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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, January 06, 1864, Image 2

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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 6, 1854.
CRN. BUTLEB,
We ore glad to learn that the Govern in cut
has turned over lo Gen. Butler the entire
management of the exchange of prisoners.
If he can't bring about the release of our
starving soldiir#. no man need tiy. He re
cently succeeded In effecting the exchange of
000 prisoners, by the simple expedient of
sending f-00 rebel* under a flag of truce up
the dames rivet* to Fort Darling, and tender
ing them to the Confederates, man for man
and officer for officer, of the eamerank. The
latter could not resist the offer, and sent
down an equal number of ourmcn; but they
refused to negotiate further with Gen. But-.
Jer, alleging that he Is an outlaw by Jeff
Davis's proclamation issued thirteen months
ago, and therefore they will not recognise
him as a Federal agent
Butler laughsat this shallow pretext, and re
plies that Jeff Davis is also an outlaw by the
terms of President Lincoln's recent Amnes
ty Proclamation, and that when he is caught
he will surely be hung. On the score of out
lawry 41 honors arc therefore easy," and be
insists that the exchanges must go on. If
the rebel authorities peremptorily decline,
be will then recommend the adoption of such
measures as will speedily bring tham to their
milk. Butler is not a man to be trifled with,
nor overreached in a bargain, nor seared by
bluster.
Some of our readers may have forgotten
the circumstances which led to the outlawry
of Gen. Butler. When Admiral Farragut laid
his fleet alongside of New Orleans, he sent a
messenger to the Mayor and city authorities,
ordering them to remove the rebel flogs from
the public buildings, and to hoist the Ameri
can flag. The Mayor replied; “ The city is
yonrs by military force, and is held by your
gunners and your mortars. It is for you to
determine onr late. As to hoisting any flag
but the Confederate, we shall not do It
Come on shore and hoist whatflagyon please,
but don't ask ns to do yonr flag raising.”
The reply was slightly Impudent, but not im
proper. The gallant Admiral saw that the
Mayor had the best of the dispute, and did
not press the order farther, but sent an offi
cer with a party of marines ashore, who
proceeded to remove the insurgent flag from
the flag-staff of the United States mint and
hoist in its place the old Stars and Stripes.
The officer warned the crowd that the guns
of the steamer Pensacola would certainly
open fire if any one was seen molesting that
flag. The howitzers in the maintop of the
Pensacola, loaded with grape, were aimed at
the flag-staff and the guard ordered to fire
the moment any one attempted to pull it
down. At 11 o'clock a. m. of the next day,
while the crews of all the ships were as
scmblcdbn the decks for prayers, they were
startled from their devotions by a discharge
from the howitzers over head. Every eye
sought the flag-staff of the mint. Four men
were seen on the roof, who had tom down
our national emblem and were scampering
away with it, disappearing from sight in a
moment. The exasperation of the fleet was
intense. It was all that the Admiral could
do to prevent the crews from opening a
broadside and shelling the city. The rebel
population hailed the act with vociferons ac
clamations. The next morning the Pcayune
announced the names of the four heroes who
had distinguished themselves by gallantly
tearing down the Federal flag.” The leader
of the gang was a gambler by the name of
W. B..Mumford, who cut the halyards and
brought it down. The villains, having se
cured their prize, trailed it In the mud of the
streets amid the cheers and yells of the mob.
At last they tore It into shreds and distribu
ted the pieces among the crowd. After this
exploit, the miscreant Mumford, who had in
sulted the flag of his conntiy and endangered
the lives of tboosopds of women and child
ren from a sudden bombardment, walked
the streets bold, insolent, and defiant. He
became a lion in the eyes of the whole black-
leg fraternity of New Orleans, and the cham
pion of secession at the groggeries and sa
loons. One of Gen. Butler's first acts was to
arrest the villain and order him tried by
court-martiaL The facts were fully proven
and boldly owned by the hardened culprit.
The Court condemned him to bo hung, and
Gen. Bntlcr approved the sentence and or
dered its execution. His friends, the Thugs
and gamblers, dared the General to execute
the sentence of the Court, and notified him
that his own life would pay the forfeit They
bound themselves by frightful oaths to assas
sinate him. But Butler was not the man to
be intimidated; be quietly said, 44 Let the
sentence of tho Court be executed—let the
law take its course.” The villain was taken
ont at the appointed hour, and publicly hang
in the presence of thon-ands of the secession
mob. Not a man raised a finger for his res
cue. The spirit of the Thugs was broken.
The rabble was cowed. They discovered that
there was another Gen. Jackson among them,
who was not afraid to take responsibility in
the line of official duty. No more Federal
flags were pulled down by gamblers orknlghts
of the bowie knife, and Gen. Butler dwelt
eight months after this occurrence in New
Orleans, unharmed. He went about the
streets of the city openly, at all boors, in
cabs and hacks, on horseback and on foot, ac
companied by a single orderly, except on re
view days and occasions of state.
For this act—for refusing to annul the sen
tence of the court martial, and declining to
pardon the guilty miscreant who had palled
down the flag of his conntiy from a United
States edifice, and dragged it in the filth of the
streets and tom It into shreds—Gen. Bntlcr
is outlawed by the rebel chief Jeff Davis,
himself on outlaw who will surely be hanged
if caught. But the most shameful and das
tardly part of the whole matter remains to
be stated: The Copperhead prints and lead
. ere denounced Sutler for doing his sacred
duty in protecting the honor and dignity of
bis conntiy, justified Darts for his 801 l of
outlawry, and apologized for the crime com
mitted by a traitor blackleg! Can any sort
of infamy be blacker?
FOOD AND LAKE DEFENSES.
We publish to-day an article from the New
York Tribune on the English Treaty and Lake
Defenses. We arc glad to sec that New York
is waking up to the need of having something
done for the protection of commerce on the
Lukes, And we do not object that the fact
of so many millions in the East depending
on that commerce for their daily bread, Is
made so prominent. We would prefer to
sec the constitutional duty and obligation of
the General Government to secure theNorth
veet and Us commerce against rebel raids, or
hostile attacks, mere earnestly set forth and
enforced. For if this section of the country
is part of the Union, the General Govern
ment rests under the most solemn obligation
to afford it ail needed protection against such
■perils; while wc all know that this most
weighty obligation has been almost wholly
ignored or forgotten by the Federal Govern
ment That the citizens and press of New
York begin at last to show some signs of re
cognition of the feet that the commerce of
the Lakes and this whole region are thus ex
posed, brings hope with it; although the
immediate exciting cause of their efforts be
the danger that their supplies of bread and
meat may be cut off.
Aroused so suddenly to the sense of this
imminent peril which hangs over their daily
bread, it is suggested that the Treaty with
Great Britain should not stand for a mo
ment in the way of the adoption
•and execution of such measures as
may be necessary to guard against such a
perilous extremity. It is said that the law of
self-preservation permits, and perhaps com
mands ns, to shut our eyes to any covenant
or treaty obligation we have made with Eng
land, and proceed at once to place ourselves
and the country beyond any danger of sach
terrible disasters.
Tlic people In the Northwest have (or no
short time been aware of tbeir great expo
sure to attack through the Lakes. They have
seen with deep feeling how little sense other
parts of the common country hare seemed
to hare of this danger; and that there has
been no earnest effort made by those on
whom the Constitution has devolved the du
ty, to shield them against the fearful losses and
disasters which threaten them. This Jnst
sense of overhanging peril, as may well be
believed, has been not a little increased, as
from lime to time, war with England has
been imminent, and the people in this region
have seen how utterly naked of all defence
they ore; and how the whole Lake coast,
with all its populous and growing village?
and cities, the rich country adjoining, and its
immense business and commerce, are expos
ed to the incursions and devastations of the
enemies' forces. Neither has this knowledge
of their unprotected condition, and the
apathy or neglect of the Government, filled
to make the people of the Northwest fed
most deeply that their tights and Interests
were not considered by the country as they
should be; but wore passed over in a spirit
of indifference and inattention in direct vio
lation of the letter and obligation of that
Constitution which is pledged to the com
mon defence of the whole Union.
One way of providing for the safety of the
T.tp region, is to open, by means of canals,
■ between the Hudson and the Mississippi,
channels of communication by which iron
clads can paea into the Lakes, and the naval
force necessary for their protection thus
' always insured. We know of no method of
Xakc defense, which promises to besoeffl
e’ent, and can bo afforded so cheaply. But
Whether Congress sees fit to adopt this, or
some other, let it no longer put off under any
pretext, the discharge of a duty bo impera
tive and momentous as that which requires tt
to pro* Ide the people of the Lake region wl*h
adequate and sure protection. If it has no
conscience which responds to the demands
of justice, and the obligations of- the Consti
tution, let it listen to the voice of New York
that begins te clamor about the danger to Its
bread end meet If it be deaf to the calls of
the Northwest, that the obligations of the
Union and the Constitution may be fulfilled,
let It bo aroused by the entreaties of the East,
that it may not suddenly be left to starve.
ASHLEY’S RECONSTRUCTION BILL,
Elsewhere we publish a copy of the im
portant hill to be introduced into the House
of Representatives by Mr. Ashley, of Ohio,
Chairman of the Committee on Territories,
for the government of the rebellious districts,
and the reconstruction of the loyal State gov
ernments. The bill, nearly as It now stands,
or one substantially the same, will be ap
proved by the Committee and adopted by the
House.* It seems to be well calculated for
the purpose intended. The bill is designed
to aid and cany into effect, the President's
Amnesty Proclamation. Some such legisla
tion is invited by the President in his Mess
age, and this supplies what is wanted.
LITER ART*
Cndjo's Cave Is the name of a new novel
about to be published by Messrs. Tilton &
Co., Boston. The author, Mr J. T. Trow
bridge, Is also the author of “Neighbor Jack
wood,” and some of the most popular contri
butions of the “Atlantic.” This story is of
rebel despotism and Union patriotism in
East Tennessee. The Boston correspondent
of the Springfield whose criti
cisms arc perhaps as reliable as any we have,
says: 4 T have read the sheets, and am sure
that, for dramatic skill and intense in
terest, few books of late years are equal
to it 'Somehow or • other we cannot
quite make up onr minds that tales of
adventure in East Tennessee, in 1861, are
qnite as real as those which Cooper relates as
occurring during the old French War or the
Revolution. Bnt.it must be the nearness
alone which weakens the enchantment Some
of Trowbridge's descriptions of border war
fare arc qnite equal to the best of Cpoper's.
Bis genius is dramatic; and the reader is car
ried swiftly, almost breathlessly, along. Some
of his characters, also, are exceedlnglygood.
The negroes, Pomp and Cndjo; Dan Pepper
-111, the poor white; Deslow, the pro-slavery
Unionist, who betrays his fellows for slave
ry's sake; the old minister; and Carl, the
Dutch boy,—arc well painted.”
-The orders for this book, on the reputation
ot the author and interesting locality of the
story, have been so numerous as to delay the
publication till a much larger edition than
was first contemplated can be prepared.
A new book of essays by Alexander
Smith, whose poems, a few years since, cre
ated so much sensation, has just been pub
lished under the title of Dreamthorjt. It has
reached the sixth edition in England, and is
receiving great attention and commendations
fiom tl c English reviews. Messrs. J. S. Til
ton & Co., Boston, republish the book in
their attractive style.
PETER PARLEY'S OWN STORY—New York:
Sheldon A Co 4 Chicago, S. C. Griggs A Co.
Peter Parley's Own Story, is the life of that
friend of children, the late S. C. Goodrich, a
wen who believed that talent is not misap
plied in directing itself to the instruction and
amusement of children. Ho was emphati
cally and beyond any other American writer,
the friend and Instructor of youth—who has
led children by the hand through all the
countries of the earth, and pointed ont to
them the strange sights; who has discoursed
to them of the wonders of the skies and ■
the inhabitants of the deep, with a fascina
tion which has seized not alone the little hat
the grownup children. The present volume
narates in a pleasant, colloquial style, the
main incidents of Peter Parley's life, which
will commend themselves to thousands of
bearded meu who were boys when these
charming stories first came ont. Apart from
his own life, the book abounds with remin
iscences of the persons he met; Washington,
Jerome Bonaparte, Scott, Byron, Mrs. Si
gourney, Bralnard, Hannah Moore, Jeffrey,
Willis, Hawthorne and others. It paints in
his fresh colors, life in New England, with
its old-fashioned dances, sports, festivals,
music and political economy;. takes yon
through the war of 1812, through England
and Scotland to Paris, where he graphically
depicts the Revolution, the mob at the Made
leine, the fights at the barricades and the
sack of the TnUlcries. All the fascination
•of Parley's first works belong to this simple
story of his own life, as fpll of adventures as
his own pleasant fictions.
ANGEL VOICES: Or Words of Conns el for
Overcoming the World. Boston: Ticknor A
Helds; Chicago: J. R. Walsh.
There are reminiscences of the best honrs
of life for the hour of death, by which we
may lock back from the glow of the evening
to the brightness of the morning of youth.
The highest and mostprofitahlelearning, says
one of the contributors, Is the contempt for
ourselves. To have no opinion of onr own
merits, hut always to think highly of others,
Is an evidence of great wisdom. To impress
these sayings upon the reader, the editor has
contributions from many of the most de
serving writers of the day. This ’ ittle work,
in its typographical execution is one of tbe
finest we ever saw. The pages ore all illumi
nated, and It is a most beautiful work for a
holiday or any other day present
LITTLE ANNIE: A story for pleasant children.
By A. Slembans. Translated Irom the German.
Boston: Ticknor A Fields; Chicago: John R.
Walsh.
This is a good book for pleasant children,
and should be liberally distributed among the
little ones.
Hookzb's Natubal PniLOsonrr for the School
and Family; by WomniKGTOK Hooebb, 11. D.
New York: Harper A Bros. Chicago: 6. C.
Griggs A Co.
This volume by Dr. Hooker is the first of a
series of familiar works on the sciences, and
intended for the older scholars of Grammar
Schools, as well as for a valuable reference
and Instruction book ia the family. The frets
are presented in the lecture style, accompa
nied by a free use of illustrations from fa
miliar phenomena, thus giving an eminently
practical character to the information. The
peculiar style in which the book is prepared,
strips away entirely tbe uninteresting and
dry formula and problems of science to tbe
youthful mind, and clothes it with a charm
to the pupil, and this we consider a great
point gained in the preparation of school
books.
LIFE AND LETTERS OF JOHN WINTHROP,
Governor of tbe Massachusetts Bay Company at
their emigration to New England, IC3Q. By
Robert C. Wmthrop. Boston: Ticknor A Fields.
Dr. Johnson somewhere expressed the
sentiment that the best kind of biography is
auUtok-grojiJiy ; and that eveiy man's life may
be better written by blmself than anybody
else could write it for him. This may not be
true to its fullest extent, bat It is undoubt
edly partially so; for there can bo hardly a
question that the most trustworthy
sort of autobiography is that which
baa been written accidentally and
un consciously, as it were, in familiar
letters, or private journals, or upon the rec
ords of official services. The life of John
Winthrop has thus been written by himself,
and the labor of Bon. Robert C. Winthrop
has been simply in so arranging the letters
and journals, the confessions and experiences
of his famous ancestor, that he shall be
found telling the story of his life in his own
words, and furnishing an ample clue to the
course and current of the rest of it. This
Mr. Winthrop has done with the affection
and reverence of a worthy son for a worthy
ancestry. The book will add much to the
historic Interest which‘attaches to New
England, and will be sought after with avid
ity by the' antiquarian, the historian, the
scholar, and by all true sons of New Eng
land. For sale by J1 R. Walsh & Ce., Chi
cago.
BATTLE FIELDS OF THE SOUTH FROM BULL
RUN TO FREDERICKSBURG, with sketches
of Confederate Commanders and Gossip of
Camps, by an English correspondent, New York:
John Bradbnrn, 1864.
Tide is one of ibe most ’ contemptible and
lying books ever issued from the American
press. And no loyal man should buy a book
from or go near a publishing houstf guilty of
the deep Infamy of thrusting such a workup
on a loyal people. According to the story of
this veracious author, every Confederate of
ficer Is a gentlemanly Leonidas, while every
Federal officer is a brute, coward and ruffian;
every battle fought during the period which
his lying history covers, was a decided sue
ccsstothc Confederate cause, whether the
rebels were annihilated, captured, or ran
away. The book should be permitted to re
main on the shelf of the publishers. J. B.
Walsh has it for sale.
Cotton Busing in lowa.—Hon. Isaac
Newton, the Commissioner of the Agricultu
ral Department, has received a letter, dated
Washington, lowa, November 26th, in which
the writer says: “We had a frost about the
COth of September, but not sufficient to hin
der an average crop (cotton.) I made 1,200
pounds of cotton to the acre this season. The
‘green seed* will turn ont better than any
other cotton, while the ‘North Carolina* docs
exceedingly well.” The cotton seed from
which cotton was raised was famished
by the Agricultural Department
yg* During the year 1663, there were 255
persons killed In the United States by steam
boat accidents, and 364 by railroads. The
losses by fire during the same period amount
to $14,000,000.
FROM WEST TENNESSEEt
Gen* Sodee’e Operations on the Rail
rondH-Cnptr.re of the Rebel Major
Fontfne and Part of bis Me-*—Nar
row Escape of a Scout rii« Adven
turc6)&cM£c*
[Correspondence of the Chicago Tribune.]
Lest Wiko 16rn Aiuir Cobps I
Pulaski, Tenn M Dec. S3, fCL f
If you will lay before you a map of Tcano
see, and trace the lines of railroads that tav-.
Erse and intersect through the present theatre
of military operations, you will not fall to
discover that the town of Pulaski, the pres
ent Headquarters of the left wing of the IGth
army corps, is not entirely devoid of inter
est or importance. It has always been the
policy of onr generals ito hold wits strong
garrisons the places on the lines of railroad
near the large armies in the field, using them
both, as minor depots of supplies and as for
tified places to fall back upon in ease urgent
necessity required a retreat; such, for in
stance as Corinth Miss., when Gen. Grant
made his advance toward Holly Springs, or
Franklin, Tenn., strongly fortified and garri
soned when the army of the Cumberland
commenced active operations In Middle Ten-,
ncssec. Though both of these uses might be
made of Pulaski, there are some other rea
sons why it may he looked upon as a point
of importance. The direct railroad commu
nication wjth Nashville, which has lately been
opened by the unceasing energy of Gen.'
Dodge, and which is now being extended to
Athens,thence to Stevenson and Chattanooga,,
makes Pnlaski a central point between Nash-,
vllle and Chattanooga. The present method
of supplying the army of the Cumberland
from Nashville, by the Nashville and Chatta
nooga road, has been found In many respects
impracticable, and the work of repairing the
road between this place and Stevenson
is being prosecuted as fiist as possible.
The country through which the road runs
Is the best portion of Tennessee, much of it
has never suffered to any extent from the
ravages of war, and any amount of cotton is
rolling into the market. And our streets are
full oi the precious commodity, buyers are
here from all quarters, and it is probable
that the good people of Foloski have not
seen as much business or as much money
change hands for many years as is now being
done. The left wing of the ICth army corps,
stationed at this place, fs composed of the
oldest troops In the Western service, and the
greater part of them have but a few mouths
to serve on their first enlistment, hut the de
sire to u see the thing through” seems to be
universal among them, and the greater part
of them arc re-enlisting in the service. The
2d lowa infantry is now re-enllsting under
Major Howard, who expects to take them to
lowa in a few days, to re-organize, under the
name of the “Second lowa Veteran Regi
ment,” the other troops of the command are
following their example, and it is more than
probable that in a few months Gen. Dodge
will have in his command a veteran division.
Next spring bos been looked forward to by
the rebels as an important crisis in their
affaire, and they have fondly hoped that three
years of service in the field would cool the
ardor of American patriots, bat ills probable
that the present noble spirit which Is every
where I cing exhibited, will disconcert their
plans materially. The Ohio brigade, under
command of CoL Fuller, have re-enlisted ch
I/lOaM'.
Gen. Be dge has jnst returned from Nash
ville, whe:e business of importance has re
quired his presence for some days. Geo.
Grant is in Nashville but on what business
is not generally known. Gcu. Sherman has
crone to Memphis, and will probably visit
Vickslmg. Gen. Logan has been appointed
to the command of the 15th army corps, and
wIU establish his headquarters in North Ala
bama—the exact locality not yet chosen.
Gen. Longstreet is at Rodgcrsvillc, hat as
Gen. Foster is closely pursuing him it is
probable that be will soon be'dislodged, or,
to use the vernacular of the day. 44 cleaned
out,” Military operations in Middle Tennes
see, and along the line of the railroads, ore of
an inactive nature. The rebels confine them
selves to petty robberies and acts of revenge.
Onr scouts keep posted upon all movements
of importance, and the citizens, now fully
alive to their own interests, ore co-operating
with our forces in putting down guerillas.
Detachments of mounted infantry arc kept
scouting the country. A few days ago, wlmc
Lieut. CoL Gaines was out on one of these
expeditions, he came across the rebel Major
Lamar Fontine. with fifty of his men, who
had been sent by Gen. Roddy to ascertain
how near the railroad bridge across Dnek
River was completed. CoL Gaines with four
men advanced to the house in which the Ma
jor had taken up his quarters for the night,
and succeeded in surprising them and taking
the Major and several of His men prisoners.
Major Fontine was one of Gen. Roddy's right
hand men, and his capture will occasion con
siderable chagrin among the rebs. It will be
remembered that this alajorFontine lathe
man that ran the blockade at Vicksburg, and
supplied Gen. Pemberton with a large quan
tity of percussion caps. He is a daring, des
perate fellow. We have a prospect of a quiet
Christmas down here in Dixie. The desola
tions of war have little room for scenes of
gaiety.
Yesterday one of Gen. Dodge's scouts came
In who bud been taken prisoner by the rebels
and given up for one of the unfortunate, but
his daring, hacked up by a good stock of
Yankee impudence, saved him. His story Is
full of adventdre and may not he uninterest
ing to some of your readers. He started
from Pulaski on the 27th of November for
Lamb's Ferry, 40 miles below Decatur on the
Tennessee river, hut was taken prisoner four
miles from Lawrenceburg on the night of the
28th by Gen. Roddy's brigade scouts and ta
ken to’Rodgersrtlle, thence to Lamb's Ferry;
here six picked meu were intrusted with the
duty of guarding him through to Tuscnmbla;
but subsequent events proved that picked
men dp not always succeed. When about
seven miles from the river the party stopped
for dinner. They concluded to eat by reliefs,
leaving three men toguard the prisoner while
the other three were at the table. This
seemed to be the appointedtime for the pris
oner, who watching his moment snatched a
gun Irom one of the guards and succeeded in
wounding one man by a stroke with it, the
other took to bis heels leaving the astonished
guards to fire at him, but to no purpose. He
gained the woods and traveled until the uext
evening when he was again overhauled by a
company of rebel cavalry, and after skir
mishing* a few moments with them was
forced to surrender. He was taken to
Tuscumbla and tried by a Provost
Marshal and condcmed as a spy
He was then sent toGndsden, and confined
in jaiL Things by this time had (to use his
own language) become 41 rather billions,”
and he concloded that something must be
done, or his chances for life would not be
worth much. He formed a plot with his fel
low prisoners to escape, by forcing the guards,
and bad well nigh succeeded, when he was
shamefully betrayed by one of the men,which
occasioned his being closely handcuffed, and
put on board a steamer, and started for Rome,
bat adventure seemed to attend him. He
concluded again to try his lack at escaping.
The first thing to be done was to get rid of
his handcuffs, which he succeeded indolnt:
by driving out the bolt with an iron he foam i
in the engine room; his hands once free, he
was not long in concluding what his next
move would be, and when no eye was upon
him, he quietly dropped into the river, and
swam ashore unobserved, and struck out for
Lookout Mountain, which hd gained about
daylight. Here be secreted himself until
night, and again started out on his journey.
At Dodsonvule he came across a battalion of
the sth lowa cavalry, and was taken by them
to Stevenson. Alabama, from whence he had
no difficulty In getting transportation to this
place. C.W.H.
Hebei Balds—English Treaties*
1 [From the New York Tribune, Dec. 80.]
As the rebellion grows weak in military
power, its plots naturally grow desperate,and
more frequent. The Johnson's Island scheme
was perhaps not so desperate as to render a
repitltion of it impossible. It Is not neces
sary to suppose that its object was exclusive
ly or mainly the destruction of the City of
Buffalo. With three or four propellers from
the Welland Canal and a few pieces of artille
ry, the conspirators might have approached
within three-fourths of a mile of Bnflalo Creek,
near the shore, (but not in British waters,)
and would have been able to command at this
distance the entire harbor, and to burn the
shipping, canal boats, grain elevators, ware
houses, railroad depots, cars etc. There
are one hundred million bushels
of cereals that in the course of the season
float on Lake Erie. Buffalo harbor is the depot
for a large part of this trade. It contains
twenty-five elevators, and four new ones arc
building; their storage capacity is 5,370,000
bushels, with a capacity of transferring 145,-
CCO bushels an hour, which Is greater than at
. any other point in the world. A hundred
warehouses line the wharves—hundreds of
vessels and hundreds of canal boats are often
at the same time in port These vessels and
boats are loaded with various produce;
1,000,000 bushels of grain sometimes arrive
In a single day, .together u ith flour, pork,
beef, lumber &c. Elevators, warehouses,
docks and railroad depots filled
with produce and merchandise—
large quantities being • transhipped
daily. The burning of the rest of the city of
Bnflalo would not be so severe a blow to the
nation as a conflagration of that part of the
city alone bordering on the harbor. New
England raises bnt a three weeks' bread sup
ply in a year foe her consumption. The
State of New York produces grain for only
ouc-half the year for her population. The
bread comes from the West The Anglo
rebel pirates on the ocean in homing ships,
counted by millions in value, are doing less
damage than would follow such destruction
in Bnflalo. Daring the riots In this city, the
grain warehouses of the Atlantic Docks, In
Brooklyn, were a point of attack, and the
floating steam elevators of the harbor were
hurried far up the East River for security.
The same attempt, with far more disastrous
consequences, might have been made at
Buffalo.
In view of the possibility of such catastro
phes, It ie worth while to consider the con
dition of our treaty obligations with Great
Britain In respect to navalforce on the lakes.
We cannot longer afford to leave a frontier
line of commerce so vast as ours on the lakes
entirely unprotected. The commercial inter
ests 01 Britain on the Canada side are of
email account compared with oars. The
equality of a navalforce on the lakes by each
Power is not right—is not just Ajournalin
one of the lake cities*says in tins Johnson’s
Island affair we have for our own protection
broken the treaty with England, and it calls
for a new one. , _ . - r _ r
The present treaty was Informal. Mr. Mon
roc. in submitting it to the Senate, expressed
doubts of itssufflclency, but the Senate accep
ted it, and it'has been observedlngood filth.
It provides for two armed Teasels on the Up
per Lakes, one on Ontario, and one on
Lake Champlain, to each Power. A paper
two years since was submitted to the Depart
ment of State, intended to show that the
phrase “Upper Lakes ** did not include Lake
Michigan as regarded the boundary line run
nlcg through the lakes were
not excluded from Lake Michiganby the treaty
provided such vessels sbouldnotgooulsidc the
thraits of Mackinaw. Argument! were drawn
la defense of this position, from modern
treaties of European Powers with Turkey,
which concede to her the right to prohibit
armed vessels from passing the Dardanelles
and the Bosphorus, and from the course of
England touching her fortress on the Straits
of Gibraltar. In 1850. the treaty of Paris dis
mantled Russian fortresses and armed ves
sels on the Black Sea, but Russia is now
building a powerful navy on the sea of Azoff,
situated, as to the Black Sea, as Lake Michi
gan is to Lake Huron. Moreover in a later
treaty with England, there was a provision
granting her the privilege for merchant ves
sels of her flag to enter Lake Michigan. •
The altered state of things on the United
States side of the boundary line, the large,
growing cities and vastly increasing com
merce, Involving millions of dollars in canals
and railroads haviog their termini on the
Lakes, while the Canadian side remains near
ly in the same condition as then, make the
treaty as to equality of naval force a one
sided affair; and now, as wo need apolice de
, fee sc, there is a necessity for an amended
treaty, at least as respects Lake Eric and Ni
agara and Detroit rivers. We want armed
steamers of great speed for the protection of
the immense commerce of Lake Erie, and
of assailable points, where the bread of
millions is in transit and a risk from the in
roads that may be made from Canada. The
British Government acknowledged that the
burning of the steamboat “Caroline,” lying
at the wharf at Schlosscr on the American
side In 1837, was a measure of necessity to
Erevent the rebellion , in Canada being aided
y Canadians who bad taken refuse in the
United States. These refugees she called
“pirates.” Lord Palmerston was Foreign
Secretary. She demanded the liberation of
Alexander McLeod, imprisoned by the coarts
of New York for participating in the burn
ing of the Caroline.
The law of self-preservation is at least
equally strong for us. It has become appar
ent that, under the text of the existing trea
ty, we arc debarred from taking the most or
dinary precautions. The circumstances in
which the treaty was made having wholly
changed, the treaty ought to bo modified ac
cordingly, or wholly abrogated. No nation
can consent to expose Sts borders as onrs arc
exposed, unless in the belief that it Is secure
from invasion, either attempted or permit
ted. Events show that we can no longer
cherish such a belief
Gen. Grant’s Congratulatory Order to
Ills Army.
Washington, Dec. SO, ISB3.
The following is Gen. Grant’s congratula
tory order to Ills army:
Headquarter Military Division 1
opthe Mississippi in tbs Field, >-
Chattanooga, Twin., Dec. 10, 1863.)
General Orders, No. 9, —The General
commanding takes this opportunity of re
turning bis sincere thanks and congratula
tions to the brave armies of the Cumberland,
the Ohio, the Tennessee, and their comrades
from the Potomac, for the recent splendid
and decisive succescs achieved over the ene
my. In a short time you have recovered from
him the control of the Tennessee River Irom
Bridgeport to Knoxville. You dislodged
him from his great stronghold upon
Lookout Mountain, drove him from
Chattanooga Valley, wrested from his deter
mined grasp the possession of Missionary
Ridge, repelled with heavy loss to him his
repeated assaults upon Knoxville, forcing
him to raise the siege there, driving him at
all points, utterly routed and discomfited be
yond the limits of the State. By your noble
heroism and determined courage, you have'
most effectually defeated the plans of the
cncmv for regaining possession of the States
ofKentucky and Tennessee. You have se
cured positions from which no rebellions
power can drive or dislodge you. For all
this the General Commandlngthanks yon col
lectively and individually. The loyal people
of the 'United States thank and bless yon.
Their hopes and prayers for your success
against this unholy rebellion are with-yon
doily. Their faith in yon will not be in vain.
Their hopes will not be blasted. Their
prayers to Almighty God will be answered,
you will yet go to other fields of strife; and
with the invincible bravery and unflinching
loyalty to justice and right which have char
actciized you in the past, yon will prove that
no enemy can withstand you, and that no de
fenses, however formidable, can check yonr
onward march.
Bv order of Maj. Gen. U. S. Grant,
T. S. Bowers, Asst. Adjt. General.
The Frccdmeu’s Tillage at Arlington.
[From the N. Y. Eevnlng Post, Dec. JJO.]
The object with which this Tillage was es
tablished was to gather together and train to
useful employments, within Its limits, all the
fugitive blacks within the District of Colum
bia. Lieutenant-Colonel Ellis Greene, of the
quartermaster’s Department, first suggested
the plan to Mr. Stanton, who ordered him to
carry it into effect
Ue learn that there arc now at Arlington
fourteen dwellings, a church, a hospital, and
a home for the aged and infirm. The hospi
tal is empty. The dwellings, two storied,
are constructed in groups or four under each
roof, each having two rooms perfectly lighted
and ventilated, a cooking stove, a yard and
access to a well. There ore one hundred and
thirty-five children in the school; there arc
workshops in which the men arc taught to
work, as blacksmiths, wheelwrights, caroen
ters, tailors end shoemakers; cutters from
New York cut out clothing, which is made
up by the black women, in ninety days one
hundred and twenty-five more bouses will be
ready.
There arc already six abandoned farms un
der thorough culture; the crop of the last
season was two hundred tons of hay, worth
.thirty dollars a ton one hundred and ninety
one tons of corn fodder, worth twelve 'dol
lars a ton; a great quantity of potatoes and
other vegetables (distributed* among the hos
pitals of the department,) and a crop of beans
and buckwheat, were made and*secnrcd. If
guerillas bad not been permitted to drive in
the laborers from the outer farms, this har
vest would have been doubled. 'Hie enter
prise bas been more than self-supporting,
and under the efficient management of CdL
Greene the blacks have money In bank.
Speech of Secretary Stanton
At a dinner given to the soldiers at Stanton
Hospital In Washington, on Christmas, Sec
retary Stanton made a brief address, In which
he said:
Soldiers: I hope that when the next anni
versary of the day yon are now celebrating
occurs, this war will be ended, and you will
Lave returned to yonr homes and firesides.
When you shall have so returned you will be
considered as honored guests of the nation.
You have periled your lives upon the battle
field, or you have suffered in camps from the
ravages of disease incidental to great armies.
But whether you have been wounded or been
attacked by sickness, you arc equally entitled
to consideration at the hands of your country.
If you have been so wounded in battle, or
suffered from sickness, 1 will see that you
have a proper reward given you.
Soldiers: If wo can end this rebellion with
the extinction of slavery, will itnotbeagreat
triumph ? You will at the end of this great
rebellion, when making a review of,it, nave
the satisfaction of knowing that you have
aided the Government of the United! States in
discharging the duties incumbent on it when
it was in peril; and you will furthermore ex
perience the feeling that you have materially
aided to make the country free.
NEWS PARAGRAPHS.
—Brigham Young has just taken a new wife
—his 61st,
The new Governor General of Cuba is
trying to put a stop to the slave trade.
A “national exhibition” opened in Ven
ezuela the first of January. All American
goods for exhibition arc entered duty free.
Townsend Shrrplcas, a well known dry
goods merchant of Philadelphia, died in that
city a few days since.
A New York journal opened a leading
article on Friday with this astounding asser
tion : “A great many events have happened
since the year one of the Christian era.”
The death of Mrs. General W. IL F. Lee
took place in Bichmond on Saturday last
Her husband, it 'will he remembered, took
place some sis months ago..
Paris fashions arc sensible. The newest
styles of winter walking shoes have uncom
monly thick soles, gigantic heels, and are
edged with fur, and ore so noisy that one can
hardly tell the step of a lady on the sidewalk
from that of a trooper.
The ladies of Hartford, Conn., have col
lected nine hundred dollars in money and
seventy barrels of clothing, worth nearly
three thousand dollars, for the freedmen of
the South.
—Hie lively stable keepers and undertakers
of Newark, New Jersey, have advanced their
charges for coaches In attendance upon fun
erals.
—lt Is announced that the sum of forty
thousand dollars, necessary to secure a like
amount tendered by a gentleman of Newport,
B. 1., in behalf of Tuft’s College, Moss., has
been all subscribed.
The Boston Transcript publishes a sketch
of Deacon John Phillips, of Sturbridge, Maas.,
who is now in his one hundred and fourth
vc&r. This venerable man was bom in Mas
sachusettslwbon George n. was King of Great
Britain. He was drafted in 1770, and served
in the early part of the American Revolution,
and has a distinct recollection of the battle
of Bunker Hill, which took place when he
was fifteen years old. He has lived all his
life on one farm, ate at one table, and during
a space of ninety years has not had a severe
sickness.
—A meeting on the American question has
been bcld at Leicester, England, causing con
siderable excitement At the close of an
address advocating southern independence,
Mr. W. Biggs moved a resolution disagreeing
with the movement on behalf of the South.
The following amendment was moved by the
Rev. W. Woods, Independent minister, and
was carried by a very large majority: ** That
in the opinion of this meeting, the system of
slavery in the United States of America is at
variance with the principles of humanity and
justice, and that its extinction will be best
promoted by the separation of the southern
from the northern states—a conclusion which
would be conducive to the material prosperi
ty of America and England, and the peace of
the world.”
—A new process is said to have been dis
covered by which all tbo inflammable materi
al of the hydrocarbons use’d for light may be
made serviceable for Illuminating purposes.
Hydrogen is added for the purpose. This the
inventor produces by beating zinc and steam
together. The hydrogen of the water is thus
set free. and passing into the retorts contain
ing heated hydrocarbon, the two gases unite.
Ttcrcsultisacarburctorhydrogcn possess
ing several limes tbo illuminating power,
volume for volume, of thc-gas now employed
—an Improvement now greatly needed in this’
city. The oxygen of the steam, which Is dis
engaged by the beating with zinc, combines, i
while in the nascent state, with that metal,
forming a pure oxide or zioe white.
—lt was proposed, at a recent meeting of
the National Shakespeare Committee in Lon.
den, Jo elect Mr. Thackeray to the ofllcc of
y icc-Prcsldcnl of the association; whereupon
:;n editor who is indicated by the lUustraUi
Time* as the conductor of a “ certain literary
Journal famous for puffing the books of its
contributors,” rose to object to the nomina
tion, on the ground tha*-1 c “ hod reaeons for
I elievieg Mr. Thackeray thought himself so
immeasurably superior to the individuals
composing the general committee, that he
would decline to join it, and he begged the
committee not to demean itself, &c.” The
objection prevailed, and Hr. Thackeray was
not chosen.
FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL.
THE HONEY MARKET.
Tuesday Etxxixo. Jan. 3.1561.
• Business of all kinds is still comparatively stag
naut and money exceedingly close. Bankers have
more and much larger calls than they are at all
able to supply. The rate of dlacoant at most of
the leading Banks to beet customers is 10 3 cent,
bnt the trooblo Is to get them. All others mast
go outside and pay rates according to the greed of
lenders. The railways arc now nearly all opened,
cryi it may be hoped that business will soon begin
to move off more comfortably. All expect a grad
ual easing of the money market “about these
days, 1 * as the old almanacs need to hsve it.
The market for New York Exchange Is closeand
active. The demand seems still to he’very much
larger than the supply. The buying price is very
firm at #, selling #. Some buyers pay a fraction
above H at times to keep up a supply; and out
siders have to pay
Gold in Wall street ruled, according to private
dispatches,as follows: At 9:80 a. m., 152; 6:15,
151#; 10,151 #; 2 p.m., 151#—closing at the Sd
Board at 151#. The brokers here paid [email protected]#.
Not much offering.
Silver [email protected] Legal Tender Notes not very
active. The tyiylng rate is nominal at #@l-5;
selling [email protected]#. The present tendency is to lower
prices.
: Market—Jan. 5.
install & Co., Commission
, 24 Clark street, Chicago.
New York Stock
; Received by F. Q. Saltoi
Stock and Bond Brokers,
Istbd. 2dbd.
N. Y.Cect..lß2* li2tf
C. &N.W.. 47 47
Erie (c0m.).109 109**'
C. & Pitts..loß 10“ J*
M. S. (com.’ 87 87K
M. S. (etd.).124 I£4
P„Ft.W.*O 86 86
M.C 120**' 121
C.& A.(com) .85 ....
Istbd. Sdbd.
§nlckallver. 59# 69
lev, ATol.l2o# 121#
Reading....ll2# 11J#
Hud. River. 130# 134
111,6 $ ct war
loan hds..loo ....
U. 8.0 $ cent
bds, 1831..105# ....
U. 8.73-10 T.
N0te5.....107
U. 9.1 vreert 93 ....
Hiss.JkUo.Land
Grantbds. «2 ....
Am, g01d...151# 151#
C.<t A-(pfd). 95
Galena X.DjOfi >O6
Rock Isl*<l..lSßtf ISB3K
ID. Ccnt..,.l 8 118
C. B. & Q...117
Harlem 91K *\H
Market—lst Board Urn
2d Board Arm.
COMMEKCUL.
Tuesday Evening, Jan. 5,1804.
•Weekly Review.— Business daring the week,
on account of the holidays and the extreme severi
ty of the weather, has been unusually light, but
the general markets bare had an upward tendency
and close firm.
To-dat there were no receipts posted on ’Change
the railroads still suffering from the snow em
bargo.
The receipts of Hogs at the Live Stock Yards
to-day were only 319.. of which TO were frozen to
death. There were no transactions at any of the
yards, those received having been consigned to a
shipper, who did not .offer them for sale. Of coarse
tinder such a state of affairs, the market is entire
ly nominal; but packers and shippers are still
ready hnyers at full prices.
Dressed Bogs were In but light supply, and the
offerings were scarcely enffleient to attract buyers.
The sales were therefore very light, atsC.'2#@
7.25, according to quality.
The market for Provisions still tends upwards,
hut the stringency of the money market restricts
business. There was a Cilr inquiry for Mess Pork,
and we note sales of 2.700 brls Peoria packed at
$17.75 delivered here, and $17.50 delivered at Peo
ria. City Mess Pork Is held firm at $18.00018.25.
The demand for Prime Mess Pork continues active
and we note sales of upwards of 700 hrls at $14.50
014.75 for country and city. At the close buyers
were offering $<4.75 freely, but sellers wereholdlng
at $15.00. Bnlk Meats continue In good request
and firm—with sales of Bulk Hams at B#@9c
loose; Sides, 7XO6c loose; and Shoulders at
6X®6c loose. Toere was nothing doing to-day in
English Meats, bnt the market is firm. Pickled
Dams arc higher—with sales to-day SSO tres at
9,V09;«c. A small lot of Green Hams was sold at
B#c, but there is a good demand for round lots at
B»*c. Lard was a shade higher to-day—l,9oo Ires
having changed hands at 11X013C for Prime City,
ll*£c for Prime Country, and 11# for Prime Conn
try Kettle, slightly browned. At the close the
market wasfirmatll#ol2e.
Floor remains dull. Wheat was more active and
prices ruled a shade higher; hut the.market closed
quiet. The sales were liberal, particularly of No.
S, at $1.11X01.12; No. 1, SUSOUB#; No. 2,
Red, $1.10; and Rejected Spring, at $1.02.
Corn was in better demand and more active—
with sales of No. lat 0!c; No. 3, 91>j!$92; and
New Corn, SJ<&B3#•
Oats were doll and the sales light at [email protected]#c for
No. 1, and 68X for No. 2. Bye was firm at $1.03$
1.06. Barley was neglected and dnll.
There was a more active demand for Hlghwines,
and we note an advance in prices of 2c per gallon—
with light sales at The market closed
firm at the outside quotation.
Fork Packing In Chleaco. .
According to partial returns and estimates col
lected by H. Milward «t Co., provision brokers, the
number of Hogs packed in this city op to the Ist
of January, foot np about 720,000.
CHICAGO CATTLE IdABKET.
Tcesdat Etesiko, Jan. 6,1604.
HOGS—'Whether profitable or otherwise,it Is quite
clear that in tbe receipts to-day there has been no
Inducement offered to buyers of any sort to leave
tbe warmth of tbe stove side ic quest of bargains.
And with their usual discernment, they all seem to
have seen this and acted accordingly. Tbe yards
have consequently been left In tbe undisturbed pos
session of the attendants, and tbe few lots of live
slccC, that are r landing overfor shipment, as soon as
*lt shall be deemed safe and expedient (o send
them on. The total receipts to-day were
five cars of bogs per tbe Chicago and.
Galena Railway, consisting of abont 2IQ live and 79
frozen, and from their thin and miserable appearance
we should say that bad tbe former shared the fate of
their frozen companions, they would have beeu spared
much suffering They seemed thoroughly jaded and
emaciated from tbclr trying and pitiable Journey of
some eight days through storms that In their savage
tary seemed to treat with hitter mockery the pangs of
torture they inflicted on all exposed to their blasts.
Ko sales have been made, as nearly the whole of the
Hoes received are intended to he shipped throngh on
owners* account.
InBxxrCATiLE between 70 and 80 head arrived
within the above mentioned time on tbe Galena RalL
way. Little has consequently been done. The market
appears active with a good demand for all description
ofstock.
BEEF CATTLE BALES TO-DAT.
Martin sold Ruble 15, av. 1062 tts. at JSJO.
KepcnbemjerßoldKableSs,av.lo23Bß, at 53.35.
Converte Bold Bowls 18, av. 1050 as. at $5.63>£.
Converse sold O’Shea IC, av.loßl bb, at 8.50.
Shaw sold Wan 10, av. 10JI Be, at $3.25.
Stocks and Prices in New Tork—Jan.
1, 1864.
[From the N. Y. Shipping List, Jan. 3.]
BUOABS.
The stockSlet Dee. was ahont 22.000 hhds., 40,000
bxs, C 9.5; 0 hags sugar, and 750 hhds ilelado.
Prices in New York, Ist January:
New Orleans. Cuba.
lb. 6&® BJic 6Jf® BKc
4X& 7}fc 4«@ 6Kc
MOLASSES.
Prices In New York, Ist January:
New Orleans. Clayed Cuba.
$ ga1.52 @53 c 21 @25 C
JO @lO c 91 @29 c
1860.
1861.
1862.
1»3,
1864.
COFFEE.
. Prices in New York, Ist Janaary:
Brazil. St. Domingo.
1860 Blb .MXftISX e [email protected] c
1861 10*@12*c ll«@lljtfc
1662 17*@19*c .. @2O C
1863 .27X031 c [email protected]
* Stock in New January 1—
1861. 16C2. 1863. 1864.
Brazil, baps 38,607 <M,017 51,362 13,631
Ceara ; 4,90t> ••••
Maracaibo 3,434 ll,ofß 9,120 9,GOa
Lagnayra 2,0 1,800 800 1,7-0
Ceylon, mate— 3,000 • • ••• •—■
Ceylon, bags 735 1,800
Bombay...; 105 200
K^v;;r.; r.Mo sso f:“ an
Java, mats .20.816, 1,000 12,050 6,219
Jamaica, taga... 7:rf 410 Oil 850
Saranllla 221 .... 50 25
St. Domingo 8,501 000 638
DBDGB.
Stock, Jan. 1— 1661. 18C2. 1665. .1864.
Opltnn, cases.... 160 12ft 250 100
Cream Tartar, cka 37ft 73 210 -0
Madder, Dutch... 2:5 120 400 2.5
Madder French.. 400 300 400 400
We are Indebted for the following statement of
impons and stock of chemicals to Messrs. Wing &
Frans, chemical brokers:
Imports, January December 31-
Sodaaab,casks.. 20,123 13,011 26,635 27,732
Salpoda «... 23,203 0,811 21,810 13,010
Bicarb, soda, kca120,712 66,027 100,003 03,011
Canatlc aoda, ufl 6,170 4,0 il
Stock lo Oral banda, mL
. 230 500 SOO
.none 400 none
.8,000 5,000 12,* 00
200
100
Soda ash, casks
Sal soda
Bicarb, soda
Caustic soda
Caustic soda, drums.
TOBACCO.
Stock In Now York Warehouse:
Va. and. Total
Ky. N. C. Ohio. Kd. hhds.
Slock Dec. 1,1303..'.9,462 2 U
Received since..... - ,30j
.20,767
. 6,822
Total
Delivered since.
Stock, Jan. 1,1£84..58,98S ,2 II .. 23.93J
Same time, 14,361 If | .
Same time, 18*3....14/92 M 2 8 .. IWBjj
Same time, It 61... .15,664 -,OW 4 1 15.75J
Stock of Spasiab In New York:
Sacna*la* Cien
* Havana. Cuba. Grande. Tara, fnegoa
Stock on hand __ • ,
Dec, 1, 1661..1,285 SO ;
Ecc’d since 5,232 260
Total JWXR 310 ' j
Delivered emce.B,d l 5 80
Stock
Jon.ll&Qi—3,ol2 •• ;
Same Ume,1663. 611 - •• ‘li
SameMme.l‘6a.6,og - k ,JS
Some PC9 WO 1.9 M
NAVAX. BTOESS.
Prices In New York, lot JanuMT.
Tnmpntmc. Spirits Common
' fWlLandN. C.) Turpentine. RosindellT d
1C10..53 4SS® *- *1 S 165
IS |l«* 6® —
Si- |sis ».m ||» lasoaii
-1664: *l ®3o © 3— «@3O
Blocks In yard Slat December—
ISSf ao * *1,601 0,873
2ji m ;:v. 15,9©
• Not tnriniMng the Bosin still under seizure, Bay
about 6,0(0 bbls.
woo a.
Ftork January J— 18*1. !&>t.
RivcrTlatc: Mestizo, bales.... 3.UX) I*W
Cordova ‘J» none
Entre Rios, Ac.
Mediterranean: Morocco
Smyrna
DoneL'oi
East India: Bombay.
Cape
Sundry Foreign
Total Foreign* bales 12,551
Domestic: Washed Fleece and
Pnlled, fra ..1,500.00 1,000/03
California Fleece 1,800,030 1.0W,009
Total Domestic, lbs.,
Stock in Importers* hands, January t— _
1£65. 13K. ISM.
Liverpool, Fine, sacks 63.0U) 61,328 *B,llO
Liverpool. Ground, “ ....53,000 26,571 none
Liverpool, (Inhulk) tons... 2,271 none none
Westlcdla, bu 133,000 74,743 1,003
Trapani, tons.
Cadiz, hu
Lisbon
We foiled to get complete returns of the stock on
band, from all the yards, bat may etato that toe
qnantltywiUnotTary.nmch lrom the following
figures
Crude
Refined...
Naptha....
Rcaidnom.
Total.
Deceived at Now York since Ist Jan., .br15.556,260
Exported same time— 1803. 1865.
FromNewTork....gaUfl.l9,M7.6<k 7,720,373
From other ports 8,429,591 4,1ttV»30
Total ga11a.27,977,127 10,823,803
UKsm).
Stock Foreign Linseed In New York, Jan. 1— _
1664. . 1863. 1861.
Bags 12,600 none. 18,000
Stock Calcutta in Boston, Jan. 1—
1608 hags, 8,0001 18 4 bags, 29,742
OBATIT.
Prices In New York, Ist January:
Wheat. Com. Rye.
1860.. T55 $-850-91 92
1601.. .1170155 --6flO-T5 -900
1662 .125 01.52—890—73 — 1 79 0— I =s
D 63 ,1230165 —650—90 —920—"5
1864 [email protected] 1230130 1250130
Stock. Jan. 1— 1861. ' 1862. 1863. 1864.
Scotch Pig t0n8.3,000 18,0fQ 5,000 2,200
RcTlctr oftboKcw York Provision Market.
[From the N. T. Shipping Lldt, 2d.l
The speculative demand lor Pork continue*, bat
the Inquiry from the regular trade and exporters U
moderate, and the market roles steady; we note sales
of KO brls one year old mess, deliverable January
10th, at $18X0; 1,000 do new western prime mess, last
balfofjanuare and all February. SI9XO: 1,000 do for
February ana Marcb, same price; and 1,000 city
prime mess for February, $2100; for Immfr
elate delivery, 4.000 brls at $18^5013.87 >$ for
two. and $19.57K019X0 for one year old
mess, *31(32150 for new do. including choice
city at $22, *14.57K(314.50 for old prime, $l3OlB for
new do, [email protected] tor old tbln mess, and $13.25019.50
fornew do The fceefmarket rnlessteady with sales
700 brls at $50007X0 for country mess, $3X005.00 for
country prime, slOOll for reparcked mesa sl2 50011
for plain mtas, and $14X0316 for extra do. Tierce
beer la qnlet, and nominally $31021 for Western
prime mess, and *20.50023X0 for India mess. Beef hams
are firm, with small sales at $17.7501850 for fair to
ptime. Cot mea'a are firm and In good demand, with
sales of SCO okga at [email protected] for shoulders in dry salt and
pleke, and ICOU for bams; also 50,000 Tbs smoked
ebonldersalOc. Bacon Is moderately active fur ex*
port aoo firm: sales 8,000 hxs, Including western short
ribbed middles at 1O&01OKC for Cumberland cat. 10c
for western, 13kc for extra city short clear. UHc lor
western do„ and 12Kc for heavy city lone cut hams;
also, 20,000 city cat nellies. In balk. 10c. Dressed hogs
are lower,closing firm at the redaction; wo quote
western 7&'oßKc, and city BU®SYc, according to
weight and quality. Lard is In fair demand,
though the market la a shade easier; sales of
6.0C0 brls and tcs. closing steady at 12012VC
for old, and 125f013c for new. with fancy lots
mw!3KOISHc, Including 3,000 for March and Febru
ary delivery at Batter and cheese arc in fair
request, and the market roles steady.
Receipts since onr last; ,
Pork, brls .8,4701 Lard, kegs 223
BeeL brls & tcs 4,7981 Cot mcats/pkgs 4.8C5
Dressed Hogs,No 2,218
Export from let to Slat Dec—
Beef, tee 12A19
Beef, 5,1*8 ,4^37
I’ortr, brli*'.
Lard, (equal to) tegs.
New York Grocery market.
[From the N. Y. Shipping List. .Tan. 2.1
COFFKB-Tbe stock of Brazil la first bands la re
duced very low, and held In only four or five bands,
bnt the receipts for a month to come are expected to
be large. The market, though firm. Is consequently
quiet, there being few buyers, and onr present quota
tions are rather extreme rates. The sales inelndc 730
bagshloatWSSlKc: 450 Maracaibo at 32X®51Mc,4
moe; 20 Jamaica at SIJ4CS and £OO St. Domingo at so®
Sic,cash.
Txa—There Is an Increasing demand for both green
nod black, and the market has a decidedly hardening
tendency. The sales, part from second hands, reach
about 3XOOM cbestagrcen.LOOOdo In English order,
and fOO hf chests and £7O bxs Oolong at full prices.
Molas?£B—There Is an Increasing demand for home
use. and the marketpartakea of the general firmness
In trade circles. The sales are 93 hhds Cuba Masco
vado at [email protected]; 419 hhds and 56 tes clayed Cuba 43c;
10 hhds Barbadoes COc; 100 brls and 193 hf. do old New
Orleans 46<SCOc; and 710 brls and ICO hf. do new do 65®
72c, 4 mos. The sebr Proata, from Cardenas, arrived
Mthult, brought 51 brls new crop Cnba Muscovado,
the first received, which was sold at 50c. By auction,
50 brls and 46 hf. do new crop New Orleans sold at Wtf
@6oo, I mos.
Suo*»s——We notice a quiet bnt steady and un
changed market for the various descriptions, the bus
iness since onr last having been done on the same ba
sis as noticed for some time past. The sales Include
312 hhds Cuba at 10«@12Kc; 583 New Orleans, UK'S
14c; 1,071 bxs Havana. 12W®12:Vc, 4 mos.; and 210 do
lnbom!.9*;c.casb. The first arrival of new crop. 10
hbds Cuba, come to band 10th ult., per Fronts from
Cardenas, and remains unso.d. The cargo of the
Cargo of the Kathleen, SJSS bxs, goes forward to Fat
month, tug. for orders ; and we hear that do are
being shipped to London from first hands. We learn
that The winged Racer. from Manila, bound to this
Krt, and the Amanda, bound to England, destroyed
the Alabama, each had s,ooopiculs sugar. By auc
tion, 210 hhds New Orleans, told at £ll.9o®lSJn, 4 mos.
Receipts of Floor, andjjraln at Milwaukee
[From the Milwaukee Sentinel, 4th.] .
‘Annexed is a comparative exhibit of the receipt
of floor and > rain at this cltj for the rear 1883 and the
preceding cne We have estimated the receipts or
wheat b» teams to be about the same as last year.
<949.716 bushels,) the exact amount not yet ha vine
been ascerfalnid. It will be seen the total amouutoT
grain received during the year Just closed. Including
flout reduced to bushels, was seventeen millions nine
hundred ana twenty thousand five hundred and
twenty'three bushels, of wl lchlߣJ < I,BTI bushels were
wheat. The receipts of coarse grains by teams are
not included.
Receipts of flour and grain for two years:
* 1883. hnW,
Flour, brls 458,747 829, SM
•Wheat, hn 13571,089 15,613.995
Oats, bu 919,560 282,765
Corn, bu 359,052 258,156
Barley, bu 208,419 141597
Rye,bQ...? 182,623 154 >578
WEEKLY REVIEW OF CHI-
€AGO JIAHKET.
. ;tt*si»ay Etxxixo. Jan. 5.1981.
FREIGHTS—The recent heavy snow storm has
intcttcred very materially with the shipments of
produce by railroads. There Is no change In rates..
We quote; _ _ .
Fourth Dressed
Flour Class. Hogs.
To Few York .B.M UO IM
To Boston .2.80 IAS 1.70
To Montreal 1.83 0.91 135
To Albany 23) IXO IXS
To Portland 2.40 1.15 1.70
To Baltimore .2.06 IXB ....
To Cincinnati 0.70 . 235 031
FLOUR—Received last week, 7,803 brls. yore*
cclpta to-day. 7 he market daring the week has ruled
nclet end Inactive, and we note sales of only about
S.COC brls, at $6.75®7X0 for white winter extras, and
4.7555X0 for common to good .spring extras. Spring
supers have been In fair demand at $3.50®t.10.
To-day the demand was light andthe marketycry
culct. Sales to-day were;— 800 brls good spring ex
tras at $5.25. "We quote the market at the close as
and Southern 111."White Wlnters...slXo®73)
Wiilto ‘Winter extras [email protected]
Mixed Red and White extras 53V333)
Red Winter extras: 53*35.75
Winter superfine .. 4.2a® LaO
Spring extras, very choice. UK* «
. do do good to choice
do do lair to good 5X035.5
do do common to medium 43)31.80
Spring superfine 3.7534X0
Itve x10nr..........A.......................... s.OO-%53)
Buckwheat Floor. FJWO tb5....... .5.00353)
CORN MEAli—The markets quiet, and there u
no material chadge In prices. We quote:
Bolted, V t0n.,..*-. t|BXoft|7Xo
Unbolted 33X0®S».w
MILL STUFFS—Bran Is scarce and higher.
Middlings firm. Wcqnate:
Fine Middlings, F ton
Coarse, •• 44 irSvt 37,00
Bran.Fton . 20X0® ....
Snlca to-day were: 40 tons Bran to arrive at $20.00
1P WHF* last week. 98X00 bn. No re
ceipts to-day. The market during the week.has ruled
firm, with a more active speculative inquiry, ana we
note an advance In prices on the week of !K®2c F bo.
Today the market opened buoyant, and prices
advanced Kc per bushel over yesterday’s. qnoU-
Uons; but towards the close the Improvement was
barely maintained, and the market closed quiet. Sales
were as follows: 400 bn No 2 Red Winter In store (In
S.b: & Co.’s) atsU9: 3XoobnNo 1 Spring Instore at
art jsv- S.OCO bn do at SIdSK: 2XOO bn do at SIAS: 4 1 ),-
Oodbn iJo2 Spring In store bn do at
tldiy; 4CO bn Rejected Spring In store at $1.02.
* CORN—Received last week, 88,438 bu. No receipts
to-day. The market during the week has-been ne
glected and quiet: but holders are firm, and we no
tice an advance, in prices on the week of about Sc
P ¥oSay there was a firmer feeling In the market.
Sales w»re:—1,000 bn No.l Corn tn
bnKo.2Corn In stcre at 92c; 400 budo (In S.B. *
Co.’s) attUko; BXOO bu New Corn la store at 83kc;
400 bn i o (In A. D.& Co.’S) at 81c. „ ,
—By sample—4oo bn Now Shelled Corn at Sic on track.
i)ATS—Received last week, S»A© bn. Received
to-day, none. Too market for Oats closes dull and
heavy, but there Is no material decline lx prices. The
difflcmiy of making shipments by rail has driven
from the market for the present. Government con
tractors, and the speculative inquiry is checked by
tha stringency In the money market. , . _ ,
To-dat the market ruled dull andkeavy. Snip
• were •SS.OCObn No. I Oats In store at 6Ckc: IXOO budo
(IST S i Co.'S at66KO! 3.500bu do (1.F.4 T.'a) at
•tea - 2 '*oo Oats m store at 63kc.
KVE-Recelvcd last week, MU Dushels. Tkere ia
o good Inquiry for Bye, and the market la firm, but
without any material advance la prices.
'today the demand was active and themarket
Sales were:—4,lXo bu No. 1 Rye In store at SIXS; 3,000
Received Inst week,7X6Bbu. Receiv
ed The market during the week has
roleddnlf andhcaTT, and No. 2 in store has been sold
no demand, andthe market was
IJ I uHES-in Rood demand «t 6*a6J(c for potj ln
tc? *'Babiutt’s pure Potash In tin cans steady at 16c
lifITTER—Th° demand for shipment is very Uni-
It “ and Ihe m.rkct l, quiet. We ouotc:
Cholcebplry. In crocta end tnbe 'Slav:
Ppnmc shipping. In firkins tlfioS
Fair to good do \gJsg
C BROOM‘c6uN-Thereis‘a and the
market is firm. Wequotc:
Prime Brush F ton..
in* moderate demand. And market firm
do Painted
E«rr.v..v.v.v.v.v.v.v:.^^
BEANS—The cemand la less acUve and tho mir*
ket U quiet and easier. PrlmeNavy
642X0, without buyers, atd Mixed Beans at s23)®
~To-day, 25 bags good were sold 12.35
BAGGING-rlhe market has been unusually
quiet throughout the week, with all orders for ship
nice for the present abahdoned. There has conse
quent!' been no ebenge In formerquotatlons, except
ing on Corn Xxchange Sewed Linen Bags, which from
■ great scarcity, have advanced sc. Wt quote Burlaps,
per yard. [email protected] Wc quote:
Chicago A. seamless g ®
Auburn Mills A, 44 » ®
Prince Albert A. " jS ®
Queen Victoria A,” » ®
ScwcdLlnenßagß,twobu,No.l 50 c
“ •**•** N0.2 so c
M . •* Corn Exchange A. 45 c
« « Extra heavy.. 50 c
Floor Backs, K brls, cotton 42 c
44 44 H 44 K Imcn 40 c
** ** ii M cotton « C
«. u 8 u m 12 c
“ « 1-16 44 *• 8 C
BRICKtr—In fair demand and firm at present
rates, ttcqnote; ...
Common, F thousand SIOX®I2XO
PttffCd. F thousand [email protected]
COAL—The intense coldness of the weather has
given considerable stimulus to the demand for boose
ccnl# of all descriptions, to supply which dealers are
pretty lolly occupied. Prices are unchanged both on
hard and soft coals from previous quotations. There
Is, ho» ever, more than ordinary firmness to the mar
ket, with a strong upward tendency on hard coals.
We quote: «
Esix—BrcokCcld.« STSO
do Onnsbv.... 93)
d-EVYLAXD—Briar mu M 93)
do Mineral nidge- 9XO
do WUlowßank. ; 9XO
Elosehurf JIXO
LumpLtnlgh - 11X0
Uckawanna, prepared 12X0
Scranton -•
Illinois. [email protected]
CANDLES—Market tolerably active and firm- * 4
previous quotations. Wc quote*
gi earirc, Stanley^..
Stcarine, LecdonPs.
Pressed.
30,780
6,833
2 11
1,05$
10 71
1,0C6 71
1.066 71
Star Candies. Ko. *l.. . >.< ii
WK»»Kc
r-inFH—ln Halted demand ud nominal snpply,
GotKi nnallMcß*rc bHd nrmljittV&j&X) brt.
nOOPEEACE-n* market, as oanal ottbepTo*
entpcrlod of U»C jenr, baa been TCryqaict,tD«o
h'v'ng teen scarcely anything dolng’thrvashoult'm
wecv. rrlc.“B are tolerably Arm at present quota*
lion*. Wt quote:
Fork Barrel* § 1433 i (0
I.ard Tierces 1J513 i.W
Whisky Barrels 1.7P0 L*i
Flocrßcrrcls, flat hoop o.tsa 0.45
Floor Barrels, round hoop o.lß® 040
lard Kct? ‘ 1.40
Butter Kc^..... ? 10.4091190
Liquor Ke«s. 9 doz 13.0031840
Tight Barrel btaves and Headings na
ri6urßarrclStaveaaadßqnareHcndir.es. 840 a 9XO
Flour Barrel Stares and Circle Headings... 1040
Flat H00p*....... s 4OO 840
New Hickory Pole? 3400M40
Oak Po'w. 15409*040
Floor B trrul Poles. 104*31440
Seles to-dav—2Co Pork Barrels at SIXO dal; STQLard
Tierces at 5150 del.
CHEESE—Mi rket generally In fair ilonuud, bat
principally for the homo trade. Prices genially Arm
ana uncharged. We quote:
Hamburg. «... IS
Western Kpserve.....
Illinois ami Wisconsin 0013
L'llFran-Tlifre bos been little doing thronih
the weot. there being few buyer? In the market, with
no of forwarding Western orders sitco
Thursday. Prices are still very Arm anc unchanged.
BamiS?;. 0 .: ~ *
Java *♦
LAo, fair to good ®
Bio.good toprimo ♦♦..♦.......p* 038fto
DRUGS AND MEDICINES—Market quiet
and inactive. Prices generally rule Arm. and on
Parent: Medicines with a strong upward tendency.
We quote:
Aloes, Socotrlne, Gum Tra<-.. . £
• »ft IJO do Saelac i-S
Alum [email protected] 6 do Trng Aake.Ul»tSo
Aimatto 45 do Myrrtu..... 60055
Arsenic pow 8010 do Opium...., lj«Bjj
Arrow Boot Jam. 45 Ipecac uvai’S
do Ber. 55 Indigo lAOaiJn
Bal. Copalya IXO lodine 17335.00
8a1.T0m...‘. 240 lodidepolaa H.*[email protected]
Bkcarb.Soda 7KO7V Ja1ap..........♦..•,4003.75
81-cro.Potash.... 80 Juniper Berry.... _lO
Borax reQned.... 85337, Morphine .8403345
Camphordo Oil, Castor.
Copperas Am BK33Y Quicksilver X1531^
Cre*m Tartar.... ®o7u Quinine...
Cnbcbs 15 vltriol,blae 017K
Glue, best 40 SodaAsh,Boo>o.. 4J<
Glnc.com 11020 Sal Soda-.... S«
Aqua Ammonia.. l 4 Glauber Salts..... 2K
Garb.Ammonia.. 83 Caustic Soda Bxo9
EGGB—The supply has been almost nominal for
several days.and prices are very Ann for such smalt
lot*as may be got. We quote the market.Armat2B
3SCc 9 doz.
jFEATHBIIS—Market dull and Inactive, receipts
continue light, bat Billy equal to the demand. >vc
quote: _
Prime Live Goose Feathers.
Medium
■>■<o 50j
4.or»
WO 2,500
250 J,*»
SCO 1.500
8.410 2,5100
3,000 2.<OD
13,0)0
.8,800,003 8,000,003
1,235 none none
none 59,571 8,653
none GCO none
Dec. *l. Dec. t.
.brifl. 15,500 31,518
850 1,833
118,695
.bri5.80,450
FfJHS—The receipts during the week hare ocen
▼cry limited. Shippers are a little mere active, bat
manufacturers generally have finished for the present
season. Prices firm and steady at the following quo
tations. We quote:
Bears, (blacc, urge ana mu seasoned)*.*. fio.ooctn.oe
Bears, brown 2.00® Bls®
moK.
Bears, cubs K to K value.
Beaver, (black and dark). L®® J-j*
Beaver, (pale and silvery) LOO® L 25
Badger, (large and line)... 40® So
Deer Skins, (red and bine).,. SO® §J
nppr Skins ictcv> SO® W
"SSsr3u?Sos:mSaw f-jj
Fisners, (pale or brown).... s.w®4.w
Foxes, cross the less red the better 4*oo® Wo
Foies, red. southern and western LOO® 2.0#
Foxes, grey o°® *•
Honse Cats, black and grey W®
Lynx, large and fine LOO® 3.00
Muskrats, fall and winter J2® 15
Marten, dark wlthont red JJO® 4.00
Marten.commonandoale....... .. Lao® fJ®
Minks, Minnesota, Michigan, Wisconsin.... WO® 4.0#
Minks, Illinois and lowa 2.80® 3.00
Otter, Black, large and line 4*gs®
Otter, Brown .. 3.®® 4.00
Opossum, Northern, dry and clean.. 10® 12
Opossmn, Southern, .. 5® 10
Raccoon, Illinois, Wisconsin, Ac 10® 60
Skunk, black..,?. W® 30
Skunk, striped 10® 20
Wild Cats *3o® , 22
Wolfßklns, large, white and fine I.oo® 1.30
WolfSklns,_praine........ 1 .... . ~ 50®
FISH—Tbe supply ofWhitefibh and Tboct are
row almost nominal. There la scarcely any Inquiry,
although prices are firm and steady at previous quo
tations. Slackibzl—ln moderate demand, and fair
supply. Former quotations unchanged. Codfish—
In light receipt and very firm, with an upward ten
dency. Haanraos—Market quiet and easy at present
quotations. We quote: —«...
No. I Whiteflah, balfhrls
No. 2 “ “
Ko. 1 Trout, ** 4.73 ®S.(X
No! S Trout? - 4XSM94JB
No. 1 Mackerel, new, EhalfbrL -... BXO ®9XO
No. 2 M ’ « •• 6XO ®7XO
Noll “ Old 14 BXO @7XO
Noll " ** M 5.73 ®9-»
No.l " new kits .'. —M @2.13
ns*2 « ** ** 2J» ®2XO
No.l “ Old M 2JB @2XO
N0.2 “ “ ** 2.00 @2X»
Codfish, George's Bank,# 100 fti 7J2S @7XO
Codfish, Grand “ ** 7XO @7.25
No.l Dried Berrios, V box 55 & M
Scaled ** B @ 70
Pickled Herrings, new 7XO @7XO
Pickled Herrings, old. 5X9 @6X>) ,
FRUITS—Guxik Afples—The severe frosts of
the past few day have Indicted a sood deal of Injury
upon many stocks, especially all that were not at*
tended to with more than ordinary care. There Is lit
tle doing in the market, hat prices are still firm and
steady at previous quotations. Leboes In limited de
mand and steady at former prices. On-ixoc-t In small
receipt sed firm, with a moderate demand. Cbax
bkbbixs In steady demand and unchanged. Cnasr
iruTS— Good qualities are in active demand, and very
scarce: medium and common are plentiful and In
very limited request. Hiokobt Nuts—The market U
well stocked both with large and small nnts; the for
mer, are, however. In trilling demand, and selling at
very low rates. Small nnts are in better request. We
&wea Apples, « br1...... 1 IXCg 2XO
>r New Fork [email protected]
Lemons, V box [email protected]
Oranges (Sicily) V box 7.000 8.00
co (Havana) V brl [email protected]
Cranberries, V brl [email protected]
Chesnnts. V bn [email protected] 7XO
HlekoryNnts, V bn [email protected] 1.73
•• •* large, # brl @ 2XO
DRIED FRUITS— Apples—Tho suspension of
the shipping demand since Tharsdaybas materially
lessened the activlQr of the market This, however,
is bnt temporary. Stocks art generally held firm at
present Quotations. Peaches In fair demand and
firm. BAistxsand Cuebasts In steady and moder
ate demaad—prices firm and unchanged. Almonds
in good leanest sad firm. Domestic Fbuits—The
snorly Is still very limited and irregular. Both Basp
berries and Cbernes are scarce and dltficalt to bo ob
tained. wc quote;
KTd redP "o chM ;;;:;;;;;;;;v;;;;.v.v.; SIS
Raisins-Layers 9 box 4.75 @ 3XO
Currants, 17K® 13
Almonds, f». soft W ® so
•• M hard.................... 17 @ 20
Dried Baspberries. S3 @ 33
•• Blackberries 28 @ 21
Ilf®
.13,001
.55,6® 160,517
for 1863.
•• Cherrie5.,,,.,..... H 0 &
GREASE—There has tees very little doing in
Grease during the week. In consequence of the ulffl*
colly of making shipments. We quote:
White Grease **lo ® e
Yellow Grease j|k® 9Jfc
Brown Grease 9 & 9kc
GAME—The market has been very poorly supplied
fur the last three or four days. This will be accounted
for br the extraordinary severity of the weather. The
demand la lefts active, and prices are not so firm. We
Prairie Chickens. ¥ d0z....
Dncka,small. mixed, V doz,
Mallards, V doz.
Onall, V doz...
Venison. 9 ft..
Babbits,S» doz.
Geese. $ doz.
Sales today:—3oo do* Prairie Chickens at $2.25.
HOPS—In limited demand, and fair supply. Mar
ket steady and Arm at present quotations. >V e quote:
New York, new : - »@SOc
New York, old *3SSS! B
Western. new . ♦. .........,.16^220
HAY—In flilr supply, and demand generally limit
ed. Prices rule easy at present quotations, we
heater pressed [email protected]>
*- * loose “ isjttsi&oo
« loose 1100314X0
Prairie loose pressed [email protected]
Prairie loose.. [email protected]
HIGHWTNES—There Is a more active specula
tive speculative demand for Hlghwlnes, and the mar
ket snows an advance In prices of ;tc V gallon since
the date of our last weekly review.
Today there was a good speculative Inquiry, and
S rices advanced 1c V gallon. Sales were: 100 nrta at
IcjfObrlsatSiKc: 200 brlsattßo—the marketclos
ing firm at treonMdoqaotallon.
I)RES?!?ED BOGS—There have been no receipts
repor cd dating the past four days, owing to me
snow storm, and there are scarcely enough oTering
to attract buyers or constitute a market.
Tc-day Uie sales were as follows; .
70 Hogs at $0.13 and $705— dividing on 200 ft 3.
S3 ** ** |6o2K»od ** “ 200 fta.
23 “ “ s(U2>s and 57.12K " “ 2*>
65 •* “ 1615 and *7.15 “ “ IsOO fta.
114 “ “ S6XO and $7.-:0 “ M 200 »a.
65 “ “ S6XO and S7XO M “ 200 fta.
10 “ over 200 ft* at s7.liJs
10 “ •• 200 fts at 7-23
HONEY—In nominal receipt, nod market quiet
and inactive. 'Ye quote in the comb at Iscsl ft, and
[email protected]* ft.
HIDES—The receipts daring the week bare some
what decreased. There has been icarcelv anjlhlnz
doing In the market. Prices have ruled steady and
tolerably firm at pi cvlous quotations. TV e qnote:
Green Country BX® SV
Green Salted [email protected] 9jg
Green,part cored. 9&0 9}.
Dry Salted.
Dry Flint 17«®18
IKON—nie holiday week Just pawed baa caused
the usual falling off In the activity of the market.
There has been no alteration In onr former quota*
Uocß, bo l In consequence of the still farther advance
on Pig Iron, there & additional firmness in this mar*
ket. We quote: _ _ •
Flat Bar, Sable f ®f X
Flat Bar, Charcoal 8 @ 9J$
Horse Shoe Iron JH® g
Sheet Iron
Sheet Iron, Charcoal
Sheet Iron, Galvanized.;
Norway Hall Bods 12 @l3
Plow Steel *l2 @ls
Roand and Square Sable..... g @ gX
Bonnd and Square, Charcoal .8 ®Btf
Cast Steel - g ®~7
Spring Steel
Hoop and Band Iron TH&10
PIG IKON—Market very active, with a consider
able difficulty la supplying present orders. From the
New York Shipping Lis'. Scotch Pig is quoted at
113.00345.t0 ? in this market we note a further advance
on Scotch of $3.00 per lon, and a corresponding in
creme on all other brands. Stocks, which are very
low. are held firm at the present advanced rates for
cash only. The requirements for Government are
srcasU g heavily on the .market, which, combined
with the deficient supply of labor and the high price
of coarse, tends to produce unusual firmness. Wc
icotcbPigNo.l 9BJO
Massillon, §S'S«
Massillon, N0.2 ®“*og
Lake Superior
Union Pig Iron A No. 1 @£s-M
Union Pig Iron B No:* @5hM
Union Pig Iron B No.l •«•?.* ••••®®XO
LIME AND STUCCO —Market doll and ln*m
tiveT prices rule steady at former quotations. We
ffielnbult tJ-SOgl-M
Lime in JUSSI’S
Water Lime 2J002.75
Rosendalo cement
Michigan Stucco 2J0®2.75
Nova Scotia 5tucc0........... 2.23®liX>
liUMßEß—Ticre has been very little doing in
the yards during the week. All shipping orders are
necessarily suspended, and in the city nothing scarce
ly can he gone on with from the severity of the weath
er and the obstructions caused by snow.. Prices are
generally very firm at previous quotations.
LTjMßgJßrf'uat Clear. V 1,000 feet g12.0000.00
SbcuM Clear ** S-JSS&S
Third Clear. S-92^S-22
Stock Boards 22.00033.00
Box or Select Boards 30.00033.00
Common Boards, dry 17.00017.50
Fencing.................. ................ 18.00019.00
Cull 80ard5....... M-M®
First Clear Flooring, rough 85.000
Second Clear Flooring, rough. 32.000^...
Common Flooring, rough 23.000
Siding Clear, dr eased 22.000
Second Clear. 20.000
Common do 17.0Q018.W
Long Joists 22.00035.00
Shaved Shingles A 9M...................... 4.250.,.,.
Shaved Shingles No l. 4.000
Cedar Shingles.... 3.«0„...
Sawed Shingles, A... JAOO
Sawed Shingles. No 1 «-230
Lath, * lAw pea
posts,* J2-&I&22
pickets iwoan.oo
T.ttjtn AND SHOT—Marketratheractlveand <n
very limited sapply. Bar and Pig Lead are very firm
at previous quotations. On shot we make a farther
advance of lac V bag. Wo quote:
Pig Lead II @l2
Shot, hags 25 ft
Buck Shot. 25 fts 8.03A55
LEATIIEH—The market has been generaUj dull
and inactive; buyers as nsual at this season of the
year not feline disposed to increase their presect
stocks more than Is absolutely needed. Prices are
generally firm, wltbont any change daring the week,
from New York advices, the market for French Calf*
skins is active and firmer, with an advance on former
quotations. No change has yet been made In this
market. We quote:
.isaisKc
.IP. 16H5
.JSdtSKC
.12*54130
SXXIOCK. „
Harness.* ft... «9t2c Slaughter’s 501e..:.W»3«c
Line ** ... ««l6c Buenos Avres .33935 c
Kip. •* ... [email protected] Orinoco, OW. 5M»33c
Cau; “ ...11.0091.30 Onnoco.MW 30933 c
Upper, * foot.. [email protected] Orinoco good dam.
Collar,* foot.. n®2sc aged 3?®Soc
alrS Slaughter*. Solo -®«
Kip, medium....H.00a1.36 breach Kip- -... uguo
Klp he.TT 85856 C Beat Calf.M tti. l«g _
ruff Vn 1 . 1_40« .. S3 ft*. lAVPJ-*
seconds*** LlO®U!5 Lamolne,* do*
DpperJpfMt... 2®nc IStg-S
K *slde Brld l!: 5.00£6.00 Roans. .!.'"12.W®15.0C
IHKTAIjS""In moderate demand and Ann at pre
viouarotea. IVeqnotej
TUI , „ I
Box Tin Plate, 1 C,
c
c
I |
Fine Bolder 45 c Pence 5tap1e*........13 c
V.AI l,s—There has been no cfeange m Iho hrmneas
of ihe market dnringlbo week, the denand I*how*
ever very limited, waquotc;
lOd to C6d * keg **V.V.'.V/.V.’.V./SJO
mo
* ** BAD
• SJHI
M>
Coarse.
ZUfC.
Ist quality, cast 15 c
2d M sheet 15 c
Slab U c
w
3d. Cne blued.,
CBtSnlkoa,....
Cline*
I’AVAt STOEES-ll
IcactrPrices tre fl;
tar...'. in.WSIB.OO Manilla Rope 4331*
Pitch nunoazux) Hemp .......... ... gr®
Roe Id »?• Lath Taro N01.... gI«H
Terpentine.... 5.75® <.OO . ••
Oakum 7.t<«7Jo Marline.
ONlONtt—la lair demand fop the retail trado and
I>mcsnns atprcUonaqcotations. 'Weqanto:
’rime tmaHtltS V be S l -? 3 , 1 *??
Conmener LSO 41.43
CARBON OILS—In light dwn and, ordewbcm*
chiefly confined to amnil lota. Price* are tolerably
firm at previous quotations. We quote:
White OH 556W7C
Straw OH 53®3»c
Oll.S»—Market jteoerslly quiet and la limited sup
ply. trlcffl rale Una ana steady at former quota
tions. 'Weqoote:
Raw Linseed Oil .. $1.4091.43
BolledJLinseed OH 1.4KM.50
OUT© Oil. bulk *.3502.58
wLaie on. w. b [email protected] as
Elephant OIL IJO^ISS
Hank 011 IX3OLSO
Lard Oil, winter be?t LOOOLC#
Machine OU „ 8501.00
Sperm OU @l5O
Mecca OU (.V) 50
Keats Fonon 950100
POTATOES—In folr demand for the retail trade,
and prices firm and unchanged. Wo quote:
Neshannocks.lt bu »[email protected]
Peach Flow*. “ 8.70w73
Common. ** .. [email protected]
PKOnSIOS^—I be market for nearly all kinds
of Hop Procncils Oncer, and prices bare a strong up
ward tendency. Tbe stoppage of receipts of Hogs by
tbe recent snow storm has made several of onr hea
viest packers clore their booses for the season- and
as the prospec of any considerable supply for a week
or two is very slim, operators are more anxious to
bny than formerly. Still, the scarcity of money is act
ing as a great drag on the market, and la checking the 1
upward tendency.
Mbs? Foes—The marts* closes very liras, bnt buy
ers and sellers are apart, and tbe transactions have
been mainly confined to country brands, at SI7XOO
17,75. City brands are not offered very Ircely, and we
quote the market firm at slsXo—holders generally
asking sl3 £313X0.
To-day the sales were as follows: 450 bria Mess Pork
at $17.50, delivered at Peoria; SO brls same brand do,
at sl7 75, delivered bore. .
Pbjmt mtm pobk—There la an active demand for
Prime Meta Fork,mainly on account of Government
contractors, and the market closes firm. Sales during
the week amount to about 4,000 brls, at
prices closing firm at tbe outside quotation—city
packed being mostly held at SISXO.
Today the sales were: SU)brls cl’y packed Prime
Mess at $11.75; 133 brls country and 150brls city do at
SI4XO; 75 brls country at SI4X7K. .
Picki.bd Hams—There U a good Inquiry for Sweet
Pickled Hams, and tbe market la UOHC higher since
the date of our last weekly review. The sales nave
been liberal at 9K®9«fc, and sales at the close have
been made as high as 4 .
To-day the sales were: 250 tres city sweet pickled
hems (Thom’s) at9Kc: 100 trea do atS^c.
Prut Meats.—The demand for the wcekfor nearly
all kinds of meats has been active and the market Is
steadily working upwards. During the week abont
2.CCO,COOtts have changed hands at 7Ya3c for sides,
Siftl'cfor hams, and 3?fSsc for shoulders—loose. At
tbe close the market 1s firm at the oatsldo quotations.
To-fay the sales were as follows:—2X00 pea Hams,
loose, at 9c5 15,000 country Haras at BXc loose: 500
pcs do at BVc loose: JCOpCado at BJsc loose; 500 pcs
country Sides at 7*c loose; 3.000 pcs city Shoulders
at 6c loose; 500 pcs country do at 5 tfc loost.
EsotiPir h eats—There has been more activity m
English Meats daring the past weekend prlcrsarea
shade higher, Cumberland* have been sold freely at
Be, and Snort Rtb at 8 Vc. Short Clear Middles have
been less active— sellers bolding firm at 10c. There
is nothing doing In Long-Cut Hams—the market be
ing almost bare—and prices are nominal at 10c.
fiwnf Meats—There Is a good demand for Green
Bams, with a very light supply, at BKOBX©
To-day the sales were:—2oo pcs at BKc from block.
Bexf PnoDCCT—There is very little doing In Extra
Mess or Mess L’eef, and the market Is quiet and nom
inal at $lO 00 for Mess and SIIOO3IIXO for Bxtra
Mess. Beef Hams arc In good demai d, and sal* s
have been made darns the week at $1 OO—
mostly at the onuide figure
To-DAY—The sales were :-300 brls Beef Hams at
ft market for lard contlnnes to stiffen, bnt
buyers are still exceedingly cautions, and we have
no positive advance to noie. During the week about
3 COO tree have changed bonds in lots, at 11X®12K—
principally at tbe inside quotations. Only one lot of
50 brls choice city was sold at I2j(c. At the close there
Is no disposition to sell. Prime Leaf Lard below 12c.
Today tbe sales were as follows: 400trcs prime city
kettle at 13c: 933 tres city steam at 12c; 50 tres do at
live; 180 ires city steam and 100 tres country steam
at live; 190 tres country kettle (browned) at llS'c.
Tbe following shows the closing quotations of tbe
market for all kinds of Product:
India Mesa Beef. *”* ISO’S •
Prime Mess Beef. 17-00 ©....
Extra Mess Beef. 11X0 @IIXO
Mess Beef. 10.00 0....
Inferior Mess 7XO & 7X5
Beef Hama 15X0 ©....
Smoked Beef, * » MM 0-J1
Tallow , O.lOH® OJI
Mess Pork, new 17.75 018X5
*• *• * ©ld 13.73 @I6XO
Prime Mess. new. 11X0 @14.73
Short Bibbed Middles O.OBXO ••••
Short Clear Middles 0 010
.11X313^
Long Bib Middles
Long Clear Middles
Cumberland Middles,....
Long Cat Hams,in boxes.
Baik Shoulders, 1005e....
Balk Bams. loose
Bnlk Sides,loose
Green Hams
Green Shoulders
Green Sides
Prime Leaf Lard.
Ko. 1 Lard,
Vi bite Grease.
Yellow Crease .. 0.09H® 03K
Brown Grea5e.......................... 009 @9.9 Jc
J*OUl*Tßy— There boa been leas activity In the
market, and a decline in the receipts. On Chickens
we make a decline during the week o t 25c V dqz.
Tubists are In less demand, and easy for dressed as
TtaSc V ft. Babbits are In more liberal supply, bnt
limited reqnest and easy at [email protected] Ga*as—ln fair
supply ana easy atSOQCOc. Weqnote: _ „
Lire Chickens, ¥ doz M^@2.25
Dressed, ? doz 1 WiJJW
Utc Turkeys, V tt OO^gO.OT
Pressed,? a
Ducks, Vdoz
Geese, each 5033. *5
PAlPiTH—Market very quiet, and steady at pre
vious quotations. Wo quote:
White lead pure V IOO ft* * IS.M
•• ** Fahnestock .* 13J0
“ “ Brooklyn 12 50
•• - St. Lous.. 1350
** “ Continental U^O
•» “ inferior Brands «-50oi0J0
•* •• New Jersey Zinc 9.00S&10.00
M ** French Bed Seal 11J0
colobs w on.
Chrome Green
Paris Green
Hampden Green
Emerald and Magnesia.
Tellow Ocre ..... 2Jf® 3 0
French Ochre c
Chrome Yellow. J9 025 c
Venetian 1ied...... I 05 S
Vermillion, American .8 030 c
“ English .VuiSMM
Chrome Green .* 18 025 e
Paris Green 25 03754 c
POWDER—Blasting Powder Is In fair request and
firm at previous quotations. BUe Powder quiet and
unchanged. We quote:
Pr Powder ,*P keg. t|39®9.50
Blasting Powder, w keg 7JXfe#7J3O
RIIJK-In steady demand and flrmat previousquo
tatlous. Wepuote: *uaw
|*iS
8anc00n......................................... 8J409
HOAPH—Market active and in fair supply. Prices
rule nnn at previous rates. We quote:
Babbitt’s .10X0
Extra, 9
Common Bar 2, a 2a
Emery’s BHO 8*
Kira's Bsaxbs— _
“ Olive soap BJ<O |
“ Chemical palm | 08M
** German mottled., 2*o
** French chemical Bko 8*
** Palm soap |V® 7
**
American Castile.". - .1? ®l3
Forage Castile....A
STARCH—In limited demand. Prices Arm at the
following quotations; _
Elogsford 3 ®OH
Ottawa
L0nd0n..... .7 07K
SADT—There Is very Utile Inquiry for either for
elzn cr demesne, and the market is dnU. We quote:
Oowxenc—Fine-..
Coarse 2.190....
Ground Solar. 2.130....
Dairy, with sacks
Fobzion— Ground Alum, 9 sack 1iU37.00
** . Turk’s Island, p sack ....... 1-5301.6.
•* Liverpool Dairy V sack 3.000
SEEDS-Ciotxe—There Is a better inquiry and
the market la Arm at 57.W0T.20. TutornT-In good
leanest and Arm at 53.7003.73 for Prime. Flax—
Scarce and wanted,by crushers at $2.2002.60.
To-dat the sales were :—S6 bgs Clover at SI.OO-42
bags Flax at S3.CO :350 bu do at $3 53; 4 bgs do at $2.15;
71bp»Tlmotbyat«.70. . . . , .
SALKRATDS-Io steady demoand,snd prices
steads and Arm. We qnote: .
Babbitt’s Best -SS2SIuS
•* pure -SHeJoXC
DeLand’s Chemical “SraSfSS
Healthy BJ4OBKC
SUGARS—The activity ol the market has been
somewhat checked by the advance or country buy.
ers. and the present limited extent to which goods
f«n be shipped westward, which wUI probably besot
over In a lew days. The general feeling In thomvr
ket Is one of Increased confidence and firmness,both
as to raw and refined snears. but. especially Jhe lat
ter. There has been no frzrther change In our prcvl
00a quotations, at which the market fs very firm. We
K°w Orleans..... JS*OU
Cuba W 013
Porto Blco 13*013
A. A. Portland 17*019
N. 7. refined, powdered and granulated.
&tra8..,..V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.\V.V.V.’.V.V.*.V47 OJ7M
Extra
§!iSßfc“™™—rrrr-"dSßia
BTBUPSS—There has been comparative Inactivity
In the market during theweek, but no dlmunltlon In
Its firm and buoyant character. The supply having
for sometime past failed f* keep pace with tbede •
mand. Stocks are invariably lower, than qealers
would have them, as they tally anticipate, with the
opening of the Spring trade increased rates, we
Shicsgo Golden
Chicago Amber |s®|}
N.Y. Syrups
Golden Syrup -HUH
New Orleans §0072
Chicago Unionßefinery Sugar House, orto. 6807 C
m « »* Amber, brla 1!!!~93®56
•• •• • “ kecs ..93099
TAI/LOW—The market has been quiet and gen
erally inactive. Thera being a - little demand 1
for chipping, and less for home consumption. Prices
have ruled steady at previous rates. We quote:
Choice No. 1 Packers Tallow lO*OU
Good d 0... 10*0
Prime City Butchers 19*0 .
Country 10 OlOSf
TEAS—The demand tar Teas, in common a Ith all
other Groceries, has been less active during the
week, with no change In the firm and upward tend
ency of the market. This is especially seen In the
higher brands of Black and Green Teas, bat especial
ly the letter. Wequote:
Young Hyson, common to very one
Gunpowders - tJO9J.7a
Boocbongs S*HJ
Oolongs - , £*^rri
Japan........... LOOL2Q
TOBACCOS-There has been no perceptible
change in the activity of the market, neither any de
cline in the firmness which has been so marked for the
last fortnight. On Ping and all manufactured To
baccos we still note a strong upward tendency. We
quote:
lvattobaco.
Illinois middling to fair.
•* common —«»*e
CHICAGO TOBACCO XAHUTACTOBT BKAXOS.
CBZWTXG. SXOXZHO. .
Starofthe West.9o 090 c 9 19 ®l* C
Pioneer 75 095 c SM .15 an C
Ex. Cavendish..6s 075 c 1 19 |U e
Prairie Pride...6o 065 e H. IS 020 e
Sweet 55 060 c
<2J25 02.50
LOO @1.25
M @IXO
0.07 OOJ2K
0.75 ®O.SO
. .... @6OO
J Vt/DO ..
Ta and a'sStar of the West..
Pic Nlc.flealxe
Ts and SVPloneer
s’s Extra Cavendish
s’a, Ts and ID'S Black Dlam<
OTHSBS
CUIWIS9.
Gold Leaf. 85c
Bun nvSlde 80c
C. Harris 55c
Sponge Cake ft -25
Charley's Choice LOO
PLTTO TOBACCO.
Royal Gem
KocpirleL..
Nectarine
Olive Branch
Zonave
Garibaldi
...ean
.laom.is
..9030.83
.6030,83
.091.11
tsovr.
Double Bote Macaboy SO t
9tuple “ “ « c
Scotch -SO e
Sappce SO c
u uOIr-Receipts have been very small, and the
demand doll and Inactive, There la no abatement in
the firmness of previous rates. We quotes
Fine fleece-
Medium fleece— S^s* c ’
Tub Wasted «®«te
Factory Tub Washed.. TSaTSe
WOOD—There ha* been extraordinary activity
In the market dartre the week, and it has been almost
Impossible to supply, with anything like the usual
promptitude, the demand for boose consumption.
Ibe result ha* beenalnrther advance of Si J» V cord
co onr previous quotations: _ „ . . .
By the Cord del.
Beech t,MO
Hickory - JOJfl
Maple. 10 St
WOODEN WA BE—The markeUs still very qui
rt and firm at previous quotations. Wo quo tor
Churns No 1...-10X031120 Market Baskets, _ _
do No 2 lUWSI2XO willow 4.75® 5J9
do No 5....12J30®13 00 do clothes gXO3^3J»
do N04....H00®1U» Palla, two hoop.
Washboards, per V doa. - 2JCI
doz ;. 2A5® 1.75 do three hoop—Zflo9SJ»
Corn baskets I nests of.
&[email protected] 7.50 i
7J300' 9JO *
SJOOIOJOI
WINES AND UQU«
eood anppiy. Prices gcoer:
tailor*, weqno.e;
Beasdt—
1d0z...
do IK on.
do3hn...
.sxotyi.c#
Otnrd -i-jT
Seigoette AOOaWO
Martcll* „
Hcno e*»cy... .JLMNar.OO
yew York 80#L50
snr
Scbcldam «2. a 3^3XO
DciqcaUo....... 6591^3
lrlrt»lmpottod.SXC©lXO
do DomefttloJXfal^
licclUod *na “»
Kcr 'nccrbon
-ynrt rt» ixoai^
Market quiet and RCoiriTr
irm and naciuassi. we
BILTON’S CEMENT.—The In-
soluble Cement of the Meeers. IITLTO*
BBOTHEKS la certainty the beat article of tbo kind
ever invented. It shculd be kept in every manufac
tory, workshop and boner, everywhere. By its uee
many dollars can be saved in the nm of a year. TMa
Cement cannot decompose or become corrupt, u its
combination la on scientific principle*, and nnder no
elrcnmalancce or change of temperature will it emit
any offensive smell. The varices naea to which it caw
be successfully spp.leu, renders it invaluable to il
clarces. For particular* see adrcrUteseat.
•eS-inMWm-w rd ii-Wp
A NxOtECTXn JWto.
/MJMyIARiTiTtD sobs ,£ka^fVKA
TmiOAT, if allowed iPTflliintym
IkWnflflilhie’o prrirfM
UJjKyiWHin eerioaa PnImo«?jHQJJW
nary, Bronchial sad VuSpaSV
Asthmatic Diseases,
oftentimes 1: cnrs>
bie Bbowb's Bso.*ccniAi, Tnocnzs reach directly
the affected parts, and Rise almost immediate relief
For Bbo*ciuti9, Asthma, Cataphei and Cosstr»
TIT* Cocoas, the Troches ars n*e*nl, Puhltc 9peaE*
era and Staffer* shonld bate toe Trochee to atrcngthm
the Tolce. Military Officers and Soldiers who oterta*
the vol*e, and are exposed to sadden changes should
nao them. Obtain only the oxxri**. “Browa**
Bronchial Troches'* having tboted their efficacy h*
a tester many rears, are highly recommended aad
prescribed hr Physician* and Surgeon* In the
and bare recelTcd testimonial* from many eminent
men.
Sold by an I>msplits and Dealers In Medicine bi
the United States ana most Foreign countries, at ■
cents per box. del&<79l-tm r xswSdp
A Solution of loucrx to pun w*T«n, without a.
BOX.TS3V.
Hxast,
lITHi KIDSTTI,
Die>flTTTX 010159, 15D Qusoout 9TBTXV.
Thereat sncceia which has attended the use ot
lodcix Warm In private practice, and the tadoree
meot ol High Mcbxcaz. Acrnoarrr, enables us u
recommend it, feeling confident that with a fair trial.
It will attest ita own excellence in the cure of Scro
fola in all forms. Cor sumption. Cancer. Bronchitis
Heart, Liver. snd Kidney Complaints. Pimples on the
lace. Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Nervous Affections
Female "Weakness, Dyspepsia, Debility. Syphllle
Mercurial Diseases. Ac.
Toll directions accompany each bottle.
Price £1 per bottle, or half dozen atone time, b.
Soldbj drogtfits generally.
lodine Watxb is a scientific discovery, prepared
only by DB.B.AKDERSA CO.,Physicians and Chcm*
lets, 438 Broadway, Sew York,
Sold by
dcSS-tliT-Sm v aiAWlaSdp 144 Lake street, Chicago,
ALCOHOLIC.-
VEGETABLE EXTRACT
DB. EOOFLAND'S
GERMAN'BITTERS
PIiEPARED BY
DE. C. B. JACKSON, PhiU, Fa.
WILL EFFECTUALLY CUBE
LIVES COMPLAD*T»
DYSPEPSIA,
JAUHDICB.
Chonle or Xenons Debility, Diseases of the
Kidneys, and an diseases arising from
a disordered Liter or Stomach,
such
as Constipa
tion, Inward Plies,
Fnllnesa or Blood to the
Dead. Acidity of the Stomach,
Senses, Beartbnrn. Disgust for Food,
Fullness or Weight to the Stomach, Sour
Eniptadons, Sinking or Flattering at the Lit
of the Stomach. Swimming of the Dead, Harried
and Difficult Breathing, Flattering at the Heart,
Choking or Suffocating Sensations when In airing
tore Dimness of Vision, Dots or Webs before the
Bigot, Fever anddnil pain In the Head.Deficien
cy of Perspiration, Yellowness of the Skin
and Eves, Pain in the Side. Back, Chest
Limbs, Ac„ Sadden Flashes of
Beat, Barniog in the Flesh.
Constant Imaginings,
of Evil, and great
Depression of
Spirits.
And will positively prevent YELLOW FEVBB, BZL
LIODB FEVER Ac. Thov contain
0.08
OJO »....
0M
OJ3SX&UO9
OJH
oJ»3f® ....
0J8*® ....
0.07>,® ....
OJtKg 0.12
OJI <4 O'AIX
0.10 ®
HO ALCOHOL OS BAD BEAHDT.
They WIIX CURE the shore disease* In ninetr-oJa'
cases oat of a hundred.
Do you want something to Strengthen You 1
Do you want a Good Appetite 1
Do you want to Build up your Constitution I
Do you want to Teel Well 1
Do you want to get rid of Hanrousneee I
Do you want Energy ?
Do you want to Sleep Weill
. Do you want a Brisk and Vigorous Seeling 1
If you do. use HOOFLAXD’S GERMAN BUTSBS,
There are many preparation! sold under the übi o!
Bitten pot op in quart bottles, composed of the
cheapest whisky or common rom, coating from 20 to
40 cents per gallon, the taste disguised 07 Anise or
Coriander-Seed.
This class of Bitten has caused and win continue to
cause, as long as they can be sold, hundreds to die the
death of the drunkard. By their use the system la
kept continually under the Influence of Alcoholic
Stimulants of the worn kind, the desire for Liquor la
created and kept up, and the result Is all the horrors
a3teudant upon a drunkard’s life and death. Beware
of them!
.20Q25C
.39040 C
. 90c
Attention, Soldier*! and Friends of Soldiers.
We call the attention of all having relations or
friends in the army to the fact that “lIOOFLAND'B
German Bitters” will cure nine-tenths of the diseases
Induced by exposures and privations Incident to camp
life. In the Hats, published almost doilv in the news
papers, on the arrival of the sick. It will be noticed
that a very large proportion are sufferers from debil
ity. Every case of teat kind can be readily cured by
Hooflaod’s German Bitters. Diseases resulting from
disorders of the digestive organs ore speedily remov
ed. We have no hesitation In stating that, if theM
Bitters were freely used among oar soldiers, hundreds
of lives might be saved that otqerwlse will be lost.
We call attention to the tallowing remarkable and
well authenticated cure of one of the nation’s heroes,
whose life, to use his own language, “has been saved
bp the Bitters.”
WiTTT.An»T.wwTt, Aug. 23,1993,
Mzsbbs. Jonas A Etahs: Well, gentlemen, your
.Hoofland’s German Bitters bos raved my life. Thera
la no mistake in this. It is vouched for by numbers ol
my comrades, some of whose names are appended,and
who were fully cognizant of all the circumstances ol
my case. I am, and have been for the lost four years,
a member of Sherman's celebrated battery, and under
the Immediate command of Capt. 8.-B. Ayres.
Through the exposure attendant upon my arduous du
ties. I was attacked in November last with inflitmmi.
tioa of the lungs, and was for seventy-two days in the
hospital. This was tallowed by great debility, height
ened by an attack of dysentery. 1 was then removed
from the White House, and sent to this city on board
the steamer ” State of Maine,” from which I landed on
the 28th of June. Since that time I have been about
as low as one could be and still retain a spark of vital
ity. For a week or more I was scarcely able to swal
low anything, and if I did force a morsel down It was
immediately thrown an again.
I could not even keep a glass of water on my stom
ach. Life could ufit last under these circumstances;
and accordingly tire physicians who bad been working
faithfully, though unsuccessfully, to rescue me 'from
the grasp of the dread Archer, frankly told ms that
they comd do no more for me, and advised me to see a
clergyman, and to make such disposition of my limit
ed lunds as beat suited me. An acquaintance who vis
ited me at the hospital, Mr. Frederick Stelnbron, of
Sixth below Arch street, advised me. as a forlorn bops,
to try your Bitters, and kindly procured a bottle.
From the time I commenced taking them, the gloomy
shadow of death receded, and I am now, thank Goa
for it, getting better. Though I have taken but two
bottles, 1 have gained ten pounds, and I feel sanguine
of being permitted to Join my wire and daughter, from
whom I have beard nothing for eighteen months—for,
fentlcmeu, lam a loyal Virginian,from the vicinity of
rent Royal. To your invaluable Bitters I owe the
certainty of life which has taken the place of vague
fears-to your Bitters will 1 owe the glorious privilege
of again clasping to my bosom those who are dearest
to me In life.
■Very truly yours, ISAAC MALONK.
We fully concur in the truth of the above statement,
as we had despaired of seeing onrcomrade Mr. Ualono
restored to health. _
JOHN CUDDLEBACK, Ist New York Battery.
GEO. A. ACKLEY. Co. C.llth Milne.
LEWIS CHEVALIER, 32(1 New York.
I. E. SPENCER, Ist Artillery. Battery F.
j. B.FASEWELL, Co. B, 8d Vermont.
HENRY B. JEROME, Co. B, **
HENRY T. MACDONALD, Co. C, 6th Maine.
JOHN y. WARD. Co. E, sth Maine.
HEBWAN KO«.H, Co. H, 72d New York.
NATHANIEL B. THOMAS, Co. F. 96 Ih peons.
ANDREW J. X FXfR ALL. Co. A. Sd Vermont.
JOHN JENKINS. Co. A 106 th Penns.
BEWARE OF COOTTTEnFEITS.
See that signatore of “C.M. JACKSON.** U on the
WRAPPER of each bottle.
Should the neoreet druggist not have the article, do
not be pot off by any of toe Intoxicating preparation!
that may be offered In Its place.bat send to os, and we
will forward, securely packed, by express.
JONES <Sc EVANS,
(Successors to C. M. JACKSON A C 0.,) Proprietors.
LORD A SMiTH, General Western Agents,
23 Lake street. Chicago. 18.
IF - Foe sale by all Druggists and Dealers m every
town In the United States. anSO-m123-6moiA72dp
THE GREATEST MEDICAI
Jl DISCOVEBY of the age.
Has discovered a COMMON PASTURE WEBD.ttm
cores Scrofula. Erysipelas, Salt Rheum, Ringworm.
Scald Head, Pimples, Ulcerated Sore Legs. Scabs and
Blotches of evarynameandnature. When every othee
blood pnrifler has foiled, try this old standard a at
popular remedy. For sale by all dmgglsta.
■e’tvnST-tm-dap
gAPONIFIER,
CONCENTRATED LYE
Family Soap Slaker,
WAR mates high Prices; Saponlfter helps to reduce
them. It mates S()AP for you* cents* pound,oy
nsinsr your kitchen grease. - alan
be carcfal and only hny the Patettxd article pot ay
In isos cans, all others being counterfeits.
>BACCa
Ijjn r
..70 •
Pennsylvania Salt Manufacturing Co.,
PbllßdelDMs—l27 Walnatslreet. Pitabars— ptttatreat
nnd Duqnesne Way.
■J^OTARYSHIP.
UtOKUO.
MlnoarL JS ®lB c
O ISHftIS c
OO .... [email protected] c
000 OL «S c
ANT NOTARY PUBLIC
For the County of Cook '•r the t'Uy of
lug to dispose ofhla
t,y\ldreM; n ß. Witt .tMentnt ■>»
Box SI. Chicago, 111. jw»-w>w
T OST HAIK RESTORED.
X>K- JOHN FINN.
Tro«ts all case* of Baldness Pr«matare. Grc^raew
ScraA.Dandrnff.and
Head sad Bands. (Mce, m DearbornstreeU^p.
Main.) P. 0. Box *3B. de»*3R^wia
JEANS, TWEEDS, &c.—'
bare In store (1) four cates
LovlsTillc, Ky„ Woolen MU!*»
'Which Invite dialers to call and examine.
We also hare sample* of other Roods manafa stored
by above Mills, which offer to th a iradoat manofac
tnrcis* n rices. MONTtIOUKBT A U1.0,.
C Llqoor Dealers and Commission Merchant*,
Jas tSS7-3t19 No. 12 bouth Water atreeC.
Soldiers.
SOLDIERS.
An Agent inwanttd In every regiment tor the sal®
of something light and profltable—s**ujn>nT nvnsT*
BODi.imaiUT BTivißTtio.mß. Agcntaar®
doing mo TUtsos. Addroas, enclosing!stamp. AB>
BAJKDALX * C(X, 312 Broadway. Hewjork.
>do Nol 3 d 0*..11.50312.58
| d*X03....~....1000Q11.n
Ido No 3 Wifi* 9JO
lUtS—InCUr demand and
rally Cm at preTlooa quo
IJeaper Whisky *5
Scptehfmport|uS.o^4.oo
rr»f»rv A MONTH—We want
•fft \t \ f Agent* at JCO a month, expenaea paid* to
ell OUT KVaXJLIfiTIJIO FraCIlJ, O»I*»JAL
xtxa, and thirteen other new, useful and
Fifteen circular* sent ntt
-* CLANK, Btddcford. Maine. d&a-tU^laala
do Dom'BtlcLoo£l'T3
Rrm— „
Bt. Croix XMMJB
do imported.. .J2.'2WA25
K. England.... IJW3IJQ
1
MaUerift 3.OOGMXO
Sherry.... AStMOJB
rurcl...— V»
Burgundy
For*. .I^loo
Port Juice..lCO
tfel A PER DAY NET PROFIT.
(h JL U Anal* wanted lor » Utfit wboloMlobnlt
nVfr.ftom wblcb me obovo probt coo bo nojlUYOly
STfeSt fend»““•SSSSf'c* *■ bhuttS;
Tiot'h/v. P ’ °dWtlS-lS -
iSUsrellauenos.
mAHS.
IODINE WATEB,
It acts upon the
BUSS * SHARP.
a Hiom.r coy CENT RATED
A POBE TONIC.
PARTICULAR HOTICE.
Price Per Bottle, 75 Centa.
Or Half Box. for $4.00.
Principal Office and Manufactory
No. 631 ABCH STREET,
Sr. KENNEDY, of Bozbnzy, Mtiti,
JEANS AND TWEEDS
7KOM

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