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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, May 02, 1864, Image 2

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C. f )ica3o tribune'.
. What the intentions of Napoleon with 1 re
spect to Mexico may be, it does not yet fully
appear. It would not agree with what we
know of the detenuination aud persistence of
his character, to suppose that when Maximil
ian is seated upon his throne, and the French
forces are mostly withdrawn, Mexico Is to be
left lo "Wort out the problem of her destiny
solely under the direction of the new Em
peror and her own people, without any fur
thcr Interference from.France. 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 still occupy Borne,
and however loud and continual may be the
French Emperor’sdeclarations that he wish
es Italians to govern Italy, it is plain to, all
the world, that any changes or movements
which arc made and carried out In tbit Klng
■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 receive the system
of policy which he Is to maintain and enforce
from France; and Napoleon will not give up
Ills abiding and controlling supervision and
direction of Mexican affairs, so long as he
can cxptlsc it Indeed his published state
ments of his purposes, which he has never
modified or retracted, require that he should
persevere in maintaining this paramount in
fluence over the politics of Mexico. He ex
plicitly avowed the objects of the Mexican
expedition to he 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 but
lets to French commerce, and new markets
foriCsindustry; and to restore to the Latin
race on this side of the 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 Us affairs. And !t
‘may not be doubted that Napoleon intends,
whatever may be the appearance of things,
that France shall retain and secure a lasting
‘ hold on Mexico,for without it thcproclaimed
objects of the expedition cannot be accom
plished. ,
TM« is directly in the face of the Monroe
doctrine, and will be regarded as more par
ticularly aimed at ns, 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 repudiated and vio
lated by this attempt to interfere with the na
tional affairs of an independent people on
this continent, but the interference is boldly
declared 1o be made for tho purpose of op
posing andlimiting our power and influence.
This being so, and wc sec no reason for any
other conclusion, there are bat two ways in
which a collision with France can be avoided.
If she should yield to our remonstrances and
protests, listen to the reiteration of the Mon
roe doctrine, he persuaded of the justice of
our views, and abandon the scheme which
has hitherto been so persistently and is now
so strenuously carried forward, the conflict
may be avoided. But to suppose that Napo
leon will ever do this is to show an utter Igno
rance of the character of the man; is to believe
that lie will at this late day turn over a new
at; the same time abandon a well
weighed and long matured plan, with dearly
cherished hopes, and a strong ambition to es-
tablish French arts, 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
sceptre'ln our very faces, draws aline from
sea to sea, builds upon it an insurmountable
barrier, and haughtily declares that thus far
we may come bnt 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 upon the nation by this
Mexican business. But he knew that we had
onr hands foil with the rebellion; 'and he
knows that to-day the rebels are his .fast
friends and allies, and look to him for recog
nition and triumph. Vie can only endure in
patience and bide onr time.
The New York papers in the interest ol
New Tcrk millionaires who arc coining for
tunes upon their importations of foreign lux
uries and gewgaws, blame Congress for not
giving thlr y, sixty, or ninety days’ notice
to these men before raisingtbc tariff fifty per
cent, and ch'arge Aat it interferes with the
trade of the country, and tends to derange
the machinery of business. We opine that
' the trade of the country would not Buffer
• materially if these importations were prohib
ited entirely. Thie is not where the shoe
pinches. These fellows wanted ninety days’
notice that they, might send to Europe and
get Immense stocks of these superfluities,
glut the market, control it, and then come in
on the top ware after the tariff was revised,
and make gigantic profits on the rise. They
were not afraid of any embargo on trade.
Trade wonld flow on undisturbed in Us usu
al channels. But it lays an embargo on
their fat profits, and blocks their “nisbc lee
tle game,” to quote Moss in the “Ticket-of-
Lcavc-Man.” Hence their tears. Congress
has’done wisely. Stop these foreign luxuries,
draining the very life blood of the country,
or make them help sustain it. The people
arc for it, and Wall street and Broadway
must submit Congress did exactly right,
and if it bad.donc otherwise it would have
-' done exactly wrong.
Some of oar Chicago merchants and busi
ness men arc doing, or rather we should say
are proposing to do, what they no doubt
think vQI prove a master stroke of policy on
their part, but which they wish to convey
the Impression will redound entirely to the
benefit of-their customers. They advertise
through the public press that they will not
recognize the recent action of the Board ot
Tradein fixing the par standard of currency,
bntwill continue, as they have heretofore, to
take 44 miscellaneous” at par, thinking there
by to gain an accession to their list of custo
mers; which will doubtless be the case.
Many of the country merchants, we hear,
propose to nibble at this seemingly attractive
bait It is well known that about all of
them now insist upon greenbacks or Nation
als from their customers. In fact, iuthe
country very few transactions are made upon
any other basis. These merchants bring
them to Chicago, ostensibly to use them in
purchasing goods. Bat this they don’t do.
They, on tbelr arrival, visit a broker
. first, sell their greenbacks at % to
per cent premium, take the “miscellaneous,”
and pay It to those liberal ‘ mer
chants who, seemingly inspired with a most
excellent charity, take it at par for goods.
This both parlies think is sharp practice;
and It is; bnt the sharpness goes all to the
credit of the city merchant, while at the
t same time the country man thinks he’s the
bully boy. We heard one of the latter brag
the other day that he could make his insur
ance, traveling expenses, and many other
etcctras, in this line of transactions. Poor
dn;ci Wc guess he won’t begin to do it.
Did It never occur to these sharp country
merchants that the city chaps, who are will
ing to take 44 anything” for their goods, are
just as nnwilling to sell tbelr goods for the
aame price as the.merchant who insists upon
experiencing no lose upon the money he
takes for his goods; and that the difference
in his favor in the price will average about
double the discount which will make the
41 miscellaneous” equal to par. Havlqg a
class of funds that will only be received by
those gentlemen who are willing to take
44 miscellaneous,” the country merchant
cannot exercise the privilege of lookin'*
through the market to ascertain whether they
arercally.heing swindled, under the name of
good-fellowship, or not. If they do 44 look
around them,” and find the prices the same,
they will not find the relative v&lne of the
goods the same. If the grocer who is willin'*
to take the “miscellaneous” offers tea,
augar, molasses, whisky, at the same prices
as the grocer who insists upon greenbacks or
par currency, yon maybe sore that these
articles have been diluted in value just
double the difference between the two
, r kinds of currency. These city mer
chants are not the country merchants’
. particular friends and benefactors—regard
. less of expense—as they would make them
■believe; but what arc known as “sharp busi
ness men”—reckless men—Copperheads—
‘jTtrmxmen—haters of our Government-haters
of greenbacks, because they uphold the credit
of the' Government; and willing to engage
1 in most any movement to defeat the meas
ures which have been Inaugurated by our
patriotic Board of Trade to give the North
west a sound, reliable, enduring currency.
Wc present these facts for the consideration
of these country merchants—generally, good
honest, true patriotic men—who are failing
' Into this plausible trap, laid for them by the
• enemy.
.A Cobbsotxos. —Onr Cairo correspondent
sends us word that a paragraph in his letter
of the ISthj was incorrect in some of its
premises. In speaking of the condition of
affairs in South Western Kentucky, the cor-
respondent says that Gen. Reid hod been ap
plied to by residents for arms, with a request
to be allowed to form home guards for their
own protection, and that the General refused
their petition. Gen. Reid did not refuse but
for some reason tho matter was allowed to
rest. Our correspondent was misinformed.
We trust this will be considered the amende
ISf The English mind is newly agitated
over a question of great guns. The long ex
pected contest between the Whitworth and
Armstrong systems of artillery commenced ’
at Shoehnryness on the 4th instant, and al- j
though the details of the trial are kept se-1
cret at present, it is understood that a mini- j
mum of three thousand rounds will be .fired j
from each gun, and that the contest will be I
necessarily very tedious, extending over a
period ol two or three months, if not more.
Sir William Armstrong is representedby three
twelve-pounder breech-loaders and tliree
muzzle-loading shunt gnus of the same cali
bre, and Mr, Whitworth by three muzzle
loaders of the same size. These nine guns
arc already on the ground, and three seventy
ponndcr Armstrong breech-loaders, three
seventy-pounder Armstrong muzzle-loaders,
and three seventy-pounder Whitworth muz
zle-loaders were on their way from Woolwich
to Shoeburync&s at last advices.
This grand course of experiments is con
ducted under the direct supervision of the
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 the trial will be
regarded with nearly aa much interest In the
United‘States as in England; for although
our Rodmans and Parrotts arc very deadly
and effective, there is probably room left for
improvement even in oar superior system of
artillery practice.
Read, A2n> Blush.— The colored volunteer
Is as good a soldier as any, with os lofty mo
tives for serving his country. He is oftener
oppressed with duties than ■ lightened of
them—he faces urea ter dangers than does the
white—and yet, as a prisoner of war, gets no
protection from bis uniform, his flag, or the
uniform which these represent He deserves
equal pay with the best, and has been prom
ised it What he receives is this:
White. Colored.
Sergeant Major s2t $7
?cartennastcr Sergeant SI 7
in* Sergeant 21 7
Sergeant 17 7
Hospital Steward 80 7
Corporal 18 T
Private 18 , 7
Chaplain 100 7 .
The white soldier Is permitted to purchase
his clothing for himself, but, from the ten
dollars of the colored, three are reserved for
this purpose. The white chaplain has,' be
sides, a perquisite of eighteen dollars.
pT The Newark Daily Advertiur says that
the 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 so-called Con
federate army, his name has been struck from
their roll. He was formerly one of the Sec
retaries of the American Bible Society, and
lived at Elizabethtown. Soon after the com
mencement ol 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.
jgyA lady who left Georgia about three
weeks since gives the following quotations of
market prices lor a few articles, viz; Gold,
thirty dollars for one; Com Meal, twenty
.five dollars per bushel; Meats, four dollars
per pound; Bnttcr, ten dollars per pound;
Milk, two dollars per quart; Flour, three
hundred dollars per barrel; Coffee, twenty
five dollars per pound. No articles of any
kind are sold for less than five or ten dollars.
If the purchaser has a note of either, he can
buy; If not, he must do without Articles
like knives, forks, spoons, cups of all kinds,
the lady in question says are not to be had.
see by the London Daily 2fncs of
the 7th that a farewell soiree was given to
Rev. J. Sella Martin, formerly of 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 tree n-
Btithtions in England, during the last elgh
teen months. Addresses were made by Rev.
Dr. Massie, Prof. Newman, and other promi
nent gentlemen. Mr. Martin returns to this
country to labor for tse freedmen.
pay Hole-in-the-Bay, and another Chippe
wa Chief got into a fight a day of two since,
at their hold in Washington, about the prop
er disposition of some feathers. Hole-ln-the
day was shot through the neck, the ball com
ing out of his month, and the other was cut
across the face with a knife. Both were
drunk. Bole-in the-daj’s wound is quite
Weather Hatton—Sanitary Facts—Tlie
General Situation In Tennessee—The
Rail toad Stale of the Conn-
try—Kcfngcci*—The florae Question—
A Grand Sweepstakes—llatlous, Ac*
[Special Correspondence of the Chicago Tribune.]
St. Cuom Uotel, • }
Nashville, April SC, 136 L j
I have Inst come up from the front,
and a brief line may Interest your
naders, and, if not too circumstantial, will
not convey anything of a contraband nature,
and yet will tel! your readers macb yoa all
desire to know of that comprehensive; state
of facts 14 the general situation” In Tennes
see. And, first, do not be so green as to be
lieve ns embowered in Spring’s budding and
blossoming glories/ and when 1 say we, I
mean tbc whole of our gallant army which
form a perfect blue streak almost unbroken
in continuity from Nashville to Huntsville.
They arc eveiywbcre and always to be
seen. Their camps dot the hillsides. Tbelr
fortifications cover all possible approaches.
Stockades appear at all the bßdgea. Among
all this frowning presence of war runs the
military railroad with its long trains thun
dering over a track as smooth nearly as the
Michigan Central, and that Is saying a great
dud. It has been carefully rebaltastcd and
sew ties Lave been laid. Railroad men all
through the northwest can tell where the
rolling stock came from. Thus much pfour
railroad communications. Here is where we
shall put in some ofthc 100,000 one hundred
day men yon are soon to send down.
But 1 said we were not in the bloom of
tbc year yet. The season is very back
ward. The boys still enjoy their
overcoats and camp-fires. • Fences
stQl suffer, and groves melt away. It t is an
nnnenally cold and backward Spring, and it
will be some time yet before we or our ani
mals get green fodder Our boys are snffer
ing acain for vegetables. There is one brig
aiie which shows three hundred -casesof scur
vy. This appallingdleease is only to be cured
by free use of vegetables. It is • caused by
months of diet on pork and bard bread. Let
the Sanitary Commission pour down their
potatoes, onions, cabbages, and kindred anti
scorbutics, far cheaper than anything in the
matlcria roedica and yet the only salvation for
the brave hoys, with their swollen gums,
loosened teeth, discolored limbs and enli'gea
Generally,in other than the above respects,
lids army which numbers not less than
—,OOO men, Is in the best of fighting trim,
and are all with c\ cs to the front. Already
there arc some movements reported.' lean
give yon ro details. It is not supposed Mc-
Pherson will find the enemy at Dalton. The
impression is that the rebels will make their
first stand at Atlanta. 44 Where will fighting
ocginJ’” • That the fhture alone ‘can deter
mine. We arc prepared, and if we break the
enemy’s line, shall press home into the heart
of Georgia. If we fall, don’t look to see the
army rushing demoralized back upon the
Ohio River. Wc have pretty thoroughly
planted oar posts in Tennessee soil and will
hold them.
The people of the State evidently feel more
secure. Don’t imagine the whole State a
desert. The war has reached only the nar
row strip along the military routes traversed.
Off these the country has its usual aspect,
save that horses are m short crop, and farm
work much retarded. 'That noble animal,
the horse, is in great demand. The; rebels
seize all they can lay their hands on, and
solely to save the quadrupeds the disgrace
of rebel service, the branding Iron 44 U. S.”
is jnet now being shouldered by all the steeds
A day or two since all Nashville was in ex
citement, and the country round about in a
frenzy. At a given hour on a pleasant day,
when the streets were full of teams and car
riages. all of a sndden Federal troops appear
ed on the scene, and what follows beggars
In a trice every horse was seized, unharness
ed, without asking the owner so much as by
your leave, and was led away to the corral.
In a single day’s time five hundred horses
were thus added to the Government stock at
the yards, and the “ mourners go about the
streets.” If Royal Richard were to offer his
kingdom fora horse in Nashville and here
abouts to-day, the chances are he wonld not
get one for that price.
The most pitiable of all the sights that
greet the eye here Is the great troubled, dis
tressed herd of refugees pouring in herefrom
v thepoor whites driven beyond the
rebel lines by want, and seeking succor with
t* 6 ; -These sufferers are mostly women and
a * cw old men - -AH the stout, able
bodied husbands, sous and brothers are in
uc rebel army, They are coming in by thou-
At CCTtaln points, so great is the pressure
lor food, that onr own soldiers hare been
temporarily pnt on quarter rations. But the
military necessity of keeping an acenmnla
lion or stores to guard against contingences.
has caused the recent promulgation ol the
strict rule that no further commissary rations
shall be issued to these unfortunates. It
causes sad suffering.
The other day at Cleveland, Tenn-, I saw a
poor woman bare-headed and bare-footed
with ragged attire and haggard face who
bad walked fifteen miles to get food for her
starving children. The amount of the misery
of the whole region Is incalculable. It will
need all that the liberal spirited people of the
North can do to avert a tithe of It.
BaKhuackcnln North Missouri—Why
lh» B’coplo Tolerate Them—Political
matters—The Draft, etc., etc*
[Special Correspondence Chicago Tribune,!
Br. Lons, April 27,1SGL
A revival of bushwhacking on a small scale
is greatly feared- in North Missouri. Colonel
Jackman, a notorious bushwhacker, recently
crossed the Missouri river between Glasgow
and Brunswick, with two hundred men.
This report caused considerable alarm in the
town - of-Glasgow. ...immediate measures
were taken lo prevent an attack. The Gov
ernment property, mostly beloging to the
State, in the place, was gathered together in
the middle of the public square, and the State
mlUtia kept underarms for many hours, but
Jackman came not.'. He is too well ac
quainted with-the disloyal element of the
strong slave-holding counties of Howard and
Boone to attack Glasgow with two hundred
men, when in a week’s time he could have in
his gang six hundred of the disloyal scoun
drels of those two counties who are io great
alarm jnet now In consequence ot the im
pending draft. - This affair is the principal
guerilla movement l»tely agitated, bat when
such a grang 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. - - ■
The ctrtainty-that a large proportion of the
so-cullcd conservatives in-this State are at
heart rebel sympathizers is apparent from the
ability of such a notorious fellow, as Jackmm
to exist in Howard county. - These rebel
sympathisers are conservatives from necessi
ty. They ore cither 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, but expose
thtir own property to the danger of destruc
tion of our cavalry in pursuit of gucrlQts.
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 one-quarter
so populous as Howard and Boone. There
guerillas have no chance. The people turn
ont and bunt them, and for ay ear Greene has
not suffered so much from guerillas as How
ard. These conservative chaps are the men
who admire McClellan—the men in short
who would vote for McClellan because they
cannot vote for Jeff Davis. i
The enrolled militia question is getting in
temsting in this vicinity. Tito SOO exemp
tion fee has been paid so-freely during 1 the
last few weeks, that since April Ist the State
has received over $70,000 from this source.
Any man who can pay the money hid better
dolt 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 be a grand encamp
ment ordered ol all the St. Lonis regiments,
numbering some 13,000 men. The fact that
three-fourths of this number have no mus
kets, and that their line officers in a majority
of cases are 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 bambair.
Take ont the 7th regiment, which Is a volun
teer organization, and the balance may be set
down as of no account for field word in case
of a real attack.
The conscrv ilives 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. Thus
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 as a pretty good anti-Ger
man paper, and will hardly hack the at
tirnpt to establish a rival paper as a compli
ment. The Germans area unit in fivor of
radical measures in this State. They are
dogged and ot sticatc on that point and they
would go for Lincoln to a man if they were
satisfied that the .President was at heart a
radical, but.they point to his conrse‘ In Mis
souri affairs, to his persistent and unaccount
able friendship for Frank Blair. These mat
ters come nearest their hearts, add conse
quently they do not believe Mr. Lincoln oc
cupies such stropg radical ground that they
can support him. Now tile friends of Mr.
Lincoln arc believed to sympathize with the
Missouri radicals, and they can obtain the.
support of that party only by placing him on
such unmistakable radical ground In princi
ple and action that there nan be no question
about U hereafter. The moment they do*
this, and thePrceident assents to it by throw
ing off his pretended IriendS in this cltr, the
unity of the Union party will be established.
The question of the draft la still pending.
It apoears 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
7CO to be counted 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 arc largely In arrears
as it is, but they would be more so but for
the human chattels they have sent into the
field In colored regiments.' The re-enlist
ment of veterans has diminished the num
ber of men required to be drafted ini this
State, but there are yet enough to make
those liable to the draft quite uneasy.
The extraordinary speech of Gen. Blair,
coupled with the President’s act in cancelling
the resignation of the General are regarded
with combined emotions ol Indignation and
pain, Gen. Blair’s vote on the Long censure,
and cg»in on the Finck resolution, were
enough to settle his complete afGUation.with
the Copperheads. He has gme over com
pletely into the comp of the enemy, and it is
a strange circumstance tb&t the decision of
bis 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 oillce can be 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, who raised a sum of money to be
pent to the New York Sanitary Fair, to pay
for dollar voles for Gen. McClellan. They
clubbed with some eastern Copperheads and
made a purse of SSCO, or live hundred votes
for Little Mac. Their chagrin and feeling
that Grant had beaten their favorite two to
one, may be imagined. It served them right
to sec their money thus fooled away.
A roisapi rebenslon must have existed
upon the part of a writer In the Tribune
last Tuesday in elating that the Western San
itary Commission refused to help the Chicago
Sanitary Fair a single cent, &c. The Sioitary
Commission here lies no fends but those-given
to It to be applied directly bv its own agents
to help sick and wounded soldiers. • That
Commission had no right to give a cent to the
Chicago Fair, as the managers of your Fair
must have Inown. But aside from this the
people of Illinois have a deep interest in the
Mirsistippl Valley Sanitary Fair, t<vbc held in
this city, lor their records show that they have
been the means ot relieving more Illinois sol
diers than any other State, and that there are
always more Illinoisans and lownns in Its
kcfplnp.tbah Missourians. Illinois is doing
bravely for one Fair, and for the sick and
wounded soldiers of her own State.
A military prison for this department is to
be established on one of the islands in the
river between the Missouri and Illinois shore.
Execution of Slade the ITfnrilcrcr—Aw
ful Scene* at tlic Hanging. ■
[Correspondence of the Denver News ]
VmGiKfA Cm*. I. T., March 10.
On the morning of Tuesday last, the Sth
Inst., the current report around town was,
that the peace and 'harmony of a certain
house of prostitution had been intruded upon
by a lot of scamps *bo entered the 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 4 , 4 Moll
Featherlegs,” thinking she could recover
damages, commenced a suit before his Hon
or Judge Davis, and a jury ol twelve' were
called to bear the testimony and render the
vcraict accordingly. The case was prosecu
ted and defended by the best talent the coun
try affords, and towards evening the jury re
tired, intending to give in the verdict next
morning at nine o. m. Tbc decision of the
Court(miners)! have not beard, bnt sup
pose the Widow Featherlegs will recover
Eome damages.
On the same evening the “ chebang” of
Annie Skeggs, lib Cunningham, & Co., was
broken info, by Naylor, Thompson. Harden,
Slade and others. The contents of this re
sort were likewise materially defaced,' Airs.
Skcggs says they completely bnrsted her up
in business, oudshc bud nothing left.
J. A. Slade has been a terror to this com
munity. He has been keeping a ranch on
the Madison branch of the Missouri: river,
about ten miles from here, but spent two
thirds ofhis time in town, and while here
be was always drank. Be bad with him at
all times & gang of desperadoes, who feared
nothing and never observed law, order, or
tbc counsel of any one. He frequently slap
ed law-abiding citizens in the face, and threat
ened'!© “bore them through,” if bis-wish,
whatever it might be, was not gratified- The
citizens and vigilance committee sent him
word when be was sober, that law and order
should and would be preserved, and if he did
not abide by this rule,. which as considered
imperative by them, be would soon suffer tbc
consequences. Early this morning, Slade
and company were drank —not dean drunk,
but crazy drank, and abused every one, call
Sng them opprobrious napies,* and daring
any one to take it up. Papers were 'lssued
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
colled him a son of a and said some
people's days were numbered, and thus
abased the most respectable citizen
among us. At lortv minutes past three
p. m,, a company of about tbiee hundred
men all armed, marched from some place un
known to myself, np through Jackson street
and baited directly in front of the place in
■which Slade was. A guard was put around
the town, and also the building that Slade
was then In. Business was suspended:
crowds gathered, the streets were full; old
muskets and rifles glistened, and still no ex
citement prevailed. Gangs of men could be*
seen in every direction, but hardly a word
was spoken. Nine-tenths of the peopleknew
nothing ofthlsalMr, or what the men were
about to do. The question would be asked
in every group of men, ** what is the fuss ?
“ who is dead, &c.” At half-past four Slade
was arrested and conducted to a ravine at tbc
edge of the street, where, lo and behold,
there stood before him and ns a newly erect
ed gallows, for this special occasion. The,
hills and streets, house-tops and-every va
cant spot in sight was covered with men,
women and children. The. , crowd con
ducted him before the scaffold audaakodhim
If he j had any thing, to say J before
be would suffer death. • All was quiet
and still as death. Not a word could
be heard from any one, except the
cravings of the prisoner’ to see. hia
wife. About an hour previous to’ this a me*-,
tegc had been dispatched to bis'vranch.
for Mrs. Slade, but this was not .know
to the committee, and therefore Ms
request was not granted. Ho was made'to
mount.the stand and given ten jtamutea to
say what he pleased. He cried for Judge
Davis, lawyCr Sanders and others. Judge
Davis came fonvard and was asked-in toe
most entreating language, by the prisoner to
plead with the people for an innocent .mao.
The prisoner said it they would allow him
to leave the country he would immediately,
do-so and go anywhere directed:- Judge
Davis told him it was not In his power to do
anything to save him. Again .and. again he
would ask*time -for his beloved -wife.to ar
rive. He said he had business matters tpex-.
plain to her, and asked them for God’ssake'
to grant him time for her arrival Hia JegS*
now trembled, his face was pale, and
his whole frame was nervous;'
He was * now certain his time;-had
come. The rope was placed about his neck
and his arms bouud, and again he cried
“ for God Almighty’s sake. Ictme sec my own
beloved wife!” Cries of “let bim see hia
wife,” from every quarter could bo beard,
and a rush to the; gallows was, looked for.
Excitement now .prevailed, and<a ; general
fight was now anticipated. In an Instant
about three hundred guns vwere leveled on
the crowd, and In an instant more everything
was as still as the hush of midnight. Toe
prisoner *as still begging for mercy but all
to no purpose. Hang him they would, and
hang him they did. while he was still asking
for a few minutes longer; and’ without his
being blindfolded, the trap was sprang. The
fall was thirteen inches, and his boot toes
touched the ground. - After hanging for thir
ty-one minutes the rope was. cut and the
body conveyed to the Virginia botch
The crowd still remained In the street, but
not a word was said except by the aforemen
tioned Naylor Thomson, who swore ven
geance ag.Just the perpetrators of this deed.
A dozen or more of the guards went after
him and marched him to the gallows, where
they were about to deal it out to him, but by
the interference of some men he was .let
loose. He will probably bo banished. At
six o’clock, and betore the corpse was laid
out, Mrs. Slade arrived. She is a lady who
bears an., excellent character here, and is
thought much of by all her acquaintances.
■When she rode in front of the Virginia Hotel,
she alighted and was conducted to the room
in which her dead husband lay, yet Ignorant
of the fact that he was dead. As*soon as she
saw the body, she cncd out that God might
punish the murderers of her husband. Her
feelings can be better imagined than describ
ed, and the sympathy of this community is
with her. fcihe asked a friend of Slade's why
dc .did not pull out a pistol and shoot him
before be was hanged. i
Of the propriety or justice of this dreadful
tragedy I have nothing to say, I give facts,
and leave yon to comment, Slade will bo
buried to-morrow, on tbe mountain opposite,
and as soon as aftietallic case can be brought
here tbe body will be taken to Illinois. Thus
endeth the life of one who might have been a
useful member of society, and who might
bare been beloved by this and other commu
Tbe names of the other victims, who suf
fered death in like manner, in December,and
January last, you have probably he ird before
now; so it is useless for me to enumerate
them again. Sulilcc it to say that the whole
number now hanged in Hast Idaho is twenty
seven. I
Continuation of tlio Excitement In
Spiritual Circles—startlintr Periorm
soces last Kveniug«Buiiii}’ lucl
[From the N. Y. World.]
The extraordinary proceedings going on in
the usually po-icclul precincts ol the Cooper
Union, ol which a full and exclusive account
was given In yesterday's World, are creating
increased excitement, and the Institute was
last evening completely filled.
Mr. Lacey, the aesnt for the Davenport
Brothers, alter making a Jfcw 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 IL
A voice—There is a fnistake—it is N. Bar
Mr. Lacey asked pardon for the mistake,
and inquired if Mr.-Barney was well known
to (be audience. .
Cries—“No, no.’,’
The vote being put, Mr. Barney was re
jected as a committee man.
The next name was Daniel Sickles, consln
of the General.
A vote on the name of D. Sickles, consln
of the General, resulted in his being chosen.
A Voice—l nominate Judge "Whitney. (Ap
Mr. Lacy—What Is the name?
Voice—W-h-i-t-n-c-y. (Laughter) *
A vote being token. Judge Whitney was
chosen (or the secqnd committee man. A
man with a very lona voice voted “ no.”
The committee then examined the press or
closet placed on the stage on four-legged
stools, in which the Davenport Brothers per
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 have artificial bauds in their pock
ets. 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 boots, and pronounced free
from machinciy or any artificial appli mcca.
They were then - tied " securely to
the scats on each side ot the
press, and * while Judge Whitney was
shutting the doors o hand passed by, as be
said, and grazed his face. The doors were
then shut, the musical Instruments being put
in, 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 as before. The trum
pet and tamborine were placed in several po
sitions Indicated by a disbelieving oudieuce—
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—“ Put the trumpet outside, and
see if the spirits can throw it in.” [Laugh
ter.] 1
The audience were Inclined to be jolly and
skeptical. The most silly testa were pro
posed, the folly of which would been
seen by tbc proposer if he had been in the
place of the committee. Mr. Sickles climbed
to tbc top of tbc closet, but found nothing
peculhir there. One time, when he was try
ing to shut the doors, he was prevented by
w hat seemed to be a hand. The. doors being
shut, there came tbc sound of tnmng the in
struments, *nd finally of a tunc from the
closet that seemed to be played on the violin,
guitar, and tamborine; and, while the tune
was going on, a band appeared repeatedly at
the aperture, and sometimes shook a bell.
A quadrille tune was being played, when, at
tbc proper place, a man in the andience
shouted, “Forward two!” Finally, tbc
doors were opened, and all the instruments
were tumbled out on the platform in full
sight of the audience, by some unseen Torcg.
Judge Whitney came forward to speak.
A Voice—Say, Cap, can’t you speak loud
c*? :
Judge Whitney—l would merely say that
the young men are tied .as securely as ever.
Tbc doors were again shut, and tbere came
a heavy rapping from inside.
Aery—Nobody’s at home. * r
After other curious manifestations similar
to those described yesterday, among which
were the quick untying and as rapid tying of
the men, Judge Whitney was invited to get
into the box. many of tho audience request
ing It His handswere tied to the hands of
the two brothers. i
Cries. “ Get in judge.” “ Give him thirty
days!” !
“ The doors being shut, tbc tuning of in
struments, and a great racket was heard.
Voice. “Howareyoujuduc?” (Laughter.)
When the door was opened Judge Whitney
had the tambourine on his head, and the
guitar, violin, and trumpet laid across Ms
He related to the audience tliathe felthanda
lEOTicg over and body; be was pat
ted by fingers on the forebead, the Instru
ments pussed around bis bead, and it all took
pl&cc indepeiidenfof those two gentlemen,
as he had his hands npon both of their bands
all the time. It was something he coold not
explain, and rather a snbjcct of awe than of
doubt or rivalry. He was never in a box of
this kind before, and never saw the young
men before, • ,•
Voice—Arc you a medium ?
Judge Whitney—Now I am, I never was
before. (Laughter.) >
A*.ain the doors were shut, and a bare arm
was thrust out to the elbow. The music
played much; hard knocking heard, and
lloally the tamborine and bell thrown ’out of
the aperture.
When the doors were opened Judge Whit
ney reported. • #
‘"‘The arc both In ttatre quo.” ~
Again the doors were shut and in a minute
or two they stepped out free and untramcll
ed, the ropes by which they had been bound
ljingin a lump.
At the seance in room 19, after the main
performances were over, a limited number
were admitted, filling the room. Here the
visitors held each others hands, Hr. Wm. M.
Fay, the medium, was tied, the lights were
put out and the guitarwas played in all parts
ot the room,* swimming over the heads of
the people and occasionally falling in some
one’s lap. Ho one.was hurt, however, and
wherever the instruments struck, the con
tact was very gentle.
Mr. Lace)*. “Can any one give me a few
matches V”
A Policeman. “I have a few sulphur
A Scoffer. 11 Oh,‘give him those. It’ll
make the spirits feel more at home.” [Laugh
ter.] • • - • *
Dnts were carried hither and thither in the
room; heavy thumps hoard in distant comers
of the room;-lights seen flashing through
the air about the medium'; the'table over
turned; people touched by hands. f
•'Oh, d—n it! Don’t do that 1” -cried a
gentleman in the silence and darkness, out
of patience with the manipulations of the
The ecancc dosed with the indicating of
the letters in the word “Retire,” bj knock
ing as before. ' '
EsT*Tho Vandalia Union, anew paper, has
justDeen started at Vandalia, Fayette coun
ty, Illinois, by.Mr. H. S. Humphrey, a gen-;
tleman of marked enterprise and ability, for
merly editor of the Free Pres* t Ecndell coun
ty, Northern Hlinots. Mr. Humphrey made
• the Fne Presto valuable and 'very popular
Journal, and undoubtedly will do the same
or the Vandalia £7mon.
Slnxlmtllnn’s Acceptance of the
Tliroue—Deception of tbo Mexican
Deputation at Miramar—'Tender of
flic Crown and speech of tnc--new
I<mperor—Solemn Confirmation of
the Act—Diplomatic and Household
Appointments —Maximilian Taken
r sick, dec.
IFrom the Paris Moniteur, April 10.]
This day. th* 10th of April, at ten o’clock
a. m ,* the Archduke Maximilian received at
bis palace of iSllromar the Mexican'depata
tion charged to offer him the crown. M,
.Gntifrre2deEßtrada,-pre6identof tbe depu
tation, addressed to his imperial and royal
speech, presenting ,to him. the
.TQJe.of the J opul itlous..y *• -1/ .. .
The Archduke replied by a solemn accep
The president of the. deputation thanked
his Majesty, and placed at his feet the hom
age of the Mexican nation. - , . ,
The Mexican flag was immediately hoisted
upon the castle, and saluted wilUtwenty-one
'guns. ATe Denm was* chanted. .
To morrow (11th of April) at 1 four o’clock
the Emperor and Empress of Mexico sail for
their new States.
_ [From the Oplnioue Nationals of Paris, April 12.1
Four carriages,- belonging to his imperial
highness, preceded by outriders, went to,
convey the deputation irpm the hotel where
they had lodged at expense of the Archduke.
The deputation was composed of M. Gutier
rez do Estrada, the President; CoL Velas
quez do'Leon, ex-Mlnister, M. Aguilar, ex-
Chaige d*Affaire: Gen. Well; M. Esandon,
banker; and M. Lands, merchant. A num
ber of eminent Mexicans, among whom were
M. Arrangoiz, cs-Mlnlster of Finance; M.
Murphy, formerly Mexican Envoy at Loudon;
Col. Fatio, M. Gutierrez de Estrada, Jr., with
several Generals, Colonels, and other oiSccrs,
accompanied tbe deputation.
All were In full uniform, as were also the
officers of the household of the Archduke,
Aids-dc-Camp and the Chamberlains.
The deputation, after being received by
Count Zachy, who filled the functions of
Grand Master of'the household of his Impe
rial Highness, were introduced into the grand
drawing room, Into which tbe Archduke Max
imilian, wearing the uniform of an Austrian
Vice Admiral, immediately afterwards entered
The French and Belgian Ministers in Aus
tria were present at tbe solemnity.
M. Gutierrez de Estrada then delivered a
speech in the Spanish language, expressing
the Joy felt by the Mexican deputation In
' finding themselves In presence of his Impe
rial Blclfness; they hod come In the name of
tbe Imperial regency to announce that;tbe
vote of the notables which bad conferred the
crown on him Is henceforth ratified by;the
enthusiastic adhesion of the immense major
ity of the country; the unanimous acclama
tion of the notables of Mexico, of the muni
cipal authorities, and of the popular corpora
tions, has become a truly national vote. ‘
As soon as the Archdakc had uttered the
last word, tbe deputation and oil the Mexi
cans present acclaimed their new sovereign
by crying out three tiroes, “God save the
Emperor Maximilian I,” “God saveithe
Empress Charlotte.” At the same instant
salutes of artillery, fired from the bastions
of the castle, announced to the public the
accession of Maximilian to the throne of
Mexico, and were immediately followed by
other sallies from the port and town of
Trieste. Then M. Gutierrez do Estrada, as
President of the deputation, returned thanks
to his Majesty for his definite acceptance of
the Mexican crown.
'* He said: Sire, this complete and absolute
acceptation on the part of your Majesty is
tbe prelude of our happiness; it is the con
secration of the salvation of Mexico, of its
approaching regeneration, of its future great
ness. Every year, on this day, our children
will offer up thanksgivings to heaven in grat
itude for onr miraculous deliverance. A's for
us, sire, there remains a last duty to perform,
and that is to lay at your feet onr love, our
gratitude, and tbe boroege of onr fidelity.
On saying these words the President of the
deputation bent his knee and kissed the hand
of the new sovereign, according to Spanish
custom, as a mark of homage. His example
was followed by all the Mexicans present.
A proccs verbal of tbe acceptance of the
crown of Mexico having been drawn up, the
Emperor Maximilian first affixed his signa
ture to it, after which the members of the
deputation did tbe same, and lastly tbe nota
ble Mexicans.
That ceremony having been accomplished,
the deputation proceeded Into the apartments
of the Princess Charlotte, whom they also
proclaimed, and rendered homage to her In
tbe same manner.
’While these things were taking plate at
Miramar, the news of the proclamation of
the Emperor of Mexloo had already reached
Trieste, and the Bishop had a solemn Te
Denm of thanksgiving celebrated in the Ca
thedral of S»n Gmsto,.at which all tho au
thorities of the town were present Salutes
from the batteries were fired at tbe same
On the same day M. Velasquez de Leon,
Minister without portfolio, audGeneral Well,
chief of the military household, took posses
sion of their respective posts near the person
of the Emperor.
In the evening there was lobe & grand din
ner at Miramar, when the new Emperor was
to appear for the first time In the uniform of
a Mexican lieutenant-general, mounted on
the model of the French army.
Bis Majesty Maximilian L will also wear
the insignia of the Order of the Virgin of La
Gandalnpa and of the National Order ol Mex
, A grand representation and a fall dress ball
arc to be jjiven at tbe theater at Trieste by
the municipality.
The Emperor Maximilian has (April 13)
made tbe following appointments:
Minister of the Household—M. Velasquez.
Adjutant-General and Private Secretary—
Councillor of State—M. Schcrgcnbocbncr.
Master of the Ceremonies —Marquis Corio.
Ambassador at Brussels —M. Aranjaez.
Ambassador at Home—M. Aguilar.
Captain of the Body Guard—Count Bom
belles. :
Governor ol the Palace—Naval Captain Ra
Consul General in Vienna—Naval Captain
Herzfeltl. -
[Ylcuni. (April IS) cor. of London Times.]
At five o’clock yesterday morning tbe Em
peror left this city for Trieste. His majesty
was accompanied by bis youngest brother,
(the Archdnke Louis Victor,) the Archduke
Leopold, the Ministers Count Bcchbcrg and
M You Schmeriing, Count Crennevllla, (the
First Adjutant General,) Count Encfereln,
(the Lord Marshal,) M. Von Carolyi, 1 (the
Hungarian Vice Chancellor,) M. Von Muza
ranic, (the Croatian Chancellor.) and Baron
Gcringer, the representative of Count Nad is
-1 dy, the Chancellor of the Grand Principality
of Transylvania. The Abend iW, (a supple
ment to the official Wdricr Tkxtuun,} tells ua
’ that the Emperor has gone to Trieste “to
affix his signature to a Staata-Acte, (public
act,) which tbe acceptance of tho imperial
crown of Mexico by bis imperial highness
the Archdnke Ferdinand Maximilian has ren
dered necessary.” When his majesty left ho
said that he expected to be In Vienna again
early in the morning of Sunday, (to morrow);
hut he will hardly be able to get back so soon,
as It bus been snowing heavily for the lose
four and twenty hours. >
The Emperor calculated ou being at Tries
te early this morning, and ou executing the
above mentioned deed at 10 o'clock; but it
is very possible that be has not yet reached
his destination, as the passage across the
Karst is difficult whenever there is much
. snow in the mountains.
Trieste, April 9,1604.
The Emperor of Austria will return to Vi
• enna shortly after the signature of the docu
ment accepting the crown of Mexico.
Miramar, April 11,1604.
The Emperor Maximilian is confined to his
bed in consequence of a sllghtattack offerer.
The day ofhls Majesty’s departure for Mex
ico Is therefore uncertain.
Ambassadors have been sent to Vienna,
Home and Paris.
A telegram of the 12th from Miramar an
nounces that the health of the Emperor Max
imilian was rapidly improving, and that he
and the Empress would probably quit Mira
mar, en route for Mexico, on the 14tU of April.
ggjT Cnttcr leagues are forming in Phila
delphia on a very extensive scale. ; Each
member pledges his “ life, liberty and sacred
henor’* to eat no more fifty cent a pound
butter. The dairymen complain of very
‘small sales In consequence.
Sattjrdat Evsncvg, April 30, 1861.
The week past has been one of remarkable financial
strlogcncy in Chicago.' Probably no like period for
many years past has exceeded It. There are many
caujebfor tblsconfillon of aCalrs, the principal oucj
of which have already been ventilated in these col
umns, and are understood by onr readers. The crisis
# through which our circulating medium Is now passing
'will soon be over, and then we look for a relief which
we apprrhend will • scarocly reach us previous to
that event. When It docs come, and onr people get
fairly used to the new condition of things, we think
they will sincerely rejoice that the ccrrcncy question
has been placed tn a position which will render any
violent ebsugo-sneh as It Is ' now undergoing—unne
cessary for many years to come. '
Exchange Is very close, hut the quotations remain
unchanged-l-r®)* bcylcg; ** selling. The
coarse, is customers' quotation. Outsiders have to
pay )*. The hankers, as a rule of practice, do not sell
except to easterners; brokers, of course, sell to any
body that wants, at this quotation. We are glad
to learn that large amounts of New York currency
are now going East, as exchange, it answering that
purpose admirably. Wetrustlt will not comeback.
Gold baa been quiet to-day, in New York and here.
The market up .to the close of the first Board was as
follows: 9 a. m. 179; 12 m. 179)*; 1 p. m.T79*. No
second Board on Saturdays. Thfl'openlag rate here
was 175, but advanced to 178. Five-twenty coupons
are active at 178. Canada currency dull at 175 buy
ing. Silver [email protected] Legal tender notes are H bay
me; K«Jf selling.
—ln Milwaukee on Friday there was no change to
note In the money market. Money In fair demand
asd tolerably easy, but the rate of discount was 10j>er
cent.' Exchange continues scarce and very firm at
X buying; )* selling.
We bear that the Milwaukee merchants {are much
dlstreesed about currency matters. All the Wiscon
sin banks, the Onlo, Indiana and lowa State Banks,
the New York State Banks and the New England
banks are recognized as ** par fnnfls** In that city. Of
cohrsethey do not seomany greenbacks or national
bank notes. Now, our Chicago merchants are buying
largo amounts of grain In Wlscasln and on the Upper
Mississippi- The Milwaukee merchants are doing—or
rather trying to do-the same thing. Onr merchants
offer greenbacks; theMßwaokeans “miscellaneous*
—Milwaukee “parfunds." The farmers accept the
greenbacks—they won’t toneb the “ miscellaneous
and that’s what is the matter with the MBwaakeans.
Take onr advice s follow the lead of Chicago and yon
will soon find yoorselves a happier and more prosper
ous people.
Nrw Yoax Stock Maiudst—April 30,1864.—8ece1r-
Ed by T, Q. SaltonsUll ft Co., Commission, Stock and
Bond Broken. 31 Clark street Chleago.
Ist B'd* Id B*d>
EullSl. 334
auenuver... 69K ....
tore ft Tot.. J47* ....
Reading.......139* ....
Hadaoo rarer. 137* ....
Ul. a per cent. -
wirloin bdsJOl ....
U. 8.« V ceau
5-20eoapoot lUX ....
U. 8,6 a cent,
bonds. U«X..IW* ....
0. 3.75-101...110* ...
D. S.lyr.crt..ffl* ....
Amertet&Qoldm* ....
__ „ latß'd. UR
C Art.W 55W ....
Brie (com.)...mu ....
Erleprfd m ....
c.*p mu ....
,M.B. (c0m.)...97 ....
P.ivW.ftC..ll4* ....
m.c ...,i
C. ft A. (pfd). 97
Oaleaa ...in
111. Centra 1....126« ....
C„B.ftQ..'...inß ....
- lUbxbt—Ut Boardweal
No 3d Board Saturday!.
Satubsat Evicting, AprOSJ.
. S,WO I Cut Me*w.
.V&B Pork
.22.C29! Lard..
Oat*. ,iOM9 1 Tailiiw.,
Bye 'iiOlL.Hoß*..
Barley 17 • Cattle
Gras» Seed. 2,000 i Bide*
Flax Seed 430] lUgbwlaea,
4,55* I Port..
40.513 Cattle.
12.* el Hid"
BOS | illzhwinei,
M<6 Salt
iul •
The attendance-cm ’Change t<Hl«y was good, hot
owing to the unfavorable -'new* from New York, the
leading narbeta were ienerallj dnU and easier.
TbemorketTorFlour-Btlll continueslna condition
ol stereotyped dallneu. Spmg extras are not held
qnlte so Ann «ndJioldera would he willing to make a
slight concession, hat hardly enongb to meet the
news or buyers. White winters are held firm atpre
. riona quotations. The sales to-day were light—only
600 hrlf—at $8.75(390)3 for white wlters and $5X935.63K
forsprlng-extras. • -
The market for Wheat was doll, particularly No I
sprlEß, and prices show a decline of fully Kc below
the closing figure on ’Change yesterday. Toe sales
foot up U3,i00 hn at $t i! 6 for No i and
for No 2-mostly at The market closed
quiet at J1.23K for No 2 and *1.25H for No 1.
There was a better Inquiry for Cora anl the market
ruled more active and fully 1c better tban at the close
on ’Change yesterday. About 72,(03 buchanged bauds
at for No 1 new lu store; 07®97Xc for No 3
new and [email protected] for rejected; $lO3 for old No 1 and
07&9£ c for No 3 afloat—closing firm at 97Kc for No 3
and SIXO forNo 1 new.'
Oats were dnll.nnd a shade easier with sales of about
SO/( 0 bu at [email protected] fer No I and GIX&Mc for No 3.
Owing to the fact that payers are making a dl#crlmin
atlenol H9Kc between “fresh” and “short” re
ceipt*. prices are a little more apart tban usual.
Bye was quiet but firm at yesterday’s' ruling prices,
with sales of No 1 In store at s'..?* and No 2at $l2O.
Barley was in good oemaud and firm with soles at
SI.BO for #0 2 Instore.
The market for Bisbwlnes was less excited to-day
and we note an advance In prices over the closing
prices of ’Change" yesterday of s®7c per gallon ; but
there was not much- activity, only about 1,500 hrls
having changed hands at $1.1931.1* per. gallon—clos
ing dull at the inside prices. There seems to be a cen
eral opinion among the leading "operators that the
Wastaburne amendment will he defeated In the Sen
ate ; or that, )t it pass, the tax after the Ist of July
next will be increased to slso—which would protect
holders agalutt any serious loss In consequence of the
tax of!6c to he paid on stocks rn hand.
Coffees are flfm and without special change. Teas
and Sugars firm at quotations. Carbon Oil is held
firm at Gs®67c for white; the supply Is limited, owing
to several manufacturers having withdrawn ibelr
ttocks from the market.
Provisions remain unnsnaTy Ann, and the tendency
In meet articles Is upwards. There Is a veryaitlve in*
qcJry fer Ucss Forr, and ww note sales of upward* of
5,100 hbls, at f2fc.fCgW.tO. It la proper to state in this
connection, that there la this season a difference of
SI.CCQ2.CO per bbl In the quality of even city-picked
.MessPork,and It Is a difficult matter to purchase
hr ary Mess Pork at even th£ outside prices paid to*
day** f27.(D,jnr>it of the sellers holding at s27.fios2d.Co>
Bulk Meats ifre scarce and firm, and wo note light
sales of loose shoulders at UK loose. Bacon llamsare
very scarce and Arm—holders of prime oity sugar*
cured and canvassed refusing to soli a pound below
2Cc. Lard was doll sod nominal »t [email protected] )
Salt le In fslndcmand and firm at 12.20Q2.25 for fine.
Foreign salt is held firm at $2/0 per sack lor Ground
Almn, and ft 75 per sack for Turk's Island.
Grass Seeds were steady—with sates of Clover at
$7.75: Timothy, at $2.4(\J2.C5; and
$2tCQ2t5. Tli ere an active demand for Flax Seed,
and the market is Cravat $255f12.90.
Lake Freights were steady and quiet, with only one
engagement at 10c for com to Buffalo.
Fish, are scarce, and In active demand, at an ad*
vance of 35c on White Flab and Trout.
Tin Beer Cattle the market has been rather quiet,
owing to the absence of speculators and the small
supply on hand. There baa been no 'decline in the
previous quotations of the market. The entered tales
amount to 1.374 head at piiees ranging from $3.52Q
EU2K. mostly at 97ACQ7 SO gross.
In Bogs there has been more activity lu the market
bot with no improvement or chaog< In previous quo
tations. The entered sales amount to 3,110 bead at
S&/.CQ7.CO, chiefly at t6.75Q7.10 per 100 fts. .
BATtJSDar Etk, April SO.
LUMBEB—Beeclpia yesterday were9l9,ooo feet. The
market Is very active, with no change In prices. We
rcporttalesto-dayofscTeralcarvoesat prices rang*
log from Hales to-day : cargo schr Em
ms, from Hart & Harwell's mill*, MuskcgonJ 75,000
feet good lumber at $18.25 : cargo schr Sevolving
I Igbt, from Grand Haven, I*l,ooo feet rafted Inmhcr pn
p. t. jeorgo icbr Gates, from Grand Haven, feet
half ktrlps.ba’anee Joists and scantlings, at $17.50 {car
go schr Hubbard, from Muskegon, EO, COO ft„ half strip*
a' $17.50, cargo schr Maine, from Fugleman's Mills,
Manistee, 100,000 half strips at $18; cargo schr Stella*
from Englcman's .Mills Manistee, 75,606 feet to arrive
at $18; part cargo icbr Industry, from Kalamazoo,
18,<C0 feet Campan Lumber, rafted, at 617.39.$
HHIKOLES-*The market Is fairly active and very
firm .at present rates. Sales to*day: Cargo schr Elbe,
from Kalamatoo, 210,000 sawed A's at SLSO; cargo schr
Industry, from Kalamazoo. 150,0(0 sawed A'satfLSO.
The following are the yard prices:
LtnniSß—Tim Clear, p I,V°O fret |ISJ»©SO.OC
Second Clear, * lO.nc&lS.OO
Third Clear. ** [email protected]
Block Boards [email protected]
Boxor Sclectßoards.... sc.ou®sun
Common Boards, dry [email protected]
Fencing [email protected]
Cull Boards [email protected]
First Clear Floorine, rough. S3 00&tt.0Q
Second Clear Flooring, roogb S6.oC<jjii>).oe
Common Flooring, roach S).00«38.00
Siding Clear.dresscd 2UK554
Second Clear ..... 20.005ML00
Common d 0..,........................... 17iWfiii9 00
Lone Joists.. ..I????!???????..,, KiW«2iOO
Shared Shingles, A, V M 4*.25
Shared Shingles, No. 1 3.73® 4.M
Cedar Shingles 3.50® 3.73
Baaed Shingles, A.... 4.0^4.25
Sawed Shinekf, No. 1 3.75® 4.00
Lath, * 1.000 pcs , 5 -22»®*52
Posts,* 1,000 lt.no»18.0O
Pickets.. 15.00317.f1j
Mew York Drr Goods Market, ■
[From the New York Independent, 28th.]
The market has been actire daring the week,
not» Itbstandlng the fiucimstlonsin the gold market,
ne dealers are buying In anticipation *f a rise La
prices generally, )rom inrreaeec ■ taxation, and Impor
ters are rushing their goods tliroegh the custom
home for the same reason. Stocks of goods are
becoming scarce, especially standard cotton fabrics,
and woolens of desirable qualities ar.» -in lim
it'd snpplr. The proponed increase of ttx on
foreign wcol already has its iotlacnco on the price’
of goods, manufacturer* holding Urmly Bleached
shirtings and sheetings are In brisk demand with a
scsntv supply.rrndmne prices verylmoyant. Some
kinds have advanced. Brown sheetings are scarce and
firm. Prints are la very reduced stock, with a con
tinued active demand- The dally arrivals are moitlr
to order. Stripes, ileus and dcnfnunre buoyant, with
aim derate derasno. Law ns are very active. Thede
mand for fancy ca«rtracrs Is folly equal to the supply
of seasonable ana dcilrablo styles, and prices
tend upward. There will he no goods Iclt* over.
Californians are buying fallstjlcs. Broadcloths are
steady. / The clothing-houses ore buying satlattr.
Doeskins arc very brisk. Flannels are active, and
lend upward in price strongly. All foreign fabrics
are in active demand at rising prices, In view of an
Increased tax, an- In presence of a large advance in
gold. There Is but a mod-rate business at auction
compared with the large private transactions. Goods
move too readilv to'readers report to the auction
room desirable. British dress goods are held flnnlvat
hlcb prices, and are la good denimd. Saxony dress
goods are nearly oot or market. Plain styles are most
wanted. Alpacas, all wool delaines, andmozamblqaes
aic tnbrbk demand.
The following are the wholesale net cash prices. of
all the leading stales of domestic drj goods sold in the
New York market:
pbdtts. •
Allen's 2i)*| Richmond J9X
Cocheco Z>H American ~
Pacific 23)* Amoskeag 20
Sprague's 23W1 Arnolds ;,18X
Dunncll’s...... 20)j 1 Dutchess. D.. .17
National ....21 I Mounting 20
Constitutional 17H I Washington 43
oDio oasts.
Clinton Al I Glasgow...; ...J29Q
Lancaster SO I Hampden 46
Lawrence «... 43 Perkins, D 3-4 27
Stark- ..4-4 42 Globe??. .3-4 31
Appleton, .4-1 42 Old Domlnlon..B-t 31
Medford 4-1 .41 PepperclltE; J3l
Indian Hcad....S4 St “ B '....32
- “ ...4-1 41 “ 0 52
Massachusetts .4-4 87 “ N ...29
M -.44 88 Great Falls, M 29
Tremont S-l 27 “ 8 .26)*
“ 4-4 IS » I
Cabot, A 4-4 41)* Indian Orchard, C 30
Atlantic, N .8-4 20 “ • N S2
- K 4-4 29 ’* 88...2S
“ A 4-4 42 “ L....JZ1
Amoskeag. 4-4 43 •** W....26J*
Laconia, H 4-4- 43 Boott Mills. H 2G
Shawmut .4-4 41X O 20
Amory 4-4 ... 41X „ •• 8.. 82*
Carrol. 4-4 41)* Dwight, I «
Salmon Fa 115...4-4 4is Bartlett,sslnch... 32
Agawam. F 4-4 82H Bates, D J7X
Gilboa .4-1 27)* Portsmouth, P. 17 x
Ozark 4-4 41J* •Nanmkeag 8 27
E11ert0n.........5-4 26X I Watervfile . *2B»
Thames Elver. ..44 23 | Golden Ridge.,,.., 23
New York MillsW 44>* j Dwlcnt .44 83X
Wamsutta *4 43J* Bay Mills 44 41
Bates 44 42 1 Wanregan .7-8 St
White Kock 44 42 “ 44 .42
Lonsdale 44 -39 J Waltham, X.... SO
HiUsScmp’rld m 7-8 S3 ■ Aurora 7-8 22W
" 11 S3 “ - ...44 26
Bartletts 7-3 84 Androscoggin.. 7-8 St
“ 44 87 “ ..44 42
James Mills 7-8 S2 Bed Bank 7-8 23)*
“ ** .....44 56 ** .44 2SX
Wllllamavlllc..-44 43 Hamilton, Q....54 20
Dwicht 7-8 28 Portsmouth P.JM is
Porter M 1115....7-8 28 Swan River. W.... 18
Porter Mi 115....44 S3 Amoskeag, Z 26
Amoskeag 60 (Otis .48
York J>s I Jewett City. 37
Manchester 47)* Providence ............27)*
Eagle 42)* | Falls JSO
Oxford 85 I Washington .37
Pearl River..,.. 53 IBiueHill 37
Amoskeag 50 | Whlttenton -S2X
York 45 I UncaavUle -38
American 52 Everett St
Shelucket AiXlFalls -.80
Amoskeag A.C.A....-70 Hampden, C. C 41
-*• A 60 York. S3 loco ...61)*
“ B ..A5 Pemberton. XL ...42
“ C -52J* “ AA. 60
“ D 47)* " X A 0
York. SO Inch 57)* Easton.B - .275*
Hampden,D. D 89 Pearl River.; 72
Clarion I Whlttenton 52)f
conarr jkans . _
Amoskeag..... 85' I Indian Orchard. ......27)*
Laconia .38)* Androscoggin 28
Bates ...29 Pepperell 38
Naumkeag ;..A7K I Lancaster 27)*
.snowy drills.
Amoskeag .42* I Massachusetts «X
Salmon Fa115...........42X 5 Indian Head -J2X
Amoskeag,fine 85 j Lincoln 31
Pacific, 1,200 37K • Pacific 1,400. 29
Manchester Ai I Hamilton SI
Pacific ....si I Chains ;
Persians .‘B2 i
CASFXT9. , , „
Lowell. 8 Ply. fLSI crossJey’aPatTapes
“ Super 1.45 try Brussels. ..1.9002.00
« Medium... LBS NewEug’d Pat,[email protected]
Hartford.Ex. Soly 1.00 Empire Mills no
" imp. BPly 1.60 Belgrade l.n
“• Safer L 45 Ingrain <a
“ Medium... lAS
For the Week Ending April 30th, 1864.
Satbsdat Btbtotq. April 30,156».
■ The recelptsof Beef Cattle and Live Hogs at the
various yards In the city during the week ending to
day, compare as follows, with the previous weekly
receipts since March 5,1664:
B N™- Hog.
Week ending April SO. 0,030 22*703
Week ending April £ 21 wj
Week ending April 16 i 5.197
Week ending April 7W9 12.W9
•week ending April 2. 11,735
Week cndlngMarchas lo.OSI
Week ending March 19 iW 7^ol
Week enclng March 12 B.ISB
Week ending March 5
SS;fSdrSS“ ch - Bo " Ul - u^': 112
Michigan Central, smaliciril'/.’.’.".’.*.'.’....- SO 18 ct»
Mich, Cent, and Mich. South-large caxs.fllO ct»
Cars of 210 S « eta
Michigan Central, small cars .5 S
Fort Wayne cars, 234 feet l{ * • ctß
_ _ to rirnnuEttu. .
Plttt. Ft. w. * Chi. cam oral feet I* » ota
Michigan Bnnthern, large cars ...108 9! c 2
do do cars of 200 feet 9S 8® ct*
Sates to Dunkirk $s per car less taim to Buffalo,
when shipped by all rail.
Bates to Dunkirk, 3Ke 9160 tL less tbs* to BuffhlO,
Tbs total receipts at the ranges yards daring the
weekending to-day. amount according to tbs daily
return* posted or- 'Chanve to 6,0*1 bea*. ThliUlU
heac less that were recetredlast week, and li bead
more than tbßeceipts of tbs corresponding week of
TliedailyrercipUatlhevartous yards compare as
Tuesday ...,
. Wednesday,
.. 1,000
.. 3 ,65J
.. 15.W
.. M‘3
Total - 6.C9J
TV Ith (buy an average supply of Beef Cattle for this
prnod ol the year, thf ra lasbotn considerable activ
ity In the market. The high rales which had. been
previously attained have been exceeded t>y an ad
vance on last Saturday's quotations of 73 cents per
106 s>’»r.’„
■ The following are the closing prices of tho market
Ibb evening, and as compared with last week:
01.03150 FBICKS.
• . This wrek. Last week.
Prime Extra qualltica 87-5093A0 'JS.75©]-^
Medium to Prime," 5.7-®LA> 5.00^ 53
Common to Mcdlftm qualities. [email protected] 3.7534.75
Saturday Etbkino, Afkil 80.—The receipts of
the past week bear very favorable comparison with
the preceding weeks of the month. We And that
daring the week, ending April 2. there were 5333 head
of Cattle m the market, and that tho supply forthe
subsequent weeks have been gradually Increasing,
thus bringing us to tho fact that the spring
trade for Beef Cattle baa fairly set la.
But not only has there been this contact growth la
the supply, for prices have-procreated in tho same
direction, only at a more] while they have
attained a mark that some few years sincewonld have
been declared fabulous and Impossible by the tfpst
sargmnestockbreeder. luthlaremoctthepastweek
baa ecllpsf d each of its predecessors. During the Arst
three days, with the usual limited supply of the early
part of the week there was no change to note, and no
additional symptoms of any unusual demand. Albany
market on the-’ 2Sd and 2ith list was rather
cheering to drovers, as indicating some firmness,
with a trilling advance on the previous market ;buc
then New York on Monday »as doll and gloomy
etougb, except for those who love gloom anddark--
ness. Our advices from Jfew York since have not.
shown much improvement, and yet, with these facts,
patent to all, no sooner bad the weekly receipts fairly
come In on Thursday, than the market exhibited an
amount of excitement rarely witnessed, except In
Wall afreet, which drove prlcca up with a jump from
25c to 60c, and even higher, per 100 »s. There
were many extra class droves In : the
msrktW which were . first bought up;
when such a* remained shared, tho same fate,
many of them at prlcca thoroughly ridiculous. This
state of things cooled down considerably on Friday,
but pnoes remained throughout the day Ann and an
etangeds and to-day with Its usual quietness, owing
to the weekly supply being tolerably exhausted,, and
the absence of thc,usnal speculators, there haabienno
Ttslblecbaigelntbesalesßsde. Whether ihe unfa
vorable accounts from Albany, this evening, which
will be found among our special telegraphic
dispatches cn the Ant page of this Issue*
will affect the market or not remains to be seen.
The following sro some of the • best
droves sold during the week; Rosenthal & Co.,
bought of Baldwin 148 bead, tall end of a lot of 720
head, distillery cattle, averaging 1,131 ms at $4.00; Uy
man sold Rebel a selected lot of distillery cattle from
Peoria, 62 headavcravlog 1,300 at 87.40; J. Bone sold
lUeenthal and Walxal 60 bead Illinois steers av; 1,3(0
two-thirds three years, the remainder 4years, at
8810 ; G. Adams sold Hazlowood' 17 bead Illinois
steers, av. tbs. at $3.25; Seldonuldge sold Camp
bell IfO head Illinois steers averaging 1,233 Es at 83.55;
Btrayhorn soldLivingstoae 63bend lowa steers,av.
1,245 Es, at JfUO; Bosesthal sod Walxal bought of G.
Grovi a of Sangamon county, 26 premium steers, ave
raging nearly 1,700 As, at 89.00, audofWm. Tilden,
113 bead lowa steers averaging 1,150 Es, at 83.12K;
W. M. Webb eold U- Eelaneman 2 Missouri Stesrs
Bt|slXoeacb,JS:yesrß old, Tor which 12Kc 3* a Lad
been previously refused—tbo 'choicest pair of Steers
In the market for sometime. Pyatt sola J. Ot!s72
bead Missouri Steers, averaging i,ilJ as at s3.l3X*
There were In the yards this moraine about 1500
head of Beef Cattle, of which the daily receipts
amounted to abont 909 bead. The entered sales
amount to 1.2T1 head, at prices ranging (Tom ts.‘23
8..2H* the bulk of which were at luo lbs.
With the limited supply, and the absence of specula*
era. the market has been quiet, but the sales made
how no decline on yesterdav’s prices.
Sellers. Boyers. No. At. Pi Ice.
W.M. Webb .Moses Hltnnemau 3 ....5540.G0
11arrU0n........ jKocheld 13 1109 7.00
Abbott T. Cain.... . . 63 ll« 7.00
Baldwin.... MrPbenoa 792 lIM 7.40
W.F. Brown Wall 9 973 5.63J*
wl Alexander.’.*..llaxlewoo'd A C 0.113 list 7.73 .
Merrick..... McPherson iw LU», 7.80
W.M. Tildes do 31 IS9O 7.73
Cane Gordon 50 1082 7.50
Mallory 1065. 7.35
J.Grldiley Taylor. 2 13*0 7.73
U. Livingston Gordon 40 11S8 7.90
Pyatt. J. Otb 72 ISM 8.12J*
Stewart -..Campbell 13 1210 6.00
Loomis ± C0. M ...P Mehan 17 1350 7.50
Coo’ejAEldridge.Walzall 17 1394 6.10
Morns A t0.,....F0n:»ia1n„.. . ..13 1217 7.00
J. Adams Hough .118 1317 7.75
do Horace 8 1128 8.00
Kahn Campbell A C 0... 13S 128 7.75
The total receipts of Lire Hogs during the week end
ing to-day, amt nut,, according to the dally returns
posted on ’Change, to 23,703 head. This is 1,508 bead
more than were received last week, and &SBl head
more than the receipts of the corresponding week of
Isst year.
The dally receipts at the various yards compare as
Monday 3,703
Tuesday. 1.713
Wednesday... 2.319
Thursday 3,697
Friday ....6£*>
Saturday 4,412
Total J. 22,728
With a much larger supply than nioal'at the present
period oftbeyea»,there has been a considerable re
duction In the quotable value of bogs during thd
week, ranging from2sc on very extra qualities to 75c
and as much as |l.on per 100 fta on lower to very in
ferior qualities. & large quantity of hogs are In the
Sards this evsnlng unsold, althougb'ln the transac
tions ofthis day's market there has been a little more
activity, nhe following arc ttecloslog prices of the
market this week, and as compared vrtth last.
Thiaweefc. Last week.
Prime to extra qualities ... |[email protected]» f7.7533.23
Medium to prime £25(36.90 7J2&7..V)
Common to median*.. USsfi/c
Thw week. Last week.
Prime to extra qualities ,„.fa50®7.50 ®7.23<57.60
Medium to prime 6.W3A60 6.50«A90
Common to medlom 5£0®9.25
Saturday EvKfiso, April IL—Were It not for
the occasional visits of warm mornings and afte'f
ksons during the past week, anda little milder tem
peratnre, perhaps, than we Ret m the earlier part of
the rear the appearance of oar II g yards would
have led to the conclusion that we were in the busy
ecasor, Instead of the comparatlrcly Inactive month
ofAprll. The receipts of the past week are no less
tnan 22.708 nogs, against 21,303 head the preceding
week. The entire receipts for the present month
amount • to ($.156. against 61,001 for the
month of January, and 44.4*4 for the month
of February.
Since the close of the market on last Satur
day there has been a gradual but wn
ward tendency In tbe market, especially foißpoor
hogs, of which the proportion has been large. Ship*
pers bare felt less inclinatlan to operate, owing jhlei
ly to’the depression of tbe Eaitem markets, and oar
telegraphic dhpstch.ln anoihercolumn.lrom Albany,
shews no ImproTtmcnt there yesterday aad tylay.
There were abont Bfoo Hogs In (he yarlJFthis
The entered sales daring the day amonnt to 3,110
Bogs, at |SJC®7.CO, bnt mostly at fWS®UO. Owing
to two of our city packers having recommenced ope
rations, there has been a little more activity In the
yards; but with no symptom of Improvement In
Sellers; Buyers . 170. At. • Price.
Van ‘Vecfateo Allerion A H0rd..195 isi' *7 00
do . . do 14 113 BtO
Korton do 76 IS3 6St
TV F Brown- do • 193 1U 61]
do W.M Tllden '«0 217 -7 50
Bentley A Nndd..Nl*holaa & C 0....123 172 575
Wallwork do .... 80 159 8 625$
.Reed&Sfcerwln.. 7t 136 600
. do .. 71 mi 690
do ..49 130 i 8 25
J. Tamer.
Bentley * Kcdd..Gnffln 70 4 M» 76C
J.L. Winters CosMne&Co 135 170 .7 00
Hickey Williams 58 93 510
X>av»on -...Stereos 490 163 ; 710
Denman Ramp 6s Haogb... 83 203 7SO
Kicks* "Wlleon..stereos 93 174 7so
H. Smith Hoyell 539 1M 709
Bnekles.. Taylor. ;61 151 660
Jo&et H0aberry........,105 134, 700
CookUn M. Tabor SI 150 , 873
SHEEP—The market during the wpsk has been doQ
and depressed. Prime to extra grades have been In
limited demand, and owing entirely to the small sup.
ply, high prices have In some cases been obtained.
Forany other descriptions of Sheep there bias been
little sale. We note below the sale of a lot of 281 bead
of long wooled, this sheep, at <3XO head, by W. F.
Brown to J. McPfaeraoii/awhlch was considered an
outside figure. Receipts to-day about SOO head. En
tered sales 483, at prices ranging from t6.ooft&oo. -
Sellers, Buyers. JTo, At. Price.
O. Adams S. Boles M 101 <3.00
Webb O. Ryan 75 110 8.03
w. r.Brown J. McPherson....2-8 ... e.ofr
Strader .Byastolf. 66 S3 7.00
[Telegraphed exclusively to the Chicago Tribune.]
AX.BVKT.27. T., April 30,1361.
The cattle market with sellers demanding
last week’s prlfcs, which hot few buyers were willing
to coDceae. The Brighton market last week was doll
and buyers from that direction need only a limited
supply—notmfire than oce-balf their nsnal compll*
ment—while there are lees NewYorfc buyers la mar*
ket than ordinarily. The hoik of the cattle are In the
bands of a few heavy dealers, who will hold ont ser*
eral hundred,taking the remainder to New York on a
Tentnre»ralhtr than sell here now at loss. The sales
were only ahontljßCO, nearly all of which lost money,
because of the high pike paid tor them in Chicago.
The less on some droves Is t3.W36.00 per head, and
nonelhntold contract cattle make any profit this week.
Prices range from 6£9<4c. the market closing very
besvy. Two or three droves of very choice steers
from Chicago are held at 9jf®loc, hat there' are no
hnyersat those figures. The receipts are 4,161. of
•which go to New York,
The hoc market is dolt and prices tending down*
ward. There Is very little demand for eastern mar
kets, and none in Albany of any account. A few sales
were made cf light to extra heavy corn fed at 3# 39Xc,
One dealer reports bis sales at per poand more
than he paid for bis stock In Chicago. Receipts
IS,SCC; shlpmentf to New York, 11.550.
All sales of Grain reported m tnts martet report are
on a laris oY2c storage per bushel, unless ot/ierwiee
stated. Hour it sehl delivered unless otherwise stated.
Satctidat Bteteto. April 30,1961.
FREIGHTO- T >n! FBnonxs—There Is nothlae
doine In Lake Freights and rates are cailrclyzotnlnal.
( barters were: Schr. C. Hnbbard, at ioc, corn to
B ‘*Takb a jtd Rah. ” Fniionrs—The propeller lines
aretraklne ingsgeraents at sl-30for Floarto Boa
tin, ana |i.2oioNewlork. .
•R.rt rnjp FMianTe-Tliere Is no change in rates.
We quote: Fourth Oasa. Flour.
fuuituuiui. xiuur. —■ __
*rn vw Tort, all rail 0*75 UK ot. Louis Market.
T5 ■ nil ul LaSe Ene .0.70 I.M [Special DUpatch to the CUcejo Tribune.] -
To Boston, aU f B i^ B Ms^f ,r^f*\*, ®«*
W lo ' Sg
T iJfjL ß^-^ d,ulne « $32J»Q51.23; 4 thds flne’at
SSS* a ‘» ,jn "- also
Palmyra” do at *8.75: ICO brls “Pratt’s XXX” spring Floun-Dnll v ',
extra st I6.KH; lsu brls fbrand not given) do at *6AO; trv mm r .«*- conflaed to 100 brls eoan-
' m rn » Jlf *' ,C<X) brl3 choice double extra at
WllKAT—Receifed, ».s5) bn; shipped, none. IMo*brl.
Market quiet and fully Me lower than at the eloseef Gsact—Wheat without material change • sales com-
; i tS < : YmTn-si-2 ‘.sy. at * 15J9,v,! mni
WAOObndo at *1.24; R.**« ba do at *lA3sf; 11,000 So i jTtvrl’ s3, " ,9 baCT fclrfallat [email protected] : 357 bis
do at SLS3H; roo hot elected doat sl.l3—closing quiet “a 1.500 bn eood, to arrive, at fi.BSai.66: 3,000 bn, to
M.'S?baV"stormed, imb ia jV’**' I"'* 1 "'* C *T° “ ,UP
M*r*«t mere active and [email protected] than at the close • J A Corn firm, with bat Lew buyers; sales are con
of’Chance yesterday. Sales were:—Nnw coaw vs I acea toMlbgs second hand at |UB; 425 bags mixed
WSi'Tesmtm'S, « sc*ejo I‘ba li?i ' Inoc »JLIOX,mdaub»eBcholco jollo» »nd
do at 93c. Ou> cors nr Stou-LSN bn No l old at i b ßs In lots at 93c; 137 bgs In two lots at u new
sr^h« r /A^P°^mJ 1 2i2w’2?li b l ?^? o i 2ftt9Sc ; bags; 3,oobgson prlrate tenns,and SM bra at Sic.
aootSn.*n£ ‘ WC flnn at outside ! The contract for IM.MO bn oats was awarded by Capt.
RecelTed 20,739 but shipped UAO3 Market 1 Chapman today to C. C. Thompson, 5C.000 bn at 37c;
quiet shade esrter.SalwwererSJOO bosh No. »andsoobndoatß7«aßc. arerngln* 87a87}< PDa In
l oats in store at 67NP (strlctiy fTesbi. KAOO bnsh itn I s.iiv.ppH
at slJ<c; bush do, (short receipts; at 67c; 2,000 : Psotisioss firm. Bales were reported of 50 bbla
bash do. at : 3,800 hurt do. at «K; ew bass ?to.
3atWc ; eoo boat do. at 63)<0; 24T0 OOlh do at OHo
* S StYK—i:eceived W>bnsh; ShippedSOO baih. sl.\r*
itTqniet bat Ann. aalea wera: Wo both *o. Ila store
at 11,54; :«Jtrash 34*3 at|UJ. W7b»g»by simplest
>l fi B M‘ 0 | > .gr-UecelTad 17 boabt
Market nnu and active. Salsa ware: omsh .So.
3 »1 C'OHOI^-'Noilml« nassrst per cmll.o. _
BWTTEU—Tbfto Uagoodaupylyof Bauer ana
tb"market >6 qnltt and unchained. TV* quote:
Prime Dairy in jars and f£f|£
Koll Butter
Firkin Batter Sf
G ?.to?»d»r»‘eVe:"V3ii «lio«
add 4 Jar* choice at idcjtOOlba roll atjßc. „ .
MUnOll CORN—scarce sna very firm. Sale* to*
dajaSS I ton choice at «*.*» per torn • ' ‘
BEANS—In fair demand and Arm at |lsoa3.Tsper
The markafc continues very firm at pro*
vions qaouUoni, with an upward tendency; We
IJ CISEE9E de’mand’ajid without change*
Esmbar* ....... .earn*
Western iteserve.
KGG!*-In smaller supply. Market steady at pr>
tlodb rates, ts e note sale* of 3 brie at and 1 oa*»
ket* at He.
FKGITB Gbxex Armnss steady and active.
Lsnorts—ln fair Ripply and very Arm at present que*
taMona. Oaasoss—lu ;ood supply and active, prices
Arm usd unchanged. Hxceobt Strra—Quiet and
flm at present rates. 'Weqoote:
Green App'ea fair to prime, B bn ....13.500 4.00
Green Apples, common. F br1.... I.TSW 3.23
Lemott*,? 7.s*** 9.c0
Oranges. (Sicily). 9 box- 8 o>3 8.50
Hickory Nats,email,F btu. 1.2341 !.•£
Hickory Huts, large.J» bn. .. isWl.ro
D (; ]ED FllC lT»-APrt-«9—There it no change,
in me previous quotations- The demand is very ac
tive, aid choice fruit still in Inadequate sunnly.
Fkacuzs firm and uncbangec. Fousms Factrsln
prospect of a temporary daiy being Immediately im
posed are much flroier, and even at present quota*
tlone holders are indisposed to 8n1; on Kaisixs wo
note an advance of 12SC 9 box, and on coax »*rrs of
IKS2KC 9 a. Aukomps are also 1c hlaber, and
rneuxs 2c hlchtr D-iautSTic Fbcits scare© ami
very mm atpresent rates. Sannxxna In light supply
and advacclir. Weqnote;
DrtedAppies.F a *l*
Ucpareu Peachce, halves *j W Jf
<lo do quarters. «MX
Pared Peaches 9-29
Jiaiein—Layers 9 box '3.,
EM?In.—SJ.IL, 9 box.
CcrranteiJ S S S
Figs—Smyrna, V * 2 ® g
Aimoxi<lii v «uft,9 & {] ® S
Almonds, bard, 9 » ~A g £J
Dried lta»pt*rrlc« f*‘
Dried Blncaberrles.-. S £
Dried Cherries S 83.'
Prunes. Tnrklsb 23 % £
Prunes Bordeaux fi
Pear-, Bohemian « ,
Sardines, halves 3 l S
S unpared, mixed at
17c; 15 brls Oblo Apples at IBXc. • -
■piso—Wiixtx Fi?H In much better supply.but
which is atm inadequate to «e demands,.besides
* hlch a large number ot orders remain on hand on*
filled. Tbe market rule* very firm with *n sjranee
of2£c P bfbrl on previous quotations. Trout Terr
acuve with a moderate supply. Prtceshave advanced
2Sc V half brl on prevloa* quotations. MaCKRBRZ. In
fair supply and firm, codfish lo limited recelptanu
active. Previoua auatatlons are very firm and un
charted. Dbhrtsqb—Dry, firm at previous rates.
Pickled.scarce, and on No.land.2LakeCvo note anjad*
vance of 23c. SVequote:
No. 1 Whlteflsb, ball oris 18.2S ©BJSO
>0.2 “ “ S.OO ©5.25
No. 1 Trout, “ 1.75 ©*.oo
No. 2 Trout. “ . 7,75 © 7.50
No. 1 Mackerel, new, 9 half brl, 10X0 aiOAO
No. 2 “ “ ** 8-M @ 9.00
“ new jdta.
No. 1
No. 2
Famllf Mackerel,half brli..V.V BAO & 7M
Codfish, Ge*rge’B Bank, SIOO &9 9AO & W3
Cudllsb, Grand M “ .. 7AO a 7.73
No. I Dried Herring, 9 box ff) Q <l3
Scaled " “ .. 79 0 75
Pickled Herring*. round ®oo @6.23
No. 1 Lake Hearing t-25 m 4AO
No. 2 “ LOO & *23
Dutch Herrings, $ keg..*, ....1.83 @ 2.C0
Sales to day—Boo ht hrlrWhlle Fish at 83.25.
GKEASE-In good demand and Arm. Sales to
day were :-Z3 pkjts Tallow Grease at I0j(c. We quota
White Grease UH©I3SC
Yellow U @li£
HIGQW InES—B-celved. 1177 hr Is; shipped COO
Mis. Market 537 c higher. Sales were3o3 brls in
InlH at 51.16; SCO brie do at 81.13^; 950 brla In lots at
81.13. Market closing qnlot.
HlDES—Market firm and active. We quote;
Green country, trimmed.,
Green Salted, do
Green, port cued, do
Dry Baited, do
Dry Hint, do
Kip Green, do
Calf do do
Kip and Calf, Green...,
Kip ana CaU Murrain**...
Gmhby t two»iMrda price-.
I.EATllEß—Receipts continue very light, espe
cially of Call sfeina ana Role Leather. The marset
consequently roles very flnmrllh no further change
In quotations. Weqnoto:
Harness, V ft [email protected]«sc
Liae, “ [email protected]
Kip, ** [email protected]
Calf. “ ~..»[email protected]
Upper, V foot [email protected]
Collar, V foot ,24028 c
SlancbterSolo [email protected]
Harness,* ft... 4£o 90
Kip, So. 1. me
dium... sukat.2s
Klp.NoXheavy Vat as
Catf, extra 1.(001.75
French Kip, Ist
choice [email protected]
Trench Calf, 27
n>B .. [email protected]
French Calf. *1
Terr firm at present quotstl
Tar. [email protected]
Pitch V.*.*..* lOOOOUX9
Bosln,*3Bo»i _ 4S.rn
Turpentine ~. S.7SO 4.00
Oakum BJS» 7JO
ONIONS—Thera la still
qualities are scarce. Pri
unchanged. We qnote:
Prime qualities .
Common to Medium
CARBON OIL-The market baa bean lass actlTi,
with a little lets disposition on the part of borers to
accede to present rates. Holders are flrat In tbalr
views, and conseqnentlj oar previous quotations arc
orebanged. BaszaLa la very small aopplf, and Inn
at present rates. tTeqaolo:
White Oil, mto 130 teat. a «ff7c
Straw Oil
011,5^—Lim!>eto very quiet, but firm at present
qodatlODS. Other descriptions In moderate demand
andtteady. We quota: __
ftawLmseed Oil ....RJOOI.C3
Boiled Linseed Oil LBSGIL63
•OUTS Oil. bulk 3J50U9
Whale oil, W.B - ..*.
Slept ant Oil
Bans Oil
Lar'd OH.pure leaf.
Lard Oil. common.
Soenn Oil.. 3JS«WO
tfecca OU 50
POUI/TRY— InTery smalt receipt, and Arm at
previous qnotatlOL*. we quote:
t reseed Chickens, V doz
Dressed Turkeys.
Wild Ducks, email, V d0z....
** “ mallards, Vdox
Pitreons, P dor.
POTATOES—Is moderate aupplv and active.
Market Dim at previous quotations. We quota:
Prime qualities 9SQLOQ
Medium to prime 803 9u
Vtw Yort, per brl.,: *2.75(J3 JO
Sale tf> d»y: 1 car Peacb Blow* at 51.05 aelirered.
PROVISIONS—Received, 301,777 B9 Cut Meats
l,«t) brlaPort,2o.6Co Bs Lard. Sluppett,lO Brlsßeef.
510 brls Pori- Mariet peneralij Arm and more
Mess Pork—There Is a more active demand for
Mtse Pork, ar-d tbe market Is firmer—good brand* b«-
lag generally held at 13T.59Q25.00. Sales to-daywere:
—iao brls Peoria packed Mesa Pork at 837.G3;: 00 brls
city packed do at t2B_*o; OSS brls do at f33.50: 500 brla
do onp. L; 7.000 brls do (not heavy) at $36.00; I.ICO
bns bless Pork to be delivered at Milwaukee at
$26. :o.
Prime Alcan Pork.—Quiet and nominal at S3IOO
SlfvVi. y>o sated reported.
Dulls Aleatw.—Hams In rood demand and scarce.
Sales were: 1000 &s dry salted Shoulders, loose, at
Bacon.—Hams are scarce and held very Arm. We
Quote. Prime city sugar cured and canviwsed, Wtfc.
loose and 20c packed, and noeanvasscil I’CJIBXc.
Country BU2&r*cnred and canvassed, 18HQ1<jc., and
16XQi«Ke. fornocanvaeped.
lUcsa Bi-cf.—loo bbls Msht Mess Beef at 313.50.
Laid.—DuU and nominal at 13KQ13XC for prime
SUGARS.—The nppir of raw and re Hoed Sugar*
continue* ex»remalx limned, sod Inadequate to the
demand, several ol toe leading descriptions of re
llntdareicarcelrtohe had. Thematketconaoqoent
ly rnlei very firm, with an upward lendeaaj. We
Sew Orlcane,
New Orleans,' cl'artfled.
Cuba ;
Porto Rico.
aJa. Portland lights
refined, p<rwdervd and granulated,... 3aj*a27
Wbite A .. £’,',92&
Extra B.
White b!
Extra C .....; ...WKfcSV
MAPJjKSUOaR—.In very limited receipt, with
an active demand. Market firm at 22®25c P nu
BJfRCPS—Very firm and In pood demand. Choice
(raaea are In nominal supply and stocks generally are
extremely light. V.'c quota'
Chicago Sugar So use...
Chicago Golden
Chicago Amber.
K. Y. Syrups
Cuba Molasses
NrwOrleans.new crop.
SALT^—In fair < emand and firm. Saleato-day
were:—Boo oris Fine Salt at $2.20 delivered on cars:
£OO tins do at $2-23 delivered on cars; 3,(.00 brU near
Saglnavrflne t ioarrlTt, at |3£S. Woquoto:
rojixsno—Fine Salt ..$520
Ground Solar.
_ Dairy, with sacks...,
Fomiqx—Turk’s Island 9 sack.
Ground Alatn \> sack 3J50
SEEDS-Clovbb—Quiet. Sales:—l 3 brls andS bzs
good at <7.73. Tntonry—Steady. Sales were—W bn
and IS bass prime at <3XS; IS bags dirty at <3 13. Plax
—ln active demand and firm. Sales to-day were:—S3
and 31 bags pood at <3 83; 48 bags prime at <3XO. Hex
gabiak-b bags at <3XS. ana S4 osgs at *2XO.
TEAS—The temporary tax proposed to be levied
on Imports will if carried Into ehect raise prices of
Teas considerably. This has, tbcrefoie. Induced
great firmness In the market, holders preferring to
keep stocks until the question la settled, tn New
York an advance of Saidc has been made. Oar pre
vious quotatioi s remain nncnai ged. We quote:
Young Hyson, inferior to common, ifl ft <9u ®I.IO
“ *• superior to fine, V ft i.2s ®i.4J
14 “ extra to choice, 5p ft i.e® qi.sq
Impcrtal.sopcrlortoflne. caa... ixo «i.se
M extra to choice, 9 ft 1.10 @I.OO
Gunpowder, superior to fine, V ft 1.30 ai.to
“ extra to choice, 9 ft 1.65 @I.OO
Japan, natural leaf, fine to choice, 9 ft. i 10 <&1.30
•* * * extra fine, *ft 1..T5 ®1.40
Ooolongs, Inferior U fine, V ft 95 @1.25
* extra to choice, V ft 1.25 @l.«
Souchong*. 9 ft 1.03 ®t.dl
TO UACCO—Market unsettled, with scarcely any
thing doing. We quote:
mmols, middling to fair.... .....
Illinois, common
cmc*oo Toßvcco'auKorjurnrßnro dsakps. •
cubwiko. Buoxcro.
Starofthe West.9o SlOOc 9 17 e
Pioneer RS @ 95c PM 19 («2l c
Rx. Cavendish... *3 & 9io I 20 325 c
p.alrteFilde....® & 70c n. .....22 «2t o
Sweet 60 @ 66c Klltlk{Dlcx.....so ®6O e
7aand se, Star of the West.
Ptcnlc.fljr 5ize.....,'
?s azdfß.Roueer.. .
So. Extra Cavendi5h...........
sa, 7s. and 10s. Black Diamond.....
chkwzko. uioinro.
Gold Leaf. 9(9950 I Mtoomi JWH} !
Sunny Sldf 9M»1(010.. .50 9JI 0
Chnrley’n Cholon..SOafWc | OO 21 o
KiUlcfenick Catlln 303-SSC I 000 JA 326 e
ftoyal Gem .. 80 # He
Nonpareil i .1.10
Karine.......,;. IM »U0
OUtoßranch ** ® Me
Grace Vine 78 a 78®
S c
World’aPremium « 8 Wo
Pnreka 73'® 80c
TA LLOW-Ii moderate supply and r*lr demand.
Previous quotations unchanged, we quote;.
Prime Packers
Prime City Batcher* 12 (413k
Country!. 11 9UV
PINUGAR—In food supply and steady. Wo
PnreClderVlceear.pergal a aa
Pare Matt do do
Com’ndo do do e, 15 ai* t
■WOOD-Marset active and firm at present onota.
lpn». t We auote: _ *
Beech. * cord... $3.00 deliveredat tIOAC
Hickory, cord JO.OO *• ■ noo
Maple, v cord 10.00 u it m
tVpOI/—Receipts Ttry trifling. and little dolua
Prerlons quotations easy and unchanged. We on, te:
rine neece
Medium fle»*e 2sS
Factory Tub Wash ed....V.V.~ \V.‘’.V" V.\V.V.*W®n
Mesa Fort at JM-Mj ton «sk* port: bonus bwoa
■boulders at lj>fc and ton Backa clear bacon aids* at
14c per pound.
Qbocxbizs very firm. Louisiana hraw* sarar Is
now quoted (tom 13 to7lc, Bio coffoeat (7K34. Floa
tation mo'aaae.'i In bbla9Jc£‘..‘ 8 p.sr<akou.
Wniiirr—After 'Ch*nea yederdoy wwa
told at 11.00. Today tbs market «m firmer, with
rales ofoTerlOObbb at oioola* vary Dm
at tbs ooiaitle rater. ’ "
Ch clnnatl aiarkets
(Special Dispatch to Urn Chicago Tribunal
CisousaaTt. April SO.
Tiovb—Tbs market continues dull and prices to a
great fextent nominalat B*.t3far ruperflns.
•WntskT— A decidedly beiur feeling la them'rket*
eloslngwithnoseUcrf at less tbss r..50.
Provisions—Mrsa Pork advanced 50c and is la good
demard. Sales of city were made at |tUO. There la
a good demand for Balk Meats; sides were sold at
jgj^ Ct abculdera and light bides at* lIS£9HKc, about,
derssmoked nvc. Lard quiet at iSKc.
in go. d demand and holders Arm at
*l.»di.£o for white. Com—thorn is a continued good
demand forsbMledat|Uoa:.ll. Oata-prlces area
shade higher. Buyers offer BS*Stc, but holders are
Ann at 85c. Bye—holders arc Arm at 11-39, Barley—
market steady at lUSftlJOlorprimefrll.
Gboouuw—Market nnwUltd and prices higher,
moderate demand at sugar
steady at iSKgSIe. Molasses. 11.0691.t1.
nilwanheo Market.
IScedalDiflpatclrto the Chicago Trttrane.l
HtLWAtrKXB, April SO, ISM.
- norx-DnU and drooping; fales of 1,0.0 brtsspring
atfi.'af o,b.
Gptnc—wheat declining; sale; at Smiths c!er»tor
this mcrnlcg very light at it-3191.31. On 'Change
about ICO/C-C boa changtd al Af.JS winter re
ceiplsand JUIS summer receipts. At Clio .iewhall
House this evening, wheat w*aqmot wltloutany do
cldcdcbsnge. Sales of 67.001 btu tfo 1 winter to
ceipta at 81.3591.33 V. and *:.2 i for ITo. 2. Coarse
grains unchanged and duU.
Kcw k ork. Blarkct—Aorll 30.
Corns-’ A shade lower at (Basic fj- middling np •
lacos, and 80c for low middling. •
Ftoua—Stale? and Western heavy and 5c lower, at
at 57.Z897.3u for exiru State, ST.'.iOiOO for roaad-
Ohio. and 85.tt99.C0 for trade brand.-;—m irxet
Cl \Vm^K\—Trrfgnlar, unsettled, but flrraer part of
last evening. at 8U3&1 IS. chlctly at Si.t:-91.n.
runt-wheat bra-wand nomlnallr lower-V. JI.TO
<ai7llot»prlDg,Bl.7l9l.4l for .Milwaukee claa. and
ai.tl&lJd for winter r-*d western. Com dun and
nominal at ?IXB9I-S9 tor mixed western la store.
Oats dull and heavy at B&L<Sie for western.
GSocsmxs—Bice dull at Hkc f»r Hangoon. CoTm
Arm. N’othlcgdolaglnsugar; Muscovado llfßttVc.
Istbolrus—Quiet ha*. Him at :Btit>7sje for crude;
87K&5*>ic for refined; In bond 6:967 c for refinea
Arm. and In fair demand.
Puovisio-b—Porkdeclueillr higher, and in fair de
maodatlSC.lOformcsa; 424 Co(.v.‘d2S lor old: «&‘M
ferrew; 823.W92i.25 for old atd new primo; and
827.5u foj SCO bbls new moss Jnlv. buy
tißf.pllon.Vi9.tO- Beer quiet nut firm. Lard Inactive.
Prices Id lavor of buyers M9\c, Untter firmer at
SCQSic for state Ohloectlrely nominal.
Bittaxo, April SO, Evening.—Fiona—Dull and un
OnACt—■Wheat dal! ami nominal at |i.io for No.l
Chicago and Milwaukee Sprloc i Water lied WiMtern
1150; amber Winter 81A331A8. Cor? dull, nod offer
ed to arrive at 81.1 J without bids. Oats nominal at
7fS7Bc. Other grain* aro pearce and nominal.
WniSKT doll at JILT. jl.ltisi.lT.
Receipts of Floor ISi.TBI hhu; Wheat ba’hela;
Coin fSi«7dp. Canal export*—Wheat, A-yoo baahtls;
no floor or other grain.
sjn @US
2.73 @ 8.00
Philadelphia Market—April 30.
FLOTfn-Hall; boldera demand an advance- Salsa
Of extra at 87.7ti0T.75.
Oiunc—Wheat quiet and scarce. Sales of red at
tl.&OUO; white, 82.0002.05. Cora steady at *IA3<3
Protmioss—Steady and unchanged,
PiTEoLxra—Tacrels noemde or refined In bond
here. mk
WmsxT—Unsettled aadnomlnal at >1.2731.20.
New York Money Market—April 30.
Woskt— Easy nt W?t7 per ennt. S'nrltut Exchange—
Firmer and 0»II ai tS7>j far cnrrcacy. Goli—Qntet
and wit* oat decided change, opening at SOtf. cloilae
yery dull at *£*s• Total exports today 9i6t,:(90.
COV2ILSIIK.T Stooct»—Qolet 5-2* coupan.i. Ill®
Ul« 7.3U Trearary note*. Oct. and Aprll.lUgiUX.
ho Second Board ofStocka.
.11 &W4
.18 (317
.31 @3? H
.15 @l3
.13 @l7
. 9 @lO
Vessels Passed DetrolV
(Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
DrxaoiT, April 30,1381..
Up—Propellcre Bradbury, Fountain, Empire Stats*
bark Cleveland; schrs. Dreadnanghi, Pin vb >y, Adi
rondack, Empire, Alexandria. 0 g lea. Breed, Leone.
Slaughter, Sole . 9834 ie
Buenos Ayres [email protected]
Orinoco Sole SSe
Orinoco good dam
aged 2335 c
AK RIVALS April 30.
Stmr Planet, Wilkins. Milwaukee, sundries.
Prop City 01 Buffalo, Sten.Baifclo Ujbt.
Prop Oneida, Brett, Buffalo, aan drier. .
Prop Oaiecn, Pent t, Buffalo. sundries. '
Prop Mendota, Welch. Boflala. sundries.'
Prop Mohawk. Langley, Cleveland, sundries.
B. F. Wade, Goldsmith,Sarnia, light.
ew hltby, McMillan. Kingston, light.
Marqsette. Sbarnwebcr, Ray ciiy/tos m lamher.
BarkMonitcp, starkweather.Bay CUy.333 m lumber.
Echr E- O. Gray, Samme, Grand Haven, 93 m lumber.
SctrLumberman, Connell, Grind Haven, 158 m lorn.*
. , her.
Bchr H. It. Gates, Bsddlck, Grand Haven, 100 ta lam-
as... ..3.10®2.^
French Calr, 50
B9 8L9C03.19
French Calf Le-
tuomes,* box
en .... 73.00079.00
French Calf Lo-
om's, 9 d0z..85J)0089X10
Linings. P dozJo.nc®ls2lo
Keans.* doz...l3JU*tS.OO
t good general demand, and
ttons. we quote:
Manilla Hope 2 074 c
Hemp 30 @22c
Lath Tam,No. I.iBHM23e
“ “ N0,[email protected]«6
Marline Qlzc
I a light supply, and prime
rrlous qnotatlona Arm and
ScbrLoalsa Ann, Carlson, White Lake, 73 m lumber
and 40 ta lath.
Echr Joicpblre Dresden, Flanigan, Green Bosh, 75 eda
SchrP. Hayden, Fetaw, Plsr Marquette, 107 eda
Echr Freedom. Adams, St. Joseph, 54 eda wood.
Schr Helen Blood, steir, l*ier Cove, Heeds wood.
Schr Hornet, Oliver, Kalamazoo,2s )ds wood,
Schr Mariner, Cross, Kalamazoo, 33 cds wood.
Ljchr Venus, London. Kalamazoo, 55 m lumber.
Emma, Imbrlt, Muskegon, 86 m lumber.
Scbr Persia Ksyer, Muskegon, 40 m lumber 900 m
Schr £ M Shoyer.Shlobohm, Muskegon, 90 m lumber.
Schr Illinois, Burke, Muskegon, 75 m umber, 40 xn
. 1.3U1.60
ta>b. .
Scbr Beloit, Powers, Mnakegon, 95 m lumber, 50 nx
.13 OCc
lath. .
BchrOdin.lmbrit Muskegon. 85 m lumber.
Scbr K B Hnbbard.'SUaffer. Mnakegon 80 m lumber.
Sctr Geo F Foster, Uaiuen, Muskegon, 13 m lumber.
Scow Aberdme. Wilder. Holland, 48 eda wood.
CLEARED ...April SO.
Prop Montgomery, stiles, Samla, bbls flour, 950
do pork, and sundries.
Prep Union; Sprague, Sarnia, 1,773 bbls flour, 600 da
pork, ana sundries.
Prop i»onoan. Tula, Oswego, 15AC0 bu- wheat, and
Prep City -filew York,Chadwlcfc,Ogdenshurg 17,000
- bn corn.
Prop Prairie State. Williams, Ogdenshurg, 23,000 ha
com. I.IrSS bbls flour.
Prep Buckcye.Chapmio.Ogdenahurg.SOOhbls pork.
do lard. I.UO do tlour.L'O da pore, 997 hides.
Prop Winslow,Smith,Buffalo,3.ooobblaflour, 613 do
beef, 1,(00 do pork, 600 do lard.
Prop Forest Queen, Creque, 8uffa10,3,123 bbls flour.
803 do lard. Sl9 bides. . ,
Prop Galena, Penny, Buffalo, 3,000 bbls fleur, 1,003 do
Prop Welch, Buffalo, flour, 1,000
dopnrk, 300 dolanL
Brig B F Gardner, Bather, Buffalo. 19,055 bu corn.
R. Ig Sam Hale, Stretch, Oconto. light.
Scbr Argo, Duuaran. Green Bay. light.
Scbr Eagle Wing, Whitney, Buffalo, 13,003 bu com,
15u obis pork.
Scbr Charlie Hibbard, Ingersoll, Buffalo, 9,KA bu
.38 9430
l.«8l X
, afiSido
. ID'S 23
. sjoaiis
, vUa*jo
Illinois and tlichigon Canal*
[Sp< clal Dispatch to the Chicago Trtbane.l
Pbidokpobt, 111., April 30,1881.
Clxakxd—Lady Franklin, Athens ;’Chas. B.Pope,
LaSalle, 31,000 ft lumber, 100,090 shingles, 300 brls sale.
Arrived—Lady Franklin, Athens, 80 yds rabble
stone; Investigator, Athena yds rubble stone; IL
G. Loomis, Athena, 46 yds rabble stone, 231 yds dimen
sion stone; Ocean Spray* Ottawa. ha wheat, 1,000
bn corn, 200 bo rye; Rosa Bell, LaSalle, 2300 bn wheat*
8,000 on corn; Prison, 73 alone,
.Dlrigo* Prison*7s yds nibble stone; Rocket, Lock,
port, 1,0C5 brls Hoar.
CuAEin-9 p. sr.—Danube, Ottawa; northwest
LaSalle,' 10,000 bn government oats; E. Burnham
Prloeon, 69 m vestlgatr
Athens; IL
it an
Tim Fibst ABRTT.I..-A dispatch was received
from Buffalo on Saturday morning, stating that tho
Bark Snnrfreha4 arrived at Buffalo from Chicago—
htlng the first sail of the season.
Bstabtubz or x Lxnas Flbxt.—The following
are tho names of the grain-laden Teasels that cleared
from Milwaukee onFrlday for the lower lakes. Ma
ny of them are vessels that loaded at Chicago and
wen forced to nm la there for shelter from the late
Bart*~ Favorite, "Winona, Jane Bell, Newsboy, Wm
Pierson,Sardinia,G.L Newman.
Banner, Moaternma.
Schooner*—Y\\ Bales, 9. 11. Kimball, Dolphin. E. P,
Door, C. H. Walker. Geraldine, G. D. Morns, Maple
Leaf, Bourne Soon, Denmark, Harvest Qoeen, Jessie,
St. Andrews, Dane, Monitor, Coortland, SC. James*
Blackhawk. .
The schooner Atlanta, from Chicago. downward
bound with » cargo of wheat Worn Chicago, lost her
Jib boom In the recent gale, and Is now in port bavu£
It replaced. She will vobably be rtpdy to sail jp
day<—Jtff/icauire Sentinel.
. LUkai.*)
. 142£*L30
... 95WAS
Tins Cfbab Citt.—A atcam pump was sot to work
yesterday on the Cream City, and a large gang of men
and several lighters kept busily a: work getting out
her cargo. The tug Leviathan is In attendance.— lb,
Xu» Pbide op Ambuica.— The PrWo of America U
sunk very low, and if she can he pumped out will not
renal re anv pulling to get her off. If she leaks badly -
It will he dlmcult to save anyponloaofher cargo.
Tn* Sbauikd.—As soon as the Leviathan gets oT
the vessels ashore near the harbor, we understand an
attetnot will be made io haul the stoimer Seabird off
the beach. It will bo'remembered the latter wont
ashore above the North Point last fall.—7o.
X PEBIENCE OF AN INV vUD Published for
the heneilt and M a CAUTION TO TOUNO ÜBrf
and others, who sutler from Nervous DebiUtv, Pratoa
rare Uccay of ilanliood, supplying at the same
time Tns Mbans of Self-Ccbs. By one who hu
cured hlmseh after undergoing considerable quack*
cry- By Inclosing a oo.i’paid addressed envelope sta»
clfl cooie* mar be had of the author, NATHANIKI*
SIAYt Allt, Esq , Bedford, Co., if. X.
,9315 c I- PATENT
.5® 8C U
Have now teen before the public for nearly a year.
Thry ore universally pronounced the neatest ana best
fltUag collaisextant
Tte upper edge presents a perfect carve, free from
the aDglfH noticed In 911 other collars.
Ths cravat rames no pucker* on the Instdo of the
“llM’.-tller »ro AS SMOOTH INSIDE AS
OCTSu>E,—and therefore perfec’ly free and easy to
The Garotte Collar hAa a smooth and evenly fial-hed
edge on both bides.
»„ Colisra a.e not pimply flat pieces of paper cut
In the form of a collar, hut are Kotoro axdsilapxd
They are made la “ Novelty** (or torn-down stylo O
“.evjTy half size from 13 ty IT inches, and tn Pn
f®*** .(of Garotte.) from 13 to 17 inrhes; and packed
m . e °ba Bfrep,” in neat bine cartons, containing im
eacataibo la smaller ones of 10 each,—the latter a
Offieer£ n<ly pockai?e for Travelers, Army and Nayy
Sold by ail dealers Id Men's Fnrnlshluir Goods. The
trade supplied by H ATCH, JOHNSDJJA CO., Impor
tera asd "Wholesale Dealers in Men’s Furnishing
GoodsandUmbreba>i t 9l Devonshlre-st.,Bo«tcn. JS.
I.OWRF.T A CO.. 87 Warren street. New York, and
BRADFORD ur.O-., Milwaukee,
m; S.e32C-20t a war 2dp
. NhwTobk, ApjUTSth, 18SL
■ The Annual Meetlm of the Stockholders or this
Company for th««lectU»a of thirteen Directors for the
ensuing year will bo bold at the office of the Com
pany, In the City ol Chicago. State of Illinois, on FSI
DAT, the tenth da* of dune next.
The poll will be opened at ll o’clock A. M. and
closed at 13 o’clock M.
CHARLES W. DT7RAVT, President.
* FRANCIS H. IOWS, Secretory,
Col. John I*. Hancock* Commanding.
This company baring volunteered forone hundred
days tervlce, will accept a few mote reiUble met.
None hat men of good character will bo accepted.
BfcmlUE(r office. Armory, Garrett. Block, comer
State and Randolph streets. >
C. £. 81FCLAHL' RccmUlog OiUcers,
apSC-eIU-lw -
Wholesale Fish Dealers, bare removed their Office to
IC4 South Water street, and Warehouse to J*o North
"Water street, east oi_Kmdi_street bridge. . apsa erviw
due May Ist upon the Depot Bonds or the Plttahanrti.
Fort Wayne and CblcacaßMlrDad wiU I* paid at tbo
office ol OkO.C.SMITB A 880., <3 Clar k at, Chicago.
apstKCMt J. P. IlANDEaaON.Xreaa.
BalTolo Market,

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