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The New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1840-1920, June 29, 1870, Image 9

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Meeting- of the Commissioners
of Docks.
Ceasideration of the Plans for the Improvement
* of Wharves and Piers?Four Plana Pro,
posed, bnt Hone Adopted.
The Commissioners of the Department of Publlo
Do:ks oontinued yesterday tbelr public meeting for
the consideration ol the plans proposed at the previous
meeting for the improvement of the water
front, and to hear what other engineers might have
to say on the same important matter, the President
' of the Board, Mr. Commissioner Agnew, in the
Mr. J. Borrows Hyde, in response to the invitation
of the chair, tnen proceeded to explain Ms
V plans for the Improvement of our water front. Divested
of the superfluous philosophical review of
foreign works similar in character to those proposed
for New York with which the gentleman in4
trjdaoed and Interlarded his paper, his plan was
found to t>e as folio vs:?
> Ftrit?The construction of a solid wall of masonry,
bu'H in In'ervals, as may t>e necessary, but
' with a view to Its ultimate continuation along one
uniform I.ne of the shores, coincident with the present
bulkhead limit. ihrough ihia wall the sewerage
outlets will debouch at their proper Intervals.
The wall will ser.e as a deflector for the water.
N which will thereby not only carry oif the sewerage
matter, out also the uiud brought bv tho complex
current from the Jlulgo i anJ East rivers. This will
Jireveni t:.e eddies which form pockets or still water
or lUo depositor mm b.iuks for grounding ve3?els
" at the wharves, where is consequent suired up
pestilential lliili 10 permeate the atmosphere With
Prisonous aud Intolerable o lors that no . only render
ue air at Umes iusuppnrtab.e at the wiiarvos, but
lamentably influence the sauitaiy condition of tlifc
Arond.? I propose to constrnct from this wall
"v permanent iron ui. rs, by sinking cast iron piles or
pipes to the rock or fl in bottom, an 1 filling the
pipes with irasonryor with concrete under pre sure
to form solid aituiciai Htoue, a system which has lieen
) moel satis u< torllv employed for years iu England
and elsewhere. A primary duty of tho holiow colum.m
Is to serve as coir r dams tor constructing the
vertical snpporiug columns of masonry. The iron
^ columns alone will also bo araulv slion: to sustain
" the superstructure loaded to any weight it will Ikrequired
to carry. Thev w.ll he piepared for resisting
oxidation, and doubtless last as long as tut) \varoV
house ItacIf. The plies will be so arranged as not to
impede the water currents, irlvmc iiee circulation to
tbe tides ror carrying away all sol d matter; at the
f same time will allow free spue for dredging under the
piers, should it become necessary. Upon those pile^
1 will corn-tract a cart and lan ins way of Iron and
wood: thus completing a pier tlrm, substantial, neat
* . aud dutable, with every provision against Injury
from ice or other accident. And as 1 design this
structure for m re than ordinary duty, it will, whei>
complete I, be loaded with a testing weight of at
least double that It will be required to carry. B.v ,
the present s>stem vessel cannot ordinarily receive
or discharge cargoes in bad weather; beside-,
merchandise on thewh trves is ever exposed to Injury.
I am Informed that upwards of $300.<)'JO a year
(| bus been pail by our merchants lor the hire of tarplulins
and other wharf coverings, which afford but
partial shelter for the property. Besides a majorprov
portion of the merchandise deslgne l for reshlpment
is now transported to an av rage distance ol' live
, hundred yards from the river for storage, involving,
In most cases, two CHrt.!ges before reshlpment
or distribution for f-ale here. Moreover the crowded
condition cf our streets now, by carts and drays,
presents a rnridiy Increasing embarrassment to the
business facilities of the port. And as within the
^ water limits of the city there can be presen'ed no
IEIICI ui WICIMUUII Ul una unguis""'"* cin,
we neei but a*t wh it must be ttie condition a few
yearn li u<c, when the population will be doubled. 1
therefore propose to st< re merchandise beyond the
bulkhead line. It really seems that the cans have
already reached their maximum practical number,
unless the locality for our general commerce is
cnanged. which would afford but temporary reiier.
1 respectfully submit that all merchandise designed
(or expott or iranshipment in its re eived condition
should nevor cross a street at all, and shonld be, as
far as possible, stored at the piers, and as warehouse
room is not only much limited, but greatly needed
convenieut to the shipping, I propose to meet all
those requirements by?
. Third. Empl ying this pier for carrying a weather
\\ shed and warehouse,? by erecting thereon a
fireproof iron building live stories in height. The
first story or pier surface being, as now, free for* the
1 cart and landing way, open on ail s.des, with four
closed lottii above for Btorlng merchandise. 'H e plan
submitted shows a pier 600 leet long bv liny feet
1 wide, with a warehouse 495 fe t long by thlrty-ilv
feet wide. This gives five store-*, each t-ay luo teet
long by thirty-five feet wide, divided by fireproof
partitions and with four warehouse floors, with rails
along the floo s for conveying goids. Ve-seis will
< lie on either side alike, by bracing their yards fore
and aft or otherwise. I propose, however, to ln~
crease the width over the pre ent piers, as there Is
ample space for so doing. Within the building one
or more, s eam engines will be placed, and
* outside, Just under the roof, strong swing
\ cranes are rigged; and through these two
agencies all mer handlse to aul from the ve;se s
and warehouses or wharf are conveyed, as well as
N turuv/iijf 10 una iroin ine p.er ue.ow, oy uaicnways
s provided through the floars. It frequently occurs
that the bulkhead end of the ptcr in so tarknn ui> with
goods that vessels luriher our cannot work to advantage.
By the plan proposed the floor ab jvo may
v be used as tin auxiliary pier, and allow the loidlng
? or unloading to progress; ami the iuct th.it b> this
system vessels w.ll lie directly alongside of ami may
discharge directly into or receive goods directly iron
the piers or war houses, the w.>rk will not be int rrupted
during inclement weather; and the good*
may be landed and lie in perfect safety on the pier
"** proper, if placed there to oe taken away by carts.
All those faculties must g.eatly leBsea the detention
of the vessel at the pier or lu port. The steam engines
will also be constructed fur working power>
Jul Are engines, which mav be employed to extln,
gulsh flres lu adjacent building-, vessels, or ot iervr.se.
The proposed buildups being Isolated
and fireproof; with unprecedented means for exilri>
guishlug lire, should any o cur within the edifices,
they will present une iu iileu security against tear
t dreadful scourge to our commercial Interests, and
grealy lessen the rate of m urance on tne piop ny
^ stored wlthta them. The pier will be lighted' by gas
at proper distances at night, and the street end will
be closed by gate*, guarded by a watchman, to prevent
the passage o? improper persons. Tills will not
, only protect the prup rty, but greatly tend to break
up those pernicious nurseries for larceny and ether
frimAJt now i/?*Tipru.l nlnncr tliM Titer** and \\ i/h
felonies are perpetrated nl*lit and day to a most
\ alarming extent. Tnere is an entire an.ience la >ew
York of any special system of warenouses for the
storage of merciiandl.se, either designed fur
export or for Imported goods In bond, lh in
all otber agricultural, cominerct il ami man ufaoturiig
countns. A requirement which
has compelled the general government to
resort 10 and depend npon the use of such ordinary
buildings or stores about the city as could be
> lured or oifeied for that purpose, all of which are
within ami immediately adjoining the compact lines
of structures forming onr street* and thorough fare-*
v and are not only considerably remote from the shipplug,
bat absolutely inaccessible except by crossing
the sidewalks use 1 by the pedestrian masses of the
metropolis. Independent of any general argument
adverse to the present usages, which circumstances
seem to have rend'red unavoidable, and of the va"
rlety of local objections to the present piers of this
most Important national port ot entry and expor.,
comes first In a national sense the question oi
smuggling, for which the present system affords
/a great faculty and Inducements, and next the heavy
* losses from fires to property either belonging lour
In the custody of the national government, which
amount to millions yearly, and which fires rureh
originate in the warehouse where such property is
After the reading of Ills paper Mr. Ilyde was
closely questioned by the members of the Board on
points of seeming difficulty 111 ilic plan submitted.
These the gentleman explained with more or less
success. A synopsis of Ills- lurther arguments advanced
In his examination will be found in the following
eleven reasons why his plan should be
adopted which Mr. Hyde pres a ted to the representatives
of the press in the form of a circular:?
First? An Increase of the space for tide flow ,')00
feet on each river, thit being 111 u good measure the
v distance as regulated from the ou khead to tne outer
pier lines, the piesent piers aciluK as dams against
the currents.
Second?An Increase of from several hundred to
1,000 feet to the w.dth of the city, by adding these
nil uttuiun i;ai;uuuui? u?/m cj. >h nuu, iium ?hi*/U
-would foima line o( buildings reaching from the
Battery nearly to the Gentral l ark.
Th\rcl?It will improve the harbor by permitting
the tide to flow under and through the piers, carry^
lng the sewerage wa hlngs Into the channel.
t\>urth? it will Improve the Health o! the chy by
removing t he sewerage matter Irorn the present si ill
water of the slipa Into the clianncl, wnlcii will carry
It away.
* Fi/lh?It will relieve the streets by stopping at
the piers a great proportion or tha mcrchanai.se
which uow baa to be carted to warehouses within
^ the city.
Sixth?ft will enable the vessels to load and uu...
load In at least hair the time now necessary.
' xereiith? It will grtatly Increase the value of the
\ Opposite property.
BigMli? It will greatly Increase the tax revenues
of both the State and the city.
Ninths-It will save one-hall the Insurance.
> Tenth?It will save cartage.
Eleventh?it will create spacious and safe ware
houses where most convenient, anil upon a spact
now used for landing stages only, aud thus relieve
m tor active business the many bin dings used lot
% storage within the city and relievo the sidewalks It
front of them, ovor which goods have to pass and
repass, ureatly to the Inconvenience and risk of pe
jg?. UugU Mcjfcaf, of Qreenpoint, u i,f u^st ap
pearcd and read from a pllo of manuscript his views
ou the necessity of having a good water front. Ilia
plan U as rollows:?
To bnHJ a sea wall aronnd the city, Jnrt outside
the pr sent bulkhead, sa.d wall to tie composed of
two rows of square ca?t irou tulies side by Hide, and
01' the proper length to reach a firm foundation.
The tubes are to be cast two feet by four In diameter,
the out row to lap joints with the inner row, the
whole to be bolted together and til ed with congreto;
tlie heads of ihe bolts extending Into the concute
and loaning anchor*; these tonulng a strong, contluuous
ana smooth wall without the expeus*
of cofferdam, diver or dredger, and capable
of belug built in a shorter time than
any other kind or wail. To build the piers I should
sink three rows of the same tube* nine inches in the
centre und eight on each side, driven close together
and bolted, and idled with concrete as la the sea
wall. Turee hundred feet out ol i>ald wail, ten feet
nearer the sea wall, a similar row or tabes, and four
such rows between the above and r>ea wall, having a
clear water way between each pier of about seventy
feet. Close to the sea wall a single row.of tubes (
t.> b# sunk, all the tubes to be sunk so that their tops
shall be level with high water mark. A properly
constructed tubular iron bridge eight feet high and
thirty-two foot wide, to span the eutlre space between
sea wall and pier head; tho roor or
deck or bridge to rorm the wharf proper.
The inside of the bridge tube to bo used for
the storage of merchandise. On abridge or wharf
ol tin* kind sheds and storehouses can be erected as
flrmiy as ou laud. As the dock ol the wharr would
be ubove the present grade of the street about tour
feet all unloading and loading of carts should be
done at the bulkuead, thus saving great wetir and
tour and coufuslou on the wharf. All merchandise
could be cut rled along on the smooth floor uy hand,
trucks or cars with e.tse and despatch. Between the
two outer rows of tubes there should be placed a
properly constructed tide-wheel, to be kept In motion
by the c^irreiit, and to be continually employed
In compressing air for the mechanical
work of the mer. and also to raise
tne sea water to a reservoir on the top of the. warehouse,
to be available la case of lire; to water the
street*, to 11U butt)*, to scour the gutters and sewers,
and thus put to practical use the iiuuicn e power
that flows past our city. A wharf of this kind
woul'l Kivc the grea.est strength, with most warehouse
capacli y, aud present the l903t obstruction to
the ebb and flow ol the tide.
Mr. T. B. Stewart was next In order. He submitted
for the consideration ol the Board the "Capitol"
plan, which was graphically described in Monday's
11KB alp. The collective wisdom of the Commissioners
seemed unequal to an Immediate understanding
of Mr. Htewart's very sweeping plans, aud so It was
that his examination was speedily brought to a close,
and the chairman called upoa
Mr. A. 1). Bishop who produced a nnmber of
elaborate drawings and uneiy executed maps for the
nispc turn of the Board, tils plan outers from all
the others, and appear to be quite meritorious. It
Is simply a succession of stone pillars, resting ou
plies pressed lit positiou b.y means of a floating derrick.
The cost ol the construction of a pier loo feet
long, over this foundation, Is estimated by Mr.
Blsnop at .>35/100. and the co i of a pier or the same .
sort (granite), 4r> l>y 4oo, $400,ouo.
The Commission rs took elaborate notes of all the
plans and suggestions, am adjourned until Friday
next, at two( o'clock, when th y expect to bo
itb e to dec.de and adopt some one of the plans proposed.
4'allnnt Arret* of the BurHlnt.
[From the Boston Journal, June 27.]
About oue o'clock yesterday morning a daring
robbery was committed in the boarding houso ol
Mrs. Cnainberlin, No. 7 Bowdoln square, aud the
robber was promptly and heroically secured by the
gentleman whose room he entered. The facts are as
fellows:?Mr. Benjamin i'. Church, apothecary,
boards with Mrs. Ch.imbcrlln and occnples a room
In the rear corner on tiie second floor, next to Cambridge
street. He retired a lew minutes past midnight
and soon fell asleep, but had not been In that
condition long when he was awakened by his wife,
wlnrwlilspered, ''There's a man at the window."
Mr. Church lor a moment tnought It was simply
imagination on tne part or his wl.e, but almost lni
mediately no became rimy Batisued mat a third
party, ami an intruder at thai, was in the room, llo
accordingly sprang out of bed and found, crouched
down behind a lounge, a nineteen year old
thief, named James Green, alias Martin Blackmoore.
Mr. Church's ilr t thought was to tluow the rascal
out of the window through which he named acc. sa
to the room, aud which lie reached by climbing upon
a shed in the rear; but upon second thought by throttled
Green and very soon convinced him that lie was
master ot ceremonies on that occasion. With the
assistance of his wt;e, who lighted the gas, Mr.
Church hastily dressed himself, and seizing a firm
grasp on Green speedily conducted him to the Third
police station, where he was locked up to await examination.
1'revlou.i to being discovered Green had
abstracted about iuoo fro:n a po ket In Mr. Chnrch s
clothing, but the money was subsequently found on
the floor. Green says he is a machinist and recently
came from Momrea;.
Tiie Common Council of Jersoy City Is said to be
negotiating with the heirs of the Harrison estate,
which consists of a valuable tract of land over
eighteen acres In extent, situated upon Hergcn
Heights, for the purposo of erecting thereon new
and extensive pnb.ic buildings, including a court
house, Jail and other structures. The land is valued
at f^o.uoo.
The au tlon sales at the Exchange yesterday were
under the diroi tlon ol Messrs. Lawronoe, oaitlcy &
Floury un<l A. J. lJleeekcr, Sun & Co. Tuo former
disposed or Now Yolk improved and unimproved
property and the latt.ir sola a house and eig:it lots
at Morrl. ania, Westchester county, with the following
2 B'nry stable iiu<i lot n & lstli el, 170 it c of 7tli nv, lot ?3
xluu; UW Connor.. *12,000
2 ?tory liable and lot adjoining tUe aoovu, lot 22xlU0;
(i W Connor 10,000
1 lot H * Mth it, loO tt b of Mudllon ;iv, 25x100.5 ; U W
Connor. 14,7n0
1 lot adjourn g, JixHO.ii; <> W Connor 13,f>00
Houie and 8 city lots niirU, running through to ar C,
uur C:iil', iu village of Grove illll, jiioi loux^OO; 11
Rati ford 9,000
New York City.
' Kant Broadway, i, No 49, 25x75 $19,000
Ellwood Ht, w a, i?0 ft a o ilium ie at, 126x800 3.1MJ0
lMIJ* Bt, a a. .No .>1, 2:iJC.?^.rtxXG. 10*1?2.? ti.lr.iu
loth it, n I, 196 ft e or Mb av, 20x92 3o,uo0
H.Kl kt, tin, Wj.iw or Vtu av, y)ii>4.9 81,(JUU
27ih (I, na, 2 ll ft a of Lexington a/, 2.X9B.9 11,001)
ajih ?t, n a, 2(H) .t w of 9th ??, ?'6x9-.9 3,76(1
40tu at, a a, eB.4 it w ol V?tli av, lb.4xao.tf..... L',_0>)
41 t at, a a, 100 ft w 01 loth av, 25x98.9 2,600
42d at, n *, llo it e of 2d av, IiiIjO.o 13,00(1
J.tu at, a a, 241 It w of lnt av, Itf.^x6ts.& 11,000
68th at, ti a, 27.> It of 7tti av, 2.,iXlt0.6 ,0U0
nbth at, n a, 175 ft w ol btu av, p axa, 75x2..0.10 12U.UOO
ti:;a hi, a a, lis ft w of 9tU av, 2axlti0.o IO,(IUO
07tli at, n a, 20') ft e of 6tb av, 2-iXloii.fi 12,"0i
114ib at, a a, 270 ft w of 3d av, 16.oxl0o.l0 ll.OOU
1st av, w a, 84.8 ft a of 84tu at, 21.1xl?0 *,000
3U av aud 84ui Kt, n w comer, 15oxJf blook 02,600
7th av, w I, 25 ft a of &4th at, 25x100 lu,OlM
itttli av an<t 122d at, n e corner, 26.11x100 2,SOU
10th av, w l, 74 ft n of 4otn at, 49.4x100 ti.QuO
10th *v, w a, SO ft a of fi^al at, 20xs0 4,660
Hiagi Comity.
Adam* at, e a, 2M ft n of Wllloughby at, 25x97.9 (1862)... 1,000
beiiieu at, n a. U0 it w of Underbill av, 50x105.7 3.1.U0
Ivy at, a e a, 180 ft a w of Central av, 40x100 700
Leonard at, e a, 229 ft of Nassau at, 21x100 4,500
Meaerole st, n a, 126 ft w of Morreil at, 26xloO Il,n00
feiin at, a a, 161.2 it e of Lee av, 20.2x100 10,600
Saekmau and Dean ata, a w corner, B1.2x&9.Bx32.8x32.8x
60 ?,000
Scbermerhorn at, n a, 168 it w of Hoyt at, 28x100 22,61.0
Si henulc at, e a, n78 ft n of Myrtle av, 6o?24 (I860) loO
Water at, n ?, 525 ft a of an angular point In lame, 264 ft
to Newtown crcek by i01x30.ix60 . 2,200
2<t at, w a, 120 ft a of <ith at, 23xa2.6 6,20J
17th at, a w a, 197 ft s a of 3d av, 28xl37.5x26.lx39.3x3x
100.2 4,300
23d at. n e a, 325 ft a e of 6th av, 26x100 4,000
Ciaa .ou av and liegraw at, n w corner, &4x.4x73.2x92.9.. l.oOO
Montroae av, n a, 2.? ft o or Leonard at, 26xlU0 13,000
Queen* County.
Lota 73, 74,130, 131, 144,145, 297, Stevena' map 2,300
Front at, a a, 60 ft n or i roadway, 1> 0x201 ) _.
Henrietta at, w a, 200 ft n of Broadway, 1.0x100 { 014
tilratton at, w a, 200 It n ot Broadway, 60x1.0 750
Jackson at, n a, 200 ft w of Washington st, 80x200 480
Catharine st and Rockaway road, n e corner, i',4 acres. 3,000
Summit st, s a, adjoining Burnt, 69x140, Denton's 800
Woodland, adjoining Moti, U acrca, Licwla' 591
Essex County, N. J.
Belmont av, c a, 87 ft * of Courtlat, 25x100 j GOfl
Littleton ar, w i, ft of Cabinet it. UaxlOU '&U0
Napoleon ?l, I *, 1-tf ft# of Kim it. 145x86 60U
U Toung to P Antbonj, 23 &8-l'..0 acre*... 88,000
Stager to A Jacobui, 60 aciaa 4,030
Oak wood, f, adjoining Condlct, 93x316.4 t,3oS
Hudson County, N. J.
Bergen wood ar, e a, 45 ft n of Hayna it, 35x100 3,00C
North 4th st, h f. 17j ft w ot Monmouth it, It/UxlUO 4.M
South V'tb at, a s, 6o ft e of Brunawlck at, gaxlOu 841
Lola 1 and 2, blocs 7, lludaon (irore, uUxlOO 4,00(
union. ?
Franklin at, a a, Tn Kempf'a lot, SAxlOO,. 57;
Lota 1& and 19, map Oroanrllla Crura ],00(
' Arrival of Chinksk Immigrants at Han francisco?arrrst
ok twbntt-ninb women.?ttu
1 steamer (ireat Kepnbllc arrltod last evening Iron
China and Japan. She brought about l.aoo Chinese,
ol which numoor twenty-nine were women. On tin
complaint oi the commissioner of Emigration th<
women were arrested and taken to the station house
! where all were hooked under Uctitlons names on s
! charge of "misdemeanor, by landing Chinese pro*
tliutes without permission from tho Commissioner
' of Emigration." This Is the first batch of urrestj
made under the law passed by tho last Legislature
The women lud tho d.stin,!UHhnd honor of i>u^h.h>
their first ntg.it in S in Franouwo in the Ultj I'rlngu.
Alia California, Juno io.
1 wau. 8tkkt. ?
Tuesday, Juue ti f. m. (
%R? will stroet markets underwent a midden
change In speculative sentiment, and after opening
weak and unsettled closed strong and fairly active.
Tbe early newspaper reports containing tlie full details
of the Currency bill as agreed upon by tbe conference
committee, following the sharp decline of
the previous day, led to a sensitive market at the
opening of business and prices fell below even tbe
lowest of the previous day. Later In the foronoon
telegrams from * ashington prophesied in most positive
terms t at not only would tbe bill
be defeated In tbe House, where It was especially
objectionable to tbe Western members, but that
no currency bill or financial measure of any character
coald be agreed upon at so late a day in the session.
Whatever bill the future may bring forth it Is
very certain that the eruuo propositions contained in
the pending bill will be Its own defeat practically.
In the first place U does not declare in what manner
the Secretary of the Treasury Bhall redeem the three
per oents, and again it multes the proposed new
Issue of national bank notes redeemable in gold
coin. This latter feature has been generally overlooked.
Of cour?e, so long as there Is a premium of
as little as only one per cent on gold the
nnfMl wnnM nrtf nnrna Intn ivaitarn I #>l mill at Inn
?? VU>U uu? VVUIW UIIV ?VIIVil?> V<>
It Is very certain that witb tUe popular estimation
of the national banks no man would exchange his
gold for their notes when the option Is afforded him
to take his gold t j the United States Sub-Treasuries
and there obtain gold oortlllcates or "yellow backs."
This feature aline would render the law prucilcally
Inoperative until specie payments were generally
and fixedly resumed. In fact the bill is such a mere
"dummy" for a bill that wo are only strengthened
In our belief that the existing national banks, lealous
of keeping their present privileges,! have been
amusing Congress with it in the expectation of diverting
to it all tne financial buncombe of that
body, and thus preventing the enactment of anything
dangerous. In these days the members of
CtmRrcsH are under the necessity of going upon the
record In some shape concerning the financial question
in order to please their constituencies. The
national bank lobbyists have afforded them a vent,
for this desire by letting them Agitate an Innocuous
and Jnuocent measure. The upshot of It all will be
that congress will adjourn next month and the national
banks will go on us before, serene in the enJovraent
of the reuiunera'ive privileges conferred by
the banklug law, which allows them six per cent
gold interest upon tholr capital, in addition to all
that they may earn in the usual process of banking.
The decline In gold, by arresting the shipments of
produce and cotton, and consequently diminishing
the supply of commercial bills on the market, lias
had the effect of enabling the bankers to advance
the rates for exchange, which they have beeu more
unreserved In doing for the reason that they look
for large shipments of com agulnst the returned
coupons on the five-twenties held abroad. As to this
latter influence there is no certainty whatever,
experience having shown that a large proportion
of the interest due to European bondholders
has been sent over to them, at their request,
la more bonds. However, the advance in exchange,
coupled with the expected deleat of the Currencr
and Funding bills thin session, induced the aborts to
cover, and gold ran up to 111>??a movement all the
more remarkable that Assistant Treasurer Folger
commenced to-day the payment of the July gold interest
and by the close of business hours had disbursed
$2,407,028. For a little while in the afternoon
there was a stampede among the bears to cover
their contracts, and the market at times was rather
excited. The course of the price is sAown lu the
table :?
10 A. M Ill 2 P. M Ill*
11 A. M Ill 3 1\ M Ill*
11:14 A. M U0* 4 P. M 111%
12 M Ill* 0:30 1\ 41... 111?, a 111*
1 P. M Ill*
In the gold loan market the rates were 1 and 4
per cent for carrying and fiat, one per cent, two per
cent and 1-04 for borrowing. The European steamer
took $17,000 in specie. The operations of the
Hold Exchange Bank were as follows:?
Cold cleared $47.4!>0,000
Gold balances t'l/j.il
Currency balances l?,0Ui,637
The leading bankers, In their uncertainty as to
what disposition will be required of the European
coupons expected on every steamer from this time
forward, advanced their rates an eighth per cent,
the market closlug as follows:?sterling, sixty days,
commercial, 109* a 109bankers', loo* a lost*;
short aight, 110% a 110*; Paris, sixty days, 6.20 as.15;
short sight, 5.14* a 6.13*; Antwerp, &.J0 a 5.15;
Swlteerland, 6.20 a 5.15; Hamburg, 35* a 3tt%; Amsterdam,
40* a 41%; Frankfort, 40* a 40*; Uremcu,
78* a 79; Prussiau thalers, 71 a 71*.
The slock market was Heavy and weak in the
morning, as above narrated, hut under largo purchased,
made 111 part to cover speculative sales, and
In part against an expected reaction succeeding the
failure yf the financial measures m Congress, prices
sharply turned and tlie market became strong and
buoyant. Toward the close of street business the
market bccanie dull, and prices fell oil a quarter to u
half per cent rrom die best of the day. The Mariposa
Company give notice that pursuant to the provisions
of the act of the Legislature authorizing them to
Issue a flrst preferred stock they will pay to the
holders of Mariposa certificates a dividend of twenty
pur cent upon the facc of such certificates, payable
in the ilrst preferred slock of the company authorized
tojbc Issued by that act, each first preferred stock
retaining the flrst lien upon the property originally
held by such certificates, and being entitled lo cumulative
dividends at the rate of ten per cent per annum.
The remainder of such first preferred stock
has been rotained by the company, as required by
the provisions of said act, for the purpose of retiring
the outstanding Mariposa certificates. The following
were the closing prices at the last session of
the stock Exchange:?Canton, wa0s>?; Cumberland,
35 a 45; Consolidated Coal, 20 a 20Western
Union, 34% a 34%; Quicksilver, 8 a 10; Mariposa, 0% a
0; do. preierred, 14% a 16%; Atlantic Mall, 30% a 81;
Pacific Mail, 40% a 41; Adams Express, 66% bid;
Wells-F&rgo Express, 16 a 16%; American Express,
43% a 44; United States Express, 46% a 46%; New
York Central consolidated, 07% a 97%; do. scrip, 93 a
93%; Harlem, 138 a 138%; Erie, 24%; Heading, loe%
a 106%; Michigan Central, 119% bid; Lake snore,
98% a 98%; Illinois Central, 139 old; Cleveland
and Pittsburg, 109% a 100%; Chicago and Northwestern,
82% a 82%; do. preferred, 88 a 88\; Cleveland,
Columbus and Cincinnati, 80% a 82; Hock
Island, 116% a 116%; Milwaukee and St. I'aul, 65% a
66%; da preferred, 80y, a 80%; Toledo and Wabash,
56% a 56%; (do. preferred, 75 bid; Port Wayne, 90% <
96%; Ohio and Mississippi, 3o% a 86%; Delaware mid
Lackav. anna, loo a 105; New Jersey Central, 108%
109%; Chicago and Alton, 116% a 117; do. preferred,
1 117 a 120; Morris and Essex, 87% a 88%; Uannibal
i and St. Joseph, 117% bid; do. preferred, 121%; Iron
i Mountain, 43% bid; boston, Hartford and Erie, 4M
a4%; Columbus, Chicago and Indiana Central, 19>,
a 20.
The following shows the highest and lowest prices
i to-day for the leading speculative shares:?
1 Highest,. jjoxresL
i New York Cen. & Hud. consolidated. 9s on,1*
New York Central & lludsou scrip.. ?4 tzu
1 Harlem 138% 137
. Reading 107 % loo
Lake Shore 9S% u7>
Wabasn ft?%
Nortnwestern 8J,? 82
> Northwestern preferred 88'a 87Ji
[ Kock lslanl lifl^ lir>*j
' Milwaukee and St. Paul 6u 65
, Milwaukee and St. Paul preferred... 80% 80
Ohio and Mississippi 30% n5J,
i New Jersey Central 109 108'
( Pacific Mall 41% 40
The Southern state bonds were (lull and transac
, tlous were confined almost exclusively to the Ten
i nessees and North Carolina*, which were lower 01
' < sales to realize the recent advance. The old Tenue?
\ sees were especially weak. The following were th
, closing prices:?Tennessee, ex coupon, 06 a 06 >4
1 do., new, 04 a 64Virginia, ex coupon, OS; a on
\ do. new, 67 a G8>?; do., registered stock, old, 54J? i
< 65 }?; Georgia sixes, 88 a 00; do. sevens, 06X a 96
do. sevens, old, oa a 04; North Carolina, ex coupon
[ 49 a 4%; do. funding, 1800, 37 a 38; do. do., 1888, n
, a 34; Uo. now, 27X a 28; dg. special ta^, a iW
, JUNE 29, 1870.?TRIPLE
KlMouri sixes, 04 >, a 64^; do., Iluunibal and St.
Joseph, a Oft; Louisiana sixes, 77X a 78; do. >
new, 74 a 7ft; do. levee sixes, 78 a 70; do. do. eights,
OS a 06; do. penitentiary sevens, 82 >4 a 83; do. railroad
eights, 87 a 90; Alabama fives, 74 a 70; do.
eights, 101 a 102; do. railroad eights, Oft a 08; South
Carolina sixes, 02 a 03; do. new, January
and J?Uy, 82 a 82K; do. do., April and
October, 80 a 81; do. recistereU stock, old,
so a 84; Arkansas sevens, 7ft>i a 78; Mobile and Ohio
Railroal sterling, 80 a 81; do. iniuesl eights, 76 a
77; Mississippi Central Railroad first mortgage
sevens, 78 a 80; do. second mortgage eights, 84 a 86;
New Orleans and Jackson first mortgage, 80 a 00; do.
second,.76 a 77; Memphis and Charleston Railroad
first, 80 a 88; do. second, 78 a 80; do. stock, 40 a 41;
Greenville and Columbia Railroad, guaranteed by
South Carolina, 73 a 75; Macon aud Brunswick,
guaranteed by Georgia, - 84a 85; Memphis city
sixes, 55 a 56; Savanuah city sevens, 89 a 02; New
Orleans consols, old, 76 a 77; do., Issued to railroads,
sixes, 73 a 75; do. new sevens, 78 a 80.
The advance In gold led to Improved quotation8
for the government list. wlUch advanced about a
quarter per cent as compared with last night's prices.
The following were the flual street quotation*:?
United States currency sixes, 113>^ a 113Jf; do.
sixes, 1881, registered, 114X a 114j?; do. do., coupon,
117 X a 117Ji; do. five-twenties, registered, May and
November, 110 a llo>i; do. oo., 1862, coupon, do.,
UOJi a 111; do. do., 1M4, do. do., llOtf a HOK; do.
do., 1866, do. do., 110*i a 110#; do. do., lhM, coupon,
January and July, llatf a 113X; do. do., 1867, do. do.,
113,'i a 113!,; do. do., 1803, do. do., 113* a 113*;
do. ten-forties, registered, 107X u 107>?; do. da, coupon,
107 a 108.
Money was easy at three per cent on governments
and four per cent on stocks.'
The earnings of the St. Louis and Iron Mountain
Railroad during the third week lu June were;?
1870 $80,029
1800 21,866
Increase $0,063
Trie following shows tho comparative earnings of
the Chicago and Ruck. Island Railroad during the
third week In June:?
1S70 $147,300
18(59 134,4116
Increase $12,so6
The following shows the results or to-day's business
at the Suii-Treu-iury lu this city :?
[ General b.itanee yesterday $91,061,330
I (iolii receipts l.oitf.606 i
Cold payiunits f?17 '.n>s
Gold balance 70,9oo,8H2
Currency receipts 648,822
Currency payments 26.1,7'.':;
Cuirency baiauce 13,622,271
General balance 91,631,002
Customs 44U.OOO
Four Hundred aim eighty-five thousand dollars lu
cancelled gold certificates were sent to Washington.
Tneaday, June 2H-!Oi15 A. M,
TrVMI.V,*.r' -"' V J?' 111 ?W '<? N V 0 4 II K.bc it '<
1&UOO0 USft-iO, c, b7 i l'A!i 7t0 do ,
*?oo do i :j iiiu ao juji*
4!:<IU0 Tcnn 8'?. ox o 2<)0 do M;' *
5ooo Tent* b'a. n b o ,64', 'JMOON Y C A II R o.'.!. MM
260U0 N < ar 6'*, old bda <( 3'*)0 do 92
MiN CarPi.a 27 % 24)00 do b'o W-.
HUi) N C ?'?, in tax... 25;i 6KIUI do IteW
10. ii) B ?'?'*, n..Un.tJ'r 82 100 llarlm. KK j:?
iiWiOO Uiuourt?'? Mi; 200 do bolSIX
5JJJJ 5**4 ?0u Panan.a RR lit)
10U0 Krle &l m S3 100 do lift
IIS!1 Cen.l'au KK K bJ?' WJi 2<:0 Reading RK b c 106',
3' i*l yutn a lol lut 84^ 110 do yr,'.
1000 Mor 4 lis 2dm.... 9'JjJ <J;0 do be i*
4 00 do. lw> Clere A i'ltla.. ilO lirtf ^
100U0 O.C A lad O lat.... Mil 200 CbuANWKK.. . S-*
KOOIITol, f <te W lt>t,w d H4 610Chic 4 N W prcf.... KJV?
1000 Lake Hd bda...... vr.X l(? *oV." ...
4< 00 We?t L' Tel 7?, bd? 80 6..0 C A K I RK 116
10" alia Maryland 4; Co. 81 lUOUUAStl'RR tf.k,
100 Canton Co 87)tf 60 do Oft
e< lUOChlo* Alton RR.... 117U
'?? JJ f*' ?4* f>' Cblo 4 Alt RR ?ci Ip. 112
'i*.. . JsoooMe k mim ek... as*
10 1'acific Mall bSCo.. 4' 14 Jo bo 8SV
10 do <o Son Morria A ha KK ... cv4
1000 do bo 40 67 do... (i, .
J'"" 4" 40.',- li/OH AStJoa pref.... I20!i
J'O do 4<>200 ao 120!%
100 (.on Coal of jld U) 400CoLC AlC RH !?>?
Sft ?*?'? *" ?
o'clock M. nnd 8?15 P. M.
$::000 U 8 8*?, *81, cou... 117+4 Jf.ViHO u K M0,0. *65, n'.. 113
'W?0 ?d? 1I7?. LOliiU US ,>2u.o,'#i...b3 U8W
200U0 US 6-20, o, '66 U0?i JOOCO US C'?, currency.. US,*
One o'clock. P. M.
$26(100 Tenn fft, ex o.... 68 ?I0 aha Harlem RK 1X8
2IHI0 Tenn 6'a. n ?4W fcuO Koaavnn RR 10ttS
1< OIK) N Car # ?, n 21H 10> 0 L8 A M H RR Vb<
400<i Mo ?' W?, 100 do PS-.
If;()ii0 <?ol. C 4 IC Ibi in. R4.', lOifl do bo fr.'A
5 O/ C. <! ft lod i; Sd m ? < Ichi Illlnon Coniral RR. V5B
KHOO Till 4 W lm, w u.. 84 Ooot'bt 4NVV RKpf.bo 8?'i
2f0 Bh? Canton Co H7,^ 4(.ncblo A R* I RK lift*!
41 <lo b7s. L00Mil A St Paul (.... boU
' ? d" ^ 100ToUW?bA W KB... 6ti;J
),fl ??o 68 Ao Mor A Ka RR 8n
ul.'O Con C of Md 2H fO do v?u
i:;7 Went U Tel Mxi 2l'o ITan A St J KK lib
2CU Wella-fariio K* IB ? 0 II A St Jo RR pf.... ]fl
M INsl, Lack ItVf 104 20 Clo* A FltU RR.... UN
roPubASCRR 107 3011 do lO'iSC
Ilair-iiast FIth o?C!e -k P. M.
We*t Un Tel.... 84*, a- 15474 for.hwMtern... f2Wa 82*i
1'aeirc Mitli.... .40,,a 41 N Wca'rtn pruf.. ?7;-.a *8 .
? v 118 ? ll>4-?
line 2.'t!?a 24U, M l'aul pf t<0?? a nuy.
Hcuiliurf lUri'Ja KM , Wabash &?>? a ttW
Lake KUore.... Wi?, a Ml, Ohio 4 Mb*... 80% a 36
Tuesday, June 28?6 p. it.
BiritsWAX.?The market wai quiet, but steady. The sales
were conllned 10 email lota within the ranee of 36c. a 37c. lor
Western anil Southern yellow.
Can di.kh.?The demand wai extremely light, being confined
to small lots. Price* were heary, though uo lower. We
quote: Adamantine, Western and city, 14c. a 17o.; sperm,
33c. a Ii5c., and patent, 43c. a 46c.
Cobdaoi wai quiet, hut iteady. We quoto:-Manila, 22c.
a 28c.; Sinai and Ruiiia bolt rope. 30c.; KukuIii tarred, 17s.
CoortB ?o* Stook.- -The demand wa? Unlit, but price* o'
almost a'l kind* were steady, nwln- to the small supply. We
3note:?Sugar shook*, 38 inch head*. $2 M) a .<2 VS: sucdr
o, R8 do., 48 a S3 (IB; molasses do., 32 do., $3 f.Ua #2 70; rum
do.. $!> 2.'i a $6 So; box do., plpo do., I|t?i hit a iji;. lloopa,
14 I'eet, 444 a 4611; hoops, 12 feel, 1)140.
Couoa was dull but unchanged in value. We quote:?
Guayaquil, to bond, 11c. a 13c., cold; maracalbo, 26c. a 3uc.
COTVK*.-The market for all kind* waa quiet, and we heard
of no (tales of moment. There whi no change to make in
prices however. We quoteRio-Ordinary cargoes, 14>jc. a
16c.; fair do., lJ>iiC. a 15>|c.; (rood do., 16Wc. a love.;
Srlme do., 17c. a 17)$c.; extremn* tor lots, lime, a 18c.;
Hva, 2llc. a 23c.; Singapore, 14c. a 19c.; Cevion, 17xo. a ltfe.;
Maracallio, 1534 c. a 19 V-; Laguayr.i, 16J*c. a lg^c.; Jamaica,
15c. a IHVjc.; Manila, Costa Klca and Mexican, 16c.
a 2Uc., all gold duty paid.
Cotton.- The market for this staple was extremely quiet,
there being onlv a moderate 'emand from spinners, and ;4c.
lower, as will be seen by reference to our quotation* appended.
Th? sal's were only 377 bales, of which 328 were
for spinning, lr> lor export, and 34 on (peculation. For future
delivery th? market was quiet and lower; sales loO hales
basis low middling for June at i'.<Xc., 4(H> do. lor July at
19';,c. a lfj^c., and 40) do. for August at 10c. a lSJ^c. W?
an4 Mah lit and
Florida. Meuu'hit. H. OrUxru. Texai.
Ordinary 15 *i 1ft', 18 ? 16yt
Oood ordinary 18 1M'<
Low middling \9H 19.^ 2U
Middling So)* 20*4 31 B1
t.ood middling 22 iiijf 2-X ?2-t
KuOOR and 4Jkain rlecelpta, 16,776 bbis. flour, 1,J0J
bt>N. and HO bags corn meal, 9<,?27 bushels wheal. IMN do.
corn, 48,2.'3 do. oats. The Hour market ruled dull and price*
favored the buyer In soine cases to the extent ot f>e. a lUe.
The saies were only about 1,030 bbls. Southern flour waa
dull and heavy; sales tSObbi*. Rye flour was firm, with a
moderate demand; sale* 2u0 bbls. Corn u.eal wa* dull and
nonr.iiml. We quote:?
Ho. 2 Mtato IH 75 a if5 in
SujierflrieSiate 6 SO a 6 HO
Extra Stale 5 V> a Kim
Choice do 6 16 a 6 AO
Kuperfne Western t> 26 a h HO
f, H'> 1L f, HI
Minnesota fiWi 7 0(1
Round hoop Onto, shipping brand* 6 (HI a K HI
Hound hoop Ohio, trade brands ? 1(1 a 7 0J
family ... 7 00 a 7
81. Loii in low intra 5 75 a ?00
8t. Louis straight extra 6 00 a SAO
St. Louis choice double extra. 7 00 a 750
St. Louli choice family 7 Tn) a 9 00
I Southern choice nod family 6 SO a 111 .'6
Southern supertine.. 6 60 a A 00
Kye Hour f> 00 a 9 00
Cornmeal,city 6 00 a ?
Corn meal, Jorsoy #25 a ?
Corr meal. Branuvwme 5 75 a ?
: ?Wheat wm dull nnd unsettled by unfavorable advices trom
1 Kurnne and from Chicago, and prices receded 8c. a 4c. per
bushel. The sale* w re about bO,U00 bushel* at +1 10 for
poor No. 3 spring, $1 30>$ a ?l 24 for No.
U Chicago, if I 26 a fl 28 J* a for colbnion to
prime Milwaukee, 81 35 for No. 1 do., $1 45 a fl 4# for
amber winter. Corn wiu flrrner, with a fair demand, the
! snien being 7(1,000 bushels, at Vic. a Ijll 02 lor new mixed
> Western. Oat* were steady, but closed dull. The aalea were
60,U'K) bushels, at 6?c. a 82e. for Wea.erd and 67o. a fete, tor
Ohio ami State. Rjrewu duil an 1 nominal. Of barlov a
' small sale interior Wesiera waa made at 0"c. Barley tualt
whh Inactlvo and nominal.
1 Kitrt'iilTH.?The market mi quiet for almost all article*,
the offering* belli it ll.'lit, and rates favored uluppen. There
still prevailed an active demaud fur petroleum vessels, rates
lor which were verr atrong. Other kinds of tonnago were
but little sought after, hut unobtainable except at previom
rate*. The engagements were: To Liverpool, per steamer,
1,600 boxes cheese at 27s. M. a 80s.. 2M
1 ba.es cotton at Vd. and 40,000 bushels wheal
at 4d. to London ; W0 bbls. flour on private terms. The char
ters were:?A bark to Cork for orders, whh 2,400 ijuarteri
a grain, at tfs. 8d.; a bark, 475 tons, to Kingston, Jamaica, oa
private terms, and back Irom Nevasaa to Baltimore with gi*
* a' o, at ift4 50; a bark (now in Bostoni from Philadelphia ta
I- Pantzlc, wi'h 4,000 bbls. petroleum, at 6s. Sd.; s
' bark from Philadelphia to Klslnore for orders, wltt
t H.jUO do. do., at in. M.; a ship (now In Hal
;. tlmoreilrom i hlladelpbla to a direct port on the Continent
' between Havre and Hamburg. with ti.UUO bbls. do., oi
It private terms. a bark heuen to the Continent, with 2.000 bbls
.? do., at fi*.; a bark to Hamburg, with 6,0..n bbls. do., at 4s. S I.
a ship to Havre, with 10,0 <> bbls. petroleum and its product*
;; a bark, about M0 tou?, to Mobile, ^euorai ?argo; ft bMTk (run
Philadelphia to Bremen. with I,SOU bbl*. petroleum ; a bark, cl
about HO Win, to llataiiia*, *nJ a bark to the Baltic, wita 1)i
1.IMJ bbl*. petroleum, on private term*. y
Oi'nnim war* dull, and w* heard of bo *al**. Prloee were
nominal at yaeUrda* ' quotations. ..
Hii>ie. - The market for all description* was dull, there
bring icarceljr an r dsmanri, but bold era went generallv flr*? H.
In their view*. We quote Buenos Arre?, 96 to 17 lo*. dt
liBHc. a Me.,: do., 80 te 'it lb*., 83?c. a Me.; Moauvtdeo, ti K
Ibe. -JUjo. a Be.; Corrwnlre. il to kllbe.. Ac. a nfce.; Ro
tirande, 10 to SI lba., flWo. a Bfco.; orinoco. 11 Wt* Iba. ,,
UHo- > 'Ao.; California, B to 16 lb*., ilc. a iitoc.; Centnl '
American, trlmiued, IS to2) lb*., 19c.; do., aot tnramrd, 18m Bl
81 lb*., IS*.; MaWmoroa and Meikan, 88 to A lb*., 1JM.; A.
Vera Crua, IB to ID lb*.* lWc.; Tamploo, 10 to B lb*.. Ufc.; . C|
Bo jota, Id to 20 lb*., lye., all gold. Toial itock of hldua, Juie
SV. 18.0. VI,IMt, aani* date laat year, 111,700. vHotfi.
?The market waa *1111 dull, liut prloe* w*ro ?Uatj "K
*nd Arm, holder* bring unwilling to make ?al?a except at J;
full former Bgurs*. A few amall iae> were made wllhlo the t
rung* of 10c. a Ma. for common to cholci grade*.
Ukmp waa Inactive, and piloe* war* nominal at abaul a)
13}?c., gold, ior panila, !>>*?. a *>|0.. do., fur jula. lio., ui., ^
for tibial, and 7c. a 7 He., do., for Taaiplco, la boud. ?i
LlATllXk Ibe market for hemlock m e wa* fairly active,
and prluea warn ktsady and llrm, e*peclally for the good and 1
prime description*, which were moat In demand. The receipts
are fair, but the stock I* only moderate. Ji
Oak waa steady at former price*, wbll* rough wa* (I
dull but unchanged. We quota: Ucmlook?Muenof ....
Ay re*, heavy, iac. a *?)*? P" lb., do. do., middle
life, a UUc.; do. do., light, 28c. a Wa.; California
heavy, t o. a Xo.; do., middle, 8t)c. at9c.; do., light, 81a
?'ibo.; Orinoco, Ac., heavy, 8bc. a 87 o.; do. do., rolddA
27 Joe. a 28>?c.; do., light. 26c. a i.e.; good damaged, all kindl
and weight*, Mc. a i6c.; poor damaged, all kind* anil 'i1
wclnhn, ^Oo. a i.e.; lu the rough, Sic. a 1J9c. Oak?Slau jt1
}" *'> > do., middle, S8c. a 48c.; do., light, SMa
tic.; cropped, heavy, Me. a 4Mc.; do., mlddla, Sic. a Mc.;
do., light, 8tJc. i? tic.; In the rough, bwavy, iHc. aMc.; d?.
middle, SUc. ? 4jo.. n^hl.aic. a 40c.; bailie*. Mc. a 81c. 0
Molasbf* -The market waa dull, the sale* being rontlool J,
to imall lot* at roimer prices. Holder*, however, deuiaudnt
lull Dgure* for *i| kludl. We quote:- f,
. ^ A?w CV^, Oil Crop*
uuoa -i entrtr ugai and mixed.... 'Jeo. a 36c. Wc. *??. J.
y?yod 8',c. a3*!. 34c. aiM. tt
Mumkiimv, renulng Sic. alio. H?c. a*H. U
Mu*covado, grocery 40c. a4ic. ? a ? f|
Porto Kloo ? 7,k>. ? a ?
English Liana* aile. a6oc. ? a?
New Orlean* 7l?c. al?c. ? a? *
McrALa.?Booted Dig Irou wa* dull and bravy, and price* "
vera lower, clo*mg at ;?:u m tor c-Ulnton and ,js?;. or iilr?garuock.
or the lormer 1,0 torn were <>! 1 at $3J At. Ann t<
ricau waa dull and heavy, there being no demand <tf u
moment, und |>rlcra were weak at IJW'J u $?i f<r
No. I and .<80 a #31 for No. 2. We heard of no ealte .
of moment. Keliued bar wus dull aiid notnlnil u
at l|76. wlille rail* were steady, though quiet, at 96# .1 .y?,
sold, tor Kugllah, and #71 a ik72, currency, tor Amerloxi. U
Copper waa very active, and thu uiai Het wu *trouger lor li.la ri
for forward delivery. Sale* were reported u' :i,uoo,ojii
lbs. Late at JiU^o. oaab, and Slu. for forward tit- >1
Uvery, the market c oaing atrong. Tlu wu dull at*l '
uoinlual at *7 a Ssr., gold, for Htratta; Sfl>ie. d?. *
for Hanca and i?>Xo. do. tor Kuglleb. Plata* were quiet, with J
ale* of boiua within the range ol' $H 76 a gold. I f
I. C. charcoal; $7 a *7 7B do. tor I. C. eoke; ^ a (III a
do. for coke turue and 4)1 7iuM 16 do. for charcoal <ll>. 0
Hpentr w*? dull and uoiulual at Be. a 6'?e., gold, while lead
?a? dull at 'JOa ?6 26, ?old. for ordluary foreign, and ?o
aali'r were reported.
Naval hToitna.?The market for (plrlt* turpentine wa* I
dull, there being no demau-l except for amall Iota; with lair {
offering* price* were heavy, though no low^r. Mercbantab.e
iota, iu yard, were obtainable at 37c. There were aold aoout
10U bbia., In lot*. atili V- a iAc. crude turpeutlne waa dull aid .
nominal at S3 The market for ro*ln wa* extremely quiet,
and price* were hea . y. A few *mall *ale* were made within I
the range of 41 Id a If - &J for No. 2, $2 #0 a $4 lor No. 1,
ifc4 1.5 a for pn e, an l 4A 26 a 4>H for extra do. and wlnd.av (
gWna. Tar wa* dull and price* were nominal at about 4DI f#r
I'a ivieinNH?Receipt*, ?(i bbl*. pork, 83fi parkatte* cut '
niriii* and 63 bbia. lard, there win rather more activity iu
the pork market, but price* were lower, owing to the coai
p.iratively liberal ottering*. Thvrn were *old *60 bbl*. new
tin'** at ti'J't cnah; I6.1 do. at HiUt 7b regular,
and 7(10 do. for Auiiiut at 76; about 1UU bbl*.,
in Iota, were aold at 76 for new meat,
llreaaed li"g* were only moderately active, and heavy,
doting at lie. Llva bug* were quiet, but unchanged la value.
I'rlee* ranged from H\c. to V itc. for common to prime, with
ari Iv.il* of -,1*44 head. ehlelly for ilauiihterer*. Keel' wa*
dull, but without particular c'.iange Iu value. The demand
wa* entirely uonuued to annul lot*. Hmall aalee
w re ma le wltatn the range of ijftS a *15 fur |>laln mea* and
l'rune uie?s w?i quoted ut , 28 ,.0 a <! J8. Href harm were
eteady at iJiJU a <33, but we hoard of no sale*. Bacon wu
dull and nominal, italea M) boxes long clear on private
tmiiu. Iceuonse long clear wu quoted at 14*c. a
lie. The market for out meats wu quiet, and
wa heard of no sale* of moment. Small
sues were made within the rnn?e of 12^c. a 13c. for <trv
til t< d and plcklod shoulders, 1 tJ V; t-. a 20o. for Western and
city plckied iian.f, and lie. a 28c. for smoked and haju'ti
do.?the latter price for choice. Lard wan quiet aud lower,
prima Western (team doling at l6S?e. a I5;,c.; sales lit)
packaji?a at M'?c. a l >>,c. for No. 1 city to prime Western ;
alio 600 tierces, tor June und July de Ivnry, at 16'^c.'
Pkiboi.fum. Th>'re wan a slightly Improved demand for
crude. In bulk, whlcli, huwevei, wa> lower, closing at lajtfu.
on the spot, and about ltf 'iC. for July. The lain were 1,801)
hull, for the last half July at 13>,c. Crude, In
bbls., waa dull and nominal at about 18c. >aphtba
was quiet, hut without partleular change In value:
bin bol% were (old at He. The market for refined
oil waa more active and firmer, for both spot and future
though price* were not quolabiy higher, except for spot oil,
wbtcn wan scarce, and held at 28:,c. a 27c. at Ibe close. Th?
report of tbo destruction of several refineries In rittst
burg by( ?e strengthened the market somewhat.
There were sold 1,600 bull. for June at StiJXo., 603 do. for do.
at W ?c., 4,00(1 do. for July, part at W.c., and 11 ,(*MI do. for
August at lot ,c. a 27c.?cnlclly at the latter price, the
market c.oslna at ubout 2>!'?o. for July ami 27c. for
August. Jobbing Kits weru dull, but unchanged In
value. We quote: -Standard and prime white, ?4c. a Ac.
In Philadelphia the market was fairly active and prices were
stronger for oil for this month's delivery, which was
sparingly offered, and which told as hl^b as i.*>tc. The sales
were 12,0,0 bbls. for June at 26\c. a 28;,o. a 27c. a 27?c.,
and 600 do. for July on private terms.
ttTKA RINK.?Tbe demand waa fair, but the high prices
asked checked business. Choice was held at lBc. albfce.
ba.es 10,000 lbs. prime Western, In hhd?., at 17>4c.
Kihiab. ?With an linpioved demand and onlv moderate
offerings the market for raw was firm, closing with sellere asking
y tin 100c. for good rebnlug Cuoa, which was most sought
alter. Fair re lining was quoted at 9 4c. a 9 31-UiOc.?the latter
price being generally asked. Tbe sales were 1,11m bhds.,
part at ?,'.,c. a 9)0c. lor Cuba, and 35 boxes 011 private terms,
kelintd waa quiet, tbe demand bemi? limited, and
prices of some kinds were lower. We quote: lltird,
I8S4C. a 18,V,c.: soft white, Ut*c. for H and
12)*c. for A : extra iJ, 12c. a 12'.c., and yellow, 11a. a Iljjc.
We quote:?I'uoa?mreriorto oominon retning,8^0. all'.c.;
fair rebnlng. i<^c. a V SI-luOc.; roo 1 reliiung, 9>jc. a 9 OtS-lllOc.;
fair to good grocery, 92ic. u 1 ic.; prime to choice grocery,
lU'.c. a lO .c.; centrifugal (hh.ls. and boxes), K'^c. allc.;
molasses su^ar. hhds. and boxes. 8.,r. it?'j.e.: melado. 6c. a
8c. Havana?Boxes, Dutch standard. No*. 7 to 9, H\o, a
Vac.; do., 10 to 12, 9,^c. a 10c.; do., 18 to t?k loVc.a 10 ,c.;
do., 18 to 18, II ',0. a ll;1 iC., do., 19 to 20, 12c. a i->jo.; no.
wbito, 12c. a 12\c.: do. No. 12, In bond, net caul!, gold, u!^c.
l'orto Rico?Rebnlnc grad*;s, 8,'4c. a 9'?o., do. grocery
grades, 9 ,c. a 1 lc.
ts&l ne? l urn' prvvaiicu a K"' I nmji.uiu i nr K"i?i mi aicniy
priori, the market closing hrm at our quotation! appended.
Thtre were sales of 826 bn ea Mcxicen, 12 do Cape, 3 do Varooalbo;
and to arrive, IV, do liumio* Ayre* on private terms.
Iieer were more sought alter at unaltered prices; the sale*
being 8.1,uOO Ibi. Para, lti,ul*) do Sisal, _',UOO do (amptiacbv,
mid >',(1(1(1 do. Puerto Cabello, on private term*. We quote. ?
Uoat -Tamplco, !>fto. a 67)?c. per lb., gol :; Matamoro*, 63c.
k 51 >4 c.; Vera t ruz, tit!?c.: Huei.o* Ayre*, 6uc. a 66c.. currency;
1'ayta. 48o. ? ?>-c.; Curacoa, 6i%c. a 56e.; Cape, 40c.
Deer?Honduras, ui.^c., gold; Vera On/., 87^c.; Central
American, trimmed, 44c. ;do. not trimmed, 31c.; siaal, 42;jc.,
Angostura UlJC.; Para, 40c.
Si'.Kim.?Lilian d wan more active, hut heavy, cloalng at
about ijBi 2o, gold, ditty paid; ?ale?, H,l|0o baga from atoreon
private term*. Uraaa were dull and nominal, at 14c. lor olovei,
and about Hi 26 Tor timothy.
Hu>>T wan steady at 7 >c. lor drop and Hl,c. lor buck.
t aatlie wan dull, but unchanged; small sale* wrre
made within tbe range of llMc. a lljfc.
Tobaooo.?The market lor Kentucky.waa'dull, there beting
acaroely any demand for export, and but little Inquiry from
tbe trade. I'rlcea, however, were without change of moment.
The aal' l were 136 hb la. at from 7c. to
13c. Tbe huslnct* In wed leaf wu diminutive,
thu demand from allc!a**e? of buyera being limited, but t.iere
wai no ohange to note In prices. Tbe sale* were only lOu
raaea Ohio on private term*. Ilitvami wa? quiet but iteady.
The aalea were, about 1U0 balea at from 88c. to $1 (U>f. We
Km\trky. r- ?H/h(. , ?Heavy
Common fronted lug* 7c. a 7V- ? a ?
Partly fro*ted lugs 7Mc. a 7'4c. ? a ?
Sound lugi tic. a HWjC. P.^c. alUc.
Low leafT Mo. a H.^c. llli^c. a lie.
Medium leaf 10c. alio. ll)?c. alJ'^c.
tiood to line leaf ll>?c. * l#u. Uc. a 14c.
He'ectlon* lu'?c. a 14c. 14%c. a 19c.
ivr t Let4/. 18# 1.
Connectlait and Mn**&ctm*eit* wrapper*.. .. 85 a 75
Ohio and Pennsylvania wrapper* 24 6&
Ohio and Penuaylvania lillerx and blulci* 14 a 17
Connecticut second* 25 a So
Connecticut Ollerx 14 a 16
New York, aaaorted lot* 12 a 2.>
New York Oiler* 10 a 11
l'enniyivanla, aaaorted lot* 12% a 1H
Ohio, a**orled lot* 11 a 15
Ohio and Penn*vlvuuia tillers 9 a
Western, a*aorted lot* . 13 % 18
Ilavaua common tiller* 78 a 86
Havana fair tiller* 88 a
Havana line flUer* $ 95 a 1 06
Vara 1. cut 87>t a 90
Ylira 11. cut #1 00 al 05
TALLOW.?'1 be demand wai only moderate, but price* were
quite steady at yesterday* quotation*. There were Hold ti6,00U
lb*, at 8 ,c. a 9 ,0., the latter price for prime.
Whiskey Kecelpt*, 443 bbie. Tbe market was rather
more active, there bein;; an Improved demand, and price*
were higher, doling strong. There were sold ?60 bbl*. at
$1 02 a 91 03, Including a lot of Interior at 98c.
ffUAUBO.HI wasqillet, and we'lieard of no *ale* not previously
reported. Arctic wa* quoted at 77c. a77\c.t golu,
ami Northwest Const at 15c., do.
Wool.?The market for fleece I* atill very quiet, the demand
being entirely confined to small lot* to supply tbe Immediate
want* of manulaciurer*, who arc Indisposed to operate
to any extent at present price*. In confluence of tbe
tinmen* in the woollen good* trade. Price* are heavy at former
quotations, holders centrally being anxious to realize,
although tbe atock I* imall. There t* nothing
doiug In the new clip, which couilune* to arrive slowly.
Pulled and Texa* wool* are a* dull as ever and freely oirered
at former prices, which are about 2c. a&c. above the view* of
buyer*. There U a moderate bu*laea* doing In California at
quite stendy price*. Foreign I* null and price* are weak.
The sales were only about tityWO lb*, fierce at &'c. a 60c. for
(ieorcia to choice Ohio, 83c. for old lleecc, 44c. a 47c. for State
and Michigan nud Indiana on private term*; also 16,0m Ilia.
f ulled at 2->o. a Si V'. for conifnou to extra t 10,000 Ilia. Tex ts,
n lota, at 18c. a 25c, lor common to me Hum. and 76,OK) lbs.
' California, part at 24c. a 31c. for iprlng clip
AXermuu to said to lie about the ?lzo of Alork
htephcns. Ultiu no M ?ii itiaiuru suuitium iu uu .tu
Important niche In American history.
Huff Coolie, a well known friend of coolie labor In
lioston, denies that lie is la any way connected, by
name, nature or sympathy, with the coolie shoemakIn/
Invaders in Massachusetts.
There are ho man; longevities being advertised
about the country now that a Western paper wants
to kjiow if Pocahontas' dressing mall Is not alive.
Ho. Hi e is uou Pocahontas had no dressing maid,
and didn't dreBS to any extent.
Ii Is suited that the democrats ui Kentuclf j arc
running several negroes for otlli^e. That is better
than some of the desperadoes there did before the
war, namely?"Kunnlug tliein South."
[ Biuirk?Hkath.?In Philadelphia, ou Thursday,
i June 23, by the Kev. John O'Neill, Jamks M. Hilmku
to Joski'iiink 8., only daughter of 8. W. Heath, hsq.,
all of this cltv.
1 1>kwky?t'okstorit.?In Purls, France, on Tuesday,
May 3, a: the Legation of the bnlte l State*, i>r
the ltev. W. (). liumton, rei ior of the American
t fipucwpiU church, William P. l>t\\bV, of Saufc'iita
tughler of tlie lute Andrew Cowstoc*, Eat., of Mow
Dkacon?Jatnk.?On Tuesday, June 2U, at Lhe rafter
e of the bride's parents, by the Iter. J. W.
ir ?*, l). i).. Joiin w. okacoh to Amanda, third
lughter of Elbert B. Jayne, Ka<|., all of Brooklyn.
CJi.ai>i>ino?Smith.?On Tuesday. June 28, at M.
sor^e's church, Stuyveaant square, by the Iter.
lophen'll. Tyng, Mai.vin A. (JlaUdinu to Uii.kn
.. daughter of tlie late Thomas Smith, all of thDi
Hknnkssy?Matuek.?At St. Patrick'* church,
dw Haven, by Kov. J. Qulitn, W. J. Hknweh.st, of
ew York city, to Amkua Cuakluttii Matubu, of
?>lar ui'i, conn.
Kehok?Dakcv.?In Brooklyn, on Tuesday. Juae
1. by tlie llev. Father Keegan, Sim. D. kehok. of
ew York. to Muh Makia a. Oakcy, of Brooklyn,
dent daughter or Captain John Dure/, lato of Mm
ntto I Htatoa Navy.
Wapkhman?MoaiiAN.?In Brooklyn, on Monday,
ime 'J7, ut the residence of tlie bride's parents, by
i?r Itev. Oavirt Moore, Jr., D. D., Mr. 1. Lloyd Waikuan
to Mini Julia k. Uokuan, all or Brooklyn.
Millkk.?at 264 llWcker street, on Tuesday, June
I, Ml i. J AMK.i Baxikk Mili.kk, of a clauuulof.
AMiiKU.soN.-On Monday, June 27, at the resideuoa
r her lamer, C. K. Wortendjke, at UaokeuaaOk, N.
? Kaciikl Ann, wile ol James Auderson.
The relatives aud frienda of the lauiliy are respectuly
invited to attend tue funeral, this (Wednesday)
fturuuoir, at two o'clock. Carriages wUl be at anursou
street, llackeusack, ou arrival of iwetvo
'clock M. train from New York by En# Railway
rom Cham bars street ferry.
BACHE.-~on Sunday, Juua m, UaoRcia A. Baohb,
iu of (ieorge 1'. aud Eliza BacUe, in the fcid year ol
is age.
The relatives and friends of the family are Invited
1 utuMui rim funarni. Litis (Weduesuay) afternoon.
I half-paat lour o'eloo*, fro u rnuiw c unroll.
Ualy?On Tuesday, June 27, Maruajkt DAly,
unghter or William ami Kato Ualy.
Tue fneuda and relatives aie respeot'ully Invited
> attend ihe luueral at Due o'clock, iroui tu;r into
i-idence, Ninety-ninth street and Ninth avenue.
Hintlby At Yonkers, on Tuesday, J una iM, at
He resldenco of Uur brouier. James Moire, Jam* A.,
ldow of WUiiaui N. Bemlcy, of Chicago, la the istn
ear of Dor age.
Relatives ana frlendH are respectfully invited to
.tteiid the funeral. at tUe Reform -d inur.li, Youkrs,
011 Thursday atuMioou. at tliree o'clock.
Chicago papers please copy.
caiikou.,? lii Brooklyn, on Tuesday, June tt
'aI'Linu KaTK, daughter of Juiaes and lirliget
;arioli, aged 11 uioauai aud 24 iUj?.
TUe relative* and friendH of the family arc Invited
o attend lite luueral. from 'JIM went aveuue, between
>ekalb aud Lafayette avunuea, tlita i W'euncaday)
ilteiuoon, at hall pa.-?t two o'clock.
CiPBiANT.?At (lenova. Switzerland. on Wcdnes*
lay, June 8, Alkhrd J. Cipriast. Ksq.. of this ol:y.
CokKKAiK.?At Tarry low u, N. Y., on Monday. Juue
17. Isaac Cokkvaik, aucd ei yearn, ?i mouths aim 1
TUe relatives aud friends of the tamlly are respectfully
invited to attend tin: funeral, from rit. Mark's
cliurcn. Tarry town, tui? (Wednesday) afternoon, at
haii-past one o'clock, witlioui funnel notice.
CuaTT.?On Tuesday, Juue ??, Mary Chait.
Knueral will take place troin her lute residence,
Gleu Cove, L. I., on Thursday aitcnioou, at haJ-pasi *
two o'clock. Cars huve Hunter'it 1'ouii at half-past
ten o'clock A. M., return at live P. M.
Okowk.?Uuddeuly, on Tuesday morning, June 2*.
Cornelius litowt, native of couuiy Clare, Ireland,
ugeJ 60 yeurs.
ills frlendH and those of his brothers, John, Patrick,
James and Michael, are rcapeciiully requested
to attend the luneral, from Uio residence of las
brotner, No. .ki East Broadway, turn (Weduoaday)
morning, ut nine o'clock,
Limerick aud Clare papers please copy.
CirrriNd.? i>n Suuuay, June -J, Puanciu BroCEimijir
Curing, iu Uio twin year of his ago.
Tlie relatives and lrieuds of me family are respeotrully
invited to a tend the funeral services, at Grace
church, corner Broad wnjr aud Tenth street, thai
(Wednesday) lnornlag, at ten o'clock, without further
A meeting of the bar upon the occasion or the
death of the Hon. Francis Brockholat cutting, will
be held ou Thursday uo.\t, at the United 8 tau;s Circuit
Court room, at eleven o'clock A. M.
JAMKS w. gkrard.
e. w. btoughton.
eugar 8. VAN winkle.
M? Vhaa 00 1
few i trim, miuv ?<> *?iv.
Fitzhimmons.?on Moudar, June 27, after a short
and painful illness, Ann, widow of Turouce Fummiumous,
u native of the parish of Lurgan, couuty
Cavau, Ireland, aired 05 year*.
TUt: relative* and friends of the family are respectfully
Invited to attend the fuuer.ii, lroiu Uer lab)
realdenc, 260 Elizabeth street, tills (WoJuoid-iy)
morning, at ten o'clock.
Field.?on Moud.iy, June 27, Alice M. Montiitm,
Wife of Richard Field aud eldest daughter of Michaul
Montellti, of Fraukford, Kings county, Ireland.
llcr remains will be tuken from her late residence,
23City Hall place, mm (We unesday) morning, to tit.
Andrew a Kouiam'atholic church, corner Ciiy Hall
place und Duaue ft roe t, where a requiem mass will
ottered up for the repose of her soul, at 11 o'clock
precisely, thence to calvary Cemetery for interment,
j Uouihook.?On Monday. June 27, IIknuv M. Uolnh<>'
'K, in tlie 74th year of his age.
Kelailves and frit-nda are respectfully invited to
attend the 1 ant ral, from tue residence of lus son-utlaw,
Thomas George v\alker, No. 110 Mad^ou avenue,
on Thursduy altcrnoon, at tlirec o'clock.
Mafionkjlr.?On Monday, June 27, Kate, lnfaut
daughter of J. Henry and Kate C. Mogomgle, aged
h mouths and 11 day*.
The relatives and irlmds or tho family arc invited
to attend the funeral, from the residence of her parents,
48 West Fifty-fourth u.reet, tills (Wednesday)
alteruoon, at two o'ciock.
Mallard.?On Monday, June 27, William H. Mallard,
aged 37 years and 3 mouths.
The relatives and friend* are iuvtted to attend the
fuueral, irom Ills late residence, to I'rtnce Htreet, ou
Thursday afternoon, at two o clock.
McUkank.?On Monday, June 27, John McUkanb,
contractor, aged t>s years, a native of Mayue, parish
or Huggeits iTop, county Louth, Ireland.
The relatives and friends of tho family, also hie
late associates of tho Tamtuaay Hall General Committee,
are respect fully in vncd lo attend the funeral,
from his late residence, No. 411 West Thirty-elgb:h
Htreet, on Thursday morning, at hair-past nine
o'clock. From thence the remains will be taken to
tue Church or the Holy Cross, Forty-second street,
between Flzhth and Ninth avenues, where a solemn
ruuuiem lil^b mass will bo ottered tor the repose of
Ills soul. The remains will be taken lo (Jalvurj Cemetery
for Interment.
O H am.in an.?On Tuesday, June 28, Housnr
O'Hai.mnan. In tlie flOtli yi-ur of his ago.
The friends au<l relatives are Invted to attend the
faneral, from his late residence, :.1W Hast I'weutjrmnih
street, tills (Wednesday) afternoon, at two
Limerick papers pica no copy.
O'Keillky.?- Oh Moimay Juue 27, He*. Miuhakl
The relatives and friends, ami those of his brother
Hugh O'Rellley, ure respectfully invlteii to atteml
the funeral, from bt. Peter's church, comer of lllckK
ami Congress streets, Brooklyn, this (Wednesday)
morninv, at hair past nine o'clock where a IiIrU
mass of requiem will be otfered for the repose of
his soul, ami from theuce to Calvary Cemetery.
Fine.?On Tuesday morning. Juno 28, William
Pink, in the 74th year of his age.
The relatives and irlends of the family, ami those
of his chl.dren, WUllain E., Charles 11. and Lelghloa
Pine, and his sons In-.aw, Charles A. Peverelly and
Mamuel K. Allen: also the veterans of the war or 1812,
are reqtectfuliy Invited to attend the funeral, from
his line residence, N<>. 24 King street, on Thursday
morning, at nlm; o'clock. The remains will be takes
to llackensack Tor Interment.
Kasdoi.imi.? On Tuesday, Juno 28, ot paralysis,
J acoii D. F. Randolph, In the Hist year of liu age.
The friends and relatives are Invited toattenlthc
funeral, from the ll.tnson place Baptist church, corner
Fortland tiveriu" and llauson place, this (WedricHday)
afternoon, at two o'clock.
Hi ley.?On Monday, Juue 27. of congestion of the
brain, Acjn bsClaklin, youngest daughter of Robert
H. and Lizzie Kliey. a*ed 4 mouths aud 10 days.
The relatives and friends or the latnilr ure respectfully
invited to attend the funeral, this (Wednesday)
arternoon, at three o'clock, from the residence
oi her parent*. 71 Cranberry street.
limn -W MKHAlfl 11 11 I* V
from county Wetii.mea.tn, Ireland, In tao 2vtit year or
IllH II gO.
The funeral will lake place from Bellevue Iloit.
piiui, this (Wednesday) afternoon, at one o'clock.
sciikaiikk.?Ou Tuesday, June 2H. Lt.ut Johanna
ti, the boloved daujriilur or Julius K. and Amelia
M. Sohnulor. aged 2 years, ft months and 15 days.
The re,a lives and friends of the laiullv are invited
to hi tend t tie funeral, from the residence of Her
parent*. No. lOiX Doles street, Jersey City, tills
(Wednesday) afternoon, at half-past one o'clock.
Hii.k.?On Tuesday, Juno 28, the beloved daughter
or w iilinm Mlk, agea 7 months and 25 days.
The relatives and friends of the family are respectfully
Invited to attend I he funeral, from the residence
of her parents, loe I'rlneo street, this (Wednoa<ia\)
afternoon, at half-past two o'clock.
hTBr.^!?.?()n Monday, June 27, William F.
Stki-hs, Jr.. son or Wm. L. and Minna Mruss, aged
months and 18 days.
The relattvos and friend-i are Invited to attend the
funeral, rrotn 72 Hester street, this (Wednesday) afternoon,
at one o'clock.
i ndicrwooh.?on Tuesday, June 28, Mm. Jkstbna
Undkhwooh, wife of Nelson Underwood, In the 4?Ut
year of her aire.
The relatives ami friends or the family are respectfully
invited to attend the funeral, ?ou Thur-day
afternoon, at one o'clock, rrom 72b Third avenue.
Wallaok.?At Rutuerimd Park Hotel, New Jer
sev, on Mopdav, June 27, Hannah Kknnkdy, the
beloved wile of William s. Wallace, in the 27th year
of her aire.
Funeral will take place from the Hutherfurd Park
Hotel, this (Wednesday) afteruoou, at half-past,
twelve o'clock. Carrin^es win t>e at the depot,
Kutherrurd Park, Krle K nil road, on the arrival or
the twelve o'oiock train.
Philadelphia patiers please copy.
Waknocic suddenly, on Saturday, Jnno 23, at
Elko, Nevada, It. A. Warnock, eldest son of Robert
Warnock. of this city.
Notice or funeral in a few days.
Portprs.?At lireenpoint, Daniel Porters, asr>>d
A m
The relatives ant! frtetiflM ot the family, and also
ihe members of l.<xigc No. is. I. o. or o. K., are rehih><'UiiI1;
invited 10 attend tho funeral, from his
late residence, Kckford Htreet, near Greentwint avo?
uuu. tiitu (Wvonemuu) altomoou. at tiro o'oiuuk.

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