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UNION AND AMERIGM.
jtdvtTUtcxtzxtt under I Ail Ao4 will t f
CENTS per lineor taek imerticrrf
email act ofbooki at nlzbt. AddreMBJRY.
OWATT, city. - rOTi.wat,
WAX rEO-A middle-aged -white woman to
tako clire of two children and do fcoose-work.:-&ppl
tJioM13 So6th"Sirace t- -pot2S
WAN r JEU-A reliable middle-aged nnrse,
colored Good vages and rood Borne. Ap
ply at EWTA'G 3t CO.'S, South Maiket street .
nor2 lir 4 - v V -' f -'
' T,OST. ! . -
LOST - A sum of maney, cither on Cherry,
Church, Vine or Broad streets.-, The tinder
will be rewarded by leanag at thla office.
EOR S:,E.UUE.lPf-A Country Raii-denee.-Sjnilofffrosjgiuiire,
outbulidin;D, and 10 acres' of land. Apply at
Ho. 10 S. Mi ketatreet. nov23 cod2w
EOS UErsi For the year 18T3, the lower
ftorof a residence,' tire Toom", in fine con
dition, and conrenlent to biines. Enquire at
BoecoeV Drug Store. noY23t Mi.tn&fli
EO itldN f'.K good tenant can rent, for
1373. or a term ot years, Dwelling No. s.
or'ner Vine and Demonbrenn streets, at $85" per
annum, if early application be made to the Me
chanics' Uank, Ko. 30 2orth College itrcet.
hot22 tf . J .
Ettit Hi:s' OK J The place on
which I reside, on the southern boundary of
tne city, with from 12 to-30 acres cleared land.
A. G M SBRITT, 13 Deaderick street.
EOR UOC OS liGA K My farm and
former resldeoccr upwards' of 230 acres,
about 3 miles south of the Capitol) on Franklin
pike, about 9 J acres in pasture; soil and water,
unsurpassed. For terms apply to JOS. VAULX.
FARM AXD GARDEN.
RAIDING STOCK. rOItSEED.
Agricultural Intelligence and agricultural
enterprise often meet wilu encouragement
aud patronage from unexpected quarters.
Until quite recently, no people were mora
exclusive and conceited than the far-off
Japanese. It iff seven thousand miles from
San Francisco to Japan; yet Thomas M.
Taylor, of Macon county, -Illinois, who
went with a lot of short-horns; raised in
that county, and sold to an agon of the Ja
panese Government, writes: "They all ar
rived safely, after a smooth . voyage of 26
days, from San Francisco.' The entire lot
were landed in ne condition,' The 'Japs'
express themselves highly delighted with
the whole lot, and treat the man-in charge
"Kind reader, such is tho practical result
of raising fine stock in this country, for
breeding purposes on tbe opposite side, of
our planet. Cattle are sent, in .'fino condi
U6n," nearly three thousand miles by steam
across a coLtinent, and seven thousand
miles across the great Pacific!
The most skillful breeders of "Short
Horns" in England have such a demand
for their best blood, to g) to the far-off
Australia, ludla, and oiher British posses
sions, as well as.to the United States, that
the owners of the largest, and probably the
best, hord in New York, have been offered
recently thirteen ttousaud dollars for the
pick among the cows, and refused it. A
number from this herd have gone to Eng
land at fabulous prices. But British gold,
it seems, cmnot buy the best, which are
needed for seed at home.
The "head, neck accl Intestines of a horse
newy dead of the prevailing disease, were
put through a course of inspection at Cincinnati-a
few days ago, and it was found
that the membranous lining of the larynx
or wind-pipe, top and trachea were badly
Inflamed, aud morbidly dark iu coljr. The
trachea or wind-pipe was thickly coated
with slimy in acts, stressed and stained
with unhealthy blood. There was also in
flammation of the parenchyma (the mass of
lung-matter), also of. the pleura palmonalis
and pleura costalis. In the cavity of the
chest a largo amount of water was found,
a water whiph comes from blood in a
Etate of coagulation or separation
from the red part, and which pro
duces dropsy o' the chest (hydro
thorax). This gathered water causes that
labored breathing, 'because of the want of
ipace left for tho lungs wherein to expand,
thereby depriving them of enough air,
which, consequently, for want of oxygen,
become charged with the deadly carbonic
teld gas; the wholo system thence be
comes charged with poison, ending in de
lirium and death. The inflammation is
not confined alone to the. breathing organs,
but the heart, liver, tpleen, and, in some
instances, the entire alimentary canal is
involved. Dropsy of the heart (bydro
pericrdium) is often found in horses dead
of this disease. In tho specimen examined
the heart was found to he In flabby state,
of an ashen color, instead of bright red.
The blood, under the microscope, shows
little difference from that of blood taken
from a horse dead of typhoid pneumonia.
CORN AH AH AH Kill CAM HTAPJL.E.
In good seasons we raise something over
one thousand million bushels of corn iu
the United Slates ; and allowing as high an
average as twenty bushels per acre, more
than fifty million acres are planted to this
crop. In the South and West very little
pains li taken to prevent tho washing of
corn ground, when tho crop Is growing, or
for several years after, if allowed to rest.
This is a great error in farming. At the
last working of corn, a fine tooth barrow
should be used to make the soli fine, clean
and level, to prevent water running between
tbe rows. Instead of permitting the ground
to lie naked, or growp in weeds, it shou.d
be seeded at once with clover and grass seed
in tho standing corn. The new crop will
not grow to do any harm before the corn Is
ripe? ,while the all growth shelter the oth
erwise nakedness of recently-tilled land,
prevent surface-washing, and rccuperato
the depleted soil. All know, or at least
ought to know, that ciover is a renovating
plant, and that nearly all corn ground needs
By iunning fifty snliliou . acres, . mora cr
fessj'ln corn every fpaf, with inucir washing
and little or no restitution, we most cer
tainly fill our country with sorry-looking
Id fields. The intelligence and gooi sense
every farmer should condemn this prac
tice, and try to change it for the better. A
great deal of Southern land is planted In
corn Which is too pcor to produce more
than from seven to ten bus el3 to the acre.
"What is to be done with such ground, to
donble its frultfulness? We answer, lei it
rest in clover and Herd's grass, with one or
two hundred pounds of gypsum to the acre.
Plant much less surface in corn and cotton,
and manure thai.
We have so many fields in the South that
require, additional 'fertility that, instead
of doing our best to maEe corn
and cotton at once, we should do our
very best to raise; the raw materi
als out of which .these great staples arsf
formed. To perform all the work on a
field thit ought to give a harvest of thirty
or forty bushels of corn per acre,'and gath
er a little crfcp of less than ten bushels, may
be honest farming, but it is not wiso fann
ing. Some of the essential elements used
'ir 'Xakiii In forming com ara lacking., in
At soil, is aiivaJfeWe term.'. If these aas
not Watippto'lttw 3rtivSor, ho should"1
tryto find xoethlng better to. do thai till
ing poor sMcornY Of all the TahbVwar: !
-formed iki the United States, tnte k the
qor?4dtoia(Kvi.id tk-o paWic
Practically, it makes poor land poorer still;
while poorjeofvl;ar8 atto become about
as poor as they can be'. 'It is unpleasant to
write about gqverty, or, evMthlnk about It
Buthena'cnrabloniaady is fastenea-npbn
a friend and hii, .family, although the task
ma be "unpl'easautj It ls'better to go to
their relief than tojshun tbeta., "The own- ,
ers of poor land in the South are not half
wrong way. When corn-ground is . thin
and unpromising, they plant a double
jinantlty iol.'get. Ike. iuihels tiey ytiali..
looking to corn alone for an income. Xhis
ntakejthrows awayfjfll3MflfofJt&eb7 jibpr,
and helps kill tho oxd plantation. Stock it
fhlly withTcaTvea ' . tbatfw'ill: "becomegood
cows in wp . or(. three years, when pne
hundred calvoa thai" cost three dollars a
head will become Worth thirty dollars a
head. or three thousand dollars. Don't h
afraid thSitwell raised'youngows wiisotJ
sell. They wm pay fifty per cent interest,
a"nd keep them on your improving farm.
Sn;h land and stock will give an easy for-
APPLES fOK NICK -H.OKJ.ES.
A correspondent furnishes the Country
"All my horses have been attacked with
the prevailing .disease, and my main object
has been tojreep. thsm,WArin, glean, and
comfortable, and to give, them succulent
food and such as will operate as ah expec
torant. There was enough green clover left,
of the second, growth which L had mowed as
their principal food,- and I gave them sev
eral quarts, of fresh apples; three, times
daily. The consequence was, my horses
had the disease exceedingly light the one
first attacked began to mend decidedly
within a week; I found that I had a large
quantity of windfalls in my orchard, which
in this abundant season had not been re
garded as worth gathering, and. these fur
nished about twenty bushels of food for tho
horses.: Apples are a well known expecto
rant, and they relieve the cough materially.
These suggestions may reach soaia of the
readers of tbe Country Gentleman in time
for them to avail themselves of the same
Mr. L. Wright communicates the follow
ing to the Jiural Nexa Torker:
"In every lot ot hens some will be better
layers than others. Let us suppose we
start with six Houdans a cock and five
hens. Probably out of this five, two may
lay thirty eggs per annum more than either
bf the othere; their eggs should be
noticed and only tbese set." By fol
lowing, this for a few years a very
great increase in, egg production may
be attained. My attention was drawn
to this subject by a friend haying a
Brahma pullet, which laid nearly threo
hundred eggs iu one twelve-month, though
valueless as a fancy bird, and the quality
descended to several of. her progeny; and I
hav9 since found other instances which
prove conclusively that, a vast improvement
plight .easily be effected in nearly all. our
breeds, were.tbaLcarefulielectiou of brood
stocks made for this purpose, which the fen
der bestows on other objects. It is to be
regretted more is not done in this way, and
having mora room than I had, I hopa my
self to make some experiments in this di
rection shortly. I will now say that I am
perfectly certain the number of two hun
dred eggs per annum might be attained in
a few years with perfect ease were the ob
ject systematically sought; and Ttrust these
few remarks may arouse a general atten
tion to it amongst those who keep poultry
for eggs only, and who can easily dd all
that is necessary without any knowledge
whatever of fancy points, or any attempt to
breed exhibition birds."
TO JtlAVIi UGS IJV WtXXEK.
This is the time to prepare for the win
ter campaign in the poultry yard. Now is
the time to plant seed that will yield an
abundant crop of hen fruit about Christ
mas and througn Jauuary ana ifebruarj;
aud this is the way we go about it: We
mix a largo tub ot white-wash, putting
salt in the proportion of a peck to a bushel
of lime; put in just enough water to thor
oughly slack the lime and make a thin
piste; cover tne mixture cnseiy ana let it
stand three or four days; then take a cika
of carbolic syap and dissolve in warm
water, and with tne soap-suds tnin down
the lime wash until it is about as.thjck as
nice cream. Now clean out the hen lioute
thoroughly, removing everything that can
be moved, aud with a good stiff brush ap-d-.v
tbe wash to every nook and. cranny,
iu-tlde and outside the building; roosts,
nests, everything must have it, aud
if the floor is of wool sweep it
off and throw what settles to the
ODttom of tbe bucket over it, giving it a
good coat. Put nice, soft, clean grass or
hay iu tbe nest; then well, the next thing
i, to get the hens that are to lay the eggs.
These are. iudespensable aud must be ob
tained, of some breed or other, or, what is
vt-ry common, pf every imaginable breed
mixed. If we had our choice we would
take White Leghorn pullets, four or five
nwutbs old. Some prefer tbe Brahmas,
light ordark, and they are very good; aud
if one has them we wou.d not advise .them
to change for. any others. But any one
cannot get full bloods of any .breed, and
we must then put up with what we can
get. Suiposing that we are provided with
the 'requisite number, of hens, the,next
thing is, to provide lor their rood ana care
Au abundance of broken bones and oyster
shells must be provided in a conveniantly
accessible place. A plenty of clean, fresh
water (running water is best) should bo at
hand; and in some sheltered spot near the
poultry house put in the ground
two or tbrte forks four or five feet
higb; across the top of these lay a
pole, upon which place the ends of
some rough boards or slabs, bringing them
down to tbe ground ou.the north side; un
der this shelter put some dry sand, ashes
and lime, for a dust batb, and the fowls
will have a. nice place to bask in the cold
days of mid-winter.
For food, corn is our standard; oats,
buckwheat, rye screenings, etc, are very
good as variations. Wheat bran, scalded
and fed warm in the morning, is excellent;
and boiled potatoes are good, particularly if
mashed up aud mixed, while hot, with corn
meal and milk. Let them bave their food
at regular intervals and not be disturbed
any more than is absolutely necessary for
their careful supervision.
Everything being now in order, you may
begin to look for the eggs. They will
come, one or two at first, like the advance
guard of an army, or rather like the first
drops of a shower never fear, the rain is
coming, and about Christmas it will be on
you with fury, and sueh a pouring forth of
nice white flakes of snowy eggs, my word
for it, you have never seen try it South
cm Planter and Farmer.
Upon land that is wet and unfit for cul
tivation, now is the tiuie to cat ditches and
let off suriace water. All about tho farm
and wood lot there is now plenty to do.
Nail on every board that is loose npon the
fence. If rails have fallen off or been dis
placed by unruly stock, it is a good time to
lay them up before tho rain and snow come
to saturate and rot them. A large supply
of good wood, if not already in house or
pile ready for use, should be at once pre
pared. Much of the fuel neoded upon the
farm could be fouud in dry trees that have
blown down in the wood lot, if only cut up
and removed to the wood house before it
becomes completely wet through.
Feed your stock all the sofs corn and
small ears at this time. Give cows that are
producing milk and butter all the small
cabbage, turnips and bran feed they will
consume; they will repay you' richly lor it.
In this month there is need of feeding cat
tle grain which are intended for beef. Sheep
for mutton must now receive plenty of
good hay aud a liberal supply of grain
twice a day.
Horses that are worked continually
should be fed well and stabled warmly now,
for they will feel the cold .of November as
much as the very coldest , days oi winter,
llorssa not in use may be allowed to run in
pasture through the day, but should be
Have sheds or wind-breaks made for the
protection of your sheep;. -young enaawill
particularly nsed this care to do well arid go
tbjonsh tte-wMer safely.' If ot weUYed
and warmly housed, there is no more dis
agreeable animal upon tbe farm than the
hog. If neglected, he will make it known
in a nosy aud'holsteroos manner modes
ty, and patience being low traits of charac
ter! he never possessed. "Tour -.(at hogs
should be soon ready for the knife. After
wintetsehrin, it will require nearly double
tbeTeea to produce fat that it now does.
See that all your fowls are in their houses,
and,hoE at:roo9t upon your fruit -.and other
teees. Common's H'ural World'. ' ; "
HaBorSBS Incidents or tbe Fire.
The .fire was prolific in amusine lncl-
dentsyijsven during: !Uj moments of supre-
mest horror, and the ludicrous went che ek
by jowl jrith'tbe serious to, a far greater
extent than" is possible to conceive by those
who kept aloof from the scene. Not the
Teaifclaughabla of ther incidents to' which
we allude was ! that ini which a middle-
sagedlady played" important 'parts. She
was somewhat on the shady side pf forty,
tall, tma andBony of aspect? 'Her; " sandy
hair "was screwed'up into numberless rigid
curl3 6a either side of .her1 face, ana a
crunched bonnet fluttered defiantly down
her back and was only prevented from'
falllng'6ffbv the ribbons by which -it was
.tied around her neck. Her rusty black
dress had been evidently hurried on at a
moment's warning, as it was buttoned and
hooked In a .'style of labyrinthine perplex
ity; She pushed .her way through the
crowds whfie: the Are was rasing at Its
highest wringing her hands and shrieking
frantically for; "Clara," and implored, wept,
stormed and moaned for "Clara," enlisting
everybody's sympathy. "Will nobody put
out a hand to save the poor thing?" she
Implored in almost frantic accents. "Oh
dear; oh, dear! My little darling will be
burnt to death!" Even the most hardonod
felt for thejagony that seemed to be ur
ging the poor woman to madness.
FIEEME5 STOPPED THEIR WOBK
to ask her where her "Clara" was, and sev
tral crowded about her with proffers of
assistance if she would only be explicit,
But not a coherent explanation could be
gained from her. She continued to wring
her hands and to mourn, "Clara , Clara,
my poor Clara." Iu the meantime a thrill
of terror went through the multitude at
the idea that some human creature was in
deadlv Deril of burnlns: to death, and no
intelligence of flier whereabouts was, to be!
gained from the half-demented woman
before them, who rocked to and fro sob
bing and refusing to ba comforted. Pre
sently, vvith a wild shrieirof joy, she dart
ed.forward shouting- "Clara! Clara 1" and
stooped down. Crouching In the corner
was a large white cat, with singed fur, who,
with curved back and swollen tail, stood
hissing and spitting with fearful energy.
As the old lady stopped to pick her darling
up, the ungrateful cat flew at her, leaving
the marks of her claws on her face, and
darted off in mad terror amid the jeers,
laughter aud hooting of the crowd, her
frantic mistress darting after her with the
bonnet flying ensign downwardjlke a sig
nal of distress.
was created by a tall, well-knit and rather
rugged specimen of humanity, who stood
gazing at the fire with the deepest interest.
Every now and then he would take a vig
orous.'bite at a large hunk of tobacco and
chew with an energy that know ho flagging,
but without taking his eyes from the fire
which appeared to fascinate him. As the
flames made headway ho moved uneasily,
shifted his weight from one foot to the other,
and chewed with renewed animation. Each
new building that fell a prey to the fire
seemed to cause him to experience the most
poignant despair. His glance was not so
strongly marked by sympathy as by anxiety.
His sallow jaws seemed to elongate with
every fresh building that went down. His
dress and appearance did not betoken a
man who had any enormous amount of
property at stake th ere, and the general
impression among those who observed him
was that his alarm was caused by a pros
pect of losiughis situation. Presently,
when the flames seemed as though they
would engulph the whole city, he turned
his pale face from the flames, and address
ing a party by his side, exclaimed with no
less pride than disgust. "Psho! It can't be
done. The place ain't big enough! The
Chicago fire knocked this all to splinters.
Yes it did, I tell you. I was bora there
and I ought to know. I tell you, tir, Chi
cago is bound to be ahead on this fire yet,"
aud he walked away, Ins face glowing with
patriotic fervor and an expressionof the most
unbounded contempt overspreading his
countenance for the miserable failure that
was certain to attend all envious attempts
of Boston to rival Chicago in the matter of
THE MJMBEIt OF TIPSY MEN
who were to be seen in the neighborhood
ot tke fire bsifles computation. They
sprung up without warning in all directions
tumbling into the mud, stepping into mud
holes, tripping over obstructions of every
description, and picking themselves up
again with that sodden indifference to pain
and inconvenience that is so characteristic
of tbe enthusiastic devotee at the shrine of
Bacchus. Oue of these had a large bundle
wrapped in a white sheet, which he was
dragging after him through the mud and
nre,and which had the effect of steadying
him to some extent , and prevented him
from falling. How many peppleihe swept
off their feet as he pulled his load after him
will never now be known. His progress
was suddenly brouxrht to a stand still by a
policeman, who seized him and began to
question him regarding the right by which
he kept company with the bundle, but the
only reply elicited was a stupid stare from
palr of lack-luster eyes, a hiccough, and the
exclamation: "Aive-ri mis3ur! Big fire
down 'ere. Wha'ilyer take?" No shiking,
' 'i lin;ror remonstrance could win any
other j-jiwer f.-om him. At length the
policeman begau ti drag him away, bun
dle and all, when the tipsy idiot loosened
bis bold on the bundle and said: "Look-a-here,
mistur policernai ; if yer goin' to take
me up, you mayzwell carry mdr bundle,'too;
I'm wiillu." And theast seen of the piir
was the-policenian dragging the bundle
with one hand and with ihc other grasping
his prisoner's collar, causing the worthy
to psrform a series of gyrations in which
he got over a great deal of ground without
finning it necessary to take very short
OJfE WOMAN FRANTIC WITH TERROR
was seen rushing down Devonshire st.
with a cheap but large looking-glass in her
arms, which was cracked in all direc
tions with great gp3 where pieces of glass
had fallen out. Her face was as full of
stony terror as if she had gazed upon the
head of Medusa. Every now and then she
looked backward over her shoulder, aud the
sight that met her view seemed to fill her
with additional fear, forsha flew along
rather than ran. Suddenly she tripped and
fell squarely on the pavement, with the
looking-glass under her. It was crushed
into splinters, but she, seizing the frag
ments of the frame, hugged them to her
heart, and sped on her frantic course, like
an arrow shot from a bow.
MANY FUNNY SCENES
occurred at the barriers whero tho soldiers
were stationed to keep off tbe crowds. At
one of these a man attempted to pass, when
a sentinel challenged him rather roughly,
and refused him admision. Ha gazed at
the soldier, who was a mere boy, and ex
claimed: "Say, sonny, who did you do
white-wash for before your mother bought
you that.sojer coat?" At another barrier,
a rather well-dressed gentleman attempted
to pass, and the sentinel demurred. The
former entreated, but the soldier was in
exorable in his sense of duty. BNo sir," he
exclaimed; "you could not pass here with
out an order, even if you were President of
the United States." The gentleman gazed
at him for a moment, with mock admira
tion, and replied: "Come to my arms; I
would rather lose twenty cherry trees than
have one of Napoleon's old guards tell a
lie." Another person, when he presented
himself, was saluted with tho stereotyped
exclamation: "You cannot pass." He
drew a piece of paper out of hi3 pocket,
and, showing it to the sentinel, retorted;
"I guess I'll not only pass, but go italone,"
and, as he went inside the linies on the
strength of an order from the Chief of Po
lice, he winked at the sentinel and said:
Some of the signs erected In the ruined
districts are remarkably funny, and show
tho good nature and philosophy that pre
vails to so large an extent in Boston, and
which is so distinctive a featuro of our na
tional character. One sign reads: "Ke
moved for repairs;" another, "Gone up;"
another, "Great sacrifices here;" another,
"Closed during the heated term;" another,
"Out of evil cometh goods";" another "A
burning shame," and so on to infinity.
.. A yJKJSACeQEK'S JuOYK RTOKY.
Marian Don las contributes, to the Atlantic
Monthly, a quaint poem, "Before tha "Wedding,"
whichrelatea the experience of a maiden ana a
Methodist reTiral preacher. Wo quote a portion
Bnt when I cams to hear Mm preach,
He told the Qosnel story
Bo thrillingly, through all the groTe
"Went np one shout of "Glorrl"
Bough men were bowed, hard sinners wept,
x owned nis power to bold me,
His glowing fairer, like a spell,
Against my will conti oiled me.
"For who is he?" I said, my own
Admiring thoughts reproving;
"A Methodist ianerant,
Who keeps forerer moving,
J nit two years in a place."
"That's too hard a way," thought I,
"To rnu'the" Christian racel"
I said the preacher pleased me not,
I did not .wish to meet him;
And when we met, I tried to see
How coldly formalX could be,
Anl courteously treat him;
But when a woman tries to hate,
Be sure it's lore beginning;
Tho more I frowned, the mare I.felt
That he my heart was winning; '
Dull (may the Lord forgive!) I found
The class, unlaw he led it,
And sweeter seemed the blessed word
Or bcripture, if he read it;
And, from the closing love-feast, when,
As wo walked home together,
He led me down a quiet path,
And calmly .askedjne whether
"Myfuture should be one With his?'
And I must take or loso him;
I relt my hold on earthly joy:
"Was lo.vt should Irefusohim.
"But, if I love, there's but bneway,"
I Bald, "my love of proving;
And I am. willing,. for your sake,
Happy, whereso'er I go,
u i Dut see your ra?ei"
' BONO OF THE H3JAKOK.
Leaves arefalling.ihough coal is not,
And pumpkins are yellow; and malda are blue,
Potatoes and apples begin to rot:
There's many a liver congested, top.
The dews stay late on the cabbage leaf, .
And the red. red best forsakes tha m-nnnrt.
And lovpr's.wanderlnes irrow more brief.
' And fewer loafers are loating around.
The celery rivals the turnl fair:
There's new delight in the tender steak:
And boys go mnncning the chestnut rare,
vv luioui one wougnt or tne stomacn-acne.
Tho last of the cattle shows Is seen:
The monstor fianah tn Mm ran Is td-
Everything's brow that once was green,
-tuxcepc tomatoes, andtney are red.
The drowsy citizen hates to rise;
The hash may be cold, but so is the air;
'lis heaven to slumber, for now tho lilei
Are less anectionateand more rare.
And who is the busiest man wo tee?
'Tls the doctor, dahlnt? hv in his nlo-
And well may he hurry, you will agree,
ib mu t, cvcijr jJuueiiL uiat-pays.
'lis a rare, rare season so breezy and bright,
A wanlering shiver Inspires the doubt
Whether Indian Summer has coma this
But its warmth can be felt when you don't go
And lb haze may be seen through a glass of
ANECDOTE OF TOM. MARSH ALE,.
A correspondent of the Chicano Tribune
tells this story: "The famous and ecaentric
Tom Marshall, of Kentucky, had a. cousin
(Jim Marshall), who was" a noted pugilist in
his day. Tom wa3 very proud of his cons
in'n prowess, and thought that 3im could
whip any living man. On one occasion
Jim.got into a light with a party that he
soon discovered was 'too much for him,'
stouter, more active, and, as a conse
quence, would certainly 'thrash' him.
Soon after the fight commenced, several
persons rushed in, crying, 'Parthem!- Part
tbeml' which was. precisely what Jim wish
ed them to do, but Tom interposed, with
his long arms spread out, and his clarion
voire ringing high above tho rest, 'Fair
fight!' 'Don't part 'em!' 'Dou't nart 'eml'
Jim seeing that Tom's efforts would deter
the others, and being very hard pressed,
med out with great earnestness, 'Tom,
don't make a fool of yourself.' "
A little circumstance occurred In New
York a day or two since, showing the
wortn of advertising and also that honestv
and lowliness of position may go together.
A young man, son of a well-known Con
federate General, and a clerk in a down
town bank, was requested to take a $20.-
000 note to the United States sub-treasury
and get it cashed. He did so, asking the
teller for $8,000 in bills and the remainder
in checks. The teller said he could not do
it; he would give him the $20,000 in bills,
and he must apply to another clerk for the
checks. Tha clerk said it was not
customary to give checks and
declined. The young man then folded
up the bills carefully and returned to
the bank, but the bills in sunu of $500
each fell one short, and no counting could
bring it np to the amount required. Re
turning to the sub-treasury the missing
greenback could not be found, and its loss
exceedingly troubled the young man, who
resolved to advertise, though his friends
told him it wa3 of no use. He used his
own discretion, however, and inserted an
advertisement. Next morning a young
Irish woman called at the bank 3nd wished
to see the president, to whom she gave tbe
$300 bill, and told him that she found it on
the sab-treasury step3 as she was passing
the day before. She gave it to her master,
who took charge of It for her. The next
morning .she saw the advertisement, and
concluded it must refer to her newly-found
treasure. A reward of ten per cent of the
amount was bestowed upon ber, and she
departed with an excellent day's wages and
a clear conscience,
DAT GSUBUIAU HOE.
Old Uncle Jake was a provoking old
darkey, and jet a favorite withal. But
Jake woulaTIe, and'force" hia old master to
punish him. The tender-hearted Judge,
on such occasions, would send old Jake to
the instable; One day Jafre 'committed a
misdemeanor, and the Judge, indisposed to
whip him, wrote this note to the constable:
"ilr. G. Please g'ue the bearer thirty
nine lashes and chaige to me.
Judge H ."
Calling up Jake, the Judge ordered him
to carry tbe note to G , who would cive
htm a grubbing hoe. Jake started off but
his suspicions were arousd. Meeting a
school-boy, be took out the note and said:
"Massa Bob, what Is dis note? Got so
many dis.morniDg I'se got 'em mixed."
The boy road and explained. Jake whls-
tied and laughed to himself as au idea
struck him. Calling a negro boy, said
"Boy, does you want to make a quarter?'
"Of eourse I does."
"Well, take dis note down dar to Massa
G , an' git a grubeen hoe, and I wait
here 'til you comes back, an' den I give you
The boy hurried off to accomplish his er
rand, and iu duo course delivered the note
to G , who took him into tho yard. lock
ed the gate, and proceeded, despite the boy's
protestations of innocence, to administer
tho desired flogging, while Jake hurried off
borne, chuckling over the happy result of
wnat mignt nave neen senoua business ror
That evening the Judge called him up and
"Jake, did yon get that grubbing boe?"
""No, massa; I give a boy a quarter to
fotch dat note to Massa G , au' I spec
he got dat hoe."
The unmarried ladies of the Moquls
tnba of Indians of Arizona are a curiosity
to us outside heathens. They wear their
hair in such a romantic style that there is
no aanger oi a fellow mistaking one for a
married woman. As soon as they are mar
riageable they do their hair up on each side
of the head, something in the shaDe of two
great wings, or, as it most reminds one, of
tne wneeu oi a propeller. The dear crea
tures look as if they were iast readv to fly.
As soon as they enter tho holy bonds of
matrimony they drop their wing3, and then
their hair hangs in long rolls by the side of
A western village tailor recently made
them blush like the red, red rose by this ad
vertisement: "Wanted Two or three
steady girls,to put on pants."
Tbe Cook-room or tbe Body.
The food that has been cooked In the kitchen
must be re-cooked In the stomach before it can
bo applied to the nourishment of the body. -As
a means of facilitating this second cooking, in
cases where tbe process is s!owly and Imperfectly
perlormed, Hostetter's Stomach Bitter is invalu
able. It promotes the generation of heat in the
living laboratory In which the cruda materials
for building up and recruiting the human frame
are turned into convertible aliment. But this is
not all. It acts beneflclally upon the cellular
membrane which secretes tne gastric Juice; upon
tho liver, which produces that natural laxative,
the bile, upon the vessels which receivo the
digested food, and upon tbe abrarbents which
connect the digestive organs with tho channels
ot circulation. If any portion of this complex
machinery is out of order the Bitters will set it
right, thus promoting vigorous digestion, healthy
secretion; and the production of purs, rich, Ufe
aovtt deodlw&wls Sdp
mWMTM Ml 1
I - 1 : 1 """"" " 1 11
I a - i M i iiiim Hi .if
EAraiAL satoss &mm
TMOSi S. JKAMK Frea'i.
flOSITS'BJOTIVJa AKD IKTSKS3T
mum m trade;
TSinrBSSXB AXD OTHZB BEaOErTIES.
Comptroller's -warrants 86
Tennessee bonds, old 7S
Tennessee bods, new...., 75
Tennessee bonds "past due 61
Kadhvllls and Chattanooga Kallroad bonds,- 78
East Tennessee and VirginlaBailroad b'ds, 71
East Tennessee and' Georgia Railroad b'ds,
endorsed....... "... , 76
Tennessee. coupons, fundable. 70
Tennessee coupons, due July 1869 ,. 6
NashvUla and Decatur Kallroad bonds...;. 72
CltKashville bonds, old : SO
City NashvtUa bonds, signed Brown, Mayor 69
City Nashville ponds, signed Alden, Mayor. S3
ahyille corporation coupons. S3
Davidson county' bonds Issued to Tennessee
Davidson county bonds Issued to Louisville "
road ..i 90
Davidson county bonds issued to other
roads".i . 83
Davidson, county coupons.. 33
Davidsorfcounty warrants 80
Wilson county bonds long 71
Wilson,county bonds short. i 80
Montgomery county bonds 65
Murfreesboro coupons..,..,., SO
JfalSTlUo and Nashville Bailroad stock.... 75
Nashville and Chattanooga Kallroad stock. 68
Nashville and Decatur Kallroad tock...M. 41
East Tennessee and Georgia Railroad stock 50
East Tenncssee and Virginia liailroad stock 6ff
Memphis and Charleston Kallroad stock.... 23
South Nashville Street liailroad tock...... 63
North Nashville Street Bailroad stock 30
Spruce Street Kallroad stock ..100
Suspension Bridge stock 78
Planters' Bank stock. 3
Union Bank stock. 6
OOLD AND 8ILVEB.
. . Buying. Selling.
American gold H2y H3V
Gold coupons 112 U3V
Gold droits on New York., ......112 w
American silver f a s) 103 108
American Bilver (5s and 10s) 102 10J
On London and Liverpool, a i 80
On Dublin, 5 80
On Edinburgh, 6i80
Oh Germany, Berlin, etc, s thai... SS
On Germany, Frankfort, Gull CO
40s, War of 1812. .8
80s, War of 1812. 85
120s, War of 1812. 125
1208, Not War of 1812 122
160s, War of 1812 160
IDOs, Not War of 1812 150
Exchange Bank..... 02
Peoples' Bank....... 95
Planters and Me
chanics' Bank.... 65
State Bank 02
Southwestern K. B.. 95
Union Bank. 9
Bank or Mobile SO
Bank of Montgom
Bank of Selma 05
Central Bank...... 01
Commercial Bank.... 02
Eastern Bank. 60
Northern Bank-.... 45
Southern Bank.,.. SO
Central It. 11. Bank.. 95
Georgia Kallroad and
Banktnz Conroanv. S5
Bank Tennessee, old. 9LI
Dame xenn., post-
Planters Bank 80
Union Bank - 60
Union Bank cert's. .par
Bank of Chattanooga 05
Bank of Commerce. .nar
oanKOi unoxvuie... to
Bank of Memphis... 95
B'nk of Middle Tenn. 95
Bank of Paris par
Bank of the Union.. . 35
Bank of West Tenn.. 30
Buck's Bank.. ......par
Glty Bank... 60
Commercial Bank... 20
Merchants' Bank. ..par!
Northern Bank.... ..par
Bank of Shelbyville. 80
Traders' Bank par
B'k of Mid. Georgia!. 80
Marine Bank. 90
Bank of Augusta.... 01
Augusta Insurance.. 01
Bank of Columbus.. 02
Bank of Commerce.. 02
Life and General In
surance Company. 01
Bank of the Empire y
Bank of Athens...... 80
Bank of Fulton 15
Bank of Savannah.. 01
Bank of the Stato of
City Bank or Angus
ta. ...... .., 01
Farm'rs and M'chan
Mechanics' Bank. . . .
Merchants and Plan
ters' Bank-.... OS
Bank of Camden..;. 10
Bank of Charleston. 95
Bank of Chester..... 02
Bank of Georgetown 01
Bank of Hamburg... 10
Bank of Newberry . 05
Bank of the State of
South Carolina.... 10
Farmers' and Ex
change Bank 01
Mercnants' name... ui
Planters' Bank of
Commercial Bank... 01
CUBBENCT AND EXCHANGE.
Tnere was considerable more activity
among our banks yesterday than usual.
Exchange was very abundant and offered
quite freely. Sight cotton bills could not
bo sold at better than off, while tho banks
were checking at par. The banks discount
to a very limited amount at tbe rate of 10
per cent per annum.
GOLD AND SILVEB.
Gold opened in New York yesterday at
112 and closed at 112.. Our dealers buy
at 112 and hold at 113. Silver is bought at
105 for halves and quarters.
Government securities are a fraction
higher. Dealers here will not buy at better
than one cent under New York rates. The
following are the quotations at noon:
United States six per cents of 18S1..116X
Five-twenty bonds of 1862. 112
Five-twenty bonds of 18S4. .....112K
Five-twenty bonds of 1865 ....113
Flve-twenues, new issue, 18G5 115J4
Five-twenties, new i6sue, 18C7 115X
Five-twenties, new issue, 18C8 115 i
yew five per cents 109x
LOCAL STOCKS AND BONDS.
Tennessee bonds are a little lower, being
quoted in New York at 75. Dealers here
would offer about 74. The past due bonds
are worth GO and tbe coupons 53c in the
Bank of Tennessee notes and State war
rants are in firm demand by tax-payers and.
neither can bo had at less than 96c in the
The new Issue Bank of Tennessee notes
are quiet but firm. Dealers hold at 88 and
buy at 30c
Nishville and Chattanooga stock is in
demand at the quotations and yesterday we
heard of 63 having been offered.
For rates of all of our home stocks, etc.,
wo refer to quotations given by the National
Savings Company, corner Union and Col
The London financial papers are still dis
cussing the financial and currency policies
of Germany, and their relation to tbe Lon
don market. The Economist says: "Prince
Bismarck cannot go on shutting up gold
forever," ignoring the fact that' the real op
eration and the objects to be obtained by
it, are in the nature of the case permanent,
the purpose being no less than the entire
change of the currency of all Germany
from a silver standard to gold. Germany
now is a large empire, of great wealth and
active industry, where banking facilities and
the use of paper money fare not in the
highest favor, so that to change the curren
cy of such a country from one metal to an
other involves the permanent use on a very
large scale of the metal adopted. To suc
ceed in its plans tbe German government
must continue to draw from England and
retain in Germany a large amount of coin.
The undertaking is undoubtedly a difficult
one; but, then, the Germans are noi-accus-tomend
to shrink from difficulties, A policy
once, adopted by them, they have been in
the habit of pursuing it with a steady pur
pose to its final accomplishment. The im
perial government having decided to have a
gold currency instead of silver, we may be
sure, that sooner or later they will have it,
let the consequences to England and other
countries be what it may.
Decline la tbe English Iron ITlarbot.
The New York Bulletin says the antici
pated decline in the English iron market
has at last occurred. Manufacturers gene
rally resisted the decline as long as they
could, and adopted a policy of reducing the
yield so as to keep up rates; but this at
tempt signally failed, as buyers refused to
be attracted and resolutely held off. It was
found that largo numbers of orders were
sent to the continent of Europe, while the
American trade, formerly so active, was al
most limited to railroad bars. At last ac
counts trado generally was very dull.
Buyers, as is nearly always the cae in a
falling market, held off in anticipation of a
a still further decline.
BOABD OF BIBECtfOBS:
V? W. BEBBT, "CHAS. 5.HZLLMAH,
JOHN KIBKMAN, ED GAB J0N23,
DANIEL I". CARTER.
TRANSACTS A GENERAL EXCHANGE
Business and deals In United States Bonds
and Gold. EDQAK JONES, Oaahi&r.
' ' W. W. BERK'S, President.
JKO. KIKKM AN, Vioa PieAOemi. Mplly
Wednesday, Nov. 27, 18T3.
Sas&ville Cettea SarSiec
The market was quiet to-dey, sad na
changed in pries. We quote as follows :
laftrlor.,. 9 11
GoodoratH&ry.. ...16 v
Low zeiddlisg... ..17
Strict low middling. J7
Wd givo as follows a summary of the
transections oc ins day:
Balesi. H 301
Bteok onhaad Sept. 1, 18T2. ,. 988
Received to-day. , 312
RasiTd prrriosjrfj. ...19333 10&5
Total... v..... 13850
Shipped to-dsy., , 337
ahlppod preTioatly , 149S8. 15335
Stock on hand..,,.,.....,.. 4515
We are mdebted'toatcAlister & Wheleas,
Commission, merchants, corner Broad and
Collese streets', for the fdHowmrr' cotton
quotations in New York and Liverpool
during the day.
Liverpool, Nov. 27, 1130; Cotton
quiet but steady. Middling uplands 9Jfi
lUdj urieans' ig$0)lOJd. Sales tc-dayl0,-
Liverpool. Nor. 2T. l.00 Cotton
quiet but steady. Middling uplands 010)
lOd; Orleans lOifiilOId. Sales toidayl2,-
uuo Dales, or which 8,000 bales are for ex
port and speculation.
new 'xOBkv Nov. 27. 10:20. Market
quiet. Futures steady. Ordinary 16Jc;
good ordinary 18c; low middling 'iSici
middling 19ic Alabama 191c: Orleans
19ic Texas 20Jc November delivery
nominally 18ic' January 18 ll-lflai8icr
February 18e paid and bid; March nomi
nally 19c? April nominally 9Jc; HaylOfc.
jnew ions, jnov. 7, Jiui. ifutures
easy, sales 6,500 bales December delivery
18c; January 18 ll-16c; February 18 13
lc; March 19c; April 19 6.16c; May
19 9-1 6c
New York, Nov. 27, 12:15. Market
quiet and nominal. Futures quiet. Ordi
nary 16c; good ordinary 18jc; low mid
dling 18Jc; middling 19q Alabama 19c;
Orleans 19c; Texas 20Jc. Sales on con
tracts 10,000 bales. November deliveiy
18ic; January ISfc; March 19 l-16c; May
New York, Nov. 27, 1:20. Futures
easy. Sales 18,000 bales. November de
livery 18 ll-16c; December 18 9-16c
New XORK, Nov. 27. 2:00. Market
quiet and nominal. Futures easy. Ordi
nary loc; good ordinary 18qIowrmddIing
lSJc; middling 19q Alabama 19fc; Orleans
lute; Texas zvic January delivery lo -
16c; March 19c; April ID Jc. Sales on the
spot 400 bales; in transit 600 bales; on con
tracts 13,000 bales.
Liverpool, Nov. 27i 6:00. Cotton
unchanged. Middling uplands 9Ifl)10d; Or
leans 10i10d. Sales to-day 12,000 bales,
or which 3,000 bales are for export and
jnew xork, .Nov. 27, 8:15. Market
quiet. Futures quiet. Ordinary uplands
lofc; eood ordinary lolc: low middling
18Jc; middling 19c; Alabama 19c; Or
leans 19 c; Texas 20c Sales to-day for
export 113 bales; for consumption 824
bales; in transit 765 bales; on contracts
15,300 bales; last evening for consumption
335 bales; in transit 200 bales; included In
tbe sales are 190 bales to arrive. January
18q March 19 1-lOc; June 20c
New Yore, Nov. 27,3:30. Net receipts
91,034 bales; exports to Great Britain
18,218 Dales; to otiier foreign ports 28,878
bales; stock 414,00-4 bales.
SasbTllIe Provision HarStet.
The different houses were slaughtering
extensively to-day, with unusual activity at
tbe several, pork packing factories. Orders
for bulk meats are increasing, and the ship
ments to-day were large. We quote as fol
Bulk Meats Clear sides 7c; clear
rib sides 7ic; shoulders 4c, all packed.
Laed Hart & Hensley's choice "snow
flake pastry" lard in tierces 8?c; half barrels
9ic; kegs 10c; buckets 11c; prime lard in
Sssiiville Frodaee Har&ef.
nmvm T?-mm TTam. Httln inm trw In
and we report the market dull and nominal
at 3c for apples, 3c for quarter peaches and
5c for half peaches.
Peanuts Market quiet. We quote at
80 and 85c per bushel.
Eggs Scarce and in demand at 28030c
per dozen from wagon. We quote at 33c
from store. We heard of orders in the city
to-day for 10,000 dozen from Charleston,
Mobile and other Southern .points, which
could not be filled.
Feathers Wo quote at 63c for prime,
and market active and firm.
Wool There is not a sufficient quantity
coming in to justify quotations, and our
figures are entirely nominal as follows :
Tub washed, free of burs, 47050c; un
washed do., 2o28c; hurry lots 5fil0c less.
Bags We quote at 3icand market dull.
Onions We quote at $2.7503.00 per
Green Fbott Northern apples in light
supply at $2.7503.50 per barrel from store.
Broom Corn We quote at 2J05c ac
cording to quality.
Hat We quote at $25027 par ton.
Potatoes We quote Irish at $1.25 per
bbl. from wagon, and $2 from store, with a
grod shipping demand. Sweet potatoes
are selling from wagon at $1.50 per barrel,
and $202.50 per barrel from store.
Butter We quote at 15020c for good
country and 25c for choice.
Chickens We quote at 15025c a piece
by the quantity from wagon.
Ginseng Very scarce and higher. We
quote at 90c
Beeswax We quote at 28031c
aaahYlUo Flcnraad Grain EfarKei.
Flour We quote "as follows: Super
fine $6.5007.00; family $7.5008.00,' choice
family $8.7509.00; strictly fancy $9,250
Corn Meal We quote at 60002 Jc per
bushel for unbolted and bolted.
Corn We quote' ear corn 43045c;
shelled, loose, 47c The shipping price is
65c sacked and delivered in depot.
Wheat Sales to-day of 1,400 bushels!
at prices ranging from $1.4S0l.7U per
Oats We quote at 30035c loose from
wagon, and 50c sacked and delivered in
Bablet We quote at COc per bushel
buying, and 75c, sacked and delivered in
Rye We quote at 80085c bpying, and
95c sacked and delivered in depot.
Bran Wo quote at $18 per ton.
S&sIrriUe Grocery Btarbet.
Sugars New Orleans, in hogsheads 10,
11 and 12c for fair to choice; Demerara 12
012c; standard bards 14c; New Orleans
clarified white 12i012icj do. yellow 12ic;
A coffee 13c B do. 12 jc; extra C do. 12Jc;
Porto Rico li012c
Molasses and Sirups New Orleans
68070c; sirups 45075c; golden sirup 75c
Coffee Rio, common to choice, 200)
231c; Laguayra 22J023 Java 26027c
Nails We quote at $6.25 for lOds, and
25c additional for diminishing grades.
Salt The supply of barrel salt is now
good and sack salt is exhausted. We quota
for 6J bushel barrels $3 per barrel for car
load delivered In depot.
Candles Wo quote star 20Jc lb.
Fish We quote as follows : Half bar
rels, Nos. 1, 2 and 3, $9.00, $7.25 and $6.00;
In kiU, Nos. 1, 2 and 8, $2.60, $2.00 am"
Rice We quote at 9c
Cheese We quote factory at 16jc
Teas Market steady as follows: Impe
rial $101.50; Young Hyson $1.1501.60;
Black 9Oc0$1.25; Gunpowder $101.75.
Powbet Market steady as follows : Dn
cont $7.00; Sycamore Mills $7.00: Hazard's
$7.00; blasting 55X0; fuse per 100 feet 75c.
Shot We quoio patent $3; Buck $3.25.
Liquors We quota common rectified
whisky 3 gallon $1; Robertson County
$1.750$3; Bourbon $1.2505.50; Lincoln
County $1.7502:25; Highwines $1.
Cotton Ties Wo quote at 9i01Oc
BBOOitS We quota at $2.5003.60
Soap We quota at 608c V B, or $30
Bagging We quote at 16017c for
hemp snd flax.
BTMShvlUe Uto BtOSc Marliet.
Cattle There Is a fair demand for
shipping cattle, and dealers are buying freely
at 803ic, and rather than miss a trado will
pay 3c for extra selections. We quote
choice butchering 2J03C; Inferior lc
Sheep We quote at $203 per head, and
hut little Inquiry.
Hoes Tha outside figure to-day for
neavy averages waa4caadi3Q3ie for
oss ieaaana moderate. We quota
as follows: Clover $7.00; timothy $4,60;
orchard grass $8 J50; Waa-grass $8.25: red
Cottcw Yarns We quote at 12c, Idle,
16c and!8ic for 700, 600, COO and 400.
SauCKs In demand at $5.60 per 100 fte
forhackled,- and $1.50 for rough.
.Wrapping Papeb. WequotesHaaat
60c; medium 75c; double crown $1.
iROir. We quote. as. follows; Tennessee
car. 3C3-b; Kentucky do 6c; Tennessee
uauu. ijaojiuc; .nentucKy do. 6$07ic; Ten
nessee toiler plate 81c; boiler heads 9c:
fire box 10c, sheet, common 607c; do
Kentucky 7J08ic; do Tennessee 809c.
Barrels Very scarce, and in demand
Glassware We give the card rates as
Mows : 8 by 10 $6.50; 10 by 12 $7.00; 10
by 14 $7.50; 10 bv 16 $8.00: 12 bv 14 SS.fXfc
12 by 16 $8.S0; 12 by. "18 $8.00: 12 by 20
$8.50 r rDiscorinU.tdii.
FLASKS ThQ Quotations nftt flrri an fril-
ldips: JSalf pint $3:50; pint $4.50: quart
Tobacco Sales at Clar&allle.
The first tobacco sale of tha season vu
made at Clarksville bv EowlIn2 & TfirimiM.
They report 12 hhda. new tobacco as fol
$11.00. 10:75.10m 75.'9V7ff. 97a.fl.fln
8,80, 8.75, 8 50, 7.60; 6.25.
This tobacco wa3 thin and noor and 1
no Indication of what a good, rich article
would sell for.
TJSE COTTN JsTAXKKTS.
KoHtKOmery, Ala Nov, 23.
Montgomery cotton maikefc
OrdinarylOc; good ordinary lojc; strictly
good ordinary 17J017cr low middling
175c; middling 18c Receipts to-day 654
naies; shipped 190 balesr Teceipts to date
37,9.8 bales; stock 10,623 bales.
Colerabns, da., Nov. 23.
Cotton Our market closed dull and un
changed, with little doing. We continue
quotations as follows : Ordinary 160l6c;
good ordinary 17Jcf low middlings 17Jc;
imddlings 18c; sales 34 bales; receipts 463
bales; suipments 337 hales.
Ma cob, Ga., TVov. 23.
Cotton The demand to-day was almost
exclusively restricted to fine cotton. For
the latter1 the demaud was fair, and the
pr ce3 oFSaturday were maintained. We
quote Liverpool middlings, at 17 New
York middlings, at 18c
Tho receipts to-day were almost entirely
by railroad, and were heavier than they
have been for ten days, 578 bales coming
in. The shipments were 201 bales; sales
Asffxaata. 6a, Hot. 23.
The market opened and closed steady at
171018c foLiverpool middling; sales 733
bales; receipts 1,011 bales.
WlimlBgtoa, N. C, Nov. 23.
Cotton firm; net receipts 262 bales, sales
105 bales; stock 30 bales. ' " '
SostOB, Nov. 23.
Cotton quiet and oteady; net receipts 32
bales; gross 2,821 bales; sales 250 bales;
stock 4,500 bales.
Baltimore, Nov. 23.
Cotton firm; imddlings 19c; net receipts
282 bales; gross 713 bales; exports coast
wise 25 bales; alias 125 bales; stock 6,160
Atlanta, Ga., Nov. 20.
Cotton market quiet aud unchanged at
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
The CettOB Harfcesa.
.Liverpool, Nov. 27. Cotton quiet
and steady; middling upland 9al0d; do
Orleans lOJalOjd. Sales "12,000 bales.
Speculation and export 3,000 bales.
New Yoekv Nov. 27. Cotton lower,
but more doing; middling upland 19c
Sales of futures, 15,300 bales; November,
18 H-16alSic; December, 18 jal8c; Jan
uary 18fal8 ll-16c; Febuary 19 13-16al8ic;
March 19al9 1-lCc; April 19 5-6al9Jc;
Mayl9 9-16al9c; June 20c
New Orleans, Nov. 27. Cotton easier;
sales 7,100 bales; good ordinary 17Jc; low
middling 18Jc; middling 19c; mid
dling Orleans lOJc; receipts 8,695 bales,
exports continent 7,184 bales; coastwise
lbale; stock 140,030 bales.
Cincinnati, Nov. 27. Cotton quiet;
-Louisville, Nov 27. Cotton is weak
but unchanged; low middling IGJc
St. Louis, No. 27. Cotton- quiet and
Memphis, Nov. 27. Cotton higher;
low middling 18Jc
London, Nov. 27. Consols, money
92fa92j; account-92a92. United States
5-20s '.65, 95J ; 10-403, 87f. The Immense
influx of specie into the Dank of England
continues, and the rate of discount will
protiably be advanced to-morrow.
Fhanfoht, Nov. 27. TJ. S- 5-203, '62,
Paris, Nov. 27. Rentes 62f 60c
LrVEHPOOL,Nov.27. Breadstuffs steady,
New York Money Haricot.
New York, Nov. 27. Wall street was
quiet to-day, tha holiday to-morrow deter
ring money operators from entering Into
engagements to any large extent. Money
after loaning as h'gh as 1 32 pr dy, be
came eaiy at 67, with exceptions as low
as 3a4. Sterling was dull at 108iil08J for
long, aud 109ll0 for sight. Gold was
dull all day at 112fall21, closing at 112.
Loans 1-64 to flit, tor use, aud la6 per cent,
for carrying. The clearing3 were 62 mill
ions. The treasury disbursements were
$104,000. The exports were $134,341 in
silver bars. Governments were firm at
percent higher. Slate bonds were dull
out steady. Stocks were quiet; opened
steady, but declined JaJ per cent during the
forenoon, but iu tho anerncon firm and ad
vanced a2 j per cent, closing steady at a
slight reaction from the higherArates. Pa
cific Mall was an exception to the rest of
the market, falling during the day from S9
to 87. The chief features of the. rise were
Wabash and Lake Shore, with indicatloDS
that Daniel Drew was giving somebody a
twist on tbe former. Smith is reported a3
arranging his differences with Gould direct
ly. Tho Sttck and Gold Exchanges close
Sterling Exchange Bankers bills 108J;
U.S. couponsof 1881, 116; 6-20a of 18oi
112; do. l864,112J;4o '65, 113; do. new,
115J; do. 1867, 115; do 1868, 115J; 1040s,
10ai; currency 6's, 113J. Missouri bonds
94. Tennessee, old, 75; do. new 75Jf
Virginia, new, 52; do. old, 48; North Cato
lha, old, 35;do. new, 21.
Hew TorU Dry Goods Karket.
New York, Novi- 27. Business Is
fairly active and an increased demand for
holiday goods wa3 shown. Market for
woolens steady, but qulat. Cctton goods
are very strong, and Indian Head, Adriatic
and. Wachusett standard brown sheetings
have been advanced half cost per yard.
Colored cottons are firm and havo an ad
vancing tendency. Prints are in more re
quest, with a fair number of case orders
from the West. Foreign goods quiet.
E. Walther & Co., silk manufacturers, of
Paterson, have suspended.
TVowTorfc Geaeral KarKeu.
New York, Nov. 27. Flour more act
ive, $5.90all.0O. Whisky 92c. Wheat
opened firmer, but closed quiet Corn
moderate; export demand, prices steady.
Oats old Western mixed, 51ca54c New ,
4Sca5gc. Coffee red, 15al8c Sugar,
dull, fair to good refined, 9Jal0c Cuban
OialOJc Moss pork $16. Beef unchanged.
Cut meats firm. Lard, more active and
lower; No. 1 to piime steam, 7a8Jc
Kettle 8c. Butter and cheese unchanged
Baltimore, Nov. 27. Flour steady and
prices unchanged. Wheat firm at $1.75a
$2.00. Corn dull mixed western 62c
Oats firm northern n;ixed42c; white 44a
45c Nothing doing in provisions. Butter
firmer western roll 27a28c Whisky 94a
Cincinnati, Nov. 27. Flour $7.25a
7.50. Grain unchanged. Mess pork $12.50.
Lard dull; steam 7c, kettle 7f& Bulk
meats, shoulders 4a4c; clear rib 6 Jc; dear
sides 6fc Bacon, dull and nominal.
Green meats dull, shoulders 3Jc; clear rio
oic; clear sides 52a5c. Hams 62a8ic.
Hogs $3.80a4.00. Whisky 89c
- Louisville, Noy.-27 Bagging 18al34c
Flour extra family $0.25; A No 1 $7.50;
fancy $3.25. Grain unchanged. Hogs sel
ling rather Elorrjextreiserz-ngu $Mi4.oo.
Provisions unchanged. BulkmolSrsduhe
r2ier freely on orders, and arslkdjui
round lots as- 'cUowa: 'SkmldtejrSar
rib bc; clear sides GJc, packed; c, hlgter.
Lard SaOc, prise ste& 7ic GrseaaedU
quiet. Whiiky80C -
Chicago, Nov. 27. Flour nschyiyd,'
market firm. Wheat No. 1 spring $1.17
al.18; No. 2 $1.08. Com 81c Oats
24ia24ic Kyo 67c JBaifey 62c Mes
perk $12.50. Lard 7Ja7ic Malt In moder
ate demand, prices unchanged but : weaki
Whisky-89ic Buffalo freighti nomujaH
St; Louis, Nct. 27. Flour firm .with
moderate demia(3:snrvirfiriB ti.Mj?; rvirVs-
tra $2.25a5.65; XX $8.0CaS.50; XSX
$.75a7j25; : family $7,50a7.85. Wheat; only
ouii!iuio, sum. uorn ijwa fet-H tacs.
Oats buverfe. of& litHv Am. Ttm to--
teyurx4anii; Whisky 00c. Mes pork,
Of, 7&v3aranaothir doing. LardduhV
Hoes lower. $3.8.4 10. -Rnitr a
killed since Nov. 1, ' 715,000 head. ! Cattle
Corn meal - nfieh&nml. Rnm - fni
Oats, mixed, 40c Bulk meats, shoulders
4c;:clear dea77a7!c Lard 8ia9c f
- SPECIAL NOTICES.
BATCMEIVOR'S fit AIR DTI.
Th m ti r.. XT t TT Tvirts a. At . . . ...
yorltJPerftetly JHarmleea, Sellable :aadiIn-rtanUheotts.-
No disappointment. Ko' Eldictt-"
wuo .mu, m ujpicaaattt uaor xno Pennine w.
A.BATOBLm'SHAIli DTK produces IM
MEDIATELY a gplendld BLACK or
NATURAL BBOWN.. Does not Stain tha
gin. batJaaTee the HAIR CLEAN, SQPT and
BKArTTrVnT.- Tl.il.uf. ..'nvoniMn
5?? Soll brail Drugslits. Factory 16 BUND
tr. New York masdeodlyp3
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