f I'M ui DJLL, Y FREE PRESS -AJSHD TIMES, TtT-ESDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1869. a ft d t i jMjEg EVENING EDITION. BCBUSOTOS, TUESDAY EVENING. PEC. 21, 1869. Inn Free Press and Time has a larger circulation nan ij oiaer paper in tn State. .: . 0 ram First Paox General News, &o On thc Sccosd Pack Editorials, Wash ington Items, Political Gossip, Washington Cor respondence, &C. Oa Tn Third Page Local and State News, St Albans and Winooaki Items. Telegraphia Re ports, Markets, &o. At the rental of pews in the White street Con gregational Church last evening, premiums ranged from 5 10 downward, and amounted, in the aggregate, to between six and seven hundred . dollars. . .-. - - ' ' - - - ' Tbs next lector of the coarse, under the auspices of the T. II C. A., of Brattleboro, will he given by John G. Saxe, Wednesday erening Jan. 6th. ' Qvvrt a Tcrkkt. We are informed that turkey was sold in the Vergennes market on Saturday that weighed 294 pounds, and brought $7.87. Somebody is going to have a Christmas . dinner. - ' Laroi Siox. Shepard and Davis hare just completed the erection of a new sign in tneir Cora lumber vard. It Is 76 leet long ana o ' feet wide. 1 - . PERSONAL A series of protracted meetings are in pro- zrcea in tie Methods! church in uarawicx nnder the direction of Rer. Mr. Stewart of - S.a'h Burlington. TuiFninu or lion. Hueh H. Henry was to A. 'ui at hia late home in Chester this af ternoon. A number of our citizens, including Judge Smalley, V. S. District Judge; wen Stannard Collector cf Customs; J. A. Ar- ihnr Tan.. Demit Collector : R. W. Chase. Esq., and others took train this morning, to at tend the same. Mr. JBigelow went yesterday, lite Late Hugh H. Henry. The brief telegram in our paper yesterday morning, announcing the death of Eon. Hugh H. Henry, at his home in Chester, on Saturday - last, was doubtless noticed with sorrow by a large number of our readers who were person- ' ally acquainted with him. ' He was born in Chester, Oct. 18, 1814, and was consequently in matured manhood at the time of his death, which we understand was the result of an apoplectic attack. He graduated at Dartmouth College in 1833, where he was a col lege mate cf our townsmen, J. D. Hatch, Esq , and Rer. Dr. Worcester. His father (whose name.Hugh Horace, he bore), dying a few years after, he inherited a large fortune, with the farm of his lather, upon which he always there after resided. Mr. Henry entered early upon political life. la 18-39 he first represented his town in the Legislature, and, though but twenty- five, was among the most influential members of a Bouse which numbered many strong men. Few men are controlled by more earnest and aealous convictions than was Mr. Henry, and no man eould be more open and frank in their expression. He was aa ardent politician origin ally a Jackson Democrat," though hia hatred of slavery carried him, in 1848, into the Free Soil" ranks and to the support of Van Buren and Adams. . After that futile political movement, be resumed his old party relations. r He was Chairman of the Democratic State Committee dating the campaign vhicb ended in the election of Franklin Pierce, and he remained with the Democratie party till 1854, when the Kansas-Nebraska : question arousing ,; his thorough anti-alavery principles, he at once joined the Republican party, of which he was a devoted and working member to the hour of his death. In 1860 he was one of the delegates of this State to the Chicago Convention, and though no one knew better than he that Mr, Seward was the choice of Vermont for the Presidency, he saw clearly that Mr. Seward's nomination j would be fatal to the success of the party, . and with the earnestness of absolute conviction, and j with all the vigor of his energetic nature, he threw his influence for the nomination of Mr. Lincoln. He labored untiringly to that end, not only in his own but with other delegations. He was confessedly one of the most marked and in-, fluential members of that noted and remarkable Convention, and contributed largely to its grand . result. '-''' o - i In 1865 Mr. Henry was appointed, by President Lincoln, United States Marshal for Vermont, and was the incumbent of the office when he died. ' We have it from ample testimony, that he discharged his official duties to the eminent satisfaction of both the Court of which he was the officer and the public whose faithful servant he was. During the memorable Fenian raid in the summer of 1866, Mr. Henry was in a position of responsibility such as none of his prede-! eessora in the United States Marshalship had been called on to fill. The stoppage and seizures of the Fenian arms ; the control of the United States troops placed at his disposal ; the arrest of the Fenian commander ; and the sending of the rank and file of the Fenian army to their homes, after the failure of their crazy venture, Involved some delicate and difficult duties. Jhat the honor of the Government was maintained, and that fifteen hundred reckless men returned quietly to their homes, without damage done to life or property in Vermont," was largely due to the good, judgment and efficient action of Mr. Henry ; and it was a striking evidence of his tact that he fulfilled his duties efficiently without incurring the personal hostility of the men who attributed the failure of their enterprise to his action as an officer of the Government Mr. Henry representei Chester six rimes between 1839 and 1862. He was com-monly, during his later terms of service, chairman of the Committee on Claims, in which his independence and integrity were of recognized service ; and was always an influential member, taJerested in everything touching the publie intents ts, and commonly successful when he had a fomi to make. He was elected to the State fieaata 4o 18S4, and was a prominent Senator. "When not a member of either .House, he was generally in attendance, as aa outside observer, upon the meetings f the General Assembly, till Aha sight of hie tall figure and well-known Cum in the halls of the Capitol and of the Pavilion came to be regularly expected as a constant feature of the sessions. Mr. Henry held many offioes of trust in his town, was a liberal giver to all public objects in his community, and exerted for many years almost a controling interest its affairs. He was a lover of music, especially of vocal music, led in person, for many years the choir of the Baptist church, and was Presi dent of the Black River Musical Association. He entered heartily into the work of building the . Vermont Valley Railroad, from Bellows Falls to Brattleboro, was president of that corporation from first to last, for nineteen years, and was the oldest railroad president in the United States at the time of his death. He had been a director in the Bank of Bellows Falls for many years. Mr. Henry was the uncle of our townsman Geo. H. Bigelow. Esq., whose mother was his sister. He married early his cousin. Miss Henry, and in a debate on a bill prohibiting marriage between cousins, which had his hearty opposition, in the Senate, in 1865, he cited his own oase and the fact that they had raised a family of nine healthy children, all of whom were living, as evidence that such marriages were not always unhappy or unfruitful sirs. Henry died about two years since, and her loss deeply affected Mr. Henry, and bad a perceptible influence on his health. ,--, ,- t ,-b." Mr. Henry was a shrewd and remarkably suooeasful politician. It was not always (though often) our fortune to agree with him as to meas ures and candidates ; but we bear willing testi mony to the fact that he was always an honorable, fair, and courteous opponent, As such, and as a patriotic, public-spirited, ana Honest man, we esteemed him living, and desire to recall nothing else in his death. Few men had a wider circle of acquaintance in Vermont, and to all who knew him the news of his sudden decease will come with a sad shock. His personal qualities attracted to him strongly the affection and esteem of hia many mends, He was true, irreproachably honest, generous- hearted, frank, and out-spoken. A o man ever questioned the integrity, or had any doubts as to the opinions or principles of Hugh H. Henry. To his friends, as to his political principles, he was ever faithful ; to his enemies andr those whom he distrusted he came up to the commend ation of Dr. Johnson, as a good hater." In both respects, however, as a lover or a hater, he was a true and honorable man. TheJHoIlday.Trade, TUB JEWELRT STORES. Inasmuch as jewelry atores contribute in no email degree to the pleasures of Christmas and New Year's, it may be well to mention that E. B. Floyd, No. 154," Church street,' is displaying about as tempting an array of articles in his line as can be found anywhere.5 We have noticed in hia store some beautiful gold watches, and very Sue Moss Agate sleeve buttons, rings. ic A watch for a lady set with diamonds, is a particularly elegant affair. Rich and costly as are many ef Mr. Floyd's goods, individuals with small pocket books need not bediscduraged as he has articles within the reach of alL Give him a call, and satisfy yourselves ss to quality and prices. . ..- - - . . Brinsmaid and Hildreth, at their old stand on College street, propose to do their share in mak ing people hsppy on Christmas morning, judging from the tempting display of silver ware, fancy articles, &c, &c They have a very beautiful silver tea set, ornamented with fern leaves, cut glass berry dishes, and handsome toilet sets, on silver stands. A great helper of digestion is their new porcelain lined baking dishes. Just bake your oyster or chicken' pie in this, set it on a silver stand, put the silver cover over it, and then well, you are eating in style. Foreign vases, direct from Paris, - watches, the Elias Howe Sewing Machine; and all these things to be had for just a few cents, very few. A New Thiso Ths Mathgshez Pjano. We have had the privilege this forenoon of examining and hearing one of these celebrated pianos, now first introduced in this region, and announced more at length by the agent Mr. Powers, in cur advertising columns. Though it was just opened, and not yet warm, and though showing to poor advantage in a room altogether too small to allow of its full effect , a very brief hearing of it under the bands of Mr. S. C. Moore satisfied us, and we presume all who heard it, that it is much superior in fullness and power of tone, to ordinary instruments of its siz?. The bass notes were especially full end strong, and the upper notes brilliant The great peculiarity in these pianos, is the mode in which the strings are strung ; at once increasing the sonoious quality of the tones, and by distributing the strain equally to all parts of the frame, adding greatly, as is claimed and as it seems but reasonable to believe, to the durability of the instru ment.' We should say that a piano constructed on such a plan, could not but retain its quality and remain in tune longer than instruments constructed in the ordinary way, and the testi monials are abundant and convincing that such the case, in' actual use. The particular in strument we refer to is of the " orchestral " size, and a very handsome piano, and we without hesitation advise any who are thinking of purchasing a piano, as doubtless some of our readers are at this time, to call on Mr. Powers and examine it. . , . . , WIXOOSK1 ITEMS. The Good Templars at Winooski have leased Baxter's Hall in this village, and are putting it in thorough repair for their own use and for public uses generally. This is the only public Hall in the village, and when put in order will supply what has long been needed at Winooski They propose to hold a festival at the Hall on Wednesday evening, Dec 22, to raise funds for the above purpose. Tableaux, literary exercises, music, refreshments, etc. , are on the programme, and. a good time is anticipated. Prof. Holmberg's band furnishes the music ; Their festival last summer ought to convince the most skeptical that the Good Templars know how to get up a good thing. A dispatch sent from Richford, Vt., at 4 o'clock p. m , reached its destination at Winooski about 10 o'clock the next day, time, 18 hours, or four times as long as is necessary for a passenger to come through. Truly, the tele graph is a wonderful invention, and ought to be patronized, especially where it is desirable that news should he " broken gently " to people not far off. V ' Siok. Drew ft Conger have erected a very tasty sign ever their stall is the City Market This is the first ose up. ""'v j,,". ST. ALBAXS. Snow fell to the depth of about ten Inches Saturday night Ihe weather being mild it fell moist, and the wind which was quite brisk was unable to play with it It paths down easily, and business and pleasure will receive a new impetus. - Bishop BLssell will preach and hold confirm alion services at St Luke's Church.this evening, instead of Thursday evening, as previously an nounced. Iu addition to the regular exercises of the St Albaus Lodge, 1. O. G. T., there have been in troduced a series of entertainments consisting of discussions, tableaux, pantomimes, etc These form a very interesting feature of the meetings, and the histironio performances are very credit able for amateuis. Last Friday evening there was quite a programme acted, and it is proposed to continue these performances during, the winter. , 04 if nary. Died, in this place, Sunday last, about 12 m., of cancerous humor of the bowels, Mrs. Abigail L., wife of W. H. Cooper, Esq aged 61 years. Funeral at Worcester, Vt, their late residence, Wednesday, 22d inst At a Regular Convocation of Adirondack Chapter No. 234, R. A. Masons, held in Masonic Hall. Rouses Point, Dec 14. 1869, the following officers were elected and appointed for the ensu ing Masonic year s M. E., Edward A. Chittenden, High Priest E., Frank L. Channell, King. E., John H. Wagner, Scribe Comp. Rev. N. W. Camp, Chaplain. Reubin Barton, Treasurer. Arthur Bachant, Secretary. Seymour Wakefield, Capt. of the Host I.ynd U. lodge, Fnn. Sjoj. T. Suter, R. A. Capt E. L. Randall, M. 8d Vail. ' James Pierson, M. 2d Vail. J. R. Lafountain, M. 1st Vail. . ; Daniel Mandigo, Tyler. - .. The Montpelier Freeman thus explains the object of the bill introduced in the House by Mr. Willard of Vermont, for the relief of Lieut J, H. Lucia, late of the 17th Vt Infantry t S We are informed by an officer of the 17th Re giment, that the only relief asked by Lieut Lucia, is to nave his muster-in-roll correctly dated. He was a long time in hospital, unable to comply with certain technicalities required by the mustering officers, and Mr. Willard's bill is offered as the readiest way of cutting the red tape or the n ar Jjepartment. The Ojn nt sn, Bradford, states that the ladies of that town have this year sent S42 to the Home " in this city. Flock. A correspondent front Chicago, un der date of the 17th, says " we are selling the best quality cf spring wheat flour for five dollars per barrel." Such a state of things is serious to Western farmers. They must turn their at tention to something else besides wheat-raising, or they will grow poorer instead of richer. City Court. EEFORS JCDGS SHAW. Burlington, Dec 20. The- proprietors of the- Allen1 House were brought before the eourt charged with selling liquor. . Fined $10 and costs. Dedication . The dedication of the Odd Fel lows Hall in the Avenue House Block, St Johns- bury, will take place on Thursday, Jan. 4th, Rev. S. T. Fost will deliver an address on the occasion and the fraternity will partake of a sup per at the Avenue House The other lodges of the State have been invited, the railroads carry ing for fare one way. , ,, Soslreal & Ogdensbnrg!. The article which we copy below from a Mon treal paper, contains some suggestive facts. The Portland merchants are showing commendable enterprise in opening new avenues of trade be tween their city and the West, the progress of which we watch with interest as connected with important Vermont interests. -But it must be owned after ail, as is urged by Mr. Poor, that Montreal is, and is io it, the great , city of the St Lawrence; and the true outlet for the commerce of the Great West is by the St Lawrence, and a thip canal from Lachine to Lake Cham- plain 'ft '?.:rfl5'--:'- : Montreal and Ogdensbckgh. Our old friend, Mr. John A. Poor, one of the fathers of the railway connection between this city and Portland, is, we see, doing battle strongly for the interests of his child. The Portland papers are just now much occupied with able communications from his pen, intended to demonstrate the advantages of the Montreal connection, and the folly of any attempt to rival it by a connection with Uguensburgn, suca as the ugdensburgn people are proposing to the citizens of Portland. Mr. roor of course, and we have no doubt very sincerely, repudiates anything like hostility to Ogdensburgb, but seeks to point out to bis fellow-citizens that they have no interest in in curring a debt to serve Ugdensburgn without creating the slightest gain for themselves. He says that the Ogdenaburgh road grew out of the failure of Boston in 1844 and 1845 to obtain connection with Montreal, which city at that time preferred the Portland route to the sea But there was a substantial reason at that period which no longer exists for hoping much for that particular method of reaching the Lake trade. though it was, alter an, oniy me second choice of these who made it. The running of the rapids with large vessels, and the line of Ocean steamers which now come weekly to Montreal were not then in existence, and there was, there fore, some ground for hoping that large vessels which could not descend the rapids or the 1st Lawrence might discharge at l Ogdensburgb.. But all that, as Mr. Poor points out, is now at an end. Steamers of large draft come from the lakes throueh to this city, and here meet Ocean steamers of the first class, and find railway accommodation to transport such produce as is destined for New England or the Lower Ports by land. Ogdensburg, therefore, has none of those advantages which confer pre-eminence upon Montreal, and cannot have them, as they depend upon geographical considerations. Ogdensburgb it is true has fine wharves and deep water alongside of tuem; but this may be had at numerous other places along the bank of the St Lawrence and Lake Ontario, and yet no one thinks that all these points can command railways. ' Montreal is, says Mr. Poor, and must be the great city of the St Lawrence; its destiny being determined for it by circumstances like the destinies of New , York, Buffalo and Chicago. Experience comes to the aid of reasoning to justify this statement, for in 1844 when Ogdensburg was but a name Montreal was already a place of 40,000 inhabitants, and the efforts to create a great city at the head of the rapids during the twenty-nine years which have since elapsed has only shown their vanity. In 1840 the whole township in which Ogdensburg is situated had but 6,719 inhabitants. These increased under the stimulus afforded hy the railway to 7,735 in 1850; but in 1860, there were including the oity " of Ogdensburgb still only 10 797. An Ogdensburgb. paper- indeed puts the present population of that place at 11,000; but even then, says Mr. Poor, Montreal which Kad 40,000 Inhabitants in 1840 had 108,606 in 1061, and has probably 160,000 to-day. Moreover, Ogdensburgb has no railway communication westward .except the Grand Trunk.which the Ogdensburg interest puts for wardas being equally available to themselves as to Montreal, but this.it is replied, is the same as for a man without shelter to boast of the convenience of bis neighbor's house; the Grand Trunk being naturally unwill ing to serve a connection which reduces its own mileage, and having a road with far better grades for the grain trade than the Ogdensburg Road possesses. The total increase in the quantity of grain received at Ufdensburgb during a period of eight years, was only from 2,708,898 bushels (flour reduced to grain) to 4,124.176. This table, however, omit the year 1868, and Mr. Poor intimates that if that year had been given. it would have shown a very small business, t The attempt which Mr. Poor has set himself to resist is that of some persons who desire Portland to pledge its credit for the construction of a railroad from Portland to Ogdensburg, through the Lamoille valley of Vermont ; and he urges among other considerations against that course, besides its futility, its ingratitude The Grand Trunk road has, he says, made Portland the port for a line of steamers throughout the winter, and it would be anything but honorable treatment, now that the Canadian line has passed through a period of great depression and is expecting at last to do a prosperous business,- that Portland should even endeavour to put up a rival. Savs tour Doctor's ' Bills. When Dr. tvistar's Balsam of Wild Cherry will cure coughs, colds, bleeding at the lungs, and arrest the fell destroyer, Consumption, it does more than most physicians can do. Xue use or a single bottle, costing one dollar, will satisfy the incredulous that they need look no further for the required aid. The Ghost Of Kins: Solomon. If the spiritualists eould rane it, would admit there it something "new under the suo. PHALON1' Vf-TAL1A OR SALVATION FOH TiiE HAIR is thoroughly original. There has been nothing like it since time began. It is the only transparent, and harmless fluid in existence that will restore the nat ural color to gray hair, witboutdiscoloring the skin, iiov. 3W oeoaim CONSUMPTION. The Three Remedies. " BCBENCK'8 PULMONIC SYRUP," for the eure of Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis and every form of Consumption. The peculiar ac tion or this me noine ripens tne ulcers in the lungs, promotes ths discharge of the corrupt matter by ex-ueo to ration, purifies the blood, ana thus eures Con sumption, when every other remedy fails. 'SfMU'M'K'S KKA-WKKIlTIINiO " fnr tha mm of Dyspepsia or Indigestion, and all diseases arising from debility. This tonio invigorates the digestives organs, supply the place or the gasirie juice when that is denoient. and then enables the Datient to digest the most nutritious food. It is a sover eigo remedy for all cases of indigestion. ovueuii;&.'b jnanAJiULiv.B nuts." one or tne most valuable medicines ever discovered, being a vegetable substitute lor calomel, and having all the useful DiODerties ascribed to that mineral, without producing: any of its injurious eliects. Philadelphia, owes his nnnralled success in the treatment of Pulmonic Consumption. The Pulmonic Syrup ripens tbe morbid mattei, discharges it, and purities the blood. The Mandrake Pills act upon the uver, remove au oostructions uiereirom, gives ute oran a healthy tone, and cure Liver complaint, which is one of the most prominent canses of Consumption. The Hea-Weed Tonie Invigorates the powers of the stomach, and by strengthening the digestion and bringing it to a normal and healthy condition improves the quality of the blood, by which means, the formation at ulcsrsor tubercles in the lun?s becomes impossible. Ths combined action of these medicines, are thus explained, will eure every ease of Consumption, if the remedies are used in time, ana tne use ci uiera is persevered in auliicient briinz tha ease to a favorable termina tion. - Dr. Sehenck's Almanac, continins a full treatise on ths various forms of disease, his mode or treat ment, and General directions how to us his medi cine, can be had gratis or sent by mail by address- inn ir uuviuiu, vjum, w. mvjihu DiAba streoi, Philadelphia, Pa. price ot the roimonio bvron and seaweed Tonic. eacn si.bu ner noitie. or.&M a na.ii cozen, raan dreJte ruls, 'io cents per c.x. i.-ej yawni Hair Dye has been proved poisonless. Professor Chilton, whose reputation as an analytical chemist gives nis statements tiie weigni or autnoruy, an nouceos that Cristadoro's Excelsior Dye his been subjected to the proper tests In his labora tory, ana mat in results snow it to oe ABSOLUTELY HARMLESS, as well as admirably adapted to the purposes for W1UCU lb 1 UtBlSUCU. A11IB IB liupui MUt, W UV )UU' lie has iust been warned, by two leadinz soieatifio organs, against V THIRTY DEADLY DTES . . now before the public ' -CRISTADORO'S HAIR PRE8ERVATIVK as I Dressinc, acts like a charm on the hair after dyemz, Try it. Dee. I "wlaa . . , . . H UTarltffs. By Telegraph. - - Mora aiarKct. - . Kkw York. Dee. 2o, LATEST MONETARY Money easy, steady, at S & 7 per cent, on call loans. STERLINO EXCHANGE Dull at 10fH108 for 6 ret class bills GOLD Irregular, unsettled, cpenins at 1301 1 ad UOvSrnMEXTS Unfavorably affected by the fall in gold, and the dosing prices were lowest of the aay. Re. 'SI 115 I Do, 65 Jan. A July. .110 Coup. '81 ...1184 I Do. 1867. 110 6-20 reg. 62....... ...1 Hi I Do. 1863.. ...........imi roup. n........,....tiJ I i'1-w rtg.. ........... ut Ret. '61............ lilt I Do. coup.... ,,......1081 Coup. 61..... ..lilt I PaCitlCS. 105 Meg. 'bj.. .......... lilt - v '-'-v. STOCKS Closed feverish. ; , Mariposa ...... ..... 7 I Mich. Southern..... .83 no. pre.. ......... i- Iiii- -ent . .......... iiii Canton. t leve. m ruts, no Cumberland..... .25 I Chicago A N.W...... 681 W. Union Tel Co-.. ,.m 1 Do. pref .......8U Quicksilver......... .. Hi I C. C. A Cincinnati. ...74 ..47, N.J. Central 891 Pacific Mail Bosun Water P... .. ..131 Rock Island KHi Boston Harfd E. .-Ml aJ'l. 8t Paul.... 73 Adams' bx press 591 I Do. pref. 84 i Wells. Fari-'j A Co.... 191 Toledo A Wabash 49 Fort Wavne fal American Her Rxp...39i nited States Exp. ...4yt A A T. II...,. .24 I. V. Central. 87 I Eo. nref. ......55 Do. RcriD. ...... . 01 Chicago A Alton.. -.1401 Harlem..... 1.13 I Ohio A Mississippi.. 231 Reading. 991 I Er'e. 2t Mich. Cent. . . 123 I Do. pref. ....37 Frankfort, Dec. 20. Bonds olosed fiat i 8-208 91 ii9ri. - - , LoNDOir. Eve., Deo. 20. Bonds anlet and stead v , 5-20S of '62. 86 1 sixes old 86; or'67Bt Hi-lug 83. stocks steaayi juris ui; Illinois iwt ureat western xs. By Telegraph.' ' Rev York Market. Nkw York. Dee. 20. COTTON Dull, declining sales 1,800 bales at 2." for middling uplands. .... m it. more active, and prices without a decided change i sales 9,41)0 bbls at 4 40'4 70 for superfine state and Western , 5 10(6 10 for common choice extra b-atej 4 906 10 for do. extra Western s 6 WMJi for good choice white wheat extra; savfftf Oo for common t-ijiii it. Ae. tiecetDts. h.wj uwib. ehoiee round hoop Ohio? 5 7srze so tor common to fair extract Louis i s&uaia ou lor goon ouoico uo. closing quiet, including 6,200 bbls extra for export at 5 OftSo 00. Rye flour in moderate request j sales 250 bbls at 4 53 70. Corn meal quiet. -. WrJIoKEs r limer autniw ulmb nHwiniknu 00 for free, closing firm at one dollar. GRAIN Receipts of wheat, 8,521 bo. Wheat lc better in moderate aemena ; sales 46,uuu nu at 1 as for No 3 Spring delivered t 1 33 fur winter red Irflfiniai 1 Siiaii oo lor wmi rtu axiti amuer v 1 v ern I I n IO, wuiim jniLum .' uuj ur wumv Kentucky. Rye quiet. Barley dull i sales 5,000 bu t. i uh for 2 rowed State, I 17 for 4 rowed State and Canada West on private terms. Barley malt In fitlr request t sales 3,000 bu Canada at I 33. Receipts of corn 11.200 bu. Corn heavy: sales 43,000 bushels at 1 12Jil I5J for old mixed Western, the latter price an extreme; 1034i for white Southern: I 00,1 8 for new Southern yellow. Receipts of Oats 16,790 bushels. Oats dull, heavy j sales 28.000 bushels at 68i963j for Western , 641S6? for State. Total stock of grain in warehouse Monday, Dec 20, wheat 3,64 ',765 bu. Corn 64,5660 bn. Oats 1,373,33; bu. Rye 63,669 bu. Barley 89,7927 bu. Malt 79,. 14 ou. leas u.mi on. BICE Dull ; sales 20 ton Carolina at MffiTJ. COFFEE Dull i sales 800 bsci Rio on private terms. ... SUGAR Dull, nominal. MOLASSES -Doll. HOPS Quiet. PETROLEUM Culet at 16117 for erode 3131i for refined. PRO VINIONS-Pork heavy, lower; sales 260 bbls at 31 754032 23 -for new mess ; 32 25032 (0 for old do i 26 002A 60 for prime i 24 001030 61) for prime also zso oois new mess setter reo. at si uu, Beef quiet, steady i sales 160 bbls at 8 OO0IS 00 fur plain me) ii qu17 on ror new extra ao. q q q q q.q q q q TO THE WORK TNG CLASS. We are nowpre- mred to furnish all classes with constant euiplc: inert at home, the whole of the time or for thespirs moments Business new, light and profitable, t'.-w-sons of either sex euily earn from &0o. to t per evening, and a proportional sum by devoting their whole time to the business. Boys and giru earn nearly as much as men. That all who see this no tice may send their adaress, and test the business we make this anna railed offer i To such as are not well satisfied, we will send SI to pay tor the trouble of writiatf. full particulars, a valuable sample. which will do to commence work on, and a copy of est and best family newspapers published all sent iree pyimau. noauer, n you want permanent, juuuvauio au ureas a. v. LUlzt tuil. THE DOLLAR MA. CHA8. A. DANA, EDrrea.- The cheapest, smartest, and best New York news paper. creryDouy uses It. Three ed I tious : Dai i,r, 6 ; siHt-ntiKtr, 2 and Ukeklt, $1 a year. All tbeKews at half-price. Full reports of markets, agriculture, Farmers' and Fruit Growers' Clubs and a evuipieie story in every weekly ana Bemt-Weeiily every subscriber : inducements to o&uvawers unsur- nuuiuer. a present ot vaiuaoie piaou snu vines ui assed. SI. 000 Life Insurances, tirand Pianos, alow-ig Machines. Parlor Ortaoa. Sewine Machine. Ac. among tbe premiums. Specimens and lists free. oenu a j'ouar ana try re. j. iy. tnunKii, publisher tun,xsuw vork, AtKSTS WASTED ... . Form Af i llluttrated Blc of great kitt erica! iitterctt, tturtng tvenu aa tHrMmg adventure. . The MUver of the West ; Or, early Times in the Rocky Mountains and Ore- iron . Wltu a Hlbtorv or tne countrv and tha kt- periences of a Mountain-Man and Pioneer. By Mrs. Victor, of Oreon. An intensely interesting work, replete with humor, pathos and Instruction. Now In press, t or circular and terms, address tne publishers. K. W. 13L,lSa A CO.. tiarford,Conn, CANVASSING BOOK SENT FREE FOR .Paris by. Sunlight ana U-asliffht. A WOIVT. descriptive of the MVoTERIKS. VI R. - Iti.t, vjLfcS, bPLtti 1KJK3 and CiUllKS of the CI'l'V Off PARIS. It tells how Paris has beoome tha liare.t and most Beautiful City ia the world: how its Beau'y and Splendor are purchased at a fearful cost of winery and sunenng ; how visitors are Swindled by Professional Adventures : I ow Viitue and V ice a a arm-in-arm in the Beautiful City bow the moat Fearful Crimes are Committed and concealed , hoar money is squandered in useless luxury; and contains over 5UU fine engravings of noted Places, Life and (Scenes in Paris. Agenu wanted. Canvawilng rajas Beat iree. Aaurcas n&iiUAJLi rLBLiloll' lmu CO.. Boston, Mass. WOMEV OP NEW YORK OR, THC The aina V f VBDIK world or TBE ureat C1TT. of every class of society exposed. Avoid the Railroad to ruin. Signals of dang.r are up. . Mors money in it for Live Agents than any other Book. Takes three presses all the time to print fast enouith. One Agent took lis order nt 10 aw. 740 pases. 45 11- lustrations. Price. S3..SO. Aimnts Wanted. Addreaa M. Jr . BOOK CO., 145 JNassau btreet, B i. Y. TIC nOUZtOUMtEVX, OB Universal IVetirafsia Pill. Safe, Certain and Speedy Cure for Heuralgiaana ...... tut .fitn.VM iiutatn, - ITS EFFECTS ASS MAGICAL. AN CNFAILINO REMEDV for Neuralgia Facialis, often effecting a peifectcure in a single day. No ibrm of Nervous Diseass fails to yield to lis wonderlul power. , Even in the severest eases of Chronio Neuralgia, affecting theentiie syttetn, iu use for a lew days affords the most astonishing xe- 1 - f nnH v.,a!w fbllo ,n ....... I ...... A ...... ..-!.... j -.. ... -... j ..u..ulj a vuuijvra iu permanent core. It contains no materials in the sngntest aegreo injurious. It has the unqualified approval of the beet physicians. Thousands, in every part of the country, gratefully acknowledges ii ijwa t-j pui, tug tonureu nerves, ana restore n.f.iiini,.....)i. Bent by mail en receiot of price and postage. One peeeagd:,' .$Uj;.:g Postage 6 tents. Six paciages - . 5.00 - " 27 It is sold by all dealers in drugs and medicines. IX RN KU At Co,, Proprietors, 129 Tremont Street, Boston, Mass. AGENTS WANTED everywhere to sell the AJUbiuuAa junrrriisu machine, tbe only practical Family Knitting Machine ever invented. rncefaj. win anit a.otio nuches per mlaure. Address AMERICAN KNlTntiG MACHINE CO., Boston, Mass., or St. Louis, Mo. COJI.TIO ! ! ! WANTED AGENTS, $5o per month to sell the only UENUIfiK INPROvEU COMMON BbNSB PAMILY SEWIN MACHINE. Pmra n-i.v . Great inducements to Agents. This is the only pop- UlttX DBKlUg JTlKOUlue lt U1B IliLy U1HKCW tnO I&HlOUS tuasiie iajok ctitcn "win ao any sunn or work that can be done on any machine- 100.000 sold and the demand constantly increasing. Now is the time to take an Agency. Send for circulars. 55f Beware of infringer Address SECOMB A Co., Boston, bibbs., i-itisuurgu, it,, or pt. liOUis, 10. LOR ILL ARB'S t Is an excellent ar-' "EllMJKA" I ticleof granulatet IMOKIWO Tnm rro Virginia; wherever i introaucea it is universally admired. It Is put up in handsome muslin bags, in which orders tor Meerschaum Pipes axe aaiiy pacitea. LORILLARD'S Ms made of the YaCllt rjlllb lehoioest leaf SMOKING TOBACCO J f VI,, feet, as the Necotine has been exracted : it leaves ao disagreeable taste after smoking ; it is very mild, light in color and weight, hence one pound will last as long as 3 ef ordinary tobacco. In this hrar.d we also t-ack orders every dav Of first anailtv meeiscnaum npes. Try it ana convince ) ourselves it is ail it claims to De, -tbs finest or all.7' I.ORILLARD'S This brand of Fine Cut chewing tot bacoo has no equal or suoeiior air- CHEWING TOBACCO. where. It is without doubt the best chewing to bacco ia the oountry. LORILLARD'S S H.U F F I have now been In eeneral use in the United States over 110 years, and still acknowledged " the best" wnere- evernsed. - - - . , If vour storekeeper does not nave tnese arjjciea r.r n. u, mm to ebi tneini uim uv bv.u "3 resoectable jobbers almott everywhere. .... vircuiaror pnees maiiea ou pp';fciou. f. LOR1LLARO At CO., New York. AROMATIC VEGETABLE SOAP. For the Delicate Skin of Ladies and Children. SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS. SAVAGE'S Tit SIN A, FOR THE HAIR, Ran a world-wide reputation for restoring the life of the Hair and permanently maintaining Its beauty. Should be oa every Toilet table. SOLO BIT ALT, WRTGGISTS. OssnavR None is Genuins without the Birch Eark Label and the si mature "Alfred savage ". round the neck. IHavs Taken Over R.3,000 tn three months from the sale of my Tested Receipt, a good evi- dence of their Dooularity. Band 10 cents and statnn for sample circular and in information, to R. O. WIL LIAMS A CO, East Boston, Mass. . L . ; OflftA Yor first-class new Plane. WXjiU lSent on trial. U. 8. Piaso Cc.New York. RK YOUR DOCTOR OR DRUGGIST FOR RWF.ET OTIININE it eauals (bitter) Quinine. M'f'd by SrsARSB, Farb A Ce4 Chemist, New York. Christmas " , A5n KE IV. YEARS BALL, WATERBCRI HOTEL, , -BY ALBERT J. STARR, Proprietor ... Friday Evtninp, 23i, o7to Friday Evening, ttia Jiectmoer. VLOOR MASAfiERS-.- Avdrsw J. Broejt, . ' ' Waterbury, R. W. Cbas, . . . .... . Burlington, Faunas Bizet, - Montpelier. " RTJSlCl , , s nOCGU'8 BAND, Lalianoa, . U. Deb. lt-fdlw BY TELEGRAPH , TO TEE FBEK r8 ft Tim:s. FORTT. FIRST CO.GRFS SECOND SESSION'. AVabhisqtos, Dec 0. SENATE si.i atoa scutraz's CIVIL SERVICE bill Senator Bchurs's civil service bill provides, as he explained, for the creation of a civil ser vice board, whose business it will be to examine the qualifications of applicants for office with a single eye to their fitness to disjharire ths duties of the place they apply for. It provides, also. that tne appointee shall undergo a year or prob ation m otnoe, during which his superior will have ample time to discover whether he possesses those practical qualities necessary to make an emmem o nicer, me appointing power. How ever, bay remove the officer before the ex piration of the tear. The bill distinguishes ia toe civil service two classes of officials, those ap pointed by the rreeident by ana with the advice of tbe senate, and those who, as inferior officers, work under the directirn ot the former class. Tbe present measure includes the whole of Jenekes' bill, and goes one step further, by ap plying a somewhat similar rule to offices to be nlled by Presidential authority. In cases of applicants for country Post offioes. etc.. the civil service board may, by general rules, determine tne ntness or the candidates for certain offioes by mere general inquiries ; but in this general class of cases, the board is to ascertain by inquiry or examination, or both combined, the fitness of the applicant tor the duty or the place ; and the President may make his selection of officials from among the whole nu i.ber recommended by the board, the bill further provides that all offioeis aireauy in service upon the oreaUon of tbe board. except the class covered by Jenekes bill, shall bold omce tor a term of five years from the date or tueir commission ; but tbe f resident's ao pointments made afterwards in pursuanoe of the bill, shall De tor a term or three years, and no removal in the former class shall take place ex cept on trial and determination of the case by the board ; but any inefficient officer among these may be removed by the board, and the vacancy thus created shall be filled, not for the unexpired term, but for a full term of five years. Messrs. Conkline and Fenton Dresented ceti. tions from the citizens of Erie County and Jiuf- ta!o respectively, praying ror the entire removal of duties on coal. A SEW OCEAN CABLE. Mr. Pomeroy introduced a bill to charter an American and Holland Ocean Cable Co., pro viding , tor . direct telegraphic communication between Washington, New York, Holland and Lurope generally, under a concession granted by the King of Holland to Wm. Cornell Jewett; the government to guarantee the payment of interest on all bonds; Postmaster General empowered to contract with the company for exclu sive use by the Government of one wire from Washington to Holland, and the indebtedness thus incurred to be credited against possible payments of interest by the United States. Tariff rates for tbe public are to meet tbe approval of the f resident and rung or Holland. senator Sumner effered a resolution, which was agreed to, requesting the President to communicate to the senate, if compatible with the public interest, copies of any correspondence between the united states and Ureat .Britain concerning the question pending between tbe two countries since the rejection of the claims convention by t&e cenate. . - senator eumner introduced a bill providing for the adjustment and satisfaction of claims of American citizens for spoliations committed try the French prior to July 31st, 18C1. : senator Kamsay introduced a bill lor the protection of settlers on Fort Eidgeley reserve in Minnesota. On motion tbe Senate went into executive ses sion and shortly after 5 p.m. adjourned. HOUSE. . BILLS IXTRODl'CED. . Bills were introduced to distribute the number and rank of Government employes among the sev eral districts and territories; to repeal so much of tbe Internal Kevenue law as requires agricultural societies to take out a United States license in order to hold their fairs, and to pay two per cent on tbe gross receipts thereof ; abolishing the franking privilege ; and providing for the payment or county to soldiers discharged by reason of sickness. : ; KESOLCTIOSS. - By Mr. Cox. declaring that among the evils arising out of the late civil war is that of an irredeemable paper currency s that it is one of the highest duties of tbe government to secure to tbe citizens a medium of exchange of fixed, unvarying value ; that that implies a return to a specie basis ; that no substitute can be received, and that it should be commenced now, and reached at the: earliest practicable moment By Mr. Moore, of N. J., instructing the com mittee on territories to Inquire what further le gislation is necessary to suppress polygamy in Utah. -isy Mr, Uetz, instructing tbe fost office committee to incorporate in any bill that it may report for the abolition of the franking privilege, a provision allowing newspapers to be sent to actual subscribers free of postage. By Mr. Woodward, requesting information from tbe President whether any citizens of the United States are imprisoned or detained in military custody by army officers, and if so, to furnish their Dames, date of arrest, ottense charged, and state what measures have been taken for their trial and imprisonment. By Mr, Deweese, a joint resolution to distribute the number and rank of government employees among tne sev eral districts and territories. Mr. Washburn, Wis., from committee on ap propriations, reported a bitl making a temporal y nnropnation or if iw.vw tor tne prosecution ot works for the improvement of Ds Moines rapids in the Mississippi river. After some opposition, tbe bill was passed. . BECOXSTBUCTIOK MATTERS. Mr. Whittemore introduced a bill providing for tbe assemblins of tbe Virginia Legislature and administering the test oath to its memb-rs and officers. Referred to committee on recon struction. Mr. Butler. Mass.. informed the House that the reconstruction committee bad postponed un til after the recess, a joint resolution as to the admission of Virginia, because tne committee had not sufficient evidence. . . Mr. f arnsworth moved to suspend the rules that he might introduce and have put upon its passage, a joint resolution declaring that Vir- inia has performed tne requisite acts entitling ber to representation in Congress, and that she is entitled to such representation. The Mouse refused to suspend tne rules, yeas 63, nays 106. Among the Republicans who voted for Farnsworth's motion were Messrs. Poland and Smith of Vermont. Mr. Butler then, at half past two, moved that the House prooeed to the business on the Speak ers table, in order to take up and pass the Sen ate bill to promote reconstruction tn ueorgia. Motion was made to lay that motion on the table, and the yeas and nays were called tor. This was understood as the first of a series of dilatory motions. , The motion was rejecleJ, yeas 46, nays 119. " Mr. iiutler men imrouuceu tne louowing re solution : Resolved. That the rules be suspended and the House proceed at once to the consideration of the Senate bill entitled "An act to promote the reconstruction of the State of Georgia;" and that at 4 o'clock p.m., of this day or as soon thereafter as possible, the House shall without ilatory motion proceed to vote on toe pas- sge of the same.'' After considerable discussion tbe resolution was modified so as to require the vote to be taken at three to-morrcw, and it was then adopted. , . - i House at 4.30 took a recess nil evening, wneu i discussion of the Georgia bill continued till i half past eleven, and the House adjourned. j SEW TORK JEWS. New Tobz, Dec. 20. . The departure of the ex-rebel ram Atlanta from below Philadelphia simultaneously with tha Spanish gunbsats from this city, has exoited suspicion that she is really owned by the Cubans and intended to attack the Spanish fltet. A decision was rendered in the Supreme Court to-dy in the case of White againt-t Fx-Ssnntor MattosD, tnulctina tie latte? in tSOJO ' H Cass fr ion BEAt. , Counsel for John Real, convioted of the murder of offioer Smedick, to-dy appi:ed to the Supreme Court, full bench, for rt-irf ument of the case on the ground that one of the Judges (Barnard), who affirmed .the ueoisua against the prisoner, was dif Qualified because ihan.w judiciary artiole of tte State Constitution for bids a J udge sitting in review cf bis own action in an inferior court, .The niotit n fi Jem. d, but another motion for ie-arguunn', n bill a.' exceptions on Wednesday was grat t;J. . i i : . 'H t WASlliSUTON NKAVS. WASIUKGTO.V, Tei. to. , CONMBMATIOS Of I, M. STANTON An laiftT-Ilta The President scbt to the Sera's to.dav the following Domination : Edwin M. Stanton, to be Associate Justice of tlie Supreme Court, vice Robert C. Grier resigned Aa soon as the Dom ination of Stanton was read in Executive session; it was connrmea oy a vote or 40 against II. The Senate was in Executive session nearly four hours. After the confirmation of Stanton it is understood that tbe time was occupied mainly by a prolonged discussion cf tbe President's refusals to comply with the requests of the Judiciary Committee thst he transmit various papers relating to Dominations of Circuit Judces. Kot.o of the latter have yet been reported from tha ixmmittee. ihe rresident to-day tiansmilttd td tbe Senate a voluminous document in reply to a resolution calling for information with reitatd to Cuba. -'- The following assistant sreeesors of Tnterrat Revenue have been appointed in tbe 50ih New Tork collection District reorganized i Alexan der Kennedy, Jacob Small, Henry C. Dorches'er, Austin v. Kirby, L. j. Bigelow, and Nelson Robinson. . . . - - j of ATLANTIC CABLE. A Do'nbtfol Rumor, , Lokdos, Dec. 20. It is reported that France is unr'inir tha wrest powers to disarm, and offers to set tbe example, but the Berlin journals dii credit the report. ." From Rome. ROMK, Nov. 20. EEOEPTIOH Or A FRENCH DEIEQATIOX Dr THS The Pope yesterday received a deputation. consisting of six hundred natives cf France, and delivered an address to them in French. He ex plained that the recurrence of Christmas thould teach all men a lesson of humility which God -had given to the world on that day. Tride. said the Holv Father, was the enemv of man kind and the author of revolution. At the conclusion of his address, the Pope, with a voice softened with emotion, gave bis solemn Benediction. His visitors were greatly moved and at the conclusion of the oeremony broke into pro!- nged and enthusiastic " Vivas," If ternoon Telegrams, SEW VOHK JVRWS. Jfiw Tobz. Doc. 21, - THE LAT ACt TUB rABAOCAI TRAGEDY. According to a Buenos Avres letter of Novem ber Oth.hv vesterdav's tteamer.lheblctdir diama of which Paraguay ties been the theatre seems to be drawing to a close. The struggle which for five years past has desolated this fair country, burying 260,000 human beings, is virtually ended. The allies find it a hopeless tatk to pur sue Lopez in the fastnesses of Caagusz where be has taken reruge.and tbe latest advices are to the effect that Connt Deu had arrived at Rosa- rio while the Argentines who marched in front uau reiurneu io jrarmo. ine position or tne I 1 . 1 . i. n. i ..." - . sl tught of the enemy, is surrounded with diffi .-.11 w . ' ",..? , K1.U1, ,UIUBVI(. culties and it is not certain that they will be able to extricate themselves without suffering heavy losses. - There ss reason for believing that as soon as tbey shall have evacuated the country, : Lopez, at the head of the devoted band who still cling to him, will fall upon Asoens cn and make short work of the piovitional government of that place. Most of the people are astounded at the turn things have taken, as aU most every body believed that the war was to terminate gloriously for the allies. Cl'BAS IKTKLL!GESCS. An Havana letter states, that tbs Cantain General has issued a circular disapproving of the plan to revive African slavery. The pa- triota havA heerj mnfaw? at Alacrnt with hav loss on both sides. Over 1200 bpanish soldiers are in the hospital at Pun to Princepe. The plantations conunuea to oe Duroeu. . . THCBLOW WFEDDEEENDS GEO. FEABODtY, . Thurlow Weed's statement tets at rest the de tractions which have been indulged in against the late Geo. Peabcdy as a southern sympathiser.- Probably no one living had better opportunities to know tbe sympathies of the deceased man Mr. weed. , . . : BIT CABLE. Gen. Bank Interviews the Kmneror. Paris, Dec. 20. , Gen. Banks had a long and very interesting audience with Napoleon yes'erd it. Napoleon - expressed his earnest wish for a satit-factory understanding with the U. S. in postal matters, and other things of importance. ' THE EXPPLSIOK OF SPANISH REV CO ECS. - Ia the Corps Lecislatif to-day. Henri Roche. : fort add reefed an interpellation to tbe govern- -ment relative to the expulsion from the French ' territory of the political refapee. Setor Paul Angelo, Deputy to tne epanieb Cortes. He said the government permitted tx-Queen L-abellaatid the Carlisle to conspire in this country against. Spain, but exercised all its severity against , bpanish Republicans. Rochefort concluded with -these words: "You have only one fear. It is the republic. She is near at hand and will avenge the wrongs of Frenchmen and of Spaniards." . Forcadc, minister of Ihe Interior, reflitd that Senor Paul Angelo was expelled because he shared in the disloyal aspirations of the French Republicans, and expressed them openly. Io proof of this, Forcade quoted from a speech made by Senor Paul at the banquet of Free Think.. S . B.,i.....,:A ..r .i.. .republic in France is predicted. The minister v . u i n i u, u. n utwu mi. . fJ i r. 1C. UJ ni lull v. IUV denounced tbe red nag of tbe revolution, and , ended with the threat that the moment tbe Republicans exchanged speech for aotion the government would reduce them to impotence. , ben. Banks leaves Paris to-night on his latum to the United States. He had sudiecce yesterday with ihe Emperor. Minnesota a4 the lied River Rebellion. Chicago, Deo 20ih. Ad rices from St. Paul say that the Governor of Minnesota interviewed General Haccock up. upon the propriety of sending some United 8tals troops to Pembina to quiet the frontier settle- -ment in the event of aa outbreak as a result of the Red River difficulty, Troops will not be sent until there is sctual collision or greater certainty that war exists than his yet been re- ported. . ... Heavy Failure. , Worcester, Mass., Dee, 21. . The liabilities of the firm of Fuller it Bigelow of Clinton, whose failure is announced, are stated to be $456,000. while, it is said, their assets are not over glo.000. - - Boston Stock Board. Bostos, Dec. 21, Gold opened 120 1-8 ; Stocks, 6's 81, 118; 6-20's '62, 113 1-8; do '64, 111; do Nov. '65; 111 1-4; do July '05, 113 6-8; do '67, 114; do C8, 114 1-4; 10-40's, 108 1-4; sixes, 108 1-8.
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