Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune, March 31, 1867, Page 3

Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune dated March 31, 1867 Page 3
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TILE FASHIONS. The Latest Style* (hr Street and House ■Wear— Ball Presses, Bonnet*, SKlru ynit tIOOU* , fftoci tbe Turf, Field aad Farm, March SO.] As the seasons are marked .with tho changes peculiar to' them, and tbe contrast in each are great, still, they are not more so than the the co*tames of our city belles. Only a few years ago bonnets were so high that they almost added feet to the statute, now they are low. and flat. Moon skirts were formerly gigantic In pro portions, clearing and sweeping yards In width, with tral’a projecting we know not Low far behind, white at this moment they arc cut so scant as not only to show tho form, but alsq the shape and size of feet and ankles. Again, for promenade costumes tho merino has taken the place of silk, a much more en during and suilabie material. True, the formtr seldom possesses the brilliant, lus trous hues, but, to our taste, that is rather an advantage than otherwise, for we have always entertained an opinion that the quieter the dresses of the fair sex in pub lic, the more ladylike and becoming they STREET COSTUMES. The new short dress Irees women fiom all the obstacles to walking aad out door cxer ■else, without offending tucir taste or their scruples. It is simple, compact, requires little materiel, few skirts, and those small and. narrow, relieves the body of all super flnous Weight, and, in conjunction with the admirable thick soled walking boots now In vogue, Ihrm-hcs a costume for the street •ES nearly perfect as ouc can exj»cct to got m this transitory and imperfect state of exis tence. The style of making short dresses Is iufln- Uely varied, bpt the prettiest are cut straight at the odgrand open upon the sides, over the petticoat. The jacket accompany ing these is short sud straight, somewhat loose, and cut np on tbe sloes also. The first short dresses were universally cut In “ dents,” or teeth, square or pointed, and many oi them arc cut out in various ways, still, but the plainer method is gener ally considered in the bes* taste. Balmoral skirts in fuucy colors, or With fancy trimmitgs, arc not elegantly worn un der short dresses; the petticoat must he of the same material os tho dress, or a deep band simulate tbe petlico»t in the same, or a contras’iac color. It must be remembered, however, that short dresses ore not to be worn ou cere monious occasions without offending against the rules of social etiquette; and moreover, that they must not be worn at alt by the ladies wclghli g over tno hundred pounds. Among some beautiful models of short dresses exhibited by. Mine; Dcmorest was one with the breadths shaped like petals, and folding over like the Iraves of a flower. The mc is cut to match, or it may be simu lated by a trimming put on so as to produce the same effects. The material in this case was black silk, aud it was trimmed with narrow folds or violet silk, put on between two rvnceattx of black satin, * ith a jet head ing. The pelticmit was of violet silk, fastened down with sroa‘l cut jet beads. Another design formed an ool«gon. over a straight petticoat. Tbe material was gray poplin, and both dress and petticoat were . trimmed with bands of wide gimp, made In a uclwoik of fine gray cord and cheoUlc. Tho short sec was cut to match. BALL DBES3E3. Among the special 'ovclttesof selection and importation arc tho Empress girdles and dog-collar necklaces, in amber, jet, pearlaud trjatal. We notice, also, uureties to match, and many other curious and beautiful orna ments. The “cameo” belt, for instance, a sort of bogdice made of orals of velvet, edged -with bladt and white curd, and held gether by chains and cameos. . * A charming toilette we examined was com posed oi a gored tun.c of ver? light green satin over a dross ol puflel tulle, tbe bouil lon 9 of which were separated by rouleaux of white ea’in. The tunic was ornamented with a narrow bordering of white marabout, dropjn d with crystal. The shart sleeves and low body were of tulle bouWonee, divided with rouleaux of white ratio, and orna mented with breittte* of urcco satin, which ascended from the belt boddico, cut in one with the tunic. A very delicate costume was of rich, pearl gray sUk, trimmed with cross cut lolas of while satin. An aigrette of diamonds upon the breast, ft tiara in the hair, and ft rose low on one side, completed the ornaments. - A simple jet strikiutr costume was com- Sosed of straw colored satin, the breadths ivided with tuick white satm eords and edged round the bottom with'a twisted cord of the same material. A deep girdle, narrow "berth* aod necklace, were alt composed of network of crystal, filnged upon the edge, and admirably set off the onatnibcanty of the drees, which was gored- perfectly plain and lay almost perfectly flat to the slender yot perfect figure. Tho dress worn by'thc leader of the ton at a l»te entertainment was of- rich white grot grain, gored and cut en train?, the skirt cov ered with tulle ruches, over which a lace tunic was looped up with ornaments of blue velvet, fringed with pearl. A pcplum, cut In.points, with a boddtcc. at tached, was edged with pearl trimming, and inside, upon the silk liut'ig. with white satin quilling. The high body of white grotgrain *wos cut square and low; the long coat sleeves, displayed by open slueve a la Juivt , trimmed to match the peptuui. With this costume was worn a dog collar necklace of pearls, suspended from a Mue velvet ribbon. UONNKTS AND lIAT3. Tiie mass ol hair. uo longer called “water fall,” out chignon, is very tuucli reduced la size, but worn higher, ho that it still Mislalos the bonnet, whlcc Hi* across the top of the head. the narrow. perched up brim lortnlng a sort of diadem lo front, toe capcacombj surmounting the hair behind. One attraction about the hi tie bonnets Is, that,'like the ruse, i*M-y have blossomed out Into three hordr-d ood fifty different variclus, among whies arc ebipcs and styles to suit every face, though s"uie were d> eccudid from the Gordons *od others from Venus bciEulf. This multlpUcctio-i of forms possesses a great advantage over the Mat, or unite, fash .Sons which prcva‘l**d n*un» y-arsoao. Fea tures long or round, broad nr narrow, bands, curls or brnlJs, all Lad to be hidden under those* op or shovel, ih-narrow crown and the enormous cape, which Hard üboro the head and laid low up.n Mic neck, but did not protect the lace. Being a woman and rearing a chignon, I 6av, dtcidedl v, long live the little bonnets. By lax the larger proportion of bonnets on exhibition are made of fancy -traw, but we notice some decided uoveiti-s. One of these has a crown made entirely of white mara bout feathers, and narrow briar of puffed ■white crape, divided h\ rouleaux or bloc satin. A large pink rot', placed low at the side, forms the only ornament, with the ex ception of the cryttol d'ops, ned rich blonde barber for slrints, were crossed In front and fastened with a rote- The Marie Antoinette is anew shape, odd, almost grotesque iu the haa4, but not unbe coming upon the head. Jr has a tbit cro vn, a email flaring brim and uo cape. It lays close to the top of the bead, ami the narrow brim perks up with a sort *'f coquettish dar ing, which Is irresistible when the flice be neath It Isyouugmid pretiy. The Mai io Stuart Fnnchoc Is found very becoming. It Is deeply pointed in front, and a point Is formed at the back by a lace scarf, the centre of which falls over the chignon , while the ends arc brought forward and crossed under the chin. The Bcrcerc list has a low crown and a narrow somewhat rolled brim, which ex tends all the way round and forms a sort of cape behind* The brim is sometimes bent lo lorm a kind of “ Gyiwv,” and it Is nearly always made in fancy straw or in a mixture of silk lace or crape and straw. A simple yet pretty design was composed of fancy chip, a thread of black chenille run ing through it- A small round crown was enlarged by a double puffing of white crape, crossed at intervals by loops of narrow black velvet. This pulling was inserted between the crown and brim of straw, the latter edged with a narrow black velvet, crossed diagonally by a straw thread. A full rosette of narrow black vclvd was placed high on the side of tbo brim, and ashaned green vel vet leal occupied the ccntto of the crown. The strings also were greco, of the new shade. We do not favor mixtures ot color, but this combination of black, white ana green proved exceedingly good. The “Castilian,” a variation from theCat nlane, is pointed upon tbe front but square behind. One model was in bine crape, dot ted with pearl heads and surrounded- by a doable row of rich pointed blonde, each : headed by a narrow rouleaux of bine satin. On the felt and upon tbe under side of the blonde, a large pink rose with cordon of leaves and buds is arranged so that while tbe rose forms a lace trimming, the cordon ex tends upon the chignon. Bathes of blonde, crossed with a rose in front, constitute tbe strings. A more costly Bergere hat was of white chip, the crown snirunnded by a band of bloc velvet covered with preUv straw leaves and miniature berries. The brim was bound with blue velvet, covered with small black lace leaves. A spray of blue velvet leaves, veined with straw, and a fringe of straw beads over the bandeau constituted the gar mlture. - SKIRTS. We beg to remind lady readers tbit all nn derskhts worn with gored dresses should be gored also, and that a deep cambric flounce which can be detached and buttoned on as occasion requires, is extremely useful for trained gored dresses. Handsome tucking and a narrow fluted ruffling below the hem, arc a good ordlntrv finish for cambric skirts or flounces Finer and mote elaborate eUrls arc richly embroi dered, and edged with Valenciennes or Clone lace; they should be made within an Inch as long as the dress. BOOTS. Bools arc generally embroidered In white that Is, Polish boot* of blacu hid. Colored hoots, whether ol kid, talk, cloth or velvet are embroidered in a darker shade of the name color. The Spanish shape Is the onlr one a New York lady of taite will wear This is the highest priced boot in the mar ket; hut It Is such a natural, easv, elegant shape that no one who can » *slbly affort to huy a pair of boots at all will buy any other. The peculiarity, of this shape is, that, while having a high heel and a beautiful arch, ■ the heel is found, by actual measurement, to be so higher than tbc bail of the great too and the cotrespondlng passage across the foot. Adele’a Kar-rlns*. There’s a strange suit before the courts at present In Paris, says a late correspondent; and, as If fortune loved to group together her favored children In their different cate gories, we have no sooner done with Cora Pearl, who ba* made herself famous by her scandalous and Eve like appearance on the stage, than the tribunals resound with the name of Adele Couriois, her predecessor In fiushlon. In Influence, and extravagance, who, wiser, however, in the ways of the world, having placed many of her proltga in high positions, having founded a journal and headed a party, thought it best to retire, and-so bought a chateau and title io Ger« many, and comes but, under the title of Baroncas, to plead against her valet dc chambre for robbery of topaz ear-rings. Tbe - however, was not a very bad one. and the court itself found excuses for tbe valet de chambre,' who was only condemned to one year’s Imprisonment, although found imllty. Adele Couriols, who had foe years Been the friend and confidant ol most of the men who hare riien to power, many of them throngh her means, was possessed of an im mensely valuable corm-pondeoce. Tee otner day reflection stole over her, asdshc resolved 10 destroy this mass of biller proof of the contemptible composition of human nature • and so she set bravely to work tossing into * r *v re ‘ oue Qf ' er tha other, letters of the most eloquent description : each as would hare brought a fabulous price b.t any sale of autograph*. One amongst:he rest contained a pair of topaz ear-rings. Adele looked carelessly at the signature; both tho lover and the Jewels were out of date—gone by—to bo valued no more. She tossed the letter and its contents under the prate, where the letter was soon consumed, and the sparks reflected In the Jewels lighted up the hearth for several ?? n H*S a * ”^ en ®ll was accomplished, the * a *rAdelc cot into bed contented with her self and all around.- But what dreamy ca price awoke her In tho morning would be difficult to explain. Suffice It to eay, that the very topaz earrings she had flung from her with such disdain over nleht, appeared most precious in her eye*, now that it was morning. She started from her beiL and rushed to the fireplace. It had already been emptied of the ashes. The volet deebamhre had flung them into the street. There was no remedy, and, without hope, the fair Adclc caused handbills to be printed, offering a reward to the cblffonnler wbo must have groped tho jewels out irom among the ashes, to induce him to bring them back. There, the talc becomes dark, and tbe jewels are . brought back, and by au agent of the Mont de Plotte. to whose cate they had been con* tided by the valet de chambrc, whose sole crime fcorns to have been a want of confl* dccce In his miitress—for which he has met with tho condemnation above recorded. THE ART OP PERSONAL ADORNMENT. Fmahlon’s New Regime.. (From the Bound Table. March 33.] When a. South Sea Islander or a North American Indian has walked about with a British officer’s scarlet-coat and bare legs it has seemed in past days a whimsical and anomalous thing; and yet, barring the gross* crmaterialiam'ot the contrast.U seems scarce ly more absnrd than what we see to-day when tbe republican ladles of our New America re vert to tbe costume of the ancient regime, and bring hoops, powder, and patches Into our western hall-rooms of tne nineteenth cen- tury. That ladles arc privileged wc oil must needs admit, and .that fashion ts despotic is a conventional truism ; but the oddity of re viving in a democratic society and an era of exceptional monotone In dress those pecu liar and conspicuous modes which arc iosep crubly. associated with the aristocratic dfi- . liovtlocß of a pre-rtvointlonary time, is cer tainly remarkable. But bow comes it with this obvious gravi tation toward tbe commonplace and monot onous In so many things else that .these strange perturbations—thrscstrikicgaoerra tionz—should appear in ladies’ toilets? Why, in a community presumably as enam ored ol fratcroity and equality as the com patriots of Robespierre himself, should the fair l>cdeck themselves iu a manner which, in that clden time, would in itself have established their suitability (or the gnllltf. tine? Does It come in the mere loutlnc whereby lu regulated periodicity all fash* ions are renewed, or has it a deeper, a politi cal t-icnlficauce, which iu tee stir and whirl of our dally lives we fall to apprehend ? We sometimes think so; and when we arc told that aladylu wealthy New York society lately received her friends scaled on a throne, duly erected on a dais at the cud of suite of apw iments, we ore led to believe that the social reaction against republican sim plicity Is reaching a significant. If absurd, crisis. This latter performance was, of course, an idiotic exaggeration, and one which w e should hope, even among our ne w rich, with all their wealth of capacity for ignorant and conceited folly, would find but few imitators; To a foreign eye such a piece of intelligence most read Tike sheer Ituucy ; but the crests and coronets, the gilded .pa geantry and visile cour costumes of our fash- I ionable dames arc only in degree less pro- j posterons. Jt must be admitted, however, that, what ever tbtlr incongruity, there is something exceedingly stylish and fascinating about these lost-century costumes. Grace and Emily “made up” for a ball may look, as their younger brothers assure them, like the mantle china ornaments grown np, but they look very charming notwith standing. Nor is the charm due sim ply to picturesque associations as, not unfrcqucntly, the charm of a new old fashion undoubtedly Is. There is an es sential attractiveness m the mode itself. Its scope in the way of color end contour is fa vourable to most figures and laces. Powder, too, becomes most women, and even the lit tle absurdities made of court-plaster—the “ beauty spots’’—which are requisite to complete tbe cntanble have a' mission and a witchery which entitle them to havea word said in their behalf. Everyone knuws, or course, the object of 1 thee* premeditated blemishes. They arc In tended to set off the radiance of the com* plosion and to lend sparkle to.the eyes. I Their conspicuous let, contrastin'; with the snow of the powder, gives piquancy and— there Is no other word for it—«*• pUtjhrie to the expression. Just as the black dabs on ermine call attention to Its 'whiteness, and as the spots on the . sun rather Increase than diminish Us dazzling refulgence, so the beauty spots on the face ol a lair woman, if sparingly and judiciously applied, add lustre to Us alabaster and heighten its Toryintr charms. A strictly pure taste may doubtless object to this as to all other artlQclal expedients as mere tilcious,‘and nature utudorned will always hare the .best side of the argument; but It must be acknowledged that there Is a phil osophical apology fur the patches, which Is wanting for maty other femlnc devices, which on a cursory exauilnatlon.appcar more seasonable. Actresses, whose business it Is tb study effect, understand the mystery !o a Pice degree, and although, except in the case of very refined artists, they arc prone to em ploy .itto excess, their conventional usages are nut without meaning and Instruction. The little triangles ol iLUian luk which close inspeetkn ofien reveals at the outer corners of their eyes, like the patches, are intended to give brilliancy to those orgacs as well os spiniH'iu size. When overdone, the effect Is putinbly a ridiculous or c, and, running luto earfcittiirc, the object aimed at Is' Indiscreet ly sactiflced. Rouge. al'O, dehca*clv used and. which is rarely see's at the proper places, has a slmdar effect in “ throwing out*’ the ejes and giving them brightness. It is plain that what we call the Jnst medium is seldom attractive, and la, there fore, seldom popular. Il dresses which are too Jong go out of fashion, dresses which arc too short immediately come In, and dresses which are just long enough have no chance at all. Thu ladies would seem to insist upon shoeing us either rather too little of their ankles or - rather 100 much of them, and perhaps they arc quite right, although ’ why they should .be so docs not immediate'y appear. I’cxhaos the living reproduction of inaccessible auchut statues or of articles ot expensive vertu may have artistic uses which experience will satisfactorily demonstrate. Next to Lavit g treasures of speechless Sevres ou our shelves the possesion of magnified and ani mates copies walking about our drawing and ball rooms may be the best attainable substitute. The gems of antiquity or medi eval ages may thus in a manner bo enjoyed without the cost of a Crystal Palace or a Fails Exposition, and a new melhqd of pop ular Instinction he introduced which has hitherto been unthonght of. Consider ing such possible.advantages, we should not permit ourselves to be too cen sorious or too cynical hi dealing with modes which may be pregnant with useful knowl edge, to be brought lorth for the benefit of the rising generation. If classical, mytholo gical, and msthctical lore iu general maybe conveyed through the easy andslmplemeans of living Illustrations even in the domestic limits of the family, wc may bo lalrly called upon to honor fashion rather thau to rail at her. From this point of view it is clear that hrocad.cs and powder, coiffures a 2a ornithological, graniforons, horticultural, and architectural, or skirts os full of story as Ibe column of Trajan or that of the Puce Vcndomc. may each and all yet be proved to have their solid uses, and that even the beauty spots may be deieudcd as not alto gether without them. OZONE. IU History* IU Nature* and Us Uses, (From the >cle»tiflc Ameriauffcji’ Ozone is one of the comparauvqßfcecent articles in the repertory ol scienccy-Uging been introduced thereto only about fivc years ago. ' That which may be said of this Important* but obscure substance, la Included under' three divisions— Its history. Us nature, and Us uses. It was discovered by Schoubein, who named it from the Greek participle ozon, fmellir.cj, by which property it first an nounced itself to us. The peculiar o2or, like sulphur or phosporous, oMcndaut upon a copious evolution of cleciviclly. natural or artificial, bad been observed to be attended also by ccrtaiu chemical effects. such as tbe decomposition of iodide of potassium. Iu ISJO, tichonbdn announced that precisely the »un*c evidence of a mysterious chemical a:-cnt appeared at the positive pole of the battery (if of platinum) when water was decorojKJsed i»y electricity, ami moreover that ho had In tercepted the agent and confined U in a bot tle. Ten vears later he had discovered that it was evolved in tbe slow combustion of phosphorus and of ether, and might be de tected in the atmosphere as the result of electric changes. Faraday took it up, and subjected its supposed properties to a strict test by first passing U through a solution of potaih to arrest any possible acid w*hlch might have been the chcmlcil re agent, and finding the chemical effect still the same, established Us distinct character beyond sus picion. We will describe the usual test, by which any one may measure the indications of czonu in the atmosphere at a particular lo cality or season, and tbns obtain Important evidence, perchance, on tbe question of tuluUUy. A strip of soil unsized paper, or muslin, after being starched In the common way, Is dipped in a solution of iodide of lotassium. No substance common in the atmosphere, except ozone, attaches Itself to ItolossJum energetically enough to break Us union with iodtuc. Bat wherever the test pa|«rla exposed to .the influence of ozone, tbo potassium is attracted and united tot bo tatter, so that the iodine is set free, and Us native violet color appears in the starch, wuica first turns brown, and on being u£ ~vw C<l dlflcrent shades from pink »nd iron gray to blue, according to ihmm.°tV? 1 of , orODC lB action? A sian&rd colSTw v, 60 *'*’ covering ten- degrees of , ° r th,s comical ; c“iis.?muc ■SSJJ? tSfl the "-flnb.lcd contain, bnISSISS £oo' , TCI the four lower shade. „f the uSI at least, aro obtained Irom the leas atmoapheicl This effect from such In appreciable quantities rapists also the mar . veHons power of the agent, which Impresses r ns still more forcibly on finding that (if wo > may credit a statement we have seen) an in termixture of 1-5000 part |of ozone In at mospheric air renders U quickly iata\ to atimols breathing it. Totbehnman resplra lory oTrans Jt is highly irritating. and pro duces catarrh, in proportions Car below the i “ smelling ” point, and this, with Us pusence In all wholesome air, seems to lau reate that it may be the true excitant of animal life. •• • To onr second Inquiry—what Is it ?—chem* L islry asyct answers.yagncly. At flr«tlt was supposed to be a new element, afterwards a superoxlde of hydrogen, and it bus boca set tled but lately that oxygen Is another of those substances, as carbon and boron, which exist In a trinity; ozone being one ex treme, ontozone the opposite, and the com mon lorm of oxygen, the inesn. In the pe roxide of bsriutn, for instance, tt is found that the metal has been oxidized or mated by ozene; while in the peroxide of manga- DC6O there appears evidence of anlozooe, or an oxygen which acts differently from both that combined with barium and that found In air or water. The roost remarkable Indi cation of ttae nature of this element. Is the fact, that pare dry oxygen is entirely con verted into ozone by a silent current of elec tricity, and then, by a continued application of dcctricsparks or by a moderate heat of 450 or 500 degrees, it is entirely reconverted to oxygen ; as indeed it may be, in whatever manner it baa been produced. Finally, wbat are its uses? It Is oxygen par esecUenee; that king among dement* which subdues them to the purposes of na ture ond life, exalted by electric force to a height of aggressive energy which consumes decay and corruption, and seems to attack the sensitive tissue In living organisms with a stimulating power that imparts through every organ the sense of refreshment and In vigoration attendant upon the “clearing [ozonizing] of the atmosphere” by a thunder storm. Its gradual disappearance from the atmosphere marks the approach of malig nant epidemics, each as Asiatic cholera, and its appearance is the signal for their abate ment. Dr. Moffat’s observations of tbe ozone In the atmosphere before and during the cholera epidemics of 1553. at Newcastle, and 1854 at London, established these coin cidences with the greatest precision. The south wind that springe np at length, after such a stagnant and sickly season, and brings what we call purifying thunder show ers. Is proved to be on ozonized wind, and directly the starched paper in the wind feels tbe action of the liberated lodine and be gins to change color, the epidemic begins to abate. The putrid matter that may be collected from the exhalations of animal or vegetable decay, a very little of It, will kill a dog. The only conceivable way to neutralize this poison in it aeriform state, (at least without suffocating all creatures that breathe,) Is to oxodize It by the wonderful energy of an im perceptible Ingredient of ozone. Its action, when it comes on tbe life-giving .wind, is Instantaneous, universal and complete. The air of rectors proverbially healthy, as high lands and scaci'esta, and wherever the circu lation of the. atmosphere has freest couisc, Is found to be most abund antly charged with • ozone. Its pres ence gives the night air Its stimulating powers, so much courted by 'Writers and lovers o( plea sure. The exhilarating breath of winter is laden with it above ail seasons of the year except that of Mdy ; and autumn, when all nature begins to decline, parts with the ozocc until its minimum Is reached in cheerless November. What shall wo do to wro back this Life-Angel, in the time and place of mortal need? Wo know bow to warm a cold place, light np a dark one. moisten a dry one, fertilize a barren one, and provide onrsclvcs in a thousand ways against defect or excess ol the elements, and most advancing science still leave ns dependent helplessly on the movements of nature for vital air ? KAPOBRON’S stables. Description ot tbe standing*—Tlie Sad* die and Coach Harness—Hlnckatnlib Shop and anUrmary—Tbe Prince Im> pcridl at His Biding Lesson. f Paris Coirespondence of the Boston Satorday Evening G are tie. j When you come to Farts don't omit going to see the new Imperial stables. Heretofore sight-seers have been satisfied with a visit to tbc stables In the Louvre, which ore Inter* esttng, bat which would be much more In teresting were they well lighted. One scarce ly distinguishes any object clearly In those cellars with thick walla and small windows. One literally gropes his way among the carriages, ana sees nothing well except the harness and the riding school. Everything was very mag nificent, and although one could catch the gleam of steel here and detect the lustre of varnish there, one had to take the great part of the magnificence on hearsay evidence. This is always unsatisfactory—lt Is doubly un satisfactory when one goes—not to hear— but to see. These stables will henceforth be used for the few horses and carnages daily required, and even these will not constantly be stationed here. The stables where the whole Imperial stad Is to be found, and even there only one brigade o post horses Is to be found—the others arc at Bt. Cloud. The new stables are on the left lank of the Seine, not very far from the Chimps de Mors. In that quarter of Fails, there Is scarcely a building on the river which Is not a public edifice. There arc the tobacco manufactory, and the crown fur •niture warehouse (one of the most curious buildings in the world), the tents' warehouse and I scarccly know what other buildings. All of them cover many acres. On the quay there Is an immerse building which forms the front of tbe stables. Ton go under Uto enter tbc state conrt-yard. It Is tbc lodgings of Moss. Bucbon, who lives on the attract, (he is the equerry of the Imperial Prince), of Baron de Pierres (the Empress’ equerry), who lives on the first floor, and of Mons. Davllllcrs (tbc Emperor's first equerry), who lives on tbc second floor. Oa tbc left, or eastern side of tbe state court-yard arc the saddle-horses; there are fifty of them—and yon may see there all the Imperial saddlo-borscs who are well, (the seriously til are sent to the conn try), except the Emperor’s own riding hoiscs, Buckingham and Stcntor, which ate constantly kept at the Louvre, that the Emperor may sec them daily. The man . gets urc made of a sort of cement wlich looks like marble. Opposite is the stable tor coach horses —there are sixty. Liard b> is the ridlng-schooi.und nearlt, in a fcvcMi; locking halt, with flours polished like a mahogany table, and with wa’is covered with polished oaken presses with plate glass doors. Is au Immense collection of-reins, saddle*, bits, harness and stirrups. Bc >ono lllihull Is a vacant lot. where the iiahlcs of the Impcriil .Prince will one day Lc built. Opposite the harness rooms tro the posting horses. Near Uls tiic carriage house, where yon may see every variety of carriage, except the iron-lined coach in which the Emperor goes to thea tres, aud tbc coaches of his suite, all of which ore at the Louvre. Next lathe black smith's shop, and near it is tbc “singeing room,” where tbe Irregular halre of the fet locks are bnrut; tbe hostler has a gas Jet Issu ing fiotn the end of a-Dcxibln india-rubber tube, which enables him to carry the Came in cvcrv direction. If tl’e hor?e “singed” objects to tbe operation, his note is pinclud. If he very decidedly objects, and shows determination to cniorce his ob jections with his hoofs, he is lied to the wall and seemed to three 'Stout bars. The painters’ studio is in the next room; here the-scales from carriages are replaced and : tbc scratches obliterated. .Near the studio Is the infirmary, where horses who arc “rather poorly this morning, thank ye,” j receive the visits of the veterinary In acorn- ! fortohlo box. At 5 o'clock a. m. the horses arc carried and nibbed, and taken ont : to exercise, let tbc wcathdr he wbat It may. When they return to the stable they 1 are again rubbed. At five o’clock p. m., their rack is filled with hay, the Utter lor the night Is arranged, and the horses arc left till next morning.. A watchman sleeps In all the stables. Every day the Prince Im perial, accompanied by Dr. Connean’s son, or General Esplnasse’s son, or General Boar going's son, or tbe two sons of General Plenty, or, as often happens, by all five of these comrades, goes to the riding-school- to take his lesson. When none of these com panions arc with him, a little groom, scarce fy larger than Tom Thumb, rides before him, his outrider remains between tbc pil lars, and Mods. Bacbon sits on horseback In the middle of the school correcting bad habits and teaching new secrets of the art ot cqncstrianshlp. The dress worn by the Imncrial Prince Is his cvery-day attire, only he wears gaiters' or boots which come up to the knee. He is now qnltc a good rider, no longer rides poncys, but otdinary-sized horses, and has been taught to .leap from his horse and leap on again whUc the horse Is In full gallop—a lesson taught the cavalry officers at Saumur, and a feat to be accomplished by dint of a strong arm and great coolness. Tbe Emperor Is deteimlucd to make a man of him.. A Remarkable Woman, The Princess Metternlch, as is well known, ranks high among the .witty and accom plished women of the French Court. She always appears to be inspired with some novel and fresh idea. Not long since, a par ty ol Intimate acquaintances were assembled at her bonee, when tbe suojcct of the eccen tric toilettes of the present day was started, wherenpon the hostess proposed that every woman should compose her toilette accord ing to her individual taste and character. The idea onccstartcd, the company set to work, qnd commenced composing the dress of a frivolous woman by giving her a butterfly for emblem, and continuing with the sentimental woman, the witty woman, Ac. The umsc was to wear laurel Iu her balr, a Ivtc for a waist bncklc, a dress stud ded alth stars because she loved ethereal regions ; then tbe lower part of her skirt was to be embroidered with all her attri butes, arts, sciences, natural history, Ac. A sentimental woman, on the contrary, should be decorated with hearts, arrows, doves, half opened roses', Ac. It was to be regretted that tome clever artist, with a rapid pencil like Gustave Dorc, for Instance, was not present to sketch these tol lettes. so ingeniously commenced. The idea, however, captivated, and a lew cvinincs alter the same company met at the Princess’.house, and some were robed in a very fanciful, although hlcbly successful manner. The roo.«t captivating was a warlike costume intended fora berome. The dress was wolte satis striped with gold cannons; the low coat bodice was crimson velvet, crossed with a black ribbon, which was striped with i very variety of color, to recall tbe different ribbons used for decora tions : tbe epaulettes to the coat consisted of gold fringe; round the waist there was a sold band, to which was suspended a minia ture r ccdle gun ; the hair was turned back a Vauit'iX-.f. and tbe headdress was a small hel met in chased gold, cncrnstcd with precious stores. A Preacher In Hu Own Trap. Occo two ministers of the Gospel were conversing together on extemporaneous preaching “Well/’ said the old divine,waxing warm, “you arc ruining yourself by writing your sermons and reading them ofl. Your congre gation cannot become Interested in your preaehteg, and If yon were called upon to S reach unexpectedly, unless yon could get old of au old sermon, you wonid be com plctely confused.** . The young divine used all his eloquence, hut in vain, to convince the old gentleman that the written sermon expressed his own thought s and feelings, and, If called upon, ho could preach extemporaneously. - “As we are of the same Ciith,** said the fonng minister, “suppose yon try me next abbuth morning. On ascending tbo pulpit you can hand me a text from any part of tbo Bible, and 1 will convince yon that 1 can preocn without having looked at the text before I stand up. Lite wise I must bo allowed tbo came privilege with von. and see who will make the best of U ” Thu Idea eccmed to delhshl tho old irentle man, Immediately agreed upon. The 11)11.1. leg Sabbath, on tnonnttnclhe pnlplt, hia aanlor brother handed tlmaallp of paper, on which waa mitten: “And the as, opened hia mouth and apafee j’* from which he preached a glorious sermon, chain ing tbe attention of bis delighted hearers, end charming his old friend with his elo quence. In the afternoon tbe yonng brother, who was sitting below the pulpit, handed his slip. After rising ami opening the Bible, the old roan looked eadly around, “Am I not thino ass?” Pausing a few minutes, bo ran bis fiuccrs through hie hair, straightened tils collar, blew his nose like' the last' trumpet, and then read aloud—“Am I not.thineasa?” Another pause, in which a deadly silence reigned. After reading the third time— 4 'Am I not thiue ast?” —ho looked over the. pulpit at hi* friend, and in a doleful voice, sold, “/ think I am, brother . M ’ . Hvaclntlis. (From Ibo Providence Journal.] The god Apollo passionately loved the boy Hvaclnthns. One day they were playing a game of quoits together, when the quoit f ounded fiom the earth and struck Hyacin thns In the forehead. Me fainted ana fell. The god tried all his arts to restore him, but In vain. The h*ad ol the dying bov fell heavily upon his shoulder. “Thou dlest. Hyacinth.” he said, “robbed of thy youth by me. 'Would that I could die lor thee I But since that may not be, thou shall live with me Inmetooryand song. My lyre shall celebrate thee, my song shall tell thy fate, and thou shall become a flower inscribed with my regrets.” While Apollo spoke, from tbe blood-stain ed ground there sprang a flower of hue more beautStul than Tyrian purple; and for still greater honor the god marked its petals with his sorrow. To this day tbe Greek AI AX, (“Woe is me!”) msy be seen written upon them. We hsvc classic as well as mythic authority for this asseition, for Milton says in his Lycidas: -Like to that sanguine flower Inscribed with woe.” • With every returning spring the poetic miracle Is renewed. liuman skill and inge nuity have multiplied these fragrant flowers, so that now florists number two thousand varieties, whose unfolding beauty it Is a pure Joy to watch and care for. The scaly bulbs arc especially calculated for parlor culture, cither In pots or glasses. They are a hardy race: the cold wind coming through the erevlcesof the windows will not freeze them, the turnace heat will not scorch them, and a little too much water will not drown them. . Every one may cultivate them wbo has a southern window to let lo the sunlight, and a world of pa lienee and perseverance to take care of them. First, select your bulbs; those directly from IJolland, daintily packed, and carefully labeled by the palns-taklng Butch, are tbe best and surest. Sand, and leal-mold, and loam, must then be mingled in the Tight proportions for the soil, and October or No vember is the mouth for planting. Then cailTullv watering, and hiding them in a cool dark place irom the sunlight, wait un til the roots have Ailed the pots; Then bring them In succession gradually to the light, and vetv carefully nurse the little yel low knobby tips into greenness and develop ment. If yon-ore willing to take the pains you will have a rich reward, and you may keep your wludoWß Oiled-with a succession of guy flowers from Christmas to May. You will have speeoy growth, symmetrical form, rich coloring and exquisite- perfume. Every day will bring a new charm to reward your care. There is an inspiration even in the Dames. “Grand Valnqueur,” in soft, fleecy white, will look down npon “Uarrlet Beecher Stone” with petals of variegated pink; “Lord Wellington,” in delicate rose, will stand peaceably by the side of L’Dnlque,” in pa'e lilac; “Fire-ball” will clow in flcir red at the base oi snowy “Montßlanc;" “L’lucounn,” In purple,’will look np to “LcJaune Supreme,” In creamy yellow, while “Ponilfex Maximus,” with its mild blue eye, will meekly cazo upon “Alba Max ima.” the fairest and purest of the whole. Delicious cerulctn blue, soltest blue, pale lilac, clowlnc magenta, pale yellow, snowy white ; double corrollas and single corollas, with iheir soft, rich petals aud waxen bells, all grow, together, and harmonize In their frame work of living green. The Knelpe. .CorreepomJeuce of tba New York Evenire Q** tette.| There is another Institution peculiar to Munich which 1 cannot refrain from mention* ing. Everybody knows that in beer drink* log Germany cannot be surpassed. It Is equally true that Bavarian beer is celebrated throughout Germany, and Munich is the chief city of Bavaria, and also of Bavarian beer. Consequently the Munich “Knclpes” are the t hrone rooms of beer kings. Do yon know wbat a German Kneipe Is? Well I will try to give you some idea of one. The first requisite Is a room with a low celling, which is, If possible,' entirely air-tight, or at least innocent of any capability of ventilation. During the earlier part oi the day, people are constantly coming in to stop a lew moments, drink a glass or beer, and enjoy a quiet smoke. The door of the room is kept carefully closed. In the after noon the people gather until this room is fall, and all smoke, but the doors and win* dows ate kept shut. They smoke until the , air Is Cray, and then blue, and finally black, but they keep the doors and windows, shut. Each nerson breathes over again the air which'some other person has Innaled, and so on the whole, the air is all breathed over at least as many times as there ore persons In the room ; but they smoke all the time and keep the doors shut. This is about the condition of a German “ Kneipe "In the evening. The becrctuter of Munich is the ** Hotbraucrcl ” —Anglico Court Brewery. 'All the beer which Is brewed in tbo establishment Is said to bo draukon the spot. There are only one or two waiters, and they cannot begin to dis tribute the beer fust enough; but every one Is expected to find his own mug, wash it iu the running water which Is close at hand, and bring it to be filled. Having thus ob tained a modest allowance of a little more than a quart, for which yon pay about four or five cents, you can take a scat (if ywu can find one) iu any one of the three or four such rooms as 1 have described, and drink at your leisure. if you have got a pair of German lungs, or even cast-iron ones, you may perhaps sit a little while; if not, a few minutes will In evitably suffocate you. Yet these old Ger man soakers drink ami smoko for hours, and the thought never occurs to them that the air is not good enough for any one. The quarts slip away into the deep recesses ot their stomachs like water trickling down an cavcs-pipc into a reservoir. These rooms seem constantly Aill of thirsty Germans. Four or five hundred persons are oltca pres ent at once. The beer can scarcely bo drawn (bet enough to satisfy the crowd. It is well the Danube doesn't flow by Munich. U would be brewed into beer, and lost ere It could enter the boundaries til Austria. The Isur is only spared lor the sake of the manu factories which It furnishes with motive power. _ _ A Climate Where Conramptiroi Obtain Certain itcllcf* Did it occur to llie company which pro poses to run regular steamers up the Amazon irom Para, tor a distance of 2,500 miles from its mvutb, that It will be able to transport Jaesencers direct Into the inland valley of auja, where the consumptive will obtain restoration of health and a cure of a too generally incurable disease? The voyage, though long, may be made almost without changing vessels, and will be tound neither tedious nor debilitating. It will introduce travellers into some of the most magnificent scenery in the world. It has been Known to the natives, trom the immemorial, that a removal of con sumptive patients, even in the stage of well marked ulceration and cavities in the lungs, to the Valley of Janja, at a height of 10,00(5 Uct above the sea, was followed by au almost Invariable suspension of the disease. This fact is corroborated by the experience of tbe physicians of Peru at the present time. From tbe statistics ol Lima, published iu 185$, it appears that nearly SOpcr cent ofthc eases of consumption sent to the Jauja Valley arc cured. So lorcibly has this fact been brought be fore the Peruvian Government, that It has established In this valley a military hospital for consumptive patients, who In too capital (Lima) arc snigutariy prone to phtihlsis. Of the whole annual mortality of that city, no less thfci’nearly twenty-four per cent is at tributeajlo consumption. On tbe sea coast of Peru, as on that ol the Gulf of ilexico, incipient tubercular consumption is bno of the commonest of pulmonary diseases. A share of tbe curative power of the Jauja Valley may be attributed to the influence ex erted on the mmd and nervous system gene rally by its sccucry and associations; but, after making all allowances for these causes, tbe results, as reported, are* truly wonder ful. Rain of fonr months in the year makes up for the dry season of eight months la the year, and serves to fertilize the land and yields the happy inhabitants more tood than they require. An influx of German, English and American visitors and settlers wonid drive these people to do something more than tiveup the eight dry months to amuse ment and IcaaUng. —Philadelphia Lrdger. The Origin oritout Beer* The d-scovery oi the chlefsonrcccTHaman enjoyment bus all occn attributed to some fabulun* origin in tbc undent world. The story of that important feature or dinner, the bec&teak, was thus given in the middle ages : Lucius Plaucas, a. Roman ol mok, was ordered by the Emperor Tnjan, for some offence, to set as one of the. menial fcacriflccrs to Jupiter : he resisted, but was at length diacgcd to the altar. There the fragments ot ibc victim were laid upon the lire, and the unfortunate Senator was ford* blj compelled to turn them. In tbc process of roasting, one of the pieces slipped off the coals, and was caught by Plaucus in Us fall. It burned his Ungers, and ■be In* stinctively thrust them into his mouth. In that moment bo bad made the grand dis covery that the taste of a slice thus car boraded was Intlnltcly beyond all the old sodden cookery of Rome. A new expedient to save his dimity was suggested at the same time, and bo at once evinced his obedi ence to the Emperor, by seeming to go through the'sacrifices wjtb due regularity, and his scorn of tbc employment by turning tbc whole ceremony Into a matter of ap> petite. He swallowed every slice, deluded Trojan, detrauded Jupiter, and invented the bte/titak’ A discovery of this magnitude cohid sot long be concealed : the sacrifices began to disappear with a rapidity and satis faction to the parties too extraordinary to be unnoticed. The priests of* Jupiter adopted the practice with delight, and the King of Olympus must have been soon starved If he depended on any share ol the good things ornerne.” Pilot otraplilc phantom.. The sclentiflc chronicle of ii .dc Parrille elves the explanation of a curious fact in photography and Its application. Every one knows that In photographic picture* objects really opaque arc not unfrequently repcsent- transparent. This fact was tint noticed by Messrs. Hill and Andcn>on, of Edinburgh, who In 1544 were engaged in photographing tho monastery of Tork.Daring the “pose” a child happened to seat him* self on a Bteji near the principal door, and when the prool was examined tho operators dtfcoTcred with no small surprise that the figure oi this child was transparent. The stones ofthe building appeared body nearly as clearly as if they haa not been concealed by It. The fact waseaslyexplained. ThosensUtye plate had already reproduced the stones of the edifice, when the child Interposed him self. and their outlines remained imprinted on the proof, which caused of trans parency. . * . ohsemVoa. has only recently been applied to practice, to repesent phantoms. The photographer arrange* the scene that ha wishes to prodnee, and settle* np.m theplaco where the phantom is to show itself. when the image of the apartment or ruins U nearly “ fixed, ” the person representing the phan* tom place himself quickly in iho corner agreed noon, ilis figure will not obliterate the outlines- of his objects already photo* graphed, and will therefore seem transpa* In combining thb procedure with stereo scopy, some curious results are obtained. Heal service Is rendered to science by the efficacy of the method either for represent* logecometricaffcOlids interpenetrating each other, or for anatomical plates. By thU means Professor Mach has exhibited the principal oresns of the body In a transpa* rent xorm. When the proofs are placed in a stereoscope the illusion is comolete, and one would believe that the organs represented were structures of class. Pub lug By Telcsrrapb. The greatest novelty is the use of ttie telegraph In the Norwegian herring fishery. The deep sea flt-heiles Irom the Naze to > ar anger Fjord extend over a ranj»e of 1.-ttJ tnlTee ; and some of them are variable, both as regards time of 3 car and locality; other recnr at stated periods, bat with lessee oscillations with respect to time and place. The population directly and indirectly In terested In the fisheries is probably not less than 150,000; and the fishermen actually engaged to them at one time not less than 00,000 These latter move to and fro with their boats along the coast, end fonnerly —before the telegraph was impressed into their service—the inability to teat the accu racy of the reports they heard, and tho great distance they had to traverse before reaching tho neighborhood of the shoals, were the cause of endless disappointments end fallures,and the catch was frequently lost for want of bands to capture the fish. This Is now all changed as far as the herring fishery is concerned. * . , . Telegraphic stations are erected at differ ent points on tho coast, and the Inspectors cause daily notice to be given of the ip jearance and position of each shoal, field elegraphs are kept in readiness to be joined on to the main line, and _ thus the slightest movement of the shoals is carefully watch ed and communicated; and it Is a carious sight to witness the sudden exodus of thou sands of fishermen, with their train of buy ers, sailers, Ac., with boats, barrels appll i ances. hastening to a distant place at tho call oflhowlre. The men seem to prize highly this valuable coaojutor, and when the catch is chiefly attributable to its agency they call the fish “telegraph herrings.” And thus the benefit likely to accrue from the use 01 the telegraph is incalculable. Tbo Pope’* Dally Life. ■Boiec Correspondence of the Boston Saturday ‘ Evening Garetla.l The Pope leads a most regular life. He gets up eveiy morning at six o’clock, when be celcf'ratcs’a mass; after tills office be reads bis breviary* next bears a mass celebrated by oce of bis domestic chaplains,' alter which be takes alight breakfast. All th,*se duties brief bim to eight o’clock, when he goes into bis study and grants audiences. The number ol people seeking audiences Is some times very great, especially about the more solemn festivals of the Church, when throngs are attracted to SI. Peter’s from all parts' of the world. At these seasons the pressure upon him Is so gt eat he Is obliged to receive tlve or six hundred together.' They arc placed In a large hall of the Vatlcan.-liis Holiness walks in front of the whole line, says some kind word to every person; after ' be has gone down the whole line a master of ceremonies forms them into n half circle around the Pope who addresses a parlcraal exhortation to them and sends them away with his blessing. At ten o’clock the Minis ters begin to work with him, Cardinal An tonelli having the pieccdence, the others following him in torn. These conferences last until past eleven, when the Pope again grants audiences for an hour anda half. Alter lunch he reads his breviary. Then he walks in the gardens of the Vatican or tides In-bis carriage until five o’clock, wfen ho again grants audiences for four houra. At nine o’clock he cups ; at ten says bis prayers and goes to bed.' A Foltblal Subject. La France announcing that the King of Denmark is repairing the Ruudctoarn or Round Tower ot Copenhagen, recalls one ol the legends attached to this, ono of the old est edifices iu Denmark. At the beginning of the eighteenth century It was visited by Peter the Great, in company with the King of Denmark, Frederick the Fourth. Tne two sovereigns having arrived at the summit. cf the tower, were gazing on the magnificent panorama before them, Peter, meanwhile, explaining to Frederick his political system: “Wnny you like to have,” he exclaimed, “an idea of the power of my authority V' And without waiting tor Frederick’s an* ewe", the founder of the Russian monarchy nodded to a Corsack of his suite, and point ed with his finger to the aoyss which yawned at their feet. 44 Jump!” saidbe.• • . The Cossack looked at the Czar, saluted him, and, without hesitation, cast himself headlong downwards. 44 There I what do you think of that ?” said Peter, turning to the King of Denmark. 44 Have you such subjects f" 44 Thank God, no/" was the reply. After Death. DT A. B. SWnrBUBXS. The four boards of tne coffin-lid Hi aid all the ooad man did. The first curao was in his month. Made ol grave's moldand deadly drouth. The next enrse was in bis 'head, Mace of God's work discomfited. The next enrse was In bis bauds. Made on; of ttto'gravc-bands. The next enrso was In hi* feet. Made vat ut a grsTO-ebeet. 44 1 bad lair coins, red and white. • And my name was as great light; ••I had fair Clothes.’green and red. And strong gold bouui round my head. 44 But no meat comes in my month. Now 1 fare as the worm doth; 44 And no gold bind* in my hair. Now I fare fia the blind larc. 44 l!y live thews were of crcut strength. Now 1 am waxen a span's length, 44 My Uvb sides were full of lu-t, New they are dried with Cast.” The first board spake and Raid : ‘-lq li best, eating flesb or bread!” Tbc second answered it: •• is nice or honey tne moat sweetr 4 The third board spake and said: 44 la ted gold worth a girl's gold head?” The fourth made answer thus: 44 AU these things are as one with ns.” The dead man asked of them: 44 Is the green land stained brown wilh flame' 44 Have they hewn my son for beasts to cat, And my wife's body for beasts’ meat? 44 Have they boiled my maid in a brass pan, Abd built a gallows to bang my manf r The boards tald to him: 44 This Is a lead thing that ye deem. 4 * Your wife has gotten a golden bed, Alt the sheets are sewn with red. 44 Your son has gotten a coat of silk, Tbc sleeves are soil as curded milk. 44 Yodr maid has gotten a kirtle new. All tbc skirts has braids of bine. 4 * Tour man baa got both ring and glove, Wrought well lor eyes to love.” The dead man answered Urns: “•What good gift shall God give ns f ’ The boards answered him anon: 44 f le*h to feed hell’s worm npon.” Tnx Mocnos Capital.—Salt Lake City coven nine square miles, and Is described by a corre spondent as one of tbe most beantlfally laid out cities In the world. The streets are very wide, with water running through nearly every one of them. Every block is surrounded with beautiful shade trees, and almost every house has Its neat Imlc orchard of apple, peach, apneot and cherry trees. Id fret the whole nine square mQ es almost one conunnons orchard. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL, MONETARY. Etejjdjs, iJtrch 39. The following I* Hanacer ItoV exhibit of the boulter of the Cleailng Eoufo for the week end ing tc*rtay' Cloarioes. Balances. .51,61d,157.55 5181,070.61 . 1,169,360.37 165,306.21 . 1,202,00.32 110,219.00 . . 1,2r8.5i6.M 1G0.5J8.31 . 1.602,149.45 101,706 40 March 25. •• 26 “ 27 Totni... Last tuck. t7.096.T0.65 917,278.45 . Financial matters precect no feature* differ Ice from these noted in our report yesterday. Coac iry backs were checking trecly both for currency aod New York Exchange, and many of the city banka were equally anxious to scrape currency for Monday's statement. The demand for dis counts was good, particularly on account of piorliion operations, bnt loans were generally re fused and favors were entirely restricted to those whose necessities could not bo overlooked. It was noticeable that more Currency was paid out over the counter, than Is usual, aod for this rea son the clearings on Monday ought to show a marked falling o£. Boilhcywont. ••Swapping" checks un the eve of quarterly day has been re duced to a fine art, and until the Comptroller of the Cnrrexcy shall call for an average statement, there is lo prospect that the practice of this art will be abandoned. Exchange wt* exceedingly flat, and sales were made between bank* at SO cents discount to par. The only necessity for this break was the scarcity of Currency in some quarters. The counter rates were steady, at nar baying and I*lo premium Belling. For Foreign Exchange there la a fairly active demand m the way. Thi cloalcg rates are asiollowa: Tonddh £ Paris, Irene Beilin, thaler Hamburg. Marco banco. Norway, BlxMynt..... Sweden, specie aoler.. Gold was a trifle easier owing to the Improve* mesrln Fire-Twectics in SuropA The market opened at 181 H: declined to IS3X, and dosed at jS4. The following quotations were received by Boyd Bros, Gold-Broker*: 10:30a. I«J< lk4sa.m 131 1(543 a 134 12:00 m 1H IkWAtn is»p.m 131 I 11:15a 133 X S:Cop.m .181 Ili3o a. *l33^ Uerelhe oSerinca were light, and the baying rate was steady til day itlSSli. Silver was noml* cal at 1250127. Tbe following table ebowa the dallyjanjsa and dosing price of American gold for the week cad* lag to-day Rtage. Closing. U3S®ls4J* lUH. 194 ISiU isutguix 134 ?» Monday. Tncrday....i Wednesday*. Iboiadat.... IMfcSlSI* isi* 133S®1«X 1M Fuday,... Salnroaj, Govemiawt Secorlrtteerexe firm rad wUhoot UT very nat«xi«l ebnge. Tbe tollowtog sbojri ibe cicala* price* to*aay, conpared mth tha three - pmionadaya; Wed. Thdrs, Prt. Bat. Sixes of *81....'. ICB2£ 108 J£ 10? FlTf'lnetltH*. ’62 K-J ‘ Five-Twenties, *64. .... V?t\i l‘/7* 107* 107« FiTe-Twenteel’M 1(77j; 107 S V*H nn-Foities 97 97* 97» g ScTcn-rhirtltrs, Auxnat.lCO 1(6 10C 106 Seven-Thirties, Onnc .. HSfj 103* lC3?i 15* FeveD-'lhiriie?, 0n1y... IC5* 106* l0*»?j New Fltc-TwenUeo.. ..107 107 107?4 Hera the wfLut was Arm at the following rates: oovzßnmtr Eicunraa —cmcioo xabcst. U. 5. 6a. 1681.... D. S. 5-20 b, 19a. U. 8.5-20 a, 1661. ..rtS - U.S.MO*, 185M566,MW.....JW "«H U. f. 5-a*. small. 107i4®10«54 U. s>. ItMte. lat> c 972* 93 U. S. KMOs. mb all 97 ,22?; TJ, S. T.SCs, Itt 8crica....... «*U U. S. 7.U<fl, Sd bi-rie> 105 - ... • i®H •D.b.Tacß.So teric* 105J* I®** U.P. 7.80 b. noall 105 CfclOSK Coup, latjintc*. Jose, JW1..11714 •"• *• *» Jojy, 15U4..11CJ4 “ ** Aajr M ISM-.I'O ... •* •* Oct.* 1664..115 “ “ DtC., 15C1..114 - * Mar, 15G5..11S *• Anc., 1P55..111K “ ** Sept, 15C5..110«S . •* “ Oct.. 1665..110 Local Securities were quiet bat firm. The broker* are bnyl»sr at Ibo following rates: Chicago City Ts W COOk«.OCDt) "9 Chamber of Commerce... 97 New York Stock w»d Blooey aiaraec* eating prtc.i* for cash. March 30,1SS»,received by Joseph M. Lyons A Brokers: Jit Bd I Ist Bd,2dßd S.T. Central.,lo6* lOik Coa.Orewry.. 333 Erie (cum) Sen 58* I U. b. 6 Font M. S. (com)... . 7i3 i«\! bonds. 1881....1WX .... C.Ai'tUS 73* 7S* 1U- U.« 9«t 5-20 Hoca Wand .... M 973*. coup.lSS? 109# .... C, A N. W 3 V 35* I U. S S Fct S-:0 Do. pro six ex I coop. WM....IWX .... P- FI. W. A C... 9*k 96X • 77. 5.6 « ct »‘JO Quicksilver 11 .... * coop 1565.....103X .... W.U.T ll* 41* C.8.6F ctM) ' C.* A. (Cod)..JM .... coup, new,*6S.lff7K • it.* q ixi .... D.aif cent M. C KB .... HWfl B .... indran Elver. Treat, 73-10,1 st 11L Cent 115* .... series.....-.... 106 Phil. A Read,...102 .... 0. 8. 7 S-10 *1 . C.ATobdo in* .... senes 105* .... Tol. A Wabash.. SP* .... U. S. 7 3-10 8d M.ASUP.(com)33 .... «er1r0...... v .a»K .... 00 do (ptdiSSX .... American Gold.lH IZI Market—lst Board steady: 2d Board strong. COMMERCIAL. Satchdat Evixisg, March a). Tbe following tables show the receipts and shipments of 1 reduce doting the puttneuty-foar hours: &SCXIPTB TIBS TXZSTt-TOXm BOCM. 1857. 1866. 3,229 6.498 1913 5,719 lU.CS7 15,725 Flour, hrls. Wheat, bn.. Data, bn Kye, bn Dailey, bu- OrUi >- id. Sis.. Cured Meat, Sis. Pork, bile... .. Liud. S* Tal.ow, 3-3 Bmur,®? Drwed Hoe?, No. 14v« 110 8,N0...... Celtic, Ho Hide?, a* Hichwincß, brl?.. . Wool, E)f Lumber,id .. Shlugiec, m... . Flour, brie Woca:, buj OtD, ba........ Oats, ba Rye, ba Harley, bn’ Grace Seed, Iba.. Broom Cora. lbs. Cured Meat,tta... Beef, brie Fork, brlfl Lard, lie Tallow, tre........ Balter, Iba Dreaeeo Bora, No. Live Rosa, No.. Ca’tle. No Hide*, B>* Btchwines, bile. Wool, Q>s... T.MD(>er, m. Sbinglce, m. Laifa, m..... Salt, hrh... The Provision market was lifeless and there was not enough done to fairly lest the strength of values. There was nolhing doing in Mess Pork” for Immediate delivery and the transactions |for future were confined to SCO brls buyer April at H 3.00, at which figure good brands could be bad for cash. Bulk Meats were Inactive—the trausac- Hone being restricted to 20,000 lbs shoulders at 6c loose. Ar this figure there were free sellers, bat other cuts are held firm and not oO'cxcl freely. They .may be quoted altifcc for Cnthberianda; me for Rov?h Sides; lOHc for Short Iltb, acd 11® l!Hc for Clear—all loose. Lird was quiet and steady, with talcs ot 800 tierces Prime Steam at 13c. Create was firm but Inactive at our quo tations.' Ibo Dressed Hog season is fast drawing to a close. A few small lots were sold at $3.00. Bonded Whisker Is neglected andnomtnally held at 2Sc. In tax card there le nothing doing, as the trade Is supplied by contraband dealers at SI.CO®S.CO per gallon. In fact any figure named by the buyer la accepted. The Alcohol trade is la the Fame condition. There was rather more doing in Flour, and the market ruled firm In view of the' tivorable ad vices flom the East. We note sales of 18IW brls at *15.50® B.W for White Winters; *IO.O>)®UOO lor Spring Extras; ffi.CO for Spring Supers and 17.15 for Rye. The dem-ntd for Wheat was moderately active, acd the market closed better. The sates foot ut) 50,000 bu at |*.55®2 57 for Ho. t: *2.15® 2.UH fur .No 2, and *t.63®l 91 for Rejected closing with more buyers than sellers at*K for No. 2. The unfavorable advices from Liverpool caused an easier market for Cora at tbo opening, and early sales were made at a decline of 2ft3c. Sub sequently, under more favorable U3ws from New

York, the d, precision: was recovered and the market closed sttoug. Kvjcctcd was. a shade caster, lavoring buyer-. About 5C5,000 ba changed banns at for No. I; 83c for No. 2, ana 7&&*oJic for Rejected—closing at 91JJC for No 1 ' The moremert in Oats was quite acMvc, and prices v ere He better, with sales of 150,(00 on at 4G®-rc for Winter and 4Sft4SK for trosh reedpta of No.2—cloi>isg at 40>4®46*f for the tormcr. Hje advarced 2<TiSe and closed fitro. Kale* weto made at (IA9@I.SU lor No. 1. In No. 3 there was nothing doing. The market for Barley was firm and active, and frr choice qualities the tendency ta to higher fig- nrca. Wu note 8slc« at 82!4QV3e for No. 2; 65QG6C for Uejfded, end 85cQ(1.53 for sample lots. Tbo ranee for No. t is wide, as prices are governed laigtly fcy the location of the receipts. Seeds were steady and firm, with sales at (2.55 C3.CO lor Timothy; (S,tOG>IO.OO for Clover, and *B6SC a.Cufor Flax. The following telegrams were read on 'Change today New Tons. Varch 30. Plow fimlr held at *lO 63011.0). Waeat flna at Cora firm at SLIBVi- Oils strong I’ork easier and dull at $31.06. Lata ttrcbanced. Whlsktf dull at 80c. Gold, 184. Flour quiet bnt Ann. Com firm. Gala steady. LATER In tie aftcmootf the Oram markets were higher. Wheat was excited aod.No. 3 Spring sold as high as 52.3 U Sot Tuesday’s dolrcrj—closing at 15.19 H Q3.l9caeta. Com was i®lHchtßher— closing at WH©‘jsc for No. J. There was nothing doing la Pforleiona. The cattle market was fairly active and on good to prune snipping grades, nominally IM&SQc per ICO lbs. higher. Medium and common grades were Ann tbongb not qnotably higher. The fresh receipts to-day were tSI bead, ana the entered sales (64 bead at a range of 13.7307.45. Received this week 8,897. The market closes strong at $5.0006.25 for common to extra grades. Live Hogs were In good demand on shipping account, and holders were enabled to close one atan advance of 10®15c, Tbe pens were cleared at ftJ.75i38.C0 for common lo prime lo*s. Re ceived to-day 3,205. Received this week 81,016. The market closes firm at tbe above range. The managers of the Pittsburgh & Fort .Wayne Road have reduced their rales of freight on live stock to PRt*iurgh and BnStlo, to Ssc per 100 Ibst 2»C teluin passes will be granted. 3£ailroaas. Akrival aed depautuke op TRAINS. II inter Arrangement* cincjkco aits soimnruiuui railroad— oophcil bluffs xsd o«iiu ix*<a— depot jtobih wxlu OTRZST. Ctaaia Fut Lite Oit&lia Nurtal Express Dixon rsf»engor Fiecport Pucci^e?. F;«puri Pa*«enccr. Soclticrd, Elgin, Fox Kircr and Slain Lino... *j;oop.ia. *11:10 it. xo. Qtdicva and Cl£i& Pa»* mbjm*-.-. ...... *3;Top.m. •SlSa.m. WItCOSrIH DITBIoa—DEPOT COZSTOI OF CASH ASB SIKZXS antscc. tv,... - -- - a tn #f.Vl n m Day Expicm *V;00 a. m. *1:30 o.m. jilchtExpref ... *i:Sop.m. *ilsa.m. JactrviUe Accocino<! n. *5:30 p.m. *4Sp.n. Wootuiock Accodudoo'b .LOOp.m. •acSOa.m, ,miiwivkis Dmsxojt—depot coicrzß op casai >sd SDtnz imn. Day Express Kteceih. Cal nry sad . Evasion 1:50 p.m. 5:40 p.m. Klcht Express 4:00 p.m. &5J p. m, Kenoait Accommod’o... t:4Up.m. 9:45 a.m. Waufcrcan A«oTnmo<l*n. 5:30 p.m. Ssoa. m. Milhiukcc Accomxaed’n. 11:43 p. t0. 5:30 a. m Oio. L. Dchlat, Oen’l Sop's. B. F. Patbick. General _ jaCDJCAS CIS THAI. UAOJIOA©—CXTOIt DKFOT.rOOT MomlreExpress *5.10 a,m. *S:t3p.m. faTEzfrMj. Evening Express P- m.ri*Wp. m. Mjrbt Express- t*3;4sp.m. ss£sa.ra. CISCISXATI AXD LOCISTIUX TUAZSS. Morning Express *™ *• »• *10:33 Am. Ktcht Express +SDO p. m. *11:00 p. m. xicmoiy aormsnx asd ukisdou lont—pi* POT COMESU VAX HCItXS AXD 811131X13 BZOXET3. Day Express 2*«wYoik Express. Sight iiaißini wao. _ Ds/Express •£» a. m. +ll.OO a. m. Sight Express ilOttO p. m. - *&55 p. m. pirxancnca, ronr watios axp cbxoaqo. Van *k2u am. 6.-00 am. Ernrets... *7:00 am. 12:80 am. Fast Line 8:15 p.m. 7:10 p.m. iiStaf.!. manors anrtXai. . J..... ..JtO:. 0 p.m. *0:45 a. m. AtSnmodU.. *9:25 a m. HjdeParkandOakWood. *&2oa m. JJ.ffla.rn. “t» *J* •• *l2:lop.m. *&Sam. .. ii i» ' *S:3Qp.m. *l:sop.m. u *» »* J *s£sp.m. *7^op.m. Gold. Currency .5 00 63X3083 . so tftttes? . 75 100«&1Q3 . .86 Bl© S 3 . 80 40® 41 .103 155&157 anCAC o\ nciaiHOTOS ass qcisct. Dm Xxpt... ina Mail 2S»-5- SSS'S - Glif»braß P.Mraß«r J- “• P- “• Aaron .......... ...... *sdQop.m. *wfloa.m. sSShnroiA::! ,* ...;ihWm-.d’hl +3:SOAm. CHICAGO AS© BT-LOCIA _ ■ Express and Mall Xlgbt Express &15 P* “• sm)o am. Joliet and TTsshlcgton Accommodation •_*to P. m. *.45 am. csacloo ASP OBAAT SAATSMt-iIATS CtSCDOIAIX AZB LI3X>— Xn.WACKZE BAILBOAD DEPOT, COU tob cmtASATozjs, MtnrrtuiisD ewaxsAn. j;Sip.S: *kS?;S; Xesalsg Accommodation. JfcfiSa. m. fcUAm. « * « . sets p.m. &00p. m. CHICAGO, SOCK XSLAKP ASP PACITtOXAttBOAD. Day Express and Ma 11.... *SkW)Aip. *&3op. m. liOOp.m. JoUetAecommodatioa..*. 4;Wp.m. *-b •Simcayexceptedt tllondsy eznepted, taatu* dayexccpind. “UTTERS BKMAINTKO UNCLAIMED HT THIS Post Office a* Chicago. State of X!UnoU,ootliß 35ih day «f March. 1867. %3r " To obtain any of these I*ttcri tbs applicant aoftcall Ibr * Anmrmjo Lcttxes,’ give the data of U-l» 11**, an" pay cne cent for arlvtnUin^. ■ CP' "Lciur* are coi ad»crtlsc»T onM Oialntil lo .be office one weet, action Fridays aol Bat on-ays letten to beaSTtitticdare lo Uso taaai or tas TrattcnbJse Cterka- . A . jjf* free delivery of Letter* l-> any part o! the city can be H-rored by hsvlßfr them adlroeeed to.tbe street atdmurbtr Bnrlni. Sellios. ...JOSH I£H ...lOTX ...ii nr Adams Wo era At bet B mra Anderson mrs ASsmtUDmlM Andrew* A mella L mIM Alktna feljza mlis Atderson Ornette mil* Allen Bar.hmra ArtbarK’UMmra AlsittlXJOnalrt Arm«trtmr •el?««lsi Alcxatdcr Drtcarlc* mi*s Arnold tort**ml* Al*ea Joseph N nut ' Atkins May nrtia Atne-Ada7mr» AspeaßaacyAmrs - Andrews Uary m,M Bakeman Snsia n mn Bone't 8 3d mrf Ballty AnraGxnn Borden Enura mr* bebim ganu n>u* Bond Ante 0 miss n*tn* in Laura I E. 121 BowtLti Sarah miw Ball Jase mis Uownel! T'lile mn Btldmncotarw Boy IndianLncl* mn Barry nthn S cut Boynton Jaae R mra Barry Batura miss Boatwe'l J M mn Banuoivtnew Sarah HmrißojiactocCbasmn Baxter Mini is mu Bovmar L mn Battler Adfhne nuts • Bytncton Sidney mn Baaaett Sarah L Bronson Satab mn Bastrcm E mlaa Brain ard Hem miss Beard Beesle T mn Braaasoo Mary *nn mn Bcck»r Jactb on BmeeAtuuatma Hear J Burs Prvwster kv* mm Bell M ary C Bretton Beulah miss tell beico mn * Browefleld A mrs lerptnan AnmemlM Brian Almira mrs teroan J B mra Bristol Helen miss Benard 4o»ja A mbs • Sritell Sarah mn Bennett Emellne E mn Bnenim Eosanna mn Besoett Come mus Rrcckwiy Charlotte Btocc Utrtmn Bronson Better mn veidan Battle mbs Brownell A S mn Bennett Jane a as Brownell Jennie mn het-Jlsmaa Kellie Bnut Ann mlaa ilru Brldcfct mlaa Brown J W an Hckloid Ernie Brown M L mn Hil C U mn Brown Mollia miss llrd George w mn Brown Lien miss Hi by Mary E Smith mn Brown Margaret mrs Ural Emma mra Brown Mary Jana mn Hair 8 T sUs Baltic* A mra Back Ellen C mn Myrna Bridget miss Blcom Marla mlaa Buckingham E May miss BlsyMuymba * Borrows Robertmrs B'ake Racbei Ebaon Bnrdallmn Hackman 8 F mn Burdick Ansellne mn Hack Mary urn Burst m Hattie J tlake Brio jet mtu * BTtrke Mary miss Plait Mary alia * cklermn Beard Mary Barker Elifu mn Bond Ann Belyea Ann L an Campbell B A an Cobb Willis mrs Cad* ell Uoule mus CotcerWmßnm Chain Mary Cowjer John H mrs Campbt-U Mary Jane mbs C-lburn Eliza M mrs Campbell Nettle Bats CeleLLmrs Canfield Maule mrs Comstock Edna i mbs Carlton MUsn Cone J E mrs Cukord Ma>y airs Counortafi Htldjtet mrt Caic* tier Mary mra Connanabtoa Bridget mrs Caiitcn Adole mus Cucnaty Martha mia Cancc O w mrs Cooktuham Edith mbs Carroll C H mn Oowen Mary J mrs CarU r Samuel ten Coxßarah ft Carroll £Heo miss Copland Edith mbs Cattleman C L mrs Crandall HatUe M mlaa Cornu Maryante mrs Crawt -rd mra Cat Jin Mira G mus Crittenden Mltml* mbs Cherjr tarah mrs Cotdcn Marjrarot mn Cbanibrrlatn M Cmlss Cnndan Neity miss CfiaieAfina mrs Croiaßan Cfißicl.rlt Summer mn Crowe Motile mbs CtaeeMaryAnm Cowl Jacob mbs ChmrLtCoidedamUs Crcas Richard mn CleTcbtdCalpburueamrs Crocker Emma mbs CJnj ton Fanzlc mbs Cnlieo Bridget mbs Hark Mary mlu Culm Cam* mrs Clark Mien miss duly Allrenin Clark \v A an Cushman s E mra Cicydo Chants mrs Curtbs Anna mbs CcauEmis Caller U M Tracy mrs 2,211 1U.655 1,414 455 473 - 400 95,170 22,101 , .... 4J,4*0 .211,450 11.814 4.612 11,453 214 135 4,029 1.041 1,%M ' Ll+4 33,253 53,193 111 95 910 • 910 Pavla Kite mlaa Doanahoo Hattie ton liarn « ilmrt Dioaiua'n BUlle H DiaitT Mary mm Dolsb>Martha mra Pancj Mary a n.r» Dona Emma mra Dana Cana A mra Doocla* Jennie limn Davit Mary mUs Doric Anna mlaa DavUJPmra Ircyia “arcaretmU* 2 Dav|» Mary K . Doyle Baunab min Day Mararda mlia Draal Julia mlaa Derair Dollte mils Drake A mra DUiplaln Mary miao Dunlap J*ne mra . Dcnun Harriet mra Dunlop rars Dent s A mra ■ DurpinKallti 8 mra Dlsnat Mary mlu Dona Alice mlaa Dillcc Film DoS Agnea mtn Dixon Margaret ‘ Durban Bndeel miss Diebr* w LEuirt Dwyer Catherine mlaa Dickerecn Hellen mra Dnpuy >’ mlae DicKlnron tophronla mr» Dcwue AmJemlas Danaber Satie mlu 1867. ISGG. . 4,937 4.97* . 0,433 11,913 . 10,130 4,156 . 610 9.637 . 1,146 100 .106,460 ' 34,4)3 . 2,256 4,015 .233,778 601550 . 55 374 .94,604 82,00 .. 77.787 10,855 . 4.616 19,931 . 100 Eduye Ellen oka 2 Ellltborpe Laom mlaa f amt? Battle L mlaa Kllawortb Haute min Edmonson Matilda mra Bllawortb L 6 mra Ecect mo Fannie V mua E ll» Katy ml« Ed or ?»a Dun Eyer Annls mlaa Kbrman Belle J mlaa Eppa Jennie min Eldrec Adcio mlaa 3,829 763 &14 asrs CLI7S 26.570 356 56 19,090 I,BSO 651 811 Falter Battle mra Flood M A mrs _ 'oUerAnnmra Flower* tannic Eml»s ■'nry Hairlcne mil! Fitzgerald Mary Kory Hattie Mils Finnecan Ann miss Fuierw n Sarah A bus Flnnerty Earan mr* 'io»t B mrs Fitzgerald Mary min '■crbect B W nr* Finucoa John mn F:ain A J run . Flalgan Ann miss Fnlur Sarah CmlfS FSr*u»on J N mrs 'lncan t tallymra Fcn_ay Camenir* rretch Della A • Feranson Fiona mm Fcx EHtabelh mm Ferran Mary F min r c ,t,rtt A mrs F*y Martha mUi ‘cunlam Mary A sub Farrar Char M mt« ■ re jcn Mary miss F:\';ld«ErbUci»» TanntyMary Far rata B la mtu • lend’ a K mra Fast Nellie mr* Flaolcaa M 0.1*9 69G 1,233 45 , 80 265 43 Grovermsln Mary mm Gcff Sarah mrs . Uecunc a mra Gould Jennie mlsa GaulUj Eliza mIM Gray-Emma mu* Cairlf Sarah J nra Gray Phcbe M mrs Rariard Susie F mtaa Greoaon mr* GeoneifL sallcy Arm mrs Own Free mra OllroyßoCcfimlM Greer Robert mm r.llroo’-e j t mn Gteen A K mr* Uiillt lin-isi Gnxwold Jane Ann Gilbert Frank mrs Gray Sarah miss C i an L > accy rules Green Hattie mrs Goddard ian»o mrs Ortiwoid Clara mra Gcocman Eraprermrs Guttenrnri; Nat cr mus Gocdhion Emma miss Oroivcoor Cornelia rura Goddaru LauTk gmn Green Mary mr* . Dorris Marla roll* Houeh Mattie A Horn* Eavaruab mrs Deer Mary A mrs Uattlneun C mrs Howard Emma mn Han mule mrs Hudroa Susla Jaoemn Hatch Gertie mr* ' Hooter Arabella mr* lUdgeEvamua Homobery Roza mn U-Uer Bel ao.a mlta Hyre Frank mr* U-.weU Maty mus Hull Sarah mU» Ul. elß* M A mn Hyde Hate mrs DieCaud Mary miss Untzpbrat Lizzy miss HUley Wallace mis Horns Sue nut* Uicbre Moiy E mrs Uuie Mottb* W mn Itm Am.* C miss Uallom Elizabeth nun HlsdsO&mrs Halcht UT mw mitoaEbli ettmlu Hallenbeck Jesnlomiss Hites tarab mlsa Hall AUirm mr*3 Qor z Melina alu Hamblin S A mis* I'ockaaty Mary flamtltoa dniomn Urcur Krldret mrs Damllt-'Q A P mrs Holltaaa Kate miss 3 Hamilton 1’ P mrs Hodges * orltot mrs Uom'nood H Q mrs Hooper G W mis Homlltoa Maggie mUs Home S G mra Hanover H A mrs 3 H ( nee Christie mill Band Kate I mlsi Huutb Mary miti Hanna Ear*h mr* Ilrr*: Him ims* Havli-s Annie eilst IK vcy Kate ml«s Hayes Bartholomew mn Iloni Horn miss Heync bi notice mn □onto Catharine miss lilrhjnha Ami J*ck*er M J mre J»»slnsrs Almyra mn Jura* William mn Joae*J A mr< JaciM)?. Jennie mra Joaniloi Saner mri Joriari’.KatetutM Jobnitoe EUza reU* Jenmncs J.nny Jviuutoa loab«r mU# K Karanttncb Ette • Kimball Macrle min Keepers Alice mlz* Kitn owl Lizzie mil Hi upct:i* Mary KltpEUmn Kelly N Bits KifkMarrDmn KellyJUryJ mn KmcliSetUamUi KeUraiCmKt Ku cooler Rots Kendall Mary mlta Klnz Caroline D ails* Kct t l!«ni mIH Kine U M i\irt Knflil M ran Knight Anna mn Kenccay Uaiy L mUa Lane Witt E mrs Lester Manuals mlsa Latgdon C'.arlUte miss Llntsaf C L mrs laLUtr H ran Little Oailiertac mta Larltc Mnlite mitt Llcgrton Mary F mrs Law ion Eat- nUi Uicay B mrs La*- Ll/zte n-ltt Lotartma Rata mlu Law M Emma Loeee Faanle mlas Lauret-rc G F mrs LovcrtngM Malta Latarty Holme* mis Local*Mary3o . I.crr Cha-lra mrs Luca* Sarah Jane mrs LecLydiaAmts Lewi* Hannah mrs LcaUGmrs Labe LrmUaFmlss Lean ten Emma mlsa Lynch UAnah miss Lewis J C miss Lycn A U mrs 91 Mark Mary mrs Mllli Lottie mtsa Macr Mary mt.-a Miller Alices ml*J Matk jury J tales Miller Grace Macon, u Lola Miller Nellie W mrs MaloryßWmrs Mooney E Lizzie mrs Mas-Bloc Fannie mI!S Mooney miss Mare ball Jobs P mrs Mordol! Della mus Marlowe mis Motrlsoa Mary A mrs Marsh Mana mrs Morrtton H M mrs Martc.) Lizzie mus MomsßVmrs Mazwtil Georgia Moree Nellie J mrs MattUun Atdremrs Moms Helen mrs • Mattox Fannie tt US 3 Moore Trara May Francrs mtn Monger Mary miss MrcdczbaUTJdrmn Mnlhem Mary Ana miss Uenlsan Alice mUs Uuid-on Mary L Metzger Alice A miss Moiptiy Maggie mlse Miner I«h. mis* Malone D mrs Mills Bobi A mn Marsh Marla Mills Ula mus Wtcat firm and salable. Mcßride Lizzie miss McGreery Kate miss MrUricr Katy era Mclntosh Mary miss SlcCsnnMary Florence iali*Mc&iapo Annie mrs McCoy Mary mlis McNan B E tors McClocd Mary miss McKean Elizabeth McCollcueh Rattle miss McNamara mrs McGcw sn EUio mus McMullen Julia mi» MtGany Sarah mrs McFarland Mart miss McCrary Catherine Mary mUs Kish Lucy M mrs ‘Nicholes mrs Katcr E Irattrs Nichols Eten mrs Naylor Emma M ales Nicholas A M mrs Neieos Andrew art Norris Julia A tor* Ned Erccala M mbs Norris Ei. ~ia mrs Ndtcthrrg Annie mis Noon Ramies Nelson Minnie miss Kowlan Alice mrs NickcLcnCM I mus Nortbwayßnus O’Bnell Hinry P are Ordnay Wealth* miss O'Ccnneil Annie miss Ogar Atnle D'poi Ef 11 Mary miss Orton YAK wn ' tlatrtm charlotte mus O'Connoc Alice miss , OimMn-d Clara mrs CbuHivan Mary Ann miss '.laalcwlßßmrs rage Sarah A mrs *.-—{end Sochia M mri Psceo MaryJaiemltt Phelan Ansstatla mn PatzeMary mIM Pinkerton R mis Bam er Addle mlu Plummer Mary mrs Palmer HK mrs Pope WllllaW a mrs Patch Ansa mlis PocockeTUmra Perkin* D W mrs Potter Martha p»rr. 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Y Toosb Catharine mr» Tatea Fannie miss' Initials. H&tUe B W D alai CUistoj tat Lie ter* LIST. - A Abbott LD Alexanders Angle .tDI AbSldrT P Alexander BA Antncn/Frank Abels John- Adbnstht JthnW ApMlcn mr • ‘Abed i! a «nen b A Appleton mr p4Tld Allen mailer WIN Armour P D Adams pc He Ansftrosc Alex Adams nn AHeoPilnyjra Armstrong .Jacob Adams ItaicO Allen dr J U AiimttnicJosepb Adams John Allen rev T Arnold John Adams cant Wal- Allen 8 A Arnold Geo W r AlUjoq A ArnoldG«>A 3 Adam* AcoTVH lAlllfon J U Arnold «rAB Aoasa Aeo Ambrose G J • _ Ash Michael Adler Daniel J» Ambroie rev J E Aihton Sami J AoierGen W Andtrlf C 5 Adv J R Anderson master Atwood John AlaenTVß Samuel AtwoodAoo AkaasEß Anderson JQ Atwood mr Areock Jniejb AsdersoaM. Aastlnu A Aldrich OF Ascress Jceepb AveryWm Aldndge A Her- Andrew Cassias Avery P Q tiasn W _ Avery A Mob- Alexander A A Andrews Wraß issue* Alexander Frank Andrews It R 8 Ayer John F B ' Babcock mr Beach -T A Bradshaw Inwls Baldcll Kichard Be»m Cbas P BranchbrookAco Bailey J B Bean J A Breonaa Cha* Bailey C Bean H Brennan B Has- Bailey Orrin C Bean Barry S . letts BallhalcbeWm HBeaverOeoH . BrennanJoaa eapt B»ckJF Brenny Wm Bator Nathan C Beckwith. CTere* Brtdgeman Henry Baker Amaxlah Und&co Briggs o«car Bakero Btcrwjta H C iiijota Jma Baker D H BeecherGeoErevßtlgg* F L Baker 8W dr Beeson H L J*GS£* DJf Baler Geo 8 Belrne Patrick BnscoeCC. BakerL M Belcher John B Britton JC Baker TV C Belden Chas W Brooker Thus H B Bald Geo Balding Hiram BrcokaJohaß Baldwin B A Belenaer Richard Broo • mr BaldwtnJasC DeH Archibald Biuofcs John BaklwmJ D Bell Chas Brook* JQ Baldwin Lfander Bell J C Brooks LFraat It BelLTildenAco BrophyTrumtaTV B aid win A Harper Bell BR .. DroowwaCoiS Balerßenxy. Benedlctß S ' Bali F Benjamin Wn F Brown A GllUclc Bail David Benson o g™wn J PallsraDaniel Bernard JB J;[own a: Bancroft Chaa TV Berjr. Thompson Brown Chas PAco Pan croft Chutl A Davis 3 Barber Hlramjr Berry HC Barber Frank Bciry Patrick Brown Otto A Barber FE Berry LD Browne* BatboorCA BiekncD Frank BrownJUAco Part Chas TV BldwtU Watson Bro«aJutm3 Barker oiccttß DUle J H Brown mr Barker Edmond MUmgsWmß Brown Bt Barker JH Dine* KM S ro 5 a J!i?.“ r Barker John C 3 Dine* Robert grownellC Barlow Aco BlnnsGeo Brucs Wm R Bam on Char Q Bingham LH Brace Ah Bartaro Gee 3 Bingham KH dr Brundage Wn ' ParersFß Bcge HF Barney JH DiackmaaFL BockhontWß Barney J W Blair Ale* _ Bnrgincham Jas Bartslhos J Elite sarfort 2 tti: K J T?.„ Ka Bair DAIS Blakeley AL Buckland Jacob S Barrett J O S EUnn Chas Buckley GfcJ Barrett Wn Bliss CU BartgetonG S Barrett J TV Bliss OJ BulitatWH Bamtt Eraatss B Blood Seth S Bun el Henry A Barrett Anthony Pockovm D C hro* . . . Pamtt Andrew JBole* n F , S af 3??? 1 * 11 BtmuAco Bolender Tbos J Bardeau TV U Barry Michael Bondlsaac Burgh John D Barry Jas M Bond P U „ BnrceT.JwmsAco Bartholomew TV Bortey Chas W BamsßTddrert H Booth A B Barns Ja* Bartlett Bros 3 Booth KJr Burts John Bartlett MA co Booth R>>bt Barr L V BaiueuWm Booth a Cmwayß U C Bartlett A BcstwrckWmC Bunonltmajor Bartlett P Houghton Chas A Bash L J Banle.t C B Bowies WUhoP BaiantrU John w Bartlett A Bowers A co Banin John Barton Jfhn Bcwlesßß3 BatierPicrcaß BausJnUusA Boyd Jas Bauer sti Bateson John Hoyl. v>n John Butler JK Bauch Wm I Boynton £8 Batts Band Barter TV H A Boylcxun LC Buyler Ueorge co Boyrnston Wm Byrne H Baxter W Bradley Frank Bentuer Henry Bayley John Bradley WE ButdettFrenJ C , Cad well 0 M Chase Philander ConstanUne Denis Cahill Daniel rev Converse Natcan- CalklnsHA Chase Chas Ed- lei _ CaUln* James wart O-rwlcaMartla Callender Joehna Cheney John J CocgaaMsttln P ChesholmDO Conte John Campbell TVmP Chip John Bowes Campbell TVm T ChitteLdm-MorrltCoos James O dr ■ CnutendenTVmUCookUeargeT Campbt II Jcsepb Choate b A Cook John 8 Campbell George Chord J b Cook E P It Campbell o Christian Aco Coon TV B CampbellAlcnzo Christopher TVB CooperCOl Campbell K B rev Cnooer John S col Cambridge Barry ClarkCbsa . Cooper W 6 L Clara D D cooper Allen B It CampionW H ClarfcGeoW- Conner Asherman CannAmcsß Clark Hubbard Coicoran John. • Csntean B b Clark H L Corlenton \7 C»nty Timothy Claxfc Marcus C 3 Cornell TDI Carbety Patricks Clsrk A co Cornish T B Carry w b Clark AP Corwin CL Catun John . Clarkin Peter Cones Oar H ' Carpet ter Ttoe Clear I*auick 2 CottenNUAco CarpexterAco Cleary MP CowlrsJS Caret t ter LR Clement A Steph- Cox Cbas C CarrllM. tns -Crabbßjrman CarrMlchael Clement Henry Cranln Heary D Carroll TV M Cleveland s B Crab Cbas C Carrcil Robert Cline J C Crandall Chaaa- Carroll Cbas clock Clinton G cey u Carroll Cll Cloaso* JJcbnsonCraodaU J B Carson B a Cloth Chas Crane JB CartLWl Clyde J TV 2 CraaaaxLW Carter D K Clydcsdsle Geo L Cr&wiort James Cary Wm Cobet Archie CreanJ Csry a Tnsly Cobum Lewis L 3 Creighton A Han- CaaldyJobn Cocnila Edwara crcc . Cat men t Wm CoffeenJW Criswell M O A co CassenGß CocswcUWG Crocker F Carswell Gardner Colby Smith P Crosoy WUUa master Cote Hiram CrasoyLVfl Champion PG 3 Cola George cross C G CbamplltWmE Coleman c B ctjsb Moulton J Chantey Wm CcUftnsWO Ctowanon Patrick Chandler amlth A CoUtni Joon CrowcH Geo O 3 Moore t. villas Walter J licrowleyl! F Chanple Joseph Coitaen dr Colllntoa Patrick Chapin Edwin LCollyerSaral Culver J-hn B Chapin Milts Aco Colvin Timothy Cummings OTV Cnasmsn c Bdr Coman A B Cnamcgham D A Cbapman F U Compton John S It Chapman Wm C 3 Conulock C C CurraonDK Chapman Morton Comstock Wm Curtiss RjrsaaaD Chapman Freocr-CcneF J cutler JG ick A It Con y Muses Cu'more Chas Chapman David Conly Jaxcs CuttarJß Cbamley c M Conman Chas Ca houn Joseph Chaie John C Conrahee Wm Cbabuck O T I) • Bake E TV D DtertogEngencM Djron Cnss Date Jas A DcsryliAco Duron Joseph Dale John T UcgtalTFred D.-iactt A Kimill Dalton BF DeUaven J El>owdJas DalUnPatrlck cotudrUbN Docgherty Cdwd Dalton John Dcmlig E Doogiars Samuel Uena C' as Dtmcr Wm Douuls't Prcder- OaLleisKJ Deonry Jeremiah Uk _ DstleU Edward Denrle Hetnsua DonglassFrcd prof DetsmuresA DooglatsQß. Daiildt Dorare B Dcvlu M L Doyie Mlehael Dame's J Town- Devlin K D Dowling Andrew tendiicul Ik-WulfLE Downer AM Dan ey Geo Drxjcr A Mchlc Drake II Bjr Darran Dean's HleeJ M „ Drew Wm DargaoMn k Dlcktnson D H Dutne J\ Dsnow Ralph H Dent DahttmA M Davenport £dwd DBklnson J WDnfleyJ F capl Dutner John Davldsir Chas Diggs A fstnpion Dulmace MtUctD DavidsonS E Di vond Micltaci DunauO W John fmsmi-ar Jas a Durham UMS Davidson John CDliteitoMichatl Duoclng SeihM Dans BTV capl D»x Samuel Dank CL Baris Wia HU Dodge Lewis • i.-nnklee OTV Davis Krzla DodgnliO Dunn« m DavU.l'huC DodrlchWm Datae M A Darts Famuel L Dolt Edward P Dnnn Augustus A Davis ?• L Doll Cbas Dunn Buga Daw Urmrr P 3 Doll Stephen uuenGej Dawron J F 3 Dcnsldaon John Durfee Sidney 8 Day Chas IMnagbne J«« Durctn A GU- LhilG w Dotsghne Tim- breath Deal GW dr- othy DuihomJP ACO Best a Donnelly Henry Dye L P DeColrocsmr Doolittle nclsl Dyer D 8 Deeme £ Doore S C E EarlChu ElllaWmil Enright DK Easter David Bln Edward C EaruhtJohu Eastman Kirk S Flit* on C master Crbert John C Easton C L Emerson I Bv-m-t E P Kchlln Hobert Emmons Frank BRvans Jtrto S Eden John Emmons Steven FretsHßl Fdgrll J Umiy M Evans A co Edgeriy John Engel* Henry Evers Ucbtcapt Edmonds Geo bogle D Everts Edwaru S Edwards Alfred EnumhCG Every John Kcclesict Palrlckl t gllsb A H Fyels Hairy Eldrtnge TVm EnnUßobtßcol Ewing Henry Elliot A HUcla* Fairchild EC Fitch JJadre Frank John Falk&rr Jcrcph DKltzyeraid M Prarry Robert Farnmn 1P Fltacerald A Gra-Fn»>er Jaau ~ Farrar O bam Fraaer Alex. Me* FarevoJaactpt FKtmns James . Lcod • Faolds HPA co Fllnn Thomas Freeman Danielß Farer Hear* R MFltat W P Preach Chat O Faverd Allied Flood W J French J M Fay lib Flood EF French Shelby FayAHich FiynneThoma* FienchAts T* fcl I?aac K Flynne John Fiey John P s r eiim’an A tio Ftdße Slmca Frost Aaron dr Fercnson brut Foca James Ftothingham Jno Fercnacnlhoe Fo-dJlttco 13 col Frmn A U FcrdAStnUh Frjer Slchael3 FeitULBH Foreman Robert F oiler EC dr Fertile EL Forsman Joseph FolUrAbro# Field S b Foss J \V Fnller J S A co Fields George FoalerWmAlex Fuller W C FUsonJM Foster H B Fuller JT Fitk G E ilent Fountain TbomasFaUerHenrre FlntDß FovlerOß FoUerGeob FuthJohoUent Fox CL Fnllir Samuel K Fisher Geo Fox Geo W Fuller NPmaJ Fisher Chas Ldr Ftaice Daniel . Furblss D H tlrkeC Frarcia J K rnrgnsanror FUk Y b capt Frank Whitney Furness Ocurge Gap Jared GITUpIeAO Gr»rCh*sl* Gaffahmsß Ol .tuple Wm W GrayJi. Gale Will capt Giilion AmotE GrayJoalah Gale Antel a Oilmans OtKD.Ulmi] Gilman dr GrcaveaGeo C.en.y Jeremiah Olatcot John G£ ZPlvejSin Garoorr II A • Ocdfteylrajr S W «co Gardner Oeoß OooireyOL OreenJoha Gardner OH Gon-wcIUK J _ Garuintr Jaa Aco GeedrlDg John GremGeoW Garfield FM . UoodCue Benja-GreenFrackC GarmtGciiHeirj mln W Green S 3 Uarzr piiitck Goodrich D A Green Chaa C Gate* CW GoodrldrtEC Owoman Clart C GajloidßF QoodrtdteMH Gremwlch Geo A Ccany Michael Goodwin Geo W GtiflaJtJ U Soiham H A Orlfflih Allen a i i&Slftf 6 a5!fSi u QIbMOF Gould F QrlfflUjnw | Glbton Clandeß OouW b W • grjmmWß GlbaooWoC GemdlnaChas Grimes Anmony Gluon Wm GraberCß Groat Stillman P Olbion Areb M UraTtoa William Grosrenor jll SlSm B cSua BBS teourat s.nnrlM K SS&'nH Gile Herbert A coGrarcer Henry womion Jacob F GileDU Gxaa«erß«lantoOttrd Jobs GlllThoeH Grant* baa Gatahall ffmß GtllTJ GiantWra & Gary Alphpnie GtlllspieA GiattaEH Garun.' r Chat II TTalaSnreseT Haskell WmH * »)b«t Horae •B Hbla a- co K - liaaktil Fo h"Vrt Ji’att Bales A FciaUfOtUatch Fff ItalPAMreif Hathaway We Hall T W Uataaway Frank Hoffman JoHnrC Nail David 11 C ' Hocan Jtroea Han AUrcd Hatton Joseph Hocan Michael HallAJamea UawcaoaJUW Hotter Henry D P HtUted David F Uawa Rtii Ucljrook . Tred- Hambnaht Jno J Hawley C H _enct a 3 Hamilton PicfßPUawleyFF Holeomh Waiter Hamilton V B Bawk, Hearn &CO Holden TP HamilUn.Wm Ilawimt Bob*. UojdeaEG D 2 UammeJlbwea Haxwell AcoJooHolden Wm H 2 Hammond David Hayea Wm Uoilton U J Hammond A Bot-Uayt Paaick Holland Ferry lei j Hayward Aeo Holland Deniu.* Hanly BB HaallU Geo K HolUncworth FR HarchfU Simeon Htad Wo tl Hotau Henry F Hand Edwin W Heady Bernard HoliworthJJ Uar dW F Heaton bon £ L Holt Thomai J 11 mi la John Hthbea Geo Hooter AL . Hanlln JoimA HeckerWoF Hooper cmtCbaa Uacta John Hedermen Denola Ho paint Wm IlannUto Wm J HedcoHO HopktoiSA HanohamnelS HelierTbca S P Hardr Chat Henderson John HootiLa Apaer Harau.l Jamea UendneksJJ HorrAcoPP Harmon err lietrteJcbnK HorrJohnP Harned H Hews Wm U Horton BM Harney Edward llevwocd Edwin CUorton Henry B Harninstoa Geo HlnlaudHSt Hoitln* Oeorja Hairtnjrtcn Mlcbl tllcta O HotaackJphn Harm r Hictcy Patrick Hosteuer Unalena HarrU Geo HlcokC K H»u*h PO Hirii D Bisgenacn A Hootb Wm Harrt uenjamln Hunmb Wa Borer All Hama Byron lilil Henry - How Geo M HarrttoD D C HiU Tooma Howard A Q • HartLombnC Hit. John B Howard Chaff Hart It s C Hill Mortimer Howard Patrick Hartley Hartley O P HUtabidleHO - HoreJW nan»homr>vTCnine* Wm -HoweJarrlt- Hutwcli I. F IllnsanAH Howe-IGW I HartwellEdwdAHunnanAco HowumdOS • Harvey ncjulreT RippleJameaW HpytDaTta , Harvey Terrence Hltcbcoek B J Hlfffflni Ebenewr Baaelticn L - - * InnUf. Spanldlsslncllfi Wm 5d loaeaiiAlexcapt3 A Co la cl as Wm Iron* Oto fiSKS?* 0 sis#- SI 3 # • SbsKf jßjp jSfflißßT Johnson KPdr Jones JW k - Johnion Pc*p£ JenesD»nlul jST?»6wiIG Johnson banord Jordan Waiter Ji hnson Kohctt Jordan WB Jo&bsohQ JojcePamct ' itScMJBU JocasJosepb JnddChaiM.3 jSSSoJB JcteaSH* JndsnXF • TTaDeßlmon KenpWn KagaanSß KarrerPatrlcfc KendallWH-- Kingsbury WB : fan? Alberts Kenda l H Kinoley tttsbe KnmeGeoS KendaUo.lndn»F Klnneatnt D L KeenWm . KennedjAP •- eapt ;* • Keene Wm' Bepner Geo W ; . Keidt Robert ■ 1 KeetsnWT Kerr Sami Kltsjodq ■.* - EeUer Charley KerrDaytd KlrfclardCbisW KrQerSF . KetctmaßA Rlrapitrlct Jao • Kerne Wm - Kucbewn JaoC 2 Kilos O o >v . i K»noc*AJ»ub KeyeeGjqL Knapp 1C . Se-iign AB - KidderTH . Wrl|(t KdiyTlea * Kleiler A : KnawnMoyra. . Kelley Jote*nnßKim«aßJ . r Kelsey AltieC Kl&ballJC -KBetWaH • -• Kelsey DH Kirkar ■ ■> '-KtoxWa Adr • ~ Btrr ft r^K l^3 Frederick KooaPraryH LaroehWß Letch Fran* T Lists* Joseph Lackey Ita LeacaAlbert H Llch>*tin«aCD Ladd M A LaadyO Ll':hteahefs*r dr LateHki •' Leahy Wa CT Lafl* Michael Learr Jeremiah LKUe 8 A Lamhertß Leatherb* Chaa TLrrojey Klchard iSßfSnk- LSSwaSSjf JSJSfSI&iaSB.SIUA iSnvlaus fSrlttSt ™“ LapplnßC LemanEd • _ LwoUlMeaosa atmon John E Leonard Ch»B Loo»!«Wni8 arratccA 1' LcSle&broJC Lord Fred-rich A .&mrl/aoc3 Lester Joseph l/wd G'O *v oactr Henry D Lewen Wn Ijsrdsn Mlchsci LatchamFrank LewULewla Lo«ePatuy Laibrop D U Leals CB LowlowJihnJ Lathiopjjr LevlaGeoH LydstonQN lattaWA LctL" W O LyfordW _ Larin Thomas Llliby Geo MTV Lynrr Dartd B La»lerFraak Libby Daniel F Lyndeßartd ’ awretce stark Libby dr Ljoa een Gwl -awrcneeEW T.icea Chaa Lyon John A 5 a* recce F Una Patrick Lyons John F ay Martin Li*k Allen Lyons A Lay cook Wm MacktmTTm if can D C MaireWm MaflUon A prof MecklrtnOF MooroW h MacoerAMorrellMeetanJas ilocroJ L il»tn KM major MeekerWß Moore Daal , dalloy John HdlraWoP Mocre AlrinTJ J*llty Henry Mendenhall TJ nMooreC C Mtcaenlle Jehu d . Moran Martin S H U Mcndson H Moorehead D R Macnlcc, Botr* Metieer It F Morgan Chat c did A co Meredith Geo' Morgan RlchdP vnnipg a K Merrill Harrey Morgan Geo M act it k A R eaptMerrtil U P Morgan B u It 3 MauCeid H P Merrill B il Mama L c Matter AogoitoaMerrltt J S nriMorri** Nelson tr ' mi Morris Tbos p Manvel Bennett Meselncer, Huff AMorrU Wot R -Manvel A co Moms mr MarevllieE Metier JohnV colMoms«*y Michael iUrIeJK MUes Motes T MorteEP * rant KL ileot MorteDanlS Marks* BirrtES-MU’erLEit UnmCkuad ton Muier InC MortlerTbo* MailonWAß Miller B SCO Mortimer SCO MarrtaerFW Miller * Wation Morton X L MamnerFrsnk Miller* Lahnan Motion Xathaalsl Marsh A uood-Mrrer Ju Mory B K ror rldre Miller Jacob Holies W u MarsoFrankA Miller Uemy F MolleoTF HanbKLF M'iJer Edworvl Moin«&n A Colton Marsh K J> Miller p S Mansell Chancy Marshall LF' - MilierT Morphy Jobn »or* Martin Oils P MiDlSlnKlniH cron Martin M A MlUboUaadChas Morphy M MamaWW Mills Wlmhrop Umpby Mlchtel MartinJaa 3 MUIaJWS MorpnyJohnM Martin Jchn Mills EM Morphy Jobn Martin J» Mill* AE Morphy JaaPS Martin Tbcs MU too Jerona Morphy Bobers Martin toward T Miner Sami Morphy Edward Martin bother MlacbfteoH Morphy Patrice Masco E Mitchell E A Murray Michael Mason. Metzger AMitchell N C UcolMomy A co Mitchell G . Mossetman.lFood* Mathers Henry Mix Aaron ward Aco Matters fcpU Mix HA ilyau Joseph E MatheVfr JubnT Moery U S Myen Allen MaiheeonWiud MjfiertAlbert Siren Dartd 3 MatXcson A arc a McffettT S 11 yen Eugene SltxUx ply Bm d Mosstroxns Lt»» uyen R L Wardweil Jctm EMootgomerySUuuiUTcn Jacob Uayva:dJßS Tcapt MymtS Mayo Jx«pl» K Uonxgumeiy Ai*rSlycau M Maypole Jacob S Misoy Henry MeacbaniWliUardMofctanyaS B M«ln»>elton Mcadb MooenChaaC MiccrAco Meaty thUlp Moore O W Heat MltcbeU Jobn SlcAti b W WcDcnaWWm Mctucrncy Ttos VrTnr.i F McDonald CbailMcKeaday AlWar- McCarthy Alex JMcDougle Rich- ner . McCarty John ard McKecdry Frank •Mctaueaer E J MrKiazieMei McCanbcr JohnMcSlroy Jao GeoMcKlnrla Henry McClellan John J B McKlcdkyWm McUcJoo OrtljMcElwain 8 n McKinley wm W McFailaneC McKloleyJß McClennan JohnMcGceThos McKinnon T A McCleveTDlt McGinn A Cola-McLaao B _ McCUntoCkG -man McLoughlta Eob- McClure c 3 Mcolne Bobt ert . , . McClotkey OwenMcGcnnell Jaa McLaughlin John McC*nnaiy John McGovern Thos McLcary Dewitt UcCcrOilek The# McGowaa A C 2 McCovey T O McGrath Jaa McMahan J H McGrath John McGraw £ McMtan Clement McCracken ffn BMcGuerder Bcnja* C McCiea J A rata L ■ ■ McPherson L*m llecntrech OrearMcGnlre Patrick oert ' McCulloch, Me- McGnlre Jaa UcKae Alex Cora Aco McGuire BcrnaxdMcT.geert J L McDermott ThosMcGnlie John McTavUli Daniel McDoconsbGto UcHwataJas K McVean D MeDonalnM J Naashton Patricks ewton Joseph Noble Chu LA co NeUrrsuk McbsU Frans Noonan Thos Nestor Timothy Nichols Lewis* Norris R B NcTintVm Nichols Goo B Norris Edward B NewbenyJT Nlcha.son John P Norton ChaaP Newhsll Fieder-NlctcmnDavianSortoaTaeoClar ick W Nico) James race Newkirk AB dr NlteaJonn NoarseJaaesE NewlcaCtas Nile* Eeubcn C O’Siler Jno U O’Sullivan James Orr s c O’Dtlcn Morris O’Toole Charles Orris Harry F O’Cotley John Dikes Cyrus Orv« F B O’Ccntor James Odear Ivn Orris OrlacdD O'Grady James O'kell Geo B Osborne HSU' O’BatnL V OleaosUco Oa borne H B O’Haro John Oita GT capt O.borneGW O’LatyJcbn oimstedQeoH Oversceer JasW O’Mai e> Geoxso OaderdonkDWdrOvernneFredcnck O’Msll.yJ Ordway Darla E Owen Timothy O’Malley P Palmer Kelson PeckKE3 Pinkerton Joseph Palmer Hu dr Peck A WludgmtcSPl-ney G W Palmer Wm pert am B B Pitcher Harvey Palmer C D Pclkcy Henry W Pitman John U Paiicuff D Pelt->n o a rer Pane E Pimbertot P F 3 Plommer Santord PartellGeo Penn John H pmmmerWn Paris A Handy Penneman Frank Pocock Lon Parker Satn’l D PeriamJ Pocock AC P-sikerJ Pcrkltsbros Pomeroy nM'l Paiker A GUmorePcrrler J H Pope John H Paxker C S capt Peters Isaac T Poppy Henry Parker Janes Peters A co Porter (JR Parmelee BcUta Dl’elterscn O T Porter 8.l Parrott B C PeltensiU Aco Post A’ drew F Panhall A fcmUh Pettite Geo D Powe.l John 3 panonsUU pbelp* Angustta Powell J a acs E PatchenßD • pbetpsCicero Power*P3 Patterson Henry Phelp* James O Pratt Geo W Wcapt Philip L Pratt Je-« PaUersoaWß Pni.UpsA Pratt Wm SI capt J’altcrscn JohnnvPbllnpi Robb 2 . _ . P.ttenoo JamesHPh’lllps John 3 Prescott Wm Aco Pattf n John K B PblWos Wm M Prcrtaa DavidAco Patten JuknN PhllUosJ Bit PrcatoaSM Patton Andrew Pick M A Pfirs r 9 D PatenD Pickering John Procter AB Pane Wm Plcklcy Jerry A ptcctor AGambor Peabody IW Pierce LrriL PraierGra Pearce ChsrL Pierce L Lit _ Pryor JW Pearsall Jehu B llerce Wm Hcsptltaody Rlebsnl 1 PtarscaSmm’lP Pierce John H Pn«en James Pearson Timothy Pierce AUred D Pneh W H Prase n L pleiccWm pughCJ PestonAco Pit. EW Purcell EJ Peck Cbaa pllubixrsOP Q Saeal Orin Q Quelly Thomas J Quirk John utaUl U HadcllfieCbasQ Richards Wm Etc ET NaeanTbos Ulchards Edward Rocera R B It Rafcn Geo Rlcbardsoa G D Rogers Wra 0 Kamsdell Alcazo Richardsonmr • KoxeraTd Bsu (dale U W Blcket Geo Ruu'srs Cba* 3 BazdallES Bicker Jaa C KolandJobnC Rsnscrailenry Kldoie Tbosß Rolls Joseph Banvoolt John Rider B L R»t A E RalcltCe h M Hugs Tho* Root & Shepherd Raw Brra Riley G Q Itaseberc Wm Bay J£ dr Rriltrr hdward K:»ta H C Raymond SU Riley Wm RoisCW Reason Jos lab W Riley W W Ko»« J Ibert U ludlkerll Kinn Jas Kothliaotel Reddlnc Mathew Hl* n Konse Joseab RfddlnctoLlicniyKtoiis KG Aco liouxLymanW (I Clve»# Mack RaancTnoi Read Jit capt RrbbHßprcfS RnMnWra i RteC A Doan 3 Rnbenon Irs RuJ« Un<b lUeuGB Ruoencscr RseJohnC ikeaFredL RonctUUP Handle Ji* Bred FJ Roberts Alex Hnnlt’.VT Reed AH Bobbins Wall Hassell E •* It _ Kce.olbomaa RobbmsWatt Knstell JocabW BtaihJolia R-'McscaMW TtasviiJrhaC KtuterttmA Kobirifn Jetfcr- ituisell John H lUymJds Joseph son It Russell JQ It lUynxids Wm Poblnstor Tommjßa*-*IIA Baden- Rhodes CfcasW ItobltsouM W vch Rice RN Aco Knblcson John pyanJos Itlce Sylvester N Kobluson Horace Ryan'John Rice Francis E Hockey W U Ryan John T RlccEUah RockwrWOeo Ryan Philip Richards Stephen RodrleWm RscrsonKC B RcdceJohn Ryenrn A Miller Richards hteshen Rodecrt Wm C Haymocd Leas Rlchazcsl liednek Joseph BnmmeA Marcus Safford JU • SIUnRM SpeneerS IV Sails T Btmtwn b A BpencofJaaW ta'rbnryO Simmona* Cbas bptacer Mrnn Samoeii Spencer 3slmnioa*Thoe SpenzlerJoha ban Dorn licxDerUSlimaona Joseph SciUasalhoi J BanosCbaa? SlmraonaWmK Spooa-rC K handers Ucnrr A bimpion Wn Wl:-Spragno B U SarctfitG&l wn „ Bpui-M barctrtHS SliclelrOeoO EtackThos Sargent John captSinvlair UJOtid StamrOeqC . banndtra B b eiukitt Rsbtrt Station! Nicholas Savant I* Singer Jacob 2 StaaiyJas B bavm Geo sp ter NinuckacoSraaiei Charlie Sawyer Ashler Si»tlncJJ StsrrinsJ B SaaycrJoaeph StttaGeo bunev Joseph Saxton James Stonncr A W tstarrElmund bchenck U R Slade Jonathan Steam J J bcoSem R S Blitry iUthew Steam* Jas E bcctlGfO W Slaughter W • Stcil Wtn BccMJWdr Hlayian Frank dr StltaonJ Scranton AlcnroFEloan Geo S ELphot* Peter Seaborn CC Sloan Eddy Bt*pheusJ SeavyTbeeO Stoner R A btepbena MU G S< altfleld Hay- bloupcns Frank Stcohenscn U F monoPotU smart Patrick Steven* Aco Seciey A S Smart Hiram C Stevens Lather E EfileicDoCder AccSmead Prat kiln BtaveasliL Sellew A ct> Smlch D C Stevens Chat A SewalßenJamlnCSmlth Frank Stevenson UO Sewell A co Smith IB StlDlatsDanlM Shackelton Geo smith A bms SUI wo J D Ehalwra A A Smith Jas O titobteCS ShapleyUH bmua Joules stone John _ sharp Harvey Smith Geo J Stone Henry 8 Sharp John N Bmltn Jaa Q Stone C E Sharp J W smith B O Stoaebargcr Jai Shn p The* capt Smith Thoa 'll Sharp W j Smith ThcsJTcaptSiortkCba* dr BuavEß Smith T Stoty J F Shta John Salih O T 2 stall W W col Sb*lld Lewis Smith Thoo BtowellGeoQ Sheldon Pars Smith Geo L ✓ StlckJaad Ulram ShelcenLF Smith Bn elder Stricklct «m Sheldon Jcha SrollhEdwaraß umcklerJacob Sheld' a B R Smith P Strong Prank L 2 BhecaroJaaW SmlthPO Strom: JH rev Shepard LB Smith Charlie Strong JW Sheppard David Smith Chaa D StoverWmS^ Sherlock Thoa Smith Caleb SlrowhridzoL Sherman Tbct Smith Cam .. smart John bhcrain Austin Smith Andy SI smart EB capt Smith O Plan Stall M _ Bltervocd Horace Smith Abraham hammerrlUo w Wdr Smith Robert o capt „ Sherwood L S SmlthJohnK Superioruayaa Sherman John EmllhwUkP „mr shlverlcfc Ctas SnowChaaL SurcotawmS Shlfiermr bnyderAWtothertSatherlawl Frank Shipman E Snyder JK Sntnertmd Wm- Shiuo-anDH Sopor TH SwavneHC Shipman DanldHSoulaD U Swift LJ EhutveU U C boalherlaad AI- Svmer Amos Shack Daniel - bertM StnanzNett , Sbcston RS I Soulhwcrth A Sylvester Ri* tt WH nle Jaa’A Spalds Carltoa System Edwin 1 «rbbctsar2 Spear Drew 2 Meant# A Barker 1 siaa Samaet P Epeaf F Tiber Emm W Thompson Albert Treaty Johil Talbert Edmond £ * Trwu Chss • Tallxadte John Thornton Thomas Trevat W Crer? Tuner bo do re S _ Tripp bsml U T»p«E Geo W ThriaeCC Tratcr Lriah Titter Ed* ardO Thornton F TroxelJ A Taylor 8 A Thorp 8 Harry True J P Tailor Junes M major Tine A Thayer Tailor Ja*L Tlcknar Lewis W Troi Jonn Tailor John H 3 Turner MJ Trull Chas Tutor Mark T UUnanast W li itTrumbaU A Cron- Tntlor. McCslnc Tlilcwm TmE ver *coa • Timothy Patncß TrunkeyAH TeatWro . Tisdale Wm Tnciter BFT Teller JatnrsP Todd G«* W Tucker Eawird E ThiterWmu3 ToodOWAeo TurcottCh«caps TtajerE u Toll It B _ TnrnerOA, Ttiter Edwin F TompkltsFrankWTorner John Thomas s»mlM Tcemcy Connor* Tamer Joseph Thomas A T TolUnsham Al- Turner ft m H Then as HetirT b-rtE Turner J Alt Thcxnpsoo A v Towne HA? Turner James Thompson J A Tcwne Marcus Tattle Nelson Thomson Jack Town Gcorco Tuttle R G Ihcmson VTm H Trary Wn» Tweodale W capt ter Tracy Michael? Twohy Michael TbomwouJF Tracy Martin Twoomcy Patrick Thompson ME Trapp John H Tyler WnD Thompson Al’ ■A o Underwood mr TeaberceaS Vn Dorea BB Vtaraci &co Van Fatten Chas ViCKbas \oicnitcte Dirta Van Velttr Wil-Veasy D»mU cii?t ter W Vtncjnt M B W * tCti'«&niTii VMkijß wiMamiGeoE WwfwoiUiKL nnl WilcbLC WlUlfttßl & CO ■Wiener Seal Weia DeWUt C wmiaowiDylfih; Wifieyp Weller FW Wm v W»« *•'«'*»" WU-Weiler Daniel Wl| Uni wa * liana Welle S T rer 2 A lUUmi Menard WIMU AE W«JbJascnl* SJHi“ n L K3 ic , fJ wSSon AoatUJ wais Karrul»r - WHHaasoo .S D D KS=. sS£lc*r. SK&B wilderC 11 W«t»lllleB - WalKr A E • Wtiton John wptW tUon IIQ west Jvbn C*co Wlsod M Am- wSelcrlUrrrS Wilson Win«r mS^r B Wheeler Stephen Wilson* Black- TrVSwfin SI bora Wallace Wm Wteeler Stephen Wilson Jis WilUceDi?ld Wheeler A«f Wilson Baalmna Wallace cna« TTiuoaWJ . WdUceThosS Whipple B G WUacaCatlln WilitrJll * Whipple BN Wilson A B w»i mas bSdr WhippieSSl WiisonWmS Waitner Joseph While Joseph WllvoaHS a «i.n White Jamei WllsonWmSt WarerTß • WhiteJN - WlajtSimaeX Waither supbaa White GmarUte CWtnsate c E ■ Wfl 3 Wiser Alonzo A Ward M A cspt White Robert Winter Henry Wild r W Whlu Pat ■ Wliwen Wq Ward EM White Biny WolwinßS WarteU Major ‘Whiting Albert E Wood G B Warded Theodore Whitmore JohnP Wood 4 co Wane 8 6 WbJtoeyGeoc Wocdnir Edward Warner BD - Wutaqr Joha P Wuotr i* b - Wbiuter C w Woods O s Warner K Whitney SY W uWocOwtrd F J Warier Geo .P. WhutieDW WcoUnaabo4co apt wicSJuunHoeace WcmnCTsresco W&nerftOteoodS Jr WrtcfttWPJtJ Watboamfed WiekmanJas WrlgnUa* WatersNaibaa W|*tlna*fioiet WearlWm Wight Jobo- WrtehtGeoH Weatberne* J N Wicnail Tbos M Wrigbi Uaaoa Weaver Vottey Wljctall Cbaa B ?as“ w . ,sassSfe : RS£^ TilaP T«»FECJSt TcxCCf.mV. TiSrCR . Y(nas&>£>J“ ; ‘ : z a “ m “ Jota n,«««««. . i£SL*vm**r- T l°SS^r%.?a a iSS, AsMggalMMensw | l ia»'-dUateol.oa Worte gSsw . - . - Weetera cebl«« gg£or»»TN( I I Ifo 14 Hirer 9t 677 Wctt Uoaro* St PuSlie MmlTilV***"* CfcroDlsU : I Vbicavo * Lyons Use Osi - KJ H °fihßCb»mpiim •>» » PPoll’hCT tJntnw vnfa’tl £x»cntor» of. Estevn of Proprietor of m»™ SanH Bnseeii Hom Editor Prow Proprietor Halt Banov Editor Picayune C» Editor CbJca*o Sporting Proprietor or tha Amert- LUe3 . , . can Mreewagin. FiankUnEewttglhtMiie RMD Co Bobbie Gift Dock CaUbUiluneat (Senior BxctlHor Bane Beietaa Bail Gab) flpaaldlir Snv Tenth Mna> oftctotr XZ Loots PO Bex 1015 MED HOLLAKDsK BRIEF. From Batch 17th till Uareb Slth. 46-J*ccb V*n 143—Ecpka BolltenU IT— Bjkcrt Be Toes I —Office open fronuttre i»t of April to tbs lit ot No> ftom 1M a.o». tm is P-m.: from NoTamber i»t to April Ut, tromß*Uba!ew-,u res am ones ontU 9 oclock o.m. on Saedayafroa 5V “n».m!lo*»P-- - - B. A. OU-VORS. p. u. Special Wntitrs. PTt Jaxn»« Wboesoceeialatbe treatment at SyphllW, *pema> torts**, and all fpeclea cl Private Disorders. has ylven him a world-wide reputation, can be consaltol at kit office and parlor*, 93 comer of Dearborn. Oom Pa. m- to 3p. in. Dr. James has an Jibed and famished a ralte of modi* al room* t bat cannot be excelled In mmsnlfleencs an! convenience. Eli reception parlors are nnaemna, an£ co patient coma In contact with anotber. His aarpt cal, or operatioyrocnu. are patterns ot neatness. IPs can readily understand why Or. James la so tolly on* doited by tbe medical profession. Dr. James out b« consol ted from 9a.b.t03 p. a. Sundays dortn* ttis icrenron. P.O.Bosggg. Dr, Blfelotr, BaTlhgthe confidence ef tie pamie and Css xedlcsK Cicuitj M Urje, u the son reUahK La oa city Car chronic dcttcci sad sexual diseases. Call ah hu ciflce, 179 Booth ClarUt- comer at Monroe. Uocxs separate Coamltacloa free- P.o. Box 134. HU pride to health, published monthly, scat fte« to any aggress. • A snre and Perfect Cara Is Gaanuitced To all who ve afflicted. Dr. Raphael describe* the diteate % Ithoot aaj information trom the patient, than sarmpycnt health, and Ule frog yroag treatment heed jcnrs-cent name# for his GUIDE 10 BSILTE AND LUNG LIFE. 213 Em Maduoa-*t., ap-*talra* Consnltation tee, two guitars. ■Ncto publications. J^rOTICE! The Eew Orleans.Eepubllcan Solicits the patronage of all loyal men in the North, nbo Lave btulnea* lateral* la the Soath. Bavlnc been .elected by the Qot of the Bouse Ot RepmrataUves seder me law ot Corgnaa puxd March 2U, 1961, as the paper for prlntlni a.l the Laws and Treaties, and alt tea federal advertisements wltb la the State u! Louisiana, ttwll> be me best aJv. rUsimc medium la me Southwest, reaching a larger camber of haußtn Tii»n man any other pa>er. Adores* S.L. BROWN A CO-. New orieau3,La. . HENRY HOWLAND, Agent. iScmrai. jyjEDXOIXAL. WINE OF TAR! • | Do not permit other £ rations to be palmed off on you for >r ■?|TTIJIE Of TAB, as this has more *3 ■ 2 ; merit than all others* 3 S Wlteof TarccntalnsaU the UedmnalProp- O S cities ot tbe Pine tree in tbs highest degree, w ; led la unexcelled as » Remedy lor • Coughs, Colds. Boancseaa* Sore Throat* isd Uirast and Liver Cvnitlalnu DUpoms if the Kidneys and Bladder. Wetusnesw of »tomacta, &e-« dee., dx. tF" See that M WINE OP TAR** l« Wown on every botl'e. Sold by Drngrttti everywhere at ft abatLe- OLITtR CROOK, «r CO, Prop**. BURNHAMS A VAN SCHAACK, Who Wale Aeent?, Pat •mko. Alio «old hr FULLER, FINCH & FULLER. SMITH ADWI KR, Chicago. Dissolution. NOTICE OP DISSOLUTION. — The XA Crm of Olmsted. Jones A To. bare thU day wU all theic Interest la barlacsi carrion on hr fom at Nj. 179Lake-st,U> BUCHANAN, CARPENTER i CO, who sresutboiUed to collect and pay all the mneoted neat due to or by oa, and sun firm ol Olmsted, Jonas A Co. is tuts day dissolved. We mo»l cbeei foiy i ro n- Bind the new firm to alt onr customers, ana ut (be themaccntlnnai.ce ol tbs oat»on*eeßo be itoaedcnw. DtRAM R. olmstki), BICUAHD W. JOSES, . OWEN LAVRLLK. Chicago, March 37,1»7. C. H. CARPENiER. COPAKTAERSUIP. We, ticundersigned,hare this asy formed a parte e - shipccder tbestyle of SCC3tSAN, CAR; nSTAR « CO, for the purpose cl carrying on tbs Wholesale Cesch and Saddlery Hardware basin'**, and bare par chas'd all tbe stock and Interest cf tne lota drm oC Olni!te>\ JcnrsA Co, at No. 170 Lake-st, and area* collect and payalltadebtedorssdiie to and tie said drs. JOHN S. BUCHANAN, • CHARLES R. CARPENTER. A. M. PlilLPOr. iilrtipossls TNDIANASTATEEORMAL SCHOOL NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS. Sealed Proposal! received an til Wednesday. April ICtb.prcx,atUeotSce ot J. A. Vrydagh. A.-cbitcct,' sentheast corner of Wabash ana Fitta sts, Tern Haute, Indiana, for the following work vid, Is cotumaionef said Normalbcnooi BinMiug: Ist. Excavation rt fban«!tUocs,aboatS>dcaakcydi. 3d. Burning itsoo.ow bnexs. 3d. Laying lb« same. 4Uu Abooi $3,100 worth ol dressed atone n tjoada tlrn and wall. Mb. 13iron"colomrs, wrlvbt about JO.DOI ps. 6lh. 1M »mcow Iramrs. r,. iwttfn. f». a.h hHi!(nn<t I. I,*« r > DUi. Ml ■UM.UW AAaAAAr*. Tib. petting Ua and hrldpag nailbrkk*. dost sbalu. gc. , UUAI UIIUH. Foil uiormvtlnn ns to plans, sre jC' anl *o*> dltinns.lhmlsted atArchitect's cCrr. uu sal oner Filday. MarcQSd. Tfcc Board reserve* the right to ttJcti sr.y o; v' Mu Sot .atuuctory as to pnee cr wm-. Mirl-tj r-iji lorperiiinuaiaeolC-ntra-iis. uy or-icr o; u>*. Xrn»u*ca. JOHN Js., l’:c-.l'i^ ■[NOTICE TO BUILDEoS. omez optbb Kosrnxsa Ispiava » Micruoss Cm, March Lira, l>-J. { Sealed Proposals will be recel»ed by tne It -ard ot Dlrecto** 01 tbeKrrtbem lortia-a bUtc Prl* t oalll IDESUAY. the 911 day ct Asnt, HM7. a. 13 o'cl -O, in, l;r the construction of a bolldlig tor a Utnkcn. olnltK-ruom. b spttal and chapel, ct. tbs Prucs sicvnci. near Michigan CHf. Indiana. a-aijrd les to the plans and spccltbannos ot the naperi: lend ing Aicriurt,to t>e prepared and ready f t tefor#tea on and otter April Vi, ts-tf. *1 information cone*rn hg tbe dimensions cf sold bnticlmr. tb* matenoi* '• te os«c la u.nstrnc!ln& th<* s*m% »he q :»<ur ■( the wetk. tocelber with the terms oa>c nd tiinsof nar ina tor the work and mat* rials, arc. all oihtr n.*;i.*ra connected tbert.wUb.nuy be vb'.nlL'Jby iprliUtg at tbe ctfice of lain Prlton. Preposala seall o« rartlopcd anc. plaiaiy ad lr.«ieA tn^Boardcl directors Norihrra Uitana >:ite Mlcblsas tpy, ltd,” and eooers-u **Pr r«*4l« for Kitchen and licepttal ” and to U-sar- their c »tiai i tloo. meat be delivered by tbe day and boar sor-ttSrt tstd proposals mast be mud m strict conunulir with U.etemaandconditions ferthe c t struirtloj oC laldbutiolrr. aslncicsted by tbe nlacs sncl ttoissudotaers of tna Bustd of Diro.L>r«. uu die ia Use c£ce of said Prism. .. . , The Peart cf Director► will reserve tbe ilshtto re ject icy bit that cc itfetvd.aid tjm-P.sjaiX cbsngrs that may tben veerarewary sm n.-op.r. A. O. UAMUI. lv, J. N. TYNKIL W. D. CROIIIKHS. Caard ol Dir.-cw:». rro CONTRACTORS. 'TropoaUlCßß received forthecocatra- tion of tbstrtacsir (abont 22.000 yartUj ol the Bridge over the Ohio Ktver. at Louisville, UNTIL THE IGTH OP APRIL, ISTT. Plana ard »r education* win be ready C~r in«peetloa sfur tbelSth of iLrcluat the Engineer's O&ceot to* Louuvl le aadNathrllle Railroad. No Me a will he considered If aot made by reapozsihl ' parties. By order ot the Board ot Director* of tho Lmuvjlla Bridge Ccmpaty. ALU| - irrKl'‘'K, * t n/irwr_ (Eltg Oolites T7LECTION NOTICE. Fr Cm CLkax*a Qmcx, March 13,1367. "Public untie* ta hereby giver- that an elect! m will he held cn Tcttday, April l£ 1867, fur Mayor. City Afor rey,Ciiy CclUctcr, City Trtaaaier.Clerg of >he full :e Coait, three Police Magistrates, and one aULamaa and one Co&ftaUe tor each warn. , A. H. DODUAN .CUy Clrrk.* A SSESSJTENT NOTICE. r\ OT7ICB or tb* Doaso or pcbuc Wocxs, > Cnic.loo, March 23. tsOl. I Public notice la hereby siren to all persons'titer niadirmttheCcnidli-ucuer* of the Hoard ot Pubic ■Work* of the cite a Chlcaw bate comniaied the As* arscmect Ball tor the wldeoisff to tbe width of « fwt of the elshtnen toot alley running iu! aniwerfu Block 118, school Beetles Addition toChlcaco.and the extrusion of the same east to Clark street; of the same width, making the sooth lice thereof parallel to aod 17* I*lo teetrorth from the north lire of Mot: roe «trerr, aid such Assessment Boil has been hlel la the office o| the city clerk. The cotcmltsloners cf the Hoard cf Public Works will apply to the Common Connell cf said city at :t* next secular meellte. to beheldonthe*iahth <ith> da. cl ApnLISCJ, at the hour of ~H o’clock o. iu.. for a cc&firmatios of such assessment, at which time ah par ties interested wlti have the right to be heard. A 1! persons wlshtns to object to said aaaesraf-nt mn*t fll* their objection* to the same, la wntlsc. In the office «• the City Clerk* at least one day prior to such tuseanf cf the Co mmon Council. J. Q.GISHSLB. FUKD. tEIZ, o. J. UOSE. _ it of the Bc*yg ot italic Worts. A SSEcbiIEKT NOTICE. j\. Omc*o»THxßoaaoor PuBUC Won*a,» Ciucaoo, March Z 3, t»«. f Public notice Is hereby siren t,. all persons Inter etteo that the Cororoutloners ot the Board w rTiolic Works of the City of Chicago have cotnp.tlsd the At acitmest 801 l lor the extension w**twardlr to Kins* burystreetof tbeeiebuea that alley In li.ook J. out Ur, WilrhtA Webeter’s Addition to Chtctco. < t tftn same w tdlb and on the *%m« Ha* with that part of #-dti alley alr*-acy open'd. and such A**<**ment 801 l oat been Cled In the office of the City Clerk- . The t ommlseoners cf the Board of ruhlic worst will apply to the Common Council of tala city, at lu next regular meetinc. to be held on the «lehui(s:ti day of April, 1987. at the hour of7j< o’ctock n. m,loi a confirmiuon of such aMewneut, at welch time al parties Interested will hare the rlkhtto be h-aru. At persons wlibtng to oojecttnald assessmentmuit tu ihar • bjeenons to IPe same, In wrUtne. ta the offi-te o the City Clerk, at least one day prior to suchmeetin; cl the Common Cornell. } Q> GC?DaL » KBED- LET 2, O. J. RUSE. gt Coa' ,TlU sien*rs cl the Beard ot Public Work!. 2To architects. rrO ARCHITECTS. I ILLINOIS HEW STATE BOUSE. The tmdenleneo, Comml‘stoncn cl Ihe State c t Ml sals tbr the erection ot a sew Bute Route la Sprint fleio. glvt* oooce that taeT trill receive plana or dulxn and specifications for a new State dense, the me i he aodruaed to the President of tne Board, Jan) Bonn. Exj- of SDrtnraeid, HE, on or beiore the secoa< Car of Jay, A. D. 1967. Three the grand do lars ■will be said, as a rrea*tn: fct ue eettgn.vub specifications, Klee ted and adopto ty said Commissioners. Asketehofthecrottndsand such Information at ns* he de+Ued as to trazlmazß cost, the ttqatrrd rojm. ac commedaUvES etc.,vUlbenirnUhedtjallwuntazb compete, on application, oy letter, to J. C. Weober becßttry of the Board, bpttrrteld, Illhna. JACOB BUNN, President. •jobs w. sierra, „ Philip vradvert a. JAS. C. BOBIK9°M. "Wit T. VA>'DBVKEa. wu. l. ntMHLEroy. .T* m~fm H. SEVEIUDOE, Coma Ualos era. J. C. Wiaggg. Secretary. _ Seales. IpAIRBANES 1 i'Sr BTAHOABD SCAL ES./IJ;.» FAIRBANKS, ORSKST.KAF* as 6 A yiy. Chicago. business CatUc. p '£s•£, BATTEN Ss CO, r *Tu)lesal» Oaamiulna Merchant < * llolei so. oo MOUOU-.U nnTO-COMItM asciis. PER MUKTH TO AGESTS T JCA «ntheß«t, Cteep.UceneedSa»U*Kaet! jSlllatkaWßatßa AHnaa wld at , 1 PAG* BBOS., PbtieWpda, FA, or