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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, May 01, 1864, Image 2

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SUNDAY, MAY 1, 180k
Congress Is still pottering, every now and !
then, over the question of paying black sol
diers; being In deadly fear lest they should
receive—not the fair amount they may be
worth—but as much as tbo white soldiers of
the same tank and sendee.. If the white men
get ten dollars per'month, the black may *
have seven; bat If whites -receive sixteen,
the blocks arc allowed thirteen.* * A late law
reported to the House from .the Senate cquaj :
Izcs the pay, as the dispatch leaves us to in
fer,' but tacks on a provision, that‘three dol
lars of the. black man's wages, shall be re
served torhls family or dependent relatives.
Now, What .earthly reason, cau, any man
show for any such provision? 'Why not re
serve three dollars of the other men's wages
for a like purpose? Have white men-no
wives and children; or mothers and grand
mothers f - Or do all the wives and children
of white men take'.care of themselves; dr
arc they taken-care of by husbands- and fa
thers? It is time this fooling with the black
man was done with. If he earns wages, why
not pay them to him? If be earns as much as
a man of any other color, why not pay him
as much? t , .
‘ There Is a reason for excluding black men
from the higher grade of military offices, at
least as a general role; because such officers
need an amount of education which the
blacks have been forbidden to obtain.. The
presumption therefore Is—and the presump
tion is sustained by the facts—that he Is not
competent tor the higher grade of offices;
not- -on- account of- his color, but of
the Ignorance, which . has been. fas
tened upon him by reason of- it. “Yet
if competency be shown for command,
in any particular cose, there Is no reason why
command should not bo conferred. Robert
Small exhibited his ability to command the
steamboat Planter; and we have never heird •
of any evil resulting from bestowing it upon,
him. ’
But does this inability to read operate in'
the same way in regard to private soldiers?!
If It does, we ought to apply it in all coses:
where 'it exists.. We all know" that largej
bodies of our most active votera’make their!
mark instead of writing their names; but it ;
has never-been' heard of in Congress, os a
reason for reducing their wages, as soldiers
or sailors. - The testimony on the other band
is that it is no disqualification whatever; bat
the blacks perform all their duties,'
lighting included, as well as the average of
white men; and that as artillerymen in par
ticular they are very superior. The last dis
patch from Washington , says that the black
brigade of Burnside's army “marched better
than the white ones." The last paper re
ceived from Richmond contains the rebel
opinion, that the blacks will prove <4 as good
soldiers as the riff-raff of Ireland and Ger
The real truth Is we have got so In the
habit of estimating the black man from the
standpoint of slavery, that we are Incapable
ol doing anything else,
TbU extreme of opinion on that side has
begotten an opposite one on the other. Ne-*
grophobia has produced a few cases of No
grophllism. As the first makes him a great
deal worse or inferior than others, on account
of his color, the last mokes him a great deal
better, and hence may insist that you have
either got to bate the block man outright as
a loathsome reptile, or to. love him as a
superior being. You must enslave and
whip him, or you must many, with
his race. And these two extremes
of opinion materially support each other.
But the truth L we are in no danger of
doing cither. We will neither marry the ne
gro nor abuse him. All that is wanted is,, to.
Jet him alone, os we do any other man. We
• are to treat him, so far as we have relations
with btm, as we treat, others to
his intelligence, and according to his politi
cal, social, and moral value. There never
was a greater humbug embodied In any
aphorism, than that the negro “must betaken
care*of.*.’ - - ;
The truth is there is no man in the nation
of his grade of intelligence, that can take
tetter care of himself than he. This is
shown by an abundance of testimony from
all quarters. A .small list of blocks peti
tioned thc President, of late, fortherigbt to
Tote in Louisiana, on the 'ground that they
owned together, fifteen millions of property;
and this property had beengained in a Slave
State, where all the prejudice and
disability - possible was heaped upon
them. Those who have to do with the
statistics of crime and poverty in
our cities know well that the blacks come in
lor a smaller share of attention on these ac
counts than some other nationalities. The
Government is well aware that the contra
bands about ‘Washington have. not been a
public expense, but have actually made mon
eyforthe Government, when any thing like a
fair chance has been. offered them. Why,
then, continue to reserve wages In this lu
cutting way? Pay the black troops fair
wages— and pay them —pud you will not need
to look after their mode oC expending them.
Bo them simple justice and they will seldom
need your charity. ~
Banking implies two elements, both of :
'rcbicb arc almost' indispensable, and always
valuable to any government in time or war,
viz: a loan from the people, and a currency .
lor tie people. In all considerable wars
gold disappears as a medium ol currency and
exchange, and the paper of the war-making
power must supply Us place, for no govern
ment can pay the expenses of a heavy war as
they are incurred. Hence the power to ran
banks of Issue and to create a paper currency
is ol necessity one of the. attributes of the
■war-making power. Indeed this U the main
origin of banks of issue and deposit The
necessities of the governments engaged in
the wars of the Crusades, gave rise to the
Bank of Venice, the first bank in Europe;
founded In U7L The necessities of the En
glish government during tbcrelgn of William
and Mary,' and the extreme difficulty it expe-, -
rienec'din raising thuds for conducting the
war with France, then pending,- gave rise in
like manner to the Bank of England, estab
lished in ICO4, the capital of which consists
mainly of a permanent loan, now amounting
to about £12,000,000, by the people through
the bank to .the government, represented by
certificates of stock (consols in part) and by
bills of the Bank of .England. "The restric
tions on the other ancient banka, of issue,
and against all new once, are such as sub
stantially to limit to tho Bank -of England,
i. e., to the English government the privi
lege of taxing, the people, by furnishing the
realm with a paper currency.
The Bank of France, with its benches in
the principal towns, monopolises the bank
ing business ihFrance, :.s well of deposit and
of discount asofissne, and.has been'for a
century and a half part of the constitution of
the Government. Both the Bank of England
and the Bank ol France are elements of In
conceivable strength, stability and perma
nency to their respective Governments, nei
ther of which could afford for a moment to
part with these sconrccs of the sinews of
The proprietory Interest of the people in
these Bonks os the holders of' stock depend*
tnt for Heroine upon the maintenance of
their rcepcctlveGovcrnmente, binds the peo
ple and Government together by the strong
ties which attach a creditor, to his debtor,
and Insures those powers dike against Inter
nal rebellion and foreign invasion. The/ may
• change dynasties, hut the nationality re
mains, and no attempt has ever been made
.vlo disrupt and divide them in such way as to
a repudiation of their national debt.
or currency.
A heavy war with either Great Britain or
France at any time daring the past fifty years
would have compelled ns to extemporize, a
National Banking system which would place
ns as nearly as possible hn a financial par
with them. It was for want of snch a sys
tem that the continental paper of onr Bevo
lationaty "War became worthless, almost rain
ing par cause. Before the close of the war,
however, on May 17,1781, a plan for a Na
tional Bank was brought before Congress by
the mostskiUfnl of our Revolutionary finan
ciers, Robert Morris of Pennsylvania, and
.adopted. u lt formed a most important a axil
laxy In aid of the finances of the government
to the final conclusion of the war.”
Notwithstanding that the earnest advocacy
- of Hamilton secured the adoption of a more
improved .System upon the
adoption of the constitution, and which the
financial sagacity of Gallatin would fain have
continued,-the, laxlfy of peace lessened the
apparenthecd.of. financial strength In the
-federal government, and the bank died in
1511 by the cacpiration of Ito charter, * - ,
The necessities of" Ihe war with‘Cheat
Britain, 1812-15,- again revived It, and it wait
• into operation with, signal advantage jtp, the
’ 'finances of: the country until 1836,.when.' the
tendency to abate from the 'powers of-the
f general government, natural, to a. time of
r ■ peace, caused it to he suffered, again'to ex
.. pite by. the terms of its charter; These facts 4
plainly illustrate that the banking power is
one of the elements of the war making pow- j
■ { er—an essential attribute of sovereignty and a
function of government. As such, par own
sud all government* have 'monopolized H as
the necessities of war demanded, or in time
of peace leasedfcnt its privileges to individu
als and corporations, as the necessities of
war became subordinate to tbo conveniences
of commerce.
■Nothing In political economy can be more
apparent, however, than that, in a great war
like the present, it Is the doty of the country
to invest thegoveftunent with all those flam
dal powers, which all modern governments,
including our own, have found necessary In
time of war, and which all except opr own,
have deemed essential even In times of peace.
Our failure as a people to comprehend this
fact is now prostrating our currency and
crippling the financial ability of the Govern
ment to conduct the war, by compelling it
to compete in the prerogative of providing
the country with a currency, with all the
banks. and. bankers who have the means to.
get banknotes engraved. '
What the intentions of Napoleon with re
spect to Mexico may be, It does not yet fhlly
appear. It would not agree , with wha’t wo
know of the determination and persistence of
his character, to suppose that when Maximil
ian is "seated upon his throne, and the French
forces arc mostly withdrawn,'Mcxico is tbbe
leftto workout the problem of her destiny
solely nude?, the direction of the new Em
peror and her own people, without, any for
tber interference from Prance. Napoleon
has never yet been known to leave or forsake
any nation or people In whose welfare or af
fairs he has deemed it politic or benevolent
to Interfere. The French etlU occupy Rome,
and however lond and continual may be the
French Emperor's declarations that ho wish
es Italians to govern Italy, it Is plain to all
the world, that any changes or movements
which ore made and carried out in that King
dom, are more under his control than under
that of the Italian people. It will doubtless
prove to be the same in Mexico. - The new
Emperor Maximilian will recalvo the system
of policy which he is to maintain and enforce
from France; and Napoleon will not give up
his abiding and controlling supervision and
direction of Mexican affairs, so long as he
can exercise It Indeed bia published state
ments of his purposes; which he has never
modified or retracted, require that ho should
persevere in maintaining this paramount in
fluence over the politics of Mexico. He ex
plicitly avowed the objects of the Mexican
expedition to be to render Mexico forever
favorable to France through gratitude and.
Interest; to establish the influence of France
In the centre of America; to give new out
lets to French, commerce, andnewmarkets.
for its industry; and to restore to the Latin
race on this side ofthe ocean its prestige and
power. These objects are not consistent
' with any withdrawal of French force and in
fluence from Mexico; they rather require a
permanent possession .and paramount con
trol of the country and its affairs. And it
may not be doubted that Napoleon intends,
whatever may bo the appearance of things,
that France shall retain and secure a lasting
hold on Mexico,forwithont it thcproclaimcd
objects of the expedition cannot be accom
‘ pliehed.
This is directly in the face of the Monroe
doctrine, and will be regarded os more par
ticularly aimed at us, and more clearly an
affront, when wc state another object
which the French Emperor clearly avows he
.Intended to effect by seizing Mexico. That
was “to oppose to the too great expansion
“ of the Anglo-Saxon race In the New World
“an insurmountable barrier, by restoring
“ the Latin race in Mexico." Not only is the
Monroe doctrine directly repudiatedandvio-
lalcd by this attempt to Interfere with the no*
tional affaire of an independent people on
this continent, but the interference is boldly
declared to be made for the purpose of op
posing and limiting our power and Influence,
This being so, and we see ho rcason'for any
other conclusion, there are but two ways la
which a collision with France can be avoided.
If she should yield to onr remonstrances and
protests, listen to the reiteration of the Mon
roe doctrine, be persuaded of the. justice of
onr views, and abandon the scheme which
has hitherto been so persistently and is now
so strenuously carried forward, the conflict
may be avoided. Bat to suppose that Napo
leon w ill ever do this is to show an utter igno
rance of the character of the man; is to believe
that be will at this late day turn over a new'
leaf, and at the pame time abandon a well
weighed and long matured plan, with dearly
cherished hopes, and a strong ambitibn to cs
tabUsEFrench mts, arms and influence on
this continent. The only other chance of
escape from collision with France is that we
abandon the Monroe doctrine and permit the
entrance of European diplomacy, politics and
power into the affairs of this Continent; and'
that we submit to it when it comes in the
most open and defiant manner, shakes a
Bccptrc'in our very ficcs, draws a line from
'sea to sea, builds upon itan Insurmountable
barrier, and haughtily declares that thus far
we may come but no farther. It cannot be
supposed that the French Emperor does not
know folly the nature and extent of the gross
affront he has put npon the nation by this
Mexican business. Bnt he knew that we had
onr hands fall with the rebellion; and be
knows that to-day the rebels are his .fast
friends and allies, and look to him for recog
nition and triumph. Wo can only endure In
patience and bide onr time. *
It was reserved for a rebel and traitor to
pay involuntarily the highest tribute of
praise which has ever been awarded to the
much praised and greatly loved Henry -Clay.
Pollard, of Richmond, in his smart, reckless,
lying Southern History of tbe War, says;
» 4 The persistent adhesion of a Urge portion of
’ the Kentucky people to the Northern cause most
be attributed to permanent causes; and among
these were, fink, an essential unaonudnesa on the
slavery question, under the influences of the pecu
list philosophy of Henry vtsy, who, like every
yrest man. left on Impress upon hli State which It
remained for future even more than contemporary
generations to attest.”
Two points ore here clearly stated by tho
best writer In rchcldom, viz: that to favor
slavery 1b to favor the rebell'ou, and vice versa,
and tbat tbe great Clay, who declared that
he had rather his right arm should be severed
from bis body than that he should vote
slavery into territory previously free, did by
the timely power ho gave to that great idea,
.save bis State years afterhe fiad been gath
ered to his fathers, from the abyss of seces
sion. XVhat higher tribute could be paid to
Harry Clay and Liberty I
t3y~The~English~xnind is newly agitated
over a question of great gabs. Tho long ex
pected contest between the Whitworth and
Armstrong systems of artillery commenced
at Shoeburyness on the 4th Instant, and al
though the details of tbc trial ore kept se
cret at present, It is understood that-a mini
mum of three thousand rounds will be fired,
from each gun, and tbat the contest will bo
necessarily very tedious, extending over n
period o! two or three months, if not more.
Sir William Armstrong Is representedby three.
twelvc-poundcr breech-loaders and three
muzzle-loading shunt gnus of the same cali
bre, and Mr. Whitworth by three muzzle
loaders of the same size. These nine guns
ore already on the gronnd, and three seventy
pounder Armstrong breech-loaders, three
seventy-pounder Armstrong muzzle-loaders,
and threebeventy-pounder Whitworth muz
zle-loaders were on their way from Woolwich
to Shoeburyness at last advices. .
This grand course of experiments Is con
ducted under the direct' supervision of tbe
Special Committee of the Ordinance Board
which was appointed to examine into the
merits and defects of the two rival systems.
The progress and results of tbe trial will ho
regarded with nearly as much interest In the
United States as in England; for although
onr Hodmans and Parrotts are very deadly
and effective, there is probably room left for
improvement even in oar superior system of
artillery practice. '
b? The Newark JDalty Advertiser says that
tbe Presbytery of Elizabethtown, New Jer
sey, having become satisfied that one of their
number—Rev. James H. McNeill—had be
come a military officer in the ao-MUed Con
federate army, bis name has been struck from
their roll. He was formerly one of tbe Sec
retaries of the American Bible Society, and
lived at Elizabethtown. Soon after the com
' men cement of the war he returned to his na
tive State—North Carolina—and, as it has
since appeared. Joined the fortunes of the re
bellion. His library was recently confisca
ted and sold by the United States Marshal in
New York city. *
t5y“A lady who left Georgia about three
weeks since gives tbe following quotations of
market priccelor a few articles, viz: Gold,
thirty dollars for one; Corn Meal, twenty
fire dollars per bushel; Meats, font dollars
per pound; Better, ten dollars per pound;
Milk, two dollars per quart; Floor, three
hundred dollars per barrel; Coffee, twenty
fire dollars per pound. No articles of any
-kind are sold for less than five or tendoUars.
If the purchaser has a note of either, bo can
bnyi if not, he most r do without. Articles
.llkeknlves, forks,' spoons, caps of all kinds,
the lady In question says are not to be had. '
• see' by the London DaUy/lfewt of
tbe 7th that a-fareweU solrcc was given to
Her. J. Sella Martin, this city, 'at'
the rooms cf the' London Emancipation So
ciety. A resolution was adopted .which re
cognized, in flattering terms, his brilliant
and effective services to the ; cause of Ire'e n
sUtnUonsin England, during the last elgh
teen months. -Addresses were
Dr. Mosaic, Prof Newman, and other promi
nent gentlemen. Ur. Martin retains to this
country to labor for tbe freedmen. '
BtiftliWoclccrwln North nu«Minrl’*Wiir
the People Tolerate Thom—Political
natters—The Draft,etc,, etc.
[Special Correspondence Chicago Tribune.]
6t. Loon, April 27,1861.
A revival of bushwhacking dh a small scale
Is greatly feared In North Missouri. Colonel
Jackman, a notorious bushwhacker, recently
crossed tbo Missouri-river between Glasgow
and Brunswick, with two hundred men.
This report caused considerable alarm in the
town -'of- Glasgow.. Immediate measures
were taken to prevent an attack. The Gov
ernment property, mostly bcloging to the
State, in the place, was gathered together in
the middle of the public and the State
militia kept under arms for many hours, but
Jackman come net. He Is too well ac
quainted with the disloyal element ol the
strong slave-holding counties ol Howard and
Boone to attack Glasgow with two hundred
men, when in a week's time he conld hare in
his gang six hundred of tbo disloyal scoun
drels of those two counties who are io great
alarm just now in codbeqacnco ot the im
pending draft. This affair is the principal
guerilla movement litely agitated, but when
such a grong is reported in a disloyal vicinity,
It invariably. happens that the small fry take
the'cue and commit all sorts ol depredations
on their Individual account.
Tho certainly that u large proportion ofthe
so-called; conservatives In this State nip at
.heart rebel sympathizers la apparent from the
ability of such a notorious fellow aa Jackman
to exist in Howard county. These rebel
sympathisers are conservatives from necessi
ty. They are either too cowardly to Join the
rebels outright, or they have no opportunity.
Their toleration of guerillas Is a double folly,
for they not only commit themselves to the
charge of sympathy with rebels, bat expose
their own property to th<? danger of destruc
tion of onr cavalry in pursuit of guerillas.
There are many more such counties in North
Missouri. They stand in singular contrast to
the example of Greene county, in the south
west, though that county is not ono-qnarter
so populous as Howard and Boone. There
guerillas have no chance. The people turn
out and hnnt them, and for a year Greene has
not suffered so much from guerillas as How
ard. These conservative chaps arc the men*
who admire .McClellan—the men In short
who would vote for McClellan because they
cannot vote far Jeff. Davis.
The enrolled mDltla question is getting In
terresting in this vicinity. The £3O exemp
tion fee has been paid so freely during the
last few weeks, that since April Ist tbo State
has received over $70,000 from this source.
Any man who can pay the money had better
do ft than be subject to such peculiar mili
tary officers as those in command of the en
rolled militia. There is a report that on the
4th of July there Is to bo a grand encamp
ment ordered ol all the St* Louis regiments,
numbering some 13,000 men. The tact that
three-fourths of this number hare no mus
kets, and that their line officers in a majority
of cases arc incompetent to perform the sim
plest evolutions or the manual of arms, is
sufficient proof that the enrolled militia of
St. Louis, as a body Is a grand humbug.
Take out the 7th regiment, which la a volun
teer organization, and the balance maybe set
down as of no account for field word iu case
of a real attack.
Theconscrv*tivea hare been trying to raise
a fund of SIOO,OOO to publish a new anti-.
German paper, a special advocate of the over
throw ot German influence in politics. Tima
far they have not succeeded, and present ap
pearances indicate that the attempt will be a
complete fizzle. The owners of the Union
regard that paper os a pretty good anti-Ger
man paper, and will hardly back the at
tempt to establish a rival paper as a compli
ment. The Germans arc a unit in fiivor.ot
radical measures in this State. They are
dogged and obstinate on that point, and they
would go for Lincoln to a man if they were
satisfied that the President was at heart a
radical, bat they point to his coarse in Mis
souri affairs, to his persistent and unaccount
able friendship for Prank Blair. These mat
ters cemo nearest their hearts, and conse
quently they do not.bellero Mr. Lincoln oc
cupies such strong radical ground that they
can support him. Kow the friends of Mr.
Lincoln are believed to sympathize with the
Missouri radicals, and they con obtain the
support of that party only by placing him on
such unmistakable radical ground in princi
ple and action that there can be no question
about it hereafter. - The moment they do
tide, and tbe*Presldcnt assents to It by throw
ing off bis pretended friends In this city, the
unity of the Union party will be established.
The question of the draft is still pending.
It apueore that the city is behind in former
calls'some eighteen hundred men. The
southwest district, represented by CoL Boyd
in Congress, Is exempt, and have a surplus of
7to to be coanted in the next calL This sur-
plus was obtained by bringing in Union men
from Arkansas and enlisting them in Mis
souri— a sharp trick, but probably legitimate
under the circumstances. The pro-slavery
Congressional districts are largely in arrears
as it is, but they would be more so bat for
tbe human chattels they have sent into the
-field in colored regiments. The re-cnllst
ment of veterans has diminished the num
hcrof men required'to be'drafted in this
State, but there are yet enough to make
those liable to the draft quite uneasy*
The extraordinary speech of Gen. Blair,
coupled v Itb the President’s act in cancelling
the resignation of tbe General are regarded
with combined emotions of Indignation and
pain. Gen.'Blalris vote on the Long censure,
and again on the Flock resolution, were
enough to settle Ids complete affiliation with
tbe Copperheads. He has gone over com
pletely into the camp of the enemy, and it is
a strange circumstance that tbe decision of
his case by the Committee on Elections
'has been delayed so long. For les
sons in political trickery the. • Blair
family are notorious teachers. But
how a resignation once accepted and record
ed as the condition precedent to the bolding
of another office can he cancelled,- is a mys
tery which the Attorney General’s legal, loro
alone can fathom.
There is a good story of a lot of Conserva
tives here, wno raised a sum of money to he
cent to tbe New York Sanitary Fair, to pay
for dollar votes for Gen. McClellan. They
clubbed with some eastern Copperheads and
■ made a pnr&c ol SSOO, or five hundred votes
for Little Mac. Their chagrin nnd feeling
ibat Grant had beaten their favorite two to
one, may be imagined. It served them right
to see their money .thus fooled away.
A misapprehension must have existed
upon the part of a writer in the Tribune
lust Tuesday in stating that the Western San
itary Commission refused to help the Chicago
Sanitary Fair a single cent, &<u The Sanitary
Commission here has no fundsbut those given
to it to be applied directly by its own amenta
to help sick and wounded soldiers. That
Commission had no right to give acent to the
Chicago Fair, as tbe managers of your Fair
must have known. Bnt aside from this the
people of Illinois have a deep interest in the
MlFsissippl Volley Sanltaiy Fair, to be bold in
1 this city, for their records show that they have
been the means ot relieving more Illinois sol*
, diers than qpy other State, and that there are
always more Illinoisans and lowans in Its
keeping than Missourians. Illinois is doing
bravely-for our Fair, and for tbe sick and
wounded soldiers of her own State.
A military prison for this department is to
be established on one of the Islands in tbe
river between tbe Missouri and Illinois shore.
Execution of Slade the
,* ful Scenes at tbe Banzme.
(Correspondence of tho Denver News 1
Virginia. Crrr, L T., March 10.
On the morning ,of Tuesday last, the Bth
intt., the current report around town was, .
that the peace and harmony of a certain
house of prostitution bad been Intruded upon
by a lot of scamps who entered tho aforesaid
crib, without any just cause or provocation,
and literally demolished and devoured toe
contents of its interior. The proprietress
who Is known here by the name of “Moll
Fcatbcrlegs,” thinking she conld recover
damages, commenced a suit before his Hon
or Judge Paris, and a jury of twelve were
called to hear the testimony and render the
verdict accordingly. Tbe esse was prosecu
ted and defended by tbe best talent the conn-
Ky affords, and towards evening the jury re
red, intending to give In the verdict next
morning at nine a. m. Tbe decision of the
Court (miners ) I have not beard, bnt sap
pose the Widow Fcatbcrlegs will recover
some damages.
On tho same evening the “chehang” of
Annie Skcggs. Lib Cunningham, «&Co., was
broken into, by Naylor, Thompson. Harden,
Slade and others. The contents of this re
sort were likewise materially defaced. Mrs.
Skcggß says they completely bunted her up
in business, and she had nothing left. .
J. A. Slade lias been a terror to this com
munity. He has been keeping & ranch on
the Madison branch of tho Missouri river,'
about ten miles from here, bnt spent two
thirds of his time in town, and while here
he wae always drank. He bad with him at
all times a gang of desperadoes, who feared
nothing end never observed law, order, or
the conned of any one. He frequently slop
ed law-abiding citizens in the face, and threat
• cued to 44 bore them through,” if his wish,
whatever it might be, was not gratified. The
citizens and vigilance committee sent him
word when be was sober, tbat law and order
should and wonld be preserved, and if he did
not abide by this rale, which is considered
imperative by them, ho would soon snffer the
consequences. Early this morning, Slade
and company were drank—not dead drank,
bnt crazy drank, and abased-every one, call
lug them opprobrious names, and daring
any one to take it up. Papers were issued
lor his arrest, and while he was being arrest
ed the warrants for himself and others were
tom up, and vengeance threatened against
.the court. Before other warrants could be
Issued, he went to the office of the Judge and
called him a eon of a b—h: and said some
people's days were numbered, and thus
abused the most .respectable altizen
among ns. At lortv minutes past three
p. zn„ a company of abonfc thiee hundred
men all armed, marched from some place un
known to myself, up through Jackson street
and halted directly in front of the place In
which Slade was. A guard was pat around
the town, and also tho building that-Slade
was then In. Business waa , suspended:
crowds gathered, tbe street* were full; old
i mngteta and rifles glistened, and still no ex
i citement prevailed. Gangs of men conld be
eecn In every direction, bnt hardly a word
was spoken. Nine-tenths of the people knew
nothing of this affair, or what the men .were
about to do.' The question would bs asked
‘ in every group of men, “ what Is tho fnsa f'
i “who is dead, &c, n At half-past four Slide
. was arrested and conducted to a ravine at the
edge of the street, where, lo and behold;
there stood before him and ns a newly erect
ed gallows, for this special, occasion. Tbe
» hills and streets, house-tops and every va
- cant spot in sight was covered with men,
women and children. Tbe ‘crowd con-'
' ducted him before - the scaffold and asked him
if he bad any thing to say before
be wonld snffer death. AH wae quiet
1 and still as death. Not a word could
* be heard from any one, except the
cravings of tho prisoner to see bis
wife. About an boor previous to this a mes
sage bad been dispatched* to bis ranch
for Mrs. Blade, bat this was not know
to tbe committee, and therefore bis
request was cot granted. Bo was made to
mount the stand and given-ten minutes to
say what bo pleased.. He cried for Judge
Davis, lawyer .Banders node others. Judge
Davis come forward and was asked,ln the
most entreating language, by tbe prisoner to
-plead with the people for an Innocent m in.
Tbe prisoner said It they would allow him*
to leave the country ho wonld immediately:
do so and go anywhere directed. Jadgo
Davis told him it was not in bis power to do
anything to save him. Again and -again be
wonld ask time fbr bis beloved wife to ar
rive. He said be had business matters to ex
plain to her, and ashed them for God’s sake
to grant Li m time for her arrival _His legs
‘now trembled,-his'f«ce'was pole, and
hla whole . frame was nervous.
He was now certain bis - time, bad
come. The rope was placed about his neck
and bis arms bound,, and again be cried
“for God Almighty’s sake, let me sec my own
beloved wife!” Cries of “let him see his
wife,” from every quarter coaid be heard,
and a rush to tbe gallows was looked for.
Excitement now prevailed, jmd a general
fight was now anticipated. In an instant
about three hundred guns were .leveled on
tbe crowd, and in an instant more everything
was as still fis tbe hush of middigbt. The.
prisoner was still begging for mercy bnt all
to no ‘purpose. Bang him they would, and
bang him they did. while be was still asking
for a few minutes longer; and witbont bis
being blindfolded, the trap was sprung. Tbe
fall was thirteen Inches, and his hoot toes
touched the ground. After hanging for thir
ty-one minutes the rope was cat and tbe
body conveyed to the Virginia hotel,
i Tbe crowd still remained in the street, but
not a word was said except bribe aforemen
tioned Naylor Thomson, who swore ven
sconce against tbe perpetrators of this deed.
A dozen or morobf the guards went alter
him end marched him to the gallows,* where
they were about to deal it onrto him, bat by
the Interference of some men be was let
loose. He will probably be banished. At
six o’clock, and before the corpse was laid
oat, Mrs. Slade arrived. She Is a lady who
bears on excellent character here, and Is
thought much of by all her acquaintances.
When ehe rode in front of tbe Virginia Hotel,
she alighted and was conducted to the room
in which her dead husband lay, yet ignorant
of the fret that be was dead. As soon as she
saw the body, sbe cried oat that God might
punish tbe murderers of her husband. Her
feelings can be better imagined than describ
ed, and tbe sympathy of this community Is
with her. “ She asked a friend of Slade’s why
do did not poll out a pistol and shoot him.
. before be was hanged.
Of tbe propriety or justice of this dreadful
tragedy ih&ve nothing to say. I give facts,
and leave you to comment Slade will be
buried to-morrow, on the mountain opposite,
and as soon as a metallic case can be brought
here tbe l}ody will be taken to Illinois. Thus
endetb tbe life of one who might have been a
useful member of society, and who might
have been beloved by this and other commu
Tbe names of the other .victims, who Buf
fered death in like manner, in December and
January last, yon have probably beard before
now; so it is useless for mo to enumerate
them again. Suffice it to say that the whole
number now hanged in Bast Idaho is twenty
Continuation or the Bxcltcmcnt In
Spiritual Circle*—Startling Forform
. since* Last Bvcnins—Funny Inci
[From the N, T. World.]
The extraordinary proceedings going on in
the usually petcelbl precincts of the Cooper
Union, ot wiiich a fall and exclusive account
was given in yesterday’s Worlds are creating
increased excitement, and tbe Institute was
last evening completely filled.
Mr. Lacey, tho ngent for the Davenport
Brothers, alter making a |fcw introductory
remarks, at 8 o’clock requested, as usual,
that the audience would select a committee
of two gentlemen well known to them.
Two names bad been handed to him; one of
them was Mr. H. Barney.
A voice—ls it Hiram?
Mr. Lacey—There is simply the letter H.
A voice—There la a mistake—it Is N. Bar*
ilr. Lacey asked pardon for the mistake*
and inquired If Hr. Barney was well known
to the audience.
Cries—“ No* no.*’
The vote being put* Mr. Barney was re
jected as a committee man.
The next name was Daniel Sickles, cousin
of tbo General.
A vote on the name of D. Sickles, cousin
of the General, resulted In hls'belng chosen.
A Voice—l nominate Judge Whitney. (Ap
Mr. Lacy—What Is the name?
•Voice —W-h-i-t-n-o-y. (Laughter)
A Tote being taken Judge Whitney was
chosen for the secoud committee man. A
man with a very loud voice voted “ no."
The committee then examined the press or
closet placed on the stage on foar-lcggcd
stools, in which the Davenport Brothcrsper
form their feats, and pronounced It entirely
devoid of deception.
The brothers then came upon the stage.
A Voice—lt has been asserted that these
gentlemen bare artificial hands in their pock*
cts. Will the committee satisfy themselves
upon that point ? ' • *
Mr. Lacy—You will find nothing there ex
cept, perhaps, some greenbacks. The whole
person of the young men was examined, from
the collar to the hoots, and pronounced free
from machinery or any artificial appli oicca.
They were then tied securely to
the seats on cadi side ot the
press, and 'while Judge Whitney True
shutting the doors n hand passed by, as he
eisld, and grazed his face. The doors were
then shut, the rousted Instruments being put
Id, and in a moment out flew the trumpet
from the aperture in the middle door. The
doors were opened quickly, and the young
men were sitting tied us before. The trum
pet and tamborine were placed in several po
sitions indicated by a disbelieving audience—
once being placed directly under the feet of
one of the brothers, and in an Instant they
were tossed out of the aperture.
A Voice—** l*nt the trumpet outside, and
see If the spirits can throw it in.” [Laugh
The audience were inclined to bo Jolt; and
skeptical. The most jsllly tests were pro
posed, the folly of which would have been
seen by the proposer if he had been in the
place of the committee. Mr. Sickles climbed
to the top of the closet, but found nothing
peculiar there, * One time, when he was try
ing to shut the doors, he was prevented by
what seemed to bo a hand. The doors being
shot, there came the sound of tuning the In
struments, and finally of a tune from the
closet that seemed to be pl.iycdon the violin,
guitar, and tamborluo; and, while the tune
was going on, a hand appeared repeatedly at
the aperture, and sometimes shook a bell.
A quadrille tunc was beiug played, when, at
the proper place, a man in the audience
shouted, “Forward two!”. Finally, tho
doors were opened, and all the Instruments
were tumbled out on the platform in full
sight of the audience, by some unseen force.
judge Whitney came fpraard to speak.
A Voice—Soy, Cap,’can’t yon speak loud
judge Whitney—l would merely say that
ho young sun ore tied as securely as ever.
The doors were again shut, and there came
heavy rapping from inside.
A cry—Kobody’e at home.
After other curious manifestations similar
to those described yesterday, among which
were tbe quick untying and os rapid tying of
the men, Judge WbStnev was Invited to get
intd the box, many of tbe audience request
ing IL hands were tied to tbe hands of
the two brothers.
Cries. “Qet in Judge,” “Give him thirty
“The doors being shot, the tuning of In
struments, and a great racket was beard.
Voice- “flowarcyoujudge?” (Laughter.*)
When the door was opened Judge Whitney
had the tambourine on bis head, and the
guitar, violin, and trumpet laid across his
He related to the audience thathc felt hands
moving over his face and body; be was pat
ted by fingers on the forehead, tbe lustra
meats passed around his bead, and It all took
place independent of those two gentlemen,
as he had his bauds upon both of their hands
all the time. It was something he could not
explain, and rather a subject of awe than of
doubt or rivalry. He was never in a box of
this kind before, and never s»w the young
men before. _
Voice—Are you a medium ?
t Judge ,'WbUney—Howl am, 1 never was
before. (Laughter.) 1
Af aln the doors were shut, and a bare arm
was thrust out to the elbow. The music
played much; bard knocking beard, and
finally the tamborino and bell thrown oat of
the aperture. •
'When tbe doors were opened Judge Whit-
ney reported..
“ The arc both in rtatue quo. 11
.Agaip tbo doore were shat and in aminnfco
or two they stepped out free and nntramell
ed, the rones by which they had been bonnd
Ijicgin a lump.
the fbivate seajtce.
At the seance in room 10, after the main
performances were over, a limited number
were admitted, filling the room. Here the
visitors held each others hands, Ur. Wtn. U.
Far, the medium, was tied, the lights were
put out and the guitar was placed Id all parts
ol.the room, swimming over the heads of
the people and occasionally falling In some
one*slap. l?o one was hurt, however, and
wherever the instruments struck, the coh
. tact was very gentle.
, Mr. Lacey. Can any one give me a few
A Policeman. 11 1 have a few sulphur
matches.” -
A Scoffer. “ Oh. give him those. It’ll
make the spirits feel more at home.” [Laugh
. Hats were carried hither and thither in the
room; heavy thnmpaheardin distant comers
of the- room; lights seen flashing through
the air about the medium; the table over
turned: people touched by bands. -
-Oh, d—n it! Don’t.do that!” cried'a
gentleman in the silence and darkness, out
of patience with the manipulations of the.
spirits. .
The seance closed with the Indicating of
the letters in the word “Bctlre,”. by knock
ing as before. - . i ,J
fST* The Vandalia JTnlon, a new paper, has
Just been started at Vandalia, Fayette coon
ty, Illinois, by Mr.rH. S. Humphrey, a gen
tleman of marked enterprise’and ability/for
- merly editor of the Prtt Prw t EenQeU cotin-"
ty, Northern BUrfDls. Mr. Humphrey made
the Frte Pro* a valuable and ' very popular
Journal, and undoubtedly win do the same
or the Vandalia Union. " •
'Advice to Jeff. D»vta-C»wl« from
toe People.
[From the Richmond Enquirer.]'
To His Excellency the President of the Confeder
ate States: „ .
8m: a. wise and magnanimous Chief Mag
istrate wiU not turn ft deaf car to the well
meant suggestions of the humblest citizen;
and, therefore, I address these lines directly
tor on. that yon mayJndße, yourself, free
from the Intimation of any one elae what-,
I will not speculate upon the probable re
sults of the loss of Richmond and East Ten
nessee. and Northern, Eastern and Western
North Carolina: bntl think I can see very
clearly how Richmond and Virginia maybe
defended and held by onr armies, and I look
forward to the happiest results from such a
consummation.- . .. t * « . . *
We have arms and ammunition In abund
ance, andmen enough, and there is food
enough in the country. In.my. If
this be so, and the whole world most sooner
or later know it—if It be really so—then If
Richmond and Virginia be not successfully
defended, on awfnl responslblllty.inuat rest
somewhere. ' '■ '1 ‘
I believe that wc have not only food suffi
cient for the men and horses, but. that there
Is ample railroad transportation to place it
In Virginia, where It la moat needed.. I hare
seen two thousand heavy packages of. goods
exposed for sale at a single auction; lawns
seulng nt flay dollars per yard tint were not
worth fifty cents, and, studying the subject,
I found the secret of the scarcity and high
prices ol provisions. I found that no< Gov
ernment could compete with banded specu
lators, walking such profits. They can af
ford to pay express companies and railroad
companies ten times the freight paid by Gov
ernment. Every dav 1 see express wagons
filled with htovy packages of provisions at
the doors of the departments and bureaus in
this city: and I inter that the favored officers
Son-combating) have plenty, even if the sol
era, wading through fire and blood, are
kept for months on short rations.
These things arc seen and known by the
soldiers, who are still patient and patriotic.
It Is true, thousands of dollars are expended
in advertising that express agents wOf carry
food to the army—thanks to their patroniz
ing omnipotence. Bat the parents of the
soldiers will not send it unless they can be
present and deliver it themselves.
BnUhe remedy. I would humbly suggest
to y<w Excellency the necessity of ex ter
mmating speculation in food and raiment.
Let the Government take the entire surplus
ot these indispensable articles Into Its own
keeping, as It has taken the entire population
of certain ages. Then make everything give
wav to Government freight, and accumulate
In Virginia not only enough for the army,
but for the families of soldiers, «fcc. Nothing
could be easier or more simple. Let the sur
plus products be paid for at schedule prices,
ind sold at the same, the army being provid
ed for, and there will be no more specula
tion. Tour Excellency knows bow salt has
been supplied In Virginia; everything need
ful can be supplied In the same way, and
we could maintain the war for fifty yean.
I trust your Excellency will listen to a
word as to men. They are not to be supplied
bv a few clerks from the department. Indeed,
it would bo a cry in such as would
ascend in thunder to Heaven, to removesome
of them—those who have leftbouseand land,
| and forsaken all for the cause, having here
parents, little sisters and brokhers'dcpendlng
on their salaries, for a scanty subsistence.
No; remove only those who cannot make
affidavit that they have no other means of
supporting those dependent on them but their -
1 salaries, and this will reach a hrge per cent I
But loos narrowly to the non-commissioned
officers here, who ore patronized by the ex- !
presswogons; young men, red-faced, andro- 4
bust and rich, who go about boasting tbclr
ability to keep their clerks, in spite of law
and order—look for these in all the depart
ments and bureaus; are, even In the Con
scription Department itself, and the besom
need not be idle.
The comnmnity is disaffected by seeing
.these starred and striped gentry in “soft
places.” while those near and dear to them
are driven like sheep to the slaughter—Camp
Lee—And the officers and soldiers in the field
may grow discontented. Let even-handed
Justice be done. And, with God's blessing
(which we will have then, for we shall havo
deserved. it), the host of the invader will bo
broken and utterly dispersed. We have the
men and the means to end the war gloriously
in a year, and I know your Excellency is as
deeply interested In bringing about such & re
sult as any man in the Confederacy. It is in
the power of your Excellency.
Geo* Banks*
After narrating the main facte of General
Banks* recent disastrous campalgn'aftcr cot
ton* the New York Independent concludes its
article thns:
“We have no space to continue mili
tary comment on this catastrophe* bat we
must add a single remark to the question of
personal responsibility. The military career
of Gen. Banka is a succession of disasters*
each of which is chargeable, not to his ill
fortune, but to bis incompetency. In 'the
Shenandoah, where he lied before Jackson,
leaving outlying detachments to be surround
ed and captured; at Cedar Mountain, which
was more amassaerc than a battle, and which
was lost by a blunder to which the last in
Louisiana is a close parallel; at Port Hud
son, which he repeatedly assaulted to no
purpose, and with the great slaughter of his
troops, and which finally fell only because
Vicksburg felt; and now, lastly, at Sabine
Cross Roads; Gen. Banks has shown himself
inadequate to the command of an army. Yet,
during this period of disasters, be has been
transferred from one to another important
poet, charged with the direction of deport
ments and of great campaigns, and trusted
with tbo Uvea of brave soldiers. How long
docs the Admlclstration mean to continue
Its political aoi military experiments with
snch a General 3 As it has removed greater
men for less came, we join in the hope, ex
pressed by some newspapers hitherto the
special friends sand champions of General
Banks, that a committee of inquiry may
be instituted into his late unhappy move
ments. .
Rebel Hlorders and Cruelties.
[Frem BrowiloVa Knoxville Wig.]
Hundreds of mea have actually been Irang
and shot in Tipper East Tennessee by Long
street’s tUeves and assassins. Menof chir
octer are comingiu who testify that they
arc browing to the facts.
WiVchcr’s compiny of cavalry, piloted by
Nathaniel Brown,.of Washington county,
took James Bell, tip brother of Hr. Bell, of
Greene county, toccd him to lay his head
on a chunk In the md, and with stones and
clubs beat hiabraiis out They took some
of the blood and (brains and rubbed them
under his wife’s msc, cursing her, and tell
ing her to smell town! They then bnmed
the bonsc down, ud its contents with It,
allowing her and ler children to look'on at
the flames. The lotorlons Wesley Peoples
and bis brothensen of old Bill Peoples, ware
in the crowd. Wil our men attend to them
when wc adv?ncointo that country ?
This is the part; of murderers, robbers, and
hell-hounds, who; boost that the Lord Is on
their side, and •bserve Jelt Davis’ days of
fasting, humiliation and prayer. Strange to
soy. these devils rre but little behind any and
all Confederate partisans, in point of morals.
What an army ofthlevcs and assassins!
Kawai Polities.
Tho pot of potties is boiling most furi
ously In “blcedinf'Kansas.” All the witches
Shakspcaro marshxlled under tho leadership
of Hecate could hot have conjured a more
delightful “hell troth.” What makes the
quarrel.more conpllcated Is the fact that
there is entire ‘agreement upon the main
issue between than The most perfect har
mony is said to All are said to be
Republicans and ill in favorofthe re-nomi
nation and re-clectlon of Lincoln, and yet
when they coms together tbe war of tbe
Greeks audTrojtns, and the controversies
prevailing betwicn modem* dogs and cats
can bear no comparison to the bitterness
with which the -larrconioiia Kansans go into
eitch other. Language is scarcely sufficient
to express the disgust which the leaders of
the factious entertain for tbe fronds and
knaveries ot lb dr opponents. Last winter
there wi-s a -meeting of- the people’s
representatives, called ' a Legislature,
which perpetrated a great “frond” upon
tbe friends of General Lane, in electing Gov
ernor Carney United States Senator In the
General’s place. Lately there has been
Another meeting of popular representatives,
In the form of a State Republican. Conven
tion, to send delegates to Baltimore, and this
body, as we learn." has perpetrated a great
“fraud” in the interest of Lane, and against
theCarncyiUs. The journals of the latter
charge all sorts of unfairness upon the Laue-
Uce, who succeeded in getting control of the
convention and running it as best suited their
purposes. There was a great many cases of
contested seats—in fact, nearly all tbe seats
appear to have been contested—all of which,
it & claimed, were decided in favor of the
Lane men without the least regard to liw or
evidence, and of course, the Camey men had
no show in tbe proceedings. Lane was in
dorsed and Camey was repudiated - »
Tbe Loncltes indignantly deny all this and.'
swear that everything was conducted hon
estly and lair. The Leavenworth Rufettn, a
Camey paper, publishes a long list of dele
gates to tho Convention who liold Federal
appointments—giving it certainly quite an
official look—and dubs it “The‘Shoulder;
strap Convention.” At the conclusion of tbe
list it adds: ‘
“Is that not a sweet set? Add to tbe
above list beef cotton- specula:
tore, army followers, etc., and wo can now
see how the resnlt was brought about Most
of these men are not responsible to the pco-
Sle, own but little property, and care not
ow they act,” ‘ •
The Now tork Fair. ' .
Spoking ot the dote of the Fair, tlie New.
Tork Tribune 6»yz:
“It Is bo far from having palled upon the
public, that we believe the regret at its ter
mination to be universal. ' , . ■ .
■ It been a crusade of charity, and the
earn eat feeling which pervaded the perform-’
ance of minute details of Us multifarious du
ties has been. like a religions passion;. The
Falrwas the outgrowth of a ,?. ro * oTin ?v p*:-
tHoUc sympathy with the soldier, and what
ever aid It received from elrenmatancre was
never essential, nor even Important to its de-
T C S m paper yesterday etalcdthat
Mrs. Grant was at the fair but was not gen-.,
erally recocnlred.' The paper farther state*,:
that BhTcSt her vote /on the
lion) for Gen. McClellan, The pnblle wIU
bepuzzled to dedde whether this lamagnan
the persistent abEcnce of Mrs. been
equally observed, tloweycr the dGclsion
may fall,'lt la matter ol kjstoiT that on. th*
one side nothing that could be done by tte
magnetism of personal aUentlonwM onJucd,
whUe on the other, there
of studied absence, utter Indifference as to
the result, and something Jnat at the cloaa
which looka very much like a delicate hut
pointed condemnation of the contest.
Xlie National Bonki.
Tbe number of National Banks now la ex
istence Is three hundred and ninety three . The
aggregate amount of capital invested in these -
banks la sixty mSUion dollar^ with an aggre
gate ot stock or bonds deposited with the
Treasurer offbo United States as a basis of
circulation, of thirty millions.
The first bank established under the act of
May. 16CS, was tbe First National Bank of
Pbfladelpnla; which was organized on tho
liOth of June, 1863; bnttbo first circulating
notes were issued to tho First National Bank
of Washington, of which Hemy D. Cooke,
son of Joy Cooke, is President, and of which
the Cashier is W. 8. Huntington.
The largest National Bank In tbe country
Is the Fourth-National Bank, of New-York
CUy, whoso capital Is Jive mUHons qf dollars,
nc notes for circulation of every National
Bank established, are issued from the Bnreaa
of the Comptroller of Currency In Washing
ton The whole amount of circulation issued
to National Banks up to the 15th Instant, was
$15,800,200, divided between the different de
nominations as follows:
Of Fives
Of Tens. - ...,......-.;- 8,207,0-JO
Of Twenties, Fifties, Hundreds and over. 50,000
fiATimoAT Ev»*nr©, April», IBM.
Tbe week pan baa been one of remarkable financial
stringency la Chicago. Probably no like period for
many yean past bae exceeded It. There an many
causes for this conf lllon of affairs, tbs principal ones
of which bare already been ventilated la these ool
nmnv, and ere nndentood by oar readers. Tbe crisis
through "Which our circulating medium la now passing
will coon be over, and then we look for a relief which
we'apprehend will acarecly reach ns previous to
that event. When U does come, and our people get
fSlrly used to the new condition of things, we think
they will sincerely rtjolcc that the currency question
has been placed in a position which will render any
violent change-inch as It Is now undergoing—nano
ceteary for many years to come.
* Exchange Is very close, bat the quotations remain
unehanged-l-59V buying: H selling. Tbe Utuv, of
coursevls customers* quotation.. Outsiders have to
- pay jf, The bankers, as a rule of practice, do not sell
except to customers; brokers,'of coarse, sell to any
body that wants, at this quotation. We are glad
to learn that large amounts of New York currency
tre now going East, as exchange, It answering that
purpose admirably. We trust it wltf not come bade.,
Gold bat been quiet to-day, la New Tor* and here.
Tbe market up to tbe close of the flrat Board was as.
follows: 9 a. m. IWt 15 m. OK; 1 P-«. 179*. No
aecond Board on Saturdays. The opening rate here
was 175,h«i advanced to ITS. Five-twenty aonpous
are astlve at ITS. Canada currency dull at ITS nay
; lag. Silver 1600163. Legal tender notes are H boy
met K®* selling.
—ln Milwaukee on Friday there was no change to
note In tbe money market. Hooey In fair demand'
■xd tolerably easy, out tbe rate of discount waslDper
cent. Exchanje continues scarce and very firm at
K baying; H selling.
We hear that the Milwaukee merchants tare much
distressed about currency matters. All the Wiscon
sin hanks, the Ohio, Indiana and lowa State Books’
the New York State Banks and tbe New England
banksarerecognlzedaa“parlUnds , 'lntbatctty. Of
course they do not see many greenbacks or national
banknotes. Now, onr Chicago merchants are baring
large amounts of grain In Wltcnsln and on the Upper
Mississippi Tbe Milwaukee merchants are doing—or
rather trying to do-the same thing. Oar merchants
offer greenbacks: the Mllwankeana “nllsscllsaeons*
—'Milwaukee 44 par funds," Tho farmers accept the
greenbacks—they won’t tonch the 44 miscellaneous ;**
and that’s what is the matter with the Mllwaukcsus.
Take our advice t follow the lead of Chicago and yon
will soon find yourselves a happier and more prosper
ous ; eopTe.
Michigan Sotttbzix following
gentlemen have been elected officers of tho Michigan
Southern Ballroad:
PanfordW.Berney.N.Y. Ham.White. Syrseas*,
Henry Keep, 44 Wm. Keey, Locfcpon,
LO. Locawood, 44 Wm. Williams. Buffalo,
Albert Havemeyer, ■ 44 P, Moreboaro, Elkhart, 1 1,
Milton Conrtrlgbi 44 M.L,Syk-s,.Jr., Chieaco,
John P. Acker, 44 N. Heard slt-v, Auoarn,
J. 8. Farnv, Coiutantlne, Me.
E.M.GUbert,ofUllca, N. Y., and Stillman Witt,
of Cleveland, retired (Tom tbe Board of Directors, and
Da iiford N. Barney and John P. Acker, of New York,
wers elected In their stead.
jVnUwWI. L. Sykes, Jr- offlcf Toledo.
TVrosttrrr—Bcdit Keep, >ew York.
1 York.
Central Superintendent—U. B. Porter, Toledo.
• CM*/Engineer—Cbu. Peine, Toledo. *
Superintendent EatUm IMcl&on —Cbaz. F. Batch*
* superintendent Wetfern iHrWon—Wm.F. SUunloa,
J. P. Jones. Toledo.
Auditor—John J. Adam, Toledo.
QimmerciaifYetaM Agent— Cba*. M. Grey. Chicago.
General I'icket Agent and Accountant—C. P. Lelaod,
T lt e wui be noticed that the Directors elected M. L.
Sykes, Jr., President of tbe Company. .In this we
tolnk they did themselves (treat credit. Mr. S. h*a ;
Brorm a most efficient officer, making btaueir
loronphlyacqnalnted wltlialUhe details necessary
to tbe successful management ofalowr line of Uotd.
and we arc contideat tbe Plreetora could nave placed
noonelntlie responsible position of President who
would so lolly realize tbe expectations of tbe Stock*
bolder*, or who would bare been more acceptable to
lb fn P relaUon to the rcbnlldlaeof tbo Three Hirers
Branch, U was decided not to build tbe roai.but tbe
Ulrectora were antbnrlrcd to equip and run the
ume. provided that It sooold be rebuilt by other par*
tlee. Tbe citizens now will bare to look to private
enterprise to secure to them tbe desired object. They
offered tbe company a boons ot $35,0 Q.—Toledo Platte.
Kxw Towt Stock Mxbwt—April so, 18W-—ltecclr
ed by F. O. Saltonstall &' Commission, Stock and
Bond Brokers, M Clark’ street Chicago.
lit B*d. 3d B*d. I Ift B’d. 3d B’d*
M r.C. 134 ..... Harlem St ....
CftN.W-... »K .... wucasutct... 6SK .... -
fine (com.)..,iW« .... Ciev«ftTol...l«M ....
Erieprfa..,..jn .... Readies.. ....
C.ftP. HIM .... Hudson fflver.’lSJx ....
M. s. (c0m.)...97 • .... Ui. 0 per cent.
M.8.-(Ktd)....iSJ .... warloaubdadOl
P.y.W.*C..U*M ,i.. y.B.#»caut.
M.C...... I*o .... 6-SoeonpotulllM ....
C. ft ft. (com.) M .... U.S.SV cent.
C. ft A. (pfd), 97 .... bonds, ....
S»Sena.I:...U.lS4 .... O. 8.78-lOs._UO>? ...
Bock Island-.ns .... D. B.ljr.crt v WM ...
Hl.Central...... Amerlca'-Gold ....
C..8. ft Q.....15S .... ••
Uabszt—lst Board weak. No id Board Saturdays.
». - „
SITtTBDAY EmmfQ, Aprils#.
BioriPTS YOB past 21 nouns. •
!ti901 Hat MeftW. .201.737
..29^5201 Pork. 1,000
'''c3 Lar*
L. E0R8....„.
7to l
2 AO I
Graf* Seed.
i Cattle
j Salt
4ib. I
...... 808 1 ... 600
'DdaDCA on 'Change to-day was good, bat
-je atte „
owing to the unfavorable'.news from New York, tho
leading markets were [ enerally doll nod easier.
The market for Floor still continues in a condition
of stereotyped dullness. Spring ezims are not held
quite bo firm rod holders would he willing to make a
slight concession, hot, hardly encash to meet the
news of buyers. White winters are held Arm at pre
vious quotation*. The ,sales to-day were light—only
(too brlf—at g5.75a9.00 for white wlters and |lSod6.63<{
for spring extras. .
The market for Wheat was doll, particularly No I
sprtnc, sed prices show a decline of folly Kc below
the closing figure on ’Change yesterday. Tho sales
foot up 113/00 bn at si 26 for No 1 and Si,33K9UtX
forNo 2—mostly at The marge* closed
qnlet at 91 J»K for No 2 and 81.25N for No 1.
There wti a better Inquiry for Corn and the market
ruled more active and folly 1c better than at the close
on ’change yesterday. About 73,(00 bn change) bands
at0&c0$1.00 for No 1 new in store: BTOlTiio for No 2
new and 92a93c for rejected; $lO3 for old No 1 and.
97««cfoi No 2 afloat—closing arm st 97Jfc for No 3
and *IXO for No 1 new.
Oats were dull and a shade easter with salesot about
50/(0 bn at CCHaflKc for No l andf3MO<Me for No 5.
Owing to the fact that buyers are making a dlacrlraln
alienot jfdHu between ‘•fresh" and •*short" re
ceipts. prices are a little more apart than usual.
Bye was quiet but firm at yesterdav’y rating prices,
with sales of No 1 In store at *\94 and No 2 a: $l7O.
Barley was in good demand and Arm with sales at
|l.Bo foe No 3 In store '•*,
The it srket for Hlehwlne* was less, excited to-day
and we note an advance In prices over, the closing
pnees of’Charge yesterday of 507 c per gallon j but
tbrre was not mneh activity, only about 1,590 hrls
having changed hands at It.tsai.lß per gallon-dos
log doll at the Inside prices. There seems to he a sen*
cral opinion among the .leading operators that the
Wishbone amendment will be defeated in the Sen
ate; or that, If it pass, the tax after the Ist of July
next win bo increased to slso—which would protect
holders against any serious loss in consequence of the
tsz of 30c to be paid on stocks rn hand.
Coffees are Arm and without special change. Teas
and Sugars Arm at quotations. Carbon Oil is held
Arm at 65087 c for white; the supply Is limited, owing
to several manufacturers having withdrawn their
stocks from tho market. .
Provisions remain unusually Ann, and the tendency
in most articles Is upwards. ThcrciaaveryajUveltt
qnlry for Mess Pork, and we note sales of upwards of
5,100 bMs. at #26X0557.(0. It is proper to state In this |
connection, that there Is this season a difference jof
81.CCO2X0 per hb! In the quality of even city-packed 1
Mess Pork, and it is a difficult matter to purchase 1
heavy Mess Pork at even tho outside prices paid to
day-KT.tO, most of the sellers holding at *27-50*28X0-
Bulk Meats are scarce and Arm. and we note light
sales of loose shoulders at HJf loose. Bacon Hams are
very scarce and Ann—holders of prime elty sugar
. cured sol canvassed refusing to sell a pound below
20c. Lard was dull and nominal st ISttOlSJf.
Salt Is In fair demand and Arm at 83.3902.35 for flue.
Foreign salt is held firm at *2XO per sack tor Ground.
. Almn, and ft 75 per tack for Turk’s Island.
Grass Seeds were steady—with sale* of Clover at
*7.75; Timothy, at *2.4002X5; and
82.300255. There an active demand for Flax See),
andthe market is firm at [email protected]
Lake Freights were steady and quiet, with only one
engagement atlOc for com to Buffalo.
Fub are scarce, and In active demand, at an ad
vance of 23C on.Wbtte Fish and Trout.
i In Beet Cattle the market ha* been rather quiet,
owing to the absence of speculators and the small
supply on hand. There has been no decline- in the
previous quotations of the market. Tbeentcredsales
amount to IX7I bead at prices ranging from 85.930
U3K. mostly at 87X00? 80 gross.
In Bogs there has been more activity In the market
hut wuh no improvement or change la previous quo
tations- The entered sales'amount to 8,110 head at
85X08T80, chiefly at (5.7507.10 per 100 tt*.
■ Em, April SO.
• ICMBHB-Reeelpt* yesterday were 819,000 feet. The
market 1* very active, with no chance In prices We
ttporttalestoday of »a*eralCErgoea at pne«* rang
ing from tI7JS®iSJC. Sales to-d»y: cargo schrßm.
tutu Item Hart* Maxwell** mills WnskegonJ 75,000
fecteoed lumber at sll*s: cargo achr Revolving
.light, from Grand Haven, I*o.ooo feet rafted lumber on
p. I, • cargo »chr Oates from Grand Haven,
half atrip*, balance Jol*t*wnd scantlings at 117.3); car.
po rebr Rnbbard. frdtt Umkecon, 80,000 ft* half strip
at *17.50, cargo *chr Males from Englemac’a Mills*
Manistee, IWW talf Btrtpaat *18; cargo schr Stella*
from Englemaa’a MUla Manistee, 75J00 feet to arrive
atfiS; part cargo rehr Industry, from Ealammoo,
18J100 feet Campon lumber, rafted, at ftITCSj
6HlsQLßs—The.market la fairly active and very
Ann at present rate*. • Bale* to-day: Cargo *chr Elbe,
. ftoJn sawed h*t at IA9O-, cargo achr
Industry, from Kalamaxbd, 150,000 saved A>at*&Bo.
The tallowing are the yard prices
irwacu-Faw Clear, *> IJWO fret..
Second Clear, **,
■ Third Clear. M
Flock 80ard5......—..........
Box or Select 80ard5...........
Common Boards dry
.. Fencing «...
• cun 80ard5........
• nrstClearFloorinr, rough..;.
Second Clear rough.
• common Flooring, rough. ■
Siding Clear, dreaaed..
Second C1ear...........
Common d 0............
long Jolstf.
Shaved Shingles V
Shaved Shingles ho-1
- Cedar Shingles..*.
Sawed ShlnglosA....
- sawed Shingles ho. 1.
New yoTK JJrr Goads market.
tFrom tbe Hew Yolk Independent.SStln]
SlffidlnS’tko^nSn.rtlonS^lho^goJS m«S
becoming scarce. especially standard cotton fthnee,
2nd woolens of desirable qualities ar« |a Hm-
Jttrt fQppl»_ •', Ue proposed lacrea'B of tax on
fordin wool alreadvbaa its inflneoco on the price
or r*oda. manufacturer* holding Rtmly
ihlmura and sheetings are la brisk demand w« th a •
icsnti •ojtnly.midminprlcea varybuoyant. Some,
kinds have adianced. Brown shaeUngsarowarco aed
firm, frlau are la very.reduced stock, with a con
tinued active demand- The dally arrival* are mostly
to order. Strip w. Oci» and denims are baoyaat wlta
Xmoderatedemano. La«marevcrracilTß. Tbodt
mand for fancy caMimera U folly equal to the supply
of ectaonabaT ana desirable siyles, and prices
trnd noward. There will he no goods Jolt. over.
California ns are baying fall ety lea. Broadcloths are.
steady. The cioihtnx-iiousts are baying situate.
BociKins are very bifit. Flannel* are active. and
tenduowardUprlcestroagly. Ail foreign ttbros
are In active demand at rtsUg price*, in view of an
increased tax. an* - in presence ofa large advanee in
cold. There is beta nod-rate business at auction
comnsial with tbe large private transactions. Goods'
more 100 readily to render ft resort to tbe auction
room desirable. British dress eoods are held flnulrat
hlshnrtccs. and are le good demand. Saxony drm
eoods are nearly oot ofimarket. Plain styles are most
wanted. Alpacas, all vcol delaines, andmozsmblques
at eln Trlrk demand. ■ - -
The following a:o tbewbolesslonet cash prices of
•11 tbe leading styles of domestic dry goodssold In the
Uew York market: . _
s rnnrrs. s
Alien**. 3.* | Richmond
Cocheco | American -
PMiac .gfi :
6praguo’s ’ Arnolds .........,,,...18*
Donnell’s I Ontcbees, 8........r,..17
National .71 Monrnlnx W
Goastltatiooal ........17* I VstUngtoa. ~l>
.OntOBAXS. .
Clinton Jl I Glasgow -»a
Lancaster..l Hampden <2O A
noww aoxsmroa. . • ~
Lawrence - . 1? Perkins, D;.„..W |*
BUit. il Globe JM JJ
App1et0n.,..... .1-4 tl Old Dominion, ,S-4 31
Medford pW -II Pep0ereU,5......i....5T
Indian Head....B-4 34 “ ». g ■
. “ **• ...4-1 48 O S
Massachusetts. 3-4 *7 • -** • N........,.29
“ „.4-4 s8 GreatFalls,M ....29
Tremont s-4 27 8 »6*
: Cabot, aV.V.UV.4-4 ■ 41* Udlan Orchard* C.’...,50
AOS,«C.K .....** g- - ■: •
“ A 4-4 48 “ L....J1
Am oak ear 1-4 43 “ W
LMotdfl, n..... .4-4 43 BOOUMHIS.H.... X.
5tiawmnt........4-4 41* 39
Amorv.... 4-4 41* ** 8 *■*
Carrol. 1-1 41* Dwlzht.l. 28
Salmon PaUs.;.4-4 41H Bartlett, 88 Inch... .5Q
Aeawam, F 4-4 ®* Uatei,D.. 37*
G11b0a.... .4-4 *7* Poramontb,P. £*
Osark 4-4 41* Naamaeag S .....37
EUerton. 3-4 2C*l WatcrvUle *3
AtiaUIC.M 5-4 31 1 Atlantic, M.,..3-1 24 -
Thames lUrer.. .4-4 25 | Golden Ridge 29
* aLzacaxo goods. __
New York MUIsM 44*iDvignt. .4-4 S3*
Wumratta., 4-4 43* Bay Mill* uM 41
Bates 4-4 42 Wauregan.......7-8 94
White Hock 4-4 43 •** .......4-4 42
Lonsdale .4-1 99 Waltham, 3.... BO
HiUaSemn’rld m 7-8 S3 r Aur0ra..........7-8 23*
“ - “4-4 88 “ .4-4 M
8art1ett*........7-8 84 . Androscoggin..7-8 Bi
Jsme* MuVs*V.*.’.7-8 82 ited 4 K*
“ * “ .....44 88 4-1 -8*
WQU*msvlUe..-4-4 43 ' Bamllton. Q...A4 20
Dwlsbt, 7-8 38 Portsmouth P..S-I tB
Porter Mi 115....7-8 38 Swan River, W 18
porter Mi 115....4-4 S3 Amoskeag, Z 36
Amoskeag 60 lOtia. ....48
Tork. td I Jewett City ?l
Manchester ~...47* ■ Providence ;.27*
Eagle .*....42* | rtlls J»
Oxford..-.. ....,83 Wasbiorton.; 87
Pearl Elver. 35 I Bine Hill 37
snuyxo enrsnxaß, _
Whlttenton.... ~~52*
ITucaavlUe.*.. .*£S
Everett SI
Falls ...SO
Amoekeag A.C.A......70
44 W
44 B A 5
44 C
44 V rtj*
York, 80 Inch 57>$
Hampden,!). D-... ..S9
Clarion « I
Amoekeag 42H1
Amoekeag,one 85 I
Pacific, LBOO. JTK
Pacific .....
Lowell, 8 P1y....... SLB3
44 Super 1.45
“ Medium... L3B
Bartford.£x. 3 nly ISO
44 top. SPly 1 .so
“ Super 1.45
44 Medium... IAS
For tbe Week Ending April 30th* 180-lt
SairaDJiT BTKartQ. April 3d, 1361.
The rccelptsof Beef Cattle and Live Ho*s at the
rarlons yards In tbe city during tbe week ending to
day, compare as follows, with the previous weekly
receipts since March S.ISM:
Week ending April 30..
Week et-dlng April 18.
Week ending April 10..
Week ending April 9...
~eek ending Ajiril
Week ending March 26..
Week ceding March 10..
Week encinc March U.
Week ending March 5..
sasxb or rsKuat oar lxts stock tbox ohicuqo to'
CatGfe. Bojn.
Mlch.CentandlDch.Bontt.larsecan.. $® S3 eta
Cenot slofeet . i.... 58 »C|i
Ulciuitan Central, amall can 50 Seta
Mich, Cent, and Mich. South., large care. ttM Ocm
Car* otao feet - « 5 cU
Michigan Central, small can 85 * O cts
fort Wayne can. 324 feet. 100 S3 cte
lurtiiMuaua. _
Pitta. Ft. W. & Chi. can ofS4 feet* 896 » eta
Ulchlganfinuthwn.largecaw.; IM 60 cU
do do can of 200 feet.. ®_Wc.s
Rates to Dunkirk 85 per car less than to Buffalo,
to P Donisr£ 2Kc 8100 As. less than to Buffalo,
The total receipts at the ranons yards during the
week ending to-day. amount according to tbo dally,
return* posted on ’Chaoee to 6,0g0 head. TUU U144
beau leas than were received last week, and 15 bead
more than the receipts of tbo corresponding week of
last year.
Tbedailyro:eJptf at tbe various yards compare as
S ’044
Total 6.C81
With ft>Dy an average supply of Beef,Catt!e for this
penodoftboyear.therebaabesn considerable actlr?
Uf In tbo market. The high rates which had been
previously attained have been exceeded by on ad
vance on last Saturday's quotations of 73 cents per
lOOSis., " T *
M 3
The following are the closing prices of the market
this evening, and as compared with last week:
exosnro rsioas.
This week. lAtt-wee*.
Prime Extra qualities $74C<3S4a $3-1^07.75
siedlnmtoPrime ** ... 5.707,23 8-55®?52
Common to Medium qualities. 448©548 . 8.7534.75
Batdedat Erxsraa, Aruix. so.—The receipts or
thepast week bear very favorable comparison with
the preceding weeks of the month, We And that
dating the week*, ending April 2, there were 1333 head
of Cattle in the market, and that the supply for the
subsequent-weeks have been gradually Increasing,
thus bringing na to the fact that the spring
trade for. Beef Cattle has fairly set Is.
Bnt not only has there been this contact growth In
the supply, for prices hare procreated In the same
direction, only at a morel while they hare
attained a mark that some few years since would hate
beer, declared fabnlona and impossible by the most
aangnine stockbreeder. In thisre«pectihepastwsok
hasecllpstdeaehofltspredeceasors. Dnrlnc the first
three days, with the usual limited supply of the
part of the week there was no change to note, and no*'
additional symotoms of any unusual demand. Albany
market on ,the 23d and 21th last- was rather
cheering to drovers, as indicating some firmness,
wl*h a trifling advance on the previous mark(t;bot
thin Sew Tork on Monday was dull and gloomy
enough, except for those who lore gloom and dark*
ness. Onr advices from New Tork since have not
shown much Improvement, and yet, with these Acts,
patent to all. no sooner had the weekly receipts Airly
•come la on Thursday, than the market exhibited an
amount of excitement rarely witnessed, except in
Wall street, which drove prices up wflh a Jump from
25c >o 60c, and even higher, v pcr 100 lbs. There,
were many extra class droves In the
market, which were first bonsht np t
when each as remained shared the same Ate,
many cf them at prices thoroughly ridiculous. . This
state of things cooled down considerably on Friday,
hut prices remained throughout the day firm and an*
clanged; and to-day with Its nsnsl quietness, owing
•to the weekly supply being tolerably exhausted, and
the absence of the,nsnsl speculators, there has been no
visible chat ge In tbe sales made. Whether ihs unfa*
vcrable accounts from Albany, this evening, which
will be fonad among oar special telegraphic
dispatches .on .the Aral page of thu lame*
'Will affect the market or not remains to be seen.
Tbe following are some of the beat
droves sold during the week; Rosenthal A Co.,
bought of Baldwin 148 head, tail end of a lot of 740
bead, distillery cattle, averaging 1,131 tbs at s34os By
man sold Hubei a selected lot of dhtlQcry cattle from
Peoria, 63 bead averaging 1,800 at $7.13; J. Bone sold
Bosenthal and"WalxalßObead Illinois steersav.lJSO
Bs, two-thirds three years, the remainder 4 years, at
$840; G. Adams sold Hazlewood 17 head Illinois
steers,av. fts.at $3.25; Seldomridge sold Camp
bell HO bead Illinois steers averaging 1,235 ns at $345; ‘
Btrayborn sold Livingstone Gbeadfotra itoers av.
-]^t&&s l atsßiosßosentbaland Waixal bought of O,
Grovtiof Eaagamoo county,26 premium steers, ave
raging nearly 1,700 ds, at $9.00, andofWm. Tllden,
ÜBbead lowa steers averaging 1,150 tbs, at SB.UK;
W. M. Webb sold M- Itelnneman 3 Uiseonri Steers
at sslXoeach,9, yean old,for which 13Kd V Jb had
been previously refused—the-choicest pair of Steers
in tbe market for sometime. Pyatt sold J. Otis 73
head Missouri Steers, averaging 1,54) tbs at SU2K-
There were In the yards this morning about
head of Beef Cattle, of which the daily receipts
amounted to about 900 head. Tbe entered sales
amooLtto 1.274 head.at prices ranglngtrom
g,;SK. the bulk of which were at f) 100 no.
With the limited supply, and the specula
ora, the market has been quiet, but the sales made
how no decline on yesterday’s prices. -
xsxr CATTLB sixes to»o*t.
Sellers. Buyer*. J»o. At. Price.
\T.M. w«bb....’,.lfo*e* r?lennem*n 2 ....$540.00 -
Birrbon rKoeheld W 1108, 7.00
Abbott. T. Cmtfl -« 11« 7.00
Baldwin *2S*'-2’Sm'
**. F. 8r0wn...... W*Jl..„. $ 973 8.62)f
W. Alexander..~B*zlewoo4 A C 0.112 1151 7.71
W»Mlck. JlcPbersoa. US M 0 7.80.
W.MIUWen „ flo «. BW ;.g
Cue...... ...Gordon; SO 1082 7.30
ilellorr... ...Howe*. ~...X53 106S 7.25
j.Qrtdley.........Taylor. S3 125 7.75
a, i.tTlngrtftTi Gordon. .....48 Uffi- 7.50
Pyi«.t7fr. J.OUs 73 1313 8.12#
5tew*rt........-..C«n)pbeU 13 1210 6.C0
Lootolt A C0.„,..P. Mehan......... 17 .1250 7.50
CoolcyAEldrldge.Walzall.l7 12M 0.10
Mom* A CO, Fountain...., ..13 1217 7.00'
J.Adam* Hough J6 1247 7.73
do .........Hssoe* . 8 1128 6.00
' Campbell A C 0..-.120 1338 7.73
The total receipts of Lire Hogs during the week end*
leg to-day, am(.nst,:aceordlog So the dally returns
posted on’Change, to 22,703 head; This is 1,508 head
more than were received last week, and &835 head
more than the receipts of the corresponding week of
last year. \ «•. ’ •- • ■
• The dally receipts at the various yards compare as
follows: . v . . , . . , .
_ Total.. Ir
■ y* lib a much larger topply t>i*n oaaal at taa present,
period oftbeyeai, there baa been a coaeldenjblo «**•
dncllon In. the quotable falno of bo** d®™* '
ranging tromSc on rery extra SbaUUea to TSc
end u nracb a* 11 J» per 100 ft* on 1<»5 W w _T e f 7 e*
- tarter qvallttee. A.Urs«qcanUfyof
yard*this erintegonwldValtbooghtii the taanaae
tlooa of this day 1 market taerobaabecn eUKlemoro
activity. ;ibe follow to* are 01
narlttt ttta and a* compared witb tart.
r cLoenro pbic**. -r, ‘■: !
; Prime to extra oeelltlee
iledlnm to wline.***——rSSfS Z*S®l*3
Common, to tnedltun ■ •. WOdUO
..«15.U35&K •
.. 40.n0015.00
... sJoan.no
.. axoann
~. 17J0»l&00
... 19JCO£3>\00
... iu»a.....
... aooatsas
... aeirasons
... ssjoasaoo ’
... nunasioo
... rtnoatß oo
8.73 a 4JO'
'u»a 4S
8.75 a 4.00
, li.ooatß.oo
. u.ooaiTxe
pis-niXMY Jnro xooi.'
TJUiweek. Lutvtek.
Prtmetoeztn qnaUtfe. , ••»•«&»&% •
Common to med10m...... «<••*•••>«••• SJOHi<
Batohuat Evcjmra, Anm. ISr-Were It not^ ftr
(be occasional visits of .warm morning* and aner*
noons during the post week, and » UWe milder tem
perature, perbnp*, than we pet in toe earlier .part or
(ho year the appearance of oar Hog yard* would
bare led to tbo conclusion (bat vs wore In tbs busy
muot, instead of tbs comparatively Inactive month
ofAprtl. Tbo receipts of tbe past week are no lea*
than 22.703 hoc*. agalnat 31,261 bead tbe preceding
ireck. Tbe entire receipts for tbe present month
amount *to (8.156. against 61.601 (or tbo
month of January, and 41.U4 for tbe month
Place tbe close of tbe market on last Satur
day there baa been a gradual bnt unchangeable down*
ward tendency In tbe market, especially (br poor
bops, of which tbe proportion bss been large. Ship
per* bare Celt lets inclination to operate, owing chief
ly (o tbe depression of the Saltern markets, and oar
telegraphic dlipsteh,lo another column, from Albany,
slu wa op improvement there yesterday and today.
There were about- S'oo Begs la tbe yards this
morning. Tbe entered sales daring tbe day
amotmt‘toabcnt' 110 bead, at prices ranging from
tbe high prices which bare characterized the marset
during tbe month now closed has' easily stimulated
tbe supply, and caused a large number of Hogs to bo
sent to, intended either fora later, part of tbespring
or pei hap* for an early period of tbeftll. There has
been lets dUßcnlty during the past week la getting
rleofthe supply than In hnnrlng drorers « tbe ap
prehension ofthe full truth, that tbs market had fall
en down a long, long way; and to the ftct. tbat many
of them still do not see this clearly nlay bo attributed
tbe largo Quantity of stock leftover this evening. *
Tbe entered sales daring tbe day amount to 8,110
Bogs, at bnt mostly at j6.7s©Ufl. Owing
to two of our city packers baring recommenced ope
radons, there basbec* a little more activity In the
yards, ,but with no symptom of Improvement la
• Sellers. Boyers. Ko. At. Pries.
YanVccl:ten.....AUcnonftllard..a9S isi «00
do . . do ft 113' 6JO
Xortoo do TBIS3 881 .
TV F 8r0wn....... do 198 IM 875
do Tllden '» 911 75®
P<nlleT*Kadd..Nlcbo!a6d;Co....t23 . 171 d 75
Wellwork do ....SO 159 C «3K
J:7nriulfl”“*-- do- •• V. 49 CO 833
Bentley & Kndd..Gnffln. 70 303 7Kt
J.X.Wlnteis Cushing &C0~...13S 170 700
Hickey...; .Williams £8 93 510
Xawton..; StCTCns 190 '163 710
lienmsu. ....Ramp*Baugh... S3 .203 ,7 30
lUcks & WUfion..BteTeiu 03 lit 7no
H. 5mith..........H0ye1l .339 -138 700
Backless .Taylor 83 l»l 680
Jones Hoeberry lOS IS4 • 700
Conslla .11. Tab0r.......... SI ISO. 675
BHEEP—The market during the week has been dull
and depressed. Prime to extra grades bare, been Is
limited demand, and owing entirely to the. email sim
ply, Wgn Prices bare in some cases btea obtained.
For any oibtr descriptions of Sheep there has been!
little talc. We note below the sale ofalotofMihead
of long wooled, this sheep, at $&00 $) bead. byW.F.
Brows to J. McPherson, which wsh considered as
outsldeflgsre. Receipts to-day about SDO head. Ea*
tend tales 483, at prices ranging trom sß.ooO3Jtt. -
Sellers, - - Bayers. • - No. ‘ At. Price.
G. Adams B, Boles 54 101 *3.00
Webb -....0.Rvan 75 no s.OO
W. F. 8r0wn......J. McPber?on ....2tß ... - 8.00
Strader .Byastaff. 68 93 7.03
Anotlier Auction Hole of Coal la New York—
# Blgher Prices* .
[From the 17. T. Evening Poet.}
T.enty-nlue thousand tons of coal were sold to-day
by the Delaware,Lackawans and Western Railroad
Company, Simeon draper acting as auctioneer.
The attendance of coal hnyeta was large, and the
coal told in lots of 100 to I,ooft tons to about torty per*
sou or firms In fifteen mmntes; tbc usual tlmefe half
as hour.
The prices range about forty rents a ton higher than
the rates of the previous monthly solo. Stove coal
solid at 83<5C9S.65—deliverable at EllzabetUport—
which Wequal to a little over nine dollars the long
ton in this city.
The following Is a condensed report of tbe sale of
to-day, with the pnees of March as well as the present
Hampden. C. C...... 41
York, 51neti..........61#
Pemberton, Z3j 42
“ X 60
Easton-B JBIC
Heart River 72
I Whlttenton. 52#
. April. March.
5,(00 tonsinmiveoal ,|B.tv ©5.13# 87.6037.5s
4. tons Steamboat c0a1.... 800 ©3.10 7Au97.58
6,4S«tonegraiocoal..... 8.05 ©3lt) 7.7591.90
4,000 tori ecg coal BJO 9 ... ISOMM
6,SCO tons stove coal mo ©9.65 8,0091.15
5, tots chcstsnt c0a1....... 7. C B#£S 00 7.3097.73
I Indian Orchard. ......37#
Androscoggin 23
PepperelH.. 33
| Lancaster 27#.
i Massachusetts 438
, Indian Head. JtlH
Lincoln 34
Memphis Cotton Market—April 30,
Tbe cotton Market is firm and very active. The in*
qnlrleaaie anti tbe otfolnas considerable. Tbe
liilux 01 the mar* et during the pan 43 hours has bean
2 o bales by the steamer MolUe, sad about 700 by tbe
steamer Curlew, both from Arkansas river. Tneahlp*
mem* to th* Northern market since we Xaat wrote
have bren SSO baUs by the steamer Belle Memphis,
andl7SbyUieLibeny,botli of which went up lost
evening. ••
Pacific LUO—.— 39
. Hamilton,
I Chain*
trr 8ru55e15...1.90:42.00
NewEngM Pat 1.«®1.75
umpire Mills 110
8e1grade........... 1.10
Ingrain...... 75
s*cw Orleans Sugar Market—April 38*
Thcie was very Utile offering to-day; but still, the
demand being active, the sales comprised 300 uhtls
Sugar and 220 bbla ted £0 half bbls Molasses, mostly
fremstore, *l still higher prices; fully fair to prime
newSogarTOc, and prime old lie 9 »; good new Mo*
lattes 62e, prime 65, chclce 88. and syrup 00c; fair to
prime old Mo!a*s«, JSCBOC 9 gallon. A lot of 1173
bbls Cuba Mnscavaoo Molasses sold at 78c 9 gallon.
Kerr Orleans Cotton Market—April 18.
Thrre waa a better supply In the market, part re
offered, sod, with a lively demand, shout 1,000 Dalw
tare chanced hands at very lull pricer, showing a
further but irregular Improvement of l<a3c on oar
ndvaoctdqnotationaof Tboraday evening, the sales
Including & bales lour ordinary at 73c, 19 good ordinary
to lour nilddlinc at 72,58 bales at 77>f. 100 reboxed and
mixed, strict goad ordinary, at 69, aad 750 bales, (200.
ISO and SCO.) neither the classification nor price of
which was reported. Parties who have beta It the
market auote ordinary at 68c, good ordinary at7o£7i.
low middling at 7?®75, and middling at 78®—, The
upward tendency of priecabaa been Increased hr the
cuuncofKxcbacse. - <
Beeves, Hogs,
No. No.
. 6.080 33.746.
.0 231 31,303
. 6.U1 12,197
. 7.019 12/U9
. 5.506 11,756
. 3/SH 10.033
~ SKB 8,188
~ 5.W7 9,780
A It tale* of Grain reported in tM$ mart a report are
0:1 a ba*lt ofic tUrwje per bu*Ael, unieti oiAsnei*?
txaud, /TourttwMddtwred «nltt»oUenciK«oted.
fiATUBOJLT Etkctho. April 80.18 M,
FREIGHTS—Lam FBaonrs—There la nothin?
doIDP lb Lake Freight* sad rates are entirely comical.
« barters were: Scbr. C. Hubbard, at idc, corn to
M ulkx and Bail *’ Fhwobts—'The propeller lines
aremaklne encasements at 11-30 for Floor to Boa*
ttn, and *» .20 io New York.
lUilboau if aiaHxs—There la no change In rates.
T¥c quote s _ . L _ _
Fourth Class. Floor.
To New York, aB rail o*7i uo
“ •• rail and Lake Ens 0.70 LtO
To Boston, all rail ..fcso 1-60
« - M rail and Lake En0~....... 0.73' 1.50
To Portland, all rail oso L6O
' —rail AB7K IJS
to Montreal, a 11.. .
To BPfiaio, nil rail ..O.«H O.SS
•• ** .rail and Lake Erie. 057# 0.75
To Baltimore, an nil . 0.75 ijo
FEOCR—Received. SJS3O brls; shipped, 4,388 brls;
Market doll and neglected. Sales were; 200 brls
“Tuna” white winter at 19.C0; 100 brla ** Peoples*
Palmyra” do at $8.75: 100 brla “rrstt’s XXX” spring
extra at fkKH; 1W brls (brand not given) do at fWfl*
100 brla spring super at tURK- , .
WHEAT—Received. 29£3) bn; shipped, none.
Market qntet and fully He lower tban at the close of
Tbacce yesterdAT. Pales were: lOAN) bn No 1 spring
at»t.76;<oobaKo JfpnnctlaF. * T.*«) attl.2lH;
69,000 bn do at *1.31; ll.wfbu do at *1.23y; 31,000 bu
do at 11-2SH: 500 bn rejected doat $ I.l3—closing quiet
at »l SSH lOVVO 2 a»d «AtK lor lso 1.
CORK—Received, 89,099 bn: shipped, 40,815 bn.
Market more active and H(?ic better than at the close
of ’Chance yesterday. Sales were:—New cour nr
Stobk-IT.OCO bn new No 1 at 81.00: 2.000 bn CO at
lOHc ;16,fC0 bn do ft P9c: B.CKP bn No 3 New at 07Hc;
14J»0hu do atSTc; B,oo} bU Rejected at 89c;8.'0 on
do at C2c. Old Cork utStobb—L2W bn Nol old at
IU2. coital Comv Afloat—s,ooo ba No 3at 98c;
5.0C0 bn f o at tTc—cloetnc steady and firm at outside
q^ATte— ’Received 10,7)9 bn; shipped iSjftj. Market
aniet and* a shade easier, sales were: BjOQ bnab No.
loats instore at StHcOtrtctlyircsb); 39.000 bnab do.
atQHe; 11,000 bnsb do. (short receipts) at C7c; SWOO
bneb do.stffiXc; WCO bash do. at 60K; W0 bna*» No.
2at Me; 600 buth do. at 63>Jc ; IVO bush do at62H°
(f sblppodSOO bnsh. Mar*
ket qniet but firm. Sales were: too bnab No. 1 to store
at ft*lnahKo,2 at tu30.107 bigs by sample at
BAB LEF—Received 17 bnab s ablpnod I.4(Bboab.
Market nm< and active. Sales were? 8,500 bosh No.
2 at Si.’b Instore.
AI.COHOIr-Nomlnal at t1.5533.34 pereallon.
BIJ ITER—There is a good supply of Batter and
tbo market Is qnltt and unchanged. Wo quote:
Prime Dairy In lets and tuba .S®£e
801 l Better... .33&33 C
Firkin Batter 3Ck®2So
Grease Butter. Me
Sales today were; IS firkins prime at 33c; 12 tubs
slid 4Jar» choice at 25c; JOOlbs roll at22c.
BUOOttl COHN—Scarce sna very firm. Sales to
da were: 1 ton choice at (398.00 per ton.
BEAKS—In fair demand and firm at gl-J 033.73 per
b COFFEE—The market continues very firm at pra-,
vioua quotations, with, an upward tendency. We
Bio, fair to good
Bio.good to prime ..........,.....*8 ®t3H
CHEESE—In good demand and wltbont change.
We quote:
H amount. 7®X
EGGS-in smaller imp pi r. Market steady at pro
tlous rates. We note safes ot 3 brii at ItHc and 4 oas>
Oxuxs Applxs steady and active.
Luxosa—in fair supply and very firm at present quo*
tarlons. ORAitoxa—ln good supply and active, prices
firm and uochaoEed. llicKoac Nuts—Qniet and
fit mat present rates. Wequote; •..««,/«
Green Apples nar to prime, F bn 12.50® 4.00
Green Apple®, common, F brU. |.753 s*S
LtOODI.V DOX. .... 7.503 B.WI
Oranges, (Sicily), F box-. 8 o*| 8.50
Hickory Nuts, smaU.Fbiu... ... 1.25® i,W
BlckQZ7Nuta,lai£e.F bu..... .. 73®1;00
puiEi) ritClra-AppL*a—There is no change
In the previous quotations The demand is very ac
tive, and choice fruit still In Inadequate supply.
Pejcuks firm and nocbangco. Foaxtox Fauirs in
prospect of a temporary duty below Immediately im
posed are much firmer, and even at present Quota*
tloDi holders are indisposed to sell; on Kaiscvs we
note an advance of «Hc y box. and on Cubs »xts of
ivaakc F D. ALXOSDS are also 1c blcber, and
Pacixs 2c bicker Dojuanc Faurrfl scarce and
very Aim at present rates. Saxdqtzs in light snpply
aodadtaaeiix. Wequote: _
Dried Apples. F a.--.--- U*
Dnparea Peaches, halves is 3 is
. <lo do quarters M a IBH
pared Peaches S
Balslns—Lavers F box 15.M ®5.75
Kaisins-M.IL, F b0x.... kß>(3s.e2J<
CnrrantaF » 2 ® »

.. .SAW
Flgs-Stnjyna, P
Almonds,soft,? ®.
Almond*.hard, V ®.
Dried Raspberries...
Dried Blackberries..
Dried Cherries
Prunes. Turkish.....
Prunes Bordeaux..
p e«r, Bohemian..
Sardines, halves...
Paleato-dar; SO baza Peaches, an pared, mixed. at
17c; 13 brl* Ohio Apple* at lOtfc.
FlSH—ttiutz Fi*b in ranch better supply, bat
vblcb u-still inadequate to the demanas, besides
which a larce number ot orders remain on band on*
filled. The market mice very Arm with an advance
ofSJcPhfbrloa previous nucratlons. Tbottt very
active with a moderate supply. Prices have advanced
Ssc 9 half brl on prerloa* quotations. kUoscxu, in
fair supply and firm. codfish In limited receipt and
active. «evlona quotations are verv firm and tin*
ebaeeed. BMznfos—Pry, flan at previous rates.
Pickled. on Vo.iand.tLake;ve noteanfed
vance of 25c. >7O 00016:
No. 1 Wbiteflah, half orU t&S g|g
No. 2 ** “ BJO ® RI S
Noll Trout, « .. ••• i-5 £ S-52.
No. 3 TronV ** 7,is ft iJJ
|S;| v «s SiS
Soi?i)rtMmrriiie,l>,'>o»- nan
Rci'S-dßeirtoc*.round.... ” J“
so. i Jm a £S
hWn«™«rtoit'»3S ® **
pp F in good demand and firm. Sa.es
dS?“:-lT,“i5 Mow OreaM .t «sfc.
! and aetiva. We quote:
I O™c?ffertnrnmsd..,..;..o....
Green Salted, . dp . .....IWgU^
do* .3t earn
Kip Green, do «I 8
Caudo . do .....18 OR-
Kip and Calf,' Greets ~..1<X316
Kip ana Call Murrains...... 9 010 -
GrabbTttwwblrds price _ -
t/kAtßKlL—BeceJpta continue very tight, espe
daily of Call Skins ana Bole Leather. The market
eoraeouestlyrtles very firm vrlth no further change
In (jactations. We quote: - •-
Harness, V ft ;.4*0450
Lae, “ I7A4SC
Kip, ■- ** .... .'Kei.OO
fft f - w ;.s.^!.tseiss
Upper, ft foot, 56Q98C
Collar, v roou„..JMo26c
• OS
Slaughter Bole SSOS*
Bamem,* a.,. «50 60
Kip, No. 1, me- '
■ 0tTxm..:.......t1.0P01.35
Elp.KoA.hearT 5?
Ca!£ extra...... 1.(001.75
French Kip, lit • ■
choice. .T..... 1.4001.70
French Calf; *7 ■
Di* „ 2.3502.48
French Calf. *1 " ’
Tery Ann at present qnotit
TaT.......... ,9SOjDQOXL.IO I
Pitch : lO4WOIIW
Tnnatlu..,. S.7SO 4(0
Oakum U991J0
.800 iXVti TO'BAT.
lllecd&Sberwto.* 73 138 80)
. do .. 71 IKI A 99
bhixp baxxs to*dat.
37 a w
27 a 92
23 a at
34 a SB
21 cast
27 a 3D
33 a 25
® 37
15#» IB
4t 9 43
S 92
Slaughter, Sole . a&ftile
Boenoa Ayres..... .380400-
Orinoco 501e....... 830
Orinoco good dam*
aged ...JS93SO
n«if. as •
moinea, V
en .... 7SJOO7OXO
Caif Le*
onda.fl d0*..45A3089J0
i.itiit wL f>
Bsans.fi d0x,..1550aiA00
i good general demand, and
lona. We quota: -
Maamaßope....JS 9C*o
Hemp.. .....20 03KO
LathThrn* Mo. l.lßK«*je
» * - ’ 2fO. 2.17018KD
[Marline . oeo
.ONlONS—Thereto«lln .light mptf.oe, urt -,
ar ( .s“R.'" Ttai qnoi,ti '- M *sSs
CAB HON OIL-Tlic market ha, been ton
with *. Uttlo lean dtopoeltloa on the part or Ij.iTrriVl
P'L .»3 S
v> uiteoil, U# to 120 twi. »_
Straw OU “S fg
OH. hpLtV*aro VjVy ‘nVic:”het nS'at’SfSS'
!SS“SSf: w. b "™£'T !p,l,n ’ ln &3&
Ollre Oil. bulk.. .. iibil “
•Whale ..." EftSt;
Klepbant 611........ " gg »
Bant Oil Kg'*
•Lard ull. per clear •
W PO^T»’»^iiVOT'e®«irreraYpi;aal^4t
prerloof qooUUors. we quote: °ko »v
xifcftsedCnlettM. V do**..
Brewed Turkeys, pa- ftg
Wild Becky, small.jp do*. uSiS
•* . M , mallsnia, V doz.
Pigeon*. V> d0z..,.....* ’ Mvat»
POTATOES—Io moderate supply
Market firm ic previous qnotaUou. vve gaol* • TB *
prime qnallttcs natjv
Medium to prime.... SS »,
pew York.per br1..™...... ..VttSwS
Bel** tod*/: l car Peach Blow* at lijr, fteur««i
I PItOVISIONS-R'celved, »I.W as catwiu
1 i^cobrlaPorlr l 2o.6CoSrLerd. Shipped,JO hrianw
110 brls Pork, garnet generally firm aa4
I aiewi Pork—There la a more acll« demand f OP
JdtssPork. acd the market Is Cnne.--~ood nr«gd« h*.
, its generally be id at »57,60®2M0 SatottwlVywerT.
I ~4oobtla Peoria packed Ue«aPorkatsn.O)''&)hfU
1 city packed do atElsOs 653 brls do at |WjJ ; * sMb'h
do cn p. t.j WOO brie do (oot henry) at tsj»- tin
1 bne ueu Pork to be delivered at MUzautaeat
; *2fiio.
I Prime Dices Pork.—Qole; and notmnal at ingo
ofe.’AK So ealcs reported.
flnllt Me***.—Ham* Id zood demand aadacircf.
Sales were: *<MO hi dry salted Shoulders, loose, at
! ITflini are scarce and held very firm. We
Quote: Prime city sai«r cared and eanvawd. nuc.
loose aod SOc packed* and
ronnirr enrsr-cnred aad onvassed, 18jf2iic~ and
16K®‘"Kc. for noeanvoased.
Mcae B«*£—bblsMzbt Mess Bee'at 112.7).
• ; Lnr<l.—Ball and nominal at I3>f€li3xct»r prime
*“ blf OARS.—’The supply of raw and refla-il S-izars
continues exiremely limited, and inadequate to the
demand. Several ot the lowing’ deierlptloos ot re*
fined are f carcolv to be bad* The market conwqaoat
ly role) very first, with an opwaru tendency. We
Sew Orleans.
Kew Orleans, clarified..
Porto Rico 13*aa
A. A. Portland .. 17*919
N/Y. refined, powdered sod granulated.... SjJigjJy.
Extra n « g!JV
■whlteP swfclt
MAPLE riUGAR-.ln very limited receipt, with
an aettre demand. Market firm at [email protected] 9 o.
KUPS— - Very fins and In good demand. Choice
Staoeaare in nominal supply and stocks generally are
extremely light We quote: __
Otncazobncar G005e^........................51i8aLi0
Chicago Golden... 1.1555L20
Chicago Amber. L2591A0
N.Y.etraps. 961LS
CttbaUolaeeea. .91399
Hew Orleans, new cron.... Xtuaijs
9AI.T- —In fair < emand and Arm. Sales to-day
were:—Boo nrls Floe Salt at $l2O delivered on cars:
SOO bns do at $2.25 delivered on cars; SJOO brU new
Ssplnawflne.toarrlrt, at $125. Wo quote:
Boxxsrto— fine 5a1t..... |2W
Ground Solar. £2O
; Dalrv. with sacks. CSO
FOMlOß—Turk's Island 9 sack. 1.7S
Ground Alum 9 sack £SO
SEEDS— Sales:—l2brls andß bra
good at 87.75. Tixonrr—Steady. Sale* were—’X) oa
and IS ban prime at khfijjlS bass dirty at 8145. Fux
—ln eeilre demand and firm. Biles to-day were:—33
and2l bags goodatS2 85;48bagsprime#t*i3Q.Hint-
GABixjc—B bags at tL 2S, and 54 bags at £L2O.
TEAS—Tbe temporary tax proposed tx be levied
on imports aril! If carried Into enect raise prices of
Teas considerably. This nas, tnerefore, induced
f rest firmness in tbe market, hole era preferring to
eep stocss until tbe question la fettled. In Nev
Tots an advance of s©loc his been made. Our pro
vlocs quotatlot § remain uacaai ged. We quote:
Young tfvson, inferior to common. ?&SN 91.1C
M ** superior to fine, 9 b 1.25 91.45
** w extra to choice, V 8,.... J.«O 91,80
Imperial, superior to fine. 9 & US) (41.66
" extra to choice, 9 b.; 1.7* 91.90
Gunpowder, superior to fine. 9 B 1.26 9U40
** extra to choice, 9 B I.S 91.90
Japan, natural leaf,fine to choice, 9 b. x 10 91.80
« “ ** extra fine, 9 &...., 1.30 91.40
Ooolonas, inferior to fine, 9 b _ 85 ©IAS
* extra to choice, 9 b l.J* 9t.it
Booebcncp. v b............. 1.05 91.9
TOBACCO—Market unsettled, with scarcely any
thing doing. We quota:
rticoi?, middles to am*....
Illinois common .
cmo-Go tobacco unrAonrinsa ntunu.
cimnso. aaoKcrs.-
Starofthe W0t.90 01OTC 8 .17 919 c
Pioneer 43 « *c C*n c
Rx. Cavendish...7s ® B<o 1....... .20 ®S c
P< title Filde....6> Wc 1L..... -...« cm e
Sweet. 00 @Cc KllllhlQlCC..... 50 900 C
• FLOS' tobacoJ. : __
ft and 5«. Star of the West SI.W
Picnic, Assise- v.
S«. Extra Cavendi5h............
sa, 7s. and lie. BlacKlHamend.
onzwnra. saorofa. __
Gold Leaf. ..90a8501M1M0nr1....,...15X®5l e
Sunny bide...... 9>'CSICO|O .30 Q3l e
Charley** Cbolce..«o®V.e OO .21 a«* c
KiUlcknlck Catiln so®3sc 1000 35 @7B c
Royal Gem ...
OUv« Branch.,
Grape Vine.......*
TVorld’a Premium,
TA LLOW-Il moderate aappir mod fair demand.
Previous* quotation* mscfcanßc!d. we quote:
Prime packers....
Prime CityßnVe’bers
coo’tiyj... n ©ny
yiNKOATt—In food supply sad steady. We
ouoie: . „ _
Pore Cld*rVlfle?ar t pfr£al. 20 ©S
Pure Malt do -do ...................18 ©l9
Cotn*ndo ’do ' do 15 ©IS 1
active and firm at present qnota
•lona. We quote: . . „ „
Brecb.V cord; fWJO delivered at fWJO
Hickory, * cord lO.tw - 11.00
Haple.Vcord 10X0 M . ILOO
\VOOli—Receipts very ulflla*. and little dote*.
PreTlons quotations easy and unchanged. We qn Jta r
Fine fleece
Median) fleece....; £&&&
Factory Tub Waebed.... W®W
ARRIVALS .........April SO,
Stmr Planet,miltlu. Milwaukee, aundriea.
»ropCltyolßulTa!o,Sto'l.Buffalo Ujht.
»rop Oneida, Brett, udffalo, sundries.
i*rop Galana, Peniy.Bnffalo. sundries. .
i*rop Mendota, 'Weld). Buffalo. sundries.
Prop Mohawk, Lander. Cleveland, ion dries.
Prop B. F. Wade, Odlesmltb,Sarnta, light. '
Prop w bitty, McMillan, Kingston, light.
Bart Marqaette, Sbornweber, Bar Cliy,So3 m Imabetv
Bark Monitor. Starkweather. Bar City, as m 1 amber.
EcbrE. O. Gray. Samne.Grtnl Haven, 03 m lumber,
gebr Lumberman, Connell, Grand Haven, ISO m lam
Scbr H. N. Gates, Reddick, Grand Haven, ICO m lam
Schr Louisa Ann, Corlscn, White Lake, 73 m lumber
and 40 m lath. „
Schr Josepblse Dresden, Flnnigan, Green Both, TScd*
SchrP. Hayden, Fclaw, Ptsr Marqaette, 100 cd*
Schr Freedom, Adams, St. Joseoh, 54 eda wood.
Scbr Helen Blood. Retr, Pier Cove. Jig cds wood.
Schr Horncf, Oliver, KaJamazoo.lS ids wood.
Schr Mariner, Crocs, Kalamazoo, 22 cd» wood.
Schr Venus. London, Kalamazoo. 55 m lumber.
Schr Emma, Imbrlt, Mosfcecon, £C m lambcr.
Schr Persia Bayer, Muskegon, 40 m lambcr SOO txz
lath. J
Scbr £ M Sborer. Shlobohm. Muskegon, CO m lumber.
Schr nilaois, Darke, Muskegon, <S a lumber, 40 m
. tath.
Schr Beloit, Powers, Muskegon, 95 m lumbar, 50 m
. lath,
Schr Odin, Imbrlt. Muskegon. 85 m lumber,
Schr B B Hubbard, Shaffer. Mnskegon 89 m lamb w.
Scbr Geo F Fester, Hausen, Muskegon, 75 m lumber.
Scow Aberdme. Wilder, Holland, 48 cds wood.
CLCAUKD April 30.
Prop Monlgcroerr, Stiles, Sarnia, 3,507 bbls Boor, 350
do pork, and sundries. .
Frcp Dblod, Sprague. Sarnia, 1,775 hbla floor, GOO do
pork, and sundries. . , .
Prop Norman, Tuts, Oswego, IwOO ha wheat, and
Prop CUy -f New Tort, Cbadwlck.Ogdensbarg 17.C00
ha corn.
Prop Prairie State, Williams, Ogdeoabcrg, 35,000 bn
r n, I.ISS bhls floor. .
Prop buckeye, Chapm.in,Ogdenabnrg.2Ml)blß pork.
ISado lard. IMOdo flonr.lso do port, 377 bides.
Prop Winslow, Smith. Buffalo, 3,000 bob flour, 610 do
beer, 1,(00 do pork. 600 do lard. _ „
Prop Forest Qceen.Creqne, Buffalo, 3,123 hhlfl floor.
aßdoiardvsiohides. IM . .
Prop Galena, Penny, Buffalo, 3,000 bbla flaqr, 1,000 do
PropMendota, Welch, Hoar, 1,000
do pork, SOO do lord. „_ , <n v
Brig B F Gardner, Bother, Buffalo. 19,033 ha corn.
B>lg Bam-linie.stretch.Ocontn.light.
Scbr Argo, Dnusran. Green Bar. light.
Schr Buffalo, 19,003 ha com.
Schr Charlie Fuhhard, InzeraoU, Buffalo, 9,t5 ha
wheat. ■
the hencOt and as s CAUTION TO lOflSfl MBrf
and others, who suffer Irom Nervous DebUltv, Prtnra
«ure Decay of Mannood, supplying at the same
time Tn Mauis or Sktr-Cime. By one who has
cured htmselt after undergoing considerable quack
ery. By Inclosing a postpaid addressed envelope sio
rl* copies mav be bad of the author, NATHANIEL
MATFaIU, Eh, Bedford, KingsCo.,N.Y.
feg-wSKJgm 2dp .
OR UKG-For Ontonagon and Intermediate
ports. The splendid fast-sailing, aide-wheel steamer
Will leave Howe’s Dork, first below Kush ft. Bridge,
for the above and Intermediate ports, on
IgoSguT 1 plWe TTSowe. j., Agcst.
ABD BOOK ,35,.
The Anno*! Meeting of the Stockholder* or this
Company for the election of thin een Director! for the
ensuing year will be held st the office of the Corn*
pig? £ the City of Chicago. State of Dlinol*»oa FBI*
DAT.lhe tenth day of Jooeneat. • •
The poll viu he opened at U o doex A- M. and
closed at IS °JgfJSBLK S .-W-. DtTKAXT, President.
- . • FBAJi’CIS H. lOWS, Secretary.
anSfrdSeS-td __
Meeting of the Stockholders of ueChiesgo
end Northwestern Railway Compmr, for the election
of Directors, and for the transaeiiou of aov other
bnulnees that mav come before them, wilt beield at
the office of the Compeer la tte rity of Chicago, on
Thursday the2dtoyotJtiDe,A.D.l«l.at.3o’clkp.m.
ap3o-«&at WILLIAM B OGDEN. President.
apCo<«Bt_- Docks near Weils street Bridge.
JV PAYING BEST. Two new bouses and lots In
Erde Park for sale very cheap and on terms to salt,
inqulrv of C. A. NORTON, corner of Clarke and Ran
dolph Btrt eta. apao-eiMt
Col. John I« Hancock, Commanding;
This company haring volunteered for one hundred
dais service, will accept a few more reliable men.
None batmen of good character will he accepted.
Recruiting office. Armory,* Oarrett Block, corner
' C.E.SlFClAtß,>BecrultlngOfficers.
ap3o-ein-lw • ' -
LAn.wia—•Thlslaree and spacloss Haltsituated
fifthe center of the city, upon the ground floor, 60 hr
80 feet In size, is now filled npux tho best style, and
open for Concerts, Lectures, sc* and all other nses
for which a pobllc ball Is required. • It will be i anted
neon reasonable unns. ETA nnr lint class Plano
can be farnlahed if required. Address •
i J.H.SPBPCAR, Proprietor,
E. E. BttOBTIOW ± C 0,,.
Wholesale Fish Dealers,harereraored Oaelr6o.eeto
104 South Water tfreet. and Warebooae to 250 North
Water street, eaatoi.Rash street bridge. apg-elM*
doe Uu Ist open the Depot Bonds ot the Pittsburgh,
Fort Warne and Chicago Railroad vfU be paid at the
Office ot QKO.C.SiHTH A BRO., CTaik iLChlcato,
apSC-eet-St J. F. HKh DSSSON, Trsas.
it &n
. 9915 C
..59 90
... I.o*
...90 e
...80 o
...13 c
, SO o Be
, .1.10 CUIJ2S
..US am
73 (d 80 0
78 a 73 C
80 a 830
73 a 80C
73 4* 80C

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