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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, March 05, 1864, Image 2

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the iruwTAiir situation’.
The milhaiy plan begins slowly to develop
itself. And as usual, at a certain point intbe
proceedings, the sense of danger begins to
overpower hope, and the feeling of confi
dence to mingle* with and be swallowed by
the stronger, feeling of concern. With a
good many irons in the fire some ofjhem arc
liable to get a trifle too hot
Sherman bolds -central position. His
advance has been fora time reported at Sel
ma, but now we begin to hear that he is still
between Mcredlan and the Tomblgbsb River,
and that lie Is partially fortified. Of course,
if his advance is for any cause arrested, either
permanently or temporarily, he has fortified;
for Sherman is too good a soldier to expose
himself needlessly. Bat there Is evidently no
cause at this distance for such apprehensions
concerning .him as are telegraphed to the
New York WorVh He is strong enough for
any forces known to be in his vicinity; and
if the reportis correct thatLbgan his joined '
him withacavaliy force, he is in a condition
to take care of himself. Even should he
think itrprndent to retreat, there isno known
cause why he cannot, as easily as he advanced,
especially if. he has not yet crossed the
Tombigbee. .
he is at Selma, then it is plain that be
will havcio be looked after; and onr suppo
sition is, that looking alter him is Just what
General Grant •Is and has been doing
this fifteen days past. He will need
to he supported. Bow? Possibly in two
ways; certainly In one. He may need rein
forcements. He will certain need provisions
and supplies./ There are three suppasable
ways of reinforcing him. One, and the most
natural, is by the same route of his advance
from Vicksburg. A force might, or might
not get to h l m , down the Mobile & Ohio
Railroad. Smith andGriereon toiled la Uut
direction, by having too small a command.
With double their force they would have
gone through! ’ Bnt it is by no means- essen
tial to reach him in that direction; and Smith
and Grierson probably served a purpose as
truly asif they had accomplished all they es
sayed. They kept a force larger than their
own from joining Polk. As to getting sup
plies to Sherman down that road, as the
WbiWVtdefeTam talks of; It is all bosh.
Sherman never relied on that road, nor has it
ever been In oar possession.
He may also be reinforced by Grant, direct
from Ghattsnooga—only supposing Thomas
to put Johnston out of the way, at Dalton
and Atlanta. Bnt this supposes fighting, or
foot-racing, and we seem likely to know
which is the order of the day, pretty soon.
Bnt the real significance of Sherman's ad
vance to the Alabama River is involved in his
support from a third direction. Farragat, we.
suppose to be thumping away at Mobile. *We
bear nothing of him since the report that he
woe repulsed from Grant's Pass; and which
may have been a repulse, bnt is much more
likely ain ere - -examination of bis, and which
may, or may not be more seriously repeated
there. Xu some way or other, he is hound, if
possible,- to go into the Alabama River, and
once there with a few vessels, he will find
Sherman, unless prevented by obstacles above
Mobile. With bis success, or with that of
Thomas at Dalton, Sherman is secure between
the rivers,,
But he may need supplies before the ques
tion Is settled either by Forragot or Thomas.
There arc two ways of his getting them.
First, by the route from Vicksburg, and,
second, from the country In which he oper
ates. How for he may depend onthccoun
tiy will hinge upon two things; first, on the
abundance which reigns in that region. We
have been hearing that Central and Southern
the land of plenty for the Con
federacy. As the war has not before visited
that region, we may believe this to be in a
measure true. Then the question is as to* his
strength and ability to pat the country under
tribute to himself, How far can the rebels
concentrate troops upon him, to hem him in
and harass Ideal. This will depend npon the
extent to whfSCihey arc kept alarmed and
lively hy activity fa our armies elsewhere.
As relevant to this question, we may say
that the Florida "Expedition, under Gillmorc,
may have been unsuccessful; but If it has
kept a force a good deal larger than his own
occupied, and away from Sherman, it may
have answered a good purpose after alk The
some is true of that of Smith and Grierson.
Then wc have activity in East Tennessee—
Schofield chases Longst-reet Our forces
move upon Tunnel Hill, and impinge hard
upon Dalton. Of course, Johnston can afford
no help to Polk, who must manage the Yan
kees as he can. Then, too, the Potomac
Army is bestirring itself and Richmond is
for the fortieth time threatened. And what
ever comes ol it, the troops which protect it
must be kept there, if indeed others are not
called to their aid. Thus wo see that Sher
man is aided by activity everywhere.
The policy of eelring and holding a posl-
tion in the heart of Georgia is so manifest
that wc cannot fora moment believe thelVar
Department will suffer it to fail, if it is pos
sible to cany It through- Sherman must at
all events be supported. He is supported by
a connexion with Thomas, or Farragut, or
somebody rise moving on his own route to
his connexion. This latter support is, how
ever, bnt temponuy. The ultimate reliance
is on that River; and one hope is that the
time has come to take It and keep possession.
The conntiy would like to hear from Mr. Far
If vc bad time to think ©fit, there is noth
ing so extraordinary as the present state of
the emancipation question in the United
States. It is becoming plain to the dullest
oi comprehension among ns, that slavery u
dead. Even Brooks in Congress gives mourn
ful assent to the loci. Gov. Hall of Missouri
signs the law calling a convention in that
State, to bring about immediate emancipa
tion, instead of waiting the term of years
already the law there. The N. Y. Herald
plants itself on the-emancipation policy; and
is probably as sincere as it Is capable of being
in regard to anything. And the National
House of Bepresentattvcs commands a goodly
majority for every question which puts a
general or partial question of freedom to
slaves fairly on the record.
'When we remember bow stiffly this matter
has been fought, by copperheads and conser
vatives of every stripe, up to the last few
weeks even; and bow to a recent date, all
the advantages gained in the direction of
emancipation, have been in the shape of sec
ondary or incidental questions, and not on
the direct question itself It seems more like
a dream than a reality. True, It was an
nounced in the beginning of the war, that it
must destroy slavery.. But this declaration
expressed more often a feding than any dis
tinct perception, or even expectation. Many
uttered it who meant after all to do all they
conld to hinder it; and'bf such as hoped for
Its truth, the ffcara of many that
it would somehow tall to prove
true, outnumbered their expectations.
Bo long had we been accustomed to
be bullied and outraged on every question of
freedom, that both its friends and foes bad
came to consent together that Slavery was
perpetual, so far as any sure probability of
its extinction was concerned. And in so far
as a confidence existed, with those who
hoped to sec the end of it, it was a faith rath
er than a sight
Bat the fact, like old John Brown's soul
has been constantly “ inarching on,” from
the very beginning. The very fact that the
rebels had mode war, determined a large
number, on the Instant Oen. Butler from
casting thirty-six—or fifty-six, or possibly
more consecutive ballots for Jefferson Davis,
to be the now President of the United States,
declared, that if the South made war, the
North would fight her, and he as one of the
North; and that a toar icoidd destroy Slavery’.
and in a year’s time he had on the harness.
And from the day that he took the sword he
has acted upon the theory of his prophecy.
Bui while a multitude in the same politi
cal position went with Butler, a multitude
hung back, Slavery was too sacred a thing to
be meddled with. They had worshipped the
old smoky-demon so long, that it was vener
able in their eyes. Had not Slavery always
existed In our country; and did not our Fa
thers, and the blessed Washington bWivlf,
uphold It? If we polled that down would
not the whole fabric tumble?
Besides, what was It that had been prqfiia
lit If not Slavery ? Where were cotton, and
sugar, and the Southern trade without it?
And not these Southern slave
bold era glorious fellows ? Who would come
North for.travcl and money spending, if their
craft were broken up. And then, were net
the slaves black; and was not Hama vile fel
low, -and did not Canaan get cursed ?
And. so, between these fears and
superstitions, and the smell of Egyptian
garlic, a motely crew, of old Hunkers and
Stiver Greys, and fossilized men of many per
suasions, have singly and In packs fought on,
determining that come what would, the old
Dragon should not be pulled down. At every
shot that struck It, they raised a howL As
its legs and p™* got broken, and the splin
ters fiew like rain, their frenzy was unbound
ed. Its indignities drew their curses; and
its misfortunes thUr tears.
But neither threats, curses, nor tears could
stop dhe destruction. From the day the war
began, slavery began to die. Every shell that
exploded set loose a bevy of chattdlxed Afri
cans. Each minnie ballet set a pair of black
-legs running. Each march of an army enfran
chited a district. Tlic whole army became
Abolitioniste. To send ft boy to the war was
was to make a WUbcrforcc. Abolitionism
gleamed from every bayonet, and spoke with
every; musket shot. It made orations at
Shiloh, and Donelson, and Murfreesboro, and
Vicksburg. The Potomac army pftyed “con
servative,” and the Potomac army was hum
bled. McClellan blocked the wheels of eman
cipation, and he got run over, and poked
aside. - Lincoln held back till he saw ruin in
every way bnt that. But the hoar he uttered
his Proclamation of Freedom, success perched
upon his bonnprs, and has never left him till
this day. The path through the Bed Sea was
the only one that was safe, and that has been
as the dry land. '
Now, wo have got over the crest of the
hill; the crisis of emancipation, as a fact, is
passed. Its enemies, are giving it up and
joining in with the multitude that decree Ik
And those who have watched 'the .tides ,< of
public opinion in this country for tbepast
twenty years will know what now to expect.
Freedom—freedom to all, black as well as
be the most popular thing the
•nation has known since the revolution.
When a great course of public policy is.onoe
understood to be decided on, it is wonderful
how the people In this nation fall in with it.
Thus' the old Whig party gave up, one after
another, the great measures for which they
had fought many a political campaign—high
tariff national bank, and sub-treasury includ
ed. Thus the nation had settled on subser
viency to slavery, though they abhorred the
thing by itself
Now, then, that freedom is decreed, only
give the people to see that ItisaaeCtled
thing, os sure to come as the day to dawn,
and those.‘who oppose It will be as owls in
the day time; yon will have to hunt them in
impenetrable thickets.' Vallandighams will
be like serpents bottled in museums; Voor
beea'ea as the tasks of wild hoars, laid up on
shelves, rare and curious; while the Woods
and Coxes will go Into the garret, among dry
and useless herbs. Heaven speed the day.
We have received the February number of
the Chicago Medical Journal, published and
edited' by Do Laskie Miller, M. D., and Eph
raim Ingalls, M. D. This excellent medical
periodical has now reached its twenty-first
volamc and attained a maturity .of. existence
which should commend it to the fraternity
and numerous class who' are more or
less dependent upon the fraternity. The
present number contains original papers by
Drs. Brooks and Holmes of this city and Dr.
Eaton, of Peoria, besides pertinent and well
selected suggestions and editorial matter/
The prominent standing and long experience
of Drs. Miller and Ingalls in the medical
world, arc a sufficient guarantee of the char
acter and authority of the magazine. We
most heartily commend it both to those who
prescribe and those who take.
fg* Wc have at lost full accounts of the
Florida battle. It proves to have been he
roically fought, with a decided moral suc
cess, and with a less degree of physical fiiil-
-are, than -was feared. Fire thousand men are
suddenly plunged, oiler a long march, unfed,
into a fight with twelve thousand- What could
he expected In such a case ? Yet they held
their ground unflinchingly from half-past 3
p. nu till 5 o'clock, -when, with both parties
in position, the battle ceased. Of course the
five thousand drew oft They left five pieces
of artillery, whose horses and men were shot
down, and a good many small arms, much
cqulppage, etc., which the exhausted soldiers
could not cany away. Two hundred men
were left on the field dead; and three hun
dred were too severely wounded to be re-
moved;, while seven hundred of those who
were slightly hurt, came, or were brought ofl;
The retreat was deliberate and orderly, and
was not materially molested.
.But why such a battle as that ? No Gen-
eral of prudence, and with accurate knowl
edge of tke facts, would plunge his forces
into such a fight Gen. Seymour most have
acted on wrong, or defective, information.
How grave his offense will be deemed, we
cannot say; hut he can scarcely come off
without blame.
One thing is evident The pains of the
enemy to concentrate so large a force in
Florida, proves that there Is some object of
importance to them in keeping us out We
have no doubt as to wbat the object is.
Florida is nearly their sole reliance for beef
cattle for their army. It Is, of course, a ten
der spot to be touched. Now it is a safe
Tnarim in war to fight your enemy just where
he would rather yon would not. Be would
prefer that we keep out of Florida. That is
a good reason for our getting in. But we
are not restricted to the present base of ope
rations at Jacksonville- There Is a railroad
from TaHahasse to Apalachicola Bay, at St
Marys; and the Apalachicola River is not far
oft Bnt n better force than five thousand
will be wanted to cope with fifteen thousand,
if field fighting is to be done.
Bcv. Edwajh> Hitchcock, D. D., I*. L. D.,
from 1845 to 1854 President of the Amherst
College, died of consumption at Amherst on
Saturday last, at the ago of TO. Ge was born
in Deerfield, Mass., May 24,1793. Ge entered
the ministry at Conway, where he remained
from IS2I to 1825, when his failing health in
duced him to accept the professorship of
natural history and chemistry in Amherst
College. From 1845 to 1854 he was President
of the College. During his presidency he
gave Instruction in natural theology and
geology, and it was through his exertions
that professorships were founded at Amherst
in these branches.
To the world at large Dr. Hitchcock is
chiefly known by his eminence In scientific
attainments, especially geology, in which
department be probably bed no superior In
the world at the time of his death. He sug
gested and executed the geological surrey of
Massachusetts, the first scientific surrey of
an entire State under the authority of the
Government in the world. He was the first
to scientifically examine and classify the fos
sil foot prints in the Connecticut valley, and
his ichnological cabinet at Amherst contains
specimens of all those known remains. He
was the originator and the first President of
the American Scientific Association, and the
last Congress very properly named him as
one of the fifty incorporators and members
of the American Academy of Arts and Sci
ences. He was quite a voluminous writer on
scientific being particularly distin
guished by his writings on natural theology,
and the connection of religion and geology.
He was also deeply Interested in the subject
of temperance. Early in bis residence at
Amherst he published several works on that
subject, some of which were* re-published in
England. He commenced his career as an
author by conducting an almanac for four
years, before be was out of bis teens; and
the curious in such things can see in the Am
herst College library a dingy little book pub
lished in 1815, “ The Downfall of Bonaparte,
a tragedy,” one of the first works of the
great scientific writer and expounder. In all
be bos published more than twenty volumes,
besides sermons and tracts, and contributed
many articles to periodicals. His latest
work, “Reminiscences of Amherst College,”
is but lately from the press, and all the Col
lege graduates and friends arc rejoiced that
be who knew Its history best lived to write
4>rtwT.wfi W. Wnint died at Alexandria,
(Egypt,) on the 21th of last January, aged 47
years. Mr. March was a native of New Hamp
shire. He was many years since associate
editor of the New York afterwards
Washington correspondent of the New York
Bvetdng iW, and then “Pequot” of the
Boston Courier , In the literary world he
contributed a lively and pleasant Journal of
Mr travels in tbe Andalusia and Madeira, and
his Reminiscences of Congress, in which he
gives an interesting sketch of Daniel Web
ster, who was an intimate friend of Mr.
March and his family. The Tribune says of
him that bis political life was one of promise,
but neglected by somewhat ofapoco corante
disposition, and the sacrifice of much ol his
time to an invalid reflation. Thus suddenly
cut off in the full tide of life and health and
fortune, his death will be deeply felt by his
friends, and be bad many, far and wide, to
whom be had endeared himself by his singu
larly bright and genial temperament and gen
erous character. There are a few more closely
connected with him, to whom his loss will
cause opMng hearts, and leave a void in life,
not easily to be filled.
Thomas Tieeston, of the well-known firm
of Spofford & TUeston, of New York, died in
that city, on Monday morning last, aged 71
years. He was one of the oldest and most
highly esteemed merchants of New York.
Hewas born in Boston. When IS years of age
he apprenticed himself to a printer in his
native city, and afterwards became a partner
In the firm under whom he learned* 1 the art
preservative of arte.” He was for a short
time tbe editor of the Merrimac InteUigencer,
a weekly Journal published in Haverhill,
Mass. In 1818 he formed a business relation
with Mr. Spofford, then of Haverhill,“for the
sale of boots and shoes, extensively manu
factured in that town. In 1822 the firm of
Spofford & TUeston became the agent of the
Boston and New York line of packets. Four
years later Mr. T. extended his enterprise In
a Southerly direction, and engaged In the
South American and Cuba trade, which has
been continued to this day. In 1850 Mr. T.
became thcowncr ot the Dramatic, Line of
packet ships between New York' and Liver
pool. In l&tOhewaselcctedPresldect of the
-Fh'cnix Dank, New York. He was also
Chairman of the Clearing Bouse Association,
and lor many years was a leading spirit in the
Atlantic Insurance Company. The Tribune
says he a thorough business man, “bom to
lead and command.” When sloops were
used, ho built,schooners; when , brigs were
the fashion of the times he launched ships;
when ships became the chief craft at our
ports, ho ordered steamships. A man whose
industry and energy hare been crowned with
a princely fortune, and he’ leaves with it the
of an enviable reputation.
Ge>*. Gantt, of Arkansas, “the subjuga
ted Secessionist,' 1 who is maldng each telling
Union speeches in New York and elsewhere,
•was last summer prior to-the
fall of Vicksburg, by a scout of the 12th Wis
consin and brought to Cob Bryant with whom
ho remained several days. The Colonel tells
a good story of the impression which Gantt's
fine person and- rare conversational powers
produced upon his captor. When he was
brought in the scoot came to Col. Bryant
quite cixclted, and said:. “Colonel, I've got
the d—-dost smart fellow ‘out here that yon
ever saw, in yonr life. I shouldn't wonder if
it was Jeff. Davis Mmselfi”
RevJ Mb. Muzzuohilli died at Benton,
Wisconsin,' on the 20tb nit. The Darlington
Jhdepekdeut says Ibis ’ extraordinary man was
a native of Italy, bnt has given 35 years of
his life to the cause of religion and the diffu
sion of knowledge in the West ‘ He built the
first Catholic Church ,in Galena, Dnbuqne,
lowa City, Benton, New Diggings, Shulls
burg, and other places, and at the time of
his death was engaged In erecting a stone ed
ifice for the St. Clara Seminary at Benton,
The world was his country; to do good his
religion. - - •'
On Tuesday last, the ncwly-clect cd Repub
lican State Senator of Pennsylvania was made
a lion 6f at Harrisburg, being escorted to the
Capitol by a great procession, with banners,
speeches and hurrahs. The first business,
after taking his seat, was the passing of the
Soldiers’ Voting bill by 17 to 16, every He
publican voting Yes, and every- Democrat
Nay. This result was hailed .with tremen
dous cheers. The Democrats then filibus
tered to prevent business going on, and final
ly refused to vote at all. Their rage at the
possibility of soldiers voting was as hit
ter as it was impotent.
Troy, New York, has elected a Demo
cratic Mayor by 700 majority. Seymour's
majority over Wadsworth was 1,000. In
Lockpbrt, the Democratic ticket is Chosen by
150 majority—a Democratic gain of about 16.
In Yonkers the Democratic ticket is success
ful by about 100, which is a Democratic loss
of 53.; In Ithaca the Unionists succeeded by
71, which is a handsome Union gain. Oswe
go rc-clccts its Democratic Mayor by n small
majority ef 50.
—At a meeting of the members of the
Winnebago County Bar, held at the Court
House in the City of Rockford February 23th,
1864, on motion of Hon. Anson S. Miller, Jas.
M. Wight was called to the chair and Rufus
C. Bailey was appointed Secretary.
On motion, a committee of three, consist
ing of Anson S. Miller, Lyman F. Warner
and William Brown, was appointed by the
Chair to draft resolutions expressive of ike
choice of the Bar for Judge of the Supreme
Court of this State for the 3d Grand Division.
The' Committee presented ike following
resolution, which was unanimously adopted:
WnwißAs, The Hoc. Benjamin F. Sheldon has
presided ae Jcdec ol the Circuit Court for this
county, fur nearly Citeen years, to the highest satis
faction of the Bar and the people of Winnebago
Axu : WmxEAP, Judge Sheldon Is eminently
qualified by his learning, integrity and ability to
fill the highest Judicial station in the State;
JUtolcsd; That the Hon. Benjamin Ik Sheldon is
the unanimous choice of the Winnebago county
Bar for Judge of the Supreme Court from the Sa
Grand Division of the State of Illinois.
On motion of Horace W. Taylor, the fol-
lowing resolutions were adopted
Ee*che4, That Anson 8. Miller, Lyman F. War
ner, William Lathrop, William Brown and Frauds
Burnap be appointed a standing committee of this
Bar to correspond with other similar committees
appointed or to be appointed, or with members of
the Bar in other confides in the 3d Grand Division
of this State, and to use such means as they mar'
■tMnV proper to I secure the election of th« Hon.
Benjamin 2L Sheldon to the ofilceof Judge of the
Supremo Court from said 8d Grand Division.
Eetcittd) That the proceedings of this meeting
be published la the county papers.
Adjourned. Jab. M. Wight, Chairman.
BnltaaC. Bailey, Secretary.
non. SUclmel H&hn Elected Governor.
Wc have received through the courtesy of
Edward Spencer, master of the steamer Em
press, a copy of the New Orleans TTw«r, of
the 23d nit., containing news from the elec
tion,which transpired on the 23d. The Tmes
eays editorially:
The election yesterday for Governor and
other State officers was marked throughout
by the greatest qnict and good order. From
the opening to the close of the polls consid
erable spirit was manifested by the support
ers of the various candidates, and election
eering arguments and artifices were availed
of, but not the slightest breach of the peace
occniTcd, as for os we were able to learn.
Remembering the scenes of past rears
which have attended the polls, and fooUy
disgraced this city, the good order which pre
vailed yesterday is a very high compliment to
the admirable government of the city at this
time. And now that the administration of
both State and city aflalrs is about to pass
from the care of the military into the hands
of civil officers, let ns hope that the reins of
Government have been given to men evenr
way worthy and competent, and who will
exercise the greatest scrutiny and caution in
the appointment of all those under them..
The result of the election can scarcely have
disappointed any one. Public opinion had
for some time regarded the election of Mi
chael Halm as an event of almost certain oc
currence. The friends of Mr. Flanders scarce
ly honed to succeed, while the adherents of
Mr. Fellows knew they were greatly in the
minority, with no apparent chance whatever.
The returns, as far os received, indicate
that Ur. Hahn has {Killed more votes than
that of the aggregate number of his oppo
nents, and is, beyond doubt, elected to the
important office of Governor of Lonlsla na.
The returns from the country parishes may
vary,; bnt cannot change this result. The to
tal vote is greatly beyond that required by
the President's proclamation.
And bow, as the restoration of civil Gov
ernment to Louisiana, and free State auspi
ces, has been most happily Inaugurated, we
devoutly trust, and confidently believe, the
future of our State will be all that has been
predicted for it, one of unexampled progres
sion and prosperity.
The following is the result for Governor as
faros ascertained:
Hahn. Flanders. Fellows. Tot’L
Orleans 0625 1007 1139 C7U
Baton Bouse. 2SB 4 IS 308
Algiers. 79 103 67 254
Lockport 0 6 20 84
Port Hudson 18 107 l2O
Carrollton SIS 17 41 803
Donaldsonvilic. 818 6 65 464
Franklin 828 1 823
FortMcComb. 6
Fort Jackson.
166 10 l7B
Lincoln in Pennsylvania.
Alexander Taylor, Esq., a prominent Perm*
sylvania merchant thus writes us:
Gexts Please find enclosed $5, to pay for the
Tsxeuse for six months, just because It goes for
Old Abe. Your*, Ac.,
Alex. Tatlozl
Speech of tlic Emperor of Austria,
The session of the Beichsrath was dosed
on the 15th ult by the Emperor of Austria in
person, who said:
1 have neglected nothing in' order to maintain
peace. The mission of Austria is to be strong
against any attack but to raise the voice of peace
in tbe council of nations. Oar friendly relations
with tbe Great Powers of Europe promise the com
plete attainment of this subject. The crisis which
tor Tears threatened to occur between Germany and
Denmark has resulted in war, notwithstanding the
endeavors of my Government to exercise a concil
iatory Influence.
In conformity with the vote of the Federal Diet,
I hare, as a German Prince, taken part In the Fed
eral execution, and In concert with the King of
Prussia, the Ducby of Schleswig has been occupied
as a pledge. I confidently hope that the results
achieved will secure a happy future to countries,
the rights of which have long been violated, and
will not endanger the peace of Europe in a more
extended sphere. Austria has shown that in her
rejuvenated form she preserves her good old spirit,
and that the inheritance of her strength and glory
abides with her on the new path of liberty which
she has entered.
Tlic Approaching: End of Slavery.
The Catholic Telegraph of tins week says:
As rats abandon a sinking ship, so the ad*
yocatcs of slavery arc takinjra Ion" farewell
to the peculiar institution. Even Brooks of
the New York JSjprcn has turned his back on
it. Before many months the white laborer
will have a field of enterprise opened to his
energy such as was never seen oeforo in this
or in any other country. Let the church pre
pare for the new order of things. The land
that was desolate shall blossom like the rose.
'Where the pestiferous breath of slavery here
tofore destroyed every holy effort ot our faith
to take root and flourish, now that the evil
is removed, the pure breath of freedom pre
vails; and the sign of the cross will be seen,
where a few years ago no one thought of its
appearance. The enemies of the church and
of our humanity rage in vain. Senseless po
litical prejudices must disappear before the
light of divine truth.
jgpWc find in the New York Evening BM
a lengthy review of the recently published
life and correspondence of Theodore Parker,
which contains some extracts from his many
letters. Among others are the following. In
185Ghe wrote to JohnP. Hale concerning
the Presidential campaign of that year, and
in the course*of the letter says; “If Bu
chanan is President, I think the Union does
not hold out his four years. It must cud in
civil war.” How true those words*.
Eg-Mrs. Gen. Hurlbutand her sister, Mrs.
Crandall, of Marengo, who were hurt by the
late railroad accident, we learn are not get
ting along very fest. Although their injuries
were supposed to bo slight, yctlt is lutely
the shock may have produced constitutional
disturbances hard to get rid o t Mrs. Cran
dall. wc are told, has no control whatever of
her neck, and is unable to move her head one
way or the -other. Mrs. H. suffers considera
bly from her bruises, and her situation Is not
' free from anxiety on the part of her friends.
—Beltidere Ufat-dard,
How the Rebels are Getting Powder,
etc*—CoppeiticadlKin —The Peculiar
Position or the German*—The Steam*
boat Incendiaries, ete*, etc.
[From Oar Special Correspondent.!
Sr.Xouis, Marofi 8,
. The effect of removing the so called restric
tions outtrade to the interior of Missouri was
witnessed early this week in the capture of a.
rebel train, loaded with ammunition , and:
guns for rebel guerillas, in the rear of Cape
Girardeau. These goods were unquestiona
bly shipped from this city, ns innocent dry
goods,_boots. and, shoes..and provisions,.for
Cape Girardeau. * No permit or Invoice being
required, there was no difficulty In conceal
ing powder inside dry goods boxes, and
packing revolvers and carbines in boxes of
boots. When they reached Cape Girardeau
no permit was required to ship them by wag
ons to Bloomfield, and when well outside the
military lines there was nothing to pnnrcnt
the rebels taming-their heads sonihward-for
rfhfl in Ai-kaiman This intention was
luckily frustrated by the vigilance of our cav
alry; bnt.how much powder, and shot and
how many guns are going into the hands of
the rebels every day since the removal of re
strictions on. trade, is on Interesting question
: which a guerilla outbreak in an unsuspected
locality may determine.' In spite of the mer
chants, itho thought they suffered by these
-restrictions, Secretary Chose was ail along
right. i, i.
The organisation of .the so-called Demo
cratic pony In this State is simply an attempt
to galvanise the old pro slavery secession
party into lire. Bnt just so far it succeeds
it draws off from the strength of. the conser
vatives, who by rejecting the soldiers votes
elected tiie conservative Supreme Judge at
the late State .elec,non. The Copperheads
were only Gradual Emancipationists while
they thought it necessanr to defeat the Radi
cals. They detest the Blair men os heartily
as the Radicals, and have declared in their
meetings that henceforth they will only sup
port the true blue Democratic ticket. If
they adhere to this determination the Con
servative Emancipation party will be in a
small minority. Last spring when three tick
ets were ran for city officers. the Claybanks
were third In the race, and so it will be in
the State.
• The position of the Missouri Germans on
the Presidential question is not singular.
They prefer Fremont before any other can
didate. The Watliche Ihst and the licio ’ Ziei
this morning hoisted Fremont’s name to the
masthead. They would he .willing, it is be
lieved, to give up Fremont at Baltimore for
cither Chose or Ben Batter. As it is avowed
' that they mean to defeat Lincoln’s nomina
tion if they can, they are placing themselves
and the Radical party in a very unfortunate
situation, by declaring virtually they will
not support the Baltimore nominee if that
nominee is Mr. Lincoln. Under such clr
caxDstances they cannot claim ad
mission as delegates to that
Convention. They most pledge themselves
to abide by that nomination. Indeed this
Missouri question, with its various shades of
parties, is getting more and more mixed up
every day, and it must puzzle distant specta
tors immensely. The President has it in his
power to simplify the matter by a stroke of
a pen. Here the Federal officers are hostile to
the only Union men who can save the State
and hence the hostility of these fat-fed offi
cials reacts against Mr. Lincoln, nor Is it rea
sonable to expect that radicals who have re
ceived nothing but abuse from these men will
second their efforts to put the President on
the track a second time.
The steamboat incendiaries ore still watch
ed carefully. One of them, named Ginlan
has been convicted of being a rebel spy, and
of setting fire to the steamboat Chancellor,
and to destroy Government property. He
has been sentenced to bo bung at such time
as the Commanding General shall select. As
his guilt is beyond question there ought not
to he any mistaken clemency in his cose. An
example made of this incendiary would deter
others from arson in coses where many lives
might be otherwise endangered. Just now
the safety of steamboats engaged in Irana
portiog immense supplies to Gen. Grant’s
armies is a matter of the very highest impor
tance to the country. Steamboat men are In
the heigbth of prosperity now, and every de
scription of steam craft is In demandat cnor
mnus prices.
Somcol our merchants have received large
orders for plows, and other agricultural Im
plements, and provisions, from the Yankee
Invaders who have taken possession of cot
ton. plantations, all along the way from
Helena to Kew.iOrieaas. 1 One order calls for
six dozen plows, aid one hundred mules.
Many St. Louis men ore engaged in running
these plantation. Some or them are under
the protection of loyal widows, thus revere
ino the rule, and many will realize handsome
fortusea In one year’s work, provided they
arc let alone by the guerillas. It Is their in
dustry which Is beginning to make Southern
trade onco more lively in this vicinity, and
probably in Chicago as well.
The managers ot the Mississippi Valley
Sanitary Fair contemplate the biggest kind
of a success. They have orderca the con-
strnction of one building 500 feet long by
114 wide, witli two C 5 feet wings. This is
designed os a commencement. It will be
located in the heart ol the city, on a public
square. Arrangements have been made for
other buildings in town, and for an Immense
cattle show on a suburban race-trade. The
Fair managers have set their hopes very high
and are busy circulating appeals designed to
reach every hamlet in the Northwest, asking
for contributions. They fed that $500,000 ii
a big sum of money, bnt think it can be
raised by diligence and economy.
The guerilla question has has almost ceas
ed to be interesting. There are small gangs
in the Southwest, hovering near the public
roads, ready to pounce on stray parties of
three or four for the soke of their horses and
clothing, and since the stage rohbeiy in the
Big Finer, near Lebanon, an efficient escort
has been provided to keep off bnahwhackers.
One of the mysteries of the war is how bush
whackers subsist their horses in the South-
west. The whole country hss been foraged
over in vain by our cavalry without discov
ering either hay, oats or corn, and certainly
there is no grass at this season.
Gamblers are beginningto gather in this
city again in spite of Gen. Fisk’s order of ban
ishment They arc less audacious, however,
and keep to their dens closer, but as their
victims are chiefly military men, it would be
a public benefit to have Gen, Fisk reissue his
order and expel the light-fingered gentry a
second time.
The declarations of Copperheads in other
places that slaver; is scad, have in sub
stance been echoed often by the Missouri
Republican. It used to sa;to its Missouri
friends, when advocating emancipation, that
slaver; was dead in Missouri, and hence it
was desirable to ■ abolish it legally, but in a
gradual manner. Let the Copperheads move
on. After awhile they will come around to
our platform and assert the necessity of bury
ing the institution beyond the possibility of
resurrection. ’
The Paw Paw militia in the northwestern
counties are as odious to the people os ever.
These malitiameh arc never heard of attack
ing the rebels, but their animosity against the
terrible Radicals is something fearful. Gen.
Rosecrans ought to order these illegal' mail
tiamen to disband, give up their arms and re
turn to their homes. They oppress Union
men and delight secessionists-by their one
elded conduct
More Copperheads werehorrified yesterday
—several colored soldiers insistedupon riding
In a street car some two miles instead of
walking. This conduct being contrary to the
mice of the railroad company came ncarpro*
during a row.
An immense amount of supplies for Grant’s
armies continues to go forward from this
point and it is very gratifying to observe that
the reports of more than double the quantity
shipped hence, going forward from Cincin
nati, Chicago and Louisville, arc confirmed.
God speed Gen. Grant and may henothaveto
fall back for provisions.
He Is apprehended four years alter the
Commission of the Crime*
[From the Davenport Dally Gazette, Starch Sd.]
Yesterday ailemoon Capt Egbert, Marshal
Means ana officer Severance arrested at a
small saloon on Brady street, opposite the
Post Office, a notorious villain and murder
er, who among many other crimes, is said to
be guilty of tne shocking murder that took
place near Ottumwa, Wapello county, in
this State, some four years ago, the victim
of which was a young girl whom this man,
McCombs, and an accomplice named Law
rence, bad abducted from her home in Rock
ford, 111. The circumstances accompanying
this atrocious crime arc yet fresh in the mem
ory of many of our citizens.- Large rewords,
amounting to $2,000 in all, were at the time
offered for the apprehension of the criminal,
hut without avail Although he was at dif
ferent times tracked by detectives very close
ly, he always managed to escape and the
hopes of ever getting him had of late almost
vanished. The circumstances that led to
h!s discovery and arrest arc somewhat sin
gular and were purely accidental A young
soldier who Is at present stationed at Camp
McClellan, and who knew this man Mc-
Combs previous to the commission of the
murder referred to, happened to meet him in
this city and recognized him. McCombs
bad been in the employ of this young sol
dier’s father for three years, near Rockford,
HL, and was recognized by him instantly.
The young soldier being cognizant of the de
tails of the murder and the fret that Mc-
Combs and the girl leit Rockford together,
Immediate! informed Capt. Ward, at Camp
McClellan of these frets, and a messenger
was sent down to Capt. Egbert, wbo accom
panied by the young soldier and the two of
ficers above mentioned, started out to find
the individualy. He was found at the saloon
just as he had concluded a trade with a man
for a horse for which he paid SIBO. When ar
rested he quietly asked “what for ?”
but made no resistance. He was then taken
before Justice "Wheeler and ordered to be
committed for examination. The man who
had sold him the horse agreed to give him
back $l7O and retake tbc horse which was
agreed upon.
McCombs seems flush with money, and
when arrested evinced not the least uneasi
ness. He sold nothing about the affair, and
only remarked that all be wanted was a frlr
trial. His business of late is said to be en
listing and deserting. He would enlist at a
certain place,'receive the bounty and premi
um, and then desert as soon os possible, in
order to rc-enact the proceeding at some
otber placc. He Is also reported to be a deal
er in counterfeit money, and to judge from
his looks be seems capable of doing almost
anything but a good action. Bis examina
tion wlu probably take place as soon as nec
essary witnesses can be procured.
His accomplice, Lawrence, has not been
heard from since the time of the murder. It
was at one time reported, that he had also
been found murdered somewhere, bat of this
there is no certainty. The young woman
whom these two scoundrels abdneted from
her home, seduced and then murdered, was
the daughter of respectable parents living in
Kockfora, Hi. She fell into their meshes by
.means best known to themselves.' The trio
traveled together in a light spring wagon
fipm Rockford through,llUnoifl and lowa,,
oad.werc last'scea .togetcior ia Ottumwa la
the early ptrihf*priVlfleO l where atthediofol
at wbich-tiky atopped one-, of tbc men J)re
tauded Uiat Bho*wai Shortly, after
Owiroepartoro 1 front that plaoe
(bond in the Dcs-Moinca River, a'ehorfc dU
tauce from the.village, and an inquest holden
oTer hoc body revealed thb iaci that aha had
Won' brutally murdered. Her ekoll waa bro
tin ii?and other marks of violence were visi
bfcabout tSo corpse. , t
,$t is. indeed to he hoped, that.tbe perpetra-
Ur of this hpmbfe: crime boa at last been
'apprehended and .that ho .will receive,
tne punishment the enormity of the deed de
Gee. Grant** Medal—Xlio Design by a
[Corr. Cincinnati Commercial.]
It haa been stated that'tho design for the
medal awarded to Geo. Grant has been made
by Mr. Lcitze, a New York artist.. Such is
notthefact; Mr.*Leitze ? fl design-did not
meet the approbation of the awarding com
mittee,-and the work is now in tho hands of
Mr. Anirobue, of Chicago,- who. has lately
famished an admirable fall length portrait of
Gem Grant, which is attracting much atten
tion at the capital. Mr. ■ Antrobus’ design is
a figure of Liberty seated on a-sphere,, the
upper arch of .which is: draped. In a United
States Bag, pendant irom the month of an
eagle in flight, at the right hand side of the,
flrarc. Beneath this, at the right hand side
of .the sphere, is Lookout Mountain, and .on.
the, , left Vicksburg, a pyramid of flags and
spears, based by a cannon, dividing these, two
memorable scenes in tho history of tho war.
The eagle is represented as carrying the . flag
from Vicksburg to Lookout. Seated on the
sphere is the Goddess of Liberty, holding In
her right hand a chaplet and shield. On the
shield is inscribed ** Donelson.” Surround
ing the whole is a circular space representing
the Mississippi River, on which are floating
gunboats and commercial steamers, and this
is again surrounded by an outer rim,. con
taining thirteen stars, representing the thir
teen original States of the Union, with a
wreath of olive and laurel intertwined at the
base. In a scroll floating over, the Goddess
ol Liberty is to be a motto, not yet decided
upon. On' the obverse side of the design
there is a profile of the General, surrounded
by a deep border, at the base of which arc
two Uniied States flags, crossing each other
in tho center, the folds of which are entwin
ing the cotton, tobacco and rice plants and
the sugar cane, typical of Gen. Grants car
rying the flag of the Union through the
Southern States. In the upper seml-clrclo
the name of the General appears m full—
Major General Ulysses S. Grant Outside of
this there is another rim, containing thirteen
stars, and on inscription of the'act of Con
fress awarding the mcdaL The design is a
eaulifal one, and when finished the medal
will be tho .finest thing of tho kind ever
made in this country. It will cost over
$3,000. The workmanship alone will cost
over $2,C00. It is to be executed at the mint
in Philadelphia, and will require fully three
months to complete it. It will be four and
a half inches in diameter, of solid gold, and
without diamonds or iewels of any Kina.
pgy* Samuel W. Day, who was convicted
of sending a false marriage notice to the Bos
ton Journal, was sentenced at Taunton, last
week, pay a fine of $35 and costs of prose
-cuticn. Another complaint for sending a
similar notice to the Taunton Gazette; was
laid on die. Bad Day's work for him.
£gr The French and rebel forces In Mex
ico number 40,000. The army of Juarez
numbers 48,000.
Fuiday Evening, March 4,1361.
The call for money has been decidedly active to-day*
more so, perhaps, than yesterday; bat the require
ments of legitimate borrowers have all been satisfied.
Dates, os usual, 10 per cent. It is bard to say wbat
those wha are not In the regular lino of borrowers
may have to pay. New York Exchange is closer, bnt
the quotations, of yesterday have not been changed—
buying; }%&H selling. The larger bankers
generally deal with the smaller figures, that Is (0 cus
tomers. .
The transactions in Gold have been large to-day, and
the rales steady. According to a telegraphic dispatch
to James Boyd* It ranged in New York as follows: at
9:45 a. 8.-161 M: at IMO-161X; at 11—161; at Ip. m..
161*4; at 2—161 X, and closed firm at second board at
161. Here the baying rate was 1G0&164K- Sliver heavy
and dull at lissisi. Legal tender notes more active—
[email protected] buying r-KQK selling. Five-twenty bonds,
10CKS107 buying: KRtfOIOTH selling.
Fizsr National Bank in Feexpoet.—On Wednes
day last,theorganiiatlon of the First National Bank
of Freeport was completed, and the necessary papers
forwarded to Washington. The following gentlemen
were chosen Directors: Ueo.F. De Forest, E. Mayer,
W. P.Malhorn, C. J. Fry, L.L.Monn, L. F. Darrell,
andO. B.Bidwcll. At a meeting of the Directors,
Gee. De Forest was chosen President, and Ezras*
Mayer Cashier.
National Bake.—'Wc leran that the first National
Bank of Monroe, In onr county, has been organized,
and is to commence business immediately. Hon. J.
A. Bingham Is president, U.W. Hoffman Vico Presi
dent, and B. Chenewortb, Caahler«—DroudAeod (Ills.)
Slonxt iIATTXEB in New Obleans.—The New Or
leans Em of (he 24th says:
There was bnt little activity manifested In the
money market on the 23d. while onr leading staple ap
pear* to have ben quite unsettled by the advices from
New York, which have caused buyers to stand aloof,
or decline to go on, unless at figures below the views
of holders. Sugar and molasses, on the contrary,
have been in request at fall prices.
In Damtstlc Exchange, we noticed sales, to a mod
erate extent, at IK®l£ ¥ cent discount, and 1\ for
one day's sight. The banks checked at X V con i cU *'
coast for studs of any magnitude, and dealers drew
at KfelKßdlsconnt. the latter when considerable
amounts were wanted at one day's sight. Nothing
trantpired In ume bills. Foreign Exchange was held
at hlgber rates. One of the banka refused to draw,
excepting to accommodate customers, when It was
willing to supply them at 180 for Sterling and 33.2 H
for Francs, and a third drew, to a moderate extent, at
the advanced rate of Its for sterling, t re market still
looking upward at the close. We also noticed sales
of private bills at ITS, 179# and 180, bnt they may be
quoted at 1750180. ,
The specie market was qniet, buyers being unwill
ing toe perate at the premium asked. We beard of
one negotiation for s>o,Cooln gold, but did not learn
of Its consummation. Beyond this we saw bnt little
evidence of any conilderablo movement. Holden
offered to sell at 67 ¥ cent premium, and buyers offer
ed 66k' sod 66K. Dealers paid GSX and 68 for the small
stuns tCcriid at their counters, and sold at 67K- The
rates for silver are higher, dealer* paying 55 premium
ano selling at 60. We heard of one round let disposed
ofatSTK-Mexican dollars command the foil premium
of gold.
Annual Report of the Galena and .Chicago
Union Railroad Compaoy. .
The seventeenth annual report of the Directors of
the Galena and Chicago Railroad Companr has Just
ben Issued. It embodies the report of the President,
the Engineer, and the Secretary. We make extracts:
ThebaUnce on hand Jan. Ist. 1863, wag.... $355,632,93
EarolDrs of the Koad, from all sources, du
rlctr the year 1563 2^f11,43L20
To be accounted for.
Earning* over the list year
The operating expenses tor
same period are ....41i?n«TO6 41
Dividends, January and July,
18C3...... ..... WI.WUJO
Interest on mortgage bonds.... 361,810.00
U- S. Tar on dividends U.116.W
U.B.asauuuMwc*. ,
Deduct from this amount,
charged improvement ac’t.... $21,835.91
Cost of eight Ist mortgage '
bonds and ten 8d mortgage
bonds for sinking fund 19,500.00
Cost of $7,000 Ist mortgage
bocds.pnrcbased and cancel-,
ed Ibrslnklng fond 1n1558..., 6,888.75
Commkslon and expenses, ex
tending Ist mortgage bonds.... 3.8&53
Loss on Beloit and Madison
stock 600.00
Lois on" * ’cara* 'taken by’ ’ the
Sutcs _!i^—
Surplus, January, 186J |553,79ai»
The operating expenses, from the figures above pre
sented, are 58 per cent upon gross earnings, about 5
per cent over expenses of last year—the rate then be
lag about fifty-three per cent—an excess reasonably
accounted for by the higher value of fuel, material
and labor. If, however, there were deducted from
the amount stated the sum of 82,000, expended in the
construction of a |new grain elevator, passenger de
pot and the Des Plaines bridge, properly chargeable
to the Improvement account, the ratio of expenses to
earnings would be reduced to 54 per cent The
amount of Btate,county and municipal taxes (amoant
ingthlsyeartos72,2lo.l3) have always been charged
to this account, a procedure not adopted by many
other roods, and not strictly forming any part of oper
ating expenses.
The amount of the original bonded debt of the com
pony is $3,171,600. This amount has been further in
cieased this year by the issue 0f5189,000 for the pur
chase of the Elgin and State Line Road, with Us roll
ing stock, connecting with the male line of road near
Elgin, and extending to Richmond, a distance of
thirty-three miles.
During the post year the Government made requisi
tions, at different times, for sixty box and ten plat*
form cars.
There hire been built, during the year, 60 box, U
cattle. 9 platform and 2 combination cars, at on ex*
penee of $62,885.
The purchase of ten additional freight engines has
been authorized; contracts have already been made
for the delivery of two In Hay and four In August.
, 'Sajß the President's report; - -
“ The business of your roads demands an enlarge*
ment of rolling stock to. at least, one hundred loco*
motives and two thousand car*. It consists at this
time. Including that obtained from the Elgin and
Btato Company, and that purchased and received
from the Chicago, lowa and Nebraska Company, of
1,540 cars of all descriptions, and 74 locomotives. Of
these, fourteen arc only adapted to, and used for
switching jmrposea, leaving sixty for passenger and
Market—March 4.
install & Co„ commission
I Clark street, Chicago.
y Ist B'd. 2d B’d.
Harlem. M 2* lie*
Quicksilver... 59 59#
Cleve &T01...147* 117 V
Beading 133* 131
HndsonitlTer.lss 136*
U. 5.6 V cent.
s*2oeoapoQß.lfi7X ....
IT. 8,6 9 cent.
oonds,lSSl..lll ....
D. 8.73>105...Ul
G. 8.l TT. Crt.,99*
MIL &P. DC..66 66
American Ooldl9l 161
. 3d Board firm.
Is'cw York Stock j
Bccelved by f*. G. Saltc
stock and bond broken. 24
Ist B’d. 2d B’d,
N.T.C 186 196*
C *N,W..... 54* 55
Erie (c0m.)...116* 117
C. &P. 117* 117*
M.S.- (com.).. 99* 99
U. S. (E1d)....144 144
P. F. w. &C. .102* 103
M.C 11l Ml
C. & A. (com.) 87
C. & A. (pfd).. 93
Galena 118*
Kock Island 123 123
111. Central....l 34* 135
C..8.&Q 140
Mapket—lst Board firm.
r EvmLSO March 4,156 L
Floor. Wheat, Com, Oats, Bye, Barley
brls. to. bo. bo. bo. bo.
O± C URIS. 013 I£SO 8059 ttll 71 191
8188 «00 9100 9100 600
KVB\„.. 600 17t0
A&btLliC, 423 090
Total. 2U3 85K9 - 515 Ifiltt T*l 191
sioo WOO 1*330
Grass Cured lire Brea d Beef
Seeds, Meats, Hogs, Hogs, CatUc, Hides,
ai. as. so. b«. no. As.
6&CUB R. 9SSO SSGO .... ISO 66 19010
KIRB 79538 72 19 240 2650
1H.C.8.K, ....
C84Q88,. 2565 45US0 1060 134 g> <3B®
Kff 118*0 ggtn SO 47 260 99(0
A.&61L8K..4J58 .... 671 2 887 ISM
T0ta1....... 25471 561296. 187S 835 1313 93239
There was a fair attendance on ’Change to day, and
the general markets ruled firm and tolerably active.
The receipts of Hogs amounted to 835 dressed and
1,813 lire. The market for Dressed Bogs was quiet
and rather lower for inferior grades, hut steady for
good qualities—with sales at a range of tSJOOi.OC—
good lots generally selling at 87JXH3T.TS and |BJO t di
viding on 100 and 200 fts. The market for live Hogs
ruled active firm, with sales of 2,500 head, at 86.00
7.73-cblefly at [email protected]
The rec* lyts of Beef Cattle were 1,885 head, and nn
deran active shipping demand for prime qualities,
prices adyacccdSQlOc per 100 Us,with sales at a range
of tASO&7X7K: but common grades were very.dnll
and about 10c lower—some lots selling aslow as <3XO.
The general market for Provisions ruled very firm,
but the offerings were unusually light, and this in a
great measure restricted business. Lard, however,
continues don and heavy, and we notice light sales of
choice kettle-rendered Leaf at 12c.'Mess Pork was
n- good —demand,- "st '<2oXo.' but setters
generally held Bt fSo.soiitil.9o, and the (ram*
actions .we*® confined to a few snail lots of Inferior
■ Couoriy'hloss and Mesa Ordlnarj, at
rriiatMcaeroekTTM scarce and Iqßoodrequmt,at
fiaCft, at'which wc note sales of WO brio, Balk Meats
. ware scarce and firm—with light sales ol rough aides
at 9e loose, and.lnferior Country Hama at 19c, loose.
. A'lot of WOO pcs. dry salted Shoulders were also sold
• a » packed, to be delivered at Muscatine- Ploklcd
Hamaare scarce and flrnp-wlth sales of 300, Ires at
lhallKc. A lot ot sugar-cured and canvassed Bacon
Hams was sold . ntlsc. v Ke«sßeefh la fair demand,
and we ujto sales of Inferior at 119.1001023. .
Tbs market ibrßlghwlnea to-day opened extremely
dullandprloeaircre nominally 9c lower—there hav : ,
log been freeiellera oh /Change at 730, but no buyers.'
In the afternoon, under more favorable news horn
from Hew York than that reported on ’Change, sties
were made at 15c, and the market was Arm.
The Floor market ruled quiet, and we note light
sales of spring extras at [email protected], and white winter
wheat extras at 17.50.
-There was an active speculative demand for Wheat
ttday.andtbe market was brisk and firm—closing
Xc V bushel higher after the receipt of the New York
dispatches. No 1 Bpnag was sold si |1.14H91.15Hf0r
Winter and fresh receipts, and No 2 Spring atsl.C9#
The Com market was tolerably active, and on
graded Corn there was on advance of H®lp V bushel
—old Cora selling at SSotor No I.Co forNo 2, and 75c
forßeJected. New grade Corn at 80c for No 1,77®73e
for No 3, and 74K®T5c for Injected. "New Cora” was
sold at 76H®'*8c. #nd and “No Grade" at 73Hc.
The market for Oats was quiet, and. prices'closed
about Xc.9 bushel lower—with sales'of No 1 at 64*®
«Kc for fresh receipts, ind SSH®63Kc for Winter
closing at the Umda figures. Bye was more active at
[email protected] for No lln store. Barley was dull and ne
glected. ‘ ’ ‘ .7 I. • -
Flax Seed cohtlnuea In good request and firm at
$2.9(93A0 for good quality, and S3.S9Q3 M for Inferior
to good. Timothy Seed was sold at43.i032.55, accord
ing to quality.’Clover was dull. .
There is Increased activity and firmness In Hides,
and with a good supply we note an advance oi Ho on
Green Country and Salted. Dry Flint are in heavier,
supply than usual, and with a moderate demand only,
prices have declined Ho on previous quotations,..
In the 5 o’clock edition cfthe Journal , a dispatch
rom Washington stated that the whisky bin had pass
ed, without taxing stocks on hand; hat as none of the
operators in hlghwloes had-any Intelligence of that
nature from their correspondents at Washington, yery
little credit was attached to the dispatch, and the only,
sale effected was a lot of 128 brls which changed
handset 77c. Boyers'generally; however, did not
offer over 75c, while ,ecllors held their stocks off the
market, awaiting further intelligence before mating
any move. .
New York Cattle Market—March 1,
[Abridged from Wednesday's New TorkTribone.l
The follswlcg are the quotations per potmil upon
the estimated net weight of meat—seller unking offal.
Thatle.abnllock whoso quarter* will weighs ewt, at
10c a pound, amount* to |80: _ , .
Cents per pound.
Prize, or extra Holiday Beef. None.
The next very best on sale to-day .14HS1S#
That generally rated hist quality .ISKMUK
Medium or good, lair quality. IZJfdISK
Thatofordmary,thlnSteen,OzenandCowsli & 12
Inferior or lowest grade of Cattle 10 ®l2
The general average of the market to-dajea
tlmated at IS}<B
Extreme range oKpricM from.
The most of the tales are irons.
The Bollocks sold at Auction's are reported from
thefollovlngStates: , .
Mew York 5141 Missouri
0hi0... b;6J Kentucky. ill
Michigan 8901 Connecticut,* S8
Indiana I Mew Jersey. 10
Illinois 4238 | Canada
lowa 45
AftJUUkAB A.H/U * MJ.M. U..4.UP*
The total number this week* BX9I head, compares
with 4,313 bead last week* and with 5,0?9 bead average
per week last year, and with 5X41 for the correspond
me week one year ago.
The number sold yesterday and today at the princi
pal market, 2,kn head, compare* with 4*107 head last
week* and with 4X43 head the average per week last
year, and with 1,859 bead at market one year ago.
Ttuufay, March I.— Only ICO fresh stock, and but few
left over trem yesterday* and no decline in the mar
ket. Indeed, it Is a little stronger than yesterday, the
weather being colder, with a dry snow falling. 801 l
Beef is worth to-day 15c V B. Look for lower prices
next week, and It we co not see them we will look
again. We can no longer make calculations about
supply nor price. It Is certain that with the present
rate ol supply prices will keep up at a very high point,
If not as high as this week. If the present rate contin
ues. the consumption of Beef will certainly decrease,
and botchers will fail to make any money. We cer
tainly think It tbedntyof all families to study econ
cmv, nuil not eat roast beef and stcaka at 23 cents a
pound. They can cat cheaper food, and If Cattle most
make the passage from La*e Erie without food or
water, and not be able to get a drop In the yards* and
?o thus to the batchers, people can eat healthier food,
t is quite time tor improvement to this respect*
Beach A Bray sold 81 of Allen’s Illinois steers, esti
mated at 7 cwt. atllc; 03of Geo. Swartaot'd State
slock, mixed lot of oxen, steers and cows, at 10®lie.
McCaflrayA Thompson received from Albany one
lot of 78 Illinois steers; one 66 do.
Henry Wesiheimer bangbt of iiyman A Co., at Al
bany, C 2 he lays of the best steers ever bronchi from
Illinois bya Dutchman, for which he paid full 13c ¥
B at Albany, and sold them here at a fair commission;
aleo.lMof ttosesdalc, good Illinois steers, at 697, es
timated by seller at strong 13c, which sold here at
13Kc, aad made |2 ¥ head commission; IS heavy ox
en, nought of Dr. Engileh, average 17 cwt, sold at I4c
V b upon Si B ¥ cwt.
Ben Westhelmer, 51 of Oris A Baakln’a HUnols
steers, average 6 a c*t. ? and eell at 13®15c.
Sage A Hogues, IB) Illinois steers, sold for Stevens A
Dougherty, estimated at T cwt. seller, 7% cwt. owner;
sold at sß[email protected], averaging HJfc ¥ B.
IsaacßoulonsSOCilr 6>f cwt 111. steers, sold for
Thorpe. 13®liHc.
6.0. A C. Woodruff, 38 rough State stock,7®locwt,
sold at ia®i3c ¥B; wot Metcalfe's 7lf Illinois steers
sold atllc; 32 bead of Illinois steers averagings cwt,
bought of Rankin, at Buffalo, sold at [email protected]—one
pair to Henry Taylar at |250 he estimates at fall 15c.
Harris A Codumgton, in bead of 6J4 cwt, rongh 1111-
Bclß steers, for John Gatewood, Macon County, sold
to average 12Kc ¥B; 45 bead of Michigan stock,
bought or Geo. Wells at Albany, range from 5® 12 cwt,
oxen, steers and heifers, sold at 12® 15c, some of them
on the scales at 14 5 noon Cl Be ¥ cwt.
6am Bluestcr and Elmer. 113 head of 6% cwt, Mich
igan stock, bought at Detroit—l 6 bead of State stock
bought at Albany, average 6 cwt. and 113 Illinois
•teen, avenge 7 cwt. sent forward by Dan Watxhall;
the whole sold at ll®l3Ko ¥ B.and some of them un
doubtedly a little higher, as Sam appears to be In the
joUiest kind of health.
Simon Ulery, 86 of Dnnnway’s ordinary 6 cwt.
Illinois steers, sold at at 12®lie.
Henry Mien, 97 of Morton ft Sim's good fidr7Jf cwt
Illinois steers, atl3®lsc.
Dan. Bones bought here, of Shepard A Tan, 6S HU
sots alters, estimated Kant 7 cwt, which sold at
Murray A Glover bought here of McCaffey 100 head
of good steers, mos'ly Illinois stock, at $ 99, estimated
at ughtTX cwt,retailed at 13®150 ¥ B, and average
over SIC 9 a head.
Receipts by railroads, to wit:—Hudson River Rail
road, 6,636; New Jersey Central Railroad, I,9oß—total,
George W. Dorman elves the following figures as
the price of hogs this week:
Llvew’t. Dcadw’t.
Western corn-fed hoc*. V 8....7 ftS c loxatojfc
Distillery-fed hogs, $ » 7X®73fc [email protected] 9*c
_ai these rates he reports trade very dull, ana stock
arriving Aster than It will sell.
The market last week, notwithstanding the buoyan
cy and firmness of provisions, was very dull for three
or four days, the few hogs taken from the pens being
for slansbtcring on account of holders. On Saturday
there was some Improvement, and hopes, were enter
tained that prices, which on that dnywereat the hi ch
est range or the week, would he maintained. On
Monday, however, the market relapsed Into dullness,
and transactions for the greater part of the day con
sisted of a few light lots only for the retail trade. To
ward evening quite a number of the heaviest bogs
charged hands, and the market closed at the follow
ing reduced rates, which also prevailed on Tuesday:
Good and medium grades, SftSXc VB; ordinary. ?X
ftßc i* E>; scallawags, 6>i«7Xc ; still bogs, TXOS?-
The arrivals for the week amount to B,tM; same week
last year. 19,fe81: arrival of western dressed for tho
Pork Packing in Quincy*
[From the Qolccy Whig.}
The following is the number of bogs packed in this
city daring tho present season:
J. if. Bawling ft Co.
Edward Wei15.......
Kreonan ft Bro.
G. ft J. Adams
C.M.Poxnroy & Co.
K. 11. Foster
J.'m! So
A few small lots have been packed brother parties,
which will make tbe total somber fully 80400. Tbe
somber packed last season was 00400, mowing a
decrease of 10,000 from last year's business. This
decrease was wholly caused by tbe fsilnre on the
part of the Hannibal & Bt. Joseph railroad to dellTer
the bogs te osr packers as agreed. Tbe lali
ore was partially caused by the enow-blockade,
wblcb occurred In the midst of the packing season; but
an tosufllclcncy of rolling stock had folly as much, if
not more, to do with It than anything else. Had they
fulfilled their contracts the number packed would have
exceeded that of last year by at least 20,000; os It is.
*200,000 will not more than cover tbe losses sustained
by our packers In consequence of this trouble.
J.M. Rawlins* Co. packed about 7,000 bogs In St.
Joseph, which they were unable to got here. E. Wells
has also packed quite a number, tbe exact amount Is
not at present known, the product of which belongs to
the city, although It is not included In our estimate.
The yield of lard and grease Is about 9 ns less to the
bog than last year. Folly 20,000 dead hogs have also
been steamed by different houses for lord oil and
grease, the product of wblcb we have been unable to
Mew York Provision Market—March ‘2,
The demand ft>r Pork Is scarcely so active at the
close; eliher for present or future delivery, hut the
market retains Its buoyancy, and two-year old Mess
has advanced 50975 cents. The receipts continue
moderate, yet the stock Is about eight thousand brla
larger than last month, as diown in the statement fol
lowing. There Is no disposition to press sales,
however, and the market closed buoyant for
nil descriptions. The sale comprise 5,000 brls
yesterday's transactions at $21,50923,00 for two-year
old Mess: K3.00922.tt for ycorold do; K3JO for
new do., $16.75 for old Prime, $18.75 for now do. and
*[email protected] for - Primes Mesa; also, 500 brls year old
Mess. March, delivery, B. 0., at $22,50; 600 do., on or
before 3d May, B. 6„ $33; 500 do new Mess, for
March. 8.0., $33.87k; and 2,500 do. do., for June,
5.0.; $24.50. The demand for Bacon was moderate
till towards the close, when there wsb an Increased
movement, mainly for export, and a little more tone
tc the market; sales 4.000 bxs. at lIK9IIK cents
for Western Cumberland Cut. 11K9U* for West
ern short rib, 31 If for do lODgnb,l29i2K for do long
boneless, and 12X912K for snort do, the latter price
for heavy. Cut meats are in fair request, and the
market rules steady; sales 12C0 pies at 9#910c for
shoulders, 13913K for short pickiea hams and 14349
UK for long cut do. Dressed hogs rule in favor of
buyers, though prices are without material change—
we quote western, 9K910c, and cUy,[email protected] Lard
lain fair demand, and. though prices have not varied,
the market Is firm at the dose; sales 2500 brla and trea
[email protected] for old, and 13K914 for new. Beef is la
active request, and, the stock having decreased 23,000
brls during the month, the market Is a shade firmer,
though not quotably higher; the sales reach 8000 brla.
In cart for export, at $13.50011.00 for mess and 91LS0
@IO.OO for extra do. Country mess and prime are un
changed. Also, 100 trea Indiana prime mess at s32j».
Beef hams aro nrm but quiet, with sales of 400 brls at
s2l CO for prime western. Butter continues firm and
in demand, with sales of state at 30936 c; and Ohio, 26
@3o.' Cheese rules firm at 14917 c.
New Orleans Cotton Market—Feb. 21.
Cotton—The accounts from New York and farther
receipts have so completely nnsettled the markettbat
quotations are nominal and the demand has been re
stricted to one or two parties, wfif'sc operations were
confined to 6 bales strict rood ordinary at Tic. and 170
bales, classification not stated, embracing 123 baW at
71c, and3l bales at 75c. At auction, 137 bales sold as
lollows: 2 bales pickings at22*c,l bale do at 27* c,
11 bales do at 2S*c, 1 bale do at Sl*. 8 bales do at
S2*c. 1 bale do at 33c, 1 bale strict ordinary at 60Vc,
12 bales do 61c. 13 ordinary at 6l*c, 13 samples, strict
ordinary at Give. 16 reboxed, strict good ordinary, at
fS*c, IS mixed, good ordinary. 63* c, ll reboxed, low
middling, at 6t*c, 2 samples. strict good ordinary, at
the same, 9 samples, good ordinary, at Cs*c. 1 bale
low middling at 70c, 7 bales do, high color, at 60Vc, ll
strict good ordinary at 71* c. 4 low middling at 71 Vc,
17 do at 73*, and 1 bale middling at the same.
| Kew York Iron Market—March 2.
Scotch pig remains dnll, the bnslncssbclnc confined
to small lots at 619.00 cx ship, and JSfJJO&SIJXI from
yard. 2CO toes English ‘Cleveland* sold from wharf on
terms not made public. American has coatloacd In
good demand m the rcdoced rates noticed in our last,
with larther contracts of 5000 tons for delivery at
EUzabetbport until July 1, at SIG for No. l.and ftis for
No 2: aud2CCofor delivery afltr July 1, at sls iop No
1 and 8U for No 2; 250 tons No 1 here, sold la lots, at
{47: nod 55 do No S 611, at Ellzabetbport. We notlco
besides. 190 tons wrought scrap at SRS from yard, and
by auction at the Nary Yard, S©:00 tons condemed
cannon. $37.50 cash. We quote English refined bar
♦1£5®127, and Swedes 90, in gold.
Kew York Seed Market—March S.
Clover continues to come forward pretty freely,
and prices droop; sales I,6oobags at 13'sUJKc, closing
dull. In tlmothv there has been more business, sales
having been trade of about TOO Ones at [email protected],
mostly at the lower rate. 50 brls Sicily canary brought
84.50 each. We have beard of no farther sales of it ri
se ed. 1,900 brls rough flax sold at $3.10®3J0, cash.
Philadelphia Provision Market—March 2,
There is a lair demand for Provisions and very little
pork or bacon here to operate in. Of beef bams sales
of £OO brls arc reported at JB ? brl. Green meats and
lard are firm, with moderate receipt, and sales, in.
eluding 200 tes of the latter at [email protected] Sc V A. Butler
la scarce and high.
Liverpool Market,
Pib Stbauzb Alta.] liivrspooL,Feb. 12.
As It becomes more apparent that tbe powers at
war in the north or Europe will be allowed to settle
their dlßtrenceswlthcut the interference of others,
and that war U not likely to assume any alarming dl?
meuelons; and ns money baa become at the same time
Rnlficlcntly abundant to put down the bank rate of
discount to 7 per cent, there U more confidence maul*
festedln the different markets. We are. moreover
approaching the spring season, and there ta every
probability of a verr active business. which, how
ever, win be kept within moderate bounds bv the
still nigh value of money. The accounts from almost
all the various branches of oct Industry are very sat
isfactory. -
weather continues to be frosty,
and iho wheat haying improved In Quality in oon/‘-
qucDec. most of toe country markets report« good
but lo the ports tho de
mand is vrry slack, as the conaamnUoa of tho conn*
Sr?<iant , Stiit I J‘‘ U x P . pu ® d bT lho farmers from their
' e «i* tTOm Hew York to this
****** «d 18-OOa brU floor.
anf wb* even eolrt.at P» Mfer amber bnMu a *V°u
about a fair quotation s winter noiv Bteodv hot
ly offered at *. lfi« aalw of Scnchflow have
been spoken of the la A few day*, but no nHc* aimZi,
Northern offers at KsddSa. ui Nantes SSsotea- not
much change A |njb«rrola,.A-very poor denian'jfor
Indian corn at [email protected] 5d V ISO Da for mixed.
Berievr ef the New York Grocer; Market.
[From the K.T. Shipping and Commercial List,2d.l
Scoab—'Wo'notlce more activity ia iha market
sltcconr last, both for export and home use. *nl
price* mat be quoted fully Jie higher, bringing fUr to
good redoing Cuba to 13Hl3»fc, while for export sale*
b*yc been made on the baals or for good refla*
I, g. the market closed quietly bat very strong. Re*
lined is la fair demand, and B. I* & A. Stuarts* revised
notations arc #cs n a Utllo higher for some descrip
tions—they quote loftfl3’<c ; beat crashed 13c; prann
latednad groond I'Hc; white A 17Xc ; and yellow C
16Kc. cash. Tno sales of raw are 320 hhda Cuba at l2!£
(Sl3Vc: W clarliled do at live; 67 Porto Ulco
.MKc;S» Kev Orleans W'do Inferior lov*c;
S6uO clarified 35015#c; 13, bm K. O. cistern bottom
8c; Sifflbfttrs Manilla I3c; K£i bags Havana IJdisjf.*
roov: 1291 do for export 0&-1&310 C, cash, in bond; SOS
bbdsCnba for export, and ISI do Hemcrara oa terms
wc did not learn.
biock nr mew tosk MABcn l.
18611 1063. 1363. 1861-
Cnba»...: hhdaJS.’JOt 15,481 1M» W
Porto Rico 633 I,<M 536 1,U6
French Ijeland.. ■ I**7s ...-
English islands. 787
New Orleans B,SIS
fit- Cxolx.
Total hhdS.l9.2Ss 19,590 37,719 16,^1
MeladO.~. .‘MS 456 123 91
China. bags. 43374 19,750
Manila .77,675 53,106 61,957 87,216
Siam; ii3Si soo
Bat&Tta’lllirZl'llimil 'TSO ....
St. Domingo- 80 .... a»
Uoutsasa. —There la a steady and'good'damaad
from the trade, as well os for refining and distilling,
and the maraet is Tery Orm with -an adrsnetog ten*
dency, the recent sales of new Clayed Cuba stjovritz
an aoranee of 2c over theopenlng price of the season.
The sales include 614 hhds., to rrcs. and 3br Is. new
Clayed Cuba, for retlnlnjr. at 56c; 213 hhds. and 40 tres
do,atProTldence,forreiialngEaal,s3c; 83 fends old
crondo,42o: 148 hhds,’ 40 Crcs, and IS oris new crop
Cuba Mnscorado, G6c ; 203 hhds old do, 57^3630; and
IJM? brla. and 4# hf. do .New Or clans. G7K97S, 4mos
Byancnon.SSObrlaKow Orleans sold at uOcfor old.
and 61®C3 for new crop. cash.. ■■
Stock In >ew York, March 1—
Porto laco.
Muscovado brls 1,7.»1
New Orleans SHUB 250 6,513 6,317
Coppbb—The market for Brazil hag become firmer
since our lost, the accounts (Tom Rio Janeiro to Jan.
21 btlcg considered of a favorable tenor, and, with a
speculative luoolry, very fall prices have been real*
ized. Other kinds arc without activity* bat remain
very firm, the supply being Quite light. Iheaalcaia
clnac three cargoes Ido, to arrive.-says 2060 bags per
Amanda, SSOOblana, and 2100 per Fortuoa, besides
Seoo Santos, also to arrive, an on speculation, atSSlfe.
The other sales Include 500 bags luo, In bond, at 28Xc;
'lobrlsPortol(lco.S6,usual dlsceunt; 12S bags An*
gostora, and 536 baps and 16 brls Jamaica, on terms
not transpired. The stock of main the country, as
made up bv Messrs, w, Scott & Son, is 1i,430 bags,
viz.: 9K.0 here, and 1500 in Baltimore. In Boston, 700
bags Jacmclaold'atS2Kccms;caah.
’ stock nr new tore, March 1.
.JO <3ls*
Brazil* hags.
Lagnayra 400 SSO l^U
.Ceylon, mate... 2,500 .
region.bags .... 7SS 1,750
Bombay .... 105 ....
Java. L .. 600 <q 6ls
.... ■ 16,471 23,180
Jamaica, bags 350
Batanllla 631
Porto Pico 1,200
St. Domingo.
Costa idea.;.
Angoetnra. '. .... 125
CmooET—Has been m g#od demand since our last,
atSHQIWtc for common, and 10*«ujfo for prime
grsnaisiea, now generally held higher, owing to the
recent advance is lift rate of cola and exchange. In
root there la more doles. Moat of the lota of good
quality have changed hands, and. In view of no ship
menu from Europe, and the trouble with the German
shipping, parties are holding it Arm atGKC and np
warcs: Tue stack of prime 1b small.
Ktcs—The demand continues moderate, bat the
market la firm; 800 brie Para Bold at tiTSaJMX); 100
bags Rangoon at |B.Co®B£s; and 800 do la bend at
%5£2 M» cosh.
Stock in New York, Marchl:
1681. 186*. ISO- 1981.
Carolina. trCS 7,169 1.763 .... ....
East India, cleaned, bags 5,i03 43,863 80,313
do.uncieantd.b'gsAmats..... 48362 5,000 1,500
Sticks—The market has been less excited since oar
last.bat remains very Ann, with a farther general
appreciation in prices. We notice sales of bJO bags
Flmento, part at 25c; 500 mats and 623 cases Cassia,
57Kft€0c; 100 bales cloves [email protected]: S3 cases mace, 80c;
nnuSdonutmegs, MJO.caah. Pepper Is held at 31®
Ssc, without safe* since oar last.
Tea—The market eoatlnacs extremely firm and
buoyant, sod prices of green are higher; while for
blac&.very fail rales are realized, we undentaod
higher valnes are now realized than ever before ob
tained In this market, and still they have an upward
tendency—each succeeding sale being Higher than the
one preceding it. Among the larger operations we
notice 6,500 hf. cheats green, 500 do, in English order,
4300 Oolong, SCO chests and 1,500 hi, do Soochong and
5,600 aocolorea Japan, Ac.
New Orleans Market*—Feb. 24.
Bugas— The stock on sale m first hands U light, the
demand la fair, and prices are gradually,nfllas in
favor of sellers. To-day's sales embrace 700 hbda, In
various lots, at for fair to folly fblr. UHc
for prime, and like lor yellow claimed. By auction,
S3 hnds seconds sold yesterday at ISftc ¥ B. Molasses
—With a light stock on sale and an active demand,
especially for the better description*, prices have con
tinned to rule in favor of sellers, Indlcatlns a total
advance since Thursday (the close of the last com
mercial week) of fully 2c ¥ gallon. The talcs to-day
embraced 1.2C0 brls and 85 hf brls at 53c for common,
55(§£Sc for ordinary, 61c for good, 62®C3c for prime,
and 65c for choice, new crop. By auction, yesterday,
255 hi brla choice and thick sold at 70Kc ¥ gal. Flour-
To-day’s sales comprise 8-0 brls good and choice super
lnlotsat*?.7s®9, andKObrlslow extra at s9J2>j ¥ B.
Lard—A small let of westerns steam rendered. In tree,
sold atllc ¥ ». Feed—To-day's sales comprise 199J
Backs ordinary mixed Corn at* 1137 K; 10C Louisiana
yellow dost *138:800 sacks choice St Louis oats at
[email protected] per bushel: 500 sacks Bran at $3.33®2J0 per
100 lbs.* and 200 bales New York bay at 660 per ton.
Pork—We are Informed that new even weight Mess,
reported yesterday at $20.25, sold at $25 per brl.
Escaccots—Potatoes sell on the landing at $3 75; Ap
ples at $5.75®7, and Onions at $3 per brl. Freights—
The steamers now in port are taking Cotton for New
York atIMC per tt. Miscellaneous—Sales at auction
tc-day: is brls Sugar at 13>*c, and 173 brls Potatoes at
Fsidat Evening, March 5,1564.
HOGS—Received, about 2,000 bogs; entered sales
2343 head, at $63007.73, principally at $6300730.
There has been a little Improvement In the quality of
receipts to-day as compared with those of yesterday,
and the sale list consequently presents a higher range
of prices for the bulk of the transactions of the mar
ket, the quotations of yesterday having been folly
sustained on all grades of stock. Advices from Kew
Tork were rather against shippers, but with a more
active demand for other markets, and bnt a moderate
supply; no concessions coold be obtained from sell
ers. Indeed, for heavy hogs the market was firmer,
and daring the morning there were symptoms of an
upward tendency on prime qualities, bnt the snpply
was ultimately closed ont without any change on pre
vious quotations. Eight hogs are In fair demand, and
with larger receipts would doubtless have brought
lower prices. - For these the market Is undoubtedly
less firm, but without any quotable change.
Sellers. Buyers. No. Av.Wt. Price,
A. Feck. Holmes 136 231 $7.73
do do ..IS 211 7.00
Sprague do 101 253 7.15 ■
A. Smith Grady 29 300 6.50
Frank; -..ReedftSberwln.. 63 155 6.50
G. Adams W. il.TUden.,...-01 207 6.63
Paolin do *-73 193 6.50
SteTCDS do .....526 213 7.07tf
No. Av. Weight.
..19,611 191
.05,277 195
Thayer "b'to.'.V.'.l'. do .!!.! ii 203 Ills
i:ot>ertsoiil........E.tVebb ..17 ISO 6.55
Barrett do .130 195 0.93
Augustine McTalL... 133 192 0.50
Chambers .Mllwnrd A Co .58 203 6.73
Loomis* Co 5.Far10w......... 80 iff? 6.30
PowcQ&Co J.8ren00c1c......102 168 6.50
Loomis & C0......80b1a50n .281 164 6.60
J. Adams .1L Tabor 79 182 *SS
Gregory. do ;37 isi s.2s
do 00 19* 8.65
.11,507 190
6,250 200
4,063 220
Sprague. - _ .
BEEF CATTLlL—Beceived About 1,100 head of
Beef Cattle, principally good medium to prime and
extra shipping grades; .entered sales 1,196 head, at
t&SC3'.O7X, chiefly at per 100 lbs. There
has seldom been more activity among shippers for
good cattle than we have observed to-day. Advices
from all quarters are most favarahle for buyers, the
only drawback being that the supply of prime ship*
’ptogqualUleslslnadcquatetothedemand. The mar
let Is not only firm at present high quotations, but a
farther advance of SdlAc haabeeamadeto-day. He*
dlum and inferior qualities are less active, and tbo
receipts' have only been closed out at a decline of 10c
per For common qualities there la nodemand,
a fair illustration of which Is seen in a sale made of U
miserably thin steers averaging 1*237 tbs at 32.50, and
which were considered dear even at that, la the
sales :of prime grades we note St head of premium
cattle, sold at the SoutbemTards by J. Adams to Hy
man k Kcble. for the Kew Yorfc market, averaging
1.456 89. at CCJ.DO per head. They were 4 and 3 year
old Durham steers, reared In Sangamon county, Illi
nois i and from the same district 37 head of extra
steers averaging 1,361 os, sold by McCurdy to cash
Mallory & Cook at S&SO 9 100 tbs. From the subjoin*
ed list ft will be seen that several lota Uttlo Inferior.to
these have been disposed of.
BXZP CaTTX* saxss to-pat.
Sellers. Buyers.
Rosenthal Huff....
AdamsV.‘.‘.l!I!!Gordon”!II“!III 96 1286 sico
Miller & Co.
JJlgrasa do 38 1800 e!IS
Gordoo C. Kahn, Jr. 32 1300 4.75
O.Adams do. S3 1057 3.83
Wall. . do 20 913 3.00
do ' do m 1023 4.23
O. Adams do Si ISOO 4.00
J. Adams da 23 SOI 3.40
McCoy O’Shea 10 1216 4.50
Haight Hopkins 11 1227 2.50
do O’Shea IS 121S 4.73
wr • - " - - -
..'right Wa11..... SO 015 3.50
Martin & Pcarcc.Rubel ft W01f0... 68 1263 6.50
J. A dam5..........H naan ft I table.. 84 1453103.00’
Cash, Cook ft Co.Hjmon 08 iisi 5.00
do do 28 1240 8.23
a. Barr. .Bowland 85 1273 6.00
Wiley .Fawsett. 46 1234 3.30
McCurdy .....Cub, Cook & Co. 37 1253 6.50
E.Lockle do 16 1133 5.65
Bobbin do S3 1155 5.50
Neweass nhenirenthal 49 1201 67.00
Loomis ft Co White* OUs 16 not 6.37 X
Farlotr. .Fawsett 41 1124 5.25
Loomis aCo Campbell * C 0... S3 1136 5.C0
Cttstlebury....*—W,*R 35 im 5.50
do do 10 082 8.61K
J. Adams Fawsett IS 1316 5.23
do do SO 1149 4.75
Z3T Warehouse receipt* for grain dated Feb. 2Sih
and afterward*. are subject only to B kc storage up
tiltthe 134 A April; while tho*e doled before the 234 X
are subject to 4c storage. It i* therefore staled In
thts market report when the sales are for winter or
for fresh receipts.
Fbidat ErxEisa, March 1,1861.
FREIGHTS—There Is no change in rates. We
Fourth Dressed
_ _ . Floor Class. Bon.
To New York -....2.20 IJO
To Boston ...2 30 105 1.70
To Montreal IX2 OXI 1.36
To Albany.. 2XO 1.00 1.33
To Portland 2.40 105 L7O
To Baltimore Jxs ixs ....
To Cincinnati o.TO 2X5 ’ (WO
FiODIt— Received, 2,113 brls, Market Quiet,
io-ilj v were: 2CO brls “Como” good Spring extra
atSS,CO; 2CO brls Spring Superfine at <tOO; 50 brls
‘‘Bartlett's Double Extra” at t&SO: 800 brls “White
River” at 5%20; 200 brls “FFFii” (Sammcrtleld)
White Wlnterat S7OO.
DRAN— SOtODsßranlnbalkat <l&50 on track.
, L’OltN 31 EAT.—IO tons Unbolted Meal at <33 00 V
_ wliEAT—Receive*, 55,279 ba. Market active and
firm, closing a sbndo higher alter the receipt of the
New lorkulspatebes. dales were: 3,000 bn freshre
ceipts ho 1 Spring in store at badoat
tiO'K; 6,000bn aoat <105:13X00 bn winter receipts
hoi Spring in store at SIOS: l.oco ba do at <U tX; 7.J00
bn do at <1.14)4:3,000 ba fresh receipt No 2 Spring
Instore at <iOOK: ll.OCObudosULlO; 13,000 Wwln
tcrrecelpta 80. 2 Spring In store a; #lX9)s; 7.500 bu
c oat <IX9 Y; 400 bu Rejected String (fresh) Instore
at 99c; 400 ba fresh receipts No. 1 Red Winter la
store at <1.27)4.
COBN—Recrtved,29,l39bu. Market active and H
Glc higher. Sales were Oli> cobs—2.Doo ba winter
receipts No. 1 Corn in store at 83e;iXOOba winter re*
celpts No. 2 Corn In store nt b2c: IXOO bn Rejected
Con* in store at TSn. Nsw Conx— bn No. I Corn
in store at Mc;4,QcO ba No. 3 Cora Insure at 78c-;
7.(00 bo do at 77KC; WCObado at 7Tc; 2.000 ba”New
Com” (In f. « T.’s>at'.Be; 2XOO bn do at 77c: 6XOO
bo do (In A. D. * Co.’s) at TSkc; 400 bo Rejected Com
in t tore at 750; 4(0 bn do at Tike; 4.200 bn “N'o Grade”
In store at 73Kc By sample;—4oo bn Ear Com on
track at 72c ¥ .5 As on track.
OA/pt*—Received, 16.141 bushels. Market quiet
and n shade lower. Sales to-day were:—2XOO bn fresh
receipts No. 1 Oats In store at CIV : 6,000 ba do at Mo ;
4 000 La winter receipts No. 1 Oam in store at 63 Yc;
15 COD ba do at fSkC: SXCO ba do at 63K0: 5,001 bn do
at’ ©Yc:7XOO ba fteih receiptsdo m&Yc; 2,000 ba
tresb receipts No. 2 Oats in store at 63c: 3XOO ba do at
61Yc* IXOODudosteiJfc. For future delivery&Xoo
buNo. 1 Oats buyers option all thla montn at 61V£c.
-S.YE—Received.77l DosbeU. Market more active.
Sales to-day were; —l.CD4 ba winter reeelptsNo.l Bye
in store (iaNorih side houses) at SUB: 400 ba fresh
receipts do at <1.72: l/BObu frcsi receipts do (in A.
D.4 Cr.V) at<lXo. sy tamplet—ls9 bags at <IXB de-
Uvered:ttbag«at<Uu on trick. .. .
DAB liBY • Received, 194 ba. Market very quiet
and nominal. Sales:—l9o bags by sample at <l.3} dc-
ses .... “ns
2SO 10,950 64.-5
. 3,387
.hhd5.4,883 5.C03 2,0 664
S63 903 ... 331
ma. 1862. ISG3. 180 L
46456 78,406 61,730 9,980
.... 4,910
4351 1300
..Huntley. 13 185 6.30
.Cashing &CO 82 1(3 6.00
do .... 71 154 6.12U
** Ground Alum. 9 sack, lA3<ai.7o
PBales to-day were: -CO sacks Turk's Island Salt at
*1 JJT, delivered at Bridgeport; 1,000 bass G. A. Salt at
SI.SO delivered at Bridgeport.
sct.TIS-FtAx-In active request and and firm.
Sales: ISO bn good at $3.00: 200 bags in lots at $2/.03
2.90 for Inferior to fair quality. Clovzu—Dali. Sales:
B'bn at $7.75; 5 bags do at $7.50. Timotut—so brla
E time at $2A5;25 bn at $3.65 :65 bags at 53.60-. a 0
in at $2.10. HiraGAaiAX—l7 bags at $3.00.
dCGARS-Id good demand and with a small and
irregular supply of raw and refined, quite unequal to
tbe demand, prices rule very Arm at previous quota
tions. TVe quote:
_ Newonean*
eg 1153 67*00 Cltbt
48 lira 580 Porto RICO .I**ols*
No. av. wt. Price.
.46 127 J 6.23
AXCOUOL—Market dull aad nominal at lIAS P
tTTKK—In good demand aad Atm. We 9s^?«
Prln.e Dairy, la crock* ana cabs...*.*
Fair to good Dator In crocks and mb*. rf£££
Prime afilptdn* m flrtma. V—4&52
Fair to good d 0... •■rhtw.
■-801 l Bolter, In boxes and barrel*. —icTSl:
Comtno* Better..... JMj*-
• Pales to-day s 14 Arklna good shipping at me;
I CCO B>» *ood roflatEHc. , . .
fHEßßK— Market actlre, receipt* limited, aad
prices Ann atprevienaquotatloDS, Weqaotes
Hamburg.. II ®il3
vrcrternßaeerre..... VV\£t a**
llllsolsasd 'WiaeoaMD......... .» &>•
good demand ana small supply.
Rlo’a arererr firm wltbastrong upward tendency,
owing tothe large Faalern demand. Previous quo*
taUcnanncbangcd. Wequote:
Samos «... an*-o o
Kio. tatr to goo* S'iiiJf ®
Klo.ct'odtoonme F
EGGS—Supply very limited. asd in fair demand.
Maiket «ol*r*WAim sISSaSo 9 doa. Sale* to-day:
ftbrlaatSSc. . ...
Fle»U—wurntFifinrenr active and An* wUb a
strong upward tendency. no. 3 quoted nominally
the supply being pretty well exhausted. Txoirr In
good demand ana moderate supply. Market Arm and
unchanged. Macxxkki. In large demand, and wilb
fair stocks on hand prices rule steady bat Arm at
vlous quotations. Connsu In actire demand and
very inadequate supply. Uxuttsoa-Labrador arc la
nnali sappfr and Arm at present quotations. Lake
Herringsquoted nominally. Wc quote:
h'o.i WhitcAiiLhsubru 17.0Q 857A3
No.I - “ 6.75 »7J»
!l Treat,
Na.lMM*Brel,i»w,*luifVrt «...‘J.W asjo
N0.2 M *• • B.o*
SS.I ‘ * - aas
N..1 :
HC,I u Old " &SM
Sol* " “ ** 2J» V 2-**
* IOO ?.m SS
Ho.l DriMHcrriE*. »t>OI. » » “
• Bralftd - ** - 65 ® 7»
pickled Sferrtnga. Labrador SJJ
So. 1 Late Hsmnc- *J£
Vo.? • 5.73 &IDO
FRUITS—CBtxs Apples In goodsnpplyanieajy
at preaunt quotations. L£>ioss In limited supply and In
good demand. Market firm and unchanged. Oaax
-oXß—demand tolerably active and la llmito* supply.
Prices firm at present quotations. Cnjunmau*-
demandfortha present season Is almost at as end.
There arc bnt few very small lots In the market which
ore being offered at su.ro&l3.a) perhrl. llickobt
Sure in very small demand, and easy at present quo
tations. We quote: _
Green Apples, *> on fair to prime 9 XXO ACO
•• Common .. IjxauUK
Lemons, ft b0x,.....’ SACOIO.M
Oranges (Sicily) 9 box -8.0t» &3»
Cranberries, ¥ orl « lI.OOyrZ.DC
Hickory Nuta, 9 ba,email. L 24
“ “ lam. v bn ... 55
DRIED FRUITS— Applis—The predominant
restores in this market are activity and firmness, with
a supply below the Increasing demand. Choice fruit
is difficult to obtain, dealers generally holding stocks
at very blfh figures. PpAcnssln good demand and
linn, with an upward tendency. Kaisixs in steady
demand and tolerably firm at present quotations.
Ccbbjlkts firm and active,with supply.
Hs>pnxnßfXS very scarce and firm at present quota
tions. BnaCKBZSBiKS In better supply and easy at
S resent quotations. Chbbmbs scarce and In small
emend. We quote:
Dried Apples,
Doparen r euchea......
Pared do .......
Saislna—Layers V box.
RalMns—M. K. 9 box.
Currants, 9 lb,
• Flrs, bmyna V B
Aimoc<U| V 8.a01t,..
* *• .bard..
Dried Hacpberrles....
“ i3lac&herrlft*..
“ Cberriea
H Unfitted.
Sales today STO tiara Ohio Apples at 10c; SO brts do
do at UKc.
GREASE—Market quiet and unchanged. Sales
today were: 60 tres bright Yellow av 0 !fc; id tres Ycl
lov &t 0.45: £0 tres Brown Grease at Bftc.
IIIGHWINES— BeceIved, 393 bria. Market on
'Change dnll and nominally2clower-lhere being fire
seller* at 75c. bat no buyers. Intho afternoon, there
was a better demand owing to the Improved charac
ter of the news* and 1U) bria were sold at 75c.
RRESt&EJDnOGS—liecelved,S2s Hogs. Market
quiet acd unchanged. Balesto-daywere:
S Hogs at $6 SO and |7JO dividing on 100 as.
so •* " and 7A) “ 100 as.
SO “ “ 750 and 7.73 “ 200 DB.
28- “ “ 7jo ami AOO “ 200 lbs.
0 “ “ 7JO and 8.09 u 200 as
35 “ M 7.M, 7.73 and 8.M," IWandSOOtts.
S3 “ M and 8.00, “ 100 and 200 tts.
45 “ " 7.C0.7.73 and 3.C0, “ 100 and 200 tts.
HlDES— Kecclved to-day, 95,239 os. There is
more activity in tho market, with aa improved feeling
among buyers, as the result of which we no'e an ad
vance of *sc.on Green Country and Salted, since oar
previous quotations. Dry flint are la heavier supply
than usual • sales are therefore being made %c lower
than previously quoted. Wo quote:
Green Country, trimmed „...9 99V
Green Sallted, do 40 old*
Green, pars cored, do [email protected] 93f
Dry Salted. do 45 @ls)s
Dry Flint, do ...I; 13 @l9
Kip and Calf, Green IB @l4
Kip and Calf, Murrains @lO
Grubby, two-thirds price.
LEATHER—The market is at length assuming Its
ordinary active and basiling appearance, buyers und
ies that "delays are dangerous'*. In the present uncer
tain and limited supply of the market, are generally
toying la Oret purchases. Prices of all descriptions
- of goods are very Arm at present quotations, with an
upward tendency. Wo quote:
slaughter Bole Tssaa
Buenos Ayres 36®27c
Orinoco Sole MjftSSe
Orinoco good dam-
Harness,* ft... «3icc
Line " ... 473t9e
Ca&, “
Dpner, V 27«25e
Collar, 9i foot.. 213..C
46£47 c
French Coir, 38
ft*...- XJSOL9O
French Calf, Lc
molaes, 7 doz7l-00®T6.00
French Calf.Le
molne* Sec*
ends, V doz .tn.OOSTP.OO
Lining*. doz lO.OO'iSIAOO
Boons. *[email protected]
Horne**, V ».
Kip- No. 1 me-’
Klp.No.lheaTj 80®30c
Call - , Extra..,.- L400L50
French KJpjlrst
choice LSOdZ.I3
French Calf, *1 •
ns 3.05®2.20 I
French Calf, 81
sa L 9902.00!
LUMDEB-Market g
BblpplLg and city trade, wl
ber being taken for G oven
are becoming extremely e
and unchanged. "Wequote.
LtnouVvit Clear, v 1,000 feet.... klkwmsjio
Second Clear •• 37.00®10,0*
Third Clear, 82.00033.0 C
Stock Baards 33.00d5.C9
Box or Select Board* 50.00053.00
Common Board*, dry.......... 17.0Cd17.iC
Fencing. 19.00(320.00
Call Board* 14,000.....
First Clear Flooring, rough 37.00®
Second Clear Flooring, rough.. 91,000.....
Common Flooring, roogn. 80,00®,....
Siding Clear, dressed. 23.000.....
Second Clear. 20,00®.....
Common do 17.00018.00
Long Joists 22JW025.C0
Shared Shingle* AVM 4.25®
Shared Shingles No l 4.00®....,
Cedar Shingles 3.73®..,..
Sawed Shingles,A 4.350..~...
Sawed Shingles, No 1 4X0004.23
Lath, * 1,000 pc* 1J00...J.
Posts, V iAOO 12.00015X0
pickets. IBJOOI7JB
NATAL STORES—Market rery aedre and Arm
nt previous quotations. wc quote:
Tar fis.oodis.ool Manilla fiope .20022
Pitch 10JJ0d25JW Hemp.. .......20023
BOBln 3LC0c«54.D0 I Lath xarnNol..oH«tO
Turpentine.... S.7SO 4.00) •» 3...U5015H
Oakum 6JKO 7.501 Marline. —o22c
ONIONS—In moderate demand and fair supply.
Pterions Quotations unchanged. We quote:
Prime qualities fl.is®2JW
Common to Medium ....IJOOX.7Q
CARBON OlLS—With a little improvement in
the supply The market Is hardly so arm, although
there is no quotable change in prices. Tho-dcmand
continues active. Wc quote*
White OU,
generally active, both for
ICII a Urge quantity of lam*
mnest account. City atocts
small and prices rue firm
Straw 0U................ .....................^3<2^Sc
On. very firm ami active at prc
oob quotations, with a email ami Inadequate supply.
i.ATtn On. in lair demand and very flrre ac present
quotations. On all other kinds the market Is moder
ately active and steady. We quote:
Raw Unseed OIK.,
Boiled Linseed OIL.
OUtc Oil,bait...
Elephant 0U....
Bank OU
Lard OU, winter.
Machine Oil
Sperm* OU
Mecca OU
POTATOES—Market rather qnieL buyers antici
pating with the continuance of thapleasant weather
a belter supply and lower prices, wo quote:
Prime qualities 35390
Medium to prime TftSiSO
yew York .V. $3.00 «¥l
POULTRY—In nominal supply. Wc quote
Dressed Chickens at $&[email protected] P dozen. •Xuasrrs,
d«p6ed.U(si3cP &>.
PRO VlSlONS—Received. as. Cut Meats
and Lard. Market for nearly all kinds of
Hon Product, except Lard, very firm, hut not active.
Diets Pork—ln lair demand at 820.00—sellers hold
ing at S2OAC<32I.DO. Sales 10-dav wereß7 brls Inf tri
or country Mess Pork at sl9; 10 brls M. O. Pork at
I (Prime Mesa Pork—Market quiet and nominal at
SI9XO- Sales* 100 brls at SIBXD.
Hump Fork—lCO hrla Bump Fork at SISXO.
Hulk 2leafc*-ln good demand and scarce. Sales
to-day were; 22,000 as rough Sides at 9c loose: 25,000
ns do at 9cloose: 8,000 pcs dry Salted Shoulders at
Repacked and delivered at Muscatine; 600 pea coun
try Hsma at 10c loose.
Pickled Hams—ln active demand and scarce,
with an upward tendency. Sales to-day wereloo
tret city sweet pickled Hams at imctlOO tree coun
try do at UJ4C: 50trcs do at lie.
Mess Beef—4oo brla Inferior Mess Beef at $10.00:
60 brls country do at SIOX3.
Hot Tongues—l 2 brls Hog Tongues at sll-50.
Lard—Very dull and drooping. Sales to-dayso
tres prime city kettle-rendered Leaf at 12c.
Bacon—SSOtrcseholce sugar-cured and canvassed
Hams at 15c.
HALT—Market quiet and steady. We quote:
Boatxsno—Fine 5ait...... i.XQLSO
Coarse L 500....
Ground Solar 1J0&....
Dairy,with sacks;... 4.50 a...-
FOBXIOH—Turk's Island. 9 sack. 1.35(31.10
refined, r^wd*M^’Md|^a^\e£"”!is*»l9*
white A 13*013*
Whites 18. @wk
Extra C,
Chicago A,
Ctucazo C
SYKCPS—Market active, with a small supply ot
choice grades. Lower qualities are la tolerable re
ceipt. Trices firm and unchanged. We quote:
Chicago Sugar House 710*6
Chicago Golden ..-Heft
Chicago Amha, * BB®SC
S.T. 8 Traps .5X430
Bolden Symp 69080
Hew Orleans, old crop .....88070
New Orleans, new crop... 77080
6*PlCES—Market active and very firm, with no
change In previous rates. We quota
Allspice, V n
Case ta.
tIOVCB 52 05>
Hutmegs fL2p eUO
Pepper, 35 A3B
TfciM-in good tlemand.wlth a Cur supply of low*
or and medium qualities* Choice Blacks ana Greens
are in limited receipt. The market roles very arnjat
present quotations with an upward tendency. We
¥ounz Hyson. Inferior to common. ¥ ALOO*
jouoKxya«u. 8o or toflne,JMb.-...L20 eus
« m extra to choice, V a LSO AIAS
ncrial. supenoi to line, ¥ ® 140 At.ts
* extra to choice. ¥ a 1.63 ALTS
Gunpowder, superior to doc, ¥ a 140 ai.se
extra to choice, ¥ »„ 1M A 1.15
Japan, line to choice. ¥ a....... IJO @L3C
Oolones. Inferior to line, ¥ ....... ,15
M extra to choice* ¥ lb 1.15 AL36
6onchooaa.¥» 1,00 «LI3
TAliXiOW—Market dull and inactive. Receipts
small. Previous quotations unchanged, we quote:
Choice Ho. 1 Packers Tallow. .10K All
Good d0.......—’.... .......................IOVa
Prime City Butdhera 40*<a
Country. 10 aUX
Bough Tallow 1 A 71a
Sales, 25 brls country at lOkc; 5 brls do at
TOBACCO—Market quiet and nnchanged. We
qootc: lx\v tcaacco.
Illinois middling to fiur B®iae
M common. 3® Sc
CHXWTJfO. __ ( sxoxrxs.
ataroftheWsst.9o 0100 c S U SIS e
Pioneer 95 A 99c ISM 17 013 c
Ex. Cavendish..7s A Ceil .18 020 c
Prairie Pride,..6s A 70c I XL 20 A 22 e
Bweet. 60 A 65e !
7*s and s*s Star of the West. tLB
Pic Hlc, Lfc
T’i anlVa Pioneer. 90 c
s*s Extra Cavendish we
s*s,7*s and ID’S Black Diamond. 70 c
cHxwrsra. I sxosm.
Geld Leaf. 90c I MlsaowL 48 e« c
SonnjSldß Wc©..... 11 ®« c
C. Harris SBC 100 18 020 c
rbar!e**i> Cbolce 73c J 000 M 02 c
KUUcklnlck CatUn -20 ®25 c
rauo tobacco. __ _
KoyalGam .... •••r3S9&.
KoDparid.... ..XlOiaJl.l3
Nectarine ....JOOI.Cj
OUtc Branch ~...«a0.W
Garibaldi.. ... .6801.75
.50 ®6O e
.45 035 C
N e
Double Boee Ueeaboy..
Single ** “ .........
Baooee. ! 30 c
Y'J St EG AB—ln fair do aiand and coed supply. Mar
ket firm and nnchanged, We quote;
PnreCiderTtnegar.perssL 17 919 c
Pore Malt do j3 @l7 c
ComTi do do *‘ @ls c
WOOL—Ta small supply and little disposition
among buyers to do bnatnais at present rate*. Still
Ibe market rules tolerably firm and steady at prevtooa
S notations. We quote:
lot iiecce. msec
Medium .([email protected]
Tab Washed * .«@7ao
Factory Tub Washed [email protected][T*t
WOOD-In small supply and active and Ann. We
leech* cord. ..»KJJ»-deUTer*d at flit*
Hickory * cord.... r. .....7u3» “
Maple* cord. ILO* “ WdO
Tie confessions and hk
rsr.rsNCK of ah nrvALn*.-pßbiuhed _m
the benefit and a* a CAUTION TO TOUNQ IfS
sod others, wbo suffer from Nervous Debility
tare Decay of Manhood. Ac- supplying at the «■**
time Ta» Musi or Scnr-Cuas. By one wbs tarn
cured himself after undergoing considerable q—
ery. By inclosing a postpaid addressed envelope.
tie copiea maybe bad of the author, naTOAHIK
MAY FA 18, Esq.. Bedford. Kings Co- H. Y.
6JO »5.T5
0.00 a&M
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Dressing the Hair,
Rendering tt soft, illky and gloaay, aid disposing ltdt
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It Never Pails to Best ere Gray Hair to Id
Bat acta directly upon the root# oi the hair, gists*
them the cataral nourishment rcqulredT
producing the same TitaHty and lax*
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» S*s S*
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23 0 SO
• 9 10
BCI-kS«SS-£m-TTII*SA 2dp eow_
Will bepnbllahcd Marxii 3th, No 1 of
A Political, Military and Literary Journal*
Tile New Nation will give lr» attention to all topic*
of National Interest, Civil and Military; aiming at the
formation of public opinion npon all important ques
tion*, rather than to be Its echo. „ „
The distinctive features and policy of Tan Nay
Nation will be:
I.—Full dLuraslon of the nature of the changes
which are required in the organic law.
IT.—Universal liberty, without distinction of race.
Hl.—Tho maintenance of the Monroe doctrine on this
IV. The-complete of tho Military
System of the Country. •>.
V. —Foreign correspondence from distinguished
Statesmen of the different Nations.
TL—Reviews of leading Literary, Scientific and Ea-
Ugioos Publication*.
VTT.—Dramatic, Musical and Art criticism.
Vlil.—Financial and Commercial EUrvlewsand Beports.
Tnx New Nation will be independent of all Po
litical Parties. It win Impartially and rigorously criti
cise ail measures with reference to tbelr actual bearing
upon the welfare of humanity, and all men with refer
ence to tbelr Intrinsic worth.
Toe New Nation will be published every Satue
dat. each number containing sixteen pages. It vd
be sold by aliNewedealvrs at Seven Cents ran Copt.
Tbe price by mail will bo tSJO per annum In advance.
AbTEimsENENTs of a-tuHable character will be In
serted at the nsoal rates.
Nzwsdealies will be supplied through the Aanrex
can Nmwa Coin* AST, No. m Nassau street.
AU communications should be addressed to
No. 971 BnoAxnrAT, comer Chambers st., New York;
mbS-rSIS-lMs .
A circular ftom Messrs. Btclnway & Sons Informs ns
that, in consequence of the Journeymen Plano maker*
baring demanded another large aarnneo In wages, all
the principal manufacturers have temporarily suspend
ed operations, and therefore no further shipment* can
be made us fur the present.
All persons who wish to buy soon will therefore do
well to make their selections from our present stock.
SMITH & NIXON, 201 Sauth Clark street.
mbj-v&r.’-Zt Abo iu Cincinnati.
Look for the red
Haring secured a very large stock of the
Ever offered for sale In this market, we are prepared
to supply families, in every part of the city, the coming
We bare also a large stock of
Which we will deliver to Batcher*, watt all other* wbw
wish it, or sell at oar houses VERY CHEAP.
Win find It for their Interest to call at 132 Dearborn
street before maklnz any contracts or promises.
gr cars loaded direct irom our Ice nooses for ship
South Branch Chicago River,
Sltnatedbetweea South and TJnlou streets, and lying
between Messrs. A. B. Bent it Co’a Packing ilonso
and City Oil Works, and extending back to Lumber
street, upwards of £OO feet. Applv soon to Mesan.
WBIGBt A TTTREIX, So. 5 Metropolitan Block.
.... 3.35&L50
.... [email protected]»
.... 1-2*31.25
.... 1X0(3110
.... 40& sa
i-fJL MEN’S ASSOCIATION.—The members ot the
Young Men's Association are requested to meet at their
rooms, Portland Block,
For the purpose of putting in nomination ft
For the ensuing annual election of officers.
J. B. Lewis, Recording aecretory. mbS-iWOt
Blank Book Finisher,
To whom the best of wagas and s permanent sltnatloft
will be given. JONES A SMALL,
feg»T*U-lw 122 Lake street.
We have on hand a better stock than ever, of Spec
tacles, Spy Glasses, Field Glasses. Barometers, Ther*
mometers, Hydrometers, Microcopes, Drawing la
stxumcnta. Ac. Parlor Stereoscope* at sl2 and on
wards. Magic Lanterns or STEKEOsCOPTICOIra
always on hand. Liberal discounts to the trade. Ot*-
ders promptly attended to. Post Office Box 2881.
Oils, Dyes. Ufarnl Stores aal
181 Pearl street, comer Cedar, New York*
ST 1
JLiJLtaice some
Between the ases of 9 and 11 year-;, to educate
danehters at Idlcwild. Address Moodnsi, Oruo,*®
Cotmty. New York. pihs-v'ISS '-*» tc-xas* ls_
.38 ®3O
.58 ®BO
Fairbanks, Groealeof & Co.,
VALUABLE business pro-
T PERTTFOR SALE. • „ , _ _ _
My lot at south-east corner of Randolph and Wo*
hash. 43 leet on Wabash,Bls* on Randolph. _Capital
location for a first-class wholesale store. Terms of
sale easy. E. C. LARSEp,
23 McCormick’* building, corner Dearborn and Ran
dolph streets. fea-v2SWK
Loans on real estate:
We are constantly prepared to negotiate loan*
upon real estate In this city for a term of years, at me
lowest current rates., , ~
Money Invested as above for residentsor Mured*
dents. L. D. OI.M9TED a ilu.,
fe2t-v29JWm Corner Lake and LMaPeoia*
In quantities to suit. Apply to it. F. QUIMBV* CO_
190 South Water street. tafah-TatP-Sm
This celebrated
In such universal demand, is made irom the choicest
materials. Is mild and emollient In Its .nature, fra
grantly scented,and extremclv beneficial laUaactloa
upon the sain. For sale by all Druggists and Fancy
Goods Dealers. ja2&nr.<My-Tn-SAT«ru
By a party
and Dom»IIr Finlt Baldness,
The acquaintance b^ihipiuent**!
by be can ®^ e v
• S3 N.tcbtz street. S e f° r 'SSN«* orMOL
aid ISfleet long, 00 the
lot of Call at fit. Aiw & weS*

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