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The daily exchange. [volume] (Baltimore, Md.) 1858-1861, October 16, 1858, Image 1

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VOL. I I—NO. 203.
Committee of Arbitration for the month of Octet, er.
I.!■'.\Vlri CA LtVKI.L, I,1; -
Htonetiirn antr iWmmctti;U fclricto.
BALTIMORE, October 15, 1858.
The Stock market lias been exceedingly ([uiet
this week, and the transactions have been smaller
than lor a long time past, amounting in the aggre
gate to only about $150,000, and showing a tailing
off since last week of $115,000. Stocks of all kinds,
however, have been firm, and we note an advance
of about $1 per share in Baltimore and Ohio Rail
road since Friday of last week. This stock opened
on Saturday last with sales at $55% buyer 5 days,
$55% regular way, and improved regularly through
out the week. To-day the market was quite ac
tive. 810 shares selling at [email protected]% buyer (10 and
54 days, and $59 regular way and short time con
tracts, closing at $58% bid, 559 asked, regular way,
% higher than yesterday. The sales during the
week are rather upwards of 1,800 shares. North
ern Central has been very quiet, the total sales of
the week reaching only 041 shares. Prices have
advanced about % since last week, the sales to day
comprising 135 shares at $21% buyer GO and s2l
regular way, leaving oil' at $20% bid, s2l asked,
rash, showing no change since yesterday. Bank
Stocks are quiet and lirin, with very little doing
this week. Such sales as were made were at fully
former_rates. To-day there was nothing done.—
Canton has advanced fully $1 since last week. The
only sale this week was 50 shares buyer 30 days at
$19%. It closed to-day without transactions at
S2O bid, cash. Springfield Mining has been quiet,
$2.31 being bid to-day with $2% asked.
In State Loans we are without any transactions
to report. For Maryland o's, 1890, $103% was bid.
Baltimore city G's are steady, SOOB 1890's selling to
day at 98%, the advance for the week being about
%. Baltimore and Ohio Railroad bonds arc firm
and also show an advance of about %. There were
no transactions to-day; forlßß7's9l was bid; 1875's
85% bid; 1880's 84 bid; 1885's 82% bid, 83 asked.
Northern Central 1885's closed firmly to-day at G8
bid, at which rate they have been steady through
out the week. North Western Virginia have ad
vanced, $3,000 Ist mortgage selling' to-day at 98%;
for unendorsed 3d mortgage 32 was bid.
We have no change to note in the Money market
this week. The offerings at the Banks are very
moderate, and all good paper is readily discounted.
The.street rate for first class endorsed paper is 6
per cent., and for second class [email protected] per cent. Call
loans on prime collaterals arc easily negotiated at
G per cent.
The total value of the foreign exports from the
port of Baltimore for the week ending on Thursdav,
is $183,910, included in which are 9,71s bbls. flour,
1,380 bbls. corn meal, 810 bushels corn, and 1,546
lihds. tobacco. There was no wheat exported. The
total value of foreign imports for the week is SIBO,-
014 , of which 8118,560 were free goods, and $G8,054
The New York stock market shows very little
change to-day, but it closed weak. New York
Central fell off %: Reading %; Cleveland and To
ledo %; Rock Island %; Michigan Southern %;
and Harlem %. Both Erie and Panama were steady
at yesterday's prices.
The New York Tribune of to-day says:
The money market exhibits increased ease. The de
mand for first claSk paper is far in excess of the supply,
and money is otferrd nil call even at lower rates than have
been ruling. We hear of exceptional transactions as low
as 2 per cent., but the current rates are 3(o)4 per cent.—
The leading stock houses have more money offered them
at these rates than they can safely and profitably use.—
First class paper, four and six months, is easily passed at
4</ 5 per con-, many of the banks being buyers at these
rates. Some very leading sixty days acceptances have
l>ecn passed at 3 per cent. It appears now to be unad
mitted fact that the present easy state of the financial
world will continue until next Spring, if not until 18G0.
In regard to Dry Goods, The Independent says:
"The demand for goods during the last two weeks has
been steady, without great activity. The city jobbers are
busy, and many have been replenishing their stocks with
the most desirable goods. There have been greater pur
chases made by Western merchants, which has been a
feature of the week. French dress silks are in good de
mand, as well as the best styles of robes. Ribbons also
have been in greater request in Fall styles—red, purple
and blue—although prices are yet low. Woolen goods are
all in super abundant stock, with a light demand and much
heaviness in price. The importations keep up, while there
is no lack of foreign goods, whatever there may be of cus
tomers. The importations of cotton goods are compara
tively light; while those of silk and woolens are very
large. For the month of September, the value of silk
fabrics imported was $2,077,700: that of woolens. $1,910,-
232; while that of cotton goods was only $881,692. In
domestic goods there has been considerable movement,
but the week closed with diminished activity. Cotton
goods are less steady in price. Prints and delaines sell
readily. Desirable styles and qualities of fancy cassimeres
are sought after, and command good prices, but others are
dull and heavy. The supply is large. Business from this
date will, as usual, decline rapidly/' "
The London Times of 29th September says:
In American securities there was a recovery of $2 in Il
linois Central; New York gnd Erie, and Pennsylvania Cen
tral were likewise better. A rise of # per cent, occurred
in New Brunswick Government Bonds. No bargains were
recorded in Atlantic Telegraph, but the nominal quotation
improved to 330 h 360.
Illinois Central Railroad Cs, 1875 [email protected]
Illinois Central Railroad 7s, 1575 80 üB2
Illinois Central Railroad 7s, 1860, Freeland 7S'. : iSfl
Illinois Central Railroad, SIOO shares, SOO paid. .dis.22 <i2o
Michigan Central Railroad Bs, 1860.... 83 „ s?
Michigan Central Railroad Bs, 1860 [email protected] 88
Michigan CV-ntrM £*, IMO (sinking fund, do. 1882. .86(7/,88
** Michigan S. k X. Indiana, sinking fund, 1885 62(afi4
MichiganS &N. Indiana slooshares 22./27
New York Central 6s, sinking fund. 1883 84 aB6
New York Central 7s, convertible, 1864 [email protected]
New York Central Railroad SIOO shares 75u 77
Erie 3d Mortgage Bonds, 1883 [email protected]
Erie 3d Mortgage SIOO shares 1657,18
Pennsylvania Central 6s, Ist Mortgage, 1880.. ..90 (@92
Pennsylvania Central 6s, 2d Mortgage, stg 91 @93
FRIDAY, October 15,1858.
s6Bßßalt.6's,old, T 90..98# I 50shs.B.&O.ItR, 530..58#
3000N.W.Na.RR bds, 50 14 4 ..59
Is tin. .92 125 4 4 44 b80..59
44shs.Reist'n Turn- 50 44 * 4 1>54..59#
pike Road.. 3# 150 44 44 b8..59
lOOshs.N.C.RR, b6O. .21V 25 4 4 44 ..59
25 44 44 ..21 160 44 44 b30..59
200shs.B.&O.RR, b00..59 <
Trices and Sales of Stocks in New York.
Through WM. FISIIER & Sox, Stock and Bill Brokers,
Ist Board. 2d Board.
Virginia 6's -93# 00
Missouri 6's 87# 00
Illinois houds 90 00
Canton Company 20 00
Erie Railroad 16 15#
New York Central Railroad..B4# 84#
Reading Railroad 51 50#
Panama Railroad 118 118
Cleveland & Toledo RR 34# 34#
Rock Island 65# 65#
Michigan Southern RR 24 24
Cumberland Coal Co 00 00
Harlem 12# 12#
Hudson 00 00
La Crosse fc Milwaukee RR... 4# 00
Milwaukee & Miss 00 00
Market Steady. Weak.
ALCOHOL.—The market has ruled very dull and mate
rially lower. Sales of 100 bbls. Western at 41 cents. We
quote small lots from second hands at [email protected] cts.
BARK.—We are not advised of any transactions this
week. We quote nominally prime Quercitron at s2l @23
and inferior qualities at slß@2o per ton.
BREAD—Is unchanged and dull. We quote Navy at
3# @4 cents, Pilot at 4# cents, and Water Crackers at 5#
cents per lb , subject to a discount for cash.
BEESWAX—Is selling at [email protected] cents for bright yel
COFFEE*—The market has ruled firm this week, with
a steady demand. The sales include 2,150 hags good to
prime Rio at 11 #@ 11# cents, 200 bags good do. at 11#
cents, 100 bags fair do. at 10# cents, 600 bags good at 11
cents, and 1,000 bags on terms not made public. To-day
the market doses witha fair inquiry, and sales of lot)
bags good Rio at 11# cents, 300 hags damaged do. at 10#
cents, and 400 bags prime at 11 #@l2 cents. The imjiorts
this week are only 550 bags from Laguayra. We quote
medium Rio at [email protected]# cents; fair at 11 cents: good at
11 #@ll# cents, and prime at 11 #@l2 cents; Laguayra
at 12 a 12# cents, and Java, of which the stock is only
nominal, at [email protected]# cents.
CANDLES.—Limited sales are making at the quota
tions, viz : Adamantine [email protected] cents; Chemical Sperm 28
(30 cents; Sperm [email protected] cents, and City Mould at 15(h)
15# cents.
COAL.—There is no change to note. The market con
tinues very dull at the quotations. "We quote Fine at
$3.40 u 3 50; Run of Mine at [email protected], and Lump at
[email protected])4.25; Anthracite continues quite active at $4.50
C, 5 per ton.
COPPER.—The market is not quite so firm. We quote
Baltimore refined ingots at [email protected] cents per lb. Baltimore
and English Sheathing at 29 cents; Bolts at 33 cents, and
Nails at 45 cents.
COTTON.—The demand continues confined to the wants
of manufacturers, and we note sales of about 400 bales or
dinary to middling fair Upland and Gulf at 11 cents cash
to 14# cents 4to 6 months. Stock on hand about 1.200
bales. At the close the market was less firm and dull,
but prices are not quotably lower, and are as follows :
Middling I 13#@13# | 13#@14 J 13#@13#
Good Middling. 14 < 14* 14!$ <i 14)$ 14 &14M
Middling Fair.. | 14if l4)s i 14)$a,14x| 14Af(n 14)$
FEATHERS —Are unchanged. We quote Southern
and Western Live Geese at [email protected] cents.
FlSH.—There is a moderate demand from store at about
previous rates. We quote No. 1 Mackerel at $13.50
@l4; No. 2 at [email protected]; No. 3 large and medium
at $95)9.25; small do. $5.75(56; Alewives $3.75 a 4.25;
No. 1 Halifax and Eastport Herrings [email protected]; No. 1
box Herrings 20(5)30 cents per box; small scaled do. [email protected]
45 cents; Codfish [email protected] and Hake [email protected] per
100 lbs
FRUIT.—Sales from store have been making to a fair
extent. We quote Havana' Orange* at $8 510 per bfcl.;
French and Sicily Lemons at $3 55 per box; new crop
Raisins at $2.45 for M. R. and $2.85 for Layer; Almonds
at 21 cts. for Princess paper shell, and [email protected] for Sicily;
Walnuts—Naples 10# cts., Sicily [email protected]# cts.; Pecans 8a)
9 cts.; Prunes in glass 13 5)17 cts.; Figs B#@l2# cts.;
Preserved Ginger $7.50 per case; Currants [email protected] cts.;
Citron [email protected] 19 cts.; Dates 5# cts.; Canton Fire Crackers
[email protected] for 40 packs, with sales of 30 cases.
FLUl'R.—The market has ruled uncommonly (lull this
week. At the opening of the week there were free sellers
at previous rates, hut buyers were unwilling to give them
and demanded a concession, which was subsequently ac
ceded to, and we have to note a decline of fully 12# cents
upon the closing rates of last week, with a very dull mar
ket at the close. The transactions sum up only about
5,000 bbls., as follows:
have been 250 bbls. Howard Street Super at $5.37#, 100
bbls. choice Ohio Super at $5 50, 250 bbls. good do. at $5 25,
650 bbls. do. at $5.37#, 100 bbls. Ohio Extra at $5.75, and
100 bbls. Ohio cut Ext aat $5.50. We quote at the close
Ohio and Howard Street Super at $5 [email protected]#, Ohio Ex
tra at $5.75, and Howard Street do. at $6 with a dull mar
CITY MILLS.—The market has been steady, with sales of
2,600 bbls. Super at $5, and 100 bbls. choice do at $5.25.
We quote Extra at $6.25(5) 6.50. Baltimore ground Family
is still selling at $7.75 and Extra at $6.75.
RYE FLOUR._WE have heard of no transactions worth
noting. We quote it nominally at [email protected]
CORN MEAL.— The market has been dull. The sales
summing up only 200 to 500 bbls. City at $4.37#. We
quote Country a t $4.
The exports of Flour for the week have been:
Tn Rpi'ttak i, Bbls. I Bbls.
" Mon tevLUOO T ' nc, - s > 2,565 |To West Indies, 2,657
* T n o '"'' • 6 ' 718
The following 1 Corn Meal to the West Indies,
the week ending ° f * l<>Ur aDd Me&l f °
Howard Street.... ?!&' ' Half Bbls.
city Miiis
Ohio ..ijw 271J
Family... 1,603 ....
TotH—Wheat Flour 16.728 271
Together with 185 bids. Rye Flour, and 1,160 bh : s. and
15 half bbls. Corn Meal
GRAIN. —The offerings have been uncommonly light
this week, falling short of last week's 28.000 bushels, an d
summing up in the aggregate 86,000 bushels. The mar
ket generally has been very inanimate though no material
change has taken place in quotations.
WHRAT.—The receipts have been very light, being only
31,WM) bushels white and 11,000 bushels red. The low and
medium grades of white have somewhat declined, and the
market for them has been heavy; the higher grades how
i ever, have been steady and in request, with a small sup
I ply. Sales were made at 110 r/114 cents for common to
! medium grades, 120,/125 cents, for fair. 130./135 cents for
good and 140 <i 145 cents for choice family flour samples.
Red Wheat has been in better demand, and the market
quite firm, sales making at [email protected] cts. for fair to good
and 122 cts. for prime, with sales to day at 12 J cts. for
CORN —The offerings have been light this week, but
fully equal to the demand. Of white there wore 11,000
bush, and of yellow 8.000 bush, at market. The market
has been dull at [email protected] cents for good to prime old white,
51(q,60 cents for new do., 86//S3 cents for good to prime
old yellow, and 67 cents for new do. To day the receipts
were light and the market unchanged.
RYE.—The offerings this week nave been heavier than
for some time past, being 3.500 bush. The market has
been quiet but steady at [email protected] cents for Pennsylvania,
and 70(a72 cents for Maryland. Sales of Maryland to day j
at 71 cents.
OATS—Have been firm with a good demand. The of- ;
ferings have been 21,000 bush., and sales of Maryland
were made at 38 <i 40 cents for inferior to common, and 42
(a 44 cents for good to prime. Pennsylvania brought 46 ,t\ j
48 and 50 cents for good to very prime. To day the of- |
ferings were 6,000 hush., with sales of Maryland at [email protected] !
43 cents.
GUANO.—The demand for Peruvian Guano has entirely
exhausted the stock, and there is none how here either in ,
the hands of the agent or dealers. The latter have ad j
v a need the price to $63 064 per long ton, but that of the
agent of the Peruvian Government is still S6O. We quote
California Guano at S4O per short ton; A. A. Mexican at
$22(0)525 per ton, according to quality, and Sombrero at
s32per long ton. Reese's Manipulated Guano sells at
$47. Rhodes' Super Phosphate of Lime and De Berg's
do. at $45 iwr 2.000 lbs.
GUNNY BAGS—Are in good-request, and firm at the
quotations. We quote small and large size at 10 <t 13 cts.
HIDES.—We are still without any transactions to note.
We continue to quote nominally Buenos Ayres at 27ui 27)#
cents; Rio Grande 26)^' 27 cents; and Porto Cabello at
22/1,22)6 cents. Wet country slaughtered are selling at
8)6 a9)6 cents; dry do. at 14//; 10 cts.: and city slaughtered
at 9)6/'; 10)6 ceots. The imports of the week are 440 from
Laguayra and 15 from Nassau.
HAY AND STRAW—Are still very dull at [email protected] per
HOPS—Are in very light request at 15 cts for new, and !
[email protected] cts. per lb. for old JUS to quality.
IIEMP—Is unchanged,and dull at 7)6 ct?. per lb. for
Manilla; [email protected] per ton for American rough; SIBO for
dressed do., and S2OO for Russia.
INDIGO.—The market continues very firm at the quo- !
tations, viz: [email protected] cts. for common to fair Manilla, 85 a 95 [
cts. for good to prime, 85 <1,95 cents for Caraccas, and [email protected]
90 cents for Madras.
IRON.—There is little or no change to note. The mar
kct continues very quiet at the quotations. We quote '•
Charcoal Forge at $25; Charcoal No. 1 Wheel S3O; No. 1 I
Foundry $26 a *27; No. 2 do. $25 a 26; Anthracite No. 1 do. !
$25; No. 2 do. $24; No. 3 Forge $23. with sales of 2<H)
tons; Scotch Pig $24; Boiler Blooms [email protected] for best char- (
' coal.,
! LEATHER.—The stocks of Leather are increasing, and
the market has rather a downward tendency, with limited
sales. Wedo not alter our quotations, which areas ollows:
viz: City slaughtered at 2931 cents; country do; 26 o 29
I cents; rough skirting [email protected] cents; Spanish sole [email protected]
cents; city harness leather, black, 31/; 32 cents; country i
do. 275/ 29 cents: upper in rough hide $3.50 /< 5; calf skins
sl2 II 20 per dozen, and finished do. S2O//30.
MOLASSES.—The market continues very dull, and we :
are without any sales of consequence to note this week by ;
private contract. The only sale was one yesterday at i
auction of3o hhds. Porto llico at 24)6(" 27)6 cts. We con- '
tinue to quote Cuba Muscovado at 20 // 33 cents; do. clayed j
28//30 cents; Porto Rico 30/ i 35 "cents; English Island i
[email protected]; and New Orleans 48 aSO cents. The im
ports are 199 hhds , 9 te-\ and 187 bbls. from Matanzas.
RICE.—We have nothing new to notice this week. The i
market, as lias been the case for several weeks past, has 1
been very dull. We continue to quote fair to good at 3' 4
3)6 cents, and prime at [email protected]% cts. Sales today of 15 j
tierces good new crop at cts. The new crop is just 1
coming forward, and this is the first sale. The imports
are 100 tierces from Savannah.
METALS—NAILS.—We notice a continued good demand
at $3.12)6//3.25 for 4d. and upwards.
YELLOW METAL.—American and English Sheathing is
selling at 21 cents; and Bolts at 23// 24 cents per lb.
TIN.—We continue to quote I. C. at $9.25 and 1 X. at j
sll per box; Banca Tin at 30 cents per lb., Spelter at 7 I
cents, and Pig Lead at
NAVAL STOKES.—There has been a fair demand at pre
vious rat*s. Wo quote Spirits Turpentine at 50Kr 51 cts., j
common Rosin at $1.651.70: No. 2 at $2/72.25: No. 1
at $2.75 a4. Tar at $2 a 2.25, and Pitch at $2 per bid.
OILS. —Wc have to notice a dull market at previous I
rates. We quote Olive at [email protected] per dozen for quarts, ;
and $4.50 for pints; Lard Oil at 85 // 90 cents f>r W -tern;
Winter Sperm at [email protected] per gallon; bleached do at
$1.35 a 1.40; Crude Whale at 58//60 cents; bleached winter
do. at 75'u.80cents. Ethcrial oil is selling at [email protected] cents,
and Camphenc at 55 cts.
PROVISIONS.—The market opened on Saturday with f
an active inquiry, and a marked advance on uneured !
and cured meats, which advance has been fully main j
tained throughout the week, and a fair trade experienced
with a light stock of Bacon to operate on. In Bulk Meat
there were sales on Saturday of 200,000 lbs. Shoulders at
6 cents, and 3,000 pieces Hams at 8 cents. Sides are held
at 8 cents. In Bacon we notice sales of 40 hhds. Sides at
8& cents, and 20 hlid.s. do atßl| cents, and some2oo hhds.
Shoulders and Sides, in lots of 5 to 15 hhds. at 7 and 9
cents. Pork lias been steady with a fair inquiry, and j
sales of 70 bids. Mess at sl7. Prime is held at $14.50, and
we had reported sales of 130 bbls. Rump to arrive at j
$13.50. Beef is steady, with light sales at sls for Balti- j
more Mess, and sl2 for No. 1. Lard is dull at 11 cents for j
Western and 10 cents f r City.
; BUTTER.—The transactions have been principally in
Glades, of which we note sales of 1.500 kegs at 16:5 18
cents for fair to good and 195)20 cents for prime. We
quote Western packed at 11(512 cents and shipping But
-1 ter at 12#@13 cents.
1 CHEESE.—There has been a good inquiry this week, and
I the market is firmer at an advance. Sales of 1.200 boxes
Western Cutting at B(5S# cents, 500 Eastern do. at 9# <r
0# cents, 300 boxes Western English Dairy at [email protected]#
I cents, and 250 boxes Eastern do. at II a 12# cents.
PLASTER—We still quote at $2.75 per ton.
SI GAR.—There is little or no change to note this week.
: The market has continued to rule very dull up to yes
i terday, when we notice a little more inquiry, but nothing
approaching activity. The sales of the week include 17
I lilids. Cuba at $7.25; 10 hhds. Porto Rico at $8.75; 73
( bbds. Porto Rico on private terms; yesterday at auction
187 lilids. Porto Rico at $7.95 u 8.35; 100 bbls. do. at $7 <ij
j 7.75; and 25 bbds. Cuba at $7.50 u 7.70. anil by private con
j tract 59 lilids. Porto Rico at $7 75 a 8.75 and 10 bbds. Cuba
i at $7.75. The sales to-day are 40 hhds. Porto Rico at $8 25.
The market closes rather quiet at the quotation*, viz:
j refining grades of Cuba and English Island and Porto
Rico at $6,755-7.25; fair to good Cuba at $7.50 u 7.75;
prime do. $8.25; fair to good Porto Rico at $7.75 5,8, and
j prime to choice do. $8 75 in 9.25. The imports arc SO
boxes from Nassau, and 238 boxes from Mantanzas.
REPINED SUGARS —The following are the current rates
of the Baltimore and Maryland refineries :
For five or less than twenty packages, #c. additional.
Bills payable within ten (lays.
Double Refined Loaf 10# cts. per lb.
Double Refined Crushed 10# kk "
Double Refined Powdered 10 44 44
Double Refined Granulated 10# 4 44
Circle A Crushed 10 44 44
B Crushed, Powdered and Granulated 9# 44 4 4
B Loaf 10# 44 "
Refined White A 9# cts. per lb
Refined White Circle A 9# kk k4
Refined White B 9# 44
Refined Yellow C 8# 44 44
Yellow Sugars of lower grades at prices according to
Golden Syrup (superior) 50 cts. per gall.
Golden Syrup 43 -*■
Sugarllouse Syrup 40 44 44
SEEDS.—The market has been very dull throughout
the week. To-day, however, we notice some movement,
with sales of 65 bus. new Cloverseed at $5.75 per 64 lbs.,
and 150 bus. Timothy at $2 per 45 lbs. We quote Clover
seed at $f.G2#@5.75, Timothy at $2, and Flaxseed at SI.OO
SALT.—The market lias been rather quiet at about pre
vious rates. We quote Ground Alum at 75 cents per
sack, Marshall's fine 125 cents, and Ashton's do. 140
cts. Turks Island is selling at [email protected] cts. per bushel.
The imports are 100 tons rock salt.
SOAP—We quote Castile at 12a 13 cents, Chemical
Olive at [email protected]# cents, and Oleine at B#cents.
STARCH.—The demand is limited, and we note sales of
500 boxes at 6(56# cents.
SPICES.—The market has been rather dull. Wc quote
Pepper at 9#(59# cents; Pimento 7(57# cents; Cloves
at 9#(59# cents; India Ginger at s#@o cents; African
do. 6#( 7 cents: Cassia at 28.fi 30 cents; Mace [email protected] 55 cents:
and Nutmegs at 60(5.65 cents.
STAVES—Continue dull at forwer quotations. We
quote Shooks with heads at $1.75; Rough White Oak Pipe
Staves at $40(5 00 per 1,000: do Hogsheads [email protected]; do.
Barrel, single stulf, at SIS ,125; do. double stnlf, at $30(5
33; Red Oak Hogshead at $16(5:30; do. flour Barrel [email protected]
12. The range given alxjve is as to quality and quantity.
Second hand empty barrels are selling at 25 cents each,
TOBACCO.—The crop of Maryland Tobacco having been
nearly all sent to market, the veceipts are now quite light.
There lias been a good demand this week from shippers,
and all that reaches the market is readily taken at fully
former prices. We still quote common to good crop at $4
(a B, the bulk of the sale being at $5 7.50. The demand
for Ohio Tobacco has also been good, with sales of about
500 hhds within the range of quotations, viz : Common
spangled mixed with green s6u/5.50; common to good
middling red spangled, [email protected]]'50; good to fiue red and
yellow spangled $8(510, and good to fine yellow, includ
ing choice lilids. sll n 15. Heavy Kentucky Tobacco is in
fair demand with moderate sales this week, but Mason
county is neglected. We continue to quote heavy Ken
tucky at $8(5,14 and Mason county at [email protected] The in
spections of the week arc 1,153 hhds. Maryland, and 159
hhds. Ohio—total 1,312 lilids. Exported this week, 1,546
MANUFACTURED TOBACCO.—The demand is sufficient to
carry off the receipts, which arc not heavy, and stocks are
prevented from accumulating. We still quote common to
good common pounds at 16</ 20 cts.; medium do. 20(a 24 cts.;
good do. 25 a 30 cents; fine do. 30(550 cts.; fine s*s and 10's
20 527 cents; medium do. 17(520 cents; sound common
do. at [email protected] cents; inferior shipping 10's, 18's and 20 s
9(512 cts. no >
TALLOW.—We continue to quote Country at9#(s9#
cents per lb., and Butchers' Association at 10 cents nomi
WOOL.—There has been a light business doing this
week at previous rates. We quote unwashed at 21;./ 23
cents; tub-washed 31 @34 cents for No. 1 pulled; 27(529
cents for pulled merino; [email protected] cents for common fleece;
29(5:31 cents for quarter to half blood do., 33 535 cents for
half to three-quarter blood do.; 35 540 cents for three
quarter to full blood do.; and 40543 cents for extra.
WHISKEY.—The market has been very inanimate this
week, and has materially declined. The sales include 350
bbls. Ohio at 23 cts., and we quote it dull at the close at
22# cts. We quote city nominally at 22 cts.
FRElGHTS.—Freights are excessively dull and there is
only one ship now loading for Liverpool. The asking rates
are 2s. for flour, 6d. for grain in shippers' bags, 30s. for
bark in bags, 355. for do. in hhds., 255. for Virginia tobac
co, 225. 6d. for Maryland do., and 255. per ton for heavy
goods. The rate to Bremen is still 205.. to Rotterdam 255.,
and to Havre 20s. We hear of the following engagements
this week: a brig of 1800 bbls., and one of 2000 bbls., for
the West Indies, at 70 cts.; and a bark of 2000 bbls. to
Sicily (via Norfolk) and back, at S3.SOQL and port charges
paid. Coastwise freights are unchanged. Several vessels
have been taken up to load coal for Eastern ports as fol
lows: to New York $1.25 per ton; Newark $1.40; Troy
Norwich $1.50; Newburyport $1.70. and Boston
j ..1.40. To Southern ports there is very little offering and
rates are unchanged. We quote to New Orleans at 62#
cts. per bbl., 10a 12 cts. per and per ton; t<> Mobile
12 01 5 cts. per loot, 62# cts. per bbl. for 110..r, $5.50 a 6
per ton and [email protected] cts. per bbl. for whiskey; to Charleston
4D cts for wet and 30 cts. for dry bbls., 6 cts. per foot, 5
: P er b u*hel for oats and $1.75 per hhd. for bacon.
This week. T.,t;tl s-> far inlx.vs.
Corn Corn
Destinat'n 1 Flour. Meal. 1 Corn. Flour. Meal. ! Corn.
j bbls. bbls. j bus. bbls. j bbls. | bus.
G. Britain.! 38.211 219,276
France j I I I
Brazil i 1 12-) .010 20 j 20,826
Riv. Plate; 1.496 j 16,772! 1.....'...
B.N. A. Col 2,565' I 54,655 23,610' 33.041
Venezuela! 1 j 5,054 4 1 17,299
W. Indies.] 2,667 1,380j 810 150,499 44,754 ! 120,375
Pacific.... 1.900
Other p'ts ! j j 12,689] 1351 12,271
T0ta1....j 6,7181 1,380' 810 399,770'08,562> 423,088
Rrz FLOCB.—West Indies, 299 bbls.; Montevideo, 100
bbls.; Halifax, N. 5.,365 bbls.
WHEAT.—Liverpooi, 57,893 bush.; Capetown, C. G. H.,
4,638; Halifax, X. 3., 16,989; Laguayra, 28,555.
Commencing January 1, ISSB, and same time 1857.
Descriptions. I This I l>revi | Total Same time
j week, j ously. | 10lal - | 1857.
Maryland 1,153 39,895 41,048 34,189
2. io :- '. 159] 21,7961 21,955 7,397
Virginia .... ) ) )
Kentucky } 2.9531 J 2,983 J 1,500
Pennsylvania .... ) ) )
Total hhds.... 1,312 01,674; 05,98f1l 43,086
Commencing January 1,1 S.'IS, and same time LTTR7.
. WIIKKK TO. |™ j f T „ UI - |
Bremen j . TA.NSA 1,,,-A
Amsterdam .... 3,525 3,8-5; 4,054
Rotterdam 9<i4 10.271 16,935' 10.016
Havre ; 882. ) ) )
Bordeaux .... J 11,338 ' 12,220 J 7.43S
Marseilles ) ) )
England .... 2,894 2,894 1,909
Russia > .... ....! ....
Austria ; .'...j 742 742 1,21a
Spain .... 1,670 1,(576; ....
Antwerp .... .... .... ....
West Indies | .... IS9 IS9 142
Other ports j ....: 86 86 1,005
Total hhds....l 1,546 50,406 51,952 44,766
Descriptions. j This *Yk. | To this tv. | Same t'e '57.
Howard St., Bbls.. 4,354 192007 208,363
Ohio. 44 .. 4.557 220,008 j 116,372
City Mills, 44 ..; 0.349 i 253,240 | 239.021
Karailv, 44 .. 1,f>03 31,766 j 22 821
Rye, 44 185 0,248 : 8.077
Corn Meal, 44 1,235 I 48,423 l 25,131 j
remains in the same position noticed in our last; the de
mand continues limited and local, city dealers buying
sparingly, with reference to their more immediate wants.
The transactions were 500 bbls. extra to go to Pittsburg,
at $5 75, and 400 do. in lots, at $4.50 4.60 for superfine,
and s4f> i/) 4.85 for extra. The receipts during the last
24 hours comprise 2,417 bbls.
WHISKEY. —The market is unchanged; sales of 600
bbls., including wagon, at 18 cents, and 180 do. H. P. at
17 h cents.
PROVISIONS. —There is no change in the market; the
demand is fair; sales of 3,000 bbls. Mess Pork at sls; 40
hhds. Bacon Sides at 7 7 8 cts , and 2,000 pieces bulk
Shoulders at 5 cts. 150 bbls. Lard sold at 10 cts.
advanced since our last review, and we now quote at $3 10
for virgin and yellow dip, and 1.75 for new hard, per 280
lbs. old hard at this season is put at half the price of yel
low dip, which is 1.55 per 280 lbs. Receipts have been
light, and with a fair enquiry parcels have been taken
readily at quotations. Sales for the week foot up 2.944
SPIRITS TURPENTINE.—The market has ruled quiet since
our last review, and we note an advance of )6 cent per
gallon. Sales for the week reach 1,618 bbls.
ROSIN. —In No. 1 we hear of sales of 1,963 bbls. at prices
ranging from 200 to 4.50 per bbl. as in quality. In No. 2
we note sales of 348 bbls. at [email protected])6 \>er bbl. In Com
mon there has been nothing done, ami the market has
ruled quiet. We have not heard of a single transac
tions. We presume that is partly owing to the scarcity of
TAR —Very little coming to market. We note the re
ceipt and sale since our last of 145 bbls., which chauged
hands at $2 per bbl.—being an advance of 30 cents.; at
which price parcels would sell readily.
Sales to day of 90 bbls. at $3.10 for Virgin and Yellow
dip; $1.75 for new, and $1.55 for old Hard per 280 lbs.
SPIRITS. —SaIes yesterday of 60 bbls. at 40)6 cts. per
gal. No sales this morning.
ROSIN. —No transactions in either grade.
NEW ORLEANS, Oct. B.— SUGAR. —Some receipts of
new crop have imparted more animation to the market,
but with the prospect of more liberal receipts prices have
receded, the sales of the past three days eomprisiiig about
150 hhds. including 60 hhds. new on Wednesday at G 3 „ <6
• s ) cents for common to choice, and 70 new on Thunlay at
6%(ti 7>j for fair to choice. The stock of old appears to be
about exhausted. Received since the sth instant 50 hhds.
Exported 4. Week's receipts 373 hhds. Exports 7.
MOLASSES. —Both the supplies and the demand being lim
ited, the sales on the Levee have been confined to a few
hundred bbls. at 15 o 18 cents, the latter for Reboiled, but
including 100 bbls. new crop on Wednesday at 34 cents,
and 230 half blls. on Thursday at 34 a35 cents. Received
since the sth instant 252 bbls. and 472 half bbls. Exported
7. Week's receipts 303 bbls. and 24 half bbls. Exports
27 former.
COFFEE. —The business of the past three days has been
to a liberal extent, embracing 4,523 bags on Wednesday
at 10) ct., and 541 at It)!*// 11)* cts.; 540 bags on Thurs
day at l()?j ii 11)6 cts ; and 694 yesterdav, comprising 266
(Skimmings) at 9;"* cts., 200 at 10?.,', 53 at 11, 113 at 11 S,.
50 at 11and 70 at 11% cts. The entire sales of the
wt ok amount to 9,696 bags, as follows: 206 (Skimmings)
at 9)6, 300 at lo#,l,2oSat 10)4, 660 at 109 16,250 at
10 V., 565 at 10?,', 150 at 10J a , 535 at 11. 342 at 11 . 100 at
1 1 4 1 (i 11 3 „ ami 320 at 11 % cts. Lonsdale's Weekly State
meut sets down the stock at 123,865 bags (all in first
hands) against 121,540 same time last year. The market
closed at 10 </ 10% cts. for Ordinary, 10)^5/10?, cts. for
Fair to Good Fair, and ll)j("11)6 cts. for Prime to Choice,
against 10 a)ll cts. for Fair to Good Fair, and 11 , G,
11'H for Crime last week. Imports this week, 3,150 hags
per Emoline Rutter. Imports since Ist July 62,437 bags
against 44,427 same time last year.
buyers disposed to purchase at last rates, but holders firm
at high< r prices. But few at rivals are now expected from
the Bay until the close of the season and the prospects are
that none will bring full fares. The season's catch must
necessarily be short. Last sale $12)6, 10and 8)6; held
at $13,11 and S)6. Codfish in good demand, sales at $3.75.
Oil sls 50.
remains very quiet, ami although an occasional Western
or Southern buyer is to be seen here, but very few goods
are moving off in any direction. It has been generally
supposed by our dealers that the Western trade would be
obliged to buy more largely, as but few goods have been
shipped to that section this season; the prospect now,
however is, that there will he but little more doing in that
department of the trade. The prices of all kinds of West
ern produce are declining, and the late foreign advices
only serve to exert a still more depressing influence. The
low prices obtained for Hour and grain on the seaboard,
will be a severe blow to the country towns of the West,
where the effects of the pressure of last year still continue
to be felt.
With the South, the trade has this year been very satis
factory, and probably the larger part of the orders now
making up here are for that market Southern staples
are advancing in price, and reports from that quarter are
favorable for the usual demand.
Most of the manufacturers are working to a limited ex
tent; orders remaining on hand are being filled as fast as
possible, and goods will soon begin to be stored for the
Spring trade. It will be well for all who can conveniently
do so, to limit their operations; stock is at present too
high to risk the manufacturing largely of any kind of
goods. A considerable accumulation would undoubtedly
depress prices. We are glad to be able to state that but a
small stock of goods has been left over this season; which
fact, in the face of a limited demand, shows a commenda
ble degree of caution on the part of our manufacturers.—
Some of them are now turning their attention to making
up for the California trade. If advices be favorable, con
siderable quantities of goods will be forwarded to that
market during the next month.
Among the shipments for the week we notice 941 cases,
ship Wiufield Scott, for San Francisco, October 9th, and
11 cases per Colcord, for Port Spain, Trinidad, Septem
ber 11.
There have lcen two public sales since our last, at which
613 cases were sold for $13,229.
NF.W YORK, Oct. 15,— Flour is dull—Sales of 12,000 bbls.
—Southern $5(0.5.50. Wheat is dull—sales of 10.000
bushels; prices nominal. Corn is buoayant—sales of 42,-
000 bushels—white 84(a y 86 cts.; yellow [email protected])6 cts—
Pork is firm at $16.25 a 16.30 for Mess; Prime $145714.25.
Whiskey steady at 22% cts. Sugar is dull at 6%(a 7%
cts. Coffee is ijuiet at [email protected] ? 4 cts. An auction sale of
Java was made at a decline of jSpirits Turpentine
closed steady at 50 cts. Rosin is steady. Rice is quiet at
3// 3# cts.
NEW ORLEANS, Oct. 13.— Cotton—Sales of bales to
day at easier but irregular prices; middling is quoted at
11Ma 12 cents. Sugar closed firm at an advance of J6 ct.
Corn is dull at 65 cents.
NEW ORLEANS, Oct. 14.—Sales of Cotton to-day 9,500
bales, at a decline for medium qualities of )6c. Molasses
38 cents. Whiskey 19 cents. New York Hay $lB.
AUGUSTA, Oct. 14—The Cotton market is lower, with
CHARLESTON, Oct. 14.—The Cotton market is very dull,
with unimportant sales.
SAVANNAH, Oct. 14.—Sales of Cotton to day 1,000 bales,
at 12 cents for good middlings.
CINCINNATI, Oct. 14.—Flour unchanged; no demand.—
Y> hiskey dull. Nothing doing in provisions. Mess Pork
PIITL ADELIII la— Schr. Hero.
63 tons bar iron—C. A. Stein k Co., 20 boxes macaroni,
2 casee citron —Wm. G. Price., 100 boxos soap—W. 11.
Crawford k Co., 9 cases marble—Bevan k Sou, 90 pkgs. :
mase order,
NEW YORK — Sir' Thomas Swann.
6 pkgs. liquor—W. T. Walters & Co., 32 do. do.—De Cor- |
mis & Rogers, 800 do. mase, sundry persons.
WEST INDIES.—797 bbls. flour; 145 do. meal; 770 bus.
corn; 140 bills, bread; lfi do. crackers; 40 kegs butter; 105
boxes cheese; IGS kegs lard; 45 tins d •.; 30 pails 29
tres. bams; 50 bbls pork; 25 blf. bbls. beef; 1 tro. rice;
11 blf. do. do.: 190 bus. pease; 145 boxes candles; 4 pun.
matches; 4 hhds. tobacco: 50 reams paper; 11 bbls. vine
gar; 50 boxes herrings; 6 bbls. tar; 2 do. turpentine; 8
doz. brooms; 150 bags; 10,135 ft. boards.
Shipping Intelligent*.
Steamer Henry L. Gaw, ller, from Philadelphia, and
barge Minesota, Crosby, from New York—both with mdsc. !
to J. A. Shriver
Brig James B. George, Morse, from Carribbean Sea— I
guano to Patterson & Murguiondo; towed up by steamtug j
Brig Fidelia, McFarland, from Carribbean Sea—guano i
to W. T. Kendall. Towed up by steamtug Ajax.
Schr. J. W. Kumsey, (3 masts,) Taylor, 8 days from Bos
ton—ice to J. J. Cochran k Co.; came in the capes on Wed
nesday last, in company with schrs. E. W. Gardner, from I
Boston, and George S. Adams, from Wareham.
Schr. Lady Whedbee, Caroon, from North Carolina—
shingles to Whedbee k Dickinson.
Schr. W F. Martin, Walker, from North Carolina—shin- I
gles to McDougall k Clarke.
Steamer Henry L. Gaw, Her, Philadelphia—J. A. j
Sh river.
Brig A. J. W. Applegarth, Collins, West Indies—Hall & j
Schr. Belle, (Br.) Gilliatt, Harbor Grace, N. J.—R. k \
11. K.Tucker.
Schr. Emma Jane, Phillips, Richmond—Travers k
Schr. Sarah M. Sherman, Sherman, Allers Point, Conn.
—S. Phillips k Co.
Schr. Armada, Knowles, New York—W. Khoads & Soil.
Schr. Southerner, , Georgetown, D. C.
Brig Robert C. Wright. Hughes, Montevideo, kc.
Steamer Patapsco, Lay tied. New. York, 14th inst.
Steamer Diamond State, Kirwin" Alexandria, 14th.
Schr. Justina Bandel, Peterson, Matanzas, 3d inst.
Schr. E. 11. Adams, Adams, Nantucket, 9th inst.
Schr. Gertrude Ilorton, Myers, Gloucester, 11th inst.
Schr. Mary Fletcher, Crosby, Portland, 12th inst.
Schr. Elizabeth. Latchuin, Newbern, X. C. 12th.
Schr. Daniel Mince, Patterson, Wilmington, N.C., 12tli.
Brig Louisa, Teague, Bangor, lltli inst.
Schr. Cohassct, Tobey, Wareham, 7th inst.
Schr. Walter At Lemuel, Sooey, Providence, 12th inst.
Schr. Butterfly. Hubbard, Richmond, 13th inst.
Schr. Wm. Henry, Pas*apea. Richmond, 13th inst.
Brig Geo. Downes, , from Calais for Baltimore, ar
rived at Holmes Hole. 13th inst.; schr. Onativia, Jameson,
from Alexandria for Boston, do. do. 12th inst.
Schr. Olivia Buxton, Williams, from Baltimore for Au
gusta, arrived at Edgartown, 11th inst.
Schr. Geo S. Adams, Newcomb, for Baltimore, sailed
from Warcha.u, 10th inst.
Schr. Sea Gull, llowland, for Baltimore, sailed from
Providence, 12th inst.
Schrs. J. W. Lindsey, Crowell, from Georgetown, 8.C.,
and M.C.Hall, Hall, from Alexandria, arrived at Provi
dence, Pith inst.
Schr. Alma, McDonald, from Alexandria, arrived at St.
John, N. 8., 9th inst.
Schr. Emily Kerr, of Baltimore, at New York from Rio
Hache, had heavy weather on the coast, and lost jib boom
and foretopmast.
NEW YORK, October 14.—Arr. steamships North Star,
Havre; Philadelphia, New Orleans; Indian Empire, G&l
way; ship Thornton, Liverpool; brig Caroline, Aspinw all;
schr. Brontes, Port au Platte. Cl'd. ships Underwriter
and Riga, Savannah; brig T. B. Watson, Porto Cabello;
schr. C. L. Anderson, and L. Vandervoort, Fredericks
burg; Lightning, Rio Grande; W. Phillips, Georgetown.
PHILADELPHIA, October 14.—Cl'd. barks Charlotte
E. Tray, Rio de Janeiro; Pursuit, Rosario; schrs. M. A.
McNeil, Mobile; G. T. Brown, Norfolk, Elliott, Alexan
BOSTON,October 18.—Arr. ship Mary Hammond, Liv
erpool. Cl'd. ships Wilbur Fisk. New Orleans; Vancluse,
Savannah; bark Young Turk, Malaga; schrs. Quickstep
and Ospray, North Carolina.
RICHMOND, October 13. —Arr. schrs. W. Gregory,
Rockland; E. English and P. Heilner, Philadelphia. Cl'd.
schrs. E. Arcularious, Providence; 11. Pay son, New
NORFOLK, October 12.—Arr. schrs. Jolin Alexander,
F,. J. Stout and Bell Conway, Philadelphia; Foaming
Wave, Warwick. Cl'd. brig Keneo, West Indies.
CHARLESTON, October 12-—Arr. steamship Isabel, Ha
vana; bark Sophia, Boston; brig Adela, Cardenas.
SAVANNAH, October 12.—Arr. st- am Jiij> Montgomery
New York; ship Junius, Boston. Gl'tl. steamship Locust
Point, New York.
MOBILE. October 9. —Arr. sliip? Compeer, Boston; John
A. Albert, Havana; brig Mar.v Hamilton, New York.
NEW ORLEANS, October B—Arr. bark Harriet lfa/.el
tine, Portsmouth, N. If. Cl'd. ship Atlantic, New York.
Ann E. Hooper, Hooper, Liverpool—.7. Hooper k Co.
Duchess D'Orleans, Garland. Oallao—Fitzgerald, Booth
& Co.
Empress of the Sea, Wilson, Elide Island—W. Wilson &
F. W. Bruno, Land is, Hamburg—B. Buck k Sons.
Gottorb, (oldbg.) Borghddt, Bremen—F. L. Brauns & Co.
Hermann, (Brcm.) Kuhlmann, Bremen—Katz .S: Leopold.
Helen A. Miller, Gait. New York.
Mnscongus, Carter, .Marseilles—l • :ml A Rogers.
M. C. Steven* Heaps, Africa—G. W. S. Hall & Co.
Ocean Pearl, Crowd!, Callao—Borrill k Mnir.
Scotia, Miskclly. Rotterdam—L'obt. Leslie & Sons.
Sir John Franklin, Wullac. New York—Lambert Git
S. L. Fitzgerald. Green, Valparaiso—Fitzgerald, Booth k
Wm. Penn, Meade, Liverpool—J. Hooper k Co.
Blue Wing, Burn ham, Itio de Janeiro—James Chester &
Cavalier, Ferrall, Rio do Janeiro—Jas. Hooper & Sons.
Creole, Buck, Pcrnambueo—Kirk land. Chase k Co.
Daniel Webster, Ryder, Sicily—Too*. Whitridge k Co.
George & Henry, Trower, Arica, Peru—Fitzgerald, Booth
k Co.
Justina, Focke, Rio de Janeiro—John M. Bandcll.
Mondamin, Burgess, Rio de Janeiro.
Marie Lodi*e, (Belg.) Smith, llio de Janeiro.
Mary E. Trout, Ames, Glasgow—Stickney k Co.
Trinidad, (Brem.) Ncynabe. Trinidad—A Schumacher k
Union, Kendrick, Boston—S. Phillips & Co.
Wheatland, Despeaux, Itio Janeiro—Lambert Gittings.
A. P. Fluker, Partridge, Frankfort, Me.
Altavela, Gilkey, West Indies—fvelsey & Gray.
Abbottsford, Cooper, Nevassa Island—E. K. Cooper.
A. J. W. Applegarth, Turks Island—Wm. Applegarth k
Director, Reynolds, for freight—S. G. Hand & Co.
Fidela, McFarland, Carribbean Sea—W. T. Kendall.
Humboldt, Guuiage, Caribbean Sea—Patterson k Murgu
Harriet, (Br.) Condoy, Halifax. N. S.—Curtis k Post.
I. M. Benson, (new) Rice, West Indies —Kelsey k Gray.
John C. Keffer, Booze, Charleston —A. C. Hall.
John Freeman, Loring, New Orleans—J. Henderson & Co.
James B. George, Morse, Caribbean Sea—Patterson &
Macassar, (Br.) Whipple, Glasgow—Kelsey &Gray.
Palestine, Rogers, Marseilles—lVare fc Gray.
Standard, (Br. jJSimmons, Trinidad—Jos. C. Yates k Co.
W. Taylor Hall, Fox well, Laguayra—Dunnock k Weath
Wm. 11. Brune,Knight, Matanzas—Travers k Mitchell.
Albert Dexaer, Bearse, Fall ltiver—Heslen & Rogers.
Armeda, Knowles, New York—W. Rhoads k Son.
Belle, (Br.) Galliat, Windsor X. S.—Kelsey & Gray.
Chief, Fountain, New York—W. Rhoads k Son.
Clara, Fuller, Boston—Heslen k Rogers.
D. C. llulse, Jones, Savannah—J. kJ. M. Girvin.
Elizabeth, Latch urn. Newbern, N. C.—James Corner &
Elite, Lcary, Jacksonville—Wm. Applegarth k Son.
Florid-*, Tall, Wilmington, N. C.—Jas. Corner k Sons,
(fen. Grant, (Br.) Hill, Bermuda—J. C. Yates k Co.
Golden (.'ate, Hammond. Boston—lleslcir& Rogers.
Greenland, FJzey, New York—W. Rhoads A: Son.
Hope, Frank, Richmond—Travers & Mitchell.
Hugh IV. Fry. Marshall, Charleston—A. C. Hall.
11 amor, Sal sbnry, New bury port—Kelsey k Gray.
Israel H. Day, Chase, Providence—S. Philips k Co.
Iris. Robinson, Washington, N. C—las. Corner k Sons.
J. W. Ramsey, Taylor, Boston—T. J. Cockran.
Lady Whedbee, Caroon, North Carolina—'Whedbee &
Louisiana, Mitchell, Wilmington, N. C.— A. R. Wallace.
Maud, Gates. Newbern, S C.—Jas. Corner k Sons.
North Carolina, Johnson, Providence—Dunnock k Weath
Neptune's Bride, Kingsland, New York—Rose & Lyon.
Cld Zack, Brown, for freight—W. Khoads k Son.
Priscilla. Cator. Arecibo, P. R.—Win. Applegarth & Son.
Peter Mowell, Small, for freight—Heslen k Rogers.
Pattic Martin, Tatem, North Carolina—Whedbee k Dick
Rome, Oliver, Georgetown, S. C.—Hasltip & Small.
R. M. Demill, Heiidricksou, Matanzas—F. W. Brune &
Rosamond, Owens, Pcrnambueo—T. Whitridge k Co.
Seaman, Lank, for freight—W. Khoads k Son.
Sarah M. Sherman, Sherman, Providence—S. Phillips &
Swan. Dill. New York—Rose k Lyon.
Somerset, Stirling, New York—hose k Lyon.
Time, (Br.) Hilton, Nassau, N.P.—F. T. Montcll.
Three Brothers. Elscy, Havre de .'race—w. Khoads & Son.
Willow, Bunker, Cranberry Isle—Curtis k Post.
Wm. F. Burden. Ferris, Albany— E. Pratt k Bro.
Wm. Colquitt, Frank, Richmond—Travers k Mitchell.
From AYaJiiii^ton.
WARHINRTOX, October 15.—1t". Jonez, nftlie Navy,
lias arrived, brinfrin<r despatcles from Mr. Forsvt'b,
wlio will leave Vera Cruz on the 18th inst. for" the
United States, in the sloop of war I' vinoulh. The
levying of contributions at Thoipieo by Governor
(Isarza on foreigners, was stiongly condemned by
the leaders ol the liberal party. Gen. liobises was
still on board a Spanish vessel, tile commander of
which it is said was detected ii giving secret aid to
tho Church party. The arrival of tiie Spanish fleet
was daily expected.
Lieut. Jones lias placed in ynssession of tho State
Department a letter from the United States Consul
at San Luis I'otosi, who describes the state of the
country as miserable in tho extreme. The report
of the recent battle between Yidaurri and Miramon
rested on a very slender basis. A skirmish rnav
have taken place outside the walls of San Luis
I'otqsi, but nothing more; stil! less was there any
possibility that Miramon had committed suicide.
Lieut. Jones had been appointed ordnance oflicer
of the Paraguay expedition.
The balance in the Treasury is $9,270,925. The
receipts of the week were nearly $785,990, being
$209,099 more than the preceding week. The
amount of drafts paid is $1,432,493; drafts issued,
$1,985,000. Reduction $990,524.
It is said that Gen. Jerez, bearing a dismissal, has
asked indulgence till lie can communicate with Nic
aragua respecting the pending treaty.
Charles I*. Sengstack has been appointed warden
of the District of Columbia Penitentiary.
The Pennsylvania Election.
PHILADELPHIA, October 15.—The "People's" can
didate for Senator in York ccunty, is reported as
elected. If this is correct the Opposition will have
one majority in the Senate.
At a meeting of the city return judges to-day affi
davits were read charging frauds in the First Con
gressional district, indicating that Florence's seat
will be contested.
Returns from Reading make the ma'ority for
Schwartz, anti-Lecompton Democrat in the Stli
Congressional District, over J. Glancey Jones, Dem
ocrat, 1!). This is official.
The official returns of the 13th Congressional
district make the majority for Junken, Opposition,
The official majorities from numerous counties do
not alter the results as before reported. The Con
gressional delegation will stand: Opposition, 20;
Anti-Lecompton Democrats, 3; regular Demo
crats, 2.
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 15.—A despatch from Read
ing says:—The Congressional vote of lierks county,
stands, Schwartz (A. L. I).) 7,321; Jones 7,802.
The Democratic State Senator from the County is
elected by 197 maj. Porter, Dem., for Supreme
Judge, received 4,032 maj.
The twenty-fourth Congressional District is in
doubt. Four counties give Mr. Gillis, Dem., 1,040
maj. Four other counties not vet heard from gave
1,159 maj. in 185 G.
[Special Dispatch for The Daily Exchange.]
lion. Win. 11. Welsh, democrat, has been re-elect
ed to the Senate from this district.
lowa Election.
LYONS, lowa, Oct. 13.—1n five townships in this
county, Lellingwell, anti-Lecompton Democrat, for
Congress, is 04 ahead.
DAVENPORT, lowa, Oct. 13.—The Republican ma
jority in Scott county is 350 on both State and Con
gressional tickets. Dennett, independent candidate
for Judge, has 227 majority in this citv.
DAVENPORT, Oct. 15. —fn the 2d Congressional
District, Mr. Leflingwell, Anti-Lecompton Demo
crat, is thought to be elected by a large majori
ty, according to the returns so far received.
The Utah Mail.
ST. Lours, Oct. 15.—The Utah Mail arrived at
St. Joseph on the 9th. The troops had nearly com
pleted their lints, anil would go into winter quar
ters on the 15th of October. Everything was quiet
in the Valley.
A battle between a detachment of the 2d Cav
alry and the Camanche Indians, occurred near
Nitcliita village,on the Ist of October, in which Lt.
Vancamp and four men were killed, Major Undcn
and ten men wounded, and 40 Camanches killed.
The Vermont General Assembly.
VERMONT, October 14.— The General Assembly of
Vermont convened in this place to-day. The House
was organized by the choice of Hon. George F.
Edmunds, of llurlington, Speaker, who received
188 votes to 38 for Horace Wadsworth, Esq., of'
Grand Isle, the Democratic candidate. Charles
Cummings, of Rrattleboro', was chosen clerk
JTO trill.
The Senate convened, but adjourned without
making any election.
The- Indiana Election.
CINCINNATI, Oct. 15.—The following returns of
the Indiana election have reached here. In the 3d
Congressional District Win. M. Dunn, Republican,
is elected over Mr. Hughes, Democrat, the present
member. In the Ist District, Mr. Hovcv, Anti-
Lecompton Democrat, is thought to be certainly
elected over Win. J. Niblaek, Democrat, present
WASHINGTON, Oct. 15. —A private despatch re
ceived here from Indiana, states that Mr. Niblaek is
certainly elected.
Ship News.
NORFOLK, Oct. 15.—The U. States steamer Artie run
into the steamer City of Richmond, five miles below
here, bound to Philadelphia, damaging the latter to
the extent of about 53,000.
The bark Elf, 42 days from Rio with coll'ee, is at
Hampton, awaiting orders.
CI.EVEI.AND, Oct. 15.—1n the 4th District, Allen,
Dem., is elected by 50majority. In the 15th Dis
trict, Heluiieh; in the 9th District, Carey, and in
the 20th District Hutchins, all Republicans are
A Steamer Sunk in I lie Missouri Ilivcr.
Sr. Louis, Oct. 14. —The steamer Carrier was
sunk in the Missouri river on Tuesday afternoon.
The boat was valued at $30,000, which is partially
insured in Pittsburg offices. The cargo was saved
in a damaged condition.
The Slaver Eeho.
BOSTON, Oct. 15. —Judge Sprngue, in bis charge
to the Grand Jury to-day, defined the law so as to
render it certain that Capt. Townsend, of the slave
brig Echo, will have to be taken to Key West for
trial, as the first port at which tho Dolphin
Explosion of n Western Stcumer--Loss of
DETROIT, Oct. 14.—The steamer Canada collapsed
her flue in Saginaw river yesterday. Three of the
crew were scalded to death.
The Empire City at New Orleans
NEW ORLEANS, Oct. 14. —The steamer Empire
City, from Havana, has arrived at this port.
Marine News.
NEW YORK, Oct. 15. —The schooner Edwin, from
Baltimore, bound to llarbadoes, was spoken on the
30th ult., leaking badly.
Health of Savannah.
SAVANNAH, Oct. 15.—The interments to-day were
eight, including two fever cases.
Tlie Yellow Fever at New Orleans
NEW ORLEANS, Oct. 13. —The deaths from yellow
fever yesterday were 47.
THE RACES.— The races over the Central Course
were resumed yesterday, after a cessation of three
days in consequence of the unfavorable state of the
weather. The day proved a most auspicious one,
and although the track was rather soft and heavy,
the first race ot the day, a three-mile one, proved
an excellent one, and tiie best of the kind ever run
over this track. The attendance was better than
upon the first day, though limited, considering the
character of the horses entered. The best of order
prevailed, and everything passed of in the incst
gratifying manner—excepting to those who bet 011
the horses that didn't win.
The first race was for a purse of $500: three
mile heats; the entries being-
I'. C. Bush's eh. mare I'arachute.
it. 11. Dickinson's eh. horse Gov. Wickliffe.
J. Campbell's ch. mare Laura Spillman.
V. M. Hall's g. g. One Eyed Joe.
The last named horse being lame, did not start.
Ihe judges for this race were Messrs. Win. 11.
Lowell, of Baltimore, Jacob l'owder, of Maryland,
and Chas. Goddard, of Baltimore.
Upon a toss for the pole Parachute was the win
ne m*i ' VI Laura next, and the horse on the outside.
These horses all came to the score in apparently
the best condition, the horse being the favorite, and
his performance justified the good opinion of his
friends and backers, as he won the race—leading
home in both the second and third heats. The bet
ting, however, previous to the start, was rather
Ftret Heat.— The horses got off well together upon
the first trial, and ran close to the half-mile post,
which was passed bv Parachute and Gov. Wickliffe
neck and neck, with Laura one length in the rear.
They entered upon the home stretch in about the
same positions, hut when half way down the horse
quit company with Parachute, and he passed tiie
stand two lengths in the lead, Laura being also led
the same distance by Parachute, and the mile being
made in 1.59. On the second mile, before reaching
the quarter post, Parachute changed positions with
the horse, and (passed the post one length in the
lead, under a hard pull, the horse leading Laura
about the same distance. They ran thus without
any material change to the home stretch, when
Laura closed with the horse and showed the spirit to
take the lead of both, hut Parachute's rider gave
her the rein and she soon opened a gap of two
lengths, when Laura again fell one length to the
rear of the horse, and thus they passed the stand in
1-57. Before reaching the quarter post on the third
mile, W icklifie made a noble dash'and closed with
Parachute, and they passed the post neck and neck,
both horses running steadily, though evidently at
their best speed, while Laura followed, with a gap
of four lengths intervening. Thus they continued
to the home stretch, having run the halt' mile with
out a variation of over half a length. At the head
of the homestretch, Parachute,with a mighty effort
which astonished all, showed speed which opened a
gap of two lengths before reaching the stand, and
which she thus passed, amid the shouts of both her
own and the horse's friends. Laura fell behind so
far on the home stretch as to barely escape being
distanced. This mile was run in I.s9—the entire
heat being run in 5.52.
This heat did not vary the betting to any extent,
a.-', although Parachute showed both good bottom and
speed, her having been injured a short time since,
created doubts of her sustaining herself thus nobly
throughout another heat. At the end of thirty
minutes, the horses haying cooled off well, they
came up again for the
Second lint. —They again got a good send off
upon the first trial, with Wickliffe slightly in the
lead, hut all running close until they had passed the
quarter post, when Wickliffe opened a gap of one
length and thus passed the half mile post, the two
mares being neck and neck. Thus they entered the
home stretch, and before reaching tiie stand the
horse increased the gap to two lengths, and Para
chute tell to the rear of Laura one length, in which
position they passed the stand, in two minutes.
Upon the second mile they ran thus, with but little
variation, to the home stretch, when all the
horses were put to their best speed, and
passed the stand with the horse one length in the
lead, and the others neck and neck, in 1.59. Upon
the third mile the horse went off at a dashing
pace, and passed the quarter post three lengths in
the lead of Laura, Parachute having "broken down"
in the first quarter, while under a strong pull, and
fallen two lengths to the rear of Laura. She fell to
the rear some six lengths before reaching the quar
ter post, when, despite the efforts of her rider to take
her up, she proved her blood bv making a dash
which lessened the gap by one-half down the bank
stretch, before her rider could get her under check.
The horse passed the half-mile post hut two lengths
in the lead ol Laura, Parachute still maintaining
her position, but before reaching the head of the
home stretch the horse increased the gap between
him and Laura to three lengths, which he led lier
home. Parachute, notwithstanding her misfortune,
having easily got inside the distance post. This
mile was run in I.ss%—the entire heat hein" made
in 5.52%.
Parachute was here withdrawn, and the betting
became quite lively, the horse being the favorite aT
two to one.
Tlnrd Heat. —Wickliffe and Laura came up after
an intermission of thirty-minutes, and got offupon
the first trial, the horse being two lengths in the
load, but before reaching the quarter post the mare
made a dash at him and lessened tiie gap by one
length, and down the back stretch she closed with
him and they passed the half-mile post neck and
neck. Before reaching the home stretch the horse
again opened a gap of one length, but the mare
again closed it before reaching the stand, anil they
passed it neck and neck in 1.58. At the quarter
pole on the second mile, the horse led the mare one
length, when she again closed with him, and they
continued with but little variation to the home
stretch, coming down which, both horses being at
their utmost speed, the horse opened a gap of one
length, which he led her home, passing the stand in
two minutes. On the third mile the horse increased
this gap to two lengths in the first quarter,
in which position they passed the post, and con
tinued down the back stretch, both horses working
very hard and showing considerable fatigue. Upon
reaching the head of the home stretch, the horse
had increased the gap to three lengths, when tho
mare made a noble dash at him and came up close,
but he again shook lier oti and led her home four
lengths, the mile being run in 2.94—time of the
heat, 9.94.
Gov. AYickliffe, 2. 1. 1.
Parachute, 1. 3. drawn.
Laura Spillman, - - - 3. 2. 2.
Time —5.52; 5.52%; 9.04.
This was a sweepstakes for three year old's, two
mile heats; S3OO subscriptions; $l9O forfeit, with
the following subscribers:
It. 11. Dickinson's ch. colt by Revenue.
Calvin Green's eh. filly, by Glencoe.
John Campbell's ch. filly, by Giencoe.
The last named paid forfeit. The judges for this
race were Messrs. Henry Fairbanks, F. M. Ilall and
Jacob Powder.
First Heat.—Col. Green's colt took the lead from
the start, and passed the half mile post three lengths
ahead, under a hard pull, and in tiie same position
they entered the home stretch, down which they
made a beautiful dash, but the colt passed the stand
two lengths in the lead, in 1.58. Upon the first
quarter of the second mile, the eolt opened a gap of
six lengths, running easily, and although the filly
made a powerful eti'ort to close with him down the
back stretch, she gained but little thereby; after
passing the half mile post, the colt again led off'at a
dashing pace, and entered the home stretch some
ten lengths in the lead, which he so far increased
before reaching tbestand that the filly barely escaped
being distanced. This mile was made in 1.57. Time
of beat, 3.53.
Second Heat. —Col. Green's colt took the lead
from the start, passing the quarter-post four lengths
ahead, though under a heavy pull. Thus they con
tinued until the half-mile post had been passed, but
before reaching the head of the home stretch, the
gap had been opened to sueli an extent that it was
evident the liliy would be shut out, and although
the colt galloped easily down the stretch, the filly
did not get inside the distance-post before the colt
had passed the stand.
Col. Green's eolt, 1. 1.
14. H. Dickinson's filly, 2. dist'ed.
MURDEROUS ASSAULT. —An omnibus, belonging to
Messrs. Coleman & Bailey, was driven up to tho
corner of Gay and Second streets, about one o'clock
yesterday afternoon, containing some ten or fifteen
desperadoes, who, it is alleged, are members of tho
notorious "Rough Skin Club." After getting out,
tiie whole party proceeded to the delivery window
ofthe post-oltice, insulting every one they met. An
old man named Barney Bradey, about 90 years of
age, a laborer engaged upon the Exchange Build
ing, who was in the office at the time, was accosted
by one ofthe party, who inquired who he voted for,
at tiie same time pointing a large rifle-barrelled
pistol at his breast. Bradey answered that he did
not vote for any one, anil requested tho ruffian not
to point his pistol at him. Upon this the whole
party gathered around, him, and commenced
beating him over the head with billys,
clubs, Ac. Colonel George P. Kane, who
was standing by, fearing they would kill the man,
' ran to bis assistance; caught hold of one of the
row dies, who made a desperate effort to escape,
and in so doing left iris coat behind. Several of the
party then drew their revolvers, and were about to
attack Mr. Kane, when Sergeant McComas, of tho
Middle District, ran in, and succeeded in arresting
a man named William Nicholson, who, it is alleged,
was the man who made the first attack upon Bradey.
Upon seeing one ofthe crowd arrested, the balance
ofthe crowd immediately jumped into the omnibus,
which had been waiting for them at the comer, and
drove off. Oflicer McComas stated the facts to Mar
shal Herring, whereupon the Marshal immediately
procured a carriage and went in search of the party.
He gave orders to the police ofthe Eastern District
for their arrest, and Captain Sparklin despatched
Lieut. Marsh, with a squad of officers in search of
them. The party in the omnibus hearing they
were pursued started out the Philadelphia road,
but the officers followed and overtook the omnibus
near the half-way house, and arrested those that
were in it. Several of the party jumped ont ofthe
omnibus along the road and lied to the fields.—
Lieut. Marsh delivered his prisoners at the Middle
District police station, where they were locked up.
Warrants had been issued for the arrest of those
who had committed the assault, and placed in the
hands ofthe United States Marshal, who, on hear
ing of their arrest, proceeded to the station house
and took them in charge. They were taken before
United States Commissioner Ilanna, and committed
to jail, but were subsequently bailed out, for an ex
amination to-day at twelve o'clock. Tho following
are the names of the parties under arrest: George
Stine, alias Rudy, Win. McEllary, Win. Richardson,
and Geo. Fowler. Thos. Hogg, for whom a bench
warrant lias been issued, is still at large. Frank
McDevitt and John Kerwin were arrested by the
police, but the United States Marshal had no war
rants against them. Mr. Bradey is a machinist,
resides at No. 90 York street, Federal Hill. He was
very badly beaten, and was taken in the Exchange
building, where he received medical attention, and
afterwards conveyed to his home.
CHILDREN SHOT. —On Wednesday afternoon,
about o'clock, four children of ilr. Wander,
teacher of a German School on Federal Hill, were
playing in the yard of bis house, situated on Ham
burg street, when suddenly four pistol shots were
fired in quick succession, one ball striking a little
girl of six years of age on tbe upper arm, another
passing close by a little boy, four years of age, and
struck another, breaking a window in the 2d story
of the house. The shots were fired from the com
mons on the back alley side of the house. The
polls of the 17th Ward were opposite Mr. W.'s house
on Hambnrg street.
FUEINDS' MEETING. —The yearly meeting of the
Orthodox Friends will commenceon Sunday next, at
their meeting house, corner of Courtland and Sar
atoga streets. It is expected that the meeting will
be largely attended. It will continue several days.
The mcksite Friends will commence their annual
meeting on the Sunday following, in this city.
pursuant to adjournment in Christ Church, North
(lay street, on yesterday morning. ItHiop Otev,
of Tennessee.in the absence of the presiding Bishop,
was called to the chair.
1 lie majority report of the Committee on Greek
Missions, was read and adopted.
Dr. i! awks olt'ered a preamble and resolutions re
ferring tim subject of tiie Greek Missions to a Com
mittee, whose duty it would be to thoroughly inves
tigate the subject, and report at the next meeting
ot tlie Board. Adopted.
Dr. Van Kleek called up the question of the defi
ciency in the support of the China Missions, and
made a motion that a loan of $2,900 be secured to
relieve the wants of the mission. Adopted.
Bishop Lee, of lowa, here announced the death
of the Missionary Bishop of that State, and offered a
resolution expressive of the feelings of the Board at
his death, and also at the death oi' all other laborers
in the Missionary cause. Adopted.
Dr. \ an Kleek offered a resolution to take up a
collection in all the churches, on the last Sunday
in October, tor the benefit of domestic Mission.-'.
Dr. Batch, hoped the motion would be so altered
that the means required should he raised by private
subscriptions, instead of public collection.'
Ihe resolution was modified as reouested and
Dr. Howe, Chairman of the Committee on Afri
can Missions, presented and read the report of said
committee. The receipts for this particular field
of the missions were not as large for the past year
as for the previous one, but it was a subject of "con
gratulation considering the financial condition of
the country, that the receipts were not far less.
The committee recommend the establishment of
missions in the interior, as refuge settlements for
the missionaries, when the sickly seasons are pre
vailing along the sea-coast. The report closed with
a congratulatory resolution, on the progress and
success of the African missions.
Bishop Lee, of Delaware, Chairman of the Com
mittee on Foreign and Domestic Missions, read
their report. The report states that the missionary
spirit throughout the land was full of vitality and
stronger than ever. It refers to the facilities which
have just been gained in Asia for the propagation
ot the truths of religion, and to meet these new
emergencies, ministers were offering and anxious to
be sent to those fields of labor. The report closed
with a resolution promising increased energy in
those spheres ol usetuiuess, and a determination to
embrace the new avenues which God was throwing
open to his people.
ltev. Mr. Abercromhie, of Connecticut, here
claimed the attention of the Board for the purpose
of offering a resolution to the following effect: T hat
in view of the large and increasing emigration of
Germans to this country, and the large number
who are already here, that a committee be appoint
ed to investigate tiie relations of tiie Episcopal
Church with this class of our people, and to devise
some means for a fuller dissemination among tlieui
of the doctrines of the Church.
The motion was carried, and the Chair appointed
as the Committee, Bishops Burgess, Hawks, Bow
man, Rev. Drs. Stevens and Odenheimer, and Geo.
S. 1 eager, Esq., of Mississippi.
A motion was then made that the Board accept
the invitation to visit the Home Infirmary.—
The Chairman of the Committee on China Mis
sions read I heir report. It refers to the immense
country which lias been lately thrown open to their
labors, and while the Committee would not make
any specific recommendations, tliey trusted that a
much increased endeavor would follow the immense
facilities which had been gained. It spoke in a flat
tering manner of the present condition of the mis
sions, and stated that the most cheering news had
lately been received irom the laborers in those
fields. Some of the ministers had penetrated far
into the interior ot the country and had received a
welcome from the people, and assurances from the
authorities that they would he protected. The re
port closed with the following resolution :
ILx'tmi. That this Board do cordially approve
ot tlie labors of their Missions in the China field:
and that in view of the wonderful and providential
opening ot that vast empire to the introduction of
the Gospel, they do exhort the friends of missions
throughout the borders to give to the furtherance
of this holy cause, more earnest prayer, as well as
a more liberal portion of the means with which God
lias Idessed them. Adopted.
There being no further business before the Board,
the proceedings of the morning were read by tiie
Secretary, and approved, when Bishop DeLancev,
of Western New York, closed the session with
IlraitwAT ROHBEUY. —A high handed and outra
geous robbery was perpetrated upon a gentleman,
named Samuel B. Epplcy, from Frederick County, i
on Thursday night. Mr. Eppley, is a miller, and
came to this city on Thursday afternoon at four
o'clock, with a large amount of money in his posses- j
sion, with the intention of liquidating some debts |
due for Flour, and from merchants, in this city for i
stock. Upon his arrival here, he proceeded to Mil- I
ler's Hotel, corner of German, and I'aca streets, !
and after eating his supper, started out for tiie pur- j
pose of spending the evening with some friends,
lie was advised by Mr. Miller, before leaving tin
house, to beware of his pocket hook, as tlu-re were
desperadoes lurking about the streets in search of
victims. He was returiiiing home, about half past
nine o'clock, and when in the vicinity ' of
Carpenters alley and I'aca street, he was
approached by two men from hehfnd,
one of whom dealt him a violent blow over
the head, and then caught him around the waist. !
The two ot tlieui then dragged him into the stone-j
yard of Mr. Sumwalt, which was near by, and, |
after stulling a handkerchief into his mouth to pre- i
vent his making an alarm, deliberately rifled his j
pockets of everything they contained, consisting of]
a large wallet, containing"sl,o9() in notes and gold, j
some small change, several notes and papers, AC. i
They also took a gold patent lever watch from his!
pocket, valued at $149. After robbing him, they !
heat him so badly that he was unable to give chase i
to the thieves, lie remained where he was attacked
for some time before lie was able to raise an alarm,
but he finally got out into the street, and called 1
for tiie police, but none were to be found. All at-;
tempts to discover the perpetrators of this outrage- [
ous robbery have so far proved fruitless.
A DUCTAL OCTKAGE. —Mr. Cyrus Gault, who re
sides at No. 335 West Lombard, near Fremont
street, was assailed and knocked down by a gang of
desperadoes, on Thursday evening last, within ten
steps of his own door. It appears that lie was re
turning from his place of business about half-past
six o'clock in the evening, and when about half way
home was approached by a rough looking man, who
demanded twenty-live cents. Mr. G. refused to
comply with his demand, upon which the man left
him, muttering curses and swearing to have re
venge. Mr. G. proceeded on liis way, and when
within a short distance of his residence, noticed
several men following him, among whom was the
man who had first accosted him. They followed up
pretty close behind, when one of tho party struck
him a violent blow on the head with a "billy,"
which was followed up by the whole party; one of
them caught him by the hair, and, holding Iris
licad down, kicked him in the face several times,
closing both of his eyes and disfiguring him about
the face for life. lie appealed to them for mercy,
but instead of listening to his appeals, tliey attacked
him the more savagely. lie called for assistance,
but no one offered to assist him in any manner. Mr.
Gault is over sixty years of age. He is a very quiet
and inoffensive man, and is universally respected by
those who know him. A man named John Denver
has been arrested by Deputy Marshal Manly on the
charge of being one of the party who beat Mr. G.
lie was held to bail by Justice Logan to await a
further examination.
CASE DISMISSED. —Bernard Green, Robert Kaincy
and Joseph Judge, charged with shooting Johns
Hopkins, John Bradley and others, at the corner of
Bath and North streets, on Wednesday night last,
had a hearing on yesterday afternoon, between 3
and 4 o'clock, before Justice McAllister, and the
following evidence was heard ;
John ISrannan sworn. — Am the keeper of the house in
which the persons were wounded; a man named John
Hradley and a child of mine were shot in my room; no
other person was hurt; previous to the shooting a party of
seven or eight young men entered together and called for
something to drink; they drank TIN-ir litpior, paid for it.
and then asked f< -r sugars, which tiiey received, and. I
think, paid for; part of them then went out; John Dradh-y
remained; he took a short gun from beneath ids coat and
pointed it at me. and said —"Pete, liow would you like to
have your brains Mowed out?" heard a shot from outside,
and found that Bradley had been shot and my child
too; the same ball that struck Bradley hit my child; they
were iu a line with each other towards the door; the hall
passed through the pants of John Cunningham; .1 i.T not
see the shot tired; believe it was tired by one of the party
who had come in with Bradley, and who had went out; did
not see Kainey, Green or Judge anywhere; don't know
who fired the siiot.
Michael Kelley sworn. —l was in the room standing by
the counter at the time the party entered; there was some
half H dozen of them; they called for liquor and segars;
they had been drinking and looked tipsy; knew two of
them — John Bradley and a young man named Ilamill;
did not know the others; Bradley had a gun under his
coat, and pointed it at Brannan; one of the party took it
from him; another young man had something under his
coat shaped like a gun, but could not say it was a gun;
part of them went out; a few minutes after they left the
idiot was fired; did not SEE Rainey, Green or Judge; don't
know who fired the shot; believe it was one of the party
who went out.
WM. Talbott sworn. — Could not get anything to drink
at Kainey *S and went to Brannan's, called for drinks and I
paid for them; got segars and was afraid to light it at the
light in the room, was afraid I was too good a mark for
any person to shoot at from the outside, if I was near the
light: was standing on the sill of the door when the shot
was fired; believe the shot was fired in the house or near
the side door; soon after tiie firing Mr. Hopkins limped out
and said he was shot in the knee: heard the door bar after
we left Rainey's; don't know who fired the gun: could not
have been more than ten feet away from the shot, but
could not say where it was fired from; it was not fired
from the opposite side of the street: Hopkins was wounded
with a ball: Bradley had a gun; I saw it loaded and it was
with small shot; often go to Rainey's; he keeps a good
house, with a good reputation; never heard any firing at
his place.
John Coonan sworn. —T was in the house of Mr. Bran
nan when the party entered; they called for drink; heard
the shot fired and went out; saw young Hopkins on the
outside; said he was shot: asked him who did it. and he
said no one—that it was an accident, they didn't want to
shoot him There was no person about; when I went out
saw Hopkins on the corner of North and Pleasant streets;
did not see any of the party charged with this act; four of
the party went out: only saw two in the room when the
firing took place; can't say who fired the shot
Tims. llainill sworn.—l was in com],any with the party
who went to Braunan's; we were at Kainey's, hat he re
fuse!! to give us anything to drink: then went to Bran
nan's, got liquor ami sugars, and paiil for them; went out
and was standing near the door when the shot was tired;
saw the parties that were shot, and started for a doctor;
met <i policeman and told him that there had hoot!
persons shot; went to the station house, and toid
the officers of the occurrence; saw a man in a hack room
of Brannanvhavc what I thonght was a musket; a woman
said something to him and he put it away: don't know I
who fired the shot; did not see either Green, Rainey or ,
Judge, when I went out; often go to liainey's; never saw i
any shooting about his house; saw Rainey once fire a
pistol at a crowd.
Here the examination closed. The Justice said j
that no part of the evidence weighed against the;
party accused, and he therefore dismissed the case.
PROPERTY SALES.—Mr. Wm. Hamilton, auction
eer, sold yesterday on Light street wharf, the
schooner "John Emory," 70 tons. Purchased by j
Samuel G. Mills for $255.
He also sold the following property. Lot on Gar-!
oline street, near Lancaster i treet, improved by a
brick building 20 by 50 feet. Fred C. Myers, pur
chaser. $l5O, subject to an annual ground rent of;
SSO. Lot on the north side of Eastern Avenue, :
near Exeter street, improved by brick dwelling,
with two story brick back building. Purchased
by John Wells for sl,llO.
Rex OVER.—Jas. Thompson, residing at 157 Exe
ter street, yesterday about eleven o'clock, was run
over by a furniture wagon, receiving severe bruises
on his limbs and fracturing one of the bones. He
was removed to his residence, where he received
medical attention.
PRICES OF Ft'EL.—The following are the prices of
the different qualities of wood at the yards yester
day morning: Pine, wholesale, from $2.50t0 $3,
retail $2 to $2.50; oak, wholesale, from $3.25 to
$3.75, retail, $3.50 to $4.25; hickory, wholesale,
I $4.50 to $4.75, retail, from $5 to $5.50.
ASSAULTED.- On Thursday evening a gentleman,
named Wagner, was attacked near the Canton
grounds, and outrageously beaten by a gang of
rowdies. No arrests were made.
PU f, 10E INTEL /. Hi EN( 'E.
A man named John Hall, was yesterday arrested by
officer Ileislur, on the charge of violently assaulting his
wife. Charlotte Hall. He was taken before Justice Logan,
who committed him to jail in default of security, to an- I
swt-r tin- charge at Court.
Fritz llirekheiiinT and I'at Casgrovc, were arrested by j
officers Clifford, Mitrh -11, and Sharer, charged with as- j
faulting anil beating with intent to kill John i'erkins.— j
They were Committed to jail for Court.
Dr. Batfcee, Coroner of the southern district, was i
called upon about ton o'clock yesterday morning,to I
bold an inquest over the remains of a colored back- !
driver, named Daniel Gross, aged 59 years, who re- !
sides No IJO Welcome alley, between Lee and Dan e !
streets. It appears from the evidence before the
jury, that the deceased retired as usual about nine
o'clock on Thursday night in apparent good health, 1
and upon the family going to Iris room yesterdav ;
morning lie was found dead in bis bed, having died
during tho night.. After hearing the evidence in
the case the jury rendered a verdict, that the de- '
ceased csunt i to his death from disease of the hearty
attended with convulsions.
Slieritt Wheeler on Wednesday held an inquest
over the body of an unknown German, about 38 j
years of a<;e, who had committed suicide by hang
ing himself in White's wood, 3 tniles from town on
the Philadelphia road. The body was interred j
near the place where it was found suspended.
The alarm of fire at eleven o'clock on Thursday
ni<jht proceeded from the burning of a three-story
brick house on Cross street, one door from Coving- ,
ton. Ihe house was unoccupied at the time of the ,
fire, but had been occupied formerly as a Lager i
Beer Saloon. It was owned by Christopher liass
inark.who was insured in the Equitable Society for
SI7OO, which it is expected will cover the loss.— j
The fire originated from tho torch of the inccndi- ;
An attempt was made oq Wednesday night to
burn the otlice of Messrs. Joseph Thomas k Sons,
situated at their lumber yard near Spring Gardens.
Officers Austin and Thomas discovered it, and ex- 1
tinguished it without raising an alarm.
pointment occasioned to the management bv the
non-arrival of the Opera troupe, Mr. Edwin Booth
has consented to appear this evening in his great
character <>t Gloster, in Jiichuril the Third. This
will he followed by an Irish Lilt, by Miss Parting
ton, and a comic song by Mr. S. Parker, and the
entertainments will conclude with the popular farce
ol The Fire Eater.
11. S. DISTRICT COURT. —lion. Wm. Fell Giles, j
Judge. William Meade Addison, Esq., U. S. Dis- j
trict Attorney, prosecuting. The Court was en- !
gaged iu the following case yesterday:
The I nitcd States /•••. Joshua A. Clark, master of
the schooner "Horace Bell," indicted for smuggling
sugar and other articles of merchandise into this
port from the West Indies. Before reported.—
The jury rendered a verdict of "Guilty." Ad
dison for United States: S. T. Wallis and F. K.
Howard for traverser. The Court under the cir
cumstances of this case, and at the request of the
District Attorney only imposed a fine of SSO and j
costs on the traverser.
SURKRIOR COURT. —Hon. Z. Collins Lee, Judge. I
The Court was engaged in the following case yes-I
John Eschbaoh /•/. the Mayor and City Council of j
Baltimore. Before reported. Not concluded.
Assignment for Monday 311 to 362.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS. —Hon. William L. Mar- '
shall, Judge. The Court was engaged in the fol
lowing eases yesterday:
Charles Latimer vs. Hiram Kaufman. Appeal
from Justice* Gril-iin. Judgment alliriued.
Frederick Flicker, Mrs. Frederick Pricker vs. |
Herman M. Horschticld. Appeal from Justice Mc- |
Allister. Judgment reversed.
George Krehs, Judge. Tin* Court was engaged in i
the following business yesterday :
The matter of the attachment for contempt j
against Margaret Hamilton, for not obeying the in- j
junction heretofore issued out of this Court, re- j
straining her from occupying or using the house
and premises known as No. 51 North Frederick !
street, for illicit purposes, was, by agreement of j
counsel, quashed by the Court.
Ni:\v A oiik, Got. 15. —The trieainor Star of tlie
West lias arrived, with upward of Si .109,990 iu gold j
from California, and dates to the 20th ult.
Sim left Aspinwall on the sth inst.
'1 he success ot the Atlantic cable had caused uroat.
satisfaction in California. The 27tli was fixed for a j
grand celebration at San Francisco.
The Government stables at Denicia barracks had
been destroyed bv fire.
Advices from Grazer rizcr to the 9th of Septem
ber had reached San Francisco. Tho mitiine- news
is cheering. Tho river was fall in <: rapid! v and the
miners were realizing as h%h as sso per ilav.
Dry diggings have been found near fort Yale.
Orejron advices to September Ist say there are
rumors of Indian tights, one that a train of several
hundred men under General Palmer had been at
tacked near Walla-Walla and all killed.
The San Francisco market was active with large
speculative salu3 of Eastern produce at improved j
prices. Flour was inactive—llaxall inspected 1
$13.50. Money was abundant and cheap.
Isthmus advices report that Gen. Lamar had
made a demand of 32,090,000 Drom Costa iliea, I'M '
the massacre ofthe Americans at Virgin Day.
The Cunard steamship Africa, Oapt.. Shannon,
which sailed from Liverpool at two o'clock on the
afternoon of Saturday, the 2d inst., arrived at New
York on Thursday.
The Vanderbilt steamship North Star. Captain
Jones, which left Southampton on the 29th ult., ar
rived Thursdav morning.
Her advices Lave been anticipated by the Indian
Empire at Halifax, and City ofDaltimore.
Amongst the passengers by the North Star is
Mile, l'iccolotnini.
The Chevalier Wykoft' was also a passenger by
the North Star.
The London News says an official inquiry will
shortly take place at Cowes into the cause of
the running aground in tho Solent, of the Vander
bilt steamship Ariel on the 17th ultimo.
The grain crops in the midland counties of Ireland
have been harvested in line condition.
The commercial news from China is important.
It was telegraphed from Malta on the 28th ult., and
is dated at Hong Kong on the lotli of August. It
reads : Hong Kong—Exchange 4s. -Id. Shangliae
—lmports more in demand ; tea and silk quiet. Ex
change ss. lOd. to 9s. Foochow—Force, under the
Viceroy in person, had started for the tea district.
[A letter from Galwav slates that the Propeller
was laid on the ground there, to prevent her from
The steamers Fulton arrived at Southampton on
the evening of the 30th ult.
The steamer of the New York and Galwav line
are henceforth to touch at St. Johns, Newfoundland,
on their westward passages thus securing the re
ceipt of news from Europe in six or seven days.
The steamer Pacific front New York, via St,
Johns, X. F.,arrived at Galway on the Ist; and the
Asia, from Boston, via Halifax, reach Liverpool at
noon on the 2d inst,
The official revenue returns show a decrease on
the quarter of £1,718,000: on the half year of £2,-
720,1100, and upon the year, £0,017,000. The de
crease is more than accounted for by the reduction
in the income tax, amounting to £7,000,000, so that
there was an actual increase on the year's revenue,
as contrasted with lasl year, of £1,883,000. The
journals have congratulatory leaders on this satis
factory exhibit, and the London Time* onlv hopes
that a year or two more of tranquillity will admit
of the reduction or abolition of more obnoxious
taxes without impairing the public service or run
ning in danger of a deficit,
The London baity AV tr* treats the statement,that
J,ord Derby had solicited Lord John Russell's as
sistance in framing the coming Reform bill, as a
clumsy fiction.
A deputation from the Galway Harbor Commis
sioners had waited on the Hoard of Works at Dub
lin, for the purpose of obtaining a further loan to
enable them to extend the accommodation and pro
tective capabilities of their harbor. The Board ex
plained that there were legal obstacles in the way
ot a compliance with tlie request, but expressed a
readiness to give the required assistance provided
tile difficulties in question could be obviated.
A report was current that government was about
ti send three gentlemen experienced in engineering
and maritime matters with a view of reporting upon
the state of the harbor and roadstead of Galway,
and to inquire as to what works may be necessary
for rendering the port safe and commodious.
Mr. Yarley writes to the London Times, in re
sponse to an article calling in question his estimate
of the distance of the faults in the cable. He stales
that his means of testing are nut wholly dependent
upon tlie resistance offered by the cable, and that
he searcheddiligently for indications of a fault near
er shore but without success. He also says that bv
tlie modes of testing adopted by estimated I
distances arc set down more than tive per cent, in
error,and then only in cases of difficulty-. In test
ing the Atlantic cable lie adopted four different
A Mr. Rowett had offered to lay a rope covered
with electric wire between A'alcnti'a and Newfound- ,
land for the sum of £182,000.
Alderman D. W. Wire had been elected bv the
Common Council Lord Mayor of London for the
ensuing year.
The shaft ot the Page Bank coal pit near Dur
ham took lire while the men and boys to the number
of 82 yvcrc at work in the mine. It was feared that
tho lives of ail would be sacrificed, but after great
exertion in subduing the ilames, 72 persons were
drawn out of tlie pit alive, and the other 10 dead
The sh ip Sultana, with £160,000 ot Australian
gold, ami the Ocean Chief, with about £200,000 ar
rived at Liverpool on the first inst. from Melbourne
The Emperor arrived in Paris from Biarritz on
the Ist inst. and was to proceed to the camp at
Chalons on the following day.
A letter from Berne contradicts, in tlie strongest
terms, a report that the French government bad
addressed a fresli note to the Swiss Federal Co an
oil on the subject of the refugees residing al e
neva, and that M Kern, the Swiss Minister at
Pans had received special instructions on the su
jeet. It is asserted that the Emper.lr „f the Fren h
Ihe Monxtew states that the Emperor of Russia
'° gUlßll J ed reception to Prince Na
his residence. V ' accompanied him back to
A Paris correspondent of Le Word does not hesi
tate to assert that the object of Prince Napoleon'"
visit to arsaw was to communicate to the Empe
ior Alexander the views of the Emperor Napoleon
with regard to coming events in Turkey.
A letter trom Paris says that the French Consul
at 1 ampico had written to the commander of the
French naval station in the Gulf of Mexico, claim
ing protection for the French in that place.
It was rumored that the Pope'? Bull had arrived
I in Paris for the erection of the Bishopric o'.o„
I into an Archbishopric. e nnes
j Mr. Morphy, the American chess player,has
astonishing the Parisians by repeating his ejfc°' n
! dinary performance of playing eight games'.J',"
eight separate players at one land the same fIL.
without seeing the boards. Mr. Morphy won say
! the games, and the other two were drawn. J
I play lasted for ten hours, during which time I
Morphy never took the slightest refreshment, M
at the conclusion he did not appear to be inuq
! At Paris, on the Ist inst., the settlement on thft
Bourse passed off easily, and the 3 per cents, closed
! at 73.30 for money, and 73.35 for account.
An exhibition of cloths and silks manufactured in
the papal States bad been held at Rome, and the
i result showed that the Romans could supply them
selves with coarse cloths without having recourse to
other countries.
Letters from Vienna say that the government is
pushing forward vigorously the works in the war
ports of Pola and Cattaro.
The Swiss Federal Council had complained at
Vienna against the violation of the Swiss territory
by Austrian Custom House ofiicials.
The negotiations between the llolv See and the
tiiand Duchy of lladeu for a concordat had been
broken off.
The Bavarian Chambers had been dissolved, and
a general election would take place shortly.
The Holstein troops lately encamped near Rends
berg, fnr'the purpose of federal military inspection,
had been transported back to the Danish Island of
Seeland. Many precautions were taken by the Dan
ish authorities for fear of a renewal of demonstra
tions of German sympathies. Before the troops
left the camp lithographed slips of paper were scat
tend about, containing appeals for a "United
Schloswig-Holstein" and a "Free Germany." Pam
phlets were also in circulation from a democratic
A Danish squadron had arrived at Stockholm,
there to be united to a Swedish squadron, for the
purpose of naval manoeuvres iu the Baltic. The
united tleet consists of fifteen ships of war.
[From the London Times.]
The Atlantic telegraph, and all that relates to it,
the best kind of rope to be used, the best moans of
getting it down, and the best way to work it when
it is down: the whole scheme, in fact, seems to he
slowly drilling hack again into those realms of theo
ry and speculation from which it has only so recent
ly emerged. Already there are many" projectors
and competitors in the field, some to work the old
rope, some to make anew. It is not cheering to
find that public attention is almost instinctively di
rected to the consideration ofthe latter project, and
that, to the hopes and expectations of the majority,
the present wire—laid at such a cost, and with such
risks—is already regarded as virtually lost and use
Among those who have come forward with reme
dies for overcoming the difficulties of the Atlantic,
in case a new rope is required, is Mr. Kowett, who,
that there may be no mistake about the matter, ex
presses himself as willing to contract to lay the
rope from Valentia to Newfoundland, everything
included, for as small a sum as £182,000, or £200,-
000 less than the capital expended by the Atlantic
Company. Such an offer lias naturally directed
some attention to Mr. Ilowett's plan, which is sim
ply that of a rope-covered electric wire instead ot
the old mode of proceeding by a wire-covered rope.
.Mr. Ilowett's idea is to have the conductor well and
safely insulated with gutta percha, and then simply
enclosed without further preparation in the strands
of a coninion hemp cable about an inch in diameter.
A piece has already been made—not with a view of
displaying what would be necessary for the Atlantic
depths, but to illustrate the peculiar advantages
which sucli a mode of construction gives over the
wire cable. This specimen is certainly as light, as
flexible and as strong as could be desired, and these
three qualities must be the very sine tjua now with
all future Atlantic telegraphs.
The cost of such a cable would bo only, as' Mr. How
ett alleges, £.1(1 per mile, its weight about 0 cwt.,
and its breaking strain four tons, or nearly twice as
much as could ever come upon it while being sub
merged—no matter what the state of the weather, or
how the vessel might be plunging. To this particu
lar rope, as we have said, a certain amount of at
tention has lately been directed, owing no doubt,
to Mr. Rowett's offer to take it in working order
across the ocean to America for a regular con
tract price per mile. But, beyond the the feeling
due to an oiler of such magnitude, and made with
such confidence of success, neither the proposal
or the rope deserve the notice they have attracted.
Mr. Rowett's idea of a rope-covered wire is by
no means a new or.c, and, what is more to the pur
pose, the cable is almost without exception fur in
ferior in most important requisites to others that
were designed some time before this was thought
of. It is light., strong and flexible, but so are all
such ropes, and so even is the present Atlantic cable
(if we may still call it so) in a very high degree.—
The difference between Mr. Rowett's rope and
and others of the same kind is, that in the former
no adequate protection is given to the gutta percha,
and never can bo given by his method of stranding
the hemp, whereas with all others this important
point is carefully considered and provided for. For
these and for other reasons which show the cable to
have been designed and constructed by a person un
acquainted with what a sub-marine telegraph re
quires, it is of its kind an inferior cable, though it
has certainly done good service in directing atten
tion to the general question of rope covered with
wires for the purpose of deep sea telegraphy.
Jly Telegraph front London to Liverpool.
LONDON, October 2 —Noon.— A grand review took
place yesterday at I'aris in presence of the Emperor
and Empress. The troops consisted of ten battal
ions of the imperial Guard, amounting to 0,000
men. Their Majesties wore received with great
cutliueiuiin. both by tile military and bv the people.
The J/onitenr of "this morning contains a decree
extending to the 30th of September next year the
decree of September, 1857, relative to the 'importa
tion of foreign grain.
It is again stated in the continental journals that
the question of the regency of Prussia is stili not
settled. The Queen and her party, it is said, have
induced the King to offer the Prince of Prussia a
simple extension for six months of his present un
satisfactory powers, and it is observed that if the
; Prince were to refuse these terms the matter would
lie quickly terminated and the Queen's party over
-1 thrown. The Journal ties Debate to dav is how
j ever, of the opinion that at a later period the dilli
' cullies of the case have been vanquished.
| The nobility of the government of Voer, in Rus
sia, who were amongst the first to form committees
| for the emancipation of the serfs, have latelv sent
: an address to the Emperor praying that the mea
sure might not be carried into "effect in that pro
| vinee. The Emperor did not receive the address
favorably, and replied that the measure should be
executed, notwithstanding any opposition of the
nobility. The emancipation, the Emperor is said
to have replied, will be carried into ettect simulta
j neously throughout the whole of the empire and
| that he would" not allow any part of it to be de-
I prived of the benefit f it. During his journey the
I Emperor would not accept of any fete on the part of
| the nobility where they liave" shown themselves
! hostile to the measure.
Notwithstanding tlie large number of troops de
spatched from England to India during the
present year, amounting to 25,000 men, "orders
have been received bv the commandant of Chatham
garrison for another large body of reinforcements
to be in readiness to embark for India. The rein
forcements will increase the Queen's forces in India
to nearly 100,000 men.
On Sunday last, Mr. Spurgenn informed his im
mense congregation that he had already signed an
agreement for a freehold site opposite the Elephant
and Castle, South vvark. £5,000 is the sum to be
paid for the land.
The Time.* correspondent says: "The Elba, with
the submarine cable from Cape Hellas bv Candia to
Alexandria, is expected out in the beginning of Oc
tober. The land line connecting Cape Hellas with
Constantinople, has already been begun, so that be
fore the winter sets in there is every chance of tho
telegraphic communication from Alexandria to
England being completed."
The correspondent of the London Ilerahl savs:
"The young King of Oude embarked Sept. 11' at
Suez for Calcutta. As his visit to India lias been
undertaken with the authorization of the English
Government, it gives rise to conjectures."
l'iccolomini's farewell concert at the Crvstal
Palace was a great triumph, and the attendance
was very large.
From'papers found amongthc ruins of the Ta-koo
Forts, at the mouth of the Peiho, it appears 3,200
Chinese troops were engaged in the ineffectual "re
sistance to the gun-boats.
it also appears that the cables stretched across
the river, and broken through bv the Allies, were
fourteen in number, made of nine-inch bamboo
rope, buoyed all the way bv ten-inch spars, and held
in place by anchors.
The lJcrlin correspondent of the Daily A. •*, dis
cussing the difficulties attending the establishment
of the 1 russian regency, says the tinancial view is
the Oordian knot.
[From, Richardson, Sitence and Co.'s Circular.]
I.ITSBPOOI.,.Oct. I—' The arrivals during the past week
consist of 32£93 bushels Wheat, 7264 barrels Flour from
the states; 7ot quarters Wheal, 480 sacks Hour from
France; 329a quarters Wheat from the Baltic; 258 do.
w heat, 4823 do. Corn, from the Mediterranean and Black
Sea. Farmers' deliveries of Wheat for the week ending
vniis i hf^ 135 ' 381 quarters at 14s. lid. aainst
l-i ,412 die at 575. 6d. in the corresponding week last year,
ihe country markets are still liberally supplied by the
Farmers, and the general tone of the Corn trade has been
liciivy, at again rather lower rates.
At to-day's market the atiedanee of buyers was small.
11l Wheat only a limited retail business "was dona, prices
remaining nominally unchanged. Inferior kinds are
pressing for sale, and could be had at a further reduction,
hut, buyers do not present themselves. Hour exceedingly
dull, and quotations nominal; almost the whole stock lias
become more or less sour, and it is uio.-t dillicult to effect
sales; hard lumpy lots quite unsaleable. Indian Com de
pressed by the large arrivals from the Black Sea Ibrail
anu Galatz Yellow offering at 31s t> per <juartcr with
out buyers. For American there is no demand, and the
value is nominal. We quote—Wheat, Red Chic w->, 5s 2d
to 5s 5-1; Milwaukie, 5s Hd to 5s 10d; Indiana, 6s 'id to t>s
bd; White, Western, 6s oil to 8s fid; Southern, 7s to . s 5d
per 70 lbs. Flour—Philadelphia and Baltimore, 21s to 22a
(Hi; Lxtra Ohio, 22s to 23s- via New Orleans. 23s to 255;
CV OS tern, 20s to 21s per bbl. Indian Corn—Yellow. 33s Gd
to 345; White, 34s per 480 pounds. , , ,
COTTON. —The market has been dull ail tne week, but,
in the absence ofanv pressure to sell, prices generally
have been pretty well maintained, although an occasional
concession ofl-16d per lb. has been ma le to buyers.—
lu Manchester business has been cin ked by the dullness
here, and prices previously declined for goods have been
accepted. .. , .
Middling Orleans, 7 5 10-1; Mobile, 7 Yd; I plands,
7 3-16-1 per lb. , , „
BEEP.— The trade does not improve, the sales being V
Slow and confined to the merest retail " outs of dealers,
without change in prices. l>ol ' k u„ c „n-The
Irish anil French quiet, at peer -ous ; ' cheese—
demand is less active at our kind V neglevied.
* m Ifbod request at full ; • (demanil fol . r( .lining
I-ard dull. There i still "" " | er , vith o nlv the merest
purposes •' arrivals from Russia. Y 0.
retail sale. Tallow reduction of fid per cwt.
can IN: lo.fi a' ttl n „ m ,, llllly at yos fid,
Butchei N ' .hi l market. In London there has
KnlWh-tt" cosing rate, for P. V. O. are
iV Vi sn.it 49s all the year.
49> .-i - tf) 4s o j for C ominon. Bark very slow,
| „ I ?r s , i rii , ,ia selN in retail at 1M 9<l, but in Baltimore there
I Oils—in Sperm or Whale nothing done.
Cloverseed nominal.
George d'Arnsberg, Adjutant of Gen. Dembinski,
durin" the Hungarian revolution, has arrived in
New York. It will be remembered that he wus at
first condemned by an Austrian court martial to be
hanged, but his penalty was afterwards commuted
to sixteen years imprisonment in irons in the tor
tress of Kufstcin. On the Ist of August last, tho
Emperor having remitted the balance ot his sen
tence, George d'Arnsberg went to Hanover, whence
he sailed for this country to join the other Huuga
rian emigrants who have settled in America.

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