand. of Chicago, foe and platting lie al'ey running Mat and west through block one, Wolcott's, aaS ? . e ’a Addition. Length of alley 330 if®**. Consideration, $2.40 per lineal foot. To be finished April 15th. To tame, filling, grading and plankin'? alley ninnlnsj east and west through block four, Kinae a Addition, Length ofalleySOO feet. Con sideration, $2.00 per lineal foot. To be finished May Ist. To same, filling, grading, and planking allcr rpwangeaat and west, Uuoitgn bloexs 21 and CO T. tab-division, section 37. Length, 115 feet. Consideration, J2.SO per lineal foot. To be finish ed April Ist. THE CHRISTIAN BINISTEB Sermon In Trinity* oiiurch by Rev Dr. Keeler. Dev. B. J. Keeler, D. D., of Trinity Church, ■Washington, D, C., preached on Sunday at Trinity Church In this dty,la ihe presence of a very large audience; havinc received a call to fill tho rector ship made vacant by the departure of Rev. Dr. Cummins. The service was very Impressively read by Rev. Dr. Kelly, the venerable assistant rector. Ibe sermon in the rooming was an Interesting exposition of 2d Timothy, 11., 15: “Study to show thyself approved unto God, a workman thatneedelh not to be ashamed, rlehtiv divining ihe word of truth.” The speaker sold that he should on the present occasion consider the requirements of the Chris tian minister. Tbc mmisicrmnsl first be a work man. His office is no sinecure. His duty, primarily, is to proclaim the unsearchable riches of Christ. His calling is to set forth betore men Christ, and hi in crucified, the only hope ofa dying world, and this is enough to task the powers of on angel. His work Is endless. The Scriptures, the guide of man’s life, are to be prayerfully studied ; his mind most ever be on the aiert to gather material to lay at tho foot of the cross. There is a groat work in the Church. The poor are to be visited, the feeble comtorted, and the man of God ft to "o forth as an example to thcfiock over which God has made him an overseer. Ho sometimes meets discouragement, but he roust not taker, but bear the burden and heat of the day till the Master calls. Goa demands the best service of a mas’s best powers. There are many errors of belief and unbelief to re detected, and the world to be reconciled to God. Infidelity, with legion beads, is to be met and conquered, tbat God may bo trac, though every man a liar. Who, he asked, is sufficient for these things ? The minister must rightly divide the word of truth. In this be must observe both the fitness of things and the proportion of things, the babes, the lambs of tbc flock, must be fed; the strong must be strengthened; in tbc face of the careless and hardened must be flashed the troths ol the world of the damned. The minister must some times preach things tbat make his heart stand still, if the world were to throw off the doctrine of the accountability of men It would become a pandemonium. He must also observe tho proportion of things. He must not give undue prominence to certain doctrines. The religion of tbs Bible is like a beautiful arch of which Christ is the keystone nod security. One works exclusively on the doctrine of grace, and his people lonrct good works. Another preaches too much of works, and his people become fair upon tbc outside but un wholesome within. The word of God is said to bo a savor of life unto life and of death unto deatn, and tho man ol God must rightly divide it. Thus be shall stand a workman approved of God, wao Is on iatallible censor, on unerring judge. St. Paul tells us inai we have a building of God, a Louse not made with hands. Should we not love to stand at last under the magnificent dome I And Uiey who have done wbst they could will time stand approved ot God. The woman who cost her mite into the treasury, Simon tie dusky Cyrcnlm who bore the cross of Christ, the thlel on the cross—all will attain this crown and »eward. Paul, Peter, the apostles, the noble army of martyrs, the conic?sera, the saints of all ages, Howard, Henry Maityn-theso and many more—the great army of God's workmen who wrought in the harden and heat of the day, shall stand at last approved by Him. God help us, said the speaker, so to do this onr work that preacher and people may at last stand together workmen approved by Him, needing not to be ashamed. A Letter from the West Side Gas Com- pany. To the Editor of the Chicago Tribune: Havlrg confidence in you as public joarnalUts. and luclmg mat yonr interest in all public mat tenrare not local but general in their character. I hike this opportunity to state, in behalf of tho People’s Gas Light and Coke company, that they have in no act of theirs placed tho least obstacle in the way of the city of Chicago procuring a char ter, at the lata ecsaionoftbe Legislature, for the purpose of enabling the city to manufacture and supply its citizens with gas; but on the contrary, this company came to the conclusion, offer hiv ing examined the charter drawn by Mr. Lamed and recommended by the Council, lo yield Quietly lo the wishes of the people. Having never robbed tbe people, we did not. nor do onr company now. believe the people will rob them. Wc never felt desirous that the city should purchase onr works, and thereby manufacture Us own gas, bat, on the contrary called upon Mr. Lamed at the lime he was drawing the bill, for the purpose ol con vincing him that it was poor policy on the part of the city to undertake the task of manufacturing its gas. Hot in this I failed to accomplish my purpose. Mr. Lar ned e only reply to my objections was, “Let the citizens of Chicago thoroughly Investigate the subjrct, and if, alter a careful examination of tbe whole matter, a majority of the legal voters de cide to establish gas works according to tho pro visions named in tbe bill. I think It would bo no particular damage lo the gas companies, but would result In a very great saving to the city.” Many of ourbest citizens called upon ns to ascer tain onr wishes Is relation lo the city taking tho gas manufactory under Its own exclusive control. Onr reply was Invariably the same both In pri vate and In public—that It the city wanted to man ufacture its own gas wc should not oppose it, nor should we lay a single obstacle In its way. Wo have kept our promise, both here and at Spring field. No one, knowing tho circumstances, will deny the lact that we have saved me city a large sum of money by building a new gas works at the time ours were erected. Wc have also made large extensions from year to year for the accom modation of those building up remote districts. We have extended onr main pipes, in most cases, where the Council has dt-eircd the directs to be lit up, getting no private comsamptlon, ai d tbe only return for tho onilav Is derived from the street lamp*. 1 am fatly satisfied had the city owned and ran the gas works of tbe West Division of Chicago, it would not have made the extensions which have been made yearly for the last five years, for the accommodation of its citi zens, without resorting to direct taxation upon the people. Tbe amount of revenue derived from the mann&cnrc of gas wonld not have met the amount rcqulicd for the extensions which wc have been obliged to make owing to the nume rous petitions coming from citizens who felt they conld not be deprived of gas light. Or workfare well bnllt, and are as economical ly managed as any works in this or any other country. We do not snCTcr from leakage and con densation, and a small yield of gas from each and every pound cf coal caroonlzed, which Is too apt lobe the case utmost gas works In this country; bnt wc do suffer for the want of consumers upon long lines of pipe put down under circumstances above referred to. Much more ought to be said : upon this subject, but 1 fear 1 am Intrading upon > your space and patience. A. M. Billisos, President West Side Gas Company. Union Slock Tarda Bllaslon. ~ At a meeting of those directly connected with (he becond Baptist Church Mission. bold in the basement of the new church at the Union Stock Yards, on Sabbath afternoon, . March 3d, the following preamble and resolutions were adopted: Wueueas. Messrs. Tncker & Baldwin, proprie tors of tbo llongh House, have gratuitously given the nee of a room in their hotel in which to hold Sabbath Schools and public worship, furnishing seats and light, heating the room when ncededl and causing many other things to he done for the pleasure and accommodation of those laboring in this Mission since the mouth of July last: there fore. Jiesolced, That wo hereby respectfully tender onr sincere thanks to Messrs. Tucker & Baldwin, and to the ladies and gendcraen In their employ, for their -encrons hospitality and kindness to all connected with this Mission. Jtesoived, That in oar prayers and labora in the future wo will endeavor locommend them lo Him whocald: “Inasmuch as yo have done it unto one of the least of these jny brethren, yc have done it onto mo.” The Fast oC Lent, The following was read on Sunday last In all the Catholic Churches ottbU diocese: The following arc the regulations for the en suing Lent: let. All the days in Lent are days offset and abstinence: Sundays only excepted. 2d. By dispensations, the use of flesh meat Is allowed once a day, at the principal meal, on the following days: Monday, Tuesday. Tnureaayand Saturday, with the exception of the Saturday in £mi>cr week, and also in Holy Week. 2d. The use of fish and flesh meat at the same mcaMs prohibited. -4th. Those who have not attained their twenty first year, or whom labor or luflrmity will not per mit to fast, arc not bound by those regulations. sth. In all cases of doubt, the Spiritual Di rector Is to be consulted. t Jakes, Bishop of Chicago. Diecuauoed. —The continued cose of Samuel Coleman, charged with tho larceny of a watch, money and other ai tides from the apartments of James Moore, at No. 401 Wabaeb avenue, was brought up again at the Police Court, yesterday afternoon. Tnc strongest evidence adduced was that of Moore, who had no prejudice -against Bam “except his taking things." He intimated that chicken* should roost high when Sam was la their vicinity. He believed that Coleman’s char acter was good with that exception. Coleman was discharged. ’INANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL. MONETAEY. Monday Evening. March 4. Tho following Is on exhibit of the business of the Sab-Trcoaory In this city for tbe week end ing March 2: Customs Internal Revenue, Miscellaneous.... Total. PISPPnsSMEKTS. •5 20,915.10 8,1JU.70 213,071.01 1,831.93 Special warrants... DUbnrrlnc ofllcers. Cnncccj Intcrcet. Miscellaneous Currency. Total 1487.5507 lust week. (316,803.43 There are so new features In financial allairs. The Money market is comfortably easy for the “right sort” of discounts,which experience no diffi culty In obtaining accommodation. There is no change in the rates of discount, either at hanks or In the open market. Exchange was steady and firm, with sales be tween hanks at par®23 cents premium—mostly the upper figure. The counter rates were un changed-par baying and 1-10 premium selling. Flour was more active. Wheat advanced 3H(&4c on No. 2 Spring. Corn wasactivo and Stme higher. Oats were quiet. Bye more active. Barley in good demand and firm. Whiskey dull and * neglected. Moss Fork advanced 12J4©25c. Lard was quiet and scarcely so firm. Bulk Meats were firm. Dressed Hogs quiet and unchanged. Seeds were steady. Gold was a shade easier. The market opened at 13854, declined to 133& and closed at 183;$. Tbc following quotations were received by Boyd Bros., gold brokers: 10:80 a. m 13Sj£ 11:45 a.m 133)4 10:45 a. m tSS-tf 12:00 m 133)4 11:00 a. a 133)4 2:o(Jp.m 133)4 11:13 a. zn ISSJi 3:00 p.m 135)4 U:3oa.m 133? j 2:30p.m 133)s Here the market was quiet, at 137i£®183 buying and selling at New York quotations. Silver was nominal at 180&133. Governments wore, with few exceptions, com paratively steady. Sixes of ’Bl declined 14, and on Five-Twenties of’o2 we noto a depreciation of Tbebalnncoortbclietwasnncbangcd. The following shows the closing prices of to-day, compared with the three previous days: a 5 3 a If r g Sixes of’Sl 11054 BOH lfo}j 110 Five-Twenties, ’C2 11l 111 110 ft 110»4 Five-Twenties, ’64 107* 107« 107 X 10754 Five-Twenties,’63. 103J4 103*, 108«4 10SJ4 Ten-Forties 101% OS* 03 03 Eevcn-Tblrtics, August..lOSjj 105 S 10354 103J4 Seven-Thirties, June... 10554 lUSJ4 103;$ Soven-Thirilcs. July 10354 10354 10554 105»4 New Five-Twenties 100 « 10654 10054 ISC S4 *Bs-Coupon, Hero the market was Arm, with a gcncl demand. \Ye quote : oorensxzsr Bzcxmnaa— omoAoo jcansrt. Baying. Selling. D. 8. SJMB, of ISCI 109* 110 U. 8. 5-SVe, 18G2 110* 110* U. 8. 5-2(ft, IBM ~lo7* 107? i n. s. c-ara. isos .ios* - kb* U.’S.tWJOs, ’Kand’W (new)...loo* 100*®107 U. 8.5-20’s, ssmll 30C®109* D. S. 10-40's, large S7* 1)3 U. S. JO-10’f, small 96* .... U. S. 7-30 V, Ist Series 103* 100 17. S.T-SO’s. 2d Series 105* 105* U, 8. 7-80’s, 3d Series 103* 105* U.8.7-J»‘s, bmall..- lU5*®lO5X Compounds, June, 3864 V.... ..117 ... Jnly, ISCf..- .110* “ Aug., * •• OcC 16C-1... 115 “ Dec., 150!.,. 114 “ JJay, 1605 ........ 112 “ Aug., 1805 ......111* “ Kepi., 38CS HO* *• Oct.. 1805 ..*.’.....110* The Second National Dank quotes the* Public Ponds as follows: Coups *81..109*© .... 7-30, (sieall)los*®lo3* 5-2 u coup., JnnecoTnpM 18W..117 (iuEe)....uoKe -••• •joiy “ ;; -'jijK B-zu coop., Aug. “ * ..no (email)...lo9*© —. Oct. M “ --H5 10-40 coup., Dec. “ u ..111 ■■ 9: «® »w “ ] ® s ->!W 10-40 conn.. Aug. “ ..110 (email)... DC @ .... I Sept, “ “-109* hcwcert ©....0ct. w “..100 7-00, (iarge).los*®lo3« I ■Local Stocks are quiet but firm. Wc co. itmue to quote: Chicago City 7s Cook County 7s Chamber of Commerce. The Hew York Jovrval of Commerce says; The rumors of trouble in the slock market at in part true, but wo do not look for any heav. T failures. One or more of those whose large profits have heretofore been increased by cor nering others, have bad to submit to the pres sure themselves, but It will probably go nofur lucr than to relieve them of a little suporfloua cash. The eight would bo amusing, if a part of the exhibition did not present poor human nature in 11* worse light. It isaebamc for men of lesser Intellects and more limited means ana opportu nities to hang on the skirts of a great operator, bask in the light of his countenance, and share In his gains, only to turn against him the moment he misses a step, and try to convert Uls alumblo into a fall from which be cannot rise. Fair weather friends in social life are miserable speci mens of manhood; but for the members of a stock clique, whose whole living has come from the hands of its chief, to jump unon him If bis feel taller, in tho hope. If they assist In the over throw, that they snail share the spoils*of the crash they might prevent. Is 100 contemptible to be justly characterized in any words at our corn puno. Wc arc not afraid of being misunderstood in this, for we have been unsparing In our d enun ciations of this method of stock gambling. If the business were even worse than It Is, our view of this sort of treachery would remain the same. ’ It. Is not accessary to sympathize with roguery In order to detest the fellow wno betrays Bis com* fades for the gain it may bring him. The Boston Advtriittr remarks: The money market today remains In about the same condition aa before reported, with little change in the demand, (apply or rates of Interest,. Borrower* of conreo moat with somewhat differ ent experience®, and while some fortunate Indi viduals with undoubted credit find money easily accessible at the minimum rates, oihcre obtain it only with great difficulty, oven by offering high rates, 'ibo supply of loanable funds, too, seems to be somewhat unevenly distributed, the regular customers of *ome of the banks exhausting all their available resources, while others are compar atively easy. Cull loans to-day are quick at 0 per cent on Ihe beat collaterals, and a large line of good commercial paper la offered at 8 percent. Some very choice notes pass at low rates, while,, on the other hand, there Is considerable good pa per obtainable at B>i©9 per cent and upwards. —The Cincinnati Gazette observes: There is only a moderate demand for money, and most ol the bankers arc able to supply the wants ol their customers. The general tendency is toward greater case. Kates range from nine to twelve per ccnt fnr good paper, with a largo pro portion of the business at ten per cent. Exchange was more abundant, and heavy at par buying and 75©1-iu prem. belling. —The Philadelphia Ledger says: The money market is characterized by the game eaacjthat has ruled fora fortnight put. Borrowers find no difficulty In obtaining tempo rary li.aua on acceptablciriock collaterals ntC@7 per cent, and noon Government eccnritics at G@o Sercent. First-class commercial paper at short ateis taken at 7 per-cent per aennm discount, but tnero is not much currency .‘for names offered at a higher talc. —The Commissioner of Savings Banks in Mas sachusetts has mude the following statement for the years mentioned * No. of No. of Ara'tof Am’t to sach Year. Banks. Dopo-’r?. Drpoalta. Bepoallor. 1820 53 54,7?» $ 1,371,578 «148 IB4G ,13 G 2,510 30.f180.n3 1«U IKG SI 2C5.1M 80,tft3,'117 361 31-013 102 310.333 07,733,361 213 The number of depositor:', amount of deposits, of public funds, loans, Ac., were: 1550. 2803, Number of depositors 818,853 231,483 Amount of deposits $07,733,201 $59,930,483 Public funds £5,113,702 23,0*^,713 Loanson publlcfuads.... 812,018 837,517 Bank stock Ixians on bank stood . „ 383,186 200,499 Deposits in banka bearing Interest 1,551.50 702,925 Railroad bonds 437,573 Loans on railroad, stock... 310,130 138,770 Invested In real estate 477,099 418,130 Loans on mortg'igc of real , <*tate 10.115.690 15.534,505 Loans to counties and town C,OGU,no 5,01G,538 Loans on personal security 8,037.652 0,031,353 Cash on baud 1,333,033 050,353 Average rate-of ordinary dividends for 1800. Annual expenses of Insti tutions 219,257 203,316 New York Si Closing prices for cash, Joseph M. Lyons * Co.. lire lUDd. 2d ltd N. Y. Central...nnv its* Eric (com) 55, M'( il.S.(eoai) 72jf 73 C. & Pitts 8l 801. Itock Mand I'd - 9>S C.& N. W atf 31 }< I>o.. preferred... &IV 61V I*., St. W. & C.. 93K 9J« Quicksilver 36 S6jJ W. U. Tel -13 42 C.& A. (c0rn.)...105 ICfIV il.&guincy i3o ~ Mich. CeLtral...lo7 107 'A Hudson R1vcr.,.133 UG 111. Central 116 115 Y I’hUs. & Read...lolV 101J* C. & Toledo U7h 117 k Tol. * Wabaib,. 37 57 Market—lst Board steady COMMEBCIAI. Mosxjat Emtcro, March 4. The followlngtibJos show (be receipts nod ship* menta of Produce during the past forty-eight hours; RECEIPTS PAST POUTT-EIGUT ItOCIW. ISC7. ISTC. . 2,355 3,421 . 8.413 8,005 . 15,075 11,010 . 1,716 2,977 . f*S3 809 . 572 y;o .100.231 C'J.ICO . 8,310 83,199 . 25,1109 47.000 . 2,590 5,209 . 3,669 17,650 . CT9 SS7 . 1,837 BG7 501 615 ,119,535 33,751 . 110 406 . 39,080 2,130 163 97 91 70 Flour brla Wheat, centals..., Corn, centals Oats, centals Kyc, centals Barley.cußlals.... Grass Seed, Tbs ... Cared Meat, lbs... Port, bns hard, Tbs Tallow, The Rutter, Tbs Dressed Uogs/No. Live ilogs, ii 0.... Cattle, No Hides, D>b njybwlces, brig... Wool, Tbs Lumber, m Shingles, tn Lath, m BOIF3IENTB PA6XPOBTr-EIOnT HOCUS. , . 1557. 1805. Floor, brl? fi.827 * 3.153 Wheat, centals 8,223 c 483 Corn, centals 1339 , 657 Oats, centals 1,811 1,869 Ijyc, centals.. ,50 1.259 Barley, ceutala 218 209 Grass Seed, D>a CG.SG2 5.032 Broom Cora, lbs .... 500 Cured Mcat, lbs 075,037 235,230 g ec , r i *rla 120 213 Pork,brls COS ■ 2,005 JUard, lbs 111,062 • • 03,200 Tallow, Tbs 10,018 03.050 Bntter, lbs 1.705 Dressed Hogs, No 1/.74 80 Lireillogs, No 8,179 .1.133 Cattle,No 7b2 1,401 Hides, lbs 109,693 125 Hlghwincs, brls 061 157 Wool, lbs 0,100 3,124 Lumber, m 811 531 Shingles, m 534 490 Lalh.m 13 108 Salt, brls 207 69 The attendance on ’Change to-day was good,and the general produce markets were more active at a higher range of prices. There was considerable talk on the Board,aboat an Investigating Commit tee having been appointed to probe the actions and movements of the committee sent a short time ago by the Board to Springfield to nrge the pas sage of Eastman's bill for the regulation of the warehouses. Charges of bribery, etc., are urged against some of the members of the committee, and It is also stated that they sold out “body and boots,” to the warehouse clique. Some of the members of the committee called for the appoint ment of an Investigating Committee so that (he innocent maybe declared guiltless, and the guilty ones. If there he any, held up to public scqrn. Ihcrc was considerable Inquiry for Mesa Pork, and the market advanced 124©25c, hat buyers held aloof at the Improvement, and the volume of business was consequently matciially restricted. We note sales of 810 brls at $19.25@19.50, cash; $20.00 deliverable at (be opening of navigation, and $19.50, buyer March. At the close there were no sellers of choice brands for less (ban $19.50, though some lots could be bad for $19.25. The demand lor Prime Mess Pork was more active, and the market wa?|flnn with soles of some COO brls in lots at $17.50. Sweet Pickled Hams were quiet ;bat firmly held at 12@i24c. A lot of 100 tes sold at llHc at Milwaukee. The demand for Bulk Meats was less active, but the market was firm with soles of 75,000 lbs Bough Sides at 0.4 c loose. It la un derstood that several large lots changed hands, but the particulars were cot made public. A retail lot of Bumps sold at $15.25. Lard was scarcely so firm, and there was less inquiry. About 500 tes, in lota changed bands at 124 c for Kettle, ll?j®l2c for Steam, and 114 c for No. 1. The lot of 60 lea No. 1 Lard quoted in our report elsewhere, was re ported at H4c by the buyer, who, a few moments afterwards, acknowledged to a third party that he had paid a higher figure for the article Id . ques tion. Subsequently the seller informed ns

that the advanced figure, and not tho reported one was the correct prico. We understand that (hero Is a provision in the laws of the Board of Trade prohibiting the giving of spurious quota tions ttf the press, under penalty of expulsion. The gentleman referred to ought to be aware of this fact, as we believe be was formerly one of the oUlcers of the Board. .$ 7,095.80 4,635.10 102,635.43 .*1M,4M.45 .♦213,712.90 .*330,401.37 2u7,095.&l . Dressed Hogs wore quictand steady with sales at 15.00@f8.50. There was no demand for Whiskey and tbo mar ket may hequoteddnll and nominal at 25@25}4c for bonded and f 2.20 for freo. ij The Floor market exhibited more activity—the demand bcinc mostly for Spring Extras—bat there was no chance in valoce. We note sales of 2,55 b’rls at f11.62!4 for lied Winters ; 59.45@11.25 for Spring Extras; ff1.50@7,75 for Spring Sopers and SC.B7JSGO.G3 for Rye. There was a good speculative demand for Regular No. 2 Spring Wheat, and the market advanced B*4 ®4c. No. 1 Spring was quiet and unchanged, Che sales foot np 70,000 bn at f 2.27 for N0.11nR.1.; |2.21 for do Regular; $2.02 for No. 2in A. D- & Co. ;,fl,B9ji for do Regular, and $1.71 lor Rejected—closing Arm at $1,91>4©1.92 for Regular No. 2. EiThcrc was an active speculative demand for Com, and the market advanced 2@2Hc on Ifo 1, and fully 1c on Rejected. It is said thatthedlquc which took hold of tbe market a few days liuce, are now engaged la working a ‘•corner.” If this he the cace it will have to he well managed to bo a success, which was not, according to general rumor, the case with the one gotten up ii the Milwaukee interest. Tbe soles aggregate'lfl,ooo ha at 7SH©79i>{c for No. 1, and C9@soc loj Be* Jcctcd in store—closing firm at outaldj pricci. Oats were quiet and unchanged, with sabs at 41®42c per bushel, and tl.SS@l.Boft per cmla! for No. 2, closing at 41@4!J<c for winter receipts. Bye was in good demand and Arm with blera l soles al 03*y®C9j far No. 1 ; (ho upper figures for fresh receipts. The demand for Barley was more active and the market was firmer. Wc note sal?a nl $1.(5 for No. 1; 630.70 c for No. 2, according t<7 location; 43J4c forEejected.-and 75@51.0G for sample lots. Seeds were steady,with sales at faMfor Clover; *B,OO for Flax, and for Timothy, There was nothing doing In Tallow, and the market is nominally unchanged. The following telegrams were read on’Change to-day: Nett Tone, Hsrch 4. Ift wi oQ rr? w i : 7 adc ! hca JTi choice Ann, at *9.43® 10.00. Wheat Inactive, heavy, 62.17@1i.25. Corn quiet, firm, f 1.07 in store. Gala heavy, COSOIc. qnlcr, steady, at *21.43. Lardnomlral, Ho K* scarce, firm, *9,73®10.09. Whiskey heavy. Gold, 13S*. LXTEU. Common Floor iaccary.- Choice Soring Wheat firmer. Com better, firmer, *1.03. Oats more ac tive. Peril better,\-1.50. Lard firmer, 13®l3*c. The leading Grain maikcts at the afleraoon board were moderately active, closing at sl.9] for 1 Spring Wheat. Ho. 1 Com was steady, wi'h sales at 79*079*, closing firm at the Inside fig ure. Provisions were dull, with sale? limited to 120 brls Prime Mess at $lB.lO. The Cattle market was inactive and entirely nominal at previous rates. The fresh receipts to day number 38 bead ouly. Prices range at SLOO® 7.Tsfor common to prime grades. Live Dogs were In demand and firm at *6.ls®' 7.25 for common to prime Hogs, which is about the closing range of last week. The receipts to day were 454 head, and the entered sa'es 900 head, taken on shipping account, at the above range of prices. Buying. 5 elling. .. 99 .100 .. 95* P7* .. 95095 %! I £«?J p . b,a .F rovlalon . Maraet-Marcli 1. w.Tu^S« r^ tcont l nn< ? out prices are well maintained ; email sales are making at 121,50332.00 £r b /if°f ne T mess pork; mi7c U » for plain and JMscy basged bacon hams; l.v#l3*c for pickled do r« > am * l n Philadelphia—March 1. . ,a . , i l f ?* r dtnmau at thclatcdeelmetabout U the lat ter vaiefor prime new. Timothy la uarbanccil- 5M Stl MJ * la * K * “^SrrivS ip unotsol Boots and Shoos from Boston. The - tolpmenu of coots sad shoos from Boston for the week ™ c , br ?? ry * ‘‘ s s b * ‘fended 4.063 cases to itw Y‘ wt, 4,000 to St. Louis; 2,473 to Chicago: 1.700 todncl noatl; 301 to 473 to It dlanopohs; 3to to Cleveland, and 31 to Phil adelphia. Fhiln sleiphla Ffotir market—March 1, Therels. change to notice In price or de mand. Ah oat I,ooobrls told in lots to the retailers and bakers, at prices ranging from #900®3.73 ncr brl icr.saperfln e;S9.OC®I(XSO lor fxtra; slo.m®l2jofor low gradean « mney Northwest family; an 50ctu 50 for Pennsylv. talk and Onto family; and aUA0c.417.00 pcrhrlforfan er brands, according to aoaliir live near Is eellln, tin a email way at f7.00®i.3S ner brl suObrlsoi Drai.'dywlns corn meal sold on terms kept private. _ * CHICAGO LIVE STOCK MARKET, Office op Tim Daily TsmcYE. } JIOSUAT iiVEXI.VU, AUrchl. f BEEF CATTLE—-There was scarcely any moremcnt in tfcls department tf trade, anti the market is wholly nominal at the cloel eb rater of :*»t went. There were on Bale— lncluding Ui» 38 Lead recclyed to-day—some 50C head, and the only transactions were a few small lota to till out car-loads. cLowao nuexa.. Extra Beexe»— Fine, to 7; Will furm*d-4 to s years old Steers, ano averaging JUOna and upwards .. tunings Brime Beerex— Good, wc-U tatted, finely . formed Steers, averacinz trout l joo to 1,1(0 o*, Ht................ ........ t; Fair GriKii’.i— KalrSleermu fair fleah. nv tracing IX^:o*l..*oo jbg. .a .. Medium (.'!>»•—Medium Sieern and good Cows, fit for city slaughter and averaging no, at 4.50(35.50 Sloct Onttlx— Common Cattle In d-ccnr •. Uteh. averaging 80431,00 C 8%, at 4.0001.73 Inferior— LlsM and thin Caws and Steen, ruDeh and coarse, averaging 730@533 its. 3.3531.00 HOGS—There was a fair i wjuiry to-day on snipping account,, and the pens were pretty well cleared, at substantially thn closing ratos of Saturday. The en tered soles foot up about»»bead, at (6.1557.90 tor common to good Hogs. Tne market closcs-ltrm. Sales Includelhctollowingdrovty-: HOG SALES TO-DAT. 87 157 46,15 W 178 43 148 6AO 45 236 t 6.63 M 311 6.70 56 g.W 6 75 47 .730 0.73 07 .373 6.73 31 310 c.BO 116 31C 0.90 CHICAGO DAUf ITIAIIKET. Zll sales of Groin reported in this market reuor irnmaileon tM basin of winter He) storage) units: oVuncue expressed. iIosDAT Evesiso, March 4. 15C7. FREIGHTS—Kaujioxd Frononr*—Arol Jc lower on Fourth Ctaas. The following is the tariff of the Eistem Beads: :td 4ih Dra’d Bate* from CMcaco to— cUta.claaa. Flour, lioz*. Dnllalo, .N.V S Wj< SIX 85 73 Toronto. C. W 62>f 37 73 73 Montreal, C. £ 1.25 70 143 IJ3 Allmay, S.Y |.|o 67V 1.60 i.is Kewlcre 1.15 70 i.to I.ls Boston rfj Alo&cy 1.9. 75 1.30 I^*3 Bostonr/ff GranrtTnmlc.... 1,23 73 1.30 1.33 I’ortlaml n n yrarvl Track. IJO 1.33 Vhlladdpl.ld 1.(5 £□ 1.30 1.C3 J-.lllmore 1.03 os UO i.c3 idttelmrgb £3 40 80 63 Unvelasd, Ohio 45 27V 55 47 J'ir(.TsoaTtß«\ Ind 15 3 70 Caictcnatl. Ohio 43 50 CO 42 7LoUß—Received, 2.535 brls; shipped, C. 537 hrU. Time w*» a falraemandforStrlns Extras,and hold unsteadily obtained fcararday's once*. Winter Extras ■ and Spi Ids Supers were dull,but price* were nrmlr I maktalotil. gales were as tallows: Red Winters— i 75 brh“Wlscotifln” at sl!.C3,k ; Srti.vo Erro-ca—ICO brls ‘•Dslers Adrunco''at (11.3: KObrlsnol Darned at $11.15; SCO brls do at $ 11. OD; 130 brls do at SIP.S7V; 50 brls “Garnett's Excelsior” at $10.73; 200 brls not ns?r» flat $10.75; 100 brls do at #10.65; UK) brls, da at i (10.C2V; 250 brls do at $10.50; 2t>o brU do at $10.00: 100 btls do at so.ts ; Unsound—lso fcris not named at gojo; spkiso tti'iißi-—liM bris not named at $7.75; so brl« do ntfC 50. Unsound—2ol brU notcamod at 57.73; 157 bris do at JC.CIt; lin Ftoctk—loo brls “Kockt/m" at (C.fQ; 3. brls at $6.30 - v 3O brls at $6.13; 25 brls at #6.37k; i CoknMeai.—stPDscoar**atsW.W. I WHEAT—Hcceived, 6.115 cental*; shlppal, 8,227 ccnttls. Market advanced UUfttc on No. i Surlnir. < bate* were: 100 ba No. 1 (It-1.) at ($.27; SJOoudo (regular) at (2.21; ltd bu No. 3 (A. I>. &c >.)at $2.02; u,wo bn (rtenar) at sl.wv: 12.'«) bu doat *1.03; SI.KXii.Q do at $1.91; 20.000 bu doat (UP; 803 bu do at SlfO.Yt IWbn ((ejected (A. D. & Co.) atsl.73—clpsios : Tviih bujers ol N 0.2 Sprits In regular bouses atsi.'jlK, aid scilirs at tun. n 203,316 219,257 took Market* March 1,15C7, received by akers: _ u „ „ Ist Bd-2d Bd. TJ. fc. C p ccal bonds, 1881... XlO U. b. 6 B ct 5-20 coop.. 166?.....H0X 110 V U. S. 6 X ct 3-20 coup-ISCI 107 K mv U. H. C P_ ct 5-20 coup., 1*65 1083 i 103# U. 8.5 p ct 5 20 conp.,new, , 63.lotv IWY D. S. 5 p cent * BMC “i 93 lrcas.,7 3-10.Ut sirlus .USV 155 V U. S. 7 3-10, 2,1 scries IC5;,' 103 V C. 8. 7 3-10, 3d series l«x icax I Am. Gold 138X038* ; 2d Board weak. l.'OltN— R-cmed 13,675 centals; shipped :.8M ecu-, tils. Market advanced SQZHc cn Na. J. Rejected was 141 Vc better. tales wi re: 11,003 bn No. I at 79Vc: li.nCiObudTat79Jfc; 20.000 bu dant79J<c:46.Coobiulo jIT-Je; 15.M0bu uo at 7s*c; sLCOo bndoat TdVc; 1 an bu 11 Jetted nl OOc; 4.0C0 ba do at WVc; 2,003 bn do at 59><c;C.lCObn Coat 13c: 1,36 C bo at bSc—doMeenm at 7)kc for No. lin twre. OATS— Received, 1,716 centals; sblpned. I£2l cen tals. Market quiet aid nnchatced. bales were: iOJ buNo. 3al «Vc; 1,30. fcndont 41*c (lte*b): 6CO ba dj atlltfc; I.BiO bu do at 4lc rwinter); COJ centals at ll.So.tf; COO do at 11.33: COO bu Rejected at 40c—closing at 11(441 for winter receipts ot No. 2. ItYE—Received, s&cental*: shipped* 138 centals. Market Ann. Sa'ciwero: itCObn No. latWsc: 400 bn do at Wc; 4CO bu do at OStfctlCO bn do at »Sc (fretb); bOO bu do at vi tfc; 2.100 bu do at yjtfc (winter); I.SQu centals at {1.71*7. llAKl^KY—Received, ST? centals; shipped, as centals. Market more active. Sales were: xM bn No. 1 at *1,03; 2.000 bn No. 3 at TCct 1.400 bu do at COc: 1300 bu do at Cln SOO bn do at 85c; 800 bu do at Gtc; G,iJO bu do at 63c; Itubn Rejected aMOtfc; 81 batp, by sample, atfl.OC; Bf«ba do at 65c; 4CO bo do at 75c. A t-COUOlj—.Nominal at (C25<*1.40. II It AX— Sales were: 10 tonx, tabaka, at (30.00. 111;*! TEU—Received. 9.CCI as; ehtppcd, 1.7» lbs. The market rentalca ucchacp<o both in tone and price. There is a steady fair demand lor prime to choice qnal* Itlcf. and for sneb prices are well unstained and drm at quotations. '.Vo repeat onr list as follows: Choice Dairy 2i (&27 c GoodXnb ‘<2o oco3 c Common FXrkln 10 «13 c Prime rlrltln, UAC4UIMJ—There Is alttilomoro nctlvliymthls dcpaztmoit of trade and the general feeling U firmer. "We quote: National A, 2 bn, seamless lines f 39.00 Union A, 3 bn, do 39.00 llllootJt a, 2 bu, do SA.OO Corn Kxcliamrc 33.00 Stark A, cotton Beamless 69.00 Lewiston A, do 65.00 Acdroacoyglo, do 60.00 American. do 60.00 Hearer Mills, do 60.00 Pittsfield S, do ci .00 I'cnn Mills, do C 3.00 Fort Tilt, do CS M Sligo. do 60.00 Saco, linen anilcotton s?jn lUdgewood, linen and cotton s&oo Springfield m.oo Gunnies 26.00 Burlaps, 4 bn, No. 1 27.00323.00 Empire City. 40.00 CHEESE—Dealers report a Ulr and *teadtly-in creasing demand, and are generally realizing at mil rates. We make no change In oar quotations, as tol lows: New fork Factory (senalnc).. ....19 @2O c Factory (Illinois) is @l9 c Hamburg 17 @l3 c ■Western states 13 csis c ■Western Reserve is @l7 c “ Young America” @3O c CO A I.—Trade was a little slack to-day, and Scran* ton, MtUtoo and Lackawonawere $3.00 lower. Other descriptions were unchanged, as follows: Knre—Brookfield *ll.Co do Ormsby iLOO CLETsnasD—Briar HUI 11.00 do Mineral Itldge. . iCM do Willow Hank io.no do Tunnel Ippp— - 10.00 Chippewa- 10.00 Diowoonr *. 12.00 Lump Lehigh 13.00 Lackawann, prepared J 2.00 Bcraulou 12.00 muon ; 13.00 Illinois * 6JM® BJ)a do on track 5.50<« CJ3O Toncbloetieny 11.00 COFFEE—The market presents no now feature!, and prices arc precisely the same ns previously re* ported. We quote s Rio, common to fair 2SKA37 C Bio, Rood to prime » dSSHc Itlo, prime to choice. ISXfcZSxc COOPERATE—The market is Inactive aau prices rulo weak. Sale or 350 Floor Bands ntauc. I>RESS>EI> lUKSS—Received, 579; shipped, 1,6*1. Market were: 24 dividing on 300 os at., is “ “ 200 os at.. CO “ “ 200 Os at.. tsa M •* 200 o# at 71 “ ** 200 Cis at 8.CO0&3O 60 “ “ 200 ns at 8.0009X0 averaging... as at BXO EiaiH—Were In demand to-day and scarce, at 25® 28c. Tlie market Is very fluctuating. FUDITS AM) NDTSs—There is no material change to note in the market. Trade It tatr and prices to-day were well sustained all aroond.- We make no change in our quotations, as follows r Apples, ?»brl Lemons, Messina Oranges, p box Cranberries, f)brl SSIZD FBCTTS. Figs, dram Figs. cartoons Dates Can Peaches, V dor 2 D cans Apples, new. Peaches, halves and quarters. Peaches, pared Blackberries, new, ? & Ilaspbcrrles. new W & Cherries, pitted Klderbemes, V tt Raisin", layers Raisins, Valrccla., sardines. K boxes. Eoidlnes, x boxes. Almonds, bard-shelled. Almonds, sott-shellcd AJmondajuper-shcUcd Peanuts, Wilmington, F bn 26 o>s. Brazil Nuts IIHUU ... •• W . Filberts .... M ® 17 Frerch Walnuts, sew 21 & 22 Naples Walnuts 23 <3 21 - Pecans, small am! large _?3 @ cu Hickory Nuts, F bu. 3.00 0 8.50 Cbcsnuts. S> bn 6J30 Ct *.OO FlSH.—Tradels Improving and tbe market rales stead? at previous rates, which are as follows: Wliltefltli, No. 1, U Orl 88.73® 7.00 WliltCfWi,No.2, H Otl 6-500 6.75 Tront.No. I,Jfbrl 4JOa 4.0 Tronic No. 3, X brl 4.350 4JO Mackerel. No. 1, jfbrl, new ld.o3aio.SO Mackerl. No. 3, X brl M 0« 0.75 Mackerel, fa mil?, V H brl 9.£L« 9.25 Mackerel, extra mess, F H brl 14J0315.00 Mackerel, extra mess, ¥> kit 3JO@ 3.75 Mackerel, No. 1, kits new 2.50« 3.8 Mackerel, family, kits 2.15c* 2.35 Codttsli. 6ank, V 100 OS 7.00& . 50 Codilsh, George's Bonk 7JW| 8.00 Hake 113 Flerrlncs.dried, No.l. T» box 503 55 uerrlnire. sealed *OO 75 Labrndoi’Jleirloes, V brl 10.O0&10J0 Labrador Horrlncs. Jf br1...... 5J3f» 5.M Norwegian Herrings, K i V hrl OiISJX) Norwcclsn Hcrrlncs. M's Pbri QISJO GUBAbß—Mamt inactive ana nominal. We 92fQio c Ye110w.... B*o 9 c Brown .!!!!. 8 0 BMc ITIOHWISE^ - Received 110 brl!; shipped 651 brl*. Market doll and nominal at 25®“BJ<c fbr Bonded, ana f, an fnr tree. * jjyP)*—AreieUlngßt£o®6Sofcr Eastern and Ssq W i tA r V—ThQ 1 Market was citzick tCMiay, bat linn at oar Tbo stocks, ore moderate. We qaote; wholesale rntess. Timothy, roller aadbcaier pressed. Timothy, loose pressed... TlmoUir, toller and tester pressed 11l J305413X* Tiitotty*!®®* 6 PSSS 46 ? •; y/.oei%i»xo Mtrlc. toller and beater pwaedv. lua^iy&i prairie,loceeottwagon,/“imred......... «-»>a».oo HIDES*— Beeeircd. 119.535 as; shipped.lia.caj as. Tbed&inasd was less nctlte to4ar, noutbo filing was rather easier, though not QttoUbly lower. We repeat our llßlw follows; Greco Botchers Greco Sailed* triirunol OTccnCalf.....-* Dry Hint, trimmed 11 aiStfe Dry is rnied, trimmed. .lixvUxc Green SsJ .partcnrrt....... axuii) c IRON ASO STEK(r-BanntU was moderately active for a Monday* and ovine to the light condition ol the sucks prices are firm]/ nutslnsd. we continoo toqnots: Common 8ar....*..... 5X® svc Horse Shoe iron 7;*c Heavy Band . 6 @(Jic Hoop and Light Band. wall c Bound and Square 6X9 9^c Ora! 6X9 6xc Half Oral and Eaf Boaiil. •SjftS 6*c Sheet Iron, commas *3X9....c Extra Brands , '•3f9-...c Sheet Iron, galvanized 18 C 33 c Sheet Iron, charcoal* 16 9.V9—.C theetlron,Juniata, 56.. u£m!3- c NrrwarKnißods ngaiwc Plow Steel* German. ;..u <au c plow steel, east ~ n 01s c Spring and lire Steel, Ensllsh 12X913 c Tool cast Steel*ordinary sixes .........38 933 c Tool Cast Steel, American ®25 c HUstered Steel.. 20 ast c Basd»,Nos.9and 16 .....25 036 c itcrela. Am., Ist quality, V bdl ftlS c ttnssla, Aa, Ist qoamy, V sheet 0u c Russia, Am.. 3d (madly. Pshect 016 c l-DosßElC—There was afirtr Inqnlryaf the yards T'Mlay, and dealers were firm is their views-at the Jol lowing quotations: Lxwbze—First Clear, •!, IX, 1# and 2 Inch, V m.... &xond Clear. I, IX, IX and Slncn sa«x-i60.03 Third Clear. tccD 50*X»55.00 First and Second Clear Flooring, to* aether, roach, the gams as Second Clear wide SOJXy.ISkOO Common Floorltg. rough 33jK>:a 77.00 Matched and Dressed Common Flonrtmr. 40JD.ai£X0 Matched and Dressed 8 inch Common Flooring. 86/0935-^1 Fust and Second Clear siding, together.. 50.00.a33 O.V First Common Drcesed Motor klJOcaa 00 Wagon-Box Boaros, select, 15 Inch and ’ npwards 33.039 A btockßoards, 12 inches soooasroo B Slock Boards, 13 Inches 26 COittHitu Common Boards. Joins, Scantling, F-cc tng, and Small Timber. 12 to is leet 1 ,long ... 21.003.00 Joists and Scantling. 13, 20,21 and 31 i«t.-23.00a33. Joists and Scantling astd Sorcolcs—A or Star Shaved Shingles j"m A or Star sawed Shingles 5.009 sja Ho. 1 Sawed Shingles sisota 3.00 Lara—Per min yards By car-load by Northwestern Railroad, delivered Is any yard where cars can be switched, or any desot, a or Saw . ed Shingles, by car-load, on track 4.75 A or Star Shaved Shingles, by car-load. cn track. 3.750 LOO No. 1 Sawed Shingles, by car-load, on track —S car-load added when‘transferred, which charge follows the Shingles in freight bill. sbtsole tTANpaim. a ATSU, els* 010168 *—' FlT ®SWaictetabelwo inches in thick- Length—Sixteen inches. Bands—Twenty Inches. Courses—Twcntv-tlve. LEATIIEII—The demand Is only moderatelyac tive, but with no surplus stock on hand dealers are do man ding full prices. We quote: nEjiiecK. City Harness 9> Slaughter, Bul Country Harness. ftl® 86 daughter. Sole. Line, m KJp, meolum, Slaughter, Sol*, _»• 1.15®1,20 Chicago No.'.',. 34® 37 Calf,v ft LSOtsl.no BmaosAyror.... 33,® 40 Upper, V f00t...., BU® 31 Orlcncobole...... 37® S 3 country Upper. .. 83©a Orinoco, good. Collar V toot £3® 31 damaged 31® 32 OAK. Slaughter. 5010... ££& 51 French Calf.3l Harness,* tt 40? i 46 lbs 2JP* 2.23 Upper...- 300 32 French CaH3B Kip, ho.i,me- as 2.nrv>*iQ <Uom FrccchCsU; Le- Kip Ko. 1. ' molnes, per ilSKZ—'’ .sstjuo dor so.oaasaM METALS ANl> TINNER?' STOCK—Trade was rather ortsic, ami prices were steady at *9 aexed quotations: TD». I Sox Tin Plate, I C f loxi j fis.oo \ Large PIRS 371- Saallplgs ( Bar Tin so corrsn. ■ Metallic Al* Uotts... S 3 Copper Bottom 93 I Braziers ever 10Dt... 431 BhceVHtolGoz..—. 431 Tinning* io Bannrr arrat,. Ist quality 30 id, Antimcnr 2g *o Hncfcoidcr. 30 FenceWlrc. io N A UTS—Badness tn this department of trade mica steady. lliecjaULuod- etappage or muism Pennsyl vania imparts a firmer lecllng in the market here, and prices are firmly maintained,as follows. 6d p keg (7.0013 d M 25 Z* 23 one bMed 9.35 -50 2d. fine blued. 10.D5 44 7-. *-■-* Cut Spikes 743 Ol LS-moo Ik talr, and prices remain stead? and cicerally firm at the 10110-rlng range: Lln»eed OH »1 J&al.OO Linseed OU, boiled L60W1.65 Olive 01L... * (22-30 Whale Oil, 7?,8 14011 a Lafd Oil, extra. 1 iv^t4o J‘ 8r 39. , .V ? ' 0 - l™ lntcr 1-10541.15 Lard on, m>. 3 Winter l.CS«110 Bank OU, round lots i.iv»1.20 Bank on, straiu 5 Machine Oil 60@1.03 Sperm OU, TV. H (Haj LnorlcatlngOlL • 50^00 CAKitoN win-ncmains quiet at the prices given below: r Carbon, Pear load obtc Carbon, small lota mw Benzole I*K*>Vl^rc>s?*—RecclvcdjPJTlO D 9 Cured May, and z3j«« bb Lard; shipped. 675.037 tbs Cured Meats: 136brlsBcef; 6tßbrls I'ofkandlll463 ns LanL files* Fork—Market advanced 13,'.p32c. Sales ZVfJ i°i brlß ft > 8 19 - 53 ; 200 brls at *19.»; 100 brls at (to CO, deliverable at opening of navigation; ICO brls, buyer March, at (79.50. Frlnie files* Fork—Market more active. Rainy were: 5(8 brir, in lots, at |l» -i. Itumps—Sa'es weio: 15brls at (15.33. Street Fielded Hams—Sales were: 100 tea at Milwaukee at liqc. Imrd—Market quiet and scarcely so firm. Sales wen:: 10 tes Ket'b-d at 12kc?30 tea Steam at :2c: 33 tc» at lljfr; 58 tea No. lat llRc; 80 tea on c. t. Bulk llents—Market firm, with a goad demand, bale s were: 73,000 os Roush Sides at 9«c—loose. FOUI/THY—The market la fairly active, and Fri-cs aro steady. Saws incladc me following: >ce.«sED and Lite CnicKzss—3 <loz at (s.T-0; 5 dost (4.00; 1 coop at (5: Detested and Lite Decks—3dozat 14A0; l coop at (1.50: Duesszd Tcksets—3so as at 13c; 300 as at lie ;1 brl damaged at He; tiaxaenn Uezsz— -1 doz at (9 (0. S» |7ISA if M—There was a fair degree of activity manifested In tlic market to-day. and cirMcrs were pencrallji obtaining the following price i u Cuba 12k^l3Yc Porto Rlro .lOV^UHC 2f. Y. Refined, l*owdered and Granulated...lSvv’tn’ c White A uresis c Circle A 13?iai3Xc White B 15*313£c fixtraC i*lsJ<c Tellow C 13kM13uc Oxnard C 11 eau^c Oxnard C, extra lUfMU c NewOtleans prime llgftis c New Orleans fair UUOltifc SYULI’S—The gincral market wa-> reasonably iic tlre. and prices were a shade firmer. We continue to boston Amber J 1.2051.10 New York Syrups 6051.15 Yellow Dries 1.15a1.20 CnbaMolasics r. 59 S 3 Porto Klco B C6i S 3 New Orleans POaI.OO Philadelphia Bed Rive. ros 70 Chicago Rciinery, Amber 1.0Vi1.15 Chicago ReilLery, Golden SV* 90 CbunuoUeflncry. Suirar Dot«e 801)A AMI MAMill ATIJS—Are steady, and prices rcmnlE-anchangcd. Wo quote: Babbitt's Medicinal 12Y513 C “ Parc lav >lsY« Dcland’s Chemical 12&513 c •* Healthy 12K<al3kc “ Pare nv^UVc BAT*T-Bccelvtd, aone; shipped. 267 brl*. lue market is steady. bated 210 6xls fine at $2.55. del. Ue continue to quote: New Pine (2.53 Coarse 2.63 (iround Alum Giojina Solar. Tark’d Island, Lags , Dairy, with sacks 3.00 Dairy, wlthoutsacks 3.13 P»fcEl)S—Kccclvcd,lCo.2:i Tb«; flipped, K,'.>G2 lbs. There was afulr decree of activity In me market, bat prices tvf re quotably nm banged; Tmornr—loo hags at fCJO: 335 do at 83.C0; 200 do at |3-»; 53 do at*2.93K; 374 do at 12.00; 160 do at $2-%; Tdo at fc1.75; 13 do at *2.50; ll bags pare at *s.ooper cental; Cnorzc—u bacsateS.W; 6Drl3at{3,&3; ±‘lax—lo bags at fU.OO. . TEAS—Are In moderate request, and steady at Ujo following quotations: Young Hyson, superior to fine, P B tl.3Cftl.S3 Young Hyson, extra to choice, V S 1.7341.90 Imperial, superior to floe, P B 1.Kt01.60 Imperial, extra to choice, p a I.ta«J.CU Gunpowder, superior to fine, p & l.HJfti.6o Gunpowder, extra to choice. P b i.55ft3.03 Japan, natural leal, fine to extra One. p D... 1.03ft1.15 Japan, natural leaf, fluo to choice; P B 1.50&1.43 Japan, natural leal, colored, p b 1.3341.40 TO HA (iru—There is little being done intlUs branch of trade and qnotattona are almost nominal. The following arc the nominal rates: .30 al3 c Extra. Cbocc. Virgnla’s Favor- [Meotam .21f025c Itc SjCAfi.OO common Stems....l9®33c Choice 2S(g3Qc i Xo;al Citizen,... 77C(S0c I Medmm .7KV73C Fonncr’BDeltght 70f«73c Common 50f4"0c Natural I Navlc? 60ft73c Hair Bright BX-ai.oo I Virginia Us ii ng..so^Coc Cbolccb’ff sonnd 75<a8rc | Flounders T3&SOe WOOD—Is qnlet and stead; at the following range of prices: Map'e, V cord, delivered, Maple, cord, In yard U.W312.00 Beech, 7 cord, delivered & 9 00 Beech, ¥ cord, in yard (A 8.03 Hickory, 9 cord. 13.00314.00 WOOL—Received. 30,030 Ps; shipped, C.I&Q pa. 13ui)lications. jyjASSACHUSETTS IN THE REBELLION. A RECORD OF THE Position of the Commonwealth; LEADING STATESMEN. THE MILITART, THE COLLEGES, AND THE PEOPLE, In the crvir. wajr otp iß6i-os. By P. C. H£iz>z.KTjaQlhor ol "Josephine," etc.. ThU Important publication has been prepared with the ntmoit care, and will be pronennced Incomparably the moot valuable local contribution to the bUtory 01 the Rebellion yet publlsbcd. lu interest to orcry son or dangbtcr of MusachtuetU, nr. Indeed, of New Eng land, cannot bo exaggerated. It contains Eight Slccl-Plnto Engravings, Including likenesses ol THIRTY-TWO eminent civil ians and military men, living and deceased. Price, in cloth, |t 50; sheep, 93A0; half calL |7.00. PUBLISHED BY SUBSCRIPTION. Copies sent by mall,postage paid,on receiptor price. GEO. C. BAH 3 &ATEB7, Publishers. BOSTON, M*M, X3T Agents wanted everywhere. Address GEO. & C. W. SHERWOOD, 105 MadUon-eL, Chicago, Genera Agents tor the West. .*3.1008X0 . 8.10(38.10 . 8.00 «SJS B^oo-38.40 GREAT BARGAIN. .4 4XO (3 SXO .. 8.00 0 B.GO .. 8.00 0 9.00 .. 13.00 <£23.00 210 ACRES OF LAND IN BERRIEN COUNTY, MICHIGAN, 25 & 26 30 0 . 55 25 @ 23 4.63 0 4.75 9 0 13K IS 0 19 43 a 45 31 0 S 3 46 0 68 C 5 0 66 15 0 16 4.75 04JO 13 0 19 20 0 21 S 3 0 40 Three miles from the Grand Havals or Denham’s Pier, and seven miles from St Joseph. On the land is a first-class Lumber and Shingle steam Sawmill, and an abundance oi Pile, White Wood. Oas and iltckory Timber. The sou Is excellent for raising any kind ot fruit, such as grows anywhere aroond St Joseph. The mill Is almoit entirely new, The proprietor, a man tn years, bad the misfortune to lose one of bis hands shortly after commencing the business, and In conse quence desires to sell cot. For (briberlnformation call at Pntnnm’s Steam Saw mill, on the premises, or Inquire of the subscriber at Mies, Michigan. PABLET PUTNAM. 22 0 24 89 0 45 SO 0 S 3 4.00 0 4.23 22 0 23 Stockfioliieis’ ifteettng. J£LECTION NOTICE. 1 Chicago Firemen’s Insurance G r j, The annual meeting of the stockholders of tho Chi cago Firemen's Insurance Company will be bell, at tbe office of said Company, on TUESDAY, the sth. day of March, 1967, from 2to 4 o’clock p. m n lor tbe. election of nine Directors tor the ensuing-year. S, P. WALKEB, Secretary. pAIBrjAHIS' JHf stj .sdard Jr^i, SCALES./l’l or ALL SIZES. /jgg9H9& FArRB* j;kb, GREEN LEAF & CQJ > & 2128 Lakfr-sn. Chicago. $20,000. Twenty Thonsand Dollars To Loan, For two or three years, st ten per cent. Apply to ' D. b. PRIDE, Boom 45. Lombard Block, Chicago. .f14.00Q15L.C0 .. njo»is jo .. lo.ca^a.oo T ASELL FEMALE SEMINARY, J-i AUBURKD 4LK, MASS.. lt*n rollea Irom Bositir. Foor rears’ Classical Coone. rrtich.MusKNl-aluune.prominent Carclal drill la all English Drenches. spring icrm hoelna Uarcaaist. Number limited ta A«dm4 1 cais.w.cusgxNQ. f, a s*c is @n o U.9U 0 I ZTTC. hist Quality, oak IZiA rlst Quality, sheet U f slab u bhio nx wise. i- to 6 n 7,9 and 9 13 VJsna 11 13' 12 1| 13flfed U, U 15 and 1C...* is 17 17 .. W.GS .SHSMc ~»373c .fl.ls«lAo} Medium.. . 1.00(51.13 | Common. HMODSO TOBACCO. .fl2daai3,M And the services of the jfor Sale. FOR SALE, Scales. BfittcattonaL Special Notices. Bobluil C«9Mlf«CWl> Hoif to effect a certain and permanent care. Some occapaOcna oi lift predispose to CoaUra-Ws. especial ly tmso which allow batUUle exercise. .Ffer-pnawna contract tbto nnftrtncate habit of body, coder sacb eircmastancts, might potsibir bs raftered bj' chancing ttdrsedentary employments ter omen of •L’* ! »« a ct- Ire kind: botihlalsby no cease certain.- ijaolwal constipation la a yery obstinate dltorder. All .*** or dinary so-called remedies Invariably aezrarat - It- Nothing can be more InJorioos than tbecuoticaeu ase ofstrongaperients. They at first irritate andflnV 0 ! almost paralyze the- brwel!—reoderloE' tbem so torn.'« that enormous doeee of cathartic medicines bare no* effect upon tftem. A mild aperient, combined with a gentletUsmlast,l»tbetroe remedy: and a combina tion In tbc happiest proportion, of these lairredieats. Is found In HOSTt.I ri.it*S STOiIAGH Uifi'ESS. ■ Tbla lemons itfomachle Invigorates the whole intesti nal canal. wbLfeqQKtly all Impediments to a tree passage through thete. Mo cere purgative fta* (bit double operation. Mo ordinary account effects kbrdealred object. Caiei o( cr stllpa ties abandoned an flopcless by dUangntshcd .ucxllcal men bare been cored la a few weeks by the E ttera. To those who bare tried all (be mcaicides of th*i dis pensary In vain.wesay try this irrcilalible ailmolant and aperient. There la no soCrlent reason wliy cci>- stlpauon ihould betheecEfequencecf sedentary habit*. HOSTETTEK’S BITTBKS, Dy supplying Uto vigor which would otherwue be derived non* exercise, will In all cases enable the system to s*rfonslu excretory ftmcUoca regularly and healthfully. The Glory of Sian la Strength, Therefore. tha nervous and debilitated should imme diately nae Helmbald'a Extract Bncbo. Shattered Constitutions Restored by Hein bold's Impact Unchu. fir. James, Specialist la tbs treatment ol Syphilis, Spcnnator- Ttcea, and every Species of Private Disorders, can be t«nsnlted at hit office and parlors, 91 and 93 Ban dclpb-eU, from 9a. m. toB p. m. P. O. 80x696. Chi caftA IH. yj XSelmhold’s Fluid Extract Bnchn Is pleasant In taeto and odor, froc Goa oil mjarlood properties, and immediate in Its action. Mr. A, iff, Nichols* The RTeafMtgneßc Doctress end wonderful Clairvoy ant. All Hysteric* disclosed, ana all diseases cored In their worn torms. Sbechalietaes ttc world tor any one else to Co what she can. For farther reference see circulars. Call on or address AGs. A. AL NICHOLS, 97 Harrtsnn-st. Enfeebled and Eellcate Constitution* 01 both sexes, u» Helmbold*s Extract Buchn. It wilt give brisk and energetic feelings acd enable- yon to sleep well. Dr»'Tliomson ( Proprietor of the Medical and Surgical restitute, 178 Sooth Clark-st* haa treated all lorms of venereal dis ease with nnpree*daiftd oaccoss lor nearly tarty yean. Spermatorrhoea and Impotenee treated with the nnppl eat results. Panlcularrof the Institute and the Qaida mailed Gee to any address, p. o. Box 73, Chicago, Illinois. Uclmbold’s Extract Bnchn Gives health and vigor to the Game and bloom to the Rallld cheek. Debility Is accompanied bymocy alarm dr symptoms, and uno treatment is submitted to, consumption. Insanity. or epCeptlc lit* ensue. Beautiful Hair. Chevalier's LUafer the Hair positively restorer gray hair to its original color and youthful beauty; Imparts life »rdßtrengtht>the weakest halr;stop« its tailing oat at once; keeps the bead clean: Is unparalleled asm hairdressing. Sold by all drocglßl*. and Cuhloicble hairdressers,andaTTnyofflce.No. 1T23 Broadway. N. T. SABAH A. CHEVALIER. M. D; & Beady end Conclusive Teat 01 the properties ot Gfelmbold'a Fluid’ Extract Bnchre. will be s comparison with those sec ibrai la the UoltcO States Dispensatory, Blaaliood aodToathAflirtcor Arcs egalnefby QelmboM's Extra Bcetm* - Dr. Bigelow, Haying the confidence of the public and the medical faculty at largL is the mow reliable phyrielas in the city tor chronic nervous and sexual diseases. Call at his office, 179'Booth Clark-sL. corner of Monroe: Rooms separate. Consultation free. P.0.80x 154. Ills guide to health, published monthly, cent free to auj address. Take no moon Cnpleasant and'Uiuafe Remedies for unpleasant and daageroas diseases. Bee Helmbold’s Extract Bncho and Improved Boao Wash. ®£U)ile 2Lea»., /■\IDEST WHITE LEAD AnS; Oil Establishment In the Missis sippi Taller. fff’ BiSaSHSBBB A iß3f. ~' -gy |§ Ml) % CHAKI.ES E.TICKERS, Secretary. # THOMAS bicbeson. President. COLLIER. CO.’S MANUFACTURES FOB SALK BT FULLER, FINCH * CTTLLSIL BURNHAMS & VAN BCILIACK. J. 11. REED * CO., ’ And o*l Wholesale Druggists. (Clothing. "prSTIRE HEW .STOCK. EENEY COEN & GO., Manufacturers anil Jolliers of BOYS’, YOUTHS’ AND CHILDRENS CLOTEIMO BSOA2JWAV. : IffEW YORK^ Hranr cemt. lewxm rmsrtzDf. ?}air Bp. HILL’& HATH DYE—SO Cents—Black or Brotra—lnr-taataccooa. natural, durable, baanlUol. Tbebest and cheapest in use. Coaialns as mncb as as ary dollar stzo. IHLL'3 ABCIXC, or ALL DEALING OlSTirEliT, reliable iareeneral ointment pnrcotffl. Depot 66 Joha-st, Kow York. Sold by all dre^stats. ■pATCHELOn’S HAIR DYE. Tttia splendid Hair Dye la the test in Urn 7o;id. Harmless. reliable. Instantaneous; tbs only Perfect Dye. No disappointment. Koilol colons tints, bat trae to nature. Gamine signed WILLIAM A. BATCH* ttOK. sold by dtokklsu and. Perfumers. Factory, 81 parclay-stM Nats Torfc. * iKailroabS. A BRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OP Winter Arrangement, CHICAGO AOT.KOUmW EUTZBH BAILHOID—COUNCIL . ELCTTB ATm nVAn* LIHI—DEPOT HOSTS WZLL3 BTOEET. Omaha Fast Line *&lsa.m. *7:2op.m. Omaha Night Express... 7:30 p. m. JC:00 a. m. Dixon Passenger 4:00 p.m. 11:10 a. m. Tntrpnnr T.rwg, i Freeport Passenger. *10:00 p. m. *2:10 a. m. Freeport Passenger. *9:00 a. m. *3:40 p.ta. BockloriJ, Elgin,'. Fox HiverandSiaia Line... *koo p. m. *11:10 a. m. Geneva and Elgin Pas* senger. *s:3op.m. *8:15 a.m. .WISCONSIN DmSlOH—depot counxh or r. AND KIXZZX BTnXXT. Day Express *9:oomm. *8:30 p.m. NlgbtExpress *4:Sop.m. *&43a.m, Janesville Accoamod'n. *i*3op.m. *2:Ss'p.m, Woodstock Accommod’n .3:00 p.m. *Sh2oa.m. MILWAUKXX DIVISION—DEPOT COBNXB OX rkutr, AND HINZZS BTUBXT. Daj Express 9:00 a. a. 13:00 m. Boeehllf, Calvary and . : Evanston 1:30 p.m. 3:40 p.m. Night Express 4:00 p.m. 8:20 p.m. Eesosha Accommod’n... 4:10p.m. 9:43a.m. Waukegan Accommod’n. 6£o p. m. 8:56 a. m. Milwaukee Accommod’a. IklSp.m. 5:30a.m Geo. L. Dunlap, Gcn’l Sap’t. B. F. Patbics. General Passenger Agent. UOBISAX OSHTBAL TMSTTiBniT*- PNlflU' jtf&CT, KOI op labs man. Homing Express *5:00 a.nu *8:45 p.m. Bay Express *7:00 a. a. *11:00 p. a. Evening Express 15:30 p. 104*1230 D. a. Night Express I^:4sj».'ra- tS;25«.m. CINCINNATI AND LOUISVZLL3 vmrw Homing Express *7:00 a. m. *10:35 a. a. Night Express $5:00,p, m. *11:00 p. jo. JOCHIOAH 80UTBEBH AND AXA 68083 —Tr^. pot comma van bcben and bbnonas mxasi. TOI.XDO JjNN. Day Express...... *7:ooa.m. *11:00p. m New York Express 2:15 p.m. tl2;Sop. a Night Express £*10:00 p. n. *6:00 a. a DXTBOaiINE. *7:00 a. m. 1U;00 a, a. 110:00 p. a. *8:55 p. a. Day Express.., Sight Express. PXXTHBDBSB, YOR Winn ASD COIOABQ. Hail —... *1:20 a. m. 6:00 a. n. Expre55......*•*......... *J:ooa.m. liSQ a. m. Past Lino 8:13 p. n. . 7:43p.m Express *110:09 p.m. 11:00p. a ’ "y.Kfttt QfITSiL. Day Passenger. *&3O a. m. *10:30 p. o. Night Passeogfff... 110:00 p.m. *4:45a, o, Kankakee Hyde Park a?id Oak Wood *630 a#m. *7:45 a. m. M • M “ *12:10 p.m. *9:53 a. at. u •* *» .... *3:Bop. m. *l:sop.c ( “ w w *5:55 d. si* *7:20 p. m cm £i6o. stmtawreif arm quotct. Day Express and Mail... *SrtOa, m. *9:00 p. m. Gslesbor s passenger.... *B:oop.m. *4.00 p. a. Anrora. *s.*oop.m. *0:00 0.3). Night Pjpress 112,00 mld’ht t5:30 a. m. ohicaso an rr. noma. Bxprf and Mail 6:05a.m. 8:45 p.m. high {Express 9;]sp.su 5:50 a.m. JoR" j* end Wilmington A xfiommodation 4:00 p. m. 9:45 a. n. OP JCAfIO AHD GBKAT SiSTBZV—(LA%? OSSC'iniA'L am lot)—mlwauxb! Bin.no Aii asrer, cos. CABAL ABO XZHSB itaSSIS. Day Express 6:30 a. in. 10:55 p.nu Night Express 9:00p.m. B:sPp.m, TOB ntniAHATOLEJ, LOUIK7ZLL3 A 33 CQtCCiMn. . Day Express. * 6:30 a.m. 10:55 p.m. Night Express 9:00 p.m. 8:50 a. n. : CoTambnsExpress. 6:30a.m. 10:55 p.m. ,l 9:00 p.m. &50 a. n. tanning Accommodation 9:53 a. m. ftoo a. m, ** “ 6:15p.m. 6:00 o. r CniCASO, BOCK ULAKS ABD PACIPIC HA2LBOAL. Dayßxpreeaimdilail... *%00&.n. *&3op. m. Nlghtßxpresa litOOp. m. *2:15 a.c. Joliet Accommodation.. 4:40 p. to. a. tz. •Sunday excepted, tiionday excepted. JB&tunUj •xcepled. DKTOK STOCK TABD TOOS SABLE. Leave Stoclc Ya*ds. 7:40 .a. zn. 9uu..,,,, ...a. m 11:30 120 n> 4:00 p. »jT .p..£ miisn. 9:33. ILI3. BS: Leave madleon Street. 6:30 a.m. 8:30 a. m. 10:00 a.m. ...p.m. 8:80 a.m. 10:20 A.m. ... km .p-m. ,n£S; 440 .p. m. d m. Tie followtnc lathe new table for tae’*ir-iTa and departure of nulls from tbe r ,h»ca~o Post Office for the winter, and now In for co • KAILS CLOSE. P. o. CHICAGO, ILL. -MtVrg AmiTVg. ft. m. p. m. m n, m ... 2:00....Mich, south, B. v^q ... 8:15.... 41 *• *•* R.-fl ... 12:00 m 44 “ 44 .. 6:00 «‘OO ... 12:00 m Mich. Central 8.R.. .... lioO ... 8:15..., 44 44 44 .. 6:00 &15 ... 2:00,.,.Pitta.&J/L Wayne 12:30 ... 8:15.... 44 44 <• .. .... 7i]o ... 12:00 m 14 44 4 .. 6:00 11:00 12:00 4:80 ...Grcfttßastemß.R.. 8:30 ifcoo 12:00 t7:20. ...Ntw Albany & S&lcn SAW U:oo 8:00 7:45....ga1ena Railroad 3:10 S:tß 1240 bOU....DisoQ Air Line 6:00 739 12:00 &U 0 Hoctlßlaud Railroad 5:45 •. 2:39 12:00 •8:10 aoo....Northwestern R.R.. 5:15 8:30 &0O 2:45.... Wflp-ftakee Railroad. 11:30 &30 12:C0 7:15....111in0is Central R, R. 7:09 9:00 12:00 7:W....5t. Louis Railroad... 8:35 8:45 BOOT. A. QlLhlOßifi, P, M. ®ccaw jelramerg. fJ'HE STEAMSHIP OBBAT BABTSSIf. This gmi Alp having been thoroughly orerbsoled and put in complete order, has been chart-red by a French Company, to sail between Nov Tort and Brest dories the coming snmmer.carTytagpasscustra toaod Item the Great ExhttlUon. As tne Great Esteem ta the largest, rarest and most ccram'dious steamship alloat, and tho (act the* £IOO.OOO has been expanded to fit her especially for thtreervlce. she possesses many accommodations and conrenlcaces not found oa any other vessel, -Captain Sir Jama Anderon. who so euceefslnDj commanded tte Great Eastern daring tbs Atlantis trlegrapbtxpedlUoa, and lor many years In the Cnnard service, continuum command. Taeariv , -asm speed cf the ship made tsuar first e even voyages b,'tween America and burope, leads her charterers lo n. tectsbswlUcakethepaasagb tonlsedsys. From her enemOßi size, sea-sickncss inatnzott mueown on ba«n/- She will take but one cuss ol passenger*—all rploTliUllrst-el*” accommocatfons, the same table and san.se pilvU»«e*. Everything Saving beeadoaeto waive tht'eveat Eastern sale, speedy and commodtcos, Th?.*-aowl«dce Cart the well-known am reliable fins of WAlls. Fargo * Co bare token thr Mew Tort Fa*- deaSdezt guarantee *nrt Inducement may desire to tUU thaFam-Eihlwtloa, or any cart of Fi.vope.-to patronize the noble ship. CI'EAMjSBTF great eastern, O CABKTTVb' TSS UNITED STATES MAILS. Sir jiuxi• Asitzssas. Commander. The PreaeS “Com PBoyofCbarterera of 0»e GREAT 3k9TßKafTb»r>ne o rcmded tor »hlp with new Collere, nsttoroQcßly reau, aad reftrnilshed herln crery department, with spec wj^wr^^wiu runetrtjolvij ixtVt vnStff roitmi DfottWioi* ,, Jr 2 f Tlsa n I SSfc:.:viST4 Thursday i....Sepull r^dt.! SilnrdiT... <vt uI i osnii? ~h9Ti 7 Kt.tT ioES toUTEbPOO. da7 * K , 3T ; sS ' t *s* luconlyflrjt clwpatiensCT*. ■ t Cs!? Ba or its eanirairat. fxe, fiss, t *&-*cconUsa to 100 ttou and size ot room. . 1 Tickets lor she home pa» age U *H?i a, Aredaettoa of s2£ to passengers remising prerli Passengers ecu be furafccred on tickets frola Brest to Paris at the: ?i?“i, r , aleM for flnt-olsrs antf*7.so ;cr.«oocad< tlonot 23 percent oaregeiarratea, Twaily cubic kot cfßagzago a lowed to eact paneo* «r , h . r „_ M Letters ol creel; issued lot Btglai £« Coatl nent. for passage apply its Chicago %* nS-“H2?** a nrd American Steamship Agency, 5 James tVairact, Agent, where plans ol HK **s?? Js*Z beseeo ardbertos secured; also. to ft « Co* 94 Broadway, N. V n or u> nw Am. U. b.iet press Co/a. at their rartotu agmelea. _ AND NEW TORE '• Steamship Lin e. Paenge to Londoner Brest; ands3i c3r * renej. . Excarslcn tickets at reduced rates, available Cj T months. ... Celia, Capt. Qleaaell,&orn N«w York, March . ~ ; Wm. Peon, c«pf. Billing*. Gom New York, March Atalantsr r Cspt. Plntbam, from Sew York. March; ”* Beilona. Cape. Dtxun, trom Ntw Terr,. April uu. '• The Britten Iron Steamship Cell* will leave Pier No * X North Bivcr, New York, fer London,, railing at Brest, on Saturday, March 9&i. ** Until farther notice, all the Steamers of thljUne will call at Brest to land pas* sneers. FCSers som tbronsn by rail to Para at» per cent less icauTenlar rates. Freight wIU be taken and thrsugh-blUa of lading given to Havre,-Antwerp, Rotterdam, Amsterdam ana Uasklrk. For passage apply to art as. a. .YRITKET. i!B Broadway, New fort, or to JAS. WABBACK, 91 DeoroorL-sc, Chicago. For Freight apply at 94 Siutb-st., New-Tork. Htr.VLAND & ASfIN WALL, Agents. (Eifß Notices. A N ORDINANCE to repeal section XV S'T 33 .? 1 Chapter farty-sevea of an ordinanceen titled “At Ordinance for rcvUlcg and consolidating tlie general ordln»ncr»-of the City cl Chicago.’’ and to provide a substitute thsrcfor. CJHcopo tr ‘ e C9mmon thtCiUjoj the*only prices to he charged, received or taken hptbc owners or drivers of any hackney coach, car riage or other vehicle, exsept omnibuses, for th» con veyance ot passengers for hire, wfrhln said city. ahaiLi t>e as follows, t> be regulated and estimated by the dis tance on the mest direct rente*, namely: For conveying each paiKngerlrom cnc railroad de pot » another nllroad depot, fifty cents, nllef fifty cSts 81 fcacil P“*oger not exceeding one Fcr conveying » passenger any distance over one mile and less tbarntwo miles, one dollar. „ h additional passenger cf the same family or party, fifty cents, * «£?L‘? CBT . e,l,l Kft passenger In said city any distance* exceeding two miles, one dollornna fllty cents. vor each additional passengerct the same family or party, fifty cents. For conveying children between five and fourteen ycof? ofaze, half of the above prices may bo chanted lor like distances, but tor children under nve jean of ago no charge shall bemade; ProcUUJ, That the dla teacofromeny railroad depot, steamboat landing or 5°W to any other iallr»d depot, steamboat lanSlne one case * be estimated as not exceeding For the uf eby tbo day cf any hackney coach or oth er vehicle drawn by two toises cr other «niin|. with one or more pewengers, tight dollars per day. For the nsec* any such carriage or vehicle by the hour, -with one or more passengers, with the privilege ol going from place to place and stopping at often as may Le require t, as loliowj: For the Ural tour, two dollars. For each addlAonal hour ar partol an hour, onedol- For conveying one or mere passengers to or from any place In said city, between the hours of 12 o’clock midnight and? o'clock a. m..tor eaca frip two doilarr without regard to the distance or number olpasien- For the use ol any cab or other vehicle drawn by one boigo or other animal, by the hour, with the r rlVt e-e cf going from place to place, with one or more pass an gers, and slopping when required; i or tbo fitbt hour,.one dollar, each additional hoar or part of an hour, filty For the use of any such carriage by the day, four aol.ars. ■* ’ Each patseneer shall be allowed to hare conveyed upon such vehicle, without charge. els ordinary tray filmg baggage, not exceeding n any cnee mo trunk Matweaiy-nve pounds of other baggage. For every additional package, whrjo the wtrta weight ol ba~- gsge I* over cue hundred ponndr r lf conveyed to an* p ace wi thin tbc city limits, the owner or driver shall be permitted to charge fifteen cents. Section seven of sold Chapter U9rty,ee7en la h*rcb? repealed. * J This ordinance shall be in torcafrom and after r« passact and doc publication. Parsed Feb. tStb. feCT. Approved Feb. SfCti, 1557. Attest: A.H. Eoduox, City ciufc* Mayor. PROCLAMATION. -L Matoc’s Gswice, Chicago, J- Notice la hereby gives that all anmuadul’d^'n'fo.usd rpunlLff «t large within tee city of Chicago. MDNDAk, March4ta,lSC7, will ’ ■ Attest; A. E. Bon^Ajr.Clerk. J ' Usycr * ;p E^^. roß BraDuE aiv Omcs Boasp cj Public TV oca, 1 „ . . Chicago, March 2. 15*7. f ,w S S ,c^L prol>o!llL * ttHI be recnlvtd by the Board c| I’nbllc TTork!. at t ielr office, Nr4. 15 and 17. Welle fi*rteu until U a. rn., TVeda-sdav, iiaren Utb, fjr the , removal of the bridge now erasing the South Bmnct, oi Chicago River at Lake street, ao<i the replacing tfco> same with a new sfucrar e. Invading all work on thv centre pier, acd tse abatmerts and apprsacLc*. accerdr. log to plans and socclPratiocsua Plo at seal odlcc. ITorcwals must ne addressed no the Board, of F-adiic TVcrks, csdorf.xl lor Laie StreX- Brtcge. acd be aceoraoanltd with the oscal 2200 coci with sureties, tc be appreveo by the Biara. * Ihe Poaul r*>3irvotheri?tt to reject hid nof.in nccordaccewUh the conditions ol this aiivcrthom-at. or torel-ctsll aula.nm! no proposal-will be accented i unless tc<* party oflerlnz It cavil give -rv.itnce s ill- fao- ' tory to the Board that he has the necasary sidy. ex. perlecce, eoDnrr and abi.tty for aoin» the wars. i» trust wort Sy, mi has sulfluicat pecnayi.-y rf-ourcJa, J. ti. G.NDPLF. FIXED. LETZ. _O. J. ROSE. 10t Board T&ckL PROPOSALS FOR PAVING La. 10 Own or mi Roars 07 piratic TTiEsa, j _ . . ___ . Chicago, Marcc 2 l > bfl ««ivea by me Boar rf of 1 Public TTorks,at ibeir Office. Nee. 1.1 ami 17 ' 1 ?l r «rtfe5 BU i u a* m. Wwlntitlay, March ICilLlb r™ 1 a ,5‘L? STlfi R iaSalls streot, from T7asfU- accenting lo p’.ano-nad ifeecu flcatlon* on file at said office. apeci- Propcaals man bi addressed to the Board of wort3.rodomd“.Fropc9allorPaTOi? lASaUei UrvetS “ a b « accompanied with the =sn3 |aa bon snrctlcs, to be approved by tho Board. “* „ accordance with the condition* of thlsadTcrUijSS.i? reject all bids, and no proposal willbenca nn.383 the party offering it shall give evidence j?fw. tpry to Ibe Board that be has theneceasary alcij exn H=J>ce, energy and ability tor doing tha sports 1 : t worthy* amttnjanfllclect pecuniary resource?. it « - J. Q.OCV'JEL' , fBED.W.Izr * ... „ O. J. Ei.-y^E.^ IK Board otPnbto ~ PROPOSALS FOR FUKJNQROr JL 4™ Ottxcx oj isxßoaed or Pußiia T7of ' n * st * Chicago, March. 4m, Ur { Sealed Fropcsali ism be received »jy the I '* * PnbUc VYaika, atithclr office, KO3. l.'i and l* i°, ard 01 et.nndllla.m.Tb’iraday.MarthWii/lbrllir • Weils ciay North ilartet-st, from tbo aoa.tn line c Joswlib to the south line ofDlvUloa-at. acco-.-dlnc to f tilo-at. specifications on file at said office, b plana and bald Improvement will be paid fur as the Rioses, excepting me canal reservation o ;yorkpro cent. , lateen per Proposals muatbe addressed to the Bor Works, endorsed “Proposal, Ibr FiHujc “d of Public kct-st„" and be accompanied with the usr -' & r*b Mar wltb sureties, to ha approved by the Boa 9300 bond. The Board reserve the rlijht to reject accordance with the condltlona at ti>i». any bid not la or to reject all bids. and. no proposal a advertisement, unless the party ottering it stall rHv< ** accepted factory to the. Board that he baa thr * evidence satis, experience,cncrsv and ability thr d '.necessary skill, trustworthy baa sufficient pecta the wont, ij J. O. OIKD ' HTt resources. FEED Lff* • .§***•» O. i. EOS t?* £22? «Public Worts. Proposals pob p VT r TTmT SEWOIAGE BBICKS. iVL MILLION Of vice or the kqa’ed o „ _ Chicago p Politic Woaxa, > Bcalodproposala will be ree» 4to,isa. j Public Wort*, at their office, s Te< t byihe Board of until U a. to. Thcraday, Marco Well Mt. of all or any part ol 5,000,000 i ..-Jto, for too deliver? The bricks mast bo whom. **werace Bricks. UmaondpebbleStbeaquarbe horned, free from dlaenslocs (Sbyl by 7i£ ir r,*”* ana of toe standard pUeorupalouctoellnoorute ♦qoc*). and be delivered this city, en&frct to the co B . to . c>econta nicTedtn Board ol Public Works. mt Inspection of the TlmoordcUTery.one ha . , .andahslfnillUonadarUur »nS:.i?i n J? nr * n ? May,one ; each of toe months of Jap , ???£. °q. o jolmen miring ‘ Proposals must he add* September. Work*, endorsed -Prc ct Fnbllc and be accompanied % fA Bucks.” to be approved WSS2 1 •» head, with Tbs Board res enreth ’ accordance with toe c *?7' bid not la or to reject all bids, ar Jpirv l ? lll °f tolAsd~/»rti</>TTif l -r. tmlem toe party offer accept* d tory to the Boa po^thathf l TS '® Tl /‘«ce«iasftic. •kla,expart«ace,em 4iLH5 s I ,J2 t J , S* .’d» necetaary utimtwomr.ffld O. j BOSK, POSTPONEMENT OP OPKNIN- « «J b * ** KCT * ■ASHY TEANfiSnm & OF BIDS FOB The time iStte op«ta* ofui? ‘ATION, ; 4 Transportation, inntedbv £ ; proposals for Army office of January 13, isei la h#t rertisemeat from tma of Thursday, the 7to day of M? i& y £S ended to 12 Q. Bjo.auorm.QMrtoT jsa^g* icnll . Brt. CoL and a mT LFJCANDER BUSS, Qaartemaster, U.STa. g?obeintp t ent Sale. Gbltc ™op. western Ormm Saedr. ** *b« North. Quartermasters S» _^™J&?^ a *"fm“»rtmaatof Items. constant upwards ot WWJ and reels, l set* «*lne,hoße plete, 13»my wf .iol.To'f?,*®?*f “^machine*com. i*prlncdo_wc S?J£SS?*?F do ,i s two-hone do_ water tmckeia, 36« rjdlntr <“ n aril j.V?, PJP® boxes. GOO blind bridles, son and nurse cor t ££^wa^ 4 K o * tet * , i?® klnc bolt*. Too mole 850 sets mule w* 1 *»*®*breast chains, 7J9 stretcher dal! t«f«- mw y *? ts horse C0.,61!} head ha£ ttSmJy&g P&,&JSSV‘g*J* a ' gj runi oiv tv t*»bellows. “0 B. 8. vises, rs hone oakum. 1 "oo I .HJ?!. *s®2 o JS»* eal^er bale* »p^'®?&^S?.!SgSS!i&SSISC “ d .£™ SSUH?^ 120 % «5*- ,/ 8.c15»361 h (£• padlocks, 3 a: Ills tor sawing wood. ” boxes tin piste, l hay scale* 8 platform aedM* '■mi do, 4 counter do., 1 sprmcdo!, 1 J is warehouse truck*, t; cross back!s.ffimiis' a bolts, ambulance boxes, aalurf sta *i*sl lock ctaluTlmes, marUt sales, tar pot*.Jockey yam! rtetof *? d . wa *°° raddles, wooden itfrmpe socks, and slnrle trees, horse medicines cf all vin> , double »*>rr lasorneeats, Sledce.band, polntlnc. n? J. veteri! Ifcrxler » hammers,parallel rise* .ettat.fac dies. trass, punches, paints of all coto' . stocss and tcnle thoea. hone-shoe natls, twice, » .a. hone nnd zinc, adzes, Dread-axes, awls, plane a* *lre, waahm. steel square*, oil stout*. hand-rip, u jd ctmlet bmT cocpaas, taws.gllftj.bench screws, .noon, telloe and snoke shave?, mallets, tackle bl' monkey wrmehe* kltds, brass conpllncs. steel drt- xrka, brosha ofali forks, bastard flies, handenm.h- ds. hay and na-rire fteacd corn milk, washing » -mulesof allkladsTen£ stove pipe, picks, paullns, pa* -nachlnca and kinds, cauldrons, pulleys, • -0t mills, tinwareofal/ door and eye bolts, curb * stoves of all land* halter copter, wacon timber of Jits, enameii-d clo&atwot to commence at 10 o’clo- .all tends, <fam *c- &e Safa commencing at the sir iam, and continue dalle erty la disposed ot ~ ne hoar *aeh da?, oral rha a vinl A. deposit will be re cash to Gaverrmeatrnadiu day cf sale—there jJHlrw bqa all purchartrs on the bo no deviation trom ihh rule -y G- E hatten & CO" “ Commiarion Merchant*, Wo» SO Sotwseaf, (Huo DBHTBa, OULOS4JO. mi of coon uni’ll The Hottentots BUC H U For ft variety of diseases. Itvras borrowed Goa th o*2 mde practitioner* by a* English and Batch phjaidant, on whose rfcommeada aon it wvs employed la Europe, and has NOW COME INTO GENERAL USE It is given chiefly in Grayel, Chronic Catarrh of the Bladder, Morbid Irritation of the Bladder and Urethra, for Female Weak ness and Debility, for Pro lapsus and Bearing Down, or Prolap sus Uteri, DISEASES OF THE Prostate Gland, Betentlon or Incontin ence of Urine, j vnl all diseases requiring the &U ot a diuretic arista* 0 oo a loss o! tone in the porta concerned uitseraea* a i ion. It Is also recommended In cases of 3i>YSPEPIIA Chroi ale Rheumatism, Cutaneous A \tTections and Dropsy, To cure the* s diseases we must bring into action the muscles wblc h are engaged la their various America. TO K lECLECT THEM, Howe ier slight may bo the attack. Is sure to i vffeot the bodily health anal mental powers. Our FLESH oat l BLOOD are supported from then sources. Persona t U every period cf life, from Infai i cy to Old Age, And la every stats ; c 1 health, are liable to be success ot these diseases. The coasts la many m unknown. The 9at lent baa, however, an nomirahig remedy la HELJiIBOLD’S fluid E' jdract of Biichii, And when tak mla tages ot the dlaeaa* HONESUI ; PERTO AH?EXTENT. It allays pals and Inflammation, Is free from aßßzjia. rioa* properllr j, pleasant IniU taste aid odor, amt Immediate ini m action. It Is the anchor of hope ta the phyafidan, and was always so estemsed by the lass eminent. Dr. 1 -brain. The proprietor, with upwards o( THI fBTV THOUSAND I’iNSr jIICITED certificates And hr mdreda ol thousands cr Hying wltnesa's cflu 001,11 1 e properties, acccaolatcd wl’dda fifteen y*or* Ba s not been in the Habit of Rc ; Jorfing to their Publication, r It decs not do this trcmUidlactUiatSilsreaaUtf. THEY DO NOT NEED TO BE PROPPED DP BYCERTIFICATES. Wor a THE SCIENCE OF MEDICINE, LIKE THE DORIC COLUMN, SHOULD STAND Simple, Pure and Majestic, Having lact ior its bails. Induction for its ptSsr, acd Troth alone fcr Us capUaL. His SOLID & FLBID EITRJCTS * toefg Krsngthof the jagrafilcan CT which TBES ABB LEFT To the Inspection of AIL A HEADY AND CONCLUSIVE Test of their Properties. wmteacompirtJoa^untliMasetforth latha i United Spates Dispensatory. ihese remedies ire prepared by H-. T. HELMBOLD, Srnggltt of Sixteen Years’Experience And we believe them to be reliable; la Act we bars nerer knownfaa article Ur-binc merit ta meet trtth t Permanent Success Mr. Helmbold’s Success ftdma Fuel* Evidence. Drag and Chemical Warehouse^ In Iho cut of Sow York* rooo®ac6lloa,»(!qiiinea,byaaylii tuacoom&T wow^MrlMocir rate.whoa rwtra aSSi «aa .aajttip, Bt umm«tS. T? Hare long caed