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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, April 22, 1864, Image 2

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FRIDAt, APRIL 22, 185 L
Tbc disaster to the advance of the army-of
Ccn. Banks at Pleasant Hill, In Louisiana, is
yet in a good deal ol confusion. Some of the
accounts are reliable enough, but they only
go to the particular misfortunes of a battery
and a few regiments. It is plain that on the
Bth Inst, the first of serious lighting, wo
met only a defeat aud loss. Two divis
ions and three batteries wuh tbc cavalty
force were driven back pell-mtai. hilled,
wounded, captured, and routed;
of a lorcc of three thousand men being among
the missing or put flora du combat Twenty
two pieces ol artillery were lost—onr Chica
go Mercantile Battery losing - all their gnus.
We place very Uttle reliance, at this time
of writing, on the accounts of the second day’s
work—the 9th—when it is. alleged that Geh.
A. J. Smith came up, turned the tide of bat
tle, captured a large number of prisoners—
all the way from 800 to 2,000, and sixteen
pieces of artillery.' This maybe so; but the
accounts arc too shadowy, and are evidently
colored by somebody with rose water to re
store the feeling of the country. We do
gather, nevertheless, that the enemy had been
checked, and probably it will turn ont thst
this is about all till some new move is made.
Bnt wc shall bo ready for tbc best news that
can be given us.
Good observers have not been without
fears of trouble in that quarter, from the
way in which the forces have been scattered.
Tour different columns haft been moving in
that direction, in all perhaps 40,000 men;
but they do not seem to bavehad any co-oper
atlon with cachother,or even to know of each
others whereabouts, if we may believe the
statements of army correspondents on the
ground. There are forces enough to sweep
the whole region; bnt they need to be some
where in each other’s vicinity, or there Is no
help for their being cut np in dctaiL The
rebel commanders in that region have not
been veiy Inckyi if we except Dick Taylor,,
who has shown on several occasions a capac
ity for striking wickedly; bnt even Pap Price,
Kirby Smith, and Marznodnke know enough
to hit, when their enemy is scattered over all
Bnt it is, snd has been evident, that Gen.
Banks command Iteelfbas proceeded in a loose
condition, Instead of being kept well in hand;
and accounts from his corps have heretofore
expressed fears on Ibis account; and this fret
is evidently at the bottom of the whole trou
ble. A small advance is attacked and defeat
ed before it can be supported; the supports
which rcach*it are at first too weak, and are
also driven back,
The nature of the ground seems to have fe
vered the enemy, especially In view ol this
fault; for ills all a pine forest with single
roads through it, and occasional Clearings of
email areas. The trains block up the roads
and prevent the handling of troops; and
thus onr guns arc lost, there being no way of
bringing them off the field.
It is too early and the accounts are too
meagre to show upon whose shoulders the
blame rests with much accuracy. Perhaps It
will be distributed among two or three Gen
erals. But it is evident at this distance, that'
it Is no casualty which could not have been
foreseen and provided against; but that it is
a blunder. The first accounts laid it all upon
Gen. Stone, and his record is such as to pre
pare the public to believe charges of that
sort; but later dispatches say little or noth
ing of him, but state that the army blames
Generals Banks and Franklin. It is due to
truth to say, that the army curses in eneb
cases are not always well located. In the
chagrin of defeat blame is freely distributed,
and sometimes wrongly.
But of one thing we feel tolerably sure.
The enemy will not make much out of the
affair. Gen. Banks Is'good at retrieving, if
he has been a little too careless be has nowa
lesson which will not harm him, and we have
little fears but tbat tbe rebelm.wlll pay for
their successes with interest. Accounts at
anytime may change the look in the Bed
Elver country. They will be welcome.
Some of the New York papers are expend*
b? * great amount of zeal In the matter of
Mr. Colfax’s resolution of expulsion—con
demning it, aa if it were a crime in him, and
Mr. Long were a victim of persecution and
much to he pitied. We have already said
thyt it was doubtful whether it were, on the
whole, best to cany the resolution into ef
fect; and so Mr. Colfax himself decided, for
he modified it to a vote of censure. But
even this is condemned by at least one of the
journals alluded to, so zealous has it become
in sccesh Long’s behalf.
In addition to what has been said before
it Is to be considered, that there is no law or
code of laws written which regulates this
matter of expulsion or censure in legislative
bodies. It is a thing which is left wholly
with the body itself Their own sense ol
honor or of propriety must determine the
time when, and the conduct for which, such
condemnation is to be applied. Everything,
therefore, must depend on the particular cir
cumstances of the case. A thousand things
may go into the account, for which no pre
vious calculation con be made. There may
be words not only which are insulting, and
which shall render a man an unworthy mem
ber of a legislative body, and make it proper
that he he expelled; but there are looks,
gestures, particular and specific allusions,
which a member can use to assist in out
raging the decency of the bod; and make his
presence unbearable. These things cannot
well be reported or estimated abroad, while
they may be very apparent on the ground,
and assist materially in his condemnation.
We do not know that each were the facts
in the case of Mr. Long, but we mention
them in illustration of the fact, that the rea
sons for the expulsion or censure of a mem
ber must be estimated by the body itself,
and may not be apparent to the world out
side. And hence we arc very much more in
clined to trust the judgmen*. of the House of
Bcprescntativcs, before whom the speech of
Long was made, than that of the New York
Tivnt, or any other paper, whose editors did
not hear the speech; and even if they did,
might not be as well qualified to judge of its
insulting nature as the .body to which it was
While therefore It is conceded that the free
dom of speech is a thing of value, and with
in the proper limits must be yet
the lights of deliberative bodies arc of some
account, and are also to be preserved.
A man may not say all be chooses under t|ie
idea of free speech. The Irishman who
thought “this a free country, and that free
dom meant to do jlst what he liked,”—even
to the taking of his neighbor’s pig without
his consent, found that he had made a mis
take. So the ton'gne is characterized in a
book not yet out of date as “a world of ini
quity” and as “set on fire of bell;” and a
Legislator even is not to blaze away at his
own will, without regard to others.
The Bouse was therefore the best judge of
the speech; and not that only. If this na
tion is to be kept keyed up to the tension re
quired to cany this war through, there has
got to be some little zeal for loyalty evi
denced by its national Legislature. In for
mer days we were accustomed to hear the
Lords of the "Plantation crack their whips,
and to sec them pull legislators by the beard
to their own liking, and Northern men cow
ered like spaniels, when they ought to have
exhibited audacity for audacity. We have
bad enough of that. We want treason to be
met on the threshold. We do not want Con
gress to sit still and hear it without limit
We leeTvcry well satisfied with this whole
matter as it is. We do not believe freedom
of specchtobcinany special danger; but
that there Is. much more danger from the
plottings of Copperheads and the* abettings
of Jeff Davis by the llre-in-the-rcar-men.
The precedents appealed to, viz.: those of
Wilkes in Parliament, and of Giddinge and
John Q. Adams in Congress, do not throw
any considerable light on the case. The cir
cumstances were all different. Our country
Is in grapple will a desperate rebellion; and
Uit is going to be put down must act earn
cstiy. And we much prefer honest, earnest,
stnUiOit-lorwari effort, to carping at -little
miatula* and acme exhibitions, of enllnui
*Bm - Onr voice 1», Well a one Colfax.
At on early period of the war there was
TOach confidence felt by the pnbllcin Gen
Stone. Some performances of Mb near Pouu.
vlUc In Maryland, of which a flattering ac
count waa printed, Rave him conalderahle
prestige. But the ullklr of Ball's Bluff and
aome enbacqncnt operatlona along the Poto
macand over In Virginia, cloned hla ahy
pretty darkly, and the neat we know of him.
. Ijp waa shut up In Port Laiay cttc. A lone
*flled Court of Inquiry, or Court Martial, Id
cuhated hla case; and finally hatched nothing
worth mention, and he waa let ont of prison,
'find restored to commands And by w«y jt
is supposed, of salving: him over a little, and
giving a chance possibly at retrieving, he was
. packed off to Louisiana. Probably it was
supposed tbst If he did no good.be could
there do* little harm, and would be out bt
eight of his accusers. The public conse
quently forgot him; and- half the peo
ple’" to-fiay have /no Idea ; whether
he is the same man - that figured
.on the Potomac under McClellan, when now
ills ill luck of his command brings him again
-to the eurlace. But nobody will be surprised
at the disaster when it is known that lie is
connected-with it; for "whether lie has been
rightly or ■wrongly accused, such is his repu
tation, that no success is expected of him.
The rebels hare certain commanders of whom
they expect nothing; not* because they hare
not ability, but they have no “luck.” We
have such on our side; men whose bread and
bnttcr is always slipping ont of. their hands
and pitching upon the floor, buttered side
down. There are a great many able men who
never accomplish anything, lor the reason
that their ability is not of a practical, adapt
ive sort It is like the man’s speech which
he thought was good, but was told that it did
not touch the case. “But wasn’t it a good
speedi if it had touched the case?” was his
Whether Gen/ Stone fells from this cause
alox* is i n come doubt. It is suspected—or
was—thu be partook too strongly of Mc-
Clellan’s philosophy, and that the philosophy
ran too fast to seen for Tits own good as well
as for his sucecss as a General Ho was
thought to havo too warm a tide for tbc
rebels; and was for manipulating tbc war
politically, and with the aims of the peac«
men in his eye, bringing it to a close with
out hurting them.
Now no snch man has had any luck in this
war. All the political Generals have failed.
The man who counts the rebels' as friends,
and is for so dealing with the rebellion as that
it shall not be hurt, is of no more use than a
mnllen stalk with a gladiator. What the
rebels want is a thorough t shading ; and your
“good Lord and good Devil” sort of Gen
erals are not the i&en to give it to them.
From McClellan down they are not worth a
The consideration of tbc currency resolu
tion before the Board of Trade was postponed
till tc-night on account of the Gen.
Sickles meeting. This will also give mem
bers more time to reflect on tbc ill conse
quences that may flow from postponing till
July the adoption of the greenback standard
It is asserted that the sending home of the
wild-cats may create a panic and break them,
‘if they are so rotten as that, the sooner the
fact is known the better. Only a fraction of
the issues of the Eastern banks circulate in
Illinois and adjoining States, and if they are
unable to redeem this traction in legal tender
they are no better than counterfeits,
and it is little less than criminal to ask farm
ers and mechanics to take snch base trash
in payment for tbcirhard toil
' Entire are told that we must have cords
of shinplasters of the East to move our crops.
This all humbug. It is the same old son;
that was ecu; in our cars in justification of
tie Illinois and ‘Wisconsin -wild-cat expan
sion that ended so disastrously.
It is next asserted that it, the wild-cats.are
sent home for redemption there will not be
greenbacks enough todobusiness. Wemost
: emphatically deny this statement. Let the
trial be made and hwo the question settled.
We contend that as wild-cats travel home,
greenbacks will pour in to the West,
thoTacnnm. If the volume of currency be
contracted, gold will fall, and consequently
lees currency will be required to do the busl- -
ness of the country. If half the currency
were retired, gold and greenbacks would be
of equal value; then half the currency would
suffice. .When paper money is worth tint 55
cents In-gold it takes nearly twice as much
of It to accommodate the public. If gold
should go to 400 per cent, it will
require twice the present amount of currency
to do business The country gains nothing
by expansion, while it loses in security. It
is like filling a man with whisky—stimulat
ing him, making him feel rich and reckless.
But nothing is added to his strength orsense,
by keeping him intoxicated. Better let him
get sober. Better, let the currency be con
tracted until a paper dollar bears some de
cent relation to a gold one.
If the Chicago Board of Trade hacks down
from the madly and correct financial position
it has taken, it must blame itsclfiflt
receives the denunciations of the whole busi
ness public of the West. But a backdown,
now will not restore confidence in the wild
cats. The farmers have resolved not to touch
them. The country merchants can do noth
ing with them. The industrial classes are de
termined to have the greenbacks and noth
ing else, and onr Board of Trade may as well
retain the’ glory ol having set the ball in mo
tion to give the West a National cnrrency.'
There are a great many Longs; hnttheman
of that name now most conspicuous before
the American people is Alexander Long of
the Cincinnati district, Ohio, who has just
read and recited a speech before the House of
Bcprcsentativcs in Washington. The speech
is no great affair, any more than its author,
in itself considered, but It has attained to
some notoriety by the noise made about it.
Mr. Long himself Is one who passes at home
for a very fair sort of man. apart from poli
tics; and has had a good many friends from
the fact of Lis inconspicuity ;* so that when
after the failures of McClellan’s campaign,
and the general want of military success in
ISC2, upon his presenting himself as a candi
date for Congress, aud announcing his belief
In the war as the remedy for the troubles on
band, be was elected by a small majority.
Up to his election likeSeymourofNewYork,
he was for vigorous hostilities. Be aided In
getting up a regiment, aud was for patting
down the rebels as a policeman puts down a
burglar; circulating tickets with this motto:
“ Fora vigorous prosecution of the war, and
no compromise with traitors.”
Bat os soon as elected, he turns square
round, and Is for peace. The ladder by
which ho crawled up ioto the National Legis
lature, was war, but he kicks it away as
soon as he is safe in his place, and leaves his
dupes who elected him to digest their folly
os best they can. But their digestion is
good; and at the election last fall, his dis
trict gave Brough 7,000* majority. Will Mr,
Long resign under the vote of censure, as is
customary in such cases? Not a bit of it. He
is not of the resigning kind. That would be
to step out of daylight into darkness; and
Alexander Long of Ciacinnati would never
be heard of more.
It is time we were done with such as he;
and his case ought*to help the loyal public to
know in advance a certain ordcrof men, who
are loyal enough to get an election, but who
begin to fiat out their heads and hiss, the mo
ment they fed safe in their places.
Nobly Hone at Hillsdale, niclilgan.
In response to an appeal from Chaplain S.
Day, now under orders from General Hali
but to collect sanitary supplies, Hillsdale, a
beautiful hill town on the Michigan South
ern railroad, contributed last Sabbath for our
sick and wounded, to the United States San
itary Commission of this city, $149 OS, in
addition to a generous donation “in kind.”
To this was added another donation in this
form: “ Three year a’ service as a soldier, in
addition to tuxntyseven months already give tu"
This was pledged by a young man a few
months since returned from the army, pur
posing to remain at home, but who could not
resist the call for hdp to our brave men on
the front, though too modest to have his
name made public, and re-enlisting without
thclarge bounty.
Also, among tbc contributions handed in
was found this note, which explains itself:
College, Michigan, I
April iB,IBW. f
Chaplain Bat:
Beau Sm: Fearing Ishall not have another op
portnnlly of feeing you,T address von by letter..
In addition to the contribution leave yesterday,
and offered last evening [her services as hospital
nurse,] I will add a captain's pension. So if permit
ted to take part in this great work, 1 will be of bat
little expense to tbe United States.
References In regard to my ability in taking care
of tbc slek, may be readily obtained In Cleveland.
I have bad several months’ experience to taking
care of wounds and sickness. I enjoy that great
blessing—never-falling health—and 1 know that
were I near some battle-held, I coaid accomplish
more good than here, occasionally casting in my
take- . .. , . , * a
1 intend to get an education—but cmn’ry ana
sltk soldiers first.
Wounded men we do not always have with ns,
but Hillsdale College wc do.
Yon will plc«Kc remember that lam ready to go
at an boor’s notice. Yonre truly,
m (Signed) Mrs, ,
Tlite -was from a young lady now a member
of Hillsdale College, (female department,} the
brief wife of a Michigan captain, killed by the
bursting of a shell, and now titling a brave
soldier's honored grave. This young man
was the son a distinguished president of one
ofonr Western colleges, andhls"widow now
offers her services to her' conntiy, with the
pension (SCO.OO per month) scaled to her own
sacred usuby the life-blood ot her recent
Surely the republic need, never despair
while such pure devotion to the Union kin
dles the fires of patriotism upon her altars.
E5F* Tlie French ministerial .journals are
filling their colums with accounts of the atro*
cities and violations ol International law com
mitted by the Austrians and Prussians, but
especially the first, on the peaceable citizens
wf C ?? CS^l S f najntland - It seems that In
n* Committee ofPo
xra E rSoeVr?a^:rmC?-
UmGeimjm nllie. in , t he Duchle^“nd£
claiming In consequence the Interventionof
a governments In fiivor of their cease '
14 t3-Thr
died on
as an invcto.-, and has
life lo mechanical pursuits. Amono-hls in
ventions were the machine tar turnldg ir
regular bodies, such as gunetoeks. bSfim
handles, ox-yokce, boat.. &e, ; the machine
for mortising gunetoeks for setting the locks •
the machine for bending timber, called the
“Compoundßend," and the tuck machine.
Movements of General* Xliaycr
and Siccle—Skirmisher with
Bashwhnc]zcrs«*iCapinro of a
Federal Escort—Attack: upon
ClarksTiUo>»!tcwß from tlie
Indian Territory.
(Brom our Special Correspondent)
Foet Smith, Ark., April 9, 18CL
A messenger being about to leave for Tort
Gibson, Indian Territory, thence north with
the mail via Kansas, your correspondent
takes occasion to forward a few brief notes
by the way.
My last informed yon of the removal of the
major portion of the army of the
Frontier from Western Arkansas, by Briga
dier General Thayer. Wc have dispatches
here this morning to the effect that the force
under his command has effected a junction
with Major General Steele, from Little Rock,
at or near Canton. General Sterling Price
commanding the rebels, is in fall retreat
from South-Western Arkansas, towards
Shreveport, Louisiana, where are General
Kirby Smith’s headquarters. From the
news from General Banks’ Department it
would appear that General Albert A, Lee,
with the cavalry, is pushing np in that di
rection. In allprobabilitythere will be an
engagement in Northern Louisiana. Kirby
Smith !s accounted an able man, and with
the combined forces of Price and Dick Tay
lor, must have a considerable army. ;
Wc arc having r 6ome excitement* here
abouts. Since Gen. Thayer managed to get
one Kansas regiment under his control,*and
then to march them away, this region is left
inviting and open for the “bushwhackers.’,’
They have not failed to avail themselves of
the occasion.** •
Within ten days we have had a number of
little skirmishes. At Roseville, where the
Ist Kansas colored has beep stationed, gather
ing and ginning cotton, and vhlch Is now
held by a small cavalry force from the 2d and
Cth Kansas, two attacks have been made.
The first was a guerilla gang, Tfid by a former
citizen of the place, whose chief object seem
ed to be to destroy the. cotton confiscated
from him.. Ho snececdcd in this, burning 134
bales, a gin and dwelling house, all formerly
owned by himself. The attack was renewed
on Sunday last upon ibis place. The rebels
were reported to have been 450 strong, under
Geu. Davis, and .principally Texans The at-,
lack was made at 0 a. m., and the tight lasted
over two hours. The rebels were repulsed,
leaving six dc*d, and sixteen prisoners in onr
hands. Onr loss was two killed and
eigbt wounded, among whom was Captain
Goss of the Cth Kansas. Capt Gardner, of
tbc 2d was in command. Onr men behaved
with great gallantry. The cotton at this
point, of which there is a considerable quan
tity belonging to the Treasury Agent, was
used as breastworks. Teams hare been sent
from* here to bring all the cotton to this
point, and abandon Roseville. The place is
of no special military importance, and the
small force in that region render its conpcir-'
tr&tioii imperative U order to protect the
necessary forage and supply trains, and holt*
the route between here and Dardanncle, to
which points boats come from Little Rock.
Prisoners take* &t Roseville report that
that Gano has about eigbt hundred men, and
tbat his intention is to concentrate the bush
whackers snd make a raid through Western
Arkansas. There is bnt little to prevent
them from doing this, except the scarcity of
forage. In the frontier district of Arkansas
there are not two thousand effective men, of
whom one-half are at this place. There are
not three hundred effective horses in the
whole command. It is evident that but little
can be done except to hold the posts and
guard trains.
Surgeon Fairchild, of the Cth, was sent
with nn escort of twenty-five men, to take
charge of tbc wonuded at Roseville. Within
fifteen miks of that place, bis party was am
bushed by one hundred rebels. At the last
advices from Roseville the Surgeon had not
been beard from, as also nine of the escort.
They are believed to be taken prisoners or
killed. Tbc remaining fifteen are known to
be in the bush.
Another party attacked Clarksville, on the
North side ol the river, a They
were repulsed and pursued by a party of the
4th Arkansas, who surprised a camp, killing
five, *oundimrflve,ana capturing ten prison
ers, nineteen horses, and camp equipage.
The pickets were driven in at Van Enron,
four miles from this place, three nights since,
and small guerilla bands infest tbe country
round for many miles. A number of citizens
have been robbed and murdered. Two who
came in stated that a party came to their
forms, took their horses, and Informed them
that it was their intention to kill every man
who voted to make Arkansas a free State.
There is little doubt that many will be mur
dered. It is qult£ evident that with tbe present
force and management the raiders will have
things in tbis region pretty much their own
way. No forage, no horses, yavalry all dis
mounted. on three-fourths rations, and un
less the river soon becomes in a boating con
dition, • the prospect of being reduced
again, for there is not a week's breadstuff at
this depot. 'The lookout ahead for Western
.Arkansas is very jrioomy, These guerilla
movements would m great part be suppress
ed if we had an efficient commander and
more cavalry. But In some things wo are
like the Bourbons —we neither learn or un
learn by experience. Onr Missouri border
warfore seems to be without a lesson to the
powers that be. The Western Arkansas
guerillas arc not yet well organized. They
have no special head. With an efficient com
mander, they could he routed in detail.
WbalwctiMc want is a couple of regiments
of Western cavalry, energy and sternness in
the command, a few examples of punish
ment, and in less than two-months a large
portion of this region will be s-ife
enough for tbe Dormers to work, which they
dare not do now.
A party of scouts. eight in number, encoun
tered forty-five rebels, thirty miles south
east ot this place, and only succeeded in ef
fecting their retreat after a sharp fight, in
which two men were killed. ‘ A party of cit
izens, “Mountain Feds” as they are called,
who lived at the Sugar Loaf; a mountain
range twenty miles sonth ol here, brought In
two prisoners day before yesterday. "Both
had been in the rebel service, came into our
lines last winter claiming to be conscripts or
deserters, and enlisted In one of onr regi
ments. -As soon as they were armed and
elotbed they deserted, taking to the brush.
They have committed numberless depreda
tions, ami will undoubtedly be shot
From the Indian Territory we have little
news. Stan tValtie was reported to hare
moved to within sixty or seventy miles of
this point, but an extensive scout, made by
order of General Blunt discredits the facta of
the report. Nothing has been seen except
some small bands of Choctaws, for eighty
miles south-west ofFort Smith.
If Gen. Blnnt had any force to move with,
the opportunity now presents Itself for doing
effectual service in breaking up Kirby
Smith’s depots of supplies in Northern
Texas, by a raid through the Chickasaw Na
tion and the Ked River, into Western Texas,
towardslhc Brazos. Everybody is fretting
at tbeir forced inactivity.
’lbe weather is very chilly and disagree
able. The *• Sunny South” is so far a bois
terous fiction. The river obstinately refuses
to riec, and the rain will not come. Unless
the first named event occurs, this region
must be abandoned. Scout.

[From Oar Eegnlar Correspondent]
Washington, April 18,15GL
situation ?
. The above is the question now earnestly
asked by all thoughtful and patriotic minds
In the country. And well it may be, for on
its solution depend the honor. and safety of
the state. If Congress fails to comprehend
and act upon the needs of the country, it
will eoon have no country—at least none but
a divided, tom, distracted and bankrupt one
to act for. For my part, and I deeply regret
to be obliged to say it, I fear Congress either
docs not comprehend the necessities of the
times, or has not courage to meet them as
they should be m et. No panacea for the ills
under which we labor, which will at all meet
the condition of the patient, has as yet been
proposed in Congress. Mr. Stevens’ bill to
tax the State bonks is but a half measure,
and will not meet the case. The tax bill by
the Committee on Ways and Means bears too
heavily on some of our most essential indus
trial interests and too lightly upon articles
of which speculators have a monopoly.' And
1 fear that when It comes to be torn to
pieces by the opposition side of the
House, aided by members on the Administra
tion benches, it will present a sorry specta
cle, shorn of its present fair proportions, as
it most likely will be. The fate of the tar on
si irits on hand threatens It. The t pit his that
many Admlnlstrationmembers are controlled
so much by local interests and individual
selfishness, that they fail to act for the inter
ests of the whole country; while the oppo
sition always acts with the intention of em
barrassing the Administration and inciden
tally aiding the rebellion Unfortunately,
they have hitherto been able, In conjunction
with men in our ranks renresenting certain
local Interests, To in a great measure effect
their purposes. Even Mr. Stevens* bank tax
bill is threatened with defeat in this way. It
will be opposed by all the Copperheads on
their old principle of State rights, while
many New England men, and members from
States with wild-cat interests, or those
personally interested or subsidized by State
banks, will also endeavor to defeat* it. In
glaring contrast with onr Congress, mark
that of the rebels.- No individual interest
there appears to he allowed to stand in the
W'ay of the common cause. That Congress
is a standing reproach to this. No wonder
that foreign newspapers point to it as an ex
ample of the unity and determination of the
rebels, while they taunt ours as the repre
sentative of a divided people. Compare our
condition financially with that of foreign
governments under similar circumstances.
Napoleon on the veiy day of his unparalleled
triumph at Ansterlitx ever ibe armies of Rus
sia and Austria, received newi; that the notes
of the Bank of France had declined five per
cent from the specie value. He immediately
posted to Paris, and his first act while ascend
ing the stairs of the Tnileries was to dismiss
nis Secretary of the Treasury, M- do Barbe-
Marbols. In onr case the national currency
has declined seventy per cent below its par’
value; the Secretary of the Treasury long
since pointed out the canse of this terrible
depreciation; yet up to this moment Con
gress has literally done nothing to remedy
an evil in which is involved the very cause in
which the country is engaged, and of a con
sequence the very country itaelfi And it has
w of warning' that Congress
ln tho vreimses. The press
the CopUc^o'S^^VsUorr
finance one of the most embarrassing in the
prosecution of the war. Even the rebel pa
pers took up the matter, and pointed out
to us our ’weakness in this respect, and of
course enabled the most obtuse among us to
take warning. But all has been In vain; con
fiscation, freedmen’s. affairs, whisky, ' any
thing and every thing Congress was willing
to act upon, but the one thing most needful,
indeed absolutely necessary for the prosecu
tion of the war. I know that for months
Mr. Chase boa been most anxious on this
point. Indeed he has been accused
of croaking by the trimmers. He was, how
ever, likeaprudentmanager, only preparing,
or seeming to prepare for the necessities of
the hour. The inflation of the currency has
aleo brought its inevitable attendant evils—
speculation, extravagance, and oyer importa
tion. People will buy foreign luxuries when
they can afford it, or think they can. T no
tice in the late New York papers long lists of
vessel arrivals from foreign ports, all with
cargoes of the products and manufactures of
the tropical and temperate countries of the
globe; also that tbe European steamers
Lave been compelled to put on extra vessels
to accommodate the increased traffic. I also
observe*that specie Is beginning to' flow out
to pay for their importations, at the same
time that nearly all of our California produc
■tionof that article goes to England by the
Isthmus. On Saturday nearly a million of
dollars left New. York for England and
France: To stop the outflow, and arrest the
extravagance of the country, I now leam
that it is proposed in' Congress to lay a duty
tantamount to a prohibition upon articles of
foreign consumption, , especially luxuries.
Now, it is a very serious question whether
such would prove at all effective, unless the
country is brought back to somethin? like a
specie basis. Even our rigid blockade does
not prevent the South from Importing from
abroad to an extent which culls for the
reprobation of the press and the prohibition
•of the Government. The inflation ot the cur
rency operates In the very opposite direction
to prohibition, and as that goes on the tariff
must be raised in proportion,* and when it
.amounts to absolute prohibition, the smug
glers - will easily find measures to
evade the exciseman, especially in a
country with such’a line of coast-and
frontier as onrs possesses. Then again such
a prohibitory duty gains ns the ill-will of
other countries. England and France will
look upon it with feelings of hate. Nor can
we expect to keep up a one-sided trade with
them. They cannot take onr breadstnffs if
wc cannot take their wares. So the measure
“ cuts both ways,” and '•ill be found nob to
effect the purpose intended after aIL The
remedy and tbe only remedy really is that
which Congress does not appear to dare to
supply—taxation and a diminution of the
currency.. It tbe present state of affairs con
tinues wo wiil be compelled in tbe end to do
as the Confederates have done, that Is force
the funding of the currency. A desperate
state of affairs requires a desperate remedy.
If this Congress bos not the conraje to tax
State Bank issues out of existence, and raise
a revenue by taxation sufficient for the needs
of the Government, >tad to provide beyond
all contiugiucics for the payment of the In
terest on tbe public debt, the next will be
compelled to resort to measures which only
the most absolute sovereigns and the most
■ drtpotlc governments in “their extremities
have dared to inaugur tic. Let Congress take
warning from the history of nations nnd act
firmly, decisively and courageously ere It be
too late. “ F.
gpcccli or Earl Rnsnscll on llic
American Question.
Id the House of Lords, April 5, Lord Clan*
ricarde, in moving for correspondence rela
ting to the removal of British Consuls from
the Confederate States ol America, described
and defended the proceedings for which
these officers Lad been dismissed .bj the
Foreign Scerctarr. The Consuls were ac
credited to the Federal Government, and the
charge against them, in one case, was for
warding. under an ollieial certificate, letters
to the Northern States containing bills of
exchange for the payment of debts due in
England; In another, that the Consul Lad
been instrumental in shipping specie on
board an English.vessel-of-war, for trans
mission to England,to pay the dividends on a
public debt. He contended that these acts
were not illegal, as the state of war did not'
cancel private or public obligations.
Earl Bussell said—lt is rather difficult to
make out the exact object which my noble
friend ha* in view; bat I will detain your
Lordships a short time by a few remarks on
tbe various circumstances to which he.has
alluded. In tbe first place, he said it was not
right to say that the Confederate Govern
ment had cent away our Consuls, nor that
many British subjects bad been compelled to
serve in tbe Confederate armies. I can only
•peak of tbe facts reported to me, and as I
thought quite notorious. There have been
complaints over and nvnr ng*la from differ
ent parts of tbe Confederate States that Bri
tish subjects were obliged to servo In their
militia and armies. We bare had to consult
tbe law officers, who have said that It was
not fair to make British subjects, not being
American citizens, serve In the armies of el
tberbelligercnt, without giving them time to
leave the country if they thought fit. ’ I have
acted on that opinion, and it seems to me not
only law. but lair and equitable. My noble
iriend may tblnk they ought to be compelled;
I believe they ought not to be Then my no
ble friend enters into the question of the
withdrawal of Mr Bunch’s exequatur, which
was taken away, I think, very unfairly by the
-United States Government, on the ground
that he had communicated with the enemy:
Then be enters into the ease of Mr. Magee,
who sent specie in a British ship-of-war, and
he blames Lord Lyons for what he did In that
matter. I believe Lord Lyons has token the
utmost pains, in his most responsible posi
tion, to behave fairly and impartially between
both parties. Permission was obtained from
the American Government that British ships
of war should be allowed from time to time
to go to blockaded porta; but Lord Lycos
tbongbt it an abuse of tbe privilege that
specie should ho sent to a Confederate
port in a British ship-of-war, inasmuch os
such specie might afford means of carrying
on Mar against a State friendly to Great Bri
tain. He accordingly stated that opinion,
and if he had not done so the American Gov
ernment most have withdrawn the privilege,
and I think there is nothing in the law of na
tions that would have deprived them of tbe
power to do so. [Qcnr.j I thought that
Lord Lions was right; and I sent out an
order that the Consul who had sent the spe
cie should not be continued in his functions.
[Hear.] But my noble friend gave a rather
detailed account of the conduct of Mr. Grid
land Now, while that gentleman was acting*
as Consul at Bichmomi, I believe he enjoyed
the confidence and respect of every one for
the manner in which he performed his du
ties. He was desired to go to Mobile not as
Consul, but to act as consol—to defend and
protect British property and inter
ests. It *was certainly a very
unjustifiable act* on tbe part 'of our
consuls, or of any one acting fora Britlsb
Consul, to tell British subjects that they were
not to resist their enlistments In the Confed
erate army, but to desert their colors in tbe
moment of action. 1 think that very im
proper advice on the part of a consul; and, I
do not think there was any instruction given
to our consular agents which could justify
any of them In giving that advice. I do not
find cither in the opinion of the law officers
of the Crown, or in any directions that I gave
myself anything that would justify that
course; and if the Secretary of the Confeder
ate States had written to this country -to
complain of that conduct, I should have
thought it right to reprimand, and even to
dismiss the consul who had acted in so im
proper a manner. Instead ot that tbe Presi
dent ol the so-called Confederate Government
sent away our Consuls, though these are tbe
persons to whom British subjects would
naturally have recourse In order to obtain re
dress for grievances. Tbe only remedy they
! would have when the Consuls were removed
, was that suggested by Mr. Benjamin—name
ly, that soldiers in the field 'might apply to
the tribunals of the country. A man might
easily write to bis consul to claim redress,
but that a man marching about should go to
a court of law—that was a thing which could
not be done. I therefore thought that was a
very harsh and unfriendly proceeding on tbe
part of the Confederate Government At the
same time, it ought to be remembered, like
wise, that the Confederate Government has
good reason to complain of our Consul; and
our Consul saying that be bad been so instruc
ted,the Confederate Government might at first
have believed him. Therefore, I did not enter
into any complaint or angry remonstrance;
but I asked Mr. Mason whether, if Consular
agents, or persons under any other name,
were sent to the Confederate States, inter
; course might not be carried on and negotia
tions opened, by which we might be able to
obtain redfess where redress ought to be
given, or have reasons stated for its refusal.
My noble friend does not complain of that.
There has, no doubt, been a delay in carrring
that arrangement into effect. It was thought
necessary to send a letter to Richmond to
know whether such persons would be re-*
• ccived; and tbe letter the Federal Govern
ment would not allow to be sent. But I
think It Is quite right ot the British Govern
ment to endeavor to open communications
with the so-called Confederate States, with
out recognizing them, yet, as being States
of considerable extent, in which civil war
Is carried on, and in which there is a consid
erable number of British subjects, I
say there can bo nothing wrong in
endeavoring to enter into communica
tion with those States. [Hear, hear.]
My noble friend has addressed your Lord
ships on various other subjects. 1 dcsireti
Mr. Cranford, when he arrived at Richmond,
to call the attention of the Government to
the intercepted correspondence a correspond
ence which I believed at the time to be gen
uine, and which showed that a party in the
country had been employed by the Confeder
ate Government to procure means of carry
ing on war against a State in amity with us,
Mj noble friend is aware that Her Majesty
declared at the beginning of this war her de
termination to preserve a strict neutrality,
and prohibited her subjects from taking part
on one side or the other. I ain sorry to say
the injunction of Her Majesty has not been
obeyed. I have .thought it right on every
occasion, when it appeared to me that there
was ground of complaint against the United
.States, to remonstrate with the Federal Gov
ernment. With regard to the document to
which my noble friend alluded, it has been
the subject of a great deal of inquiry. It
was said to have been published in a New
York paper as genuine; but Mr. Seward
states that, having made farther inquiry,
he finds it to have been altogether a forgery,
[A laugh, and “Hear, hear,”] It was sup
posed to nave been issued by the Secretary of
the Confederate Navy, but it was, in fact, an
invention of some gentleman in. New York.
Certainly, I should not think of making any
complaint on that, subject to the so-called
Confederate Government. There was a
question with regard to which my noble
friend made inquiries before tbe holidays—l
mean the case of the Saxon. That is before
the courts, and the ship and cargo have been
released. It is alleged that a British subject
was murdered; and the American Govern
ment have ordered that a court-martial shall,
tiy.tbo officer accused of the murder. With
regard to the motion of my noble - friend, 1
suppose he will not depart from the usual
form and object to tbe introduction of the
words M or.extracts l ’ after the words “so
called” before “Government of die Confed
erate States.” Otherwise it ml?ht seem as if
the House recognized the Confederate States,
although Her Majesty baa cot done so.
The Marquis of Glanricardo said he had no
objection to the amendments proposed by
Ms noble friend.
Tbe motion as amended was'then agreed to.
Letter from Gen. Slicrman to Col.
Ezra Taylor.
KAtGviLLB, Term., April 5,1861. J
Col. Ezra Tatlob, Chief of Artillery, Hants
vile, Alsu:
Dear* Colonel—As the current of events
has ficcmihgly parted ns, and may drift onr
rcepectlve courses into new channels, it is
both a duty and a pleasure forme to give yon
this, my assurance of affection and respect
You first joined mo on Shiloh field, the
night before tbe rebel host fell with headlong
fnry on onr aamp, where mil of ns, yet un
used to war’s dread sounds, struggled man
fully and well to vindicate onr manhood and
onr country’s claim to national existence.
Onr 1 rst Interchange of thought was in fu
rious battle, but by courage and tenacity of
purpose wc hurlcd'back that host; and then
began the more agreeable social intercourse
of the camp. Yon and I can far better recall
in memory the thousand little incidents that
attended onr'.slow but steady advance on
Corintb, than I can attempt to record them;
bnt then began a friendship which I hope
will last as long as we do.
Hanger and mutual reliance often times
crowd m a few hours life long relations. To
gether, riding side by side, we passed thro’
tbe enemy’s deserted camps of Corinth, on
1o Holly Springs and Memphis. Then we
were allowed a rest, bnt as the summer heat
passed into autumn’s breezes, again we were
in motion, and by a piece of strategy
more -skillful than the world appreci
ates, we forced tbe enemy to abandon
Ms strong lines of the Tallahatchie;
and then turned on that plan around which
centered some of the most interesting events
ot American history, Vicksburg. First baf
fled, bnt not dismayed, we strnek Arkansas
Poet, and again to Vicksburg. To me al
ready it seems as a dream; out It was no
dream, but a reality. Yon and I and our
brave companions worked with a persistence
and auergy that gives us*a claim to onr
country’s gratitude, which in due time 1
know will bo accorded. Vicksburg was a
test question. There onr enemy bad all the
advantages of an impregnable position, yet
by the va-or and energy of the soldiers, and
the unbounded resources of the country, onr
nation conquered. Should not that fact
make ns love and honor onr country? It
did; and God grant that we all shall live'to
feel tbe merited reward for having associated
I onr names with that grou Nations!
event, which is conclusive as to tbe
ability of .onr soldiers to accomplish any
thing within the limits of human power.
Bnt there was no rest for ns, on we went
to Jackson, and lust not least, when onr fol
lows at Chattanooga and Knoxville otlled for
help, they called for ns and we went,' carry
lug with ns our tried soldiers and onr skill
ful artillery, and at onr approach the clouds
of danger raised, and tbe sun of safety shone
brighter than ever.
would that we could now rest and dwell
with complete satisfaction at thcpast, bnt
you and 1 can not bid the elements of strife
to cease, bnt must go on. each in the sphere
assigned ns by the constituted authorities of
our country, rejoicing, however, thatwchayc
that common flag that makes ns one, and
that onr efforts arc still directed to the end
that that flag shall ever be’ the emblem of
strength and glory, not only over the land
we claim, but wherever a ship can float.
Accept Dear Colonel, tbe assurances of
my personal friendship and official respect.
Though apart in person, in fact and in spirit
ve are still together, and God grant that wo
may continue to maintain these relations till
we pass away, and onr children step upon
the rostrum of life and claim onr honors.
Truly your friend, *
Vf. T. Sheumah, Maj. Gen.
A New Tray to Raise the Wind,
[Corr. N, T. Herald.]
London, April 3,1854.
1 have just learned the last rebel move on
this side, and one that bodes no good to yon
if it is permitted to be carried out The facts
are undoubted, as Igot them from a source
high in the.rebel confidences. Mr. Ward,
formerly United States Minister to China,
has just returned to England from Sccessia,
with an Important financial mission from the
rebel government.- Finding their ways «ud
means foiybtaining important supplies—like
Arsns.'powder, munitions of all kinds, cloth
ing, medicines, iwrurles, &c, —greatly cur
tailed by the drawing around them of the
Union lines, and by movements like those of
Kilpatrick, Sherman and Grierson, they are
going to make herculean efforts to make
blockade running a great success. Ward Is
authorized to raise a half million sterling in
Europe, and form a company for equipping
a fleet offset sailing steamers to ran tbe
blockade and fight when necessary. These
steamers arc to be employed between Bcr
muda, Nassau and Havana, and the ports
of Charleston and Mobile.
Gen. Mcßce.now in Paris,is jointly charged
with Ward in blowing this monster babble.
They nre trying to induce flats is Paris to
subscribe capital. So many-English specula
tors have got thelr fingcrs burnt In blockade
running adventures that I doubt if the scheme
will go clown very well among the hangers
on of Capel Court. The prime movers here
are Stringer—partner of W. S. Lindsay, M. P.,
who was made so notorious in Major ilase’s
letter in the Intercepted correspondence—his
chum, Collie, of Lcadenhall street, and one
Captain Kershaw. ‘ The management in Lon
don is all to be entrusted to Stringer, who Is
to have the ordering or purchasing of oil the
steamers, and who will, o£ course, pocket
fat commissions, ns he did when employed
by Major Ilnec. Half of the steamers are to
he built in Glasgow by Thompson & Co.
(Stringer’s partners), and the others by friends
of bis on the Thames. Erlaugcr, of Paris,
has been applied to to join the scheme and
help raise tbe tiu; but he got bit so badly lu
the rebel loan that he will have nothing to
do with it Fart of the scheme consists of
employing a portion of the funds of the com
pany in buying rebel cotton bonds, now sell
ing at filly-two, equivalent to thirty-eight
discount. Tbe rebel Government is obliged
to resort to this scheme for “raising the
wind,” as their credit is so bad lu Europe
that they cannot borrow another dollar, or.
get further into debt for necessary supplies.
They hope by buying up the rebtl cotton
bonds to raise them to par, and so prepare
the Enropcm market for another loan of
£10.000,000. This would be a nice sum, aqd
no doubt Mr. Davis and his crowd wish they
may get it. Perhaps John Bull is such a gull
as to be taken in twicc'by slaveholders’ pro
mises to pay.
Garibaldi In England*
[From the N. T. Tribune.]
The ovation which the English people hafe
prepared for the great leader of European
Democracy, Gen. Garibaldi, exceeds, os was
to be expected, everything that England has
witnessed for many years. The curiosity and
sympathywith which Kossuth was welcomed
in England on his liberation from captivity
in Turkey was a great triumph of the gallant
chieftain of an oppressed nation; and more
recently the success of 3fr. Beecher amodg
the liberal classes of the English population
has attracted the attention of both America
and Europe. But if wo may judge by the
tone of the English press of oil parties, the
reception of neither can be compared with
that of Gen. Garibaldi. It may be doubted
whether any other living man, could produce
In England so,profound and-universal an
• The most remarkable incident in this pop
ular enthusiasm is that it has earned away-a
very large portion of those classes ofEnglish
society which feel anything but sympathy
with the political principles of Garibaldi.
Those who have eagerly embraced every op
portunity to denounce and malign democra
cy are now.busy on obtruding tbeir invita
tions upon the eminent representative of Ital
ian democracy; and papers like The T*met y
and The 2(ahchcster Guardian, which have
hardly ever sympathized with the movements
of Garibaldi, now c»ll him “the foremost of
all the idols of the popular heart.”. His re
ception at Southampton on landing on Eng
lish soil was most enthusiastic. The-belis of
all the churches were ringing; flags were fly
ing from every window, and, favored by the
weather, the people mads a general move to
ward the Mayors ho-ise, where Garibaldi’s
flag was hoisted. Addresses were presented
to theGencralfromNcwcaßtlcandßristol,and
invitations were madehtm to vist these cities.
The plans of Garibaldi have not yet been
announced; but no one who has followed his •
post career will feel 'any doubt that if he.
speaks on political questions, it will be in
accordance with his principles. ' The Liberal
Party of England hopes, and the Tories fear,
that be may speak without reserve on politi
cal questions. '
We may add here, that thennmerous friends
of the illustrious Italian in this country may
have ere long an opportunity of seeing the
old hero, for wo learn from a letter 'from
England that a visit of the General to our
country is highly probable.
£gr A correspondent writing to the Cin
cinnati Christian Advocate, March 23, 1804,
.Patent medicines are like doctors, some
good, some good lor nothing, but all having
their friends to recommend them, and each
receiving a. share of public lavor. For in
stance, the Constitution Water advertised in
yonr paper I happen to know is a reliable ar
ticle for some of the diseases for which it is
recommended. I have conversed with sev
eral intelligent drnggists, some of whom are
phj sicl&ns, who speak in high praise of it lor
the cure of diabetes; and without the knowl
edge or acquaintance of the proprietor I can
say to such as have that troublesome and
fatal disease, try It It has" remarkable vir
tues without a doubt
Fostorla, .0. , W. 8. Lunt.
At a recent copperhead meeting in
New York, C. C. Burr, a dissolute whale of
New York bay, remarkable forsuction, spout
and tallow,’declared that “the cowardice of
the democratic party had ruined the coun
try.” Mr. Burr may be one of the “unterri-*
lied,” but'we are not aware of his having ex
posed his person to danger, except by acting
•as private secretary to Lola Montez and other
less notorious females. Suppose he exhibits)
his courage in some new field. He tried' to
lead.the “friends” of Gov. Seymour during
the New York riots,. but at sight of the po
lice his cowardly indignation ran away with
his “ spirited” body, leaving the affair in the
charge of Andrews, who was thus sadly sep
antra, from his black mistress. Like most
Burrs,'he cares very little whether he sticks
to a black sheep or a white one.
The McHenry County Convention held at
the Court House in Woodstock, on the 13th,
instant, appointed Cos. Lansing, Abraham
E. Smith, E. 6. Ayer, C. K. Coach,
F. J. Mansfield, 8. B. Waterman, H.
W. McLean, A. B. Coon, and M. L. Joslyn,
delegates to the Union State Convention, and
T. D. Mmphy, M. L. Joslyn, 8. B. Watermanl
Wm. Kerr and A B. Coon, delegates to the
Judicial Convention.’ Resolutions were unan
imously adopted declaring Abraham Lincoln
their first choice for President, and Gen. A.
C. Fuller for Governor. No preference was
announced for Jndge of the Supreme Court.
The delegates were Instructed to vote os a
A Union County Convention for Knox
county, was held at Knoxville on the 16th.
The following gentlemen were appointed del?
egates to the State Convention: J. W. Mat
thews, C. L, Roberts, A. H. Roberts, A. H.
Potter, R. C. Walter, T. 8. Cochran, P. H.
Sandford, C. E. Carr, L.- E C. P.
West, A. E, Bartlett, William McCormack
and J. 8. Chambers. The following gentle
men were appointed delegates to tbe Judicial
Convention: T. J. Hale, Aaron Tyler, Dan l
nle Clark, G. W. Chamberlain, H. R.'Sander
son, J. P. McColmont, and the following to
the Congressional Convention: John Beaker,
John R. Coykendoll, Wright Woolsey, U. D.
Coy, Dennis Clark, Caleb Finch, H. R. San
derson, M. D. Cook, John H. Lewis, _H. if.
Sie&ion, J. M. Holyoke, Ezra Chapman. A
resolution in favor of C. B. Lawrence as a
candidate for Supreme Judge, was adopted.
On other candidates no action was taken.
Highly Important to Distillers.
The following circular has been banded ns
for publication, by the Collector of the Sec
ond District: , • . .
To Collectors of Internal Revenue, concerning
Bonded Warehouses under Section 44, Act of
July 1,16153.
Treasury Depahtment. )
Washington, March 30,1564. j
Tbe bonded warehouses provided for in section
44 of the act of July 1, 1*62, must be In the dis
tricts in which the spirits stored in the same are
distilled, must be uuder the custody of the Col
lector of Internal Revenue of that district,' or his*
deputy, and must be used only for storin'* distilled
spirits. It most be erected by the owner or owners
of a distillery, at bis or their own expense, of
iron, stone, or brick, 'with metal or other fire proof
roof, and mast be approved by the Collector of the
district, who will see that tbe requirements of the
law axe strictly complied with In every particular.
Such warehouse mast be under the lock of the
Collector, In addition to the lock of the owner,
(said locks to be oi a different character.) Tbe ez-
Eenseof the custody of the warehouse must bo
orne by tbo owner, but in no case shall be be re
quired to pay for tbe compenontlon of the officer In
charge more than three dollars per day. Including
Sundays. All the labor on spirits so stored mast
be performed at the expense of the owner, under
tbe supervision of tbe officer tn charge.
Before any spirits shall be stored in said ware
house they shall be duly inspected by the inspector
appointed by tbe Collector having custody of the
warehouse, and the casks or packages containing
tbo same shall be marked in the manner required
by tbe instructions of the Commissioner of Internal'
Revenue; and the officer having charge of said
warehouse shall enterin a book, to be kept by him
for that purpose, an accurate record of the pack
ages stored, showing date of storage, name of own-'
er, number of casks or packages, with marks and
numbers on tbe same, apd the proof gallons con
tained In each package; and he shall also make a
'similar entry of all packages removed.from the
warehouse, adding thereto tho rate of tax and to
tal amount of tax on tbe eamo at the time of re
moval. And if the duties are paid at the time of
removal, tbe Collector receiving the same shall
make such allowance for leakage as may be author
ized by paragraph in of Circular No. 13, issued by
theConimtslonerof Internal Revenue. But if the
spirits are removed in transportation bonds to any
other bunded warehouse, tho leakage, if any, shall
be ascertained and allowed in the manner pro
scribed in paragraph I of the Circular aforesaid.
The storage of spirits In bonded warehouses, nn
■dcr section 44, must be at tho risk of tbe owner of
such spirits; and incase of their destruction by
fire, or otherwise, he will be required to pay the
duties precisely as in tbe ease of their removalVrom
said warehouses or from the distUery, for sale or
No distiller Is authorized by law to store distil
led spirits without payiflcot of duties, except in a
bonded warehouse. In all cases, therefore, when
distillers desire to bold their spirits without pay
ment of duties, they must report every ten days
tbe amount distilled during the previous ten days,
and have them duly Inspected and stored In a bond
ed warehouse. Collectors must enforce a rigid
compliance with these Instructions, and wifi. In all
cates, require the payment of the said duties at the
llineolrenderinz the tri-monthly account, or with
in five days thereafter, unices the-spirits are stored
in a bonded warehouse, or are removed, under sec
tion <(C, in bills of lading, or In bonds, as provided
Before any owner of a warehouse shill be p;r
mitted to use the same for the storage of distilled
spirits, he shall enter into a bond, according to tbe
following form, in' a sum equal to doable the
amount'd duties on the spirj*« nytba
Collector bavint- iH. ~«oay of the warehouse:
(We omit tbe lorm of bond.]
The owner of such warehouse may receive for
storage any spirits distilled within tbe district of
the Collector having custody of the warehouse,
subject to the permission of the said Collector, but
be shall look to tho owner of the spirits for the
storage and other chorees, and tho owner of the
spirits shall give a bond to the United States. In a
sum equal to double tbe amount of dalles on said
spirits, with such sureties as may be approved
by tbe Collector in the following form, viz:
IWe omit tbe form of bond.]
Tbe bonded warehouses herein provided, for win
be required, previous to their being need for the
storage of distilled spirits, to hare such fastenings
on the doo.s and windows an the Collector may
deem requisite for the security of the property.
Tbe warehouse must be separated from adjoining
buildings by a brick or stone wall, or by an Iron
partition, la which bo door or other opening will
he permitted.
The owner may be allowed to have an ofUce in
the warehouse frr his accommodation; bat such
office mast be separated by a permanent partition
from the rest of tbe store, so that the owner shall
have no access to the spirits, except in the pre
sence of the officer In charge; who must alao be
allowed sneb use of tbe office as may do necessary
for him in making his rcord or entry of receipts
nnd deliveries. S. P. Chase.
Secretary of the Treasury.
Sick In PndQrah General Hospital, No.
<i, April 12. 186i—Surgeon Henry
Eockvrcll In Charge.
William Blckner, 16th Ky. cavalry, vario’a; Rich
ard Ayer, 13th Illinois, variola; Thomas M. Clark,
IGth Ky. cavalry, variola—died; P. M. Ashley, sth
lowa cavalry, varioloid; Empsoo Brownfield, Ulth
Illinois, hernia; Charles E.Baker. 111 th llliaole,
chronic diarrhea; J. H.Bonneflela, 131 st Illinois,
variola; F.M, Brannon,27th Missouri, variola;
William 'Bargees, co. A, HUh Illinois, hernia;
Corporal Edward Chamberlain, 18th Illinois, thigh
wound; F. W, Cherry, co. E, 4th lowa, Intermit
tent; Charles H. Carter, hist lowa, varioloid;
CharlesCasswell, 13th Illinois, variola; Josephß.
Korney. 131 st Illinois, varioloid; Thos. W. Clark,
since died: P. C. Clark, iflih Ky. cavalry, variola;
Lennaer Devine, private Slst Mo., Variola: Jas.
T. Dodson, private ;22d 111.. Hernia; Isaiah Elliot,
private, 48in Ind., Varioloid;'Samuel B. Farrell,
42d Ohio, Chronic Rheumatism; Vrancls JUFox,
1-th UL, gunshot wound in thlirh; Stephen H.
Gould.-thYa., Varioloid: John M. Gormer,l3th
Ind., Varioloid: Nath. Goldsmith, 27th Ohio, vari
oloid; L.B. Gregory, ISth Than. cav., Remittent
Fever; Wm. Hamilton, 26thOhio, Abcess la right
thigh; Miles Hicks. 13let HI.. Intermittent; Geo.
R. Haven. 9th lowa, Intermittent^; Kogeao H.
Hall. oth lowa, gunshot wound and Variola; Bobt.
H. • Howard, 67th HI., Chronic Bbcnmatlsm;
Bobt. Irwin, sSlh ID., candidate for Invalid corps:
John Jones, 4th Ind.. vanvolold; Jas. W,' Jones,
illtbHl., general debility; Isaac Johnson, 58th
111., contraction of flnx or tendons ofthe hands;
Anderson King, 97th Ind., variola; William Lau
genbach, 12th111., fracture of the leg; Edgar Nich
ole, 4th Mo., varioloid; John £ Ncwland, 23th
Iowa; varioloid: Sylvester Wilts, 4Sth IntL, vari
oloid : Thos. D. Perry, Slst lowa,varioloid; Wil
liam T. Phillips. 16th Ky. cav., died; Charles
Shlnkle,6Stb Ohio, gunshot wound: Martin P.B.
Steatites, 13lh HI., rheumatism ;Daniel Stuart, 13th
111., rhcumitiem; Lewis Glota ,06th IU., opthalmia;
John G. Sbattle, 81st Ohio, Intermittent varioloid;.
AlonzoSherrard,26th lowa Infantry, varioloid;
James Spence, 2d 111. cavalry, opthalmia; J. J.
Tab, ICth Ky. cavalry, varioloid; George Weavers,
4tb lowa, gunshot wound In juw; Frank Wiragy,
Ist 111. artillery, ulcer of leg; James M. Welsh, Sth
lowa, leg amputated: Fred. C. Walker, 6Sth Ohio,
gunshot wound In right arm; John Yoder, ICth.
Ohio,congestive Intcrmhtentsj William E. Brown,
4th lowu, pcncral debility; Edward .Booth, 10th'
Ky. cavalry, bronchitis ; John E. Bigs, 16th Ky.
cavalry, general debility; S. C. Chapman, Second
LieatrnantSd HI, diarrhea; John It, Caallngton,
122dII 1 .,measles; Geo.B. Dunn,7th Tenn, cav
alry, bronchitis; Jcesc Gilbert, 7tb Tenn. cavalry,
bronchitis ; Elijah K. Gregg. 60th Ind., general de
bttity; Francis Gamer, 12 d HI., intermlttcnts;
A. ft. Bardenbrook, bid Hi., general debility;
Oliver Hammond, Ulth HI., mtermlttents; Ruben
Baneon, ICth Ey. cavalry, febrons remittents; Wm
Mr.vteirt, 16th Ky. cavalry, variola; Douglas M.
McCann, 103dH1., sabse wound right band; Henry
Mlcbcl,6^thHl., insanity; John O. Martin. )22d
111.. , general debility; Jas. L. Painter, 122 d Hi.,
diarbea; Jas. F. Patten, 23th Iowa; rheumatism;
D. D. Price, Ifth Ky. cavalry, bronchitis: Jas. P.
Poach, irth Ey. cavalry, kine pox; Thos. J. Rosen
bnrg.iCthKy. cava’ry, Intermlttcnts; John Wor
cits,SdN.J. cavalry, rheumatism; Rufus Wash
boni, 4Sth Ind., general debility; George Wolf,
ir.'d HI., intcnuiitents; Herman Gage, 3d Mo.,
varioloid; Louis Zcrcbcr, 12th Mo., insanity.
Jas. Spxsss, Aes’t. Hospital Steward.
Sick ct U. S. Oz-nehai. Hospital No. 9, Aren.
12,— Surgeon W. A. Mayfield in charge.
A. P. Anthony, 18th HI.. Intermittent; W. W.
Barnca, 12th Mich., opthalmia: James A. Colo, 6th
lowa, spleen; M.Cowan, illstHl.,splenetls;Rob
ert Clarenden, 131stHI., rheumatism; WesleyDes
arc, flth lowa, bronchitis j. Michael Flaherty, Bth
Mo.,chronic diarrhea; Tnos. Fowler, 4th Mol,
chronic diarrhea; Wm. Gilbert, 181 st llh, chronic
rheumatism; David Johnson, Bth Mo., intermit
tcnt^P.O,James. 4thMo., chronic rheumatism;
Joe. W. Jones, S9th Ohio, chronic diarrhea; A. J.
Rinnan, £8 Ind., Intermittent; Tbos. 11. Kelly, 83d
Icd„ rheumatism; Ed. Kehaw, 23th lowa, bron
chitis;' A. C. Killc, Sd Ohio, rheumatism; Levi
Mohler, £Sd HI., chronic rheumatism.
John A. Ncblet, 10th Mo. cav., gunshot wound In
left elbow;. Alex J. Preble, 83d Ind., internal
wound: Louis Plateau, 122 d LI., intermittent;
Lewis Bagenbart, 8d Ido., chronic .rheum.; Robi
son Carter, llltn 111., rheumy Marlon Stephens
103 d III.; gunshot wound in right leg; NUes O.
Skoog, 12th Minn; tomccnla; Wiills Spcnae, Sd 10.
cav., opthalmia; Jacob Sucker, I3lh UL, chronic
diarrhea; Nathaniel M. Smlth,l7th N. Y„ diarrhea;
John Thompson, Ist HI. art., chronic dysentary;
O. W. Travis, 70th HI., chronic rheum.; Jacob
Tcets, 2d N. J. cav., frost-bitten feet; -Joseph
Temble, 10lhMo M Intermittent; Robert B. Dim,
40th HU flesh wound in right arxmCalvln T. Wag
ner, 29thHL, convalescent; Sam. R. Wlckershau,
lllib IDs., coxnlgla. G. W. Tuans,
Asst. Hospital Steward.'
Spotted Fetes.— A new disease, resemb
ling the chills and fever, or Intermittent fe
fer, somewhat, has broken oat in the - west
ern part of William county. In one email
settlement over twelve persons have died of
it If relief is obtained in the first stages of
the disease the patient is likely to recover;
bnt the delay of a few hoars is almost fatat
It has committed fearful ravages in some
parts of Ohio and Indiana," where it made its
appearance several months ainfee. 1 ’
pg" The Chicago railroads refuse to- bring
wood, of any kind, into the city. We hope
they will apply their rule to Ben Wood and
Fernando,'who are reported to be on their
w#y hither. We see no reason for an excep
tion in the fact that one kind of Wood is
cord and the other is discord.
ISTThesecesh papers again report that
Morgan’s'headquarters are in and
he is on his way North. If he'keeps on In
his unbridled career they will soon be able to
'report that his headquarters are in the
jgy The Philadelphla JVe» says that the
people of Charleston have.' deserted one-half
of it. Their choice seemed to be between be
ing shelled as residents and shot as deserters.
Thursday Btenino, April 21,156*.
There baa been a very brisk demand for money to*
day, and many borrowers have beoa turned away
empty banded. The excitement of the past faw days
la currency matters,constrains the bankers-1» exar
else much more caotlon In their discounting opera,
tloas than heretofore, and the result is that contraction
is the order among them all. W« will not say that
ttiu nnjndtcloos-or wrong, hat there is no doabt tot
that It Is extremely inconvenient to those In want of
accommodations. The change that 1s taking place
may render this coarse necessary, bat we doabt not
that (he necessity for its continuance will soon be ob
viated by a bountiful substitution of good wholesome
currency for the vile, greasy, wild-cat, red-doz. suc
tion-proof stuff, which we have (Signified by the
nsma of currency, and used it as such for ihs past
Exchange has not been so close for a year pastas to
day. The same causes that have made money scarce
have.operated upon exchange. In many Instances
bankers have purchased of each other at % to supply
cnstomersjn the same price, and In soms instances at
less than that figure. Wc quote It at KQSOc buying;
and KQK idling.-The profits to. dealers may Just
now be regarded as exceedingly small. We can only
hope that tbe old Ice King will ioon abdicate a; Mack
inaw, and give onr dealers a chance toseal exchange
East in tbe shape of Hour, grain, pork, &c. When
this occurs, rslief.wtn pretty surely follow.
Tbe gold market In Sew York tc-daywas rather
quiet. The range of quotations was as follows:
Openel at 10 a.m.. 167; U jlw., IfITX; 13 m., i$3X:
pai/iO; and closed at the Second Board at I69jf.
The market here was firm, hat transactions light. In
the early part of the daylhobuylag price was 185; hut
later In the day If® was psli, and perhaps IGTmljht
have been- obtained. Tne great- fluctuations in the
New York market compels onr brokers to maintain a
pretty broad margin between the prices there and
here. Silver it firm at 155QK8. Legal tender notes
are as dull to-day as at almost any time previous to the
cnrreocy excitement. The buying price Is KQJS.and
theeelllogX- As we predicted weuld be the cate,
large lots were offered to the-brokers to-day, and
sellers were obliged to take H premium for them or
carry them home again. The legal tender speculation
bes not proved a very profitable one. -s>2os we quote
at 1W buying, and x selling.
ThetraneactloDi inuncunent money are active, and
tbe rates ore H&H for Wisconsin, and X for Michigan,
[From the New York Timer, of Tuesday.]
Tux Kzcxxt Mossy Panic ox Wall Strvkt.—
There 1b av extraorcinurr itatcof (blogs In tbe mousy
market to-day. Tk« Associated Banks la the Clear
ing House appear to h*vo Brought themielves Into a
complete*™™ byth*lr action at the close of FVoru
try, forbidding further deposit* of tbe United State*
currency with tbe Treaauty Oifice enflve p»r cealia
tereit, thirty days afer too day •* notice. Hitherto the
certificate*of aucb depo.lt* hud been used aa a clear
ing or sellhig medium between each other, and the
practice afforded a *n:e guaranty,at all tlmee.a'ilast
any difficulty la obl.lnlng greenbacks at the Treasury
In ca*e of a financial store* ouch i* we are witnessing
to-d*y, by reason of the negotiation* of the Treasury,
orrsyoiHersuditcncaoseof prepare. Tbe arrange
ment was doubly convenient to the Associated
Banks. It saved-the -risk of holding tbeU ear
files Legal Tender Money of every deserlptlen, and
t Ineared Its prompt return br Ur. Cisco,
tbe Assistant Treasurer, h ;th 5 per cat interest, on a
few days* notice. Includes In such Legal Tender
Mosey, to ana from theOovcrsmen; ;was supposed to
be tbe Notes of Circulation of-the new Rational,
Banks. These baa net then appeared In tbe market,
nor were they likely to appear in stuilcicnt amonnt to
create the »lfgbte*t distinction from Greenbacks for
tlx month* or more to corns. Bat the Clearing-house
mansgars are agniast tie Nalloaat Hanking system.
Ttey were determined to pnt its notes down—lf they '
eoufd—a<ed because of them re osaltloa at the Treas
ury, they resolved to have nothing more to do with
Treasury Certificates of Deposit. The few that were
■till out for Cleatlsg-hooie use have since been col
lected, not eo much, perbtpi, from choice as from
tbe necessity of the previuUng scarcity of Green
Ihe alternative of Treasury S per cent Certificates
ofarpo-lt lußn)adoav»ryeimp,o 5 per cent token,
calling for nothin* in tne shape «f greenbacks nntU
June next, when the first Issue of Two Years Treasu
ry Notre will pay half a year’s Interest. This tosw
patMS daily from the debtor to the creditor Bank at
tbeClesrl ghonse, the Loan Committee of the Atao
clatlen being resree of »hc securities upon which It fa
bt«fd. The credPor Bank, however Ucotnmodecl
with such tokens bearing S p*r cent, while meaaytn
tlio cprn market Is worth from 7 to U per eeat, can
■ot demand a surrender of the securities: md now
that the government, by tbe sale of the new IC-40 lo m,
thesaleofExeliiogeen London.and the disposition
ofparl efltß^argegoldbatances, all for Greenback*,
is teiting the reminds* cy of its currency at this
greatmoa<yceotreortbelvnd r the Hew York Asso
ciated Bent* are bronght to a dead lock. The Stock
ExcbingeUU a pan!*, the like of which baa not
been witnessed klnc«the year 1557.. Gold Is offered
lH(a3 per ecet lower lor greenbacks thin it
so«d tor certified Checks npon the Banks.
CoverJmeLt Bills os London are a drug at the
Ei-lngrates, because required tote pud for m green
acka, tndee>tas.on generally reigns through Vail
sail NMllua street*. The suspension of sfioelf pay
mctitfloeOri..B.tss7.was scarce'y equal, in the In
t.cElty, to tbo virtual suspension of grtenbatk pay
ments on April it*, )SS\I *‘ OH Gretniack," as the
Eeerctary or the Treasury Is sometimes called, will
prcl sDlv be surprised to learn to-morrow that hU
visit of last week to look after tats** redundant” ear
rricy in this market has produced such momentous
eontiqaences. His bnslae.-y was slwply to order the
prepMibtnt cf bis May Interest In Gold, and to sell or
ctkerwUedt.pcauoi, as the recent act of Congress
Street*, a few extra millions ef exchonge and gold.
The demand for these was said to ne argent, theca
per*bnud*uce of greenbacks said to bo ruinous,
without pretending to inverse either branch ot this
Important Information, ho set about hu work of reyer
»o pm forth the inuetrtngtb ©fine Treasury at oico.
Alter a few days’ the •plethora of green
backs appears re*iiv to have disappeared. They were
not plenty m wall street on Saturday. They were
less so to-day.
conmnr^TS.—Counterfeit one dollar notes on
tbeßank of Montreal are In clrcalatton.
‘ Cocxtsetsix Gbbikbackb,—Counterfeit crwn
baeksaiebelsg largely passed In the Pastern town
iliipp of Upper Canada.
• Mow Yohk mosbt 4Xi> Stock Minrrr, April SI
Becalmed by P. G. Saltonatull. A Co., Commission,
Stool; and Board Broken, #* Clark Stnet, fhlcrco.
Ttia foUcwlng tables from the Jfaw York iftmlt
show the totals of the bank statement at the com
mencement of the present year, with these of the past
Loan*. Specie. Circulation Dopest*s
Jan. 2 fl7t.lH.ißS l-l'VTfl.aVI
iiar.zr.. sm&AU iss^ij.wi
April 2 21C.9W431 19.MT,«5 5,195,993 171.151,197
- «.... 201.W3.1W ZOfiUJSI 5,8*1,311 1*W13,«20
“ 16. 1t8.703.5M 31,687,671) 5,779,653 IS*,mTSO
- Compared with die statement of the previous weak,
li will be observed that there it a
Decrease in lo«*s ........$5,879,103
Increase In specie
Decrease la circulation!
Decrease In dt posits.....
ist CM. le B*a. ai e’c. m it’d.
M. t, C..,.*..,)5:k I®)* (Aiettflver... 67 «n
C&N.W fit .... Clr?e4T3i..JisW 149
Br« (coau>...l]lX 115 Be*dln* -Art 153
Srisprfd 109 107 Ha«t«oB rtver.lSO 123J£
C.AP IlOJ< 112* UoLtDd Great
M.O. (ei«m.).. fSx fSX bonds
M.5.(<Ki)....'29 ISO HL • per C«u.
P.>. US Wfcrfoaab(is,Uß ....
H.C irs us 7.8. specs:.
C.A a. («ow.) 99 .... 5-s)coijob-110 ....
C.AA.(p'd). £s*. .... C. 8,6 U cent.
Iloek Isbicfi...U» U4XI V H.7V10»..,1U
U].rm*j»L...i26 MJjf C. s.lyr.cn..w
C..B.AQ US .... * AsSiris4S.9«iil®JX 3S9K
atTiea.. no ra |
Maux**—lst Board steady. !d Board steady.
TinmsDAT Etbjtcto, April 3L
Floor 11,037-1 Beef.
TV Lent B?«JS|Porfc..
• Tallow,.
~23.513 ■ L. Hors.
Kye.V.V.V. 1,131 u.liog*.
Prriey. , <OO Cattle...
Grnp* Seed 12,570 Hide*...,
s,'iiO H. wines.
cut Putt-r.
.107.475 Pork..
67>30 Lard.
iIjSM JTaUo’w.
i,ssb Live Cora ..v 3.01
TOO C*Ule 1,737
15.K01 Hide* 5*877
5,«V0 inch Wines ICO
''«U I Bolter 15.711
Gran Bced..
F. Seed
Cut JlcatV.
There was a coed attendance on 'Chinge to-uay
both or members and visitors, many or whom were
drawn thither to asilst In the ceremonies consequent
upon the reception of Major-General I>. E. Sickles
and stair by the Board of Trade. This naturally ah*
sorted a large share of the attention of operators and
sgeculalors,fromtho usual routine of business and
the Iransactlors were thereby limited. About 13
■o'clock tbo gallant General, attended by bis and
accompanied by tbe reception committee, orrlred on
change and was received with great -applause. He
then delivered a neat little speech in which he retnra
cd bis sincere thanks to the mercantile community of
Chicago for their kindly entertainment.
Alter the reception was oyer there was bns
business done, and owing to less favorabls ndwafrom
New York the general produce markets closed quiet
There was some inquiry for Floar, but owing to the
difference of views between buyers and seders, there
was bat little done. About I,too brlt changed bands
at for white winter, |1» lor spring extras,
and $5.50 for spring supers.
The demand for Wheat was limited and the market
closed qnlet at a depredation of 1c on the closing
prices paid yesterday on 'Change. About 52,000 bn
ebosged bands, at |163 for White Winter afloat; JIJB
©IJ6K for No. I Spring In store; SL33M®t.33K for
No. 3 Spring in store, and (I.U for Eejected, and 91.25
for Nc.2 afloat— the market closing quiet at 31J3 for
No. 3, and (1 JO for No. 1.
The market for Corn rnlea qnlet but firm, closing
steady at an advance of £&le on tbe closing prices
paid yesterday on' Change. The sales foot np some
63,t(0 bn.at 9«KB&c for No. 1 new Cent in store. SIX
©Kc for new No. 2; 99c lor No. 1 afloat; W)c for No. 3
afloat, with freight at 9c to Buffalo; and 96e for No. 3
White Com afloat.
The market for Oats ruled qnlet, with a slightly
easier feeling. • Abont 50,C00 bn changed-hands, at (57®
tfiKcptrNo.lOatslastore.aad for No. 3. Oats
in burlaps soltytt \6d76tfc delivered*
There was a good demand for Rye, but the limited
supply greatly- curtailed transactions. Sales were
made at f 1.20 in store and on track—buyers freely
offering |L22 for No. 1 without finding selurs.
Barley qnlet. with sales by sample at 81.33 on track.
Bnttei- Is in better supply and the market is fnlly 3®
Se lower; with sales of roll at 2Sc aod dairy at 23c*
There Is a good deman#for dried fruits, and the mar
ket Is firm with an upward tendency. Whlteflsh
scarce and firm.
The market for Ulghwlncs opened firm bat quiet at
the prlaes of yesterday on ’Change, but owns to the
receipt of heavy orders from Xew York, Philadelphia,
Baltimore and other points, the market rallied with a
brisk demand and prices rapidly advanced some 7®3c
per gallon. This however was only momentary, for
the New York dlspateiies came In unfavorable, and
the market fell back, closing quiet at an advance of
orlyfi®4e per gallon since yesterday. About e.’JXD
brlsj banged bonds at slo2ollo—doling weak at s'o7.
The lumber market Is llrm and active, with s.iiai of
several cargoes at SI6.W®IT.OO for common mixed.
The market for Provisions rules qnlet bat firm.
There Is a fair demand for Mesa Pork, and we note
Mies of 1,000 brls at s3l4ofor City Mess, and
8i4.(0 for repacked. There Is a fair demand for Prime
Mess, but there U very little on the market, which Is
nominal at $244032540. Bulk Meats are scarce aad
thi market Is qnltt, with hot a trifling demand. Lard
U qnlet and nominal at I3e for prime Leaf. There
was tome inquiry to-day for Bo 1, and we bote sales
There u less Inquiry for talc, and the market is
qnlet at $340 for line delivered, and to
airlve. -
Seeds are quet, with sales of Clever at $3 00, and
Timothy at $340. Flax Is nominal st $175^i35.
The Sugar market is less linn, bat owing to the
Pcbt stocks on band, there la no depreciation In
with the exception of Hard Keflncd, whleh Is
He lower, .
FreightsJn good demand audafai, with engage
msnlß at 17c for wheat to Oswego.
There wss an active demand for beef Cattle, and
extra grades advanced 12>£325c 7100 fis. with sales
OflCDObeadat sl.2337.7s—chiefly st 18.003745.
There wss great activity in thqhog market to-day
and prices were firm—with sale* of upwards of 5,000
head at $6 6 ®?JO, the great balk of the salsa harm*
been at |7.25®340.
Foreign Blanket* per the Asia*
Lzvjcxpoot, April 3,IS&i.
* Beeidstxt79—We have had literal sapoilcs of
wheat and dour this week, qpd a very dnQ trade In all
tcwlav’s market there was bot a retail demand for
wheat, and to sell from the ousy tt wss necessary to
concede ldft2d per cental. Floor wss very dull and
Cd per brl lower. Transactions In Indian corn qnite
unimportant, and qaotatlons unchanged.
- provision*—Beef is more orcasingly offered at a
decline of 2s Cd per tierce. -Pork is 2s 61 lower, 70s
being tbs top price for prime eastern. Somo large
speculative purchases of bacon on the part of bouses
connected with America have given mure firmness to
the market, bot prices can scarcely be quoted higher
Cheese continues in steady demand. Butter Is dim
cnlt to scll.fincst qualities sre offered at a deellne of
2s to4s per cwt: inferior descriptions are almost nn
saleable. Lard has been In more request, partly to AH
c -Directs, for March. New Is wanted, and would
bring extreme pncee.
Tsxlow comlnnes qnlet. bat prices ire unchanged.
Biqlabd, Athta A do.
’ __ • ■ , GtAßOow, Aprll2.:
BuzAnarcrps-Onr train market has been verr flat
fbu week. .‘Wheat and Fleur have been sold only la
wall at oibade under *ast week's rates.
- At market on Wednesnay. good Amber Soring
Wheat was offered at 20s ex qnay, bat there was Utu
bcslcc?# done. owing to some auction sales or dam*
aged Wheatand Floor, . ,
At 10-dayV market there vn a little more Inquiry
for' Wheat, but we have heard of few tranaactnoj.
Flocr WoltoPeaj
fteacr at IS* M, and Indian Corn better sold.
Provisions— Nothin? of-moment pasaag In Beef
•ad Port. Bacon In more General demand .bat 41* ie
th« 100 price of best bcneleM. Shoulders brio; Sis W
le«S», to arrive. Nothing doing In Cheese for want
ofstortr. Batter still Oat. Lard a shade Armor, C»
Ed to <?s belce value of prime lent
T-MXbw—Plrmbnt not active. . _
Jonx Athta & Co.
Fittsbnrar Oil Market— April SO.
The market yesterday was Inactive. The sale j made
were not «• large a* on the previous day. Prices to
ns seemed a shade easier-that is,effersot some heavy
rareels of oil were made at lower tlgnres loan were
current the previous day, without fiadlDg nnrchtiers,
the market clcslng with more sellera than buyers.
Some dealers were builly engaged u delivering p\>
cels disposed ol the previous day, and wera cot de<u>
ociofoprratlrg until the pravlont transactions had
been alossd. Tha receipt* were not large. They
amounted to barrel*. The following are the saie*
Ctiri>K-SalM of -tso brli. package* returned, « Vc ;
6C? do 3Tc, fime terms; 125 brie, packages Included,
yjr; 410 brla do Sfie. A lot of *m brla wa* hunting a
SarchieeratflKclnbnlk, 0r27®153 paagages lacln*
a*. The receipt* ar« coming forward ftreelr
Bxrufzp—The demand was limited, and sales lute*
wire. Weaotea?a!aof3otbrli.a favorite brand, at
e»c; Inferior or op-river brands seld at lover figures.
One lot of "CO brls bonded was offered at tTJfc, and 150
do at s*c. without fltdlns purchasers.
FaszoLa and Kaarnirat were unchanged and In*
Montreal Salt Market April 10.
Salt Is held very firmly: COcha* been refused for a
Fbllodelpltla Grocery Market—April 19.
The market for Groceries Is first but inactive; I’3
hbdaCuba Sugar said 11 lti.V9l7c oa time; 3Shhtl*K.
O. do bv auction at IJCICJfc and 503 brls X.O. Jlo*
lasses, do at all caah.
Philadelphia Cattlo Market—April IS*
The offerings of beef cattle reached naariv. 1.530
bead, an Iscrcate ef about 100 over last week., and
the market wa» dull, hut without much change to
note la prices as compared with last Monday, the
sales ranging from 81P.WM5.C0, including extra quail*
ty which *o!d at SW.WOIfIXO the ICo aj.
Hog* were better, asd all offered, some 3,150. aeld
at frem 911.CCOISXO thelM Ds net, mostly at Glass’
Union Tard.
Tutt.sdat Rrrjmm, Aprtl 21,1851.
BEEF CATTLE—Received at yards
dense the day about 1000 bead of Beef Cattle. En
tered tales amount to 1543 bead, at prices rasping
fton bat clutfly at 56.1007A5. There baa
been an active demand for pntne to extra shipping
grader, and vre note an advance on previous quota*
Hoes of 12K612C 9 100 as. Government cattle are
also In fair demand and Arm at previous rates.
bbxf cattlb salss to-dat.
Sellers. Buyer*. No. Av. Price.
Stewart .Alvera....- 16 113 SOJO
Tauehan... do - 27 1233 0.00
Martin W.M.TUden..,.;. 46 1213 7.51
Bone C. Sabs, Jr. .133 Ml 6.U
O’Shea.. .
Patten Bathschild 81 l&l TJU
Wehater, O’Shea 2S 628 5,00
Miller, FaVMtfc. 13 I*3 330
v>Ullamf Knb1#...... 80 US 7.15
■Waterman do S3 lt'&i 630
Gervcr do 18 ia*>C 6.00
•Wall Fawsett 17 1206 7.00
Home' Wallwor* S3 1036 733
Braver do S3 12tS 7.«
0Kea1...... Livingstone. 1M 1319 - 7.30
J. Orldley Taylor tf3 1M 7.23
VocghACo .....Hsztewood ..*4 113) 7.23
Henderson Weßb 8J 1173 7.C0
Joaca Green 23 121.7 7.00
TTatlOO KcUT. S5 1128 7.00
Krore&BUgh .Hashes 106 1340 7.35
Thomas Fawßatt,...7 97 1067 8.73
llazhy Cook 19 1175 87. oa
Pavlceon .While & Otll 14 1103 8.73
Bhermanli*P...Fawse'U 58 1231 7.75
I. Adams C.Kjrtm.Jr. 4«3 ■ 3.53
do Morris* CO 4M 1135 6.93
Boyart ..Kelly 62 11« 8.87K
Groves C. Kabo. Jr..... .89 1178 7.15
More... FawactU. 15 1007 5.50
Olive White 17 1001 3.05
Brady.. Dowd~... . .... 18 1137 6.70
HOGS—Receipts aboat <504 Hess, and entered sales
ltd head, at prices ranging from 58.83 A3.50, bat
chiefly at f7.3508.C0. The demand for shipping ap
pears still mere satire, and at previous
the market ralea very Orta, bat without change on
previous rates. .. v
noo IO-DAT.
St’lcrs. Bayers. No, At.T76.Ptlcc.
Bichollß McF*H.... ....Tit 201 |3.GO
Martin -.W. 11. TUden. 23 IST 740
Mlhi * Mnrpby.. do 7t! ltr“ 7.37*
Webster. do 80 IBt 8.00
j. lone co BSS 208. 7£o
Bentley —. do ...... 87 154 7.25
Bell & vlrden.,,, cb -U 173 8J35
L0rg5tt........... do ...... <0 198 7.73
W. F. Brown—... do 71 m 7.M
Bentlev Medcalfe -47 137 7.29
Geo. Adams Unntley.... 73 150 740
R. Clark... .. do 130 134 741
Shaw do *4 wlfiS 740
Hume... do 98 197
Btnctfl.lt Al't'ton * Hnnl.JSl Mf -
Orrtr W. M. VI ien.— 31
Atl#,n do T4 16* 7.65
g p p-j -I* S3 s:S
u» s-%*
i» S:g
co .74 xa t.so .
WehD.1...... NeWy. 7.C0
Kelly Cushing &Co 78 191 7,50
AuVi::::::: naiio»y -?t m 7.05
j. urioley.... «mlth 73 17* T.s'T*
Watson F. Kane 113 176 7.83
"Sixty 11. Smith .335 201 7.70 .
Tort. do 71 174 7.80
Chambers ....Priest TCO an B.co
do do -74 153 7.55
J. Adams M. Tabor « V« 7.50
do- do 83 147 7.n
Defentangh Branock S3 216 B.ro
Groves - do 89 l<4 ».6J
Oliver M. Tabor. 53 137 7.00
All*3k4 0/ Grnin r*porte<l In I*/« market report or*
on a ba*U of 3c Mrnye perbmh^} t tmUn otAer>rUd
stated* flour it takl delivered vnUuotAertetse stated.
TmmsnaT Erswcto. April 21,1961.
FREIGHTS—Un FaEionr*—Them Is a good
demand for vessels, and rates are Arm The engage
menu today ware: To Gawnoo—echr International,
with wheat, at 17c. _ . .
it,tt.ttq kTt FnaiGnra—There Is no chance in rates.
- fourth
Claw, Flour.
To New Tort, all rail 0*75 136
M “ rail and Laae Ene 0.70 1.40
To Beaton, an rail ; o.S) 1.00
** “ rail and Ene-. 0.73 1.50
To Portland, all rail 9SO 1.66
lo Montreal*, all rail .0 87* tAS
To Buffalo, all rail 042* 035
“ - rail and Lake Erie 037* 0.75
To Baltimore, all rail 0.73 130
FLOUR—Receivedll,os7bria; shipped T. 915 brls
Market qeietbnt firm. Sales were: 2 w oris ‘•FFFQ.**
Qnlncy white winter at 88,75; ICO bria •• Titus* beat"
do at 58.15 ; ICO brla •* Robinson” do at *3.23; flOObrls
“ Olraatcad’s Henndloaf,” choice red winter at S4,W;
IWbris Croton bcncg soper at £SJO; soft brls (not
nainco) spring cxtra.and VO bria “ Ejgls” Laeondo
on p. I*o brU ** Coles* choice” do at 8125.
WHEAT—RecelvedS3,Bi3 bn; shipped
Market dnU. *cd le lover *hsn at the close of’Change
yes»erday. Sales ware: SIHWO Was.tr ijt Sto-.b,
5.0T0 bn No I Spring at M.26R; S.CoobadoaC 3L2iIK ;
3,l’CObn do at 81.26; 3.o«ObaNo 3 Spring at SIAIK;
I.CCO bn do at 8’ ; 7.000 bn do at $1.33; 3.000 bn do
at 81.22E: 15.M0 bn do at SI 335; 2,oft) bn da at 81.7214;
IXO9 bn do (In A. D. «t Co's.) at 91.21:500 bn do (mu
tcose)att>J2o;3.(Bobndeat?l.23 afloat; 809 bn re
jected (In M. * S’e.) ar *1.14. Warrv wurraa Wilb.vt.
' s/CO bn choice white Winter at $1.35 afloat.
CORN—Received, tn: shipped, 67.810 bn.
Market nnletat r.n advance of on thectoainz
prices paid jeiterday on ’Cbtnge. Saleswero: New
rorjiK Srona—l9.SCo bn new Nol at 9Sc; 5.000 rm
do at B7Kc: 9.550 bn do afloat at 93c: 2JOO ba No 2 at
Bfc;l#,coobn do at £IKC; 30,000 bu do at 99c afloat,
with vessel to Buffalo at 9c; 3,000 bn No 3 VmTJ
Cc.ns at 96c afloat.
- OATS— Received, n,Bisaba; shipped, 53.713 bn.
Market quiet bat steady. Salts were: 5,000 bn No 1
Oats In store at Bi*Hc: 81.100 bu do at ff7V(c ; 1*;000 bn
do st67e; I,oob bnNoldo at«3‘{c; 1,500 ba atTOHcin
Icrlspsdel; 000bn do dc* aC7Oc del.
BYE—Received 1,152 ba; shipped 1,553. Market
firm with a good demand, bat the limited supply re
stricted basTneso. Sales wire; SObaes at ?.22: 50>bn
in s:ore at 8t.20. At the close 31.22 was offered for No
1 wlthontsellera.
BARLEY— Received-ICO ba; shlppedTJObu. Mar
ket r«clet bat firm. Sales were: 113 bags at 81.52 on
ALCOHOL—Unsettled and nominal at 52.15QL20
to-day, 9,543 os; shipped*,
j* Hi Its. 1 here is a g:-od supply and the market Is
jftSclower. Wcqnote;
•Prime Dairy In crocks and Tabs Aws26c
Roll Bolter. «®23c
Sblrpinc Batter. In firkins J2O a3c
S»*eModay were; B,coo &s. fair roll batter at23c;
10 crocks good r alry ax2sc.
- BEANS— I QaIet and nominal at 82.WQ2.73, accord-
fair demand and firm at
COFFEE Market ssareely so active, and less Ann
with no quotable change. We quote: *
Santos 1.,,,.,,,....,,.,..,..,,., <1 615 o
. 3,870
. 12
. 1.159
. 1.350
. 3,812
Bta.feirtosood 4t*soißXe
£Uo, good to prime 47H0UJ!<e
CHEEB*E-4lsrkeHn small supply, with an active
demand. Prices very firm and tmehanzeo.
We quote i
liaaburg }0
Feetern Reserve.' .13R13
F.GCS—In rather bettcrsupply. Prices rale easier
with sales at 14015 c 9 doz.
FRUlTS*—Gxaint Applxs In fair supply and ac
tive at prcvlon* quotation!*. Lemons ana Obawous'
In moderate receipt with an active demand, prices
firm and unchanged. Hickoet Nora—Market active
and firm at previoa*rates. We quote:
Green Apple* fair to prime, 9 bn... 93.500 4.00
Green Apples, common, 9 brl 1.730 2.25
Lemon*, v box 7.o*a 7.50
Orange*. (Sicily), 9 box 7 o*3 7.50
Ulckery Kuts, small, V bur. 1.253 1.50
Hickory, Nuts.large, B bu 753 I.K)
CRIED FRUITS— apples-Market ceuerally
active with a small and Inadequate supply. Prices
rule vary firm, wlte an upward tendency. PExonss
In email receipt and very firm at previous quotation*.
Rabins and cprbants in limited receipt and very
firm at previous Quotations. Domestic Fbotts—
Market quirt and ucchaassJ. Wequote:
Drl-dAprlcs o*o 11*
Crusted Pesetas. 18 0 is
Psred'Peaches .. 3 fit
Raitl&s—Layers fl box’/.*. .A3JO 0".«3*
Haul**—M.lt,,? box SSfIXOSM
Currants F ft 21 0 21*
Figs—Smyrna, 9 ft 27 » IS
Aucocds.soft.F ft 27 0 S3
Alroomli.hard, V ft Si 0 27
Tried Tsa-poerrl-f... 88 0 S3
Dried Blackberries 22 a 24
Dried Cherries..... ,27 0 30
Prunes. Turkleh -23 0
Prsnes, Bordeaax & -•
Pear-, Bohemian 18
Sardines, halves @ t?
f Sales ts-dav; 23brl* Ohio Apstrs atIOXCsIO brls
•ti(bor*atß*fQ;2obagsO3loatl ,, c. , ,
FlS>ll—WniTaFisnln small and almost nominal
ssppiy Market very"firm at previous auotailons
teoct— Receipt* moderate, hat wt>b the scarcity-of
White 71»h prices rule unusually Arm. Macsnail.
la Knoll supply and very firm at prevlon* qa ttanjes.
Cot nen in small receipt and active. Prices firm usd
unchanged. llshbings—Dbt. quiet and cosy st pre
vious quotations. Picsutn scarce aid very firm.
We quote:
Ko. 1 Wblteflsh, half brls *743 ® 7.50
So. * “ M 7A) 0 7.7S
So. 1 Trout,
So. 2 Trout.
bV i Mackerel,ncw,»hattbrV,”ll“l"llOJ» ©lO-T)
N0.2 ** •• .» Bjo @ 9J)O
NO. 1 “ new sit*. 3.00 & 3,2b
No. 3 “ “ ... 2.71 @3.00
Famllv Mackerel, half brls GAO Ci B.Ti*
Codfish, decree's Bank, 9> 100 ns. SJX) & 3—3
Ccdflsh, Grand “ ** .. 7.10 O T.TS
No. 1 Dried Herring, ? box 55 & M
•caled 14 ** <3 & 70
PicklednerrtEga,round (D) d •A)
Ke. I Lake fieirißg LM (4 Ctt
No. 2 “ WO <3 3.73
imteh Herrings. 9 ker. I.W Ci 3-00
GEEihE-Io seed demand cad scarce. Sales t>
-daywere: 23 Ire* VThiteGreise atiove.
UIUQTO INE3—Beceivsd, shipped,
ItObrir. ‘‘hemarket cpcnedqule; and flnn,br.ov<
ink to the receipt? of heavy orders from New York,
Philadelphia, Baltimore. Pittsburgh and other places.
ave?yaetlvedem«idtook»!*ce ca ’Change, and the
market became excited ana baoysni it an advance of
7SSc per gallon; bnt after the receipt of i'ui New
York dlrpatcbeß.lt fell back again and closed weak at
asadvnnceofonlyS&ie per gallon sinceysAtardar
tales to-day were: 70 brla (earl?)at 11.02; 100 brls do
st #1.03; B>‘o brla at »UM: MX brla at *1 J»J*; uoo torts
at <IX9: 200 brls at *1.06; 1.0(0 brls at {1.07; TSObrls at'
;:.CS;!lo 1:;: ;t «J»;2,500 im »“ |i is. Market
cluster veak at SIX 7.
DIDES-31arket leas firm, with an loilsposltlon id
accede to present rates. There la not, however, auv
ncotable change on previous quotation* .we emote ■
Green cavnwy, trimmed. gyaio
Green Sailed, do lOJfau
Green, part cured, do KK'aioV
Dry Salted, do . .. liß ©l7
Pry Flint. . _ do @2l
Kip and calf. Green iiuuis
Kip ana Calf Mnrmna 9 ©lO
Grubby, twe-ihlrds price *[.* w
LEATHEIt—In fair demand and very firm on
daughter Sole and Calf Skins. Harness and Upper
continue unief, and prices rule somewhat easier..
Linings and ivoans are very flrm with an upward
tendency. Wo quote: •
Hame*9,P ft..44*145c
I.Jfiff, ** 47®48c
Kip. « 7t<,9oc
Calf. “ sl®L23
Upper, P foot rp»3c
.Collar, P foot 21® c
4V® 48
Hamers, ft... French Calf, 38
Kir, No. I, me- fta at«wvqfl ID
ctua |l.tf(Bl.S French Calf
Klp.NoJ.heaTy 7r» 05 matnes.? doi-
Ca>f. extra... ea .... tU»aTOJ)O
I reach Kip, Ist French Calf
chelce 1.4001.60 molne*, See-
French Calf, 2T onos,p no
» ft> v ‘A— — [email protected] Linings. F d0z.13 OOftlß.oo
French Calf, 31 Roans, T d0r.,.13J0013.00
LUMBER—iiarKe; generally very active and
firm at previous quotations. Salesof cargoes 10-dav
Carso of sebr Wxoimro, from Grand Rtver IfOjca
leet mixed lumber at$11.00; cargo schr Maoio axai«
mixed and rafted, from Grand River, at SISjOO* caira
fcfcr i'lazLVA, from Grand River, Ist. 3d and il clear
Icmher.and Ist and 2d clear Goorimr, iSOOQ’leae. »t
tss 00. and 123 OCO common mixed and rafted at ai« -w
e qcote s * A<WW *
Lcann-Flrst clear, B I,'M feet tanarvam
Second Clear, “ aaJcTvfS?
Third-Clear, “ nS-*ls-S
Btookßoank SSS®
Bor or Select Board! *”
Cor-moDßoards,dry ‘ rhntia£!
Pennine iirisS's
Con Boards “m2*®
First Clear Floorlnr, rouse "* 33‘wyaiVni
Second ClearPloorlnff. rough 24 j»
Common Flooring, rough SVOO*3BjD4
S!ding Clear,dressed. 32^3^7°
LODg Joists., t ffftvanna
Shared Shingles, A. 9M ,! aSvaT*
Shared Shlnztee. No. t j.*j
CedarShlngleo. u^X'B
•Saved r>hlnjrlc«. A i^s
Saved Shingle 9, No. I S.7V* to?
Lath. *I,OOO pet 5
Posta.9i.iXO li.ooaiau)
I pickets. i*.oo d7.CO
NATAL STORES— Market Crm and unchanged.
We quote:
Tar.. r».r«,«3UofManilla Rape...» cat ©
Pitch.. to.ocsixao I Hemp. M ipi£i e
. Rosin, 9 2CO Da ■ 4a.00 | e
Turpentine.... J.'TS® 4.W | “ ** N03.V1
Oakum «::<$ tM| VarUne » e
ONlONS—Receipts Imiteoi-uid in lair denund
prices firm and unchanged. TV a quote:
Prime Qualities. ...... fI.TS^SJJO
Common to Medium... ... ..... Lax.41.10
CARBON OILS— KecelnriUlUaraailand t»eiow
the demand. Prices rule ruber easier, hut vlthoo
Quotable chant e. We quote
White 01), UO to 130 Mm.
Straw Oil
Easzole a.ffso
UlL^— Oil in small demand, and very
firm at previous quotations. Laud OtL Tory active,
with aa advance of Sc on all grades. Nbatsfoot la
small supply andvery Onn. with an upward tendency.
Vc quote:
Baw Unsoed 00... ...., ...HCOaig
Boiled Linseed Ofl «... LBSt4tlO
Oliva Off. balk *Jsc«a*Jo
Whale Oil, w.8.::
JOegbauft Oil
tSfd (Pi.pdVelaof.
Lard Oil. common.
Machine Oil.
Sperm f.fl
Meeea 0U... 4fO SO
s«atsfr*<On • I.OS3UC
PROVISIONS— BeeelTPil today, 1»,70r at cat
cieat«,Vß bit* pork. Shipped, 230,813 SjcaS meats,***
brio beef, 57S brln port, $2,3*5 as lard. Them was a
firmer fr-ellne tn the Prorliloa market,bat there was
not much actiylty.
Alcss Pork—in fair demand am! rood brands are
firm. Sale* to-day were KObrls clty.pnckod mess
rork at $25.C0; UX}brlsdoats*4 50; 4(0 brU repacked
do at S3IXO.
Prime Mrw Pork-In fair demand and nominal
at Verv little oOMnjf.
Bulk Meat*—Market quiet and neglected,with
lUtleornoaeoffeimg, .
Ziurd—Market quiet and nominal at 18* for p'tma
leaf. Saif a to-day were 4Wtrc-» So 1 LardatUSc*
POTATOES—Market in small supply with a eoou
drstaad especially for prime scad potatoes, ibices
firm and unchanged, ne quote:
Prime qualities ' W01.09
Medium to prime SOO W
haw Terk, pir brl $3.7393X0
POUIVTR V Danassn Cmcksss In almost uoml*
osi pnppl*. Prices eemaquentiy role very firm at
$4 1094x0 der dor. Other descriptions flrmat present
ooelallons : _ • __
trefesd Chickens, 9 dor -...15.750150
Pressed Tnrkajs. * D„ U» 18
MlldUueks.fmall, V dor 1.700100
“ “ mallards. V dor 2X002.1*
Piteous. f> dor., l.&9lXfe
SAl»T—There Is less inquiry and the market as
quiet- ITe quote:
lombstio—Fine Sell .
Coar?o .....
Ground Solar.
SJ 4.75
18 . 910 4.50
38 835 437S
16 663 4.76
Dairy, with lack*. * 4.90*1....
Pomnov—-Turk's bland, 9 sack. 1.7*4....
M . Ground Alum, $ Mcr 5.90A3 50
SKEP9 Sales to-day were:—SO
botbels Prints at 18.90. Timotitt—ln limited demand
and steady. Sales to-day were:—SS baza amt 33 bag*
Enina at $3.50. Flax—Nominal at per
StrC»All&—There has been a slight decline in the
firmness of tbe market, bat wltn the small supply of
raw and refined sugars bat Uttio ebango baa Baea
made on prerlon* Quotations, on .V: T. refined pow
dered too granulated we note a decline of Mo perlb;
other grade* of refined are rather easier at previous
quotations. Waquote:
>cw9r'eaas.\. S A3)
X*wOrleana,?larlfled ’MA33
Cuba »»'
Porto Rico..
A. A. Portland... (AIJK
»* Ylra&Ved7poVdef«dWad 2'. QJ5>4
•While A 21 ceil*
Circle A •
Extra I*.
White B!
Extra 22Vft3H
ffIAVLE SL'(«AR—Id limited supply and very
firm at priaeni (isolations. We Quote:
Corcmop, In cAk cs. V a. IT ©l9
Refined, id cakes. V ». 20 ot2
: Rsflned la »raall «&ka« 31 ®2t
small supply and firm at previous
quoiaitoaa. Weqtote; _
Chicago Suc*r Hoas • fi.nsoi.C9
Chicago G01den..... i.lt-el.to
Chicago Amber. L2lfti.29
N.T.Ayrup* 9*41.33
Cuba Molasses ;
KewOrleanp.newcrop 100;31.«
TEAS—Market generally active, with a ll.nltcd
»cd inadequate supply of the chief gr-uesor Mies
and Omen. Prices rule very Arm -*epranoui quota*
T°oilßJvjKurerl. l -Mmntra. tm« ai.lo
l ii *.. «aperlor to floe, $) & |,2> ©1.43
** m extra to choice, B B l.co ©i eu
ImnMtsl.snperlcrUfine.OlS 1,20 a I.if)
- ** extra to choice, V » 1.7 V at.ID
Gunpowder, superlsr to fine. 9 &»...... 1.20 ©l4O
“ extra to choice, V ft i.«t ®l.u
Japan* natural leaf, fine to choice, ft B. i :0 ©1.50
extra An?, p » 1..*5 6*1.10
Ooolongs, taftrlor to Ane, V » 85 ©t.23
* extra to choice, B B 1.27 ©1.43
ShucbODCV, ?» B 1.03 (91. .-0
TALLOW—There la a fair shipping tie nand. and
oricca rale arm at previous quotations. We quote:
Prime Packers.. ’.
Prime City Butchers. 10K©lov
Eonth Tallow 7 © 7*
TOBACCO—MarKetxanerallyactlve, with a largo
speculative dosand, In prospect of the tax proposed
to ho levied by Congress. Prices Arm, with an oik
ward tendency. We quote:
Illinois,middling to fair. .. 9©lsc
Bunds* common .59 go
. cniOtGo tobacco atAantFacronrao nsaxps.
cutrmxe. aaoscra.
Star of the Weat.OD ftlOCc A n ©l9 e
Pioneer .*,85 (9 95c 811 ’9 foTl c
Kx.CareDdl«b...Tt ft B<c 1 20 ©23 c
FialrlePllde....6s ft 70c II ..22 ©2» c
Sweet. .. 00 ft (Be EUUkinleK.....so ©6O c
Tsand3s,Starofthe West 11.R0
Picnic. Cgelie- 1.90
7saed?s,Ploneer. 90 c
5««. Extra Cnyendieb 80 c
ss, 7s. and ICs, Black Plamaml .70 c

Geld Lear. S9e Missouri 13 Chiu c
Sunny Side McSl 401 0 19 ©3O o
Charles’* Chote* 800 100 ?0 ©2l c
ElUlchnlch Catlln 2tft33d I 000..X 21 ©29 C
Royal G«m...
Olive Branch......
Grape Vine
Kiev Nacks
World’» Premium
VINkOaU—In moderate, supply. Market Arm
and unchaaged. We quote:
Pure Cider vinegar, per gal,
Pure Mali do do
Com r. do do do
WOOL—Varket generally qmet.'w'tli no dlspoai
llob to pay higher rates. Wo quote
Fine Fleece.
Medium Fleece.
Jsctnrv Tub Washed 70Q73
WOOD—In small supply and Arm at prsvloosyates.
We quote:
T-ecco V cord *9.oo—delivered at *9.50
\t\orr tp cord'
iple V ecri.
j a.r.x3ste: list.
ARRIVALS April 21.
prop J.Barber, Hopkins, St Joseph, 1,500 H. B; ties,
Schr J£cUctc, Sanders, Wolf Rlyer,3^l l cedar posts, M
cords wood.
Schr Mnskegsn, MsVen,Brown’s river, 05 cords wood.
Schr Wand Cl'y, Thompson, EtUmazoo, 2?0 m
Schr dostphlac Dresden, Fintlzan, Crc!U Dash, 85 m
lumber. s
ScbrHiempo. Hughes, Manitowoc, 50 m lumber. 55 m
shingles, 10 m lumber.
Schr^. Eaenseh. 01» n. Sand Bay.lCO m lumber, 120 m
»blnslft». 46 m lath,
ScbrE. >1 Feck, Richardson, Hamlin. 120 m lamber.
Schr J.S.Wallace. Lawrence, Grand Hayes, 10m mm*
Scbr Haggle, Taylor, Grand Haven, 95 m lamber.
Schr/Westcbestcr. Bins, Grand Ha van, 30 m lumber,
90 cords wood.
Scbr Wyoming. Furlong, Grand Haven, f-ora lamber,
Schr Minerva, Cross. South Haven,2l cords wooo.
ScbrDcphyr, Griswold. Snath Haven, 12 cords wood.
Schr Spend, Aeld, South Haven. £0 cores wood.
Scow Appleton, Bell, South Haven,T» cords wood.
CLEAIt&'J April 31.
Prop J Parker, ITopklaa, St Joseph, sundries.
Prop F w BackTi*. Chase, Grand Rt*eo k suadrles.
Frop Colon, Sprague, Sarnia, 1,715 bh> flour and pro*
vlfirta -
Park I> P Dobbins, Kendrick, Buffalo, 2\3CCO bushels
Bark Flying Mist, Blanchard, Buffalo, 13,550 bushels
Brig Pilgrim, Barnes. Grand Traverse, sundries.
Bill S.mnel Vc.siwk- ,^ oc „ l ; ea .
Eng C B Blair Gorman. Grand Havtc. light.
Fchr Hamlet, Wahira, Grand Haven,
Set r Wyoming. Furlo; e. Grand Haven, light.
Schr Minerva, Loattit, GshdU Haven, light.
SchrEclipte.Sander*, Milwaukee, light. .
Schr A Baenech, Olsen. Deans* Pier, light.
Sehr Plight.Cnrle,Buffalo, 10425 bush wheat.
Schr Maple Lear. Curtis. Buffalo. 18 r %v. bosh wheat.
Schr Oco Gt ble, Moore. Buffalo, 20,iK9 bush wheat.
Bchr A J Rogers, Boyle. Buffalo, 21,7.5 bush corn.
Scbr Wm Raycor. Tower,Boffaio. 13,435 bush wheat,
Bchr W Shape, Paxton, Buffalo, 15,373 bosh wheat.
lex on Laxx Enrz.—The propeller Equinox, from
Toleeo, arrived tnts morning. On her pat«ugodo»D
she commenced meeting fields of les lust iM-t side of
found large fields for about 60 miles. She
trade a tortuous passage about is miles from the
south shore. Saw Ula aornlcg w ward* the north
shore, opposite Long Point, five or six vessels bound
In the Ice. The prwpeiler Atlantic left Cleveland last
evening *t 4 o’clock, and Is expected bora this after
noon. The mate gives lias his opinion, that it win be
Impossible, in the absence of a strong wind for sail
vessels to get through. ...
Ibewlndlsnsari* due east. There
pede navigation within eight of Buffalo.— linjfaio Ad
vertiser, ISM.
Vessel* Passing Tmtotros the Welland Canal.
—We are Indebted to Captain E. P. Dorr, lor tha Al
lowing list of vessels passing through the Welland
rV*A«/* bound 11W. Wherefrom.
On the icth and 18.h April— None.
Oo the ICLb April—
Prora'ler Mlchijria Toledo
On the lotb
Akron. • Detroit Ogilcnrtarjc
gctir John Thereby Erie Ogdensbarff'
The baric R. Casklsand schooner Selkirk out
Ihrcngb the Iceystuerday. Other Tes«e’* tried U bat
bed to return, la* schooner 11. A. Richmond came
In here (P**rt Co;bojne) yesterday, nth, for harbor.
CoLincotrooD nAnnoit.—ColltngnoJ harbor and
baylscicsroflce. So ssys the CjlllagwooJ A’uer
prUe ©t tliellth.
P£BI*VCB Of AH INYALirv-Publinned for
08 Benefit and ** a CAUTION TO TO TNG MK>
aad others, who suffer from Nervons Debihty.Prema
£s^%?i 7 u»^^ b00, ?/ &c -'. Ba l , i' l y la « &l th« same
»?*5 8 ob aBLy-tunx By one wbo baa
nucergclrg considerable qaiek
*?s*f.s?i5 0 o,ln J* tt addressed ecve’cpe. sin*
the author, HAraANliU*
ffiaa&Sfe 8^0711 ' *>**• Co - H * T * ’
IM » 7AS
«D 0 © >3
*»rnoa| li PrAtn
theaffectedpart*.and dlr9 i'‘r
For BaoacaiTia, Asth*a.
Tim Cocoas, the Troches are n*c*ul
era and Singers should have the Trc
toe voice, Military Otflcera and
the voice, and are expoeea to sadden
use them. Obtain only the OBstwiL
Bronchial Troches” haring Morotffiir
a test of many years, are highly recomm*mi C
prestfrihed by BhyalclaM anff
Mohave recalred tasthnonuia from m»n T |mmS
. PrQ Sfl»t# and Dealers In Medicine
h?r te * 104 mCi: F f re!s lL coontrlB8 » at £
eentepor box. . dtlAoTSl-im y gawSdy
This celebrated
toilet soap,
Is each universal demand. Is made from the ehfWMia
material*, la mild and emollient In lu netSfiSJ
grantly extreme!? beneflcla lin its aclSn
asraas> --Haaassa^y
Planjthter, Sole 37dW0c
Bncno* Ajrca saadsc
Orinoco Sola %i&Xe
Orinoco good dam* ,
aged SD&SJc
TO PRINTERS—A good boy,
z’hd ?han?P^£t da V h2 . can h«r of I
fob offlrp .f au i aT In »jrnciloß3 la a Aral mo
lnfirisn \n l^wa * C 3 addrcaaln* P.0.80x Ui p
cmcago. uu • ttpai-d:Ofr>at
fpARE NOTICE—That on the 2Sth
JttlJtA. D. !Sfi2, at a sal® of low for tho
»ie« one tie coantr of Cook, and State or Illinois.
f or . A. D. 1b61, 1 parchs»od low No. is and (53,
in block No. 37, section t, township 39. ranee U east,
rno time ol redemption will expire on tho 3th day of
JnlT. A. D. 1861. TV. H. STOW.
Chicago, April 20,1561. apsM£>l-Sc
Beans i seeds: ;
1.000 bcaheto choice White Beans, In new barrels,
boah’eU choice Timothy Seed, la new bass,
sewed and in splendid ahtnplne order. For s*le by
aplMl29-Tt 223 West Water street, Milwaukee*
.O GifiTc
.85 9650
... LSWia*
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Where to.

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