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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, December 18, 1863, Image 2

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We have been accustomed forsomc three
years to think and speak of certain mem
bers of Congress and other politicians un-,
der this name as a distinct class, having
interests and aims considerably different
from any other party. They occupied a
a post which might well enough be desig
nated as the Half-way House to Rebellion,
'They opposed secession,to be sore; but
then they wanted to hold on to that which
was the life and soul of Secession. Their
God was slavery; but they preferred slave
ryin the Union—as who but one stark
mad, as the rebels would not ?If they
could have davciy in the Unioni they
would stay; but if not, they, would—well,
'no matter what—they would break things;
‘ they would do something dreadful. - They
would perhaps join the rebels even.
For a couple of years this party excr-
ciscd a most malign influence in the iic
’ T public. They had, for a long while, the
. car of the President, and threw mud into
_ , . the waters of his understanding, keeping
- it from working clear. They have kept
on doing what they could to hold things
as they were; to tmharrass, not so mnch
the -warper te; hut the war so for as it
- - made for the destruction of slavery. They
* have constituted, in fact, a sort of Slavery-
Protection Society. Their natural allies
have, been our Northern Copperheads,
Com whom they scarcely differ by a single
shade. ' s
■ Tlut, perhaps, it is discovered that this
peculiar parly is fading out and disappear
ing; and the probability is ffiat not far
hence in.fhc future it will be totally gone.
Such a party was natural enough in the
beginning of the war. Nothing was more
natural than that the Border States should
cherish the hope of being able to hold on
to slavery. Their interests—or supposed
interests—blinded them to the fact
slavery was the cause of all the trouble.
Or if they knew that it did provoke the
war, their Lope was that it would be found
no necessity of the war as its causes. Or
/whatever might be true as regarded causes,
they cherished a selfish hope of being able
to go through the war and keep the insti
tution tolerably safe. And for this they
have worked with the industry of beavers
and with the zeal of fanatics.
But the unwilling scholars In a good,
thorough school have to leam somcUung.
What the love of study and the appeals of
ambition do not effect,hickory rods, vexing
the cloth which protects, the sitting part,
Accomplishes; slowly, it maybe, but some
times thoroughly.. Ourßorder States have
been the school room where hickory rods
have hissed and whizzed with terrible con
tinuity and emphasis. They have been
tie stamping ground of the war. Here
armies have marched, and camped, and.
straggled, and plundered; and burned
fences, and fought battles. Powder and
thunder and fire have done their work, and
such noise and tumult and shaking of the
air and the earth have brushed away cob
webs and owl’s nests, and broken up the
dens of all kinds of vermin, and let in day
light where it had never thought of shining
And there has been a dreadful deal of
rubbing of eyes, and beadaching with new
. ideas, working impregnation and getting
birtli, along that border belt. The people
have seen—arc seeing—that to keep old
things through such eras of change is am
ply impossible. The antediluvians might
as well have thought to save their sugar
through Noah’s flood. Ton cannot set up
a foundry in a powder-house without some
_ risk to one institution at least
* The result is that our Border State men,
as such, arc evaporating. This is a fact
more than ever distinct within the short
time that Congress has been together. Be
fore it met, huge expectations were in
dulged on the part of our. peace men of
' help from the Border States to their
schemes of trouble-making. It was for
gotten that opinion was all the time pro
gressing, and nowhere so last as in the
Border States. These men have beep sig
nally disappointed. The Border State
men arc like other men. They no longer
act, as such, together. They divide and
take their places with the different parties,
according to their affinities.
What has thus been begun will be hence
forth fblly carried out . The Border State
party will disappear, f’rom that region,
now and then, -very likely, some benighted
constituency will elect a benighted repre
sentative ; and he will wander Into the
darkness of the so-called democracy. But,
in the main, it can scarcely be doubted,
that the Border States will be found with
the party of progress; and their men, in
stead of holding on to the caudal end of it,
and being thus pulled along, will be in
the advance and lead it All this is hut
the philosophy of their position. Once
cut them loose from the body of death to
which they have been tied; once let them
give up the idea «f slavery as a good and
useful thing, and no men will be freer in
their notions, or more enterprising in their
undertakings. They will of necessity And
themselves face to face with a thousand
things which will need reform. And being
on the very ground where these reforms
are to be wrought, they will understand
them better than men at a distance from
them, and will go more intelligently pnd
resolutely about curing them. What we
see beginning in Maryland, In Missouri, in
Tennessee, and even in Kentucky, will go
on. Slavery being dead, there will be
haste to bury it quickly out of sight, as so
much carrion, offensive both to the eye
and olfaction. To our Northern conserva
tives, such men will seem dreadfully radi
cal. Their idea would be, to keep the
dead carcass as long as possible, to look at,
and smell of; as if it were so much rose
water. But those who live in the neigh
borhood know better. Let the earth cover
it, and the grass will grow all the greener
and the flowers more plenty and gorgeous
for its burial.
All hail, then, to Winter Davis, and
Oratz Brown, and Lucicn Anderson, and
the men who, with them, are coming out
of the prison-house of bondage, having
shaken their garments clear of all its defile
ments, and are bending their energies to
pull down the whole accursed fabric of
tS” Wc had’sccD itstatcd that the rebel
chiclh obtained food for their troops by im
pressment, but we were not aware that it
was the general role to do so, until we
read the confession of it in Jeff. Davis’
Message. He there openly admits that pro
. visions Jor the support of the rebel army
are obtained by seizure from the farmers.
He gives as the reason for so doing that
the fanners will not voluntarily sell their
com and pork for Confederate currency,
which they regard as worthless; hence he
is obliged to order the rations for his sol
diers to be taken by force from the pro-,
da cere. How long will the masses yield
their consent to this condition of things/
Have they not pretty nearly "got their
rights” by this time ? It will not be long
before they will rejoice in the opportunity
‘ of embracing the pardon on the terms pro
■ posed in the President’s amnesty pro
t2T* Wc have been waiting patiently for
the sccesh Timet to make a savage attack
* on Jeff Davis for his recommendation to
negroes in the rebel armies. It must
w vay shocking to the Northern conserv
ativcs to read as follows, from Jell’s Hes
t atgc:
the exemption I*w, “ o £, lf r|es
Again, he adds:
measures be added a law to en.
Jjj *>« ®° strengthened for the ensuing
gmpajenaslopntat deJ&ncc the utmost efiorS
Wo have heard so mnehagainst the enor
mity of employing negroes in any capacity
in the Federal armies that we looked con
fidently to sec the Copperhead press give
Jett Davis “particular fits'* for advocating
the very same thing, hut we have looked
.in vain. Kot a word of reproof or repro
bation has been uttered. We can only ex
plain it on the ground that in Copperhead
estimation it is unconstitutional for negroes
to he employed to help the Union cause,
hut all right and proper for rebel? to use
them in any way they can or dare, to des
troy the Union. A Copperhead is a strange
creature, and has a singular code of politi
cal ethics.
' Jeff Davis, in his disquisition on
’the currency, urges a forced loan by means
of what he calls “a compulsory reduction
of the currency”—that is, the pocket of
each rebel is to be forcibly turned bottom
side up, and the confederate curcncy found
therein, to be taken from him, and in lien
thereof he shall bo coerced into aocepting
unsaleable bonds of the sinking confeder
acy. By this means the redundant circu
lation is to bc“ retired,” and afterwards
reissued, to be again forcibly “ funded,”
when occasion requires it The finances
of Jell’s Kingdom must be In a charming
IST The desperation of the rebel cause
may be judged from the' recommendation
contained in Jeff Davis’ message, that con
scripts who have heretofore furnished sub
stitutes'he again .conscripted, and that the
right of serving by substitute be abolished.
This shocking breach of faith would not
he recommended if the rebellion .were not
in extremia.
Union Victories,
The Union party have achieved a substan
tial triumph In Boston, electing Mr. Lincoln,.
Mayor, by 8,500 majority.
Bridgeport, Conn., which since the out
break of the war has been a hitter secession
place, is redeemed. The town election, on
Monday last, resulted in a glorious victory
for the Union cansc. The vote was very
heavy, and the Copperheads made a desperate
effort to sustain the power they have held so
long, but were emphatically routed, by ma
jorities ranging from 80 to 113.
I3T The 'Wilmington, N. a, papers are
full of advertisements, offering for sale by
the cargo; goods which have run the block
ade. Sugar is selling for three cents a pound,
owing to the immense quantity on hani
All the railroads from Wilmington are at
work night, and day, to the exclusion of all
other business, conveying supplies to the
rebel army, and goods into the interior.
Over two hnndred steamers aud vessels be
longing to different lines, are engaged in
running the blockade Into this one port.
Gov. Vance says, in his recent message, that
the State of North Carolina (which is largely
engaged in this business,) has received cloth
ing enough through this channel to clothe
her troops to January, 18C5. *.
The New England Sanitary Commission
Fair in Boston.— A great lair for the benefit
of the Sanitary Commission will be opened
at the Music Hall in Boston, on Monday, and
w ill continue through the week. A grand
organ-concert on Monday evening, the exhi
bition of the works of art In the Atbeneam
Gallery, a museum of antique curiosities,
tableaux and private theatricals, a daily pa
per, a tent filled with trophies from the bat
tle-fields of the war, and a great variety of
articles for sale, arc among the attractions.
Contributions have been sent from all parts
of New England. The battle flags of the
Massachusetts regiments, attended by a guard
of veteran soldiers, will he displayed.
13?* Gen. Buford, , who died on Wednesday
last at the house of Gen. Stouemau in Wash
ington, was the eon of the well known stock
grower in Kentucky, and brother of Colonel
Buford, of this State. He was forty-two
years of age, and was mode a Major General
for his distinguished services on the very (Jay
he died. He was one of the most dashing
and fearless cavalry officers in the service,
and leaves behind an unspotted name as an
earnest and gallant soldier.
t3T Speaking of the part performed in this
war by different nationalities, the types made
ns say:
.“The native arms wlllget a share lame enough
to satisfy their utmost desires; the Germans will
come in for a slice.*'
This.should have read, “The native bonis
will get a share,” «fec., and “the Germans will
come in for a liberal slice,” Ac.
Nepotism.— Charlton S. Lewis, pastor of a
congregation, and son of Commissioner
Lewis, has been appointed Deputy Commis
sioner of Internal Revenue, to fill the place
made vacant by Mr, McPherson, the new
Clerk of the House.
fW Bishop Hopkins, the Vermont seces
sionist, twenty-seven years ago, rendered
himself thoroughly rcdicnlous by assertin'*
in a lecture that “the success of the Temper
ance Society, should it succeed, would be the
triumph of infidelity.”
Two young boye, named Shockley and Ha
vens, were arrested ot Shelbyville, Indiana, a
few days ago, and placed in the samp cell
with an insane man. When the jailor went
to give his prisoners their breakfast* the boys
lay weltering in their gore, with their throats
cut from car to ear by the maniac. ■
—On Wednesday, the 9th Inst., on atro
cious murder was perpetrated in Leroy, lIL
Stephen D. Crook, an old citizen of the place,
was shot by one Leander Coffin ann. The
murderer was arrested, and the evidence be
fore the coroner’s jury showed that the act
was purely one of brutal and cold-blooded
The Virginia (N. T.) Union of Nov.
Slstsays: During the week. Wells, Fargo
& Co. have shipped 7,C53 pounds of bullion,
nearly four tons, which was worth $181,935!
Think of this, Mr. Browne, and all ye croak
ers about Nevada, and remember that this is
not qnite the average amount of bullion
shipped from this city alone, for months past,
and it is not a fourth of the amount that wiu
be shipped from here next season, when
more mills will he in operation.
M. dn Chaillu has announced to theßoyal
Geographical Society his arrival at Aceza,
where he was preparing for a new expedition
to the interior of Africa, with better means
of observation than on his first explorations.
M. dn Chaffin was anidons to correct a mis
statement that he understood had been made
at Ramsgate by a lady who called herself Mrs.
du Chaulu. The lady, he said, must he an
impostor, for he is not married.
A marriage in fashionable life, says a
Paris letter,-was celebrated at Paris on the
25tb nit, at the American cbapel and at the
hotel of the Prussian embassy. The Count
Paul Hatzfeld, son of the Prussian minister,
and secretary to the embassy, was united to
Miss Helen Eoultan, the daughter of an
American gentleman who has long been resi
dent in Paris, and distinguished Tor his hos
pitality and wealth. The saloon of the em
bassy was transformed for the occasion into
a richly decorated chapel, and there the cere
mony was performed. .Among those present
were the Princess Trodbetskoi, the Countess
Lowenthal. the Countess Gabriac, the Amer
ican minister and his lady, the Marquis de
Bcthisy, Madame Guidin and Madame Phalen.
Thopersonal effects of J. A, Campbell,
of Alabama, late Judge of the United States
Supreme Court, which had been seized and
condemned under the provisions of the Con
fiscation act, were sold at auction on Thurs
day, at his late residence in Washington.
«am of $0,900 was realized from the sale.
Letters from Pernambuco announce the
complete trimnph of the liberal party over
the conservatives in the late election in Bra
zil. ‘ Out of more than one hundred .delegates
to the Brazilian Lower House, only ten con
servatives have been elected. The liberals
are in favor of opening the Amazon, and of
establishing a line or steamers from New
York to Bio Janeiro. It is rumored that the
American Minister has already spoken of a
steamship line between Brazil and the Uni
ted States.
Bichard Ten Brocck, the American turf
man, has won two more races in England,
the liret the Monkmoor handicap. Shrews
bury course, on thd 18th ultimo, and the
other, on the same course, the Herbert hand-
The mineral Statistics of Great Britain
for 1803 have been recently published. The
quantity of gold extracted was 5.309 ounces:
silver, 080,133 ounces; tin, 8,470 tons: cop
per, 14,643 tons: lead, 69,031 tons; zinc, 3.151
tons; coal, 81,038.338 tons;* representing a
total value of £34,691,037. The quantity of
coal sent to London daring the past year
was 5,000.000 tons, of which 3,500,000 tons
were sea-home.
—At Glasgow there is now at work a hy
draulic machine weighing thirty tons, able
to exert a pressure ofslx hundred tons, des
tined for the manufacture of steel tubes. It
Is said that the force of this machine is so
great that a steel cylinder fifty millimetres
(nearly two-tenths of an inch) thick Is re
duced more than a millimetre in tfilckncse,
and increased in length more than a millime
tre by each passage through the < machine.
This method may possibly be applied to the
manufacture of * cannon. The steel must be
of a peculiar quality.
“Tho Vlrcinia (N. T ) Union says the Pas
sionists, a set of religionists, who ore a sort
of dissenters from the more orthodox Boman
Catholic Church, are having built for their
use quite an extensive church In the southern
part of the city, which, when completed, will
be quite a pretentious edifice, a great feature
of which will ho the ornamental work on the
north gable end, on which, within a largo or
circle is a gilt star, eight feet in
nf ? n,^-J n -S e oftliis star Isa head
Mary, in stucco, gilt: above
nSSS? between the two up
«tarr is a gilt cross, and
JvfiV lc SP** s are small gilt stars—
four in ail.. Tbs whole forms a most beauti
ful the large star Is plainly
visible at the distance of over a v *
The Bnulan Banquet and Bnaalan
manners—A New Territory— enlist
ment of Neeroes In Missouri—The
Cl*lms-Tbo Presidents
[From onr Regular Correspondent.]
’ Washikotok, Dec, 14,1355.
The Russians gave a banquet and ball to
the members of Congress and their ladies, on
board one of their largest ships at Alexandria.
There was a good deal of eating and drink
ing, and not much talking, which Is wonder
ful, considering the ability in that line of so
many of the nation’s representatives. The
Russian Minister, Baron Stodkl, said: '
Igive rou the toast of “The happiness and pros
perity of the United States.” Myself, the Admiral,
and all the officers of the fleet thank yon for the
hospitality with which we have been treated while
hi your country. - ... |
A half hour later, alter champagne and oth
er wines ! had been liberally partaken of,
Speaker Collaz again rapped the company to
order, and delivered the following speech;
Annum.: After the toast given in honor of our
great country by that gentleman who so worthUr
represent s tout- Imperial Master at the Capitol,
and after the salntejast fired, it devolves upon me
to make a few words of response. .
The ItenrcsentaUves of the Congress of Ameri
ca, reremng jourverj kind invitation, hare as
sembled here to think yon, nndor the entwined
nags of Russia and America, and to partake of
yonr generous hospitality. I need not say to yon
that since the commoncemeot of the great straggle
to which tUs country la engaged for its existence,
the heart of every American is wanned towards
all those who .sent welcome words of friendship
and sympathy to the Republic founded by Wash
ington. And whenacrots the broad Atlantic came
the cheering words of sympathy, to the hour of
trial, from the Czar of ail the Ruaslna, onr hearts
warmed, as never before, towards ail the pconle' to
that distant land.
Tour conntiy is great, and onr country, distract
edas it is tonny.hnt with the glad sunshine of
victory breaking through the clouds, is also great.
Tours in three continents, Europe, Ar>h and Amer
ica, oars in one, but scanning the entire continent
from ocean to ocean. On the one side from onr
coast, onr commerce with its white wing
ed sails speeds onward to yonr porta on the East.
On the other side, on the Pacific slope, our great
nation is so cloee to that of can almost
realize the greeting of grasped hands. And thus
these two great countries almoßtenclrdetbe globe.
I thank yon for the cordial welcome given ns
here, andm response I give yon “Russia and the
United States,” May the friendship between
them be as perpetual as the stare. [Great ap
phrase.}. . r
TWs was short, sweet, and to the purpose,
and Just os well as if every member present
had a chance to “blow his horn” for home
consumption. And, speaking of the Russian
officers, in polite society they are not regard
ed as very polished specimens of humanity.
Indeed, I heard one gentleman, who met
them at the Secretary of State’s and Secreta
ry of the Navy’s ’banquets, remark that they
did not behave themselves near so well os
the delegation of “Digger Indians,” who
were hero some year and a half ago. At
Ford’s Theatre, a night or two since, they
made lascivious signs to the ladles on the
stage, and the relative of one Of them there
upon threatened to whip the entire party.
At any of the entertainments given them,
they did nothing but stand around the tables
and gorge themselves with the eatables and
drinkables. As compared with our officers,
of either service, they are very inferior per
sons. ’
I leam that Mr. Ashley, Chairman of the
Committee on Territories In the last Con
gress, will introduce a bill this session for
the formation of a new Tcrritorv out of Ida
ho. Utah, Colorado, Nebraska aud Dacotah.
It is said that this portion of the country
contains a large quantity of excellent arable
land, very valuable coal mines, and gold de
poeites to an unlimited extent.
I regret to learn that the enlistment of ne
groes in Missouri has so far proved a failure.
The loyal men of Missouri charge this failure
upon Gen. Schofield's appointee for Provost
Marshal General, who has the appointment
of the deputies, and who in almost every
case bos appointed pro-slavery men dud .se
cessionists as* such deputies. The conse
quence is that in four weeks but four hnn
dred negroes have been enlisted, and these
arc generally old, dccrepld, and worn out
men, the owners of whom were glad to get
ridof them on any terms, wiicrcos they get
S3OO cadi for them. At least six thousand
negroes ought now to be in the field from
Missouri Why not give the appointment of
the Provost Marshals to CoL try of this city,
who, by the bye, has the reputation of being
the best officer in the War Department here ?
No department of the service is in such per
fect order as bis. I feel doubly proud of this,
-as the Colonel is an old Illinoisan, though
not an old man either. I believe he is a na
tive of the State.
This court has been in session the past
week, Judge Peck of your city being one of
the judges thereof The important case of
the clehrated Floyd acceptances, where pro
perty of immense value was literally given
away by that notorious thief, has occupied
the attention of the court during the week.
Some of the most celebrated legal gentlemen
of the country represent the claimants, viz.:
Benj. B. Curtis, Caleb Cushing, Judge B. F.
Thomas, and others. The case has not yet
been concluded.
The President has not yet quite recovered
his health. Indeed, on Saturday he was com
pelled to keep his room. Yesterday, how
ever, he was much better, and able to attend
to business. Zcta.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.)
Washington, Dec. 16,1853.
Senator Sherman has procured for the use
of the Western Sanitary Fair, and has for
warded to Cincinnati this evening, the origi
nal autograph copy of the President’s late
proclamation of the amnesty accompanying
bis message. It is full of interlineations and
erasures, giving evidence of the various
shades of meaning to a form which the Pres
ident inclined in drawing it up. So valuable
a historical document, it will command gen
eral interest and excite lively bidding.
Forney has furnished a highly valuable col
lection of autograph letters from prominent
men. North and South, which will be sent
out to-morrow.
Gen. Schofield has arrived, in obedience to
the President's summons, and had an inter
view with the President to-day. Reports
prevail that he has already been removed,
but up to noon to-day, at any rate, they were
premature. The better belief, however, Is
that his removal has either been determined
upon orit is very probable.
Gen. Rosecrons is still regarded his most
probable successor, if the removal is made,
though the War Office is hostile to him, and
may interfere. Burnside is also talked of.
Brig. Gen. Buford, a noted cavalry officer
of the Potomac army, died in this city yes
Schofield is not yet removed. The proba
bility Is, that, if removed at all, he will at
once he assigned to some other command.
He had an interview at a late hour with the
Secretary of War.
[Special Correspondence Chicago Tribune.]
Alton, Dec. 15,1863.
The Society met this morning in, the Mer
cantile Hall, a fine building just completed,
and owned by Mr. Boot, President Mlnier in
the chair. The attendance was very fair con
sidering that only the Ohio- and Mississippi
and Chicago and Alton railroads grant return
passes. We can see no reason why the rail
road companies should not grant the same
courtesies to this valuable State institution
that they do to the State Agricultural So
ciety, more especially the Illinois Central,
which is so deeply interested in the progress
of fruit culture and market gardening, from
Chicago to Cairo. Wc observe but one mem
ber from that part of the State, reaching a
distance of 3C5 miles, and no one from the
main line, but we trust that more will arrive.
Over filly members have answered to the
roll call, and taken their seats.
The President delivered the usual annual
address, which teems with practical sugges
tions. It was referred to the proper com
There arc several line lots of fruits on the
tables, of which we shall have occasion to
speak so soon as the whole collection is in
Messrs. Fhcniz, Bryant and Stewart were ap
pointed a Committee on Fruits; Mr. Hosman
and Mr. Mudd of Mo., Dr. Shroder, Dr. War
der and Whitney, Committee on Wines, of
which there is a good display.
The Treasurer reported eaaii on hand of
SIKS, afler paying till the expenses of Bock
ford Fair, and other expenses, up to this date
showing the Society in a good, healthy condi
This list, was token up, and after coin**
through part of the list, the subject wal
passed over for the present.
This soon'j)roved a knotty question in
which the meeting soon became tangled np
and it was finally decided to compromise the
matter between science and convenience,
and adopted the line of thcLogansport, Pec£
ria & Burlington Bailroad, forlhe South lim
it ofNorthcm Illinois and the*" Terre Haute
and Alton Bailroad that of the North limit of
Southern Illinois.
A motion was made to strike out the words
ground cultivation, and insert market, so
that it shall.read “list of fruits for market
purposes.” This was carried by a small ma
jority after a debate of some two hours, but
was rescinded and laid on the table.
Mr, Golnsha moved the appointment of a
committee for each division of the State, to
report a list of apples: Ist for market pur
poses ; 2d, for fkmilv use; 3d, for trial
Messrs. Galusha, Whitney and Hurtfeldt,
for northern Illinois; Messrs. Hull, Stew
art and Overman, for central Illinois; and
Messrs. Baker, Flagg and Wright, for south
ern Illinois.
Dr. E. 8. Hull of Alton read an essay on
peach culture. • The Dr. is one of the most
successful an intelligent cultivators of the
: >cach, and the essay attracted no small atten
-1 ion, as will be seen by the discussion.
The Doctor took the ground that the peach
was a native of Louisiana, as. proven by
Father Hennepin, in his first* voyage down
, tLo Mississippi. It is also a native of China
and Persia, and carried thence to England in
1550. He believed that shallow cnltnro, and
the catting off of the top root of the young
trees, had had a bad effect on this valuable
frnit, he would therefore recommend that
in planting, the ground bo deeply worked,
that holes of three feet deep and five in diam
eter each way be rondo and filled with com
post and rich soil, and the tree set some three
inches deeper than it. stood in the nursery •
but were it not for the borer he would plant
only os deep as it stood in the nursery. This
deep hole filled with rich waste, is
for the purpose of exciting the
growth of tho top roots, which he
claims as highly Important. In cnltlyatin&he
plows deeply, breaking the surface roots, bo
as to make the tree depend on the deep tap
roots, that feed below the usual effects of the
dronth. Barnyard manure is the best of all
.manure, andean be used freely. -
At the close, the Doctor submitted the
following list for orchard planting. These
are in the . order of the figures annexed:
1- EarlyTork. 6-rGcorgo the Fourth.
2 Hriner Jfiarlrfiod,. 5-LateCrawford.
2 York. . feLate Admirable.
3 Early Crawford. 6—Columbia.
.4—Bergen b Yellow. 7—Smock.
4 Old Mixon Free. B—Heath Cling.
deep holes, recommended by
Dr. - Hull, was assailed by several members as
not adapted to clay woils. or in any other
than soils naturally dry like the bluff} along
.the river as the location of the Doctor.
Mr. Coleman, editor of .-the VaUey Farmer,
made an attempt to add sound cling poaches
to the list, but the taste of members evident
ly did not run to cling., After various at
tempts to strike out and add to the doctor’s
list, it was adopted without change. -
Hale’s Early was recommended for .trial
It is said that this is the earliest peach of the
season, but this point was not well proved.
Mr. Lee, of Indiana, claimed that it is ten
days earlier than Serrate Early - York', our
earliest peach. Mr.'., Baker, of South
Pass, had fruited it lost summer,-
andionndit some seven days in advance of
the Serrate Early York, and nearly ten days
ahead of Troth’s Early, which is the earliest
peach-sent to-the Chicago market In any
quantity. In this connection, considerable
sparring was had over the value of the Serrate
Early York as a market peach. Dr. Hull said
its only value was its cariiness, add that
some of the Serrate (sonr-edged) varieties
were of much value. The growers from the
South port of the State found this variety of
no value, and depended mainly on Troth’s
Early, for an early marketpeach, and they had
great confidence that Hole’s Early would
prove a valuable addition to the list of early
peaches. ,
It may be interesting to state the time of
ripening of peaches, as set forth by growers
both at Alton and Cobden.
At Cobdcn—Halo’s Early, July Ist; Early
Tilloison, sth; Troth’s Early, 30th;; -Large
Early York, Isth; Honest John, 20th; Early
Crawford, 25th; Coolagc’s Favorite !Augnst
Ist; Old Mixon Free, 10th; Late Crawford,
151h; Lagrange, Sept. Ist; Smock, sth.
At Alton—Early Tillolson ripens July sth.
By this, planters and others can see what va
rieties to select lor a succesion of this deli
cious fruit
The rule requiring twelve votes to place
any new fruit on the list, was changed to six,
anda majority of all tho votes cast.
The discussion under this head took a
wide range, hut tho conclusion arrived at
was that trees should ho planted no deeper
than they stood In the nursery, and that tho
ground should ho deeply plowed, not less
than a foot deep; that dug holes should uot
be employed unless the soil was thoroughly
uudcrdmmcd, cither naturally or artificially.
One man would plant one or two feet deeper
than they grew fn the nursery, but he was
soon laughed down as a quack.
Several members came iu on. the evening
trains, among them a large delegation from
The session now promises to be one of un
usual interest.
The citizens leave out the latch string, and
all the members, numbering not less than
one hundred, have been assigned places In
private families. Rural.
- south.
A Bequest from Col, Eaton.
Omct Scpeiunttndknt or Frxedxsn, 1
VtCKsnußO, Mias., Dec. 6,1863, f
Bev. C. H. Fowler. Scc’y Northwestern Freed
snen’s Aid Committee:
Deau Sib : I wish you would say to all per
sons sending me money for freed people, that
Ido not wish it done. Wc want to appro-
Srlatc it faithfnlly, which involves my keep
jga separate account, in addition to the
making of so many acknowledgments. • I
wish people Instead would donate to some
society near them, and let that society dis
I would discourage the bringing of little
children down; their lives are greatly imper
iled. Eight came the other day, and I felt
painfully os I reflected that their parents were
to sacrifice so many of them, as .they un
doubtedly will belere reluming, judging
from the experience ol others. In haste!
sincerely yours, &c., John Evton, Jk.,
CoL and Gen. Snp’t of Frcedmcn.
The Hebei Prisoners at Rock Island.
[From the Hock Island (DJ.) Argus, Dec. 14.]
The number of prisoners now at the bar
racks Is 4,CSC, and they arrived as follows
December Sd.
December Sth
December Oth
December Srth..
December 11th,
December nth.
December 12th.
Total ...4,680
These men were taken in the recent battles
near Chattanooga, and are mostly from Mis
sissippi, Georgia, Alabama, Tennessee, Lou
isiana, and that region. They will average
well, in appearance, with the rest of human
ity, and are clothed better than the public
generally believe, though not well enough
for this severe climate. They will suffer lor
many of the comforts of life this winter, and
many of them are now In very poor health.
Some sixty or seventy of them ore now sick
with double pneumonia and diarrhea, and
will probably all, or nearly all, die. We
shonld not be surprised to find that, when
the barracks 'arc full, as many os 150 will
die every month. They have been accustom
ed to a milder climate than this; they have
suffered much in the service of the rebel gov
ernment, and, alter all the hardships and pri
vations they have endured, then to be taken
prisoners and placed in box cars and trans
ported to the northern region, being on the
road several days and nights, without being
allow ed to leave the car, and without regular
supplies of water and food, is as much as a
well man could endure. The result is that
very many are now on the sick list, and hun
dreds more will follow*.
At the east cud of the prison barracks new
barracks are being finished for the use of an
additional guard, such as barracks for the
soldiers and houses for the officers. The
buildings arc duplicates of those now at tbe
west (hid, and will be ready for occnpaacy
next week. Six companies* of the Invalid
corps are new obliged* to be quartered in the
buildings erected for the prisoners, though
they are separated from them by a temporary
fence. When the new quarters are comple
ted at the east cud, these companies will
move out of the prison yard.
Fifteen hundred more prisoners are on the
road here, and it is expected that trains of
cars bringing prisoners will continue to ar
?T. e . few until the barracks are
fnlL The barracks were built for about 11,-
000, but by some slight changes in the bunks,
and adding a kitchen to each buildin", the
place can be made to hold perhaps 15,(m)
Considerable addition will be made to the
force employed as guard, as the number of
prisoners may Increase.
What a Guerilla llilnkg of the CUlca*
go Times.
The correspondent of the N. T. Tribute
'Writing from De Witt, Ark., Oct. 29th, in de
scribing an interview with a guerilla, says:
I explained the -nature of ray disease, and
the length of time which it had afflicted me
I informed him that I had In my possession
part of a flask of French brandy, and invited
him to test its quality. lie poured about half
of it into a cracked tea-cup, and drank it
♦ 'without winking; then he put the cup on the
window-siU, and,looking lovingly upon the
flask, said, “That’s the smtf to make a sol
dier happy!” A bright idea soon struck me
■with considerable force, and when he, at my
request, handed me my • carpet-sack,
I took from it and presented
hhn with a copy of the Chicago
Twit* which I had purchased at the monthof
White Kivcr some time previously. He was
very much obliged, and complimented the
2Wby saying It was “a paper to swear
by.” I thought, but did not soy, that it call
ed forth a vast amount of profanity in some
localities, and was generally regarded loss fit
to swear by than at. After patronizing a flask
the second time, and leaving It about as dry
as he wtyi when he first entered the room, the
Lieutenant said, “Well, good bye, old fellow,
I must be off, for I’ve got to cross the White
spßdowm” In five minutes'he was
with his troop, and in five more the entire
party were out of sight
Dcallis .In Memphis Military Ho.pl-
'Dr. B. J. D. Irwin, Snigcon-in-Chief and
Superintendent of Military Hospitals, fur
nishes the subjoined list of deaths in all the
hospitals on dates as below: Johnlilozcr,
Co. B, 271h Iowa; S. Gnnneison, G. 89th In
diana; H. Sewell, A, 251h Wis.; H.'l7. Mor
ris, D, Sd Tenn. cay.; P. A. Baily, G, 18thln
diana; V. Holman, C, 9th Iowa; P. McSha
han, citizen prisoner: F. Adair, F, 23th Mo.;
H. Goodwin, H, Ist Alabama cavalry; L,
Kane, C, 10th Missouri caralry; Jas. Mott
F 25th "Indiana; J. W. Amdroni. o,lst
Alabama cavalry; Alia Mcgonernil, H. S7th
Iowa; A. Black,
C, 5-d HL; R. McDugal, H, Sd Missouri; -L.
D. Simpson, I, 120 th HL; Wm. GalUjrer. F.
6<tb Ohio: A. Brannon; C. 4.0t1k HI,; Senr’t J
Dolan, 1,26t1i lowa, ’ b
63f George D. Prentice, the renowned wit,
and reputed editor of the Louisville Journal.
I regret to Bay, is sinking deeper and deeper.
The paper has long since passed from his
control, both financially and editorially. His
unfortunate propensity for strong drink en
tirely unfitting him for the control of his
pecuniary matters, his personal friends have
purchased him a homestead, and persuaded
him to transfer his interest in the paper to
his wife, thus taking it out of his power to
-squander it, and securing a respectable sup
port to his family. Personally, Mr. Prentice'
is claimed by his friends 'to be for the Union
without an “if; ora but,” But his own con
victions no longer cire tone to the columns
of the Journal , and hence, upon the most vital
question of the nation, the paper gives an
“utfcertain sound ."r-Louhvilk Qorntponfcnt
Thuesdat Bvbnino. Dee. 17.1883.
Tho general money market shows very Utile va
riation since yesterday. Honey is close, and of
exchange there Is no supplies. Of course it is
close all ronnd, while the demand is heavy.
The buying price of New York exchange is par®
K; selling, 8-16®#, th* tipper being the more usu
al figure.
Tho rates for Gold la New York were reported
as follows: At 9:30 a. 150#; 10, ICO#; 12
150# ; Sp. m., 160#; closing at 160#. The buying
range here was [email protected]
Silver, [email protected] Legal tender notes rather more
active at # premium buying and # selling.
> Qalina and Chicago Union Railroad.—Tho
following table shows tho earnings of this roadfor
the week ending December 15,1863, and the corres
ponding week In 1668: *
* - 1882. . 1863,
Passengers:.;. 6,221.34 . 9.923.91 . 3,702.601nc
Malls, *c -1,250.00 1,800.00 60.00 Inc
$33,131.62 $62,026.14 $18,891.62 Inc
Chicago and Alton Railroad.— The following
table shows tho earnings of this road for the week
.ending December 16, 1863, and the corresponding
.$14,420.12 $10,846.46
. 82,271,46 21,876.17
. 1,592.92 1,166.97
.$48,284.60 $36,689.60
Increase in 1863.
' At Milwaukee. —The Sentinel of yesterday says;
“ The money market' is a trifle. easier than it has
been, hut is etiU close._ Eastern exchange Is stiU
firmer and 2-8 prem.isnpw.the usual charge for
smaU drafts, and on collections. 1 ’
'At St. Louts,— Monetary ‘affairs remain'dull.
Demand'for money light. Gold'did not change
hands.to any great- extent. T. Exchange In
small supply and firm at 1-4 per cent, discount
buying and 1-4 per cent, discount to par seUlng.
Defense warrants quietat 88090 c.
At Cincinnati. —The money market has under
gone no material change. Checking heavy at.
most of the tracks, and demand for loans, hut tho ’
supply of currency was equal to the wants of the
street, and there was no difficulty in negotiating
paper at rates within the range of [email protected] per cent.
Bankers loan to their customers in proportion to
the value of their amounts, at 6,7 and 8 per cent.
On the open market money brings o®lo per cent.
Tire Washington Cocjctt (H. 1.) Bank.—Mr.
Wm. B.' Bliss,. Becrotaj-jr of the American Bank
Note Company, publishes a letter in the Providence
Journal, explaining the connection of the Tiimir
Note Company with the recent attempt of the
Washington County (B. I.) Bank to accomplish a
great over-issue of its hills. It appears that after
obtaining the printing of $60,000 by the Company,
Mr. W. D. Bannister, the President of the Bank,
desired to get more Impressions printed from the
same plates. This excited the suspicions of Mr.
Bliss, who, in order to prevent his going else*
where and carrying ont his plans, entered into ne
gotiations with Mr. Bannister, and in the course
ofaeveral interviews learned that ho wanted the
enormous amount of $750,000 printed. These
notes were not to be sent to the Bank, but were to
be trimmed and packed up in New Tork, and wore
to be sent dojvn into the Southern States for circu
lation. Mr. V, C. Dorcmns of New Tork was In
troduced as the person who was to ho the “circu
lating medium” In New York. Mr. Melancthon
Bliss, No. C 8 Wall street, was also represented as
an agent of the concern, and Mr. George N. Ennis
of Richmond Switch, B. 2., was Introdpced as a
half-and-half partner with Mr. Bannister lathe
business. Having discovered the plana of the par
ties, Mr. Bliss at once communicated tho facts to
the authorities in Bhodo Island. The notes which
the Company gave to the Bhodo Island officials
were a portion of the SOO,OOO which had been re
turned to the company for some alterations.
New Tork Stocks
Received by F, G. Soil
eion and Stock Brokers, S
market—Bee. 17.
Itonstoll & Co., Commis
si Clark street, Chicago.
Istbd. Sdbd.
N. Y. Cent..l23# 191
C. &N.W.. 47# 49
Brie (c0m.).103 108#
C. & Pitts..loß# 300k
M. S. (com.) 83 84#
M. S. (gtd.).ISC ISC#
Mich. CcnL.l27# 127#
C.& A.(com) Si
C.& A.(nfd). 93 08
Galena 108# 10S#
Bock 1b1M..114 in
IU. Cent....119# 119#
Market—let Board firm
let bd. Sdbd.
C.B. 4Q...117 IX7
Harlem 91# 93
Silcksilvcr. 63# 63#
.6 9 ct war
. loan bds..lo3# ....
U. 5.69 cent
bds, 1881..109# ....
H.SA fJ cent
bds, 1874..100
Notes 106# ....
U.S.lyrcert 98#
Am. gold...lSO# 150#
; Sd Board strong.
Thtbsdat Evxntno Dec. 17,1863
The following table shows the receipts and ship,
ments daring the past 24 hours:
ucnm, last TwzaTT-rous nouns.
Floor, Wheat, Corn, Oats,- Bye, Barley
brls. bo. bo. bn. bo. bn.
G&CT7BB. 1037 10« 800 1050
8188 ICO SSOO 1400 2500 350
ICBB 1150 700 1500 700
CBAOBB. 270 1750 SOOS 1D63 875
NW BE 1180 10500 700 1200
AASILRE £0 2160
Cln. Air Line
Total 2212 18874 8310 7863 U3 TT7T
Grass Tal- Live Dr’adßeel
Seed, low. Bogs, Hogs.cattle, Hides,
Bogs, Hogs, cattle, Hides,
no. no. no. Tbs.
8120 1M • 56 »I 0
.... 810 ....
Seed) low,
tta. fts.
ICBB. 800 87 .... 8603
C 8&088..2960 521. 4521 408 145 7065
.... 350 1S» 207 830 22387
A&6tLBB , .... 240 .... 102; 15S0
Total 2950 ISTI ItOW USI 723 BW5i
The receipts of Hogs, lire and dressed, to-day
amounted to 11,215. Under this continued light
supply, the market for Live Hogs to-day ruled very
Arm at yesterday's .quotations, without, however,
any qpotahle advance. Upwards of 14,000 bead
were sold, at a range of [email protected] gross—the
most of the sales being at $1.50®5.00-the quality
to-day being generally inferior. At the close, the
yards were empty, and good Hogs wore In active
demand at full quotations.
The market for 'Dressed poga was firm, and
prices advanced 15c $ 100 fiis, with sales at a range
of [email protected]» the most of the transactions hav
ing been at $5.75 and $0.75, dividing on 200 lbs.
Beef Cattle were firm and active; with sales of
877 head at [email protected] gross—the bulk of the trans
actions being at $2,[email protected] There la a good spec
ulative and shipping demand.
The Prevision market remains Ann, but not very
active. Lard was in fair demand, and prices show
an advance of Jfc per lb—with sales of 400 tres
prime city steam at ll#c and 100 tres at 11.30. A
lotof 400 tres Hoi Lardwaaalso soldatlo#c. At
11# c there was free sellers, but buyers were not
vciy keen. There was a limited Inquiry for Hess
Fork to-day and wc note sales of 500 bbls Peoria
packed at $17.25. City packed mess is generally
beld-at $17.50. * There la little or no Inquiry for
Prime Hess Pork, and the market is nominal at
$14.00. Pickled Hams are steady at 9c, with sales
to-dayof 100 tres at that price. English Meats are
in fair request and Arm, with sales to-day of 100
bxs. Short Bib Middles at £#, and 500 bxs Long
Cut horns, delivered at Milwaukee, at 9c. English
Middles are generally held at 9#c for Short Clear,
B#<2£# for short Bib, and [email protected]# for Cumber
lands—buyers offering 9c, 8# and 7#c. Bulk
Meats were less active to-day—the offerings being
light and the demand quiet. The only transaction
reported was a Jot of 24 bxs country-cured Should
ers at s#c packed. Green Meats were in good re
quest and Arm—with sales of about 15,000 pcs.
Hams at7#@Bc from the block—principally at Bc.
The Flour market remains- quiet, and the ten
dency is downwards. To-day about £OO brie Spring
extras were reported sold at $4.05Q5.40.
Wheat advanced #®lc on Hoi Spring, but there
was no change In Ho 2 Spring, though the market
was Armer. About 100,000 bushels of all grades
changed hands at $1.15®1.17 for Ho 1 Spring; SI.OO
@1.09 for Ho S Spring; [email protected] for Rejected Spring;
$1,17 for Ho S Bed; and $1.07 for Rejected Red—the
market closing firm at "$1.1031.1(5# for Hoi, and
$1.08£®1.09 for Ho 2 Spring.
Corn opened Ann, but towards the close it fell
back again, and declined folly 1c per bushel and
dosed dull. About 85,000 bushels of oil kinds
changed bands at 94®93#c for Ho 1 Com; [email protected]
for Ho 2 Com; and [email protected] fo: Hew Com—the mar
ket dosing weak at 04c for Ho I,oßc for Ho 2, and
78c for Hew Com.
Oats were in good demand, and the market ad
vanced Kc per bushel—with sales of about 75,000
bnahels at 6-U«&6s£c for No 3, 63®6**£c for No 2,
and 60c for Ejected— closing firm at 65# c for Not
Bye wag in better request and the market has
advanced l©2c—with sales of No. 1 at [email protected]
-closing firm at $1.02. Barley was quiet and ne
The market for Highwines still tends down*
wards, and to-day we note another fall of 1c $ gal
lon—with sales of about 900 brla at 77c and 49 brla~
at 76& C—the market dosing unsettled and doll.
Carbon Oil is very' quiet, and we qnote light
sales of Oil Creek brands to-day at 53c. Pittsburgh
brands, however, are still hdd firm af 60®56#c
by wholesale dealers . and 6C®sßc by
Jobbers. The dispatches from Pittsburgh to-day
qnote the market for Refined there at Sl®s3c. The
demand here at present is unusually light, and out-'
side or “wild” brands are being pressed on the
Linseed Oil is firm andTCttve both hero and at
Cincinnati.. To-day we cote sales of 100 brla at
$1.87# and 60 brla at $1.85-both lots delivered at
the mills in I6wa—which with freight from there
here wonld be equal to about $1.40, at which figure
the market fe firm in round lota-and $1.45 in retail
lots. The Dayton manufacturers arc firm at $1.40
at the mills, and the market In Cincinnati is firm
at $1.45, and in New York, $L48©1.60.
Timothy Seed is In good demand and firm at
$2.45©2J>0. Clover Seed is scarce and firm, with
soles to-day of 50 bushels prime at Flax
Sccdis in active demand at [email protected], The sup*
ply is unusually light.
Flomr and firaiii Id Store In Chicago,
The following table shows the amount of flour
and grain in store In this city on the 12th instant,
compared with the amount In store on the corre
sponding date in ISC2: -
Dec. 12,1863, Dec, 13,1862.
. 42,523 51,112
679,165 731,5)1
. 303,093 315,069
. 318,229
. 147,017
Flour, brla.
Wheat, bn.
Corn, bn...
Oats, bn...
Bye, 0n....
Baxley, bn.
Total in bushels.. ..3,637,3*4 1,887,526
Whisky. ’
[From the Cincinnati Price Current, I6Uj.]
Whisky advanced to 85c, bat aUhoneh this was the
price yesterday, after ’Change, sales coold not have
bee o to any extent at 83c. The market closed
flat. Toe logical manner In which to manace this
project oftaxing whisky, would be this; If the Gov
ernment has the power, prohibit distillation nntll'
next May, in every one or Iho States, and make the
tax on it one dollar a gallon. This tax business Is to
be a permanent thing with ns fot years, and now la*
the time to settle the rate and the policy definitely.
Constant chances of the rates and the basis of taxa
tion, will greatly Injure and unsettle trade, and wise
Btaieemen will avoid It. AU know and admit that
wbUky will bear one dollar as well as one cent: so
will tobacco bear a high tax, and there are tnanr
otter article*which ought to be taxed largely, and
many things not at all which arc sow taxodT-
Toledo Bog Market-Sec, 16,
DcseexDlloos—Light and inferior hoes ore slow of
sale:-we quote $4.00 for light, to 16.7307,00 for heavy
end extra hcary, J
[From the IT. T. Journal of Commerce, If th.]
Bcown Shuttings m SoisriNoa—'Those goods
have actually sold at an advance. Standard heavy
sheetings arehehlat4Jc,nnd wo noace several sale*
at4t#c: medium (3J46WK yards to then) have sold
at and are now held higher. Light goods,
4yards, have sold as high as SOe. shirtings are firm.
Heavy have sold at Okg&c; aad 4#®ljf yards goods
have brought 27&27& C. _
Bleached SnEETiNoaANDSaiBTiKOS--'Tbeesgooda
arc also doing better, especially within the last two or
three days, and many leading makes are really scarce.
HowTorkroimaretakcnatMcforregolai and 42Jfc
for water twist. • . . .
Drills— Small sales of seconds have been made at
4Cc, and goods not strictly standard can be bought at
41c. Fint-clers goods are held at 42c.
Cotton Jeans.—'There is some irregularity In price.
Androscoggin'and Bates have been sold out at a
Plight discount from former quotations. Peppsrill
ate arriving Id Email quantity and are sold ahead at
Ss#c. We have heard of sales from second handsof
firs; classjoans as high as 15016 c.
Cotton Flannels.—There has been some Inquiry
to fill orders foom tho country, and desirable goods
arc scarce; those on band move slowly. Wcqnote;
Kaumkeag at SOc for brown and 40c for bleached;
Boston.SOc; Extra Plush, 89>sc; Manchester, 40.
Btstpxsand Tices.—There is a disposition to hold
on for still ibigher rates, bot no change thlsweok.
Amcskesg ticks are quoted at' 45c- for U. 47#c f>r C,
York ticks at 55c for So!nch,S2}So
forSinch; Everett at 45c. Amoskeag stripes,l7&9
4ftkc; Massabcsic,47c; York,4sc; Everett,3Sc.
* Danins.—There baa been very little activity, but
prices are well sustained. Amoskeag are quoted at
tec; PearlKirer.MKc; Maasabealc4tKcrYork,s7XC;
,MaDCbestcr.43>fc. a ‘ .
i PaiNTS-Tbe sales arc chiefly In smalllots to pre
serve assortments, and prices are well supported.
Sprague asks- 22c, and few holders of first-class
goods would make any concession except for odd
The Glasgow have closed out nearly
all of their stock at a very alight concession from our
last quotation, and tho asking price isnowralsedto
26c wltbbut few offering.
• Rolled Jackonets—The White Hock have Im
proved their finish and have sold off aportlon of their
stock at 18c assorted colors. Smith's arc held at 13c,
but it Is above the market. Masoavllle at 17Kc;
Warren at 18c,and Lonsdale at I6c. Slaters goods
still lead in finish and are selling slowly at lac for
regular and 19c for high colors. -
Motts, da Laines—Those goods arc very firm at
80c with a small stock. The production Is limited at
present, bat will be ample for the Spring.
Balmdbal Sxiitrs—'The trade Is not quite as active,
but wo notice sales of the better qualities ut £B.OOO
55.00 V dozen. ,
Flannels and Blankets—Both classes of goods
are very firmly held. Good flannels conUnuo very
scarce, and those on hand arc mostly held above the
Caupete—The Lowell are veiy firm at 91.15 for eu- ■
per, $t 25 for extra snper, and $1.55 for three-ply.
Foreign Goods—The offerings by auction have not
consisted to any great extent of seasonable goods,
and prices have continued very uneven. Buyers take
hold only as they can find bargains, and at the present
rate of exchange few sooda make any considerable
return to the foreign owner. Some new spring goods
have been opened and a few orders placed.
[From the Boston Shipping List, Dec, 14.] -
There Is very little doing In cotton at
the same time prices remain firm, with little or no"
prospect of "softening." Tho news from Meade’s
army indicates "Winter quart era." If such Is the
result of the recent campaign, trade will soon settle
down. Buyers will feel assured that the general
smash Is at least six months further ahead and that
the Spring trade will not only be safe but very pro
A fair amount of orders havebecn received daring
the week by the Jobbing trade, but otherwise UUlo
hns been done except with city customers. Commls-
Mon booses are receiving cotton goods* very sparing
ly.and about all are taken by tho trade as soon os re-'
ceived. The stock of cottons Is probably the smallest
at any time, with a very light supply also In the hands'
We learn that the Everett Mills at Lawrence and tbo
Saco Mills at Bsco, which have never stopped running,
are now introducin'a proportion of woolen machi
nery. Tbcreappearstooocmleea difference of opin
ion among tho trade about changes snch as tbo above.
While some think it a more In the right direction,
others think the result will be disastrous not only to
the mills that make tho.change bat to the woolen
goods trade generally. It Is quite a temptation to tho
largo camber of coVen mills nt Lowell and other
places, now standing idle, to turn their attention to
woolens, and the stockholders and the public would
no donltbe temporarily benefited, but is it not possi
ble to extend the manufacture ol woolens more than
the demand now and prospective would warrant?
Before the mills now arranged to work cottons incur
the additional expense of changing their machinery,
would It not be well to take Into .consideration the
tact that thero Is great room for Improve
ment in cotton fhbries, and ibat many cotton
goods now imported should be made here? If the
same enterprise was pat forth la perfecting and Im
proving cotton fabrics, which arc only imperfectly
made or not made In this country, would not a much
better result follow than could be realized from an
entire or partial change to goods of entirely differ
entcharacier.cepeclauy when we consider the flne
tnntlcg character of the market, which, by the time
mills have made their changes .may actually require •
the very fabrics thrown out. Woolen machinery has
rapidly Increased, and If the Increase is net checked
Is It not reasonable to suppose there will sooa be an
over-production of woolens ? All woolen machinery
abo, and all changes now made in machinery, have
advanced about Super cent over ordinary prices. We
would ask both manufacturers of cotton* and wool
ens, beforeprepartng to multiply goods of the same
kind, to turn their attention to goods Imported and
not made. With snch enterprise and skill as have
been shown by them for some years past, we believe
that almost everything Imported could be as well
made here.
New York Cattle Market.
[From Tuesday’s N. T. Tribune.)
Bull’s nxAp.Uonday.Dec.il.—The great weekly
market for beef cattle opened this morning at Forty
fourth street, la a warm-rainstorm, and. as buyers
were led to believe, from the appearanceof the yards
with o very short supply of good cattle. The first
sales were effected at an advance upon last week’s
quotations: a considerable number of extra
quality bollocks bavins sol* at 123126 c - n a
net, ana a large number at 11-ailkc, and
all of the real first-class bullocks * sold
higherl |tban last Monday, up to about noon,
when ft was generally understood that there were
about 8,000 bead already in tho yards, another thous
and expected, some of which came in scattering lots
all the morning from tho other side of the river, and
others were expected to arrive frem Albany before'
night; this had the effect to materially depress tbo
market, so that many of tho salesmen, and most of
the owners, were sure that tho market was not as
good for tlie lower grades of stock as last Monday
and wc arc sureihat tho afternoon sales were not as
good, because they were forced as owners were afraid
to hold over till the closing day, and the buyers
of snch stock, seeing that they haa the Advantage,
determined to hold It. and It soon became evident that
the market would not wind up as well as It did last
Monday. The general average quality of thestockls
pretty fair—there are some excellent droves and a
goodly number of fair western steers, such as sell
freely at 10A10#e Vn. There are quite too many
very mean State ateers, oxen, cows, stags, Ac- which
most be sold very low, say 7fcßc V a, and some lower.
The Government agents, Messrs. Starr and Reed, were
present to-day, but we did not hear of their bayin' a
bollock, and this.when found to be a fact,badanei£ct
□non the market forall of that class of cattle most salta
bleforshlpplne. We haveneverknowuamore uneven
trade than It has been to-day: tho prices have not
only varied between morning and night, bnt between
one yard and another often equal »o half a cent a B
The sheep market and the bog market are both d(£
pressed by tho warm weather. We have never seen a
duller opening Monday Morning than It was In Sixth
street to-day. We think that the full reports ortho
market, as made up to-morrow, will show harder up
on owners of all kinds of stock than last week.
BB Albany Lire Stock Market—Dee. 14.
Brsrvis—The Hew York speculators entered the
market early last week, a number of them coins to
Buffalo ami Suspension Bridge and buying large
droves, In anticipation of an active demand at even -
higher rates than those established last week. Bat
they are disappointed. The advancing prices of the
last month hare .bad the effect to draw out a larze
•apply especially from Michigan and Illinois, and this
clrcnmst nncejcoiubinecl with the fact that the Brigh
ton market wna not np to expectations, has checked
operations and discouraged trade to the extent of
knocking down prices
How It will be In How York. Is somewhat doubtful,
bat even the most sanguine will be content Ifthov ee:
out whole. About SAX) held have changed bauds at
oar quotations. There Is scarcely any noticeable Im
provement In the average quality.
The cattle In the different ynrdsare from the several
States and Canada in the following numbers:
New York 7971 Indiana J62
..1006 ] Canada.
Ohio 5401 8320
Pnicss—Towards the close the market was doll at
the following quotations:
__ , Thlswcek. Lastweek.
Premium (¥ 300 its) *... ®
g?ta0...... 5.709CJ0 5.00a5.23
First quality. [email protected] 5.3095 m
Second quality [email protected] 4.20®L7n
ThM 3TOB3JM 3-033.8
Boos—The demand is quite good, considering the
unfavorable weather, and the prices of lost week have
been well maintained. The balk of'wosjern hogs
coming forward, however, are of an Inferior Quality
and sen somewhat slowly. Most of the Albany* pack
ers have commenced operations tor thowlmer.bat
thus far have bought sparingly on acconnt of the high
prices and the poor, half-fatted condition of most of
the stock. Sales at the yards of Smith A Brown, for
the week, 4,220, at prices as follows:
Prime heavy western corn-fed MB7®6.®
Medium to light western 5.8796.25
Michigan and Indiana 5 6255.00
Heavy state, prime and fat fl/frga.crc
There arc no still-fed or stock hoes la market, and
no demand for the latter description.
DjtzssxnHooß—There is more doing, yet the sales
are restricted by the light supply. Choice state
would have commanded, to-day, for the east, not far
from *8.50. The receipts are light. We report:
CO head state, averaging 216 tbs g c
20 head, averaging 230 lbs. 8 c
27 bead pigs vjc
Bhead,aycraglng479tbs . ‘ *** swe
“CO head hooks, rejecting all light ’* *a c
85 head state, averaging 2SI lbs **“p.t
Contracts for Provisions at Cincinnati*
[From the Cincinnati Price Currcnt.lCtb.]
The following awards have been made by the U. S
Commissariat at this poet,dnring the week. It shonld
be understood that the payment Is made In certificates
of indebtedness, and this, with the mode of packing
and delay In receiving, makes the rates 2 to 8 * cent!
above cash rates:
120.000 lbs, Dubois A Auger, at 9.25.
78.000 tte, Keck A Shaffer, at 9.20.
97.000 lbs. Keck A Shaffer, at 950,
130,000 ibe,jc.W. Thomas, at 9.
40.000 as, B. Johnson A Co., at 9.23.
80.000 ft 9, G. J. Penny, at 9.
17.000 lbs, W. C. Neff, at 8.75.
25.000 lbs, B. Johnson A Co., at $ Ml.
I£3 brls, K. Bercsford. at 817JS0.
200 brls' B. Swift A Co„ *17.93.
COO brig, £ll Johnson A Co., at *17.73.
800 brls, Cunningham A Son, at *17.65.
146 brls, Shaffer. Ziegler A Co_ at $17.75.
500 brls, £. Leighton A Co., at *17.60.
500 brls, Chas. Davis A Co n it *17.23.
SCO brls, Cbns. Davis A Co., at *17.45.
1,000 brls, J. Dawson, at *17.90.
Receipts of Hogs at Cincinnati.
[From the Cincinnati Price Current, 16th.]
The receipts daring, the season and comparative
ly for some previous seasons, have been aa follows;
By railway
By River 3 ms
From Kentucky. . a
Driven In 4«so
Slaughtered and Newton 3,500
Total for the week.
Prev. reported
Total to date ..2£OOW
Same time inl562
" ifS* 21%581
u HS ?&i|»
„ .321,731
n ?g2- 906,9(3
* 1857. ,•>>>
«»•••••• ::3s?aS
*» “ J®?
_ • . 4 »»i 237,306
fo r lh £ corresponding week last sea-
St.liOuia Horse and Male Market—Dee. 14.
of stock hare-been light this week.
The high price of feed makes a dull market for all
horses, except such aa are wanted for Government
The price for cavalry horses has continued at 4117J0.
Artillery horses have been bought at $129X0. Gov
ernment mules have beeain demand at *I2OXO for
those fourteen hands high, and *133 00 for those four
teen and a half and fifteen hands high. California
buyers continue to offer *175 for large, fine mules but
have bought none yet. There has been no demand
forflnecarriageorsaddle horses.
Prices ofcommon stock are much lower than they
were last spring. Even good sound horses redneed in
neeb, which wuh proper care and feeding would in
a few months he nt for Government service, will not
bring by fifty ptr cent as much as they would last
spring, when Government contracts were low. and
•£e!n?r£a9f£*lU for feeding was trifle to wtmt U
now Is, even taking Into account the present exorbi
tant prices of grain and hay. It seems to ns that
therenas not teen for S lone period a better chance
for baying poor horses capable of being made service
able (ban there Js at present.
St. lioqlm Markets—Dee. 16.
v?IS- w S ftt^ cr ?r aß c,ear and cold In the forenoon
*i*° edernoon, Indicating snow boc'tj.
and prices lor some
J 1 e ?. cr * T °bacco advanced *3 to $5 B
ICO E>Bj*wJth an active market at the advance. There
was a further advance In whisky. Corn advanced 3
®c per bushel.. The market for boss was rather
a disposition shown by packers
J,o £oy at -S6J»c 9 a net. The provision marketcou
tinoed to he a plank.- The same maybe said of the*
? < i5 r j an ® ''beat were lower, and
.o market for both dragged bcavilv. Henn «nri
lead were steady, with some btulnesa lu both.
minorarUcl"e^ WErC Kirn'S
Br. tools Hog Market—Sec. I|>
.3? n 2S£ er of i»oga bought to-day by packers was
email. The supply of previous purchase contirmlS
New York Iron Market— Sec. 14.
lif^f er 2P yifl ,. Ter r scantily supplied, and
« ror S°» L WI.OO for No. 2, and SCB.OO for QraV
forge. American rails may be Quoted atsfiSJXteoo oo
Thtoo are no English herc, bnl toM*have henri
contracted lor at £C 17s6d at a port la Wales sotona
Phcenix bar sold at ttSMQ, 4 mos., atPhUadeipWa:
New York Tobacco Market-Dec. 11,
CFrom theN. T, Journal of Commerce.]
There Is a strong ipecuhtWe demand, and prices
on the advance. The sales Include I.UI hhea Kea
toedry at iCO37c, and 7GO eases seed leaf at 13K0&C.
bince toe publication la oar paper of the reconi* <
mendatlon of the Secretary of the Treasury to In
crease the tax on tobacco, the excitement In the mar
ket manufactured has greatly increased, and a
large business baa been done, more particularly a*
the proposed tax exceeds the general expectations of
the trade. Large sales and re-sales contlnneto he
made at an advance of 5c V a, and some holders
have withdrawn their stocks from the market. The
finest grades of tens have been said to-day at 70c
whilst some have held 'we; second quality have
sold ready at 65c: common at Gn®S2Xc: hair pounds
are held at similar figures. ’Western and vindnlm
pounds have been active at improved rates. Navy
pounds are also in demand, the best brands of whlca
are held at 70072>ic; medium, 63.S0SSC; common.
50(3 COc.
Philadelphia Hide Market—Dec, 15,
The dry hide market has been quiet and confined
-to sales to tanners from second hands; Some finelots
of Buenos Ayres hides have been sent out daring the
week, mostly on dealers* accounts: tanners are not
having freely. In green salted hides there has been
mucdolng; country tanners are generally haying at
home nearly as many os they desire to lay la at pres
ent, and are, therefore, not buying of city dealers and
salters. The latter havegeccrallya fair stock In stare,
and are offering at slight concessions. The associa
tion areselllnutlSe foe cow and 130 fbr steer, with a
demand that keeps the heavy hides sold no to receipts.
Gaiters are offering 11 [email protected] f or steer, and llftllc
for cow. Very large sound and spready cow hides
are In greatTcoueat, and sell for nearly the quota
tions of steer hides; they are used for special purpo
ses in making leather for army saddles.
Boston Hide IHnrUct—Dec. 14.
The market has been very qnlet. There hire been
sales of I.COO western drr atS%23c; 000 do wet salted
atll>{®l2c. cash. In Calcutta hides there hare been
sales of 40 bales Buffalo at 18c, cash. In goat skins
there have been sales of 6 bales Patna. 225 as aver
age, at S7Kc; 12 bales Madras, 687 ttsav, at 67Xc; 7.-
Cape, 310 Ds ay, at 53c* cash.
Receipts and Exports of Petroleum nt New
Received at New York since Ist January, brls- .682,895
Exported same time— 1333. 1831.
From New York, gals 18.706,409 8.113308
From other ports 7,828,936 3333303
’ Total 26,625,395 10,577,015
TmrcfiDat Evektkq, Doc. 17,’1 SCO.
HOGS—Therecclplsofllonat the various yards
to-day amount to abdot 12,000, whilst the entered sales
amount to 14,479. There has been no abatement in
the activity which prevailed on yesterday, and prices
have been' equally firm, with no farther advance
upon Jour preceding quotations. In the receipts to
day we And a very much larger proportion of
medium qualities, as will he seen from the prices
paid.' The bulk of the sales Wednesday being
mode -at 3L.555.45, and. to-day at
The general range of prices Is about the same, being
I&8036X0V ICO as. The supply o(prlmc and extra
hogs has tor the present week decreased very mnch,
whilst the demand appears to be as active as 'daring
any preceding period this season. The chief purchases
to-day have been made by packers, most of whom
seem fully occupied.
VanvechterV.’..“do S9 213 'XBo
.do do - ~..121 220 5.00
Abbot do .... 50 267 S£o
Marks do . ...423 189 4.00
DCTlne do .... 02 206 4.60
Ernest ..u...
do 142 183 . Tto
Walworth do .... 73 IS3 330
G. Adams. JL.E.Kent&Co,J£J3 IS3 4.40
do Gridin Bros 151 251 53.4
_ do do 61 206 4.80
Bond, do .201 230 - 5.20
Wilson Harbacb«t CQ...587 231 5A9
Seldomridg..,.;, Flint & Co; 401242 5J20
Brown; Palmer- 521 206 5.n0
Vonyechter Jones &Co 137 253 335
Peacock • - do 153 302 SJBIJ*
eoornxnx tabds.
Seller;. _ Buyers. - - No. At wt. Price.
Fryo&Co .Bowers* C 0...,....157 211 *5.00
do .Jones & Culbertsons* 233 5J30
J. Orldley .Hough &Co M 2W sja>
do do ........Jl* 210 5.15
do' .Flint A Thompson.. 45 * - 282 5.30
do Jones ft culbenaon. 97* 233 5.50
do ; _ do • * "571 241 4.90
Sllvcrta’ Jlooph *Co ...47 230 5*5
Tlarrey Priest* Co .....99 213 5.63
winitima Crasia * C 0...*. 91 .232 *'js.ai
Cornea - do ....iTO 230 500
27* 5.0'
do do
‘WallAbon do
do do- ....SO 23) 5.55
do do 43 230 . 540
do - do .... 93 SM 575
Ptoghain do ....190 337 535
Lowry do .... 78 251 535
Craddock .do .... 52 223 5.50
Laagklio * do .... 99 218 473
do do .... 63 237 ' 5.00
Phillips do .-...108 233 5.00
Lrno do ....214 200 4.30
PblU]M do ....101 223 4.75
Motions do . .... 59 SM 5.50
rbimps.V.V.V.V.V.V.’. do
ShermonHall 4 Co. do
Jones do
Strader. Harbach&Co... 99 365 5*50
do .McCabe & C 0....350 197 4*50
do do - 85 232- 4.30
do do .... 63 300 4.50
Lee do ....ISO 333 5.12
Harford..... do .... 74 306 4so
do do ;... 69 100 4.33
5ett0n........ .Hall ....59 U0 • 4.35
Comstock Quinn 99 200 I’so
Cents do 15 2M i.n
cottage obotz Tines,
Seller. Bayer No. At. Wt. Free
S.Farlow. CraziQ* C 0....280 313 88J25
Sherman A Co.. 'Wicker & C 0.,815 314 4.85
“ McCabe A Co..SSS 215 i.fty
Berry.. Mi 115..., 19 238 540
Btitiy CATTLE—The receipts &t tho various yards
amotmt to about 900 bead, and tbe entered sales to
877, at prices ranging from &5091.00. Tbe principal
sales bare been at 92.73G&25 per 100 as. There has
been a considerable amonnt of activity In tbe market,
which has only been limited by the small and irregu
lar receipts, several trains not baying arrlred, and
others were detained much later than usual. The
chief lots hate been sold either to speeolators or on
Government account, and tbe remainder to packers.
The marketbas been Arm and'steady at yesterday’s
Bobbins sold ITenaoD 11. av. 563, at $340.
Arnold Bold French 12, ay. 97!, at $2.80.
Ilyman sold Downlng2o, ay. 955, at $240.
Flannlcan sold McPherson 83, av. 956. at $3 05.
rTtll sold Freeman 37, ay. 1212. at S3J2K.
Adams sold Hubbard 52, ay. 1000, at $3.15.
Adams sold Koabel IS, ay. 1207, at $3.05.
Kobblns sold Bone IS, ay. 1065, at s£6o.
Arnold sold McPherson 205. ay. IW2. at $3.25.
Kofeothal sold McPherson 25, ay. 1135, at $345.
Hyman sold McPherson 31, ay. ISO, at $5.25; 13 av.
1255,»15345; 61av.ia0.at $343.
Vanyetcben sold McPherson 18, ar. 1,100 at $323.
O’Shea sold McPherson IS, ny. 1,020. at $3.25.
Cook sold Start 29. av. 1,116. at $340.
Gregory sold Downing 51, ar.SC2.gtS2.73.
TVainton sold Barstalf 16, ar 1,150. at SI.OO.
Bare sold Waixci 14 ar. 1,163 at 5340.
LcfferbysoldDownlng29ay.B2oatS2.so, . •
Ferrla sold Marks 15 ay. 1493 at $3.35.
Can then sold Downing 17 ay. 912 at $2.45.
TmnisDAT Ensura. Dee. 17.1963.
FRElGHTS—Unchanged. The followingare the
current rates;
To New Tork.
To Boston
To Montreal...
To Albany....,
To Portland...
To Baltimore ,2.06 US
To Cincinnati O.TO 5.33 Ou.
Fl*QUll—Received past 54 boon, 2,212 brls. Mai
tet qnlet. Sales to-day wereKo brla ‘‘Derwent" a
|tUO; tOObrls Spring extra on p. t.; 93brls “Prcmiam 1
BRAN—2O tons Bran in bulk at 216.00 on track.
COHN IUEAJL—IO tons coarse In balk at $30.00 oi
track-. _
WHEAT—Received. 13,971 bn. -Market active and'
Woic higher on No 1 Spring. Sales to-day were:—
Bpeiso wmx nr Sioa*.—s,2oo hnNo 1 sprlnc in
store at $1.17; 11,000 ha do at SU6K; I*ooo ha do at
SU6J<; 22,000 bu do at $116; 1,400 do (In stnrzes*) at
sU3;6Cobado’(lc Unlonflevator—formerly A.* 9/a)
at $1.11; 23,000 bn No 3 Spring at $149; l£doo ha do at
SI.U»V; 5,CWbn do st 7,000 bu do nt 51.03:
5,2c00ud0 (In Union elevator) atJUHK; bn do
(In Starnes’) at SI.C 6; 1,000 bn Rejected Spring in
store at S9o: 1,000 bn do at Wc: Wixtzi: Wheat ix
Store—lCO bu No 2 lied in (F. & T.’s) at $1.17 $ 400 bn
Rejected Red (in same house) nt $1.07.
CORN—Received, bn. Market declined fully
1c ■? bushel. sales to-day were: Old Conx ix Stock
—5,000 bn No. 1 Corn at Qs»4c; 6,000 bn do at 05c; 0,000
bndoatSiVe; i,ooobado at 04c; 5.000 bu N0.2 Corn
atOIKc; 4,(00 ba do at 04c; 2,000bn do at 03c.
NivtCobx ix Stobx—2,ooo bn New Corn at 76c:
4,0(0 bn do at 71c; I.OCO bu do at 73c—market closing
OATSs—Received, 7,865 bn. Market advanced %c
per bushel. Sales to-day were: bn. No 1 Oats In
store at6s£c: 25,000 bn do at 63Kc; 6,000 bn do At
GSWc; COO bn do (In Stnrces) at tiwc: 7,300 bn No
8 Oats In store at €2Hc; I,WIO ba do at 6So; GOO bu Re
jected O&ts in store at Coc.
By sample: 300 burlaps No. I Oats at 76 del.
K YE— Received, 1,423 bo. Market l&3c higher.
Sales were: 1.6Q0 ba Nc. 1 Kyc In store at $1.01:1.500
bu do at SI 03; SCO bn do at 5i.02.-
ItAlbT.EY—Received, none. Market Inactive and
nominal. Bales to-day were: 400 ba Rejected Barley
n store at SI,CJ. fly sample: 250 bags at 11.20 on
ALCOHOL—Unsettled and fully 3c lower, clos
es: at *[email protected] ? gallon.
BEAMS—In pood demand and Ann. brls
White at>2.6o; 100 bu air to good at 32J53.
„ BETTER—Firkin butter Is In active demand and
firm, wo quote:
•Dairy. ...........23 @2J c
Snipping, good to prime 13 ®a c
common dp <*l7 c
«™^i£ e J£l£S ere: ” 2,flirfelnß Pood at 20c.
BROOM CORN—The demand Is almost entirely
confined to the local requirements, and the market
Is quiet at Sl2offiiio per ton.
COOPERAGE—DuII. The sales to-day were:—
l«JiJ J ti e<l J 1 2 opi ,* rd Jlercea as MAS del; 1M hickory
hoop Pork Barrels, at *1.40 on track. 3
■ - CHEESE—Market generally active, and In mod
erate supply. in the receipts of Illinois Cheese for
some time past there appears a considerable Improve
ment! 11 quality and regularity. There Is no reason
whytho Cheese manufactured in this State should
rank second to any, and It Is to be hoped that ere
long It will not. Market firm atprevlous quotations,
we quote:
Hamburg.... I 15
Western utserve „* iliauv
Illinois and Wisconsin '. gais**
COFFEE—In active demand, and very firm at
former quotations. We quote:
Santos .S^@3BKC
Java^, 4lM®C«c
Klo, rood to prime JJB @36Kc
' It’GS-In active demand and very small snpnlr.
Fresh Eggs Arm (it [email protected] Sales today— lo hrls at 23c
V cloz.
F CHS—The supply of Minks has been liberal and
In pood demand, as also ebolco Fan generally. The
market la. however, just now rather easier. On Bear
Skins we note a decline of 25c. Minks. Opossums
Skunks arc also a shade lower. We quote:
Bears, (black, large and mil seasoned>.... HO 00012 m
Bears, brown....:
. 43.553
Bean, cubs K to H tarae,.
Beater, (black and dirk).
Beater, (pale and silvery),
Badger, (large and Qne)..
" — a, ' ,T ts» 0 * '-* i bit?
Deer Skins, fred and bl, 50Q 60
Deer Skins, (grey) SO® 40
Fishers, (dark, larjte, and silky) S.COftfiJW
Fisnera, (pate or brown) S.COaioo
Foxes, cross the less red the better. 4J3C® gjo
Foxes, red, southern and western ’ I.ooft 2.00
Foxes, erey soft so
House Cats, black and grey 10® 15
Lynx, large and line LOO® 2 00
Muskrats, toll and winter. 12a 15
Marten, dark without red s nogi 4
Marten, common and sale L50ia230
Wisconsin.,.. 3JO® 400
Minks JUlnois and 10wa,... £oo® a m
Otter, Black,-large and fine (M sloo
Otter, Brown .. .. aoSaioo
Opossum, Northern, dry and clean ioa 12
Opossum, Southern, . ™
Kaccoon, Dllnols, Wisconsin, &c * ... irva m
Skunk, black .. &S S
Skunk, striped joa 20
wud w -SS, S
« I ||
FISS-tiaStay tillqnltt art JuLiranlaal sap.
bly. ti»r demand, and the market at
E resent is well stocked, both frith kits and barrels
ODPisn Tory firm at present quotations. Hxnnrsa
easy and market rather quiet. We quote:
bb.lWbltcbsb.baJfbrU ...«Sd!X9S^JK
no.'ittooi, •; I::::::::::::;::;;
|t|Ma°cSrcl t riew, * b£rbVC"”..":: SJO^iajn
s*? « U ••••*•••• «TJ»
Kft*9 M o l d !! 8-50 &JM
If ? T k f:::::= 11-
nS:I « "Jf 1 -53 g?g
No.xwcdHfTtog.niMx 7 f |’f
Pickled Herrings, new. !!* *S
FRUITS—The demand for Gbim Applkr has
coMiderablT fallen off. and bnt little is dS thS
market. Prices easy at present quotations. Usipxs
“Supply nominal and In trilling demand. Cbasbuh
ftn»a 1^S lm CintSTsxrr»-ln little
request and fair supply. Hickobt Ncra-In good
supply and fair demand. W c quote: h
Green Apples, *1 brl ?j>Y% ?.V)
_ •“ . New Tort. sjoa ■
Grapes, Isabella... lanoaujjs
Crapes, Catawba ,WJOcaiSJO
Cranberries. 9 brl. ...1...”.,. nS^tajo
Lemons,Vbox .7nniat<»ni»
Quinces, V brl TJtxaiOflO
Chesnnts. V bn... «Jo® 7JO
Hickory Nnta, V bn -IJOa 1.3
** “ Urge. vbn woa ijs
Orange*. Havana. J»Jbrl .. 2DJN& IIJO
DRIES FRUITb — Appi,*9— ln very active de
mand and firm at present quotations, with an upward
tendency on really choice milt. The demand for Ohio
fruit especially appears in excess of the supply, and
la barrels Itlsmorosaleable.andwlU bring abetter
price than when packed, as It usually U. in baea.
PiiCßXS—There Is a fWrsnpply of unpared fru’tin
mixed and common qualities. hut there is little really
prime fruit In the market Halves are 12Ql3Hc. sad
cuarltrsllQllKc,according to quality. Doacsrro
Finns-The receipts for the most part consist of
small and Irregular lots, and of these the market Is
poorlv supplied. The result Is that our quotations
are often much higher than persons at a distance can
understand. This, however, arises from the fact that
the lew holders of this particular class of fruit at the
time, in the market, fix such prices as they think
should be obtained under the circumstances. Wo
quote: -
DnedApples,prnne % 03 0 19
44 v medium 06K® 07K
Unparcd Peaches U 0 Bk
Pared . do SO 0 25u
Raisins—Layers 9 box 4.7s 0 SJJO
Currants,p 1b,..... 17K0 B
Almonds, ft lb, soft is 0 21
44 44 hard n 0 30
Dried Raspberries st 0 S3
44 Blackberries S3 0 25
44 Cherries SO 0 SI
Sales fo-dav ICO bass Ohio apples, at Sc.
GAME—The supply this week Is more limited, and
with a good demand, especially for Prairie Chickens
and Quails, the market is very Urm. We quote:
Prairie Chickens
Ducks, small, mixed.
G«*e @B,OO V doi
Sales today:? doz Prairie Chickens trapped, at
S3XO:1 1 * doz ijualls trapped, ok 5L25T
GREASE—In good demand and Ann. Sales today
were as follows :—SO trea Whlto Grease la old pfcjrs at
o>>c; SO trcsYelllow Grease In new pkes at 9l^c; 33
8 kcsWlrtteand Yellow, in old ptes, at-9c; 5* tree
gbt Yellow In old pkn at 9c; 20 pros Yellow Isold
UIGHWIJTES—KeccIyed, 535 brla. Market de
clined Ict* gallon. Sales were:—ooo brls la lotsat
17c;J9 brla at 16& C.
DJUtfSEO HOGS—Received, IJ3L Market ad
vanced l£e VIOO as. Sales to-day were:
SSUogaar.StO as a».„....* .
«** ** 285 ** w ,. -
66 “ “ 290 “ 8.80
02 « “I® “ 5.70
.64 “ allnnderUMttsat 5,80
IS Hops at 56X0 and $6.75 —dividing on M 0 As.
ICO " at 5.15 and 6.00 —dividing on 000 Aa.
J2 “ at 5.« and 650 oaSMAs.
S3 “ at 5,13 and 6.73 —dividing on 200 As.
70 M at 6XIO and 650 —dividing on 200 As.
6 “ at 3.00 and 1.15 —dividing oa 50 As.
55 “ atss.ro, *SXC and Sb-55-cIIt on 130 andiooaa.
St “ at 5X5, 5.13 and 6,l3—dir on!00and200 as.
19 “ at SXO, SGO and BJO-dlTODl3oand2M»s.
HlDES—There Is no change la the dall and de
pressed condition in which this market has been
coring the week. There are few buyers In the market
and at present quotations prices rule easy. We quote:
Green country ...1...... 6KQ3X
Green Salted
'Green, part cured :... 9*@9K
Dry Balled [email protected]
Dry Flint 17>*@IS
hEATHEK—Market rather quiet. Bole Leathers
are Ann and In good demand, wo quote
Harnese,,ft ft... 4S9ttc Sla lighter's Sole....SKsJKc
Line “ ... [email protected] Buenos Avres 539350
Kip, “ ... 9D®3sc Orinoco, OW 31933 c
Calf, M ...t1.0091.20 Orinoco, MW 309330
Upper, ft foot.. 289380 Orinoco good dam-
CoUar, V foot., [email protected] aged,... 37939 c
Harness, V ft... ®l€c Slaughter's Solo —^l6
Kip, medium....gLOOcal .25 French Kip 1559L10
Kip.heayy Best Calf; 27 a§. 2.00®
Calu No. 1 1.408 .. rafts. 15591.96
Calf,seconds.... 1.1091.25 Lamolae.'Pdor [email protected] M
Upper,V f00t... 26®2Tc BussetlLinings. 1.00312.00
Huaectt Bridle, Pink Linings..,. TOO9IS.OQ
ft Bide 5.0098.00 Roans 13.C0915.04
LUMBER—There have been no further receipts
of cargoes, and it la hardly probable that, wltbvihc
exception of some two or three sold to arrive; there
will be. The yards are generally active, and prices of
all descriptions of Lumber very firm at oar present
The following arc the yard prices:
LtmßSß—First Clear, ft 1.000 feet 111.C0915.00
Second Clear •• .....3100910 00
Third Clear. .. 32 0093500
Stock Boards a 0093.C0
Box or Select Boards. 30nngifPF.OO
• Common Boards, dry 17.00917 50
• Fencing. , 1800®...,,
Call Boards 11.009 ....
First Clear Flooring, rough,... 33 00® ....
Second Clear Flooring, rough 82.009^...
Common Flooring, rough *..... 23009....
Siding Clear, dressed 22 009 ~
Second Clear 20.00 a.....
Common do 17.00ai3.00
Long Joists 82.0092500
Shaved Shingles A ftM ..I. 45397.
Shaved Shingles No 1 40091111
Cedar Shingles 3.739^...
Sawed Shingles, A 4 joa.
Sawed Shingles, No 1 4559.
Lath, ft IJSOO pcs • 4509 .in
§»*•*.* MW 10.0&91X00
Pickets . KiitvaiTor
NAVAL STORES—Demand not so active, but
market Una, with an upward tendency. We Quote:
Tar. .-..?11OO«10.OO Manilla Hope. 1391 a
Pitch 1PJ3092550 Hemp ....... 920
Rosin...- »ft ft Lath YarnNol.... 916K
Turpentine,... 8.759 4.00 .. 2.... 9113
Oakum 7.00® 750 Marline
CARBON OlL—The market remains very quiet
Sales 10-day were; SO hrls"Little Giant” and “Cran*
be ft” white oil at 5Sc. Holders,however,are generally
asking 56c for Pittsburgh brands. The demand is very
light. We quote Jobbers' prices as follows:
White 56338 c
Straw 53955 c
OILS-Market generally quiet,with no change to
note in onr fiormer quotations. Linsbxo continues
Arm, the shm/ being very small. We qunte:
RawLlnsceVOD... 41,409150
Boiled Linseed OH *1 Jsatso
Olive Oil, bnlk. ; 2.259250
Whale 08, W. 11 • 1309L55
Elephant Oil .1111111111 . : [email protected]
Batuc on usats
Lard Oil, winter. L 009155
MochlneOU .................7 8531.00
\ t Prlc
K I<Q 43Q
do - -Illsw 230 ' 4.9?
* At. Priced
No. wt. 100 as.
:« sa J5
.163 2QS 4.*55
49 371 5.
.35 207 4.H0
•£$ 250 350
.232 270 5.75
SpermOU also
Mecca OU .... „ jjva so
Sales 10-day, ICO brl* Baw Linseed at W.s7K,and3o
ons dost 91^5—at tliemills in lowa—making about
_0 NIOJfS—Are rather Inactive, rad thosupply lesa.
Prices are easy at present quotations. TTe quote:
Prime qualities *bu i 1.5091.40
Commoner ** I*3ool is
PJIOVISIONB—BeceIred to-dor, 253 brls Pork,
138,462 as cnt meats. 196,171 as lard. The market r?
mains Arm, but Inactive—buyers and sellers belnz
apart. *
alias Pou-Demand light and market Arm. Sales
Unlay: SCO brls Peoria packed mess at $11.23.
Pobk—Market quiet and nominal at
IMXO, Ko sales. Holders very firm at our quota*
English Meats—Market firm. Salea today:—loo
bxs Short lilh Middles at BVc: 300 bxs Lone Cut
Hams at Dc, delivered at Milwaukee. Short Clear
Middles In good demand at 9c—with sellers atOHe.
BcixMeats—Market qnlet and arm. Sales to-day
were:—24 bxs country-cored Shoulders at S'Ac,
Bacon—l,ooo pcs sugar cured Hams at lOWc packed.
Gfcsxs Msatb—Jn better demand. Sales to-day—
-12.CC0 pcs Hams from the block, pars for delivery next
week, at 8c: 2JXW do at IJfc: COO do at 7Jfc 3
PicxLxsHAxa—lCO tree city, sweet pickled Hams,
Labd—Demand more active, and market advanced
kc. Sales .--COOtics prime cltysteamatllKc;
at l«<c 9team (DOt prlineJ 8t U-20 ; 400 trcs sb. 1 Laxcf
. PiAtLtKF—The snpply of Chickens and Turkeys
Is this week almost nominal,for several weeks past the
market has been slotted jnlh them. This Is one of
the pecnliarltlcs that distinguish the snpply of Fool*
try to this market, hence its fluctuations. A more
regular supply would be an Incalculable advantage to
alt concerned. Market tolerably active and Arm at
. present qnoatlons. Wo quote:
lave Chickens. Vdo* «aai a
Dressed, f> do* i mm no
Live Turkeys, 9 a 5a0.05
Dressed,* » ftao.OlJtf
Dncka.fi do* Lsoa| a
Oeese.each ** aaosc
Sales to-day—26l jsa live Turkeys at Ic.
The market has been nnnsnally
qnict, for which the present weather is principally
concerned. We have acard of no sales worth noting
We quote; * °
V bn % oaosa
Peach Blows, “ „■ 60®065
Common. “ 4333445
SUGARS—In active demand, and very Arm with
an upward tendency. We quote*
New Orleans...
Porto Rico
A. A. Portland.
Fourth Dressed
Floor Class. Hogs.
....2.20 U0 1.60-
~..2.fi0 145 1.70
.. ..LS2 0431 1.26
....2J30 LOO . L 35
—2-10 145 L7O
N. V! pedn^,^6wdi^d’Md*Rnm^’tedl!lirii7j2(ais
nhlto A JJliflWV
Extra B. .♦".V/.V.V.aTanv
Extra C - ..^.iTll™..,^®!? 54
Chicago A- .. [email protected]*
Chicago B .16X916K
S4 » RUPS—Market generally active, and In limited
supply. Prices rule firm at ooribrmer Quotations. We
Chicago Golden T7®79
Chicago Amber. „ siaS7
N, r. Syrups....... Imajj
Golden Sjrnp 7C«72
Sorghum... .soqsc
Do. peflced .'....,66(a?0
New Orleans 00066
Chicago Union Beflnery Sugar House, brla 7C0..
** •• *•••*• kegs .78®
** ** “ Amber, brls . 9503S
** _** •* ** kegs ..98993
SAIXRATUS— I Market steady and Arm at former
quotations. We quote:
Babbltt’sßest I „..83(®9 c
_ “ . -B«®aKc
DeLand’s Chemical ~9X<33x0
•• Healthy. -3U'®3Kc
SAL.T—Demand light and \ market quiet. We
uourszzo-Fme.. $1.15®....
Coarse 2J5®.„,
Ground Solar. 2.13®....
Dairy,with sacks 4.73®,.,,
Fosxxox—Ground Alum, 1* sack 1(K®....
** Tark’alal-'ud. * sack lAS®I.W
“ Liverpool Dairy * sack. B.oo®
SEEDS—Cloveb—so bn choice at S7-W. Demand
good. Tixonrr—2o and 13 sks good at $2.13; 100 bn
prime at s2£o. Flax—ln good demand at $3.40®
TALIOW-ilartct quiet and unchanged. We
Choice Ko.l Packers Tallow I0«au
Good do
Prime City
Country .lOWaIOK
- TfcAS—ln actlTo demand, and market very Arm
with a strong op-ward tendency. T7e quote:
Tonng Hyson, common to yery fine ILlOavs
Gunpowders . ; uo<ai.4B
Souchongs....; tAai.w
Oolongs „ av^t.sa
Japan .t ,y>
TOBACCO* Theunnsnalactivity which baabeen
so apparent In this market for several days post,seems
to he still increasing, and there would appear to be
little ie» ex?it?ragnt hero than has existed In our
Eastern markets. This, however, has reference chiefly
to Flng.Tobaeco upon which the market has ad*
▼anted most rapidly. o«n-*af the aarfcet Ji more ac*
tire, with on advance of lefrom previous qndls!l ona j
and in Ping we note a farther advance of 5c V ft. We
minola middling to fair
** common
cßKwnre. i
StaroftbeWestSS 0— ejs...
Pioneer. 89 c (SM,
Ex. CeTendlsh..TO a— e11...
Prairie Pride...6s a— cIII.,
Sweet 60 a— c I
T’aandrsStaroftbeTTeat. m i
PicSlc.flcelxe , ' S J
T* and s*BPioneer.. **« ,
s*B Extra Cavendish *‘*;a J
s’s, Te and 10’s Black Diamond. gj :
Gold Lear. SSc Missouri j3' jatg e
snniijsiat wc o """riSuaiS c
**. Harris.. 55s 00. c
SpoDMCafee »i 23 000 ......ji Qa c
Cnarlej’a Choice..,.. 1.00 ** c
Nectarine. - ...,
OUtc Branch.
loo® aloo
L2s® IJO
LOO® U25
40® 50
goteh. c
ouet. Prices firm at present quotations. We quote:
rim fleece •
Medium fleece Sawe
Tub Washed -**Ҥl2s.
Factory Tub Washed. waw?
toUoSuVewowf ““ “ m “ I" 0 -
TesselsLald up at the Port of Milwaukee.
[From the Milwaukee Sentinel, 17th ]
conswerahle number arc grain •canrln:?
class. The exclusive lumber carry
coasting Teasels are marked with an aster-
SJ*enii«2£A e SSB» a^i l Bte ?p ew Plyl“S In the Grand
?t% T “dlS e 4 r fhe^S e A: M thCBC “*«**» W* °P
#S et ». Sea £ lrd - PBOPaLLTOS-Gran
°J. Leylathan. Stkah
SSd MaJr * Davidson, L. U, Boole^J,
Bahes—Cream City, Constitution, Cbernbiuco .•
Geo Sherman.Grace Greenwood,Geraldine,lndiana.
Jane Bell, Kate Darley, Monarch, Newsboy, Niagara,
NJlad. Ocean Wave, Orphan Dor, Sardinia, Winona.
Pierson. * * /? f
gCHoojtMs.—A. Baenach,* Almira,* Adell,* Buena
Vista,* Contest, c. Harrison,* Cortlandt, cha*. Walk
er, Crusader,* D. O. Die klnson. Dolphin, £Uda. Eve
lyn,* Erie* Echo, Florence,* Greslac.* OndJo,*
Oreyf Eagle, Hope,* B. Spenrer,* Island,* J.
W, Brown,* J. A. Stronacn,* Josephine Law
rencs.* Monitor, Mars,* M. S. bcott. Sit. Vernon,*
Mary Brown, Milwaukee Belle, Nabob, Napole on,*
P. Hayden.* Planet.* Ecpnblic, Boaabqlle,*
3. H. Kimball. Starlight, Sophia bmUh, Stella, Tri
nmph,* Traveler,* Inree Boll*. Toledo,. Transit.*
Three Sisters,* Union.* Waacoma.W W. Arnold,
W.McQueene,* W. ii. Ulusd-Ue,* while Squall, W.
W. Brigham,* W. Aldrich,* Sea Cull.*
gg C* T ITOL ATtOJf.
Steam Togs -
Total 5
$he r of aervloo at &e same port.’-.
e^Ki^lHs^?^ B*^)!i 8 *^ ) !i' ald . wc,l aDd Got. Cnshmtnwiu
SnnSwL^f l J?i Bport,,ad Grand Haven,-aurtng the
winter, when the weather u favorable.
LOO OL2S V doz
...... Utt 0L29 9 doz
0 75 v do:
7 0 10 9 9
8S 01.00 V doz
..13 ®ls
. 8® OC
os ail e
.i< au e
.as «ia o
J7 aw e
n.va tobacco.
By the Cord del.
.. 2
.. I
.. 4
.. 4
X\. Moulmer, Architect, from Paris,has tost jmvM
In CbicsgpMer residing la New Fork city for t weirs.'-ij
years, and last the disposal of all persons wishing
honor him with their confidence In architectural mat- .•$
tM*. IWBandolnSrtrMt. BMenmcM-Ogdon, Float (
vooUALo., J. Y.Bcunmoo. W. Gum—> arw.w&ora /
ft«lJenfLC.«.B.C«aO«.nnar. .aofrr»9w»lt /
i 1 soluble Cement of the Hems. I7TLTOH
‘BROTHERS la certainly the best article of the kind
ever Invented. It should be kept In every manufac
tory, workshop and bouse, everywhere. 07 Its non
many dollars can bo saved In the run of a year. This
Cement cannot decompose or become corrupt, a* Its
combination Is on scientific principles, and coder no
circumstances or change of temperature will it emit
any otieoaive smell. The various use* to which It con
c« successfully applied, renders it Invaluable to ••
particulars see advertisement.
u&mS!Sd 01 * piTslrr3 ' “
No. 37 Park Row, New York
Pamphlets of information ahont Patents Fil'd.
Specimen copies of the paper FR£S
Or. Kennedy, of Eaxbnry, JU39.,
Has discovered a COMMON PASTURE WSKD.tthM
cures Scrofula. Erjairrla*, Salt Rhonm, Ringworm.
Scald Head, Pimples, Ulcerated Sore Legs. Scabs and
Blotches of every name and nature. When every othez
blood purifier has tailed, try this old standard and
For ulo lij-aUJruggl^,
N °T
a mom.r cokcestisated
DE V 0. M. JACKSOff, Phila.. Pa.
Chonie or Nervous Debility, Diseases of Uo
. Kidneys, and all diseases arising from
a disordered Liver or Stomach,
as Constipa
tion, Inward Piles.
Fullness or Blood to the
Rend, Acidity oflhc Stomach,
_Nausea, Heartburn, Disgust for Food,
Fnilnras or Weightlo the Stomach, Sour
Emptatlons, Sinking or Flattering at the Pit
of the Stomach, Swimming of tbe Bead, Harried
and Difficult Breathing, Fluttering atiho Heart,
Choking or Suffocating Sensations when In alylng ao»
lure. Dimness of Vision. Dots or Webs baforelha
sight. Fever and dull pain la the Head. Denotes
cy*of Perspiration, Yellowness of the Skla
and Eyes, Pain In the Side. Back. Chest
Limbs, 4kc„ Sadden Flashes of
Heat. Burning hi tho Flesh
Constant Imaginings. *
of Evil, and great
■ Depression of
lis™ fevsb -
3S^SrSrato>d. ~b °” to
Do yon want something to Strengthen Yon ?
Do yon wont a Good Appetite I
Do yon want toßnild np yonr Constitution I
Do yon want to Feel Well 1
Do yon want to get rid of Vaironsness!
Do yon want Energy 1
Do yon want to Sleep Well 1
Do yon want aßriak and Vigorous Feeling ?
n 3?J*® wo many preparations sold under the name <*
Bitters pa* op in quart bottles, composed of the
cheapest whisky or common rum, costing from 20 to-
CoSderSMd. ’ 010 14810 Anise or
This class of Bitters has caused and win continue to
s“*ft “ JP®?®* sold, hundreds to .Ho tbs
death of the dnmkard. By their use the system Is
kept continually under the influence of. Alcoholic
Stimulants of the worn kind, the desire for Liquor («
created and kept up. and the result U all the horrors
attendant upon a drnnkanPa life and death. Beware
Attention, Soldiers! and Friends of Soldiers.
We call the attention of aU having relatione or
friends In the army to the fact that “IIOOFLAND’S
German Bitters” will cure nine-tenths of the discuses
py CTposurea and privations incident to camp
life. In the lists, pnblUhetf almost dallv in the news
papers, on the arrival of the sick. It will be noticed
lm»t a very large proportion are sufferers from deMl
-I*- Every ca.-e of teat kind can be readily cured by
Hoofland's German Bitters. Diseases rosiilting from
disorders of the digestive organs are specdllv re.nov
ecf. We have no hesitation In statin* that li‘ these
Bitten were freely used among oar solfflurj, hundred*
of lives might be saved that ouicrwlr-e viu i»o Tost
•we call attention to the following remarkable 'and
well authenticated cure of one of the nation’s heroes,
wbcee life, to use bis own language, ” has been saved
op the Bitters.”
Philadelphia, Amt. m, laa.
jlxssbs. Jojtxs 4 Etax«: Well, gentlemen, roar
ZTooflond s German Bitters has Jived my life. There
SUSP 1-1 # 0 la lW9 ’ , Xt 19 for by numbers of
mv comrades, some of whoso names are appended, aad
who were folly cognizant of all the circumstances of
my case. I am, and have been for the last four years,
a member of Sherman’s celebrated battery, and under
the Immediate command of Capt. B. B Ayres.
Through Icq exposure attendant upon ray arduous da
ties. 1 was attacked in November last with Intlamma
“J I ,?** for seventy-two days in the
hospital. This was followed by great debility, helght
-5.^» dywJQtery. I was then removed
from the White House, and sent to this city oa board
55521?£“f r r Stote i , . f 3la*pe,'» from which I landed on
ibeSthof Jane. Since that time I have bora about
as lowas one could be and still retain a spark of vltal
scarcely able to swat.
'2; sS ?n rC “ * morM do ' rn - 11
I C0 T n Ji l not even keep a glass of water on my atom
acn. Idle could last under theso circumstances*
5S“ t* physicians who had been workinjr
faithfully, though unsuccessfully, to rescue mo from
the grasp of the dread Archer, frankly told me that
they could do no more forme, and advised me to see a
clergyman, and to make such disposition of mv llmlt
ed funds as best suited me. An acquaintance who vls
oKrtSSr a - the hospitai. Mr. Frederick Stclnbron, of
Sixth below Arch street, advised me, as a forlorn hope.
aQ d kindly procured a botuo.
?KinSirsi' I 1 ? ie »I con,l 5 e 5 ce ‘ I _. , * ,tln - them, the gloomy
shadowofdeathreceded,and I am now. thank OoA
ootues, i nave gained ten pounds, and I feci samnilnn
of being pernUtted to Join my wllk knd daughter lK
whom I have heard nothing for eighteen raonths-fo?
ISSInSd * IWITlrf latoalihnn too rtcfnlty ol
iJS-L,S r V'nf To f?’l r J n^nalllß Bitter, I otre tba
emjtolTorUfe.ilclibiia talteo the pte or n-n,
fears—to your Bltteos will I owe the glorious nrlviltura
to Mto nfe? g *» toy biaom thtwwbo mS dciriS?
W ° of tSobfr^statemfit,
MtorSaTo'bgsS? I,f I !Ccln * Mr. Mulatto
JOHN CUDDLEBACK, Ist New York Battfi-v
HQiBY B. JKBoinL Co. B. ™ ’
HENRY TV to. C. sth Mains
JCILN F. WARD. Co, E. Oth Maine *
HERWAN KOvA. Co. New Yorfc
a < *°* F » 35111 Femm.
Co. A,3d Vermont.
JOHN JENKINS. Co. A 106 th Penns.
W plS?jjn'??S b 0 0 r tt “OC-M 0 C - M - JACSSOS,” IB oa th.
Price Per Bottle, 75 Cent*,
Or BalT Doz. for SI.OO.
Ehonld the ncoreet drnmrfst not have the article, do
not be pat off by any of the Intoxicating preparations
be offered In Its place, bat scn3 to as. and wo
will f» rward, securely packed, by express.
Printljial ODltf anil Jlanafartory
®“ , bbs& &&sss?*'S!!Uiss*~
town In the United States. auSO-mISMm-xArMp**
ble. Bkowx’s Bhoxchtal
theaffected parts, and glvo airaortimmedStc l redS
ForBEQXCHma. Astbka, Catabbh and Covsnȣ
TITE Corona, the Troches are tisemi. Public
ersand Singers shonld have me Troches to
the vo ce. Slllltary Officer and Soldiers who
the voice, and are exposed to sodden chan*e °ah£nis
men. ° received .testimonial. from m.n> cmSt
SojJto all Drngslsta and Dealers In Medicine In
UieUcltcd States and most forolsn countries at Is
cents per boa. r i,“xV-Mp
147 J. 119 Sooth Clark Street.
pffiSiSESßiVfc nU ‘Wo ’*a4 sizes. Oil Colored, j
Mer'oSlouiy 4 In Oil Lund- !
Satisfaction Warranted.
3{si- mi^-AJIPRIDGE
» ,B V n the tenth day of January -
o?tfee 9 M?t d n stoc J c * at lbe Close ofbnalnS
of December next, In Exchange on i
te^fiStM-Sr?h*'«^®K tlir S e percent, tax to thu Cn£ '
be .P»Jd by the Company.**
win < rSli-. A e f2 , f ho<l . efl^e their dividends remitted.
~ the * r orders to the nnderslrued. .
■ W.M. LARBABEE. Scc'y.
^ 1 ' Varl ' OooS j
V“®* MQt free- Price of the ;
SMbSiSSLS.' 4 '" 11 - B®U Deal- i
deU-itSMt.?.V. V w * CQ..FubII;h ; '
OFFICE, Chicago, HI., Dec. 10th, 1360.
Notice to Owners olLnnd Occupied by C. fiU *;
at Cnjnpßootliu.
Parties Interested are requested to dlo their claims
In this olflee, stating the exact number of acres oc ’
land orparts of acres owned by them, now occupied
by the united States at CampDougU*.
As soon as the tacts are known lo each ease, I am
prepared to pay rent for tbe whole of the land occn- • r
plea, pro rata, to all owners,from toe time the camp ;i
was turned oyer to the United States by the State ol
Illinois. J* A, POTT Eli,
delfl*eM7-Mt Capt. ant* Q. M„ Depot Q. M. -•
Printing material at a \
-Bargain. Complete, well assorted news and lob- -
blog material of a'‘country” offlee, plenty of each •;
lot; hanebpresa fdonblo medium,) Wells* '
LO*, w *ir» stone,stands,cai*ir»,gal- ' s
leys, sticks, S c. The flews type, though considerably
worn.glvesaclcar Impression, and will last a long
time on a weekly, for which It Is well adapted. Every
thing In working order, and Is a good lot of material
for any one wishing to establish a paper or start a lob
oißcc. Easy of access to ship to anv part of the
United States, and perhaps may be profitably mcJ at '
present location. For farther particulars »d.lrc.«
deW*»Mt E.E.PAUL, Onnlehh. 111.
Mary gready, of bull- ■
GtDEN. County Llmerlck.arrlved la the Orica. .
"Block Bali” Line. April 17th. at Castle Garden. Now
Tork. and Is anxious to hear troin bur brothers.
MICHAEL or JOHN, or their aunt, MRS. SWEENY: •
all supposed to bo living somewhere la Chicago, 111. ..
If this should be noticed by them or any of thuir ■ ■
friends, they will please write and let me know, as ,
our parents, as well as myself, are very noxious t« A
hear from them. Address MK3.UWYEIL No. 9. Cros
bystreet,Boom 3, Bear Building. '
Illinois papen please copy. dsls-sC9Mtl* '

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