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ante’ fettte, €ammerciat $imess,

Railway panitor, amt Insurant* lornmat.
NEWSPAPER,

A WEEKLY

interests of the united states.

representing the industrial and commercial

■

•

Southern

So at hern Bankers.

Bankers and Brokers.
e

COOKE,

J

J EDWARD DODGE,

Co.,

&

BANKERS.

Wall and Nassau Sts.,

Corner

New York.

809 & 811 CHESTNUT

Fifteenth Street,

$500,000
its

Bankers

Opposite Treas. Department.

services

on

in Philadelphia and

Washington we have this day opened an office at No.
Nassau, corner of Wall Street, in this city.
Mr. Edward Dodge, late of Clark, Dodge & Co.,
York, Mr. H. C. Fahnestock, of our Washing-

House, aud Mr. Pitt Cooke, of Sandusky,

on

Ohio,

will be resident partners.
We shall give particular
bale,

and exchange

A.

and gold, and to all business

114 STATE

JOHN MUNROE &
•

Cashier,

Philadelphia National Bank.

Boyle Co., Ky.
M. Flournoy, Pres’t Commercial Bank of Ky.
S. Ray, late Cash’r Com’l B’k of Ky., Lebanon, Ky
BANKING HOUSE: OF

Given, Jones & Co.,
STREET, NEW YORK.

Washington.

Dupee, Beck & Sayles,
JAMES

Western Bankers.

WASHINGTON,
Jay, Cooke & Co.), Pres’t.

WM. S. HUNTINGTON, Cashier.
Government Depository and Financial

Gilmore, Dunlap & Co.,
108

Agent of the United States.
We buy and sell all classes of Government
securities on the most favorable terms, and uive

attention

to

business

connected

with the several departments of the
Government.
Full information with regard to Government loans
at all times cheerfully furnished.

T. H. McMahan & Co.

sale of Government

Securities, Stocks, Bonds, and Gold,
promptly executed.
luterest allowed
at sight. " ■

on

Deposits, subject to cheques

Special attention given to the Foreign Exchange
Given, Jones & Co. are prepared to
draw Sterling Bills, at sicht or sixty days, on
the Bank of Liverpool, in sums to suit purchasers.

Business.

The

Orleans House will make
Collections m that City aud at all accessible
points South, and remit on ihe day of payment.

We refer to Bank of America acd .National
Bank of State of New York, New York
City, and
to any of the Kentucky Banks.

Pott, Davidson & Jones,
BANKERS

Dealers in

69 & 61 WALL

new

building),

and remitted for on

Buy aud sell Stocks, Bonds, Gold and
Accounts

of

Banks, Bankers, and Merchants receiv¬
ed

on

favorable

terms.

Interest allowed

its, subject to check at sight.

on

depos¬

Telegraphic quota¬

tions furnished to correspondents.
References : James Brown, Esq , of Messrs.
Brown Brothers & Co.: John Q. Jones, Esq., Pres¬
ident of the Chemical National Bank: James H.

®8<1m Vice-President of the Bank

York N. B. A,




of New
--

•£-

on

accessible points

day of payment.

UNION BANK OF LONDON.
FOR SALE.

and Dealers in Domestic and Foreign

Exchange.

J.W. Ellis,

GALVESTON, TEXAS.
Special attention given to Collections of all kinds,
having prompt and reliable correspondents at all ac¬
cessible points in the State, and
*
REMITTANCES PROMPTLY MADE IN SIGHT
EXCHANGE AT CURRENT RATES.
refer to

National Park Bank, Howes & Macy, and Spofford,
Tileston & Co., New York.
Second National
Bank and J. W. Seaver, Esq., Boston. Drexel &
Co. and D. S. Stetson & Co., Philadelphia. T. F.

Thirkield & Co., Cincinnati. Third National Bank
and J oa. E. Elder & Goodwin, St. Louis. Fowler,
Stanard & Co , Mobile. Pike, Yapeyre & Bro.,
New Orleans. Drake, Kleinwo
& Cohen, Lon
don and Liverpool.

Prest. Lewis Worthington, V.-Prest.

Theodore

Stanwood, Cashier.

THE FIRST NATIONAL

BANK

Of* Cincinnati.
Collections made on all points
and promptly remitted for.

WEST and SOUTH,
Capital stock,

$1,000,000. Surplus Fund, $250,000>

Directors.—John W. Ellis, Lewis Worthington, L.
B. Harrison, William Glenn, R. M. Bishop, William

Woods, James A. Frazer, Robert Mitchell, A. S
Winslow.
Edward P. Tesson.

Edward M. Tesson.

.Tesson, Son & Co.,
BANKERS,

George

STREET, NEW YORK.

Government Securities.

GOLD, SILVER, UNCURRENT BANK

NOTES, and all kinds of GOVERNMENT BONDS,

BROKERS,

(Messrs. Brown Bros. & Co.’s

Street,

CINCINNATI, OHIO.

COMMISSION MERCHANTS

New

AND

West Fourth

110

&

Checks
or

HENRY SAYLES

COLLECTIONS MADE at all

43 CARONDELET ST., NEW OR¬
LEANS.

purchase

BROKERS,
STREET, BOSTON.

JAMES BECK,

ATDUPEE,

NATIONAL-BANK

D. H.* COOKE (of

especial

CO., PARIS.

ISSUE

Commercial Credits for the purchase of Merchan¬
dise in England and the Continent.
Travellers’ Credits for the use of Travellers
abroad.

Ray, Given & Co.,

Orders for the

ALSO

No. 22 STATE

OF

Given, of Watts, Given & Co., Paducah, Ky.

*

STOCK

FIRST

JAY COOKE & CO.

ON LONDO

AND

William H. Rhawn, President,
Late Cashier of the Central National Bank.

.

,

STREET,

BILLS OF EXCHANGE

of National

W. Jones, of

33 BROAD

Page, Richardson & Co
BOSTON,

Edward B. Orne,
William Ervien,
Osgood Welsh,
Frederic A. Hoyt,

William H. Rhawn.

Joseph P. Mumford,
Late of the

Eastern Bankers.

and

attention to the purchase,
of government securities oi

Banks.
March 1,1866.
D.
D.
L.
N.

Banks

DIRECTORS:

Joseph T. Bailey,
Nathan Hilles,
Benjamin Rowland, Jr.,
Samuel A. Biapham,

ail issues; to orders for purchase and ale of stocks,
bonds

to

liberal terms.

Washington.

New

ST., RICHMOND, VA.
Sterling Exchange, Gold and Silver, Bank Notes,
State, City, and Railroad Bonds and Stocks, &c,
bought aud sold on commission.
Deposits received and Collections made on
all accessible points in the United States.
N. Y. Correspondent, Vermilye & Co.

STREET,

Capital
Offers

In connection with our houses

No. 1014 MAIN

PHILADELPHIA,

Philadelphia.

Co.,

BANKERS AND BROKERS

Bank^of the Republic,

3d Street,

No. 114 South

T. BROOKE

H. Maury &

R.

National

( PITT COOKE.

'

Cooke

Tay

J

ROB’T

JAS. L. MAURY.

H. MAURY.

( H. C. FAHNESTOCK,

JAY COOKE,
)
WM. O. MOORHEAD, >
D

Bankers.

-

ROB’T

H.

NO. 72.

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1S6(5.

VOL. 3.

BANKER AND

Butler,

(No. 45 Second Street, comer of Pine),
,

ST.

COMMISSION MERCHANT,
-

GALVESTON, TEXAS.
(Established in 1847.)
Collections promptly attended to and remitted for
by Sight Drafts on Messrs. Duncan, Sheiman & Co.,
Bankers, Kew York.
References in New York :—Duncan Sherman & Co;
I. H. Frothingham, Esq., Pres’t. Union Trust Co.;
Moses Taylor, Esq.; R. H. -Lowry, Esq., Pres’t.
Bank of Republic; Henry Swift & Co.; H. B.
Claflin & Co.
^

“Office In

New York

_

_

No77 lBroadwayr

'

LOUIS, MO.,

Founded in 1847, under the Style ol
Tessen & Panjen.
J. B.

Chaffee, Pres.

H. J. Rogers, V. Pres.
Geo. T. Clark, Cashier.
FIRST
NATIONAL
RANK

Of Denver,
DESIGNATED DEPOSITORY

Authoiized Capital- Paid in Capital
Transact a General Banking

OF

THE

D.

S.

-

-

$500,000

-

-

$200,000

business comer of
Blake and F. Sts. DENVER COLORADO,

578

THE CHRONICLE.

Banks and Bankers.

Fourth

National

Bankers and Brokers.

Bank.
$5,000,000

Central

318

BROADWAY.

Capital

Arc

Bank,

Has for sale all descriptions of Government Bonds—
City and Country accounts received on terms mos
favorable to our Correspondents.
Collections made in all parts of the United State

J. ri.

Interest allowed

ALL

on

Deposits, subject

ec

AMERICAN
NO.

7 RUE

CIRCULAR NOTES AND CIRCULAR LETTERS
For the

OF CREDIT,
of Travelers abroad and in the United

use

world ;

NATIONAL,
291

BANK.

BROADWAY, NEW

YORK.

CAPITAL

Vermilve

BANKERS,

$1,0 0,000

SURPLUS

Edwin

400,000
RICHARD BERRY, President.
ANTHONY

C.

Bankers
SS
s

BANKER

HALSEY, Cashier.

POWBLL, G1<EE\ A CO.

80

Commission.

Commission.
COMMERCIAL PAPER AND LOANS OF GOLD
AND CURRENCY NEGOTIATED.
NOS. 12 NEW & 14 BROAD STREETS.

BANKERS AND COMMISSION
No. 44 Broad

MERCHANTS,
Street, N. Y.

chants, bankers, aud others allowed 4 per cent on
deposits. The most liberal advances made on Cot¬
ton, Tobacco, <fcc., consigned to ourselves or to our
correspondents, Messrs. J. K. GILLLA.T A CO., or
OOLIN CAMPBELL A SON, of Liverpool.

John Bryan & Co.,
BANKERS AND
BROAD

No. 14 Wall Street. New York.
Rates Government Securi¬
ties, oi all issues, and execute orders for the pur¬
chase and sale of STOCKS,
BONDS, and GOLD.
Interest allowed on deposits of Gold and Cur¬
rency, subject to check at sight.

82

Orders Promptly Executed.

B. C. MoRRrs &

Son,

STOCK COMMISSION
HOUSE,
NO. 17 WILLIAM S1REET.

different Stock Boards.

Collections made In a*l tlie States and
Canadas.
For the more
thorough protection of all—both
Broker aud “ Principal ”—our business wdl be con¬
ducted entirely on the basis of Certified
Checks;
none given or received unless certified.
To ni'-re
fully enable us to carry out this principle,

Foreign Exchange, fronds, Notes,
Ac., Ac.
PINE STREET,
NEW YORK.

References.—Moses Taylor; John Munroe & Co ;
C, Savage, U.S. Appraiser; W. Cockle, Peoria, Ill.;
lion. F. E. Spinner, Treasurer U. S.
Washington.

LONDON AND LIVERPOOL.
The subscriber, their representative and Attorne
in the United States, is prepared to make
advances

shipments to Messrs. Drake, Kleinwort & Cohen
Liverpool,' and to grant mercantile
credits upon them for use in China, the East and
West Indies, South America, &c.
Marginal credits
on

London and

of the London House issued for the

io cover same with

proba¬
Receipts lor

ble amount at time of
leaving order.
such deposits given until stocks are delivered.

W. H.

or

sold

on

MINING,

•‘Option.”
Out-of-town orders solicited, and those
complying
w th above
requirements will receive special and
prompt attention.

Quotations

can

be had

daily

will bo furnished if desired.




upon

application,

Street,

EXPRESS,
TELEGRAPH,
RAILROAD,
Bought and Sold

ei

purposes.

Whittingham,

No. 8 Broad

Stocks purchased

same

SIMON DE VISSER,
52 Exchange Place. New York.

AND ALL OTHER
STOCKS,
BONDS AND GOLD

on

Commission.

Quotations and sales lists furnished daily on appll*
cation. Orders promptly executed.

Bounty Loan.

Interest Notes of 1864 &
Bought ami Sold.

VERMILVE Sc CO.

*

Lawrence

Brothers
&

Co.,

BANKERS,

NO. 16 WALL STREET, N. Y
GOVERNMENT SECURITIES,
rAND OTHER STOCKS, BONDS,
Ac.,
bought and sold on Commission for Cash Only.
Deposits received subject to check at
sight, as
with Banks.
DEWITT C. LAWRENCE,
MemDer New York Stock
CYRUS J. LAWRENCE,
JOHN* R. CECIL,
late Butler,
WM. A. HALSTCD.

Exchange.

Cecil, Rawson A Co.

Taussig, Fisher & Co.,
BANKERS AND BROKERS,
No. 32 Broad

although starting with a sufficient capital, all panics
giving orders for stocks, of whatever description or

No

1865

Drake Kleinwort&Cohen

Government Securities, Railways,
Petroleum,
Mining, Insurance Stocks and Scrip Miscellaneous
shares of a 1 descriptions,
bought aud Bold at the

amount, will be required

Compound

BROKERS
In

2d, & 3d series

LIBERAL ADVANCES MADE ON GOVERN
MENT STOCKS TO BANKS AND BANKERS

John Cockle & Son,

STREET, NEW YORK

STOCKS

INCLUDING

ft Per Cent Bonds of 1881,
f. Percent 5-20 Bonds of
186*2,
6
“
“
1864,
“
6 : “
1865,
5 Per Cent 10-40 Bonds,
7 3-10 Per Cent Treasury Notes, 1st,
6 Per Cent Currency Certificates.

Buy and Sell at Market

HHOKEKS,

Government Securities, Stocks, Bonds, and Gold
Bought and Sold on Commission.

STATES

ADAMS, KIMBALL Sc MOORE,
BANKERS,

Government Securities, Stocks, Bonds, and Gold
bought and sold on the most liberal terms. Mer¬

Street. New York,
hand for immediate delivery a

New Y6rk Stale 7 per cent.

BANKERS Sc BROKERS,
Government Securities, Stocks,
Bonds,
and Gold, bought and sold on

Wilson, Callaway & Co.,

NO. 3 5

STREET,

Jones & Westervelt,

Stocks, Bonds and Governments bought and told
on

BKOKER,

New York.

MERCHANTS
BROAD STREET, NEW YORK.

on

issues of

Q. Bell,
AND

Co.,
.

No. 44 Wall

Keep constantly

NOTES.

Iu Southern Securities and Bank Bills.
BROADWAY & 5 NEW

& Commission

exclusively

BANK

&

B A N K E R S

UNITED

SOUTHERN

principal cities of the

COMMERCIAL CREDITS,

SCRIBE, PARIS

No. 8 WALL STREET, NEW
YORK,
Issue Circular Letters of Crml I lor Travelers in a
partsof Europe, etc., etc. A Is.* 0< mireicial Credits

Tradesmens

the

also,

AND

The

STS.,

For use in Europe, east of the
Cape of Good Hope,
West Indies, South America, aud the United States.

John Munroe & Co.,

ROSS, President.

BANKERS,

CORNER OF PINE AND NASSAU
ISSUE

to

.

Bank¬

VARIETIES.

States, available in all

the Co

to
lion of Dividends. Drafts. See

SECURITIES

Duncan, Sherman & Co.,

executed abroad

Cheques at sight.
Prompt attention given

...$1,000,0 0.

Stout, Cashier.

London,

to

Orders for Securities

Tenth National Bank.
Designated Depository of the Government.

GOVERNMENT

suit purchasers; and also to
Circular Letters of Credit, on this

sums

ssue

WILLIAM A. WHEELOCK, President.
WILLIAM II. SANFORD, Cashier.

ers’ und Dealers’ Accounts solicited.

BOUGHT AND SOLD ON COMMISSION.

Bank, for Travellers* use.
v.
Government Securities, Stocks ana
Bonds bought and sold on Commission.

and Canadas.

D. L.

[STOCKS AND BONDS

prepared to draw Sterling Bills of
at sight, or sixty days, on the

Union Bank of
n

No. 240 BROADWAY.

•>

Exchange,

$3,000,000.

Capital

o

70 BROADWAY A 15 NEW STREET.

NEW YORK.

beet terms.

National

& c

ATTERLEE

*

WALL STREET,

35

All the Government Loans for sale.

on

*

Bankers,

NASSAU STREET, N. E. COR. PINE STREET.

Collections made for Dealers

Bankers and Brokers.

Morton & Co.
■

Capital

[November 10, 1866.

Street, New York.

Buy and Sell at Market Rates,
ALL UNITED STATES SECURITIES.
Solicit accounts from MERCHANTS, BANKERS,
others, and allow interest on daily balances,
subject to Sight Draft.
and

Make Collections

on

fhvorable terms,

And promptly execute orders for the Purchase
Sale of
Gold,State.

road Securities.

D. C. & R. H.
DEALERS

IN

U.

S.

NO. 16 NASSAU

and

Sell

Fisk,

SECURITIES;
STREET,

UNDER TH* FOURTH NATIONAL

Buy

or

Federal, and Rail¬

Market

BANK,

Rates :
U. S. 6s of 1881.
U. S. 5-20 Bonds.
U. S. 10-40 Bonds.
U. S. 7-30 Treasury Notes.
U. S. Certific »tes of Indebtedness.
U. S. Compound Interest Notes.
And all classes of Government Securities.

at

♦

gmtte’ feette, ^oramewat limfss, §taiUwnj ptonitw, and $nswanw gowmat
A

WEEKLY

NEWSPAPER,

representing the industrial and commercial interests of the united states.

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1806

VOL. 3.

C O N T E N TS.

Mr.

McCulloch’s Report for Octo¬

ber
Prices of Breadstuff *
State of the Mexican

579

15 58;)
Question..
531
of R. R. Reports
581

Analyses
vnhiio Debt of the Ulilted States
Public Debt of the
THE BANKERS’

Monoy Market,

Export Trade of New York, Bos¬
ton, Baltimore, etc
Latest Monetary and Commercial

English News

Commercial

5S4

5S4

and

Miscellaneous

News

5S4

586

GAZETTE AND COMMERCIAL TIMES.
Cotton
Tobacco
Breadstuffs
Groceries

Railway Stocks,

Securities, Gold Market,
Foreign Exchange, New York
City Bauks, Philadelphia Banks
National Banks, etc
Sale Prices N. Y. Stock Exchange
Commercial Epitome
U S.

586 Dry Goods
590 Imports
591 Prices Current
Market

THE RAILWAY MONITOR

Railway News
Railway, Canal, etc., Stock List.
Railroad, Canal, and Miseellane-

must add that

personal interest which in this free country
every man takes in national affairs, and that intense prevail¬
ing patriotism which recognises “ the public business of
America as the private business of every American.” •
In looking at the vast pyramid of debt which we have
piled up for the defense of the life of the nation, and for the
enlargement and permanent security of its productive pow¬
ers, there are two questions which are important.
These
regard, first, the consolidation of the debt, and, secondly, its
pressure.
In the monthly report which Mr. McCulloch has
just issued for the month of October there are some points
of interest on both these questions.
First, as to consolidation. The obligations of the Treasury,
as the
report shows, amount to 2,551 millions. Of these
more than half arc consolidated into long bonds, the
aggre¬
gate of which is 1,343 millions. The rest consists of 417
millions of currency, not redeemable; and about 926 millions
of short obligations, which are redeemable at various times,
50 millions being due on demand, 200 millions in the sum¬
mer and autumn of 1807, and 52G millions in June and July
we

TILE CHRONICLE.

592
594
•

595
595

596
597
and Tone of the
598-99

AND INSURANCE JOURNAL.

6.H) I ous Bond List
602-03
601 Insurance and Mining Journal... 601
| Advertisements
577-78, 605-8

©1)C €l)rontcU.

Financial Chronicle is issued every Satur¬
day morning by the publishers of Hunt's Merchants’ Magazine,
with the latest news by mail and telegraph up to midnight
of Friday. A Daily Bulletin is issued every morning with alt
the Commercial and Financial news of the previous day up to
the hour of publication.
of 1868.

The Commercial and

that

TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION-PAYABLE IN ADVANCE.
Commercial, and Financial Chronicle, with The Daily
Bulletin, delivered by carriers to city subscribers, aud mailed to all
others, (exclusive of postage)

The Commercial and Financial Chronicle, without

The Daily

BuLLKTiN,(6xclusive of postage)
For The Daily Bulletin, without The
Chronicle, (exclusiveof postage)

Commercial and Financial

$12 00
10 00
5 00

Canvassing Agents have no authority to collect money.
Postage is paid by subscribers at their own post-office. It is, on the Chroni¬
cle, 20 cents per year, and on the Daily Bulletin $1 20 in advance.
WILLIAM B. DANA A OO, Publishers,
60 William Street, New York.

Files for
Price

holding the Chronicle or Bulletin can be had at inis Office.
50.

MR. McCULLOCII’S REPORT

FOR OCTOBER.

By no other people hut Americans are the reports of the
public debt, and of the other affairs of the National Treasury,
looked for and examined with a tithe of the anxiety which
they never fail to awaken on this continent. The rea¬
sons

are

obvious.

Our national securities

are

NO. 72.

It is with these 926 millions of short-date paper

have

chiefly to deal in carrying on the work of con¬
solidation, and the entire mass will have to be got out of the
way in one year and eight months from this time.
After this general survey it is superfluous to say that an
immense financial task spreads itself out before us.
The
amount we have to fund is greater than was ever funded in
the same interval by Great Britain in the most expensive
period of her wars with Napoleon ; it is far greater than
was ever funded in two years by any nation in the world.
Could we not look back on the last year of the war, and
remember that we then raised 1,800 millions, we might well
be appalled at the prospect before us.
But with such past
proofs of what we can do and bear, with our experience of
the vast recuperative expansiveness of our resources, we
need have no fear as to our success in the work of providing
for our maturing obligations in the next 18 or 20 months.
It has been unnecessary in our discussion to take account of

in every¬ the

we

greenbacks, of which 4 millions a month may be with

body’s hands ; a debt of such vast magnitude is a new thing drawn, and there is no doubt that Mr. McCulloch can so
in this country; the pressure of taxation which it lays on us adapt his expenditure to his receipts as to allow of the ex¬
unparalleled, unequal, and sometimes mischievous ; the tinction of this amount of currency. We hav’e also refrained
control over the money market which it concentrates in the from any discussion of the question whether the consolida¬
hands of the Secretary of the Treasury is jealously watched tion should be effected at present into 6 per cent, bonds,
in some quarters, and in others complaints are heard relative leaving to a future time, when the Treasury is less heavily
to the power
he has had to lessen or enlarge the value of our loaded with short obligations, the exchange of these for 5 per
paper money, by changing its volume at pleasure, and ex¬ cent, bonds. We merely repeat the opinion we have often
panding or contracting it at an opportune moment. These expressed, that 5 per cent, is the highest rate that ought to
are some of the reasons
why the debt reports every month, be paid for any protracted period on the gold bearing securi
and the other Treasury statements which are usually given ties of a country so rich and so rapidly improving as ours.
As to the pressure of the debt on the resources of the
to the
press are so popular; and to the force of these causes
is




[November 10, 1866.

THE CHRONICLE.

580 i

which is the second question we started, this might price of labor, and therefore upon the cost of products
arise from its absorbing floating capital, and thus preventing generally—should have suddenly advanced to the present
this capital from becoming productive in the industrial extraordinary quotations. " If there be substantial grounds
for the current high rates for flour and corn, there is un¬
activity of our people. In the funding of our floating debt,
reason for moderating the prevailing anticipations
however, this cannot occur, as the process involves merely doubtedly
of a general fall in prices.It is, therefore, of the first prac¬
the changing of the form of the obligation, and the converting
tical consequence to the industrial interests of the country
of one investment into another.
There are, however, other
that correct views should prevail upon the question of the
ways in wrhich the public debt might exert an undue pressure
real value ol breadstuff’s.
on the capital of the country.
For example, there are cases
In no previous year has the price of cereals ranged so high
where over-taxation is resorted to to pay off a public debt.
To the farmer it is impoverishment, if not ruin, to consume during the ftll months as at present, not even excepting the
autumn ”bf 18G4, when gold was 82@100 points above its
his seed-corn.
But the active capital of any country is, as it
present premium. For the purpose of illustrating the com¬
were, the seed corn of the fieM of finance; it is the germ
which will fructify and bring forth crops of future capital. parative prices of flour wre present the follow ing quotations
at New York for the several qualities, at the close of October,
To take from a farmer, or a manufacturer, or a merchant, by
for seven years':
taxation, such a part of his annual returns as impairs his
1866.
1865.
18W.
1863.
1862.
1861.
1860
$10 25 $7 25 $9 75 $5 75 $5 90 $5 60 $5 25
working capital, is to mutilate his w'ealth-producing faculties, Superfine State..
Extra State
12 00
8 00
10 25
6 25
6 40
5 80
5 45
11 50
8 25
10.75
7 25
6 50
6 00
5 75
and the process, if extended over an entire country, will ne¬ Extra Western
Round Hoop Ohio
12 50
8 80
6 00
11 00
7 25
7 00
5 75
9 25
8 00
6 50
14 00
12 25
8 00
6 25
cessarily check its growth in wealth. Thus a small aggregate St. Louis Common
Southern
13 50
10 00
11 75
6 80
6 90
6 00
5 75
of excessive taxation may in a short time destroy ten times as Southern Extra
16 75
14 00
13 50
7 50
8 00
6 50
6 25
146
146
225
130
Price of Gold
145
much capital as it brings into the Treasury.
Let us not be mis¬
It will thus be seen that the quotations for flour range from
understood. We do not object to the liquidation of our debt as
45 to 50 per cent, above those of one year ago, on all except
quickly as possible. The point on which we insist is, that it
the Southern qualities, which are 20 to 30 per cent, higher.
is very bad policy to tax ourselves for this purpose so heavily
as to paralyse or maim our productive
powers, to depress any Compared with the same date of 1863, when gold was at about
the same point as now, present prices are 60 to 125 per cent
of our great industrial interests, or to diminish the volume of
higher, “extra State” showing an advance of 95 per cent., and
any of those streams of capital which the mighty productive
“Round Hoop Ohio ”73 per cent.
Reducing the currency
springs of wealth are constantly pouring into the reservoir of
the national resources.
From what has been said it is evident quotations to gold, the following would represent the gold value,
of the latter grade of flour on 31st of October, for the past
that we do not regard with much favor the extravagant pre¬
seven years :
dictions which are current, of our paying off the debt in one or
1862
$5 38
18 56
two decades of years.
We can never enrich a nation by im¬ 1866
6 00
6 03
1861
1865
poverishing its individual citizens, but we can as truly diminish 1864 ..;
4 89
1860
5 75
country,

-

...

a burden, when we give more strength to the
shoulders that bear it, as when we lessen the burden itself.
It has been well observed by J. R. McCulloch, that the pres¬
the pressure

sure

of

of

national debt is not to be estimated by the aggregate
of the principal, but by the annual interest which has

1863

...

5

00

from this comparison, that this particular
of flour is now 42 per cent, higher than at the same

It will be seen,

brand

a

period of any of the six last years, and 75 percent, above the
price of two years ago.
to be paid upon it, and by the proportion these payments
The principal conceivable conditions warranting such ex.
bear to the aggregate incomes of the whole people.
In this
traordinary prices are, either a deficient harvest, a bad condition
poiut of view we have always regarded the annual interest of of the wheat
crop, a short supply of some other food product,
our debt as a matter that should on no account be ever omit¬
or an extraordinary foreign derhand.
It would be difficult to
ted.
For some reason, which we are at a loss to discover, the
show, however, that any one of these conditions has any actual
omissiou has been allowed for a few months past, and it has
amount

justly given rise to some very natural public complaints.
In the report of the debt for last month, as our readers will
see
by consulting it, there are several particulars of a very
gratifying character, such as the cancelling of nearly 16 mil¬
lions of greenback and compound legal tenders, the disappear
ance of the temporary loan from the schedule, the emission of
a new series of long bonds intended to form the nucleus of our
consolidated debt, and the vigor with which the conversion of
Seven-thirties into long bonds has been conducted by the finan¬
cial agents of the Treasury. On these and other related topics
we may have something to say hereafter.
At present we wilj
only call attention once more to the needless enlargement of
the coin balance in the Treasury.
A considerable part of this
gold might be disposed of with equal saving to the Treasu r
and advantage to the people.
PRICES OF BREADSTUFFS.

prevailing high prices for flour and grain naturally ex¬
cite considerable interest, not only in commercial circles, but
among all classes.
In most branches of trade there is a stub
born dulness of business, which is interpreted as foreshadow,
ing a reaction from the general high range of values; and, at
such a period, it is a matter of no little consequence that the
prices of breadstuff’s—which have a direct bearing upon the
The




influence in the present case.
It is fair to conclude, not only from the

general tenor of

furnished in the
report of the Commissioner of Agriculture, that the
wheat crop of the country is fully up to the average in amount,
and beyond the average in condition. ' The corn crop is uni¬
versally acknowledged to be unprecedentedly large ; the re¬
port of Commissioner Newton placing it at the remarkable
figure of one thousaud million bushels, or 65 per cent, in ex¬
cess of the liberal crop of 1860. tThis fact is of importance in
estimating the value of wheat; inasmuch as any deficiency in
the latter crop is readily compensated by a substitution of
corn.
The large volume of grain and flour moved to market
since the harvest is also against the supposition of a deficient
supply. The imports of flour and grain into Buffalo by Lake

Western

reports, but also from-the statistics

last

and Grand

pare with
follows

as

Trunk

Railroad, for the month of October, com¬

those of the same mouth of the five preceding years
:

Grain,

Flour,

bush.

bbls.

.7,S79,424
7,885,690

270,414 '
291,963

18G6
1865

229,048
454,041

1864
1863

.

4,731,044
7,121,913'
9.777,654

Grain, including
flour, bush.

9,231,494
9,345,505
5,876,284
9,392,118

390,710
11,731,504
In the receipts of flour at Buffalo, there is a falling off to

1862

\

November 10,

of about 22£ per cent, compared with an average
the same month for the four last years. This, however, is

the extent
of

to some

extent to be

581

THE CHRONICLE.

1866.]

under these circumstances,

accounted for by the limitation of the re¬

must, therefore,

be

upon

Russia,

quality and increased
from Russia

has of late years improved the
the amount of her wheat crop.
The importation

which

the Grand Trunk Road, consequent upon the abro¬ during the first eight months of the current year was 4,600,396
cwts., or about 30 per cent, of the entire receipts from foreign
gation of the Reciprocity Treaty. The imports of grain for countries. The
crop in Eastern Europe appears to be excellent,
the month are equal to an average of the last four years. The
and unusually large supplies from that source are anticipated.
receipts at Chicago for the expired portion 5f the year show a
It appears probable, therefore, that the deficiency in the sup¬
very large gain upon those for the same period of last year*
plies from France and Prussia may be fuliy compensated by
as will appear from the following comparison :
Corn, bush*
the increased amount derivable from Russia, Hungary, GalFlour, bbls. Wheat, bush.
29,893,887
1,378,040 8,924,210
From Jan. 1 to Oct. 20,1866
In the English markets, how¬
23,339,924 licia, Moldavia and Watlachia.
1865..
948,298
7,318,934
ever, it is anticipated that the drain upon these resources will
Increase
424,742
1,605,285
6,553,963 be so close as to produce a comparatively high range of prices,
The following will show the comparative receipts of flour and hence the advance in prices since the middle of August,
and grain at the ports of Milwaukee, Chicago, Toledo, Detroit indicated by the following comparison of quotations :
Aug. 25.
Oct. 20.
Advance.
and Cleveland, from Jan. 1st to Nov. 3, for 1865 and 1S6G :
ceipts via

m)

“

“

“

.

Wheat, bush

23,363,637

54s to 58s 7s to 8s
53 to 58
5 to 6
48 to 52
5S to 04 10 to 12
English white, old
do
new
50 to 51
58 to 03
8 to 9
Nor is it,to be overlooked that California has recently so
23,216,278

Corn, bush
Oats, bush

36,496,858

26,240,226

11,863,419
1,578,130
1,933,048

11,894,151

'75,234,092

64,011,954 bushels. Under all these
408,780 the necessities of Great Britain will not be
11,222,138

1866.

3,309,061

Flour, bbls

1865,

English red, old
do

2,841,180

perqr.

of 8 bush.

■

new

45s to 50s
48 to 52

-

..

Barley, bush
Rve, bush
7

y

-

largely increased her surplus of wheat that the shipments
thence to England are assuming important proportions. The
1,457,776
1,203,528

estimates that the quantity
to about 10,000,000
circumstances, it would appear that

on Agriculture for October
available for export this year will amount

Report

a

Totals

grain

.».

Increase

flour, bids

Increase

grain, bush-

It would

.

certainly be difficult to

discover in

the

foregoing

evidence of a short suipply of wheat or corn.
Nor can the current prices of breadstuff's be sustained upon
the pretence of an unsound condition of the crops, or a failure

statistics any

high

her to pay extraordinarily
stuffs.
And it would, therefore,
in the condition

other food products, calling for an increased consump¬
For the stormy weather in August and Septem¬
tion of flour.

in

some

feared, would injure the growing crops, was
found to leave them unscathed ; while the root crops are gen¬
erally ample in yield and exempt from disease.
The'export movement has not yet proved large enough to
justify any material advance in prices. The shipments of flour
to Great Britain, our chief foreign market, have been some
what larger than last year, but the increase has been nearly
compensated by a largely diminished export to the continent
of Europe.
We annex a statement of the exports of flour,
wheat and corn, from all ports to Great Britain and the Con¬
tinent, from September 1st to the dates next to the close of
ber

which, it

was

October:
Flour,

Wheat,

Corn,

bbls.

Great Britain......
The Continent,

bush.

bush.

21,147

716,419

2,089,832
172

200

Total 1866

21,347

716,419

2,089,904

Total 1865

305,759
1,046,496

1,545,797

3,256,528

239,459

do

1864

14,395
31,951

do

1863

278,997

and are quite nominal as compared with those
nothing whatever in the export
demand to account for the prevailing high prices.
Nor does
there appear to be anything in the condition of the foreign
markets to justify the supposition that the demand.from that
source will be such as to warrant extraordinarily high prices for
American breads tuffs. From the latest accounts, it appears
that the deficiency of the British wheat crop is not very con¬
siderable, and the probability is that the importation into the
United Kingdom will not range materially above the average.
The importations, however, cannot be drawn from France to
the important extent of late years, owing to the deficiency of
the French crop ; and but small supplies can be expected from
Prussia, the war having materially checked agriculture in that
country. The chief European dependency of Great Britain,
of 1863.

i




There is, therefore,

as

result that there is nothing
of the foreign maikets to afford any reason for

prevailing high prices in our markets.
But, although there may be no facts to warrant the present
extraordinary prices for breadstuff's, there is yet undoubtedly a
cause for the advance.
That reason appears to centre in a
speculative mania. For reasons best known to themselves,
the Western dealers are holding back their produce; and the
result may be seen in the following receipts of flour and wheat
at tide-water from the opening of navigation to the close of
the

October:
18G6.

1S65.

1864.

920,100
13,026,000
With such light receipts at the seaboard, and within two or
three weeks of the close of navigation, it is not surprising that
the idea of a short supply for the winter months should foster
extravagant speculation in this market. The course of the
Western holders, however, is, we think, unwise, and, what we
have already said, demonstrates that it can but result in com¬
pelling Great Britain to obtain supplies from Europe which
otherwise she would have bought here at full prices, and to
place our present surplus at her disposal next year at much

Flour, bbls
Wheat, bush

213,700
3,893,900

:

650,700
G,707,800

an

lower values.

56,938

Thus, the exports of flour and wheat, for the last two months
are seen to be less than the average for the same period of the
last two years,

to\ompel
prices for Western breadsuch

QUESTION.
It is evident that the Mexican question is entering upon a
phase. Whether we are to look for the abdication of
the Emperor Maximilian, and for his return to Europe at
the early .day which seems to have been fixed tor those events
by the correspondents of the daily press, is perhaps doubtful.
But the burden of the best correspondence from Mexico is
altogether in favor of the abandonment of the imperial ex¬
periment at no very great distance of time; and it is well
for us therefore to begin to consider the shape in which the
Mexican question will present itself to us when that event
THE STATE

OF THE MEXICAN

new

-

occurs.

Sundry enterprising reporters arid purveyors, of reliable
news, have seized upon the fact that Lieutenant-General
Sherman and Mr. Campbell, our Minister to Mexico, are to

for some point on the Gulf, as the basis
for very elaborate revelations of the coming Mexican policy
of the United^tates Government. We are asked to believe

leave this

port to-day

582

THE CHRONICLE.

that the United States

are

about to

assume

France is about to abandon ; that Mr.
Mexico prepared to
recognize

the

position which fornia, it is not worth while

Campbell

goes out to

Government and

we

should undertake to sad

die ourselves with

as

to himself.

will, very possibly, turn out to be difficult for us to ab¬
stain entirely
from interference in the anarchical scenes which
are
pretty sure to occur along the Rio Grande when the
Empire shall finally come to the ground ; but it is not at all
likely that we shall interfere in them deliberately, or in pur¬
suance of
any set and procreated policy.
True wisdom for
us in the
future, as in the past, will consist in avoiding, as
far as we
may, any direct responsibility for the rise and fall
of governments in Mexico.

To

selves to it

any such responsi¬
consideration of cessions of
territory, would
than “
filibustering,” for

even worse

individual, and

filibustering

not

is

system could be extended with

an

advantage to ourselves for

many years to come, are the States bordering on
of California and the Pacific.
Sonora, Sinaloa,

Lower

California,

ANALYSES
HARTFORD

OF

RAILROAD

AND

NEW

IIAVEN

REPORTS.
RAILROAD.

national

affair, and does not bind the
nation to a systematic
expenditure of means and men in the
pursuit of objects which, if desirable, are also attainable at
a much less
extravagant and perilous rate.
rlhe only territories now Mexican into which
the American
a

now

assume

bility for and in
be

to be the

height of reckless impolicy. To commit our¬
would bo sheer and simple madness.
The
commercial community cannot Alford to be left in ignorance
of the ripening of so ominous a conception
; and it is to be
hoped that the Government, now that the elections arc over,
and that Mr. Campbell and General Sherman have sailed,
will take some decisive steps to reassure the
public mind
once for all on this
point.
seem

It

.

that

restoring and maintaining order among
the the densely populated regions of Eastern Mexico, where all
ruler of that
country ; and that General Sherman goes with the elements of race and climate are
unfriendly to us.
him, commissioned, in case of necessity, to compel the
When General Scott was entreated
by certain leading
Mexicans into accepting
Juarez, by threatening them with Mexicans in 1847 to remain at the capital and
accept the
the terror of the A nierican arms.
If it could be
supposed position of Dictator pf Mexico, with an army of American
that there was
any serious truth in these stories, they would
mercenaries, real u Varangians of the West,” to support his
merit the
very gravest attention. An armed intervention in
authority, that wise and high-spirited patriot deliberately re¬
favor of any one of the dozen
aspirants after authority in jected the proposal, for the reason, mainly, as he tells us in
Mexico, who are sure to spring up on the retreating footsteps his “
Autobiography,” that while it would have confered
of Maxmilian and the French, would be
such a committal of both
power and profit upon General Scott, it would imperil
the Government to a new
policy of warlike and extravagant in the end, the liberties of the United States by bringing on
a
foreign diplomacy, as the executive is most unlikely to enter military annexation
of the eight millions of Mexicans to our
upon just before the meeting iof CYAigress.
It is probable body poli ‘ic.
that the whole
story originally sprang from a not very discreet
Were this catastrophe, which, even when looked forward
letter which that
dashing cavalry officer, General Sheridan, to at a distance, so appalled
the judicious Scott, certain to
now in command of the
Department of the Gulf, some time follow now at once, upon an American
occupation of Mexico,
ago wrote to one of his military subordinates in Texas. In it
might be more tolerable than it now promises to be. But
that letter General
Sheridan, who is apt to write a letter as such is the condition in which Mexico must be left
by the
if he were in the
saddle, spoke of Ortega as a pretender, and withdrawal of
Maximilian, and such is the intense hatred
talked about Juarez as the
only “ legitimate” ruler of Mexico. borne by the Mexicans to all foreigners as
foreigners, that
But General Sherman is much more
likely to have gone to we should arrive at the occupation first, and finally at the
the Gull for the
purpose of putting General Sheridan straight,
annexation, of Mexico, only through years of the wildest and
than for the purpose of
carrying out-any such'hairbrained most wasteful warfare.
To commit ourselves to such a fu¬
and Quixotic notions as are now
commonly attributed to the ture in any condition whatever of our own affairs, would

Juarez, and Juarez only,

•

[November 10,1866.

the Gulf

Chihuahua,

are a source of weakness rather than of

strength to the Mexican nationality. Their enormous re¬
moteness from the centres of
population and of authority,
their sparseness of
settlement, and the social chaos to which
they have been reduced by the dismal history of Mexican

This is the middle link

in the

great inland route of travel
between New York and Boston, connecting at New Haven
with the Now Yrork and Now Ilaven Railroad, and at
Springfield with the Western Railroad.

Its constituents

are

as

fol-

ows:

Miles.

Main line—New Ilaven, Ct., to Smingfield, Mass
B-anch line—Berlin Junction *o Middletown.
do
do
Junct on to Hartford City....
Total length of road owned by Company
New Britain and Middletown Railroad (recently

Length of second track and sidings

The Hartford

chartered
authorized

and

61 .88
10.75

.*

O.ST
73.00
2.-17
60.2

purchased)

-

New Haven

Railroad

Company

was

by the Legislature of Connecticut in May, 1833, and
to construct

a

railroad

from

Hartford

to

New

independence, all tend to make it desirable for Mexico to rid Haven, 3Gp miles. About one-half this distance was completed
herself of the
costly charge of maintaining a semblance of and opened for public use in 183S, and the whole in the next
order in these vast and difficult
regions. Lying directly on year. The Massachusetts portion of the line (5.87 miles) was
the line of our own. Pacific
emigration, they are plainly des chartered April o, 1839, under the title of the Hartford and
tilled, at no remote time, to be filled with an American
popu¬ Springfield Railroad, but the road was constructed under
lation. It has long been understood that the
Emperor special agreement by the Connecticut Company ; and in 1847
Maximilian would have been
glad to purchase peace and the two companies were consolidated. This portion of the
amity with the Republic.by ceding them, or parts of them,
existing line \vas finished early in December, 1844. The'
to the United
kStatcs; and nothing is more likely than that branch to Middletown, 9f miles, was chartered in
1844, and
Juarez or Ortega, or any other
Republican aspirant after opened in March, 1850. The extension to the Connecticut
power in Mexico, would do the same thing. - But
River, about a mile in length, was made in I860. The New
if Mexico falls back
into her chronic political con¬ Britain and Middletown Railroad was built
by a separate or¬
fusion, individual enterprise from California and the West
ganization, but chiefly with capital supplied by the II. and N.
will do the work of annexation in these
regions quite a? H. Company. Since the close ot the last fiscal year, however,
promptly and with less trouble and embroilment of a national this road has been purchased by the trustees, who hold it
kind. Even for the sake of
acquiring the harbor of Gury temporarily for the E[. and N. B. Company, to be transferred
Wf&r the silver of Sinaloa and the pearls of ^ower Cali¬ oj* t&e 6§ttlet#epfc of
accoipta between the two competes*




1864-05

BUSINESS

OF

THE

ROAD.

relating to the business of the line are meagre.
they relate to the mileage of trains and the amount

The returns

So far

as

1859-62034.

of passenger

and freight traffic, the following is the best state

ment we can

prepare :

Years.

1856-57

-

;...

1S57-58
1853-50
1859-00
1839-01
1 01-62
1852-03
1803-04

-

,

This statement shows that both passenger

grid freight traffic
nearly doubled during the past five years, and that since [

1856-*23947).

has

the close of the war the business of the road has increased

rapid rate than during its

at a more

veyance of soldiers
in its business.
OPERATING

and

material

war

when the

progress

leading element

was a

ACCOUNTS

&C.

EARNINGS, EXPENSES,

shown in the annexed statement:

186-1-65..
1865-66..

215,537
283,713
320,853
262,169
2 2,596
354,509
457,110
456,742
630,911

Operating

—■>

Total,

60

$769,065

25

628,845
723.460
790.536
712,876
747,300
953,450
1,292,306
1.459,711
1,591,804

06 40,781 57
09 42,179 44
53 41,610 93
00 45,372 00
54 42,252 08
87 46,043 35
09 47,570 21
62 58,341 30
63 51,540 23

less exp

$372,807 67 $396,257 93
306,854 91 321,990 34
342,193
388,731
358,740
357,001
451,143
719,708
912,377
958,321

45
46

00

92
26
36
07

52

381,266 84
401,SO.) 30
354.136 00

390,298 89
507,316 15
572,598 59
547,334 24

ACCOUNT

RECEIPTS, DISBURSEMENTS,

t&C.

following statement exhibits the total financial opera¬
of the company yearly for the five years ending August

31,1SGG:
1862-63.
$

1861-62.

$

1865-06.

$

275 00

395 00

09,203 66

291,150 00
659 0 0
9,90S 88

5,958 33

-

137,138 29

14,660 00
240 00
9,902 81

879,787 43 1,116,178 68 1,485.705 66 1,830,032 96 1,757,745 23
722,313 16 928,738 30 1,416,502 00 1,693,494 67 1,611,752 47

187,440 48

were

69,203 66

distributed

137,138 29

115,992 76

308,480 00
11,849 72
30,028 22

9,458 59

400,057 50

6,652 39

8.241 95

151,368 23
64,935 12

133,846 55

on account,

stock dividend of 20
OF

per

was

GENERAL

vear.

1838-39
1839-40....

$729,606
866,336
900,963

...

851,121

1841—12....
1812-43....
1843-41
1811-15....
1815-46....
1846-17
1847-48.

969,049
1,1:18,921
1,621,720
1,690,260

121,805 03

distributed in

.

1850-51..., 2,742,245
185-52... 2,905,589
1852-53... 3,161,832
1853-54...
3,295,636
1851-55.... 3,818,932
1855-56
3,328,377
1856-57
3,328,742
1857-58
3,359,016
1858-59
3,5362,019
1859-60...
3.372,440
1860-01...
3,398,908
3.408,593
1861-02...
1.862-03...
3,110.309
1863-'54.
3,440,328
1801 65...
3,410,309
I860 66...
3,410,339
.

.

.

.

.

.

.

$242,364

$233,335

$4,494

904,000

367,049

145,851

2,350,000

964,000
936,000

395,400
484, 69
582,037

206,569

4,320
5,382

608,725

927.00 )

927,000
927,0(X)

JSMfl.. 3,000.000

S?T,Q00

;

sre

penses.

ings.

$31,933
90,700
89,294
99,032

.

.

•

;

41,995

.

.

32.808
32.733

62,712
89,187
130,426

321,725
430.212

145,668
142,401
196,454

432,803
490,930
556,004

/—Dividends-^
Ain’t. Rate.

$20,433

30,429
■*

1S3.S31
228,611

62,035
60,381
56,486
66,899
121,122
139,424
194,299

284,544
290,402

3
4
3
4
6
7
8
8
8
10

$24,000
32,000
27,000
40,(K)0
72, IKK)

80,860
lll,O0fl
136,000
160,000
235, IKK)

235,011

869,066
0'-'8,315
723,4 0
790,537
712,876
747,301
J 58,459

335,348
358,891

235,060

390,258

235 000

321,990
381,207
461,805

235,000

10
15
10
10

235,000

10

368,740

,

304,180
399,060
373,113
393,555

388,732

930,912
780,794

235,000

306,855

757.951

352,500

332,22-3

372,808

639,528

291,476
3*0,993

268,185

600.403

7

.

$11,500
23,152
29,270

<5,117
91,305

73.00
3.00
73.00
73.00
73.00

.

c

The

354,156

235.000
329.000

327,437

10
14
10
12
16
12

300,092

12

342,193
357,002
497,056
4
684,644
1,< 46,183

1,292,307
1,459,711
1,501,804

1,680,126

15
10
10
10

2 5,(K)6

357,799

2:35,000

3.37,239

352,500

390,299

248,908

461,403
507,063
413,528
511,678

308,ISO
400,057

.

perating

DEDUCTIONS.

following table show’s the cost of the road per mile, the

gross

31, 1866 :

007,622
712,802
418,901

610,311

229,202

Amonnl
$9,405 $3,773,598
2,047
3,833,267
11,081

8,820
13,356
4,156
26,863
31,748
88.030

161,138
200 354
219,990

5,1*9
14.354
12,196
0,216
8,659

54,410
m757

8,092
13,000 118,497

87,439

Total

1856-57..
1857-58..
1858-59..
1859-60..
1860-61..
1861-02..
1862-63..

3,932,432
J ,013.510

charged

s»

foiiews}

1864-65.•
1865-66.

,

.

per mile.
,
Oper'g Profits

earn¬

$46,232

expen¬

$10,681

-

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

to earn¬

ings,

(net

earni’gs.
$5,178 $5,503.

ings.

ses.

46.6)3
.

Exps.

Amount
Goss

per
mile.

years.

8,7:14

4.262

4,472

46,694

10,048

46,198
46,561
46,693
47,127
47,1 8

10,829
9,765
10,237

4,752
5,325
4,890

5,296
5,504
4,851
5,3 7

6.809

6,320

19,996

9,379
14,331

8.324
5.665

21,805

14,796

7,0v 9

4,;,7I6
46,716

13,129
17,703

>

4.914

The Hartford and New

p. c.
48.65
48.80

v47.30
49.17
50.25
47.91
51.86

Profits Rate
Profits
to coet to stock of div d el.
and
of
bonds.
road.
10
12.09
11.90
9.59,'

11.34
11.91
10.42
11.45
13.41

62.69

-

14.76

71.67
67.85

12.12

15.01

9.82
11.63
12.26
10.81
11.91
14.08
15 49
10.53
13.03

10
JO

10
14
10
12
10

12
12

Haven Railroad commenced paying

twenty-six years since elapsed
has paid $5,477,899, or an average of 9.5 per cent, per annum
4,8W09 on the current capital.
Applying the same sum to the present
i‘,794,B0fl stock ($3,000,000) it gives a little more than 7 per cent, per
-nnurn fop t&a
tern* of yaars, This is» record probaljy
3,975,087
4,063,215
4,181,055

i

jrbpf#

earn-

ings.

73.00
73 00

.

Cos1 of
road

Company at the close of each
the General Ledger is exhi¬

$944,000

2,350,000
2,350 000

Net

ex-

61.65
61.75
72.01
72.01
72.01
72.01
72 01
72.01
72.01
72.01
7 .01
72.01

..

..

Operat’g

earn-

61 75

2,109,805
2,354.813
1848-49.... 2,405,313
1849-50.... 2,631,541
...

..

Gross

PROPORTIONAL

LEDGER.

2,350,000

2,350,000

we

Miles
of
road.
IS. 13
30.22
36.22
36.32
36.22
36.22
01.75
01.75

Cost
of road,
<fcc.

Fiscal

centum.

$2,350,000

3,000.009




following table

$1*21,805.

Bonded Contingent. & Profit* Dividends Debts
Debt. Reserve Funds. Loss.
unpaid, bv Co.

927,000
927,000

1866.

close of each fiscal year

'1863-64..

2.350.000

TO

89,335 19
4,313 05

355,092 00

of the last ten years as given on
bited in the following statement:

2,350,000

183S

FROM

give the cost of the road at the
since its first section was opened, in
1838 ; also the length of road operate], and the earnings,
cost of operating, and the net earnings for each year, and the
amount and rate paid in dividends :
In the

Fiscal
ABSTRACT

REVIEW

earnings, operating expenses, and profits (net earnings)
Bridge per mile, the ratio of expenses to earnings, and of profits to
of the New Britain & Middletown cost of road, &c., for each of the ten years ending August

The financial Condition of the

J 864*65..

GENERAL

the Connecticut

were

Besides the cash dividend there

stock.

re-purchased

40,157 25

974,568 51
52,480 92

928,7:18 30 1,416,502 00 1,693,494 67 1,641,752 47

works in 1864-65

Capital

were

Contingent Fund amounts to $150,000 ; the reserved
fund varies yearly according to its increase or decrease.

6,300 00

3,774 40
45,913 35

42,038 89

a

$1,000,000 but only

was

The

The

947.901 04
53,996 99
327,437 50
13,567 36
148,337 08
62.058 15

1865-66,

305,810

include the
expenses for the last four years
State anid national taxes, as folio ws : In 1862-6 1, $45,9113;
in 1863 -64, i 64j,935 ; in11864-6 5, $133,1806, andi in 1865 -66

follows:

722,950 07
50,837 69

—

new

as

470,942 00
49,518 65

52,910 99
248,908 00

.

$3,000,000

issued, and of these $37,000

.

.

:.

1860-61, leaving the amount outstanding $927,000. These
bonds are dated January 1, 1853, and payable January 1,
1883 ; interest semi-annually in February and August.

.

157,414 27

October, 1864,

1890-61..

were

.

Railroad.

.

original amount of bonds

$904,000

..

Total di6bursem’t8. 722,343 16

Close of
Year.

The

.

8,850 00

Balance of interest
Dividends on stocks.
Real estate
New works
Steamboat “Orient”
Sundries
Debts dne Co. inc'd..
State aodU. S. taxes

pro

$2,817,100
33.700
149,2;K)

,

Pres nt amount of Capital Stock, 30,0*'0.shares
The proceeds of the sales of Stock was

..

Opera’g and repair?.. 368.976 69

and in

1804-65.

$
187,440 3S

958,459 41 1,292,306 95 1,459,711 31 1,591,804 13

717,300 80

The disbursements

The

1863-64.

157.444 27

123,241 13

Cash balance

254,000 158.719 1:39,889 397,38 *
245,000 195,883 139.S89 322,923 360,180 137,1:38

Which ir.ade the capital 28,171 shares, equal to ..
Sold (at an average of 243@*214) 337 sh ires, equal to
Sold to stockholders (at $150) 2,492 shares

.

r

137,444
187,440
69,204

Oc'ober, 1864, consisted of 23,500 shares at par equal to
*
$2,350,060
That distribution absorbed (29 shares in fractional rights having !\een
paid or in cash) 4,671 shares
467,100

.

Total --esourc.es
Disbursements

157,192
201,333
123,242

distribution of stock to the shareholders in

.

Tiie

Pal. from prev. year.
Income from road...
Dividend Tomlinson
Bridge Co
Sale of »-tock
Sales of property, &c.
Debts due Co. dcc'd.

92,478
121,032

capital stock of the Company previous to the

1840-41....

income account.

tions

The

633,182 61

Taxes, State and National, are not included in the opera¬
ting expenses as given above, but will be found noted in the

INCOME

......

3,129,047 27,683 127,507 251,000 212,130 168,389 3 5,323 364,493 115,993

1865-66...

Earnings

expenses.

Gross Earnings

Freight.
Other.
$274,662 94 $39,367 01

00
19
10
65
39
21

129,793 102,8S9 50,963
113,550 102.889 74 022
132,503 102,"89 115,102
121,305 102,889 149.801
254,000 123,702 10:,S39 161,658
*54,000 135,677 102,889 196,359
251,000 155,176 102,889 221,154

.

ratu

$$$’$$

$
254,000
254,000
254,000
254,000

....

Cash

lerial & Stocks due & and
on
Tools.- &b*nds. adv'g. Steamb’t.hand

in

earnings, operating expenses and profits of trans¬
portation yearly for the ten years ending August 31, 1866, are

405,335
412,452
557,906
787,626
944,627
909,352

Real Rolling
Ext’n. Estate. Stock.
town

$
$$
62,728
3,074,742
62,728
3,105,010
3,108,019
<2,728
3,118,440
62,728
3,119,378 25,5'H) 62,428
3,128,616 25,977 62,253
3,158,645 2?,6 4 73,787
1863 64... 3,158,615 27,683 71,631
1861-65
3,129,017 27,68:3 87,590

con¬

The gross

Fiscal
,
years:
Paseuger.
1856-57.. $455,035 65
J857-58..
371,900 b2
1958-59.. 317.567 76
428,012 30

Main
Line.

Debts Bridges

Ma-

Middle-

Close of
Year.

..

^Mileage of engines hauling trains—, Pass’gers Tonnage
Pass’ger. Freight. Other.
Tot<!. carried.
carried.
220,585
83,052
10.508
325,225
545,837
32 1,150
217,100 ' 90,790
15,1S8
402,534209,500
92,503
12,700
314,763
480,772
6,235
541,975
218,814 100,841
325,950
231,6.4
80,481
2.253
323,491
4'»9,8S8
511,451
250.091
88,378
2,288
317,400
190,270
203,905 117,021
22,771
404,297
663.290
2 '2,039
290,102
12:3,737
31,400
458,245
&50.365
280,007
298,178
110,112
37,913
452,238
233,253
921.501
40,080
293,394
161,928
498,002
929,437
352,921

Fiscal

11886556--0198732..

583

THE CHRONICLE.

I860.]

November 10,

dividends in 1840-41, and in the

584

THE CHRONICLE

unexampled in the history of railroad finance, and is certainly
worthy of honorable mention. The lowest rate of net earn¬
ings to stock and bonds within the last ten years was in
1857-58 (the panic’
year), and then it was 9.82 per cent.,
which afforded, after
paying 6 per cent, interest on bonds, to
the amount of 8927,000, a dividend of 10
per cent, (the
lowest paid since
1850), with a liberal surplus to credit of

This
week.

To

Great Britain..
France
Holland & Belg.
.

Germany
Other

Spain

[November 10,1866,
Since

147,408
215,890
283,785

*

N.Europe
,

765,678

25,918

This
week.

To

I Ciibff

*

! Other W. I

j

63,579
The total value of
exports

29.569

397,346

1,579,556

23,429

Venezuela

2,579,408

58,365

j| Mexico
| New Granada...

duriDg the first

July 1.
$3,100,001

159,161
91,854

2,785,247 j Br. Guiana
6,750 1 Brazil
1.241,671 | Other S. A. ports
1.283,107 1 All other ports.
2,008,773 |

Australia
Br.N A Colonies

Since

$100,137

•••••»

1 Hayti

3,126,2 >9
1,842,029
3,576,656
199,583

.....

Other S. Europe
East Indies
China

company. These calculations do not include the stock distri¬
bution in October, 1804, when the stockholders
received 20 per
cent, on stock worth at that time at least
double its par value.
This stock is
selling now on its increased

|

July 1,1866
$1,580,986 $27,82“',468

297,586
366,842

661.160

32.794

1,238,454
1,239,801
517,225

25,246

38,109

ten mouths of the year

in round numbers, $158,000,000, a large proportion of which was
made up of a few items in the numerous list of articles.
The value of
was,

Cotton

about

$56,000,000, of Tobacco $12,000,000, of Petroleum
$10,000,000, of Wheat Flour $8,000,000, of Corn $8,000,000, the com¬
It is so seldom,
however, on the market that we find it im¬ bined value—$94,000,000, being considerably more than one-half of
possible to give the table of monthly fluctuations
usually of the whole amount. These figures indicate the extent to which the
attached to our analyses.
country is dependent upon these articles for liquidating its
foreign bal¬
ances, and by inference show the bad
policy of impeding the cultivation
and
marketing of them by legislation.
PUBLIC DEBT OF THE UNITED STATES.
was

capital at 175@180.

Abstract

statement,

from the books and Treasurers
returns in the
Treasury Department, on the 1st of of September, 1st
October and the 1st of
November, 1866, comparatively :
as

appears

DEBT BEARING COIN INTERE8T.

Sept. 1.
$198,091,350

_

6 per cent, bonds
“

“

“

“

of 1807 and 1868....
of 1881

Oct. 1.

18,323,592

283,734,800
773,422,800

“
li
5.20's
Navy Pension Fund
_

’Nov. 1.

$198,091,350
18,323,592

$198,091,350
16,033,742
283,739,750
823,944,000
11,750,0j0

283,738,750
798,162,250

11,750,000

11,750,000

$1,288,322,542 $1,310,065,944 $1,333,558,842
DEBT BEARING

,

CURRENCY INTEREST.

6 per cent, bonds

DEBT ON

$8,202,000
45.538,0<0
155,512,140
709,518,900

22,500,000
155,512,140
743,996,050

$1,079,068,960

Temporary Loan
3-year Compound Interest Notes
3-year 7.30 notes.

$930,930,190

.

$8,922,000

$9,882,000
148,512,140
724,014,300

$S82,108,440

WHICH INTEREST HAS CEASED.

Various bonds and notes

$4,670,160
DEBT

$23,302,372

$36,988,909

BOSTON, PllILADLEPHIA AND BALTIMORE.

The total value of

exports from Boston for the ten months (including
specie) is $! 9,872,647, and from Baltimore $8,945,717. The value of
Philadelphia exports is not reported. An examination of the table will
show the relative importance of the several items included
in the list.
One of the roost striking
features is the large export of Petroleum from
Philadelphia, being over 21,000,000 of gallons against about 7,000,000 last
year. This article of commerce is now distributed more
universally
than any other of our products.
From Boston Flour and Provisions are
the leading articles, the
largest trade being with the British Provinces
and West Indies. The commerce with
Australia, however, is consider¬
able, and that with the East Indies almost a
monopoly of the trade from
the United States.
From Baltimore the principal
exports are of Breadstuffs and Leaf Tobacco, the latter
largely exceeding that of any other
port except New York. Below we give our table of exports from these
three cities since January i :
EXPORTS

BOSTON, PHILADELPHIA

1 to

Nov. 1, 1866

are

included under

Boston.

11,057,640

10,896,980

Bread, bbls
Breadstuff's—

2,186

14,324

$437,252,205

$428,680,775

Flour, bbls

...16,124

8,024

$2,728,314,836 $2,701,650,709 $2,681,636,966
132,631,668
128,213,767
130,326,1)60

Currency in Treasury

Debt, lees coin

$300,195,785

$443,449,047
Coin and

$399,165,292
27,029,273

15,480,220

Aggregate debt
and currency

$2,595,683,16S $2,573,336,941 $2,551,310,006

The

following statement shows the amount
separately at the dates in foregoing table :
Sept. 1.
$76,333,918

Gold Coin

Total

of coin

Oct. 1.

EXPORT TRADE OF

NEW

$99,413,018
30,913,942

$132,631,668

$128,213,767

$130,326,960

YORK, BOSTON, PHILADELPHIA AND
FROM

NEW

YORK.

The tables

given below which are published regularly in the Com¬
mercial Department of The Chronicle show some
interesting facts con¬
cerning the export trade of the several ports for the first ten months of
the

present year.

It appears

that the total value of exports from New York (exclusive
of specie) for the ten months is
$25,476,958 more than for the same
time in 1865, and this excess is
fully accounted for in the three items
of corn, cotton and
petroleum.
There is a further falling off
in the
export of wheat, but a decided increase in corn of which

this

a decrease in the
hogsheads
the amount of manufactured.
In

of leaf,

cases,

ifcc., and

have

an

increase in

Commercial

Department (page
give the usual table showing the expot ts of leading articles
from New York for the ten
months, and aho in each case the countries
to which the different articles have been
shipped.
It will be observed from the tables
giving the quantity and total
value of articles exported to different
foreign countries since July 1,
591)

we

that Great Britain takes about one-half in value of the total amount.
Of other countries the considerable trade with the south
of Europe, the

greater part of which is with Italian ports, is noticeable as
affecting the
question now under discussion of the establishment of a steamship line

between the United States and

Italy. The value of exports from this
port to different countries (exclusivfrof specie) for the
past week, and
since July I, is shown in the
following table:




1,612,306

*1,730.

23,900

155,910

3,685

81,163

29,385

1,054

3,850
3,345
2,393

30.557

25,300
3,536

21,767
757,639

146,122
34,243

*35,000

477,650

4,100
*12,050

510,308

10

794,589
469,894
10,438

33
23

207

582
84

4,303

1,169

451

20

10,317

24,836
42,574
10,139

2,224
79

Naval stores—
14

2,015

Oilcake, bags

386

‘

1,052

698
280

•

*....

85

150

...

9,799

inn*

1

10
....

28,099 *2,056,576
OfyQ
o

1 w

ron

Jan. 1 to

8,083,9S3
01

Nov. 1

63

2,015

kot mjz

rrt

ruto

-i

574,500
ooo

noi

Provisions—

Pork, bbls
Beef, bbls
Butter, tubs, &c....
Cheese, bxs, &c
Lard, kegs & bbls...
Tallow, bbls
Tobacco, pkgs
Tobacco mfd, lbs

1,982

18,498

109

807

7.724

2,573

546

22

216

22

5,371
3,764

*5,000
*33,231
*101,684

,

591
316
849
79

.

1,067

8,551
3,790
9,849

19,872,047

*

*500

*26,203
3,U3S

77,486
*9,372
39,167 *11,223
1,681,218 *124,960
2,870,491
254,885
2,577
32,440
3,082

6,860
1,144
109,530
84,488

1,567,188
212

....

not reported

33,132
43,629

$670,737 $8,945,717

Pounds.

Cateat

fllonetarg anti Commercial Cnglisl] Netus.

KATES OF EXCHANGE AT
AT

LONDON, AND ON LONDON,

LATEST DATES.

EXCHANGE AT LONDON—
EXCHANGE ON LONDON.

OCT. 26.

j

ON—

Amsterdam

Antwerp.
Hamburg

-

..

Berlin
St. Petersburg
Cadiz
Lisbon

U

j

@25.25
@13.40
@ 6.26)*
29%@ 29%
47%® 48)*
51j*@ 51%
27.40 @27.60
27.50 @27.60

44
44
44
44
44
44

Naples
New York....
Jamaica
Havana
Rio de Janeiro
Buenos Ayres.

27.50

—

@27.60

—

—

44

Ceylon
Bombay

44

Madras
Calcutta.......

44

30

5%d.
dis.
l£ll)*d@l 11%
lsll)*d@l 11%
IsllXdm 11%
1 p. c.

4

U

4i*.
4s.

.

days.

2 p. c.

dis.

RATE.

days.

25.21%@

44

44
44

25.22}*®
13.6)*@
25.21)*

44
44

44

3 mo's.
—

—

3 mo’s.

—

—

—

—

Oct 26.

—
—

25.00
-

—

—

30% @30%

—

Oct. 21.

30

—

days.

53)*

—

—

—

—

—

—

—

60

days
days.

—

day8.

Oct. 1.
Oct. 2.

—

days.

3

44

41

Sept.
Sept. 14.
Sept. 3.

—

—

60

Oct, 26.

90
25. 60

—

—

TIME.

DATE.

Sept. 29.
Sept. 26.

—

—

—

*

Oct, 25.

—

—

Valparaiso....

Sydney

25.37%@25.42)*

25.15
j short.
3 months. 13.20
44
6.26

Milan
Genoa

Pernambuco..
Singapore
Hong Kong...

RATE.

short.
1116 @11.16)*
3 months. 25.45 @25.50
13. 8)*@13. 9

...

Paris
Paris
Vienna

LATEST

TIME.

"

our

*218,235

Oct.

478

Candles, bxs
Cotton, bales

year

we

shipped 10,663,099 bushels against only 2,746,852 bushels in 1865.
Provisions exhibit a considerable decrease
except in the one article
of lard, of which the
export is larger this year than last. Tobacco also
shows

Oct.

Total val of exports$l,464,969

BALTDIORE.
EXPORTS

Corn meal, bbls

Wheat, bush
Corn, bush

Jan. 1 to
Nov. 1.

Rosin, bbls
Tar, bbls..

Nov. 1.

56,297,750

gold coin and currency

Jan. 1 to
Nov. 1.

Oct.

Turpentine, bbls....
Spts turpentine, bbls

and currency

$86,259,909
41,953,858

Currency

petroleum.)
/—Philadelphia.—w— Baltimore—,

,

26,483,998

27,588,010

BALTIMORE.

:

(Coal oil and kerosene
/

$399,603,592

AND

following table shows the exports from the above ports, of some
leading articles of commerce for the month of October, and from Jan

BEARING NO INTEREST.

United States Notes
Fractional currency
Gold certificates of deposit

FROM

The

Sept. 18.

44

44

44

2% p. c. prem.
27%@22%@23
49%@49%
44%@—
*
25

6 mo’s. 4?.
41v
48.

Sept. 23.
44

Oct. 19.
Oct. 17.
Oct. 15.

Sep. 24.

101%

44
U

30

@-

4%d.@—
5%d.@—

2%@3 p. c. disc.
2*’.

28.
2s.

0%d.
0%d.

days. l@l)*p.

QXd.
c. prem..

'■*

:

>'v

November 10,1806.]
[From

THE CHRONICLE.

oar own

585

Correspondent.!

depositors. Purchases, however, of this kind give but a fictitious firm¬
ness to
prices, for the market is liable to become depressed in the event
Although the return of the Bank of England published ou
Thursday of a demand arising for money, which would compel the bankers to sell
evening shows many favorable changes in the
position of the establish¬ out the amount thus
temporarily invested.
The reason given for this
ment, as compared with the previous week, the Directors
have not ven¬
prevailing quietude of the Consol Market is that, in
tured on reducing their rate even to the
consequence of the
extent of £ per cent.
Their heavy calls now being made on defunct and
minimum quotation,
semi-defunct companies, a
remains at 4£. The policy of the Bank
therefore,
large body of persons are compelled to realise in order to make the
seems, on the whole, to have met with
London, Saturday, Oct. 27,1866.

approval; discontent

ertness of the Directors

at the

in¬

having been shown only in those quarters in
which speculations had been made
in anticipation of a reduction. So
long as the rate remains at its present moderate
point the general
public appear indifferent as to a further reduction, and in
many inter¬
ested quarters the
hope is entertained that a lower quotation than the
present may not be witnessed during the year. But
although the rates

of discount at the Bank

are

limited

maintained for the present, such

are

the

requirements of the mercantile body and the extent of the
sup¬
ply seeking safe employment, that in the open market the
quotations
tend somewhat
strongly downwards. The short-dated acceptances of the
leading merchants, viz.: Rothschild’s, Barings’, Brown,
Shipley A Co.’s,
and J. S. Morgan
Co‘’s are negotiable at 3£- per cent.; but the current

minimum out-of-doors is 4
per cent. “ Prime” paper is easily distin¬
guishable; but in times like the present it is difficult to ascertain
what
may be classed as “ good” paper, and which is now
being discounted at
about 4 to 4£ per cent. An
opinion seems to have been formed that at
the commencement of next
year the rate will rise. This conclusion
may
be drawn from the fact that six
months’ bank

paper is now in great re¬
quest, and is being purchased, ’subject to a reduction of 5
per cent,
being an advance of about one per cent in this
description of paper

within the last month.
and other kinds of

Evidently, the advance in the price of wheat
grain, and the withdrawal of about £255,000 from
the Bank for transmission to
Alexandria in payment of cotton,
and, it is
said, of corn, had great influence with the Bank Directors at their
last
weekly meeting, and it appears to be the general
opinion that they
thought it undesirable to reduce their rates of discount, when circum¬

stances

might compel them to again raise their quotations. The Bank
certainly pursuing a most cautious policy, and is determined to be on

is

the safe side.

During the early days of the present week there was but little
demand for discount,
owing to the possibility of a reduction in the
rates]
Since Thursday,
however, there has been an augmented inquiry and
the discount market

now

fair degree of animation. This ac¬
tivity arises from two causes, viz; from bills
having been held back
during the early days of the week, aud from the
maturing of a consid¬
erable

amount

presents

of Indian

a

aud Australian
paper.

"houses, there is still considerable anxiety
several, and with respect to one, an
been entered into

during

have taken

as

Respecting Indian
regards the solvency of

arrangement with creditors has
the present week. A number of small failures

place during the present week throughout the
country in
various branches of trade,
chiefly, however, in the iron department. It
seems
probable that failures will continue to be recorded almost week
by week until the close of the year. The quotations for accommoda¬
tion, 60 far as the best paper is concerned, are now as uuder :
Per Cent.

Bank minimum
Open market rates:
3u & 60 days’ bills

4*@

—

3*®5—

Per Cent.

3 months’bills...;.,
6 & 4 months’ trade bille
6 & 4 months’bank bills....

4

@ —
4*rn 5—
5 ®

The
the

supply of money iu the Bank of France continues to diminish
stock held by that establishment
having been reduced to

000, The Paris money market exhibits much
been the case for some
months, and as the
iu

exees9

£26,314,*

ruling
shortly be announced in

has

open market quotations

of those

stringency than

are

more

at the bank, it is expected au advance will
the official minimu m. In other
parts of the
Continent the money market has shown a
want of
activity, and the
rates teud downward.
The quotations at the
leading cities are sub¬

joined

:

Bank
rate.

1>

c.

At Paris
Vienna
Berlin

Open
$

3®3*

Frankfort
Amsterdam....

......

5
5 V adv—
4
4*
5
5

..

4*

Madrid

Hamburg
Petersburg

market.

$

Turin
Brussels

St.

Open

rate.

c.

5*

“

Bank

market.

c.
3

rule firm.

2^

9'

j..
...

7

The rise in the rate at Paris has caused
the
come less favorable to this

country.

c.

3*
8®9

exchange on Paris to be¬
In other respects the quotations

Although ^ailway,‘ bank and financial companies’ shares are
wholly out of favor, there appear to be rather more sellers than

almost

buyers
fully expected the Consol Market would exhibit
considerable firmness and that
prices would rapidly rise, but such has
not been the case.
The bankers are still to some extent
employing
their surplus balances in
purchasing National securities, which yield a
similar rate of interest to that allowed
to them by their customers or
of

Consols.




It

was

•

necessary payments.

The general aspect of the market for the week is

of

quietness, combined, however, with a fair
degree of firmness,
although at times symptoms of heaviness have been
perceived. This
was
especially the case when it became known that oner quarter oi a
one

million sterling had been sent from the bank
to
from all sources

and lowest

Egypt, making a Wai
during the month of about £2,000,000. The highest

prices of Consols

the

on

days enumerated

Week ending Oct. 27

Monday. Tuesday,

W ed’day

Consols for money.

89*®*

89*@*

89*®*

are

Thu’day.
|89*@*

subjoined:

Friday.

Saturdy

89*®;*

89* @*

j

In American securities the
principal
for Atlantic and Great Western
the
as

feature is a fluctuating market
Railway securities, more especially for
consolidated mortgage bonds. In the
latter, business has been done

low

as

There has been

89.

fair demand for United States Five-

a

twenty bonds, and during the last few days the market for this
security
has exhibited a fair
degree of steadiness. Erie Railway shares have
ruled
steady ; but in Illinois Centrals very little business has been
transacted. To-day United States
Five-twenty bonds close at 68 to
68£; Atlantic and Great Western consolidated
mortgage bonds, 39 to 40;
do. debentures, 64^ to
65-£ ; Illinois Centrals, 77 to 78, and Erie Rail¬
way shares at 50 to 51. The highest and lowest
prices of American

securities

on

each of the last six

days

HIGHEST PRICES OP

For week

United
do

ending October 27.
do

cent, 1882..'
do
1881....

69*

70
•

68*

71
50
44

71
50
44

71
50
44

70.

70
69
41

70
69
40

.

•

.

•

•

42
51

67

69
80
67

78*

78*

•

•

•

70
69
41

•

41*
50*

»

68*

62*
101

69
80
67
78
69

50*

50*

69
SO
67
78
69

69
80
67

80
67

69

69

77*

77*

62*

62*

62*

62*

101

82*
31*

82*

101

....

101

101

50*
67*

69

62*
101

82*

82*

34*

34*

34*

75

75

75

75

75

75
93

5 per cent

82*

34*

82*
34*

75

Philadelphia

75
93
77

75
93
76

75
93

75

75
93

16*
LOWEST

68*

69
SO

...

Sat.

68*

50*

1875

Fri.

71
50
44

42

$100 shares, all paid..
Marietta and Cincinnati, 7 per cent
New York Central, 100 dollar shares...
Panama Rail, 7 per cent, 1872, 2d mort.
Pennsylvania R.R. 2d mort., 6 p. c
do
$50 shares
Philadelphia and Erie, 1st mortgage,
1881, (gua. by Penn. Railroad Co)
do
with option to be paid in
do

.

.

Wed. Thur.

70

44

New York
section, 1st mortgage, 1880
Pennsylvania section, lstm, 1877..
do
cons’tedmort. b’ds, 1895.
Erie shares, 100 dollars, all paid
do Convertible bonds, 6
per cent
Illinois Central, 6 per cent, 1875
7 per cent,

:

69 "
71
50
44

71
50

per cent
do
6 per cent
Atlantic and Great Western,

do
do

subjoined

Mon. Tues.

States5-20’s, 6per

Virginia 5

are

AMERICAN SECURITIES.

77*

98
77

U"

PRICES OP AMERICAN SECURITIES.

For week ending October 27.

Mon. Tues.

Wed. Thur.

United States 5-20’s
Atlantic & Great Western consolid

68*

68*

68*

68

mortgage bonds
Erie shares, 100 dollars, all paid....
Illinois Central, 100 dollars, all paid

41

41*
50*

40*
50*

78

39*
50*

78

77*

—

50*
78*

Fri.

68*

Sat.

68*

39*

39

50*
77*

50*
77*

The

following table shows the course of the market for United State
Five-twenty bonds on the Continent during the week ending Oct. 25 :
Oct. 19.

74*

Berlin

Hamburg

......

Oct. 20.

73*
73*

Amsterdam. .1...
Frankfort

73*
73*
74*

66*

67

.

Oct. 22.
73 1-16

73*
.,74*
67*

Oct. 23.
73 1-16

73*
74*
67*

Oct. 24. Oct. 25.
72 9-16

72*

72*
73*
66*

73

Commercially, the leading feature of the present week is

an

.

73*
66*

advance

of 38. per qr.

in the value of wheat throughout the United Kingdom
aud, as this week’s importation i9 very moderate, there is a prospect of
a further
improvement By some the advance is attributed to a demand
for shipment to France, and
although business has been done on French
account yet the supplies taken are bv no means extensive, and, so far
<*s the London market is
concerned, very limited. On the other hand,
may be observed that during the week nearly 8,000 sacks of French
flour have been received at Liverpool. At the
present moment there
is a slight pause in the trade, and the market closes
quiet but firm
Millers are decidedly anxious to
ascertain the effect of the recent im¬
provement in prices on the trade abroad. The average value of English
wheat in England and Wales last week was 52icL,
against 42£d. per
qr. last year.
In the other commercial departments there is but little
business, and
there seems now to be very little hope that trade will exhibit
any con¬
siderable degree of activity during the
present year. The year irnow
becoming too far advanced to admit of any great extension previously
to the period when the
commercial body arrange their books prior to
embarking on another twelve months. Indeed, the nearer we approach
he close of the year the greater seems the amount of caution
displayed
.

[November 10,1806.

THE CHRONICLE.

586

the wheat

by afh* parties, aDd were it not for the decided firmness of
trade and the occasional excitement in cotton, there would be

but few

FOREIGN IMPORTS

AT SEW YORK FOR THE WEEK.

1864.

1663.

Dry goods

....

General merchandise

$1,518,631

2,599,703

*

$721,817

1,417,879

1865.

$3,137,225

1866.

$1,339,840

2,607,216

1,886,144

topics of interest in commercial circles. These two articles, however,
Total for the week
$4,113,337
$2,139,606 $5,023,370
$3,947,056
promise to form a subject of comment for tome time to come. As re¬ Previously reported
150,924,388
185,771,085 161,224,587 255,421,180
gards other articles, the utmost quietness prevails, the business doiDg Since January 1.;
$155,042,725 $187,910,781 $166,247,957 $259,368,236
being chiefly of $ hand-to-mouth character, at stationary prices.
In our report of the dry-goods trade will be found the imports of dry
The last tariff having proved unremunerative, a new bill has been
goods for one week later.
^
brought before the Colonial Parliament at the Cape of Good Hope. So
The following is a statement of the exports (exclusive of specie) from
far as America is concerned, there appears to be but one feature of in¬
the port of New York to foreign ports, for the week ending Nov. 5 :
terest, viz.: the inposition of an export duty of six shillings per £00 lbs.
EXPORTS FROM NEW YORK FOR THE WEEK.
1864.
1865.
1866.
1S63.
on wool.
It is said the bill will meet with very great opposition.
For the week
$ ‘,391,378
$3,339,OSS
$6,608,467
$3,093,780
At one time it was expected that there would be a demand here for
Previously reported
145,673,347
182,594,318 132,791,709 158,268,667
silver for shipment to the East, but, during the last few days, the silver
Since January 1
$149,012,435 $185,985,696 $139,400,176 $161,362,447
market has become much quieter, and prices are about 1 -16th of a
In the commercial department will be found the official detailed
penny per ounce lower. Fine bars are quoted at 60£ to 6Id., and Mex¬ statement of the imports and exports for the week.
ican dollars at 59£d. per ounce.
During the period embraced in the
The following will show the exports of specie from the port of New
last bank return £481,000 was taken to the bank, and £255,000 in sov¬
York for the week ending Nov. 3, 186C :
Nov. 3—S.S. C’y of London, Liv’l—
ereigns was withdrawn from Alexandria.
Oct. 31— S.S. Scotia, Liv’l—
American go d
$123,475
American gold
$22,500 Nov.
The official liquidators in Overend, Gurney <fe Co. are pressing more
3—S.S. Allemannia, Hamb’g—
Goldbar9
105,000
.American gold
63,700
stringent measures, and are enf rcing the call of £10 peF share. The
Spanish doubloons..
35,250
Gold bars61,668
Mexican doubloons.
675
calls have, in consequence, been much more freely paid during the
Silver bar56,000
3—S.S. Virginia, Liv’l—
Nov.
11,200
Mexican silver
Silver bars
15,500
week. The liability of the shareholders will be finally settled next
Silver and gold bars.
68,000
Total for the week
$947,444
Saturday, or shortly after that day. Assuming, however, the Share¬
Spanish gold
1,600
Previously reported
64,638,333
•

...

holders’ Defense Association proves a

fraud against the partners of the

private concern, such proof would not alter the shareholders’ position in
respect to the liabilities of the limited company. The proof of fraud
might lead to criminal prosecutions, but the creditors’ claims would still
have to be satisfied to the extent the assets of the company will
permit.
English ITIarkei Itcports—Per Cable.
The market

reports by the Atlantic Telegraph,

during the week end¬

ing Thursday, the 8th, are summed up in the annexed statement;
The closing prices of Console and American Securities, daily, were
follows

a*

:

Fri. 2.

Consols for money....
U. Sf 6-20’s, 1862. |....
Illinois Central shares.
Erie Railway shares...

.

.

.

-

89*
ox
77 >4

61#

Mon. 5.

Sat. 3.
89 *

89*
68*

€8%
77*
61X

77

60*

Tuos. 6.

89*
68*
76*
60*

Wed. 7. Thur. 8.

89*
63*

89*

77

69
77

51

60*

Liverpool has been irregular, vibrating from
Wednesday, became les9 active, and on Thurs¬

The cotton market at

active to firm but on

day, dull, with a decline of £d. The range of the week has been 16£@
14|d the latter the closing price. Total sales, as reported, 63,000 bales,
against 66,000 bales previous week.
The breadstuff's market is easier, probably on account of the loss from
bad weather having proved less disastrous than was anticipated. The
total loss of crop is estimated at one teDth from the anoual average.
,

Western mixed
34s. 3d. per

corn was

quoted

on

the 6th (latest report received) at

4S0 lbs.

A noticeable

decline ha9 occurred in

pork, which has materially alter¬

prices in the New York market. This will be appreciated on com¬
paring this week’s price list with that of last week.
ed

Petroleum is

heavy.
wool and yarn9

Nov. 3—S.S. St. Laurent, HavreGold bars
382,850
Total since Jan. 1,1866
Same time in

.$55,585,777

I Same time In
I 1858
I 1857

$23,092,977
33,560,342
( 1856.....'
1863
32,686,309
1862
11855
.. 26,482,661
! 1854
34,612,176
1861
1860
41,613,419 81853
21,336,961
1859
64,708,293 | 1852
23,106,137
Treasury Department—Instructions to Correspondents.— A9 the
regulations of the Treasury Department relative to United States secu¬
rities are imperfectly understood by the public, a revision of these regu¬
lations has just been mtde by the Register of the Treasury.
New in¬
structions are added, and forms are furnished which will render easy
the correspondence with the Department on the various subjects grow¬
ing out of this now world wide interest. The exchange, the transfer,
the conversion of bonds, the payment of interest, the assignment of
stocks by heirs, by executors, <fec., and this in foreign countries and io
various tongues, require that the rules and forms adopted for security
of both holder and government should be known.
We copy from it the
instructions to correspondents with the Treasury office:
V Letters relating t^ redemption of public securities, the conversion of
7 3-10 Treasury notes, or the exchange of coupon bonds for registered
certificates, should be addressed to the Secretary of the Treasury. Let¬
ters relating to the transfer of registered stock, or payment of interest
on the same, should be addressed to the Register of the Treasury.
The
transfer books are closed for thirty days ' previous to the day for pay¬
ment of dividends, and stockholders desiring the place of payment
changed must give notice to the Register one month at least before ther
day of payment. When bonds are sent for transfer state where interest
is to be made payable, and always inclose stock of different loans in
separate letters. When specifying the different loans, or referring to
the interest, name the amount of stock, and describe the loan by the
date of the act of Congress authorizing it. Powers of attorney for the
assignment of United States stock, and assignments, must be properly
filled before transmission to the Register, as no blanks can be filled in
his office.
Powers of attorney to draw interest should be addressed to
1S65
1864

$25,288,218
39,729,572
39,042.834
49,902,205
3,295,652

is dull.
important failure has occurred in London.
Dent <k Co, China the First Auditor of the Treasury.”
The card of the American Industrial Agency is published among
merchants and banker**, have refused acceptances. Their liabilities are
the commercial cards on.the last pages of this issue.
The scheme of this
reported as being heavy.
The Bank of England’s minimum was reduced to 4 per cent, on the corporation for the promotion of the great industiial interests of the
8th inst.
country is one of the largest conception. What the agency propose to
do in banking, loans savings, collections, insurance, railroads, assistance
of immigration. ifcc., can l e fully ascertained from the prospectus furnish¬
COMMERCIAL AM) MISCELLANEOUS NEWS.
ed at the Central Office,40 Broadway.
Imports and Exports for the Week.—The imports this week
Wre call attention to the card in our advertising columns of the
show a decided decrease in dry goods, and a slight increase in general
Security Insurance Company, at 119 Broadway, with a capital of
merchandise, the total being ouly $3,947,050, against $5,557,777 last
$1,000,000. The company has lately been reorganized and under the
week, and $5,061,981 the previous week. The exports are $3,093,administration of Mr. A. F. Hastings as President, and Mr. Frank W.
780 this week, against $S,043,864 last week, and $4,680,159 the pre¬
Ballard as Secretary, gentlemen well known to the insurance interest at
vious week.
The exports of cotton the past week were 9,012
Hartford and New York, its affairs should be well managed.
bales, against 4,316 bales last week.
Included in the exports were
The advertisement of $300,000 First Mortgage bonds of the St. Paul
13,080 bbls. wheat flour, 120 bbls rye flour, 3,262 bbls. corn meal, 16,902
and Pacific Railroad Company of Minnesota, appears among our cards.
bush, oats, 181.385 bush, barley, 875 bush, peas, 82,560 bush, corn,
The bouds bear seven per ceut. interest, and their advantages for invest¬
1,425 pkgs candles, 1,193 tons coal, 80 bales hay, 71 bales hops, 118
bbls. spirits turpentine, 280 bbls. rosin, 12 bbls. pitch, 60 galls, linseed ment, the earning9 of the road, <fcc., are fully stated in a circular issued by
'J he Manchester market for

An

Messrs. Turner

Brothers, Bankers.

lard oil, 1,184,383 galls, petroleum, 2,024 bbls. pork, 197
We would call the attention of our readers to the followingnew cards
bbls. beef, 64 tcs. beef, 120,632 lbs. cutmeats, 28,550 lbs. butter, 815,361
lbs. cheese, 909,703 lbs. lard, 50 bbls. rice,-844,574 lbs. tallow, 876 hbds. published under their respective classes, in our advertising columns :
Messrs. Heath and Hughes, Bankers, dealers in Government secun.
tobacco, 1,293 other pkgs. crude tobacco, 81,070 lbs. manufactured
ties, and gold, railroad, and mining stock brokers, at No. 13 Broad st.
tobacco, 11,661 lbs. whalebone.
Messrs. Given, Jones & Co., Bankers and Brokere, at 83 Broad-strest(
The following are the imports at New York for week ending (for
New York, and Ray, Given & Co.—a branch house—at No. 48 Carondol t
dry-goods) Nov. 2, and for the week ending (for general merchan¬
at., New Orleans, La. .
dise) Nov. 8:
oil, 1,026 galls,




November .10, i860.]

THE CHRONICLE.

Messrs. Pott, Davidson and Jones, Bankers and brokers in Brown
new
building Nos. 69 and 61 Wall street.
Messrs. M. K. Jesup & Co., Bankers and dealers in

Brothers

railway supplies

at No. 84

Broadway.
Edey

Messrs. Barstow,

Co., Bankers, Brokers, and dealers in Govern,

ment

securities, at No. 86 Broad st.
Messrs, -ohn Cockle <fc Son, Brokers in
foreign exchange, bonds, notes

<fcc., at 82 Pine st.
Mr. P. P.

The
are

Government, State, &c., bonds sold at the two Boards, daily, last week,
given in the following statement:
Sat.

Mon.

U. 3. 6’s, 1881
U.S 6’s (5-20’s).

$50,000
248,500

$22,000

U.S 5’s (10-40s)
U.S 5’s (old)
U. S 7-30 notes.

8,000

.

U.S6’s (old)...

examines books and

adjusts

accounts, at No. 35 Broad st.
Messrs.

Wilson, Son <fc Co., late of Lynchburg, Virginia, Commission
Merchants at Baltimore, Md.

Bankers’

€>a?ette.

33,666

Banks.
Nassau Bank......

5

Oriental Bank

2#

BUSINESS

AT

PAYABLE.

bonds, viz.:
2,000,

Connecticut 6’s
Louisiana 6’s
Minnesota 8’9..
Aiissonri 6’s...
N.Y. State 6’s..
N. Y. State 7’3.
N. Carolina 6’s.
Tennessee 6’s..

39.660
....

45,660

At Bank.
At Baulc.

40

Nov. 7to Nov. 15

Erie Railway
Hannibal * St.

1,800

7,350

8,155

050

•

100
200

Illinois Ceutral

•

Michigan Central
Michigan Southern.
Milwaukee & Sr. Paul
Morris & Essex
New York Central
New York & New llaveu

($100)

7,100

5,900

1,500'
100
300
500

•

•

•

•

164
500
200

7,700
2,040

5,100
1,450

....

400

11,912

a

.

•

20,053
2,100

....

1,900

....

48

12,600
4,300
22,400

5,077

5,920

4,000

15

16

400

100
5

1,300
(MX)

1,700

2,100

2,900

3,300

5

400

30

.131

2,300

2,800

15,100

2,800
430

14,006
58,315
2,703

9,600

1,000

5,515

9,300

800

173

200

1,600

100
50
500

152
400

1,100

4,600
1,100
100
700

1,200

Cary
Ceutral Ccal
Cumberland Coal
Delaware & Hud. Canal

luO

500

900
luO
200
500
25

600

300

...

....

200

....

Mariposa

200

4,150

130

100
500

1,020

1,000

700
500

12,750
5,300

22

1,000

....

•

2,800

.

•

1,800
1,100

800

2,500
8,200

1,200

•

1,000
7,924

500

....

200

l66

3,800

1,200

100

14

....

Quicksilver

,

nut land Marble
Smith & Parmtlee Gold..

100

....

...

Spring Mountain Coal....
Spruce Hill Coal

1,700

1,200

267
700
500

2,150

1,017

1,200

800

1,800

800

475

2,400
1,900

1,400

1,740
3,420

1,100

1,700

1,700

1,900
1,300

•

100

...

Telegraph

Russian
Wilkesbarre Coal

Wyoming Valley Coal

500

•

100
200
800-

Navigation

United States Express

•

....

840

2,339
67

1,160

•

•

•

•

2,200

•

•

•

200

•

100
•

500

100
12

•

•

•

3,270
200

....

....

130
....

2,350
6<X)
1,000
12

2,709
....

1,336

9,950
5,099
11,520
7,000

•

1,900

....

900
200

•

250
100

•

2,413

500
•

....

3J0
500
....

239
300
300

«...

1,900

~

Pacific Mail

4,275

22

600
300

1,100
1,000
....

724
100

Manhattan Gas

50

m.

300
875

....

....

..

m

200

....

2,000

1,900

400

m

7,100

550

175

....

85

....

m

•

9,740

27,498

3,460
15,0iK)

•

1,040

12,602

50

117

1,100

6,S2G
600

....

The volume of transactions in shares at the two
Boards, comparatively,
each day of the two last weeks,
and the total for the same weeks, is shown
the following statement:

/—Reg. Board.— /—Open Board—,
Last
week.

Saturday

Monday
Tuesday

."

Wednesday
Thursday
Friday...

Prev’s
week.

Last
week.

Prev’s
week.

37,344

a

26,625

45,700

29,152
30, M4

42,683
35,Ml
56,818
106,885
74,986

63.609

23,800
53,021

43,494
36,564
42,726

38,500
60,136
75,300
37,290

47,000
77.890
66.890
63,700

for
by

-Both Boards—,
Last
Prev’s
week.
week.

83,044
92,761
69,044
103,630
111,864
80,016

W eek

50,425
95,704
82,041
134,708
173,775
138,686

Both |Week ending Regular Open
ending Regular Open
Friday.
Board. Board. Boards
Board. Board.
Friday.
May
25....228,080 454,381 682,461 August 24.... 171.227 126,910
June 1 (5 days) .22S,873 380,306 609,179 Aug. 31 (5
days)110,844 112,465

BothBoards

165,050
150,914
223,170

272,258
284,317
412,667
444,222

...204,080
15.... 126,591

278,850 482,930 Sept. 7........ 107,208
268,910 395,501 Sept. 14
.133,403
Jnue
22.... 150,864 238,680 339,544 Sept. 21
189,497
June
29,...119,437 165,500 284,937 Sept. 28
198,822
July 6(4 days)113,413 110,300 223,'713 Oct. 5
386,276
July
13...,202,529 227,640 436,169 Oct. "12
284,213
July,
20.... 167,471 260,300 427,771 Oct. 19
299,236
July
27.... 121,265 185,552 306,8171 Oct. 26
290,983
August. 3....225,075 204,156 429,234 “
Nov. 2
343,038
Aogjwt 10,...165,587 134,603. 800,189 NOV. 9
219,824.
August 17....161,581 110,316 271,897




*

-

2,000

Tnes.

Wed.

Thur.

....

11,000

State and
Fri.

City

Week.

200,000
54,500

150,000
194.000
36,000

807.000
820,000

310,500

752,000

852,500

4,331,700

April

953,600.960,600

6/451,300

and for the weeks

Railroad
Bonds.

$952,900

$3,035,500

2,591,900
3,000,700
3,739,t
2,253,251
2,485,250
2,193,750
2.577,000
2.425,350

7,463,800
10,470,250
10,987,350

Bonds.

$3,340,100

8,002,700

1.691.500
2,903,IKK)
1.679.500
1,236,600
1,614,000
1,633,000

1,692,100

State, &c.,

Friday—
$2,354,200 $1,002,751

ending

Sept. 7.
Sept. 14.
Sept. 21.
Sept. 28.

338,000

Total
amount.

$12,155,70#
9,822,000
10,622,840

781.240

838.700

1,986.990

515.700
455,500
993,000

2,9.34,000

879,200

12,056,150
12,279,450
12,078,750
14,765,500
16,544,750
12,739,850

781,900

on

1,456,000
1,174,800
1.254.300
1,681,400
2,849,600

Oct.
5.
Oct. 12.
on. 19.
Oct. 26.
Nov. 2.
Nov. 9.

2.677.300

1,981,000
1,762.000
2,369,100

$514,500

$197,700

$4,069,105

7:10,900

516,000

179.500

2; 912,409

251.500

791,000
1,061,500
768,0; 0

207.500

2,424,809

650,300

814.500
549.500
476,300
403.500

259.500
239,200
119.500
256, 00
439.500
350.500

2,997,100
4.261.300
4.691,850
3,385,500
8.166.300

807,600

S20.000

538,000

4,334,700

432,750
303.500

430.700
1,208,550
488.700

3,008,050

Friday, P. M., Nov. 9.

The Money Market.—The

245,400
454,600
292,580
365,030
338 305:
332,301
320,535

298,137
223,309

840,876
576,793

664,266
629,293
675,339

540,359

of the money

market has ex¬
daring the week, and the rate of interest
tends steadily upward. There has been a slight movement of "cur¬
rency Westward ; which, though not important in itself, is ye| re¬
garded as the beginning of a more important demand from that sec¬
tion. The banks are also remitting more freely to the South, which
in this case again is viewed as the commencement of an outflow of
currency, which must ultimately tell upon th6 condition of the mar¬
ket. Some of the leading banks, including the Bank of Commerce
and the Fourth National, and the Trust companies, in view of this
tendency, have put up their rate on call loans to fr per cent.
A
majority of tin? private bankers have also put up their rate to the^
same figure ; aud it would
appear probable that the banks general¬
ly will adopt this course. The banks, of course, anticipate, as a
result of this, that the deposits will be drawn down
but they
appear to take the view that it is b^ter to lend a small amouut at
7 per cent, than a larger one at 5@6 per cent., as their risks in that
case will be reduced, and
they will be in a position to be more se¬
lect in the parties to whom they lend.
To-day the rate on demand loans has been
per cent, but
the majority of transactions appear to have been done at the higher
hibited rather less

course

ease

rate.

‘Discounts
tion of bills

are more

There is

active.

a

considerable accumula¬

the

market, and buyers appear to have the advan¬
tage over sellers. Prime.bills rangq?at
per cimLf'ihe majority
of discounts being done at G£@7 per ceftt.
The

on

following

are

the quotations for loans of various classes:

Call loans
Loans on bonds * mort..
Prime endorsed bills, 2
mouths..

United

following statement:

8

1,000

193,000

June

Total of week....
219,824 843,038 320,535 332,301 540,359 675,339
The transactions in shares weekly since the 25th of
May are shown in the

Jane
June

235,000

1,000

....

1,302

400

80
2.000

•

1*000
127 000

44.150

6,441

2,600

•

10,000
16,000

3,600

3,860

....

8-16

•

1,600
2,405

5,000
1,000

8,700
1,200

2,300
10,800

•

37,900
15,200
75,847

100

31

Toledo, Wabash * West’n 1,100
Miscellaneous shares, viz.:
Adams Express
163

Lehigh and Susque. Coal.

2,200
1,400
20,130

1,300

....

39

....

91,829
18,020

164

2,200

•

American Coal
American Express
Atlantic Mail
Boston Water Power
Brunswick City Land
Butler Coal
Canton

13,250
1,600

.

12,200

34,6)6)6

20,000
33,000
70,000

20,000 277,100 123,500
101,000
55,000 163,000
27,000
72,500 89,000

May.

September

.

700
222

5,450
2,150

10,000

2-6,666

....

Mon.

$4,827,200
3,846,500
3,931,300
5.798,300

March

146
815
180

750

909
80

428,060

$150,500 $549,000$580,100 $304,500 $472,500 $2,369,109

$505,500

July
August

....

700
400

....

107,000
59,000

January
February..

719

13

3.500

.

900

Stoniugtou

“

5,000

5.000

55,000

135,000

8,000

6,U00

Governments—
Bonds.
Notes.

30

200

3,750
2,300

St. Louis. Alton & T. H..

State* City b’ds
Railroad Bonds

121

%

500

Reading....

W estern Union

•

200
100

:

Pitts., Ft. Wayne & Chic.

Union

18,500

3,420

....

•

Indianapolis & Cm...

...

12,915
10

15,191
3,300

2,400

Joseph...

250
150

....

10,100
5,800

Ohio & Mississippi
Panama

197

65
30

....

Cleveland & Pittsburg....
Cleveland and Toledo

Marietta & Cincinnati

308

25

Chicago * Alton
300
Chic., Btirl’gton & Quincy
Chicago & Northwestern. 11,920
Chicago, R. Isl. * Pacific. 2,000
Cleveland, Col. & Cinciu.
25

Hudson-Rtver

105

5.066

120,660

34,660

5 32,000

Sat.

Nov. 3 to Nov. 10'

STOCK.

39

Railroad shares, viz. :
Central of New Jersey

9,000
2,000

The totals of each class of securities sold in the first nine mouths of the year
are shown in the statement which follows:

BOARDS.
The following shows the description and number of shares sold at the
Regu¬
ar and Open Boards
conjointly on sach day and for the week endiugon Friday.
Sat.
Mon. Tues. Wed. Thurs. Fri’y. Week.
Bank Shares

807,600

2,000

....

_

....

150,000

>

8,000

20,000

22,000

....

...

3o,'o66

10,000

.

193,000

137.000

....

49,000

....

8,500

52,0.0

1,000

128,500

Week

«...

....

20,000

5,000

2,666

U. S. Bonds.... $300,000
U. S. Notes.....
31,000

Total of week..

WHERE.

Nov. 10.
Nov. 15.

.....

30,000
22,000
277,100

Erooklyn 6’s..
1,000
1,000
9,000
The following is a summary of the amount; of Governments,
securities, and railroad bond*, sold on each day:

BOOKS CLOSED.
WHEN.

THE

26,666

Fri.

$51,500 $189,500
389,000 2,021,100

....

——

o’t.

16,000

Thur.

$50,000 $24,500 $11,500
447,000 535,600 292,000

Citv bonds, viz.:

Dl V I » K
We give In onr Bulletin
from day to day lists of bonds, &c.,
lost, and
dividends declared.
These tables will be continued daily, and on
Saturday
morning such as have been published through the week in the Bulletin
will be collected and published in the Chronicle.
Below will found those publshed the last week in the Bulletin.
BATE

.

..

State

Wed.

Tnes.

*

8 500

Virginia 6’s,...

P.

110,000

.

Oldershaw, Accountant, who

NAME Or COMPANY.

581

]....

States

Per cent.
5 @ 6
6 © 7

6

©

—

Per cent.

Good endorsed bills, 3 &*
4 months.........
do
single names
Lower grades

Securities.—There has beeu

.

a

6.^©—
—© 7
9 ©12

diminished

movement in Governments

during the week, and a partipl wetness
prices. The foreign movement in Five twenties has been merely
nomiual, there being no inducement in the relative p^ice ojybpnds
London and New York to ship bouds.
^
The statement of the Public Debt for November 1 shtyvs th
the Government has bought up during October two and a
quarter
lions of Sixes of 1867 and 1868 ; the
negotiations h£ye been pri¬
vate, aud the bonds have been purchased at 90 in glhJlfor 1868^}
in

and 92 for 1867’s.

The

new

issue of Fire-twentie tof I860 ha,

during October $25,700,000, chiefly by the conver¬
sion of the first series of {Seven-Thirties and of Compound Interest
been increased

Notes.
The

new

*
issue of Five twenties

Government securities, and

still the most active among

are

have touched llOf during the

week, but

close at 110.
The

following

are

securities, com¬

the closing prices of leading
Oct. 5. Oct. 12

113%
115%
no%

112%
112%
109%
109%

S 10-40’s,
“
S 7-30’s 1st series

99%
106%
106%
106%

....

..

..

x.c.107%
110%
108%
100%
99%
107%
106%
105%
105%
105%
105%
111

107

106

106%
106%

106%

114%
110%
107%
107%

114%x.c.ll0%
1Ui%x.c.107%

108%
99%

99%
106%

Nov. 9.

114%

113%

111

....

Nov. 2.

Oct. 2G.

Oct. 19.

112%
113%'
110%
no%

S. 6’s, 1881 coup
S. 5-20’8, 1802coupons.
S. 5-20’s, 1864
“
S. 5-20’s, 1865
“
S. 5-20’s, 1865, N. iss...

S. 7-30’s2d Series
S 7-80’e 3rd series

Total
Balance In Sub-Treasury

Miscellaneous Stocks.—The

and

no

100%
107%
106

105%

activity of stock

speculation has been checked by the change in the aspects of
money market. The total transactions at both boards for the
six days amount to 540,359 shares, against 675.239 shares for
week.

$2,262,774 70

the
last
last

$34,527,538 09

shares.

Balance on Saturday
Decrease during the

T

evening
week..

14,394,308 4^

included

in gold, and $2,084,774

in Gold Certificates.

following table shows the aggregate
Treasury since July 7 :
The

Weeks

Endiug
July' 7....

14...
21....
28....

“

“

Aug. 4
“

11....
18....

“

25

...

1....
8....

Sept

The

transactions in

issued, $7,283,000.

receipts of customs were $178,000

in the

22....
..92
Oct. 6
a
18....
20....

price closes at 57f, against 58| week ago. Erie has again become
quite active, under clique manipulation. The price has fluctuated
between 81 ± and SGi, and closes at 85; the transactions for the
week amounting to 75,847 shares. Reading has been a favorite

100,784,026 70

34,523,538 09
$86,380,713 25

payments during the week....

..51

stock, the total transactions in which amount to 91.829

$20,133,229 64

morning of Oct. 29

$120,917,256 34
Deduct

Northwestern common

The chief movement has been in

6,780,227
1,820,455 20
1,280,468 80

1,925,619 41
12,194,622 30
2,059,929 78

*

“

Railroad

385,038 69
344,872 48
374,163 93

Nov.

Total amount of Gold Certificates

pared with preceding weeks:
U.
U.
U.
U.
U.
U.
UU.
U.

[November 10, 1866.

THE CHRONICLE.

588

...

Nov

27....
3....

transactions at the SubChanges in

Sub-Treasury
Payments. Receipts. Balances.
$2,471,626 $18,039,083 $25,259,144 $88,065,802
94,248,198
16,3(56,534
10,184,139
2,4S6,296
91,572,92S
13,797,169
16,472.438
2,480,149
85,904,262
14,013,440
19,682,106
2,926,884
82,467,634
22,015,194
18,57S,526
2,794,658
86,439,444
9,747,042
6,825,232
2,676,331
88,81(5,644
11,262,202
13,639,422
2,461,876
96,007,229
23,900,447
3,069,803
16,709,883
82,294,542
J4,094.678
3,199,168
47,807,365
S4,563,995
19,089,718
16,820,-266
3,222,265
87,048,843
21,568,121
3,105,457
19,047,272
93,857,100
12,453,160
5,(580,903
2,399,270
87,842,831
19,223,924
25.238,192
2,S7G,717
90,288,601
10,212,269
7,706,499
2,266,334
9(5,057,(519
7,912,486
13,681,534
2,546,361
13,703,774 101,290,653
8,470,788
2,629,828
18.575.927 100,784,026
19,082,535
2,400,836
86,3S9,713
20,183,229
34,527,538
2,262,774
Custom
House.

/

Foreign Exchange.—The

ex

chan ire

im

rket

Balances.
Inc.
$7,220,061
Inc.
6,183,395
Dec.
2,675,266
Dec.
5,668,666
Dec.
3,436,628
Inc.
3,971,810
Inc.
2,377,219
Inc.
7,190,504
Dec. 13,712,686
Inc.
2,269,452
Inc.
2,520,848
Iuc.
6,772,256
Dec.
6,014,268
Inc.
2,445,769
Inc.
5,769,048
Inc.
5,232,985
Dec.
506,608
Dec. 14,394,308

continues

weak,

it amouut to 58.315 shares notwithstanding' that there is a fair demand for bills. There is a
for the w’eek ; the price closes at the same figure as on Friday lastconsiderable accumulation of paper, which is apparently being in¬
117.
Ohio and Mississippi certificates are attracting considerable creased
by the supply of Southern cotton bills. The following are
interest, owing to the prospect of the completion of the plan for the
closiug quotations, compared with those of preceding weeks:
consolidating the finances of the road, including the conversion of
Nov. 9.
Nov. 9
5.20 @5.16%
Antwerp
the certificates into stock on the basis of equivalent value.
London, prime bank¬
5.20 @5.16%
ers’, 60 days
109 @ 109% Swiss
Coal stocks have beeu active, and are generally higher ; Cumber¬ London, prime bank¬
Hamburg
s
36%@ 36%
41 @ 41%
ers’, sight
110 @ 110% Amsterdam
land has taken the lead, with large transactions, the price closiug Loudon,
41 @ 41%
Fioukfort
prime com¬
79%@ 79%
mercial
107%@ 108% Bremen
at 69i—au advance of l£ lor the week.
72%@ 72%
Paris, ^ankers, long.
5.16%@5.13% Berlin
The following are the closing quotations of to-day, compared with Paris, bankers’, short. 5.13%@5.12%
New York City Banks.—The following statement shows tbe
those of the six preceding weeks :
condition of the Associated Banks of the City of New York tor the
ept. 28. Oct. 5. Oct. 12. Oct. 19. Oct. 26. Nov. 2. Nov. 9.
61
58
67%
69%
5^%
Cumberland Coal
53%
55%
week ending with the commencement ot business on Nov. 3,
66
53%
55%
55%
54%
55%
■‘3%
speculative stock

the

;

-

,

....

8;uicksilver
Co

54%
30%
114%

auton

Mariposa pref....
New York Central
Erie
Hudson River....
Mich. Southern..

Michigan Central
Clev. and Pittsb.
Clev. and Toledo.
Northwestern....
“

9*%
122%
89%
114

29%
119%
83%
—

115%
90%
•-

127%
46%

57

31

29%

120
84
125

119%
85%
125%

115%
92%

117

117

93%
116%

115

76

51%

108%
109%

108%
109%

128

127

was as

s
follows

58%
80%
111%
111 H
126%

57%

80%
109%
109%
125%

endiug at

:

Nov. 9.

Nov. 2.

219,824

343,0:18
332,301

Oct. 19

Oct. 26.

290,988
338,3u5

320,535

299,236

365,030

629,293

664,266

transactions in bonds at the Stock Exchange

the present

675,239

540,359

week

92%
119%
57%
79%
110%
1(,9%
124%

.

Regular Board...

The

91%

120%

%

date

85

94

92%

of shares sold in the four last weeks

er

are

below those of the three last weeks, as appears

lowing comparison

:
Nov. 9.

from the fol¬

.

.

Total

The Gold

$1,762,000
650,300

$1,981,000
488,700

$2,677,300

820,000
538,000

4u3,500

350,500

476,3(H)
459,500

549.500
250.500

$3,166,300

$3,385,500

$4,691 ,*850

1,208,550

unusually steady during

speculative movement has been merely nominal
The increased supply of gold upon the market makes it more diffi¬
cult to influence the premium, and the tendency of the money mar¬
ket is unfavorable to the carrying of heavy amounts of gold.
Under these circumstances there is a disposition to allow the mar¬

the week.

The

ket to take its

following have been the highest and lowest quotations for
gold on each ot the last six days:
Highest.
3
6
6

148%
148%
148%

Highest. Lowest-

Lowest.

147% Nov.
147% Nov.

147% Nov.

148

147

.

147%

.

7
8
9

146%

146%
146%

.

The transactions for last week at the Custom House and the

Sub-Treasury were as follows

:

Custom House.

Oct. 29
“

“

30
31




Receipts.
$330,686 29
402,120 02

425,893 19

Sub-Treasury
SIDtS
Payments.
Receipts.
$5,641,219 53
$5,995,147 13
507,662 27
2,539,329 16

Tradesmen’s
Fulton
'
Chemical
Merch’ts Exchange
National
Butch. & Drovers..
Mech’s & Traders..
Greenwich
Leather Manufact’s
Seventh Ward
State of N. York...
American Exc’ge..
Commerce.

Broadway
Ocean
Mercantile
•Pacific...

11,844,557 20

2,071,529 13

1,024,047

2,510

437,419
567,725

295,000

35,336

680,358
19,053
18,225

127,5S9
115,700

3,097,339
2,662,414

112,990

5,430,828
3,815,866

304,834

2,703,586
2,443,774
1,823,312
1,059,042
3,475,606
1,263,211
4,998,483

166,849
15,222
19,677
3,S94
138,011

453,963
49*^,508
241,412
175,000
5,406

29,467

28.146
306,145
445,733
533,879
121,301

11,649,989
23,039,406
7,100,299
3,439,959

65,496
39,884
16,123
145,474

-

172.500
175,678
9,868
987,965

5,6.08,8:35
900,000
798,099

482,293
128,029
560,166
130,946
7,126
321.463

Irving
Metropolitan......
Citizens’
Nassau
Market
St. Nicholas
Shoe and Leather.
Corn Exchange...
.

Oriental
Marine
Atlantic

Bank’g As’n

Grocers’.. *
North River
East River
Manuf. & Merch’ts
Fourth National...
Central
Second National...
Ninth National....
First National
Third National....
N. Y. Exchange...
Tenth National....

Dry Dock

.

1,725,879
5,473,751
2,091,935
1,416,996
2,780,845
2,793,566
1,768,000
11,009,685
1,335,933
2,911,974

22,310
146,796

1,171,167
131,457
4,503

2,781,509

North America
Hanover

Totals

521,076

3,638,318

People’s

Bull’s Head

$717,988
12,784
627,075
544,673
446,000

9,235,901
4,754,148
2,873,321

City

Park
Mech.

tion.

7,39?,125
5,937,479
4.469.354

Imp. & Traders...

own course

The

Nov.
Nov.
Nov.

Manhattan
Merchants’
Mechanics’
Union
America
Phenix

Continental
Commonwealth.

Circula¬

Specie.
$7,830,203 $1,818,137
322,609
6,590,494

Banks.
New York

Chatham

$2,369,100
807,600

Market.—Gold has been

-Average amouut of
Loans and
discounts.

Republic

$4,334,700

U. S. Bonds
U. S. Notes
State & City Bonds.
Railroad Bonds

:

Oct. 19.

Oct. 26.

Nov. 2.

I860

118%

120

120

75%

128

55%

31%

—

91%

93%

89%
122%
42%
-73%
107%
108%

107%
123%

..

117%

53

—

122%
116%
90%

116%

71
112

preferred

Rock Island
Fort Wavne
Illinois Central

116

79%
124%
116%
8'%
U4%
89%
121%
37%

Reading

56%
30%
118%
83%

....

30%

79,092

504,800

2.752.354
5,583,600
5,213,683
4,189,544 2,783,922
1,165,199
1,975,278
1,639,590
6,100,929
16,122,610
1,327,276

37,928

757,405
897.500
11,756

38,327
13,487
94,769
91,106

8,316
91,374

20,260
24,987

115,710
36,054

9,302
5S,204
16,047
-

89,575

292,943
197.000

550.463
211,927

20,881
265 000

98,357

505,218
1,000,000
307.500
77,750

1,646,123
995,6:34
1,687,067
17,388,974

246,356
12,004
6.146
26,762
1,778
8,082
100,801

13,577,932

63,343

1,633,400
270,000

142,211
45,804

945,380
447,524
796,284
269,058
912.500
12,919

1,288,089

1,198,079
6,682,069
2,958.8S2
3,573,958
1,073,499
2,560,906
186,069

1,301,645

48,840
9,589
6,216
4,668
7,115

11,952

283.500

1.1C0
2,831,755

23,930

*271,790,435 *9,186,623 *30,466,207

Legal

Net

Tenders.

deposits.
$7,694,051

$3,187,232
1,540,301
1,693,850
1,337,351
956,136
3,832,670

5,353,747
5,500,246
5,816,936
3,303,451
9,720,520
4,074,9S1
2,224,461
2,114,071
2,499,862
5/103,668
2,945,289
968,196

937,827
842,592

882,618
1,714,215
2, ‘06,945
838,117
323,718

1.678,028

288,787

1,509,320

434,850
210,730
1,093,545
433,720
1,481,658
3,530,319
7,527,834
2,297,193
978,419

905,685

3,016,640
868,343
4.053,570
8,555.470

9,914^360

6,903,189
2,981,514
3,494,596
1,542,073
4,612,448
£,065,262
1,850,628
2,402,922
1,728,287
1,687,000
6,377,605
1,329,848
1,879,006
2,154,603
1,325,974
3,698,500
4,048,380
2,521,340
3,823,893
997,794
1,718,348
1,434,562
5,227,274
19,820,459
1,454,ISO
1,450,715

1,026,192
661,887
1,298,513

1,252,768
501,755

1,271,630
562,798
316,891
794,438
426,491
519,000
1,823,000
413,409
561,656
753,290

584,733
r

1,505,100
302,000
710,000
1,090,995
242,134
432,500
374,074

1,422,005
5,399,710
548,673
474,057
151,809
279,746
256.709

13,105,121
14,342,204
948,004
7,873,573
8,198,475
8,200,987
800,891

3,294,616

1,897,800
226,911
1,479,842

710,700
26,000

4,202,667
328,668
2,161,895
1,326,025
1,099,331
298.862

*224,841,696 *74,990,842

Dee. $2,935,021

Loans

Inc.

Circulation

June
June
June
June
June

follows with the returns of previous

:

Specie.

Legal
Tenders.

$205,799,611
207,190,043
213,049,079
214,5S2,926
214,156,705
214,232,263
214,310,576
214,310,576
218,119,450
218,119,450
225,191,282
225,191,282

$79,541,638
75,541,977
80,524,992
84.705,S14
86,235,079
86,861,834
84.800,071
84.800,071
86,283,483
86,283,483
92,622.808
92,622.808

$511,182,914
637,655,787
598.705,726
430,324,808
523,226.814
494,810,975
554,655,346
617,950,320
586,864,052
591,403,135

224,814.647

00.773.232

567,299,212

tion.

July 7 .. .$257,5*4.833 $9.S65,206 $27,296,530
July 14 . 259,133,434 12.451.684 27,804,172
July 21.. 255,965,018 10,860,147 27,579,020
9,701,046 27,249,812
July 28.. 256,612,071
Aug. 4.. 256,808,717
9,448,900 27,311,549
Aug. 11.. 258,263,063
8,424,209 27,528,522
7,545.513 27,796,904
7,545.513
Aug. 18.. 261,951,924
6.831,077 27,9)8,464
Aug. 25.. 265,901,065
6.881,077
Sept. 1
265,399.607 6,331,600 27,807.834
6,381,600
7,455,910 28,506,283
Sept. 8.. 268.941,603
7,357,369 29.360,371
Sept.15. 270,806,504
7,662,611 28,770,381
Sept.22., 272,177,166
7,643,960 29.213,950
Sept.29.. 269,807,383
.

_

-

....

6,203,698

274,210.161
276,443,219
279,1:35,796
274,725,456

Oct.
6..
Oct. 13
Oct. 20
Oct. 27..
Nov. 8..
.

of

dition of the

the

Philadelphia Banks

previous weeks

$15,142,150
50,973,584
799,052
24,140,637

791,013
23.631,130
43,345,800
9,631,498

Circulation

$20,546,695
20,311,668
21,312,504
20,992,376

14
21
28
4
11

Loans.

49,6^2,529

Rest
Public deposits.
Other deposits
Seven day and other
•

8,591,763

807,071

9,575,534

24,040,254

806,815'

24,011,480

50.095,890
50,320,068
49,889,051
50,787,371
51,037,567
51,212,282

9,589 574
9,608,410
9,605,817
9,601,273
9.59S,497

23,377,073
23,631,130
‘ 24,140,637
24,369,566

51,316,490
51,474,948
50,973,584
50,655,176

24,528,35$
24.906.925
24,073,963

Oct. 6
Oct. 13
Oct. 20
Oct. 27
Nov. 3

The return,
the following

826,345

802,922
793,395
788,024

36,942,311

41,162,627
41,604,99341,093,120
42,836,971
43,693,875
43,800,423

9,6:39,176
9,631,498
9,648,655
9.659,086

770,676
791,018
799,652

824,184

Kensing’n.
P. Town.,.

Banks*
C’ weal tli..
Corn Exch
Union
Central

Capital. May. Nov. Am't.
9
8 $120,000
$1,500,000

30,000
25,000
40,000

10
10
7
10
5
10
6

500,000

Western...
Manuf

400,000

Commerce,

250,000
1,000,(100
300,000
400,000

Girard
Consolid’n.

City

570,150

43.152.028
43,345,800

6
5,
6

10
13
12

120,000
40,500
4S,000
50,000

5

10
6

V-i 7#
6
6

6

6
8
6

43,953,737
44,385,162

....

...

Exchange.
First Nat.
Second “
Third
“
Fourth 14
Sixth
“
Sev'tli “

32.500

34,209
IS,710
60,000
24,000

500.090

7
6
5

433,369
19,889,005

Specie
Legal tender notes

15,047,004

past

following

are

300,000
700.000

200,000
1,000,000

—

6
5
5
5
5
4

250,000
31*0,000
150.000
150,(KH)

250,009

95,381,355

41

it

Sept.
14

44
44

Oct.
44
44

44

44

Nov.

6

13
20
27
3
10
17

24
1
8
15
22
29
5

5
5
5
5

7,500
7.500

12,500




Oct. 22.

$11,900,000
95,461,225

219,302

19,700,205

44,303,513
24,459,495
334,172

Circulation.

Deposits. National.
Specie.
$96,672 719 1$318,779;$22,432,317 {$40,549,379 j$24,116,795
95,771,749 295,241 *21,101,481 39,192,620 24,104,997
91,915,075 333,070 20,817,159 38,619,847 24,290,816
94,819,253 323,083 21,688,693 39,028,518 24,262,817
95,387,808 264,863 22,071,251 39,856,550 24,240,925
94,878,709 314,201 21,580,730 39,149,497 24,295,875
91,788,268 32S,830 20,303,416 38,357,208 24,345,328
93,825,673 316,771 20,977,954 40,014,189 24,344,545
93,676,888 277,806 21,037, SS0 42,095.214 24,238,047
94,708,912 250,638 20, G 12,639 43,098,520 24,329,124
95,039,305 240,417 19,801,819 43,330,226 24,339,751
95,464,225 219,302- 19,700,205 44,303,573 24,459,495
95,381,855 250,516 19,654,336 44,694,104 24.443,519
95,720,044 432,369 19,889,005 44,117,030 24,511,200

,

State.

Tenders.-

$380,980

Currency has

Gallatin
Greenwich*
Grocers’

20

100
25
50
100

........

Hanover

100

Marine
Market

44.694,161
24,443,519
332,453

legal limit of $300,000,000,

50
100
100
100
100
100
30

Manhattan*
Manufacturers’
Manufac. & Mercli.*.

17,207,368
14,755,860

Comptroller

30;

Irving
LeathcrManufact’rs.
Long Isl (Brook.) ..

16,346,032
14,297,824

of the

100,

.-..:

Importers & Trad...

•

•

100

17.500
15.000

8.000

60,000

202,7:34
808,108
363,405
344,773
356,075
351,401
336,465
343,408

340,977
337,656
331,172
332,453
.330,275

issued

informal notice that the issues of National Bank currency

reached the

189,158

....

....

113# 113#
‘

....

V
....

.

.

....

....

•

.

.

•

....

....

....

a,.

127

...

1U

..

fi

45,000

the comparative totals for a series of weeks

National Banks.—-The
an

368,875

ase>p.......

:tgl.vj83^347:

112#

..

18,000

250,516
19,054,336

Legal
it

y rf*...

..

Fifth
First
First (Brooklyn). ...
Fourth.
Fulton.
Far. & Cit.(Wm’bg).

904,809

$41,900,000

e

Aug.

16,39V

,

Eighth

:

Loans.

£7*677,t
23,717,4

East River

44,117,030
24,511,200
339,375

.

.

—

....

....

35.0C0

Oct. 29.

95,720,044

(National)

week,

100! 3,000,000 Jan. and July.: July ’66...
5
25l
100,000 Tan. and July ff ulv ’66A..
100b 500,000 Jan. and July... Jnly ’66... .....4
loo; 5,000,0(H) ~]^y and Nov... Nov* ’06.1*. ...y.5
an. and July... July ’66.ji-. ..^..6
ioo; 300,
50j '500,000 Jan. and July... July ’66.*. ,
5
100
25't,000 Jan. and July.. July ’66...
Bowery
25! 1,000,000 Jan. and July... July ’66. .". A ..12
Broadway
5
50!
300,000 Jan. and July... Jnly ’66...
Brooklyn
—
4
July '66:..
50
200,000 Quarterly
Bull's Head*
5
J uly ’66...
Butchers & Drovers
800,000 Jan. and July
25!
6
Nov. ’66...
100 3,000,000 May and Nov
Central
0
Central (Brooklyn).
50j 200,000 Jan. and July July ’66...
8
25
July ’66...
Chatham
450,000 Jan. and July
6
July ’66...
1001 300,000 .Quarterly
Chemical
5
25
400,000 Jan. and July... Juiy '66...
Citizens’
6
100; 1,000,000 May and Nov... Nov. '66..
City
5
50
300,000 Jan. and July... Ju y '66...
City (Brooklyn)—,.
5
100 10,000,000 Jan. and July. . July ’66...
Commerce
6
750,OIK) Jan. and July... July ’66...
Commonwealth...... 100!
.5
100 2,000,000 Jan. and July... July ’Gfi...
Continental
5
Corn Exchange* ... 100 1,000,000 Feb. and Aug..; Aug. '66...

7
6
6
5
6

13,617,150

$41,900,000

Loans

The

*.

;

Currency ,.,
Dry Dock*

24,000

Capital.

(State).

1

Croton

Capital. May. Nov, Am’t.
5
5
237,000
11,850

Nov. 5.

Circulation
Circulation

compared with thaltpft

changes:

..

previous weeks:

Deposits

£40,404,

-

revious

....

....

150

130

....

....

....

.

have

Mechanics’
Mechanics’ (.Brook.).
Mech. Bank. Asso...
Meehan. & Traders’.
Mercantile

Merchants’
Merchants’ Exch....

Metropolitan
Nassau*...
Nassau

(Brooklyn)

.

National
New York
New York County..

NewYorkExchange.
Ninth
North America.....
North River*
Ocean

Oriental*
Faciftc
Park

Peoples’*.
Phoenix

Republic

St. Nicholas’
Seventh Ward

Second
Shoe & Leather
Sixth
State of New York.
Tenth
Third
Tradesmen s.
,...
Union
...

...

Williamsburg City*.

-

■

118# 119
....

.....

following are the totals of the Boston
for the week ending November 5, compared with

Due from other banks-.*
Due to other banks

lj

.

Boston Banks.—The
Banks’ statement

63*264 | Golpl and silver coin
>,264
G

..

Dividends.

Banks.
Philadcl...
F. & Mech.
Com’cial...
Mech’ics’..
N. Lib
South’ark..

250,000
250,000

bills.

..

36,025.288

.

9,631,863

769,272

Dividends.

6
5

£12,101,426
20,563,187
6,701,880
975,818

dead weight annuity)..

America*
America (Jer. City)
American
American Exchange.
Atlantic
Atlantic (Brooklyn).

Philadelphia banks (all national) have made the following
we give, in comparison with those' declared in
May last :

800,000
500,000

-

-

Deposits

dividends, which

810,'*00

•

3,232,700

3,2)8,291 1 Other securities
?.18,T5P&56.&Notes
^

Reserve

The

2,000.000

-—^

£30,419,540

£14,553,000 I GovfSecurities,(including

1,21
£40,404

37,244,034
36.639,226

9,543,472
9,566,783

‘

24,134.918

3,984,900
15,419,540

Philadei-

9,516,724

825,9^8

835,158
811,2:10

20,412,323

Sept. 1
Sept. 8
Sept. 15
Sept.22
Sept. 29

£11,015,100

Government debt
Other securities.

BANKING DEPARTMENT.

Specie. Circulation. Deposits.
$866,981 $9,431,664 $38,275,788
852,773
9,442,146
37,707,567
37,575,560
8-19,770
9,427,363
826.096
9,482,473
37.270,884

49,164,321
48,530.454

.........

£80;4L9,540

824.184

19.863,685

Aug. 25

England for the week ending Oct. 24, 1866 :

:

$48,892,594
49,493.405
49,009.316
48,935,067

20,393,826
20,060,536

Aug. 18

following is the statement of the Bank

50,655,176

following comparison shows the condition of the
Legal Tenders.

300,000,000

1,659

44,385,162
9,G59,0S6

51,474,948

phia Banks at stated periods

3..

''Zfr

24,369,566

43,923,737
9,648,665

Oct. 27.. 1,659
Nov.

$286,894*5^5,

1,656

Proprietors' capital

$15,142,150

Loans

7

28*4,566,675

...

—

Nov. 3.

$15,004,350

Specie
Legal Tenders.
Deposits

July
July
Juiy
July
Ang.
Aug.

1,653
1,654
1,655

£30,419,540

:

Capital stock

Date.

.234,460. Sept 29.. 1,659
Oct. 13.. 1,659
283,627,605 Oct. 20.. 1,659

^ 2S2,555,440

Total bullion
Notes in circulation
Oct. 27.

287,048,950
288,403,775
289,021,085
2S9,510,820
291,179,045
291,851,315
292,214,720
293,032 903
294,072,059
294,377,304
294.636,689

Gold coin and bullion....

605,290,424
575,724,324
228.484,370 85,339,679 829,081,759
226,858,897 83,189,422 770.359,908
225,083,853 78,625,469 824.721,9:33
223,840,572 78,064,925 762,261,041

Oct. 20.

The

'

ISSUE DEPARTMENT.

Monday last as compared with

on

'

Notes issued

30,466,207 224,841,695 74,990,842 761,934,453
Philadelphia Banks.—The following statement shows the con¬
271,790,435

7..
14..
21..
4..

Capital. Circulation

Date.

Aug. lfe- ’l,«5fe
Aug.£8.. 1,656

^27^;878,895
*453,195 Aug."25.4,658
),510 SepVl- 1,658
Sept %.. 1,659
.905,675 Sept 15.. 1,659
;263,890 Stjpt 22.. 1,659

Foreign Banking.—The

224,394,663 90,428,189
223,336,785 87,826,021

30,415,240
30,243,437

7,818,239
9,186,623

90,194,254

225.107.991

29,302,358
30,176,908

5,576,002
7,371,487

Aggregate
Clearings.

Deposits.

CirculaLoans.

Circulation.
$271,262,165

2..
9..
16.. 1,6)53
23.. 1.653
30.. 1,653

July
July
July
Aug.

Inc. $1,001,123
Dec. 3,074,083

222,770

The several items compare as

weeks

week are as fol¬

Deposits
Legal Tenders

1,338,384

.Inc..

Specie

Capital.

1,650
May
May 12^
May 19..
May 26..

761,934,453 18
25,1**4,911 89
27,423,820 74

from the returns of the previous

The deviations
lows:

B’ks.

D

$762,264,041 94

Clearings for the week ending Oct. 27,1866
Clearings for the week ending Nov. 3, 1866
Balances for the week ending Oct. 27, 1866
Balances for the week ending Nov. 3, 1866

589

CHRONICLE.

THE

1866.]

November 10,

.

..

.

102# 14
....

....

200,000

July ’06.. ...JO
?#
July '66...
4
350.000 Tan. and July... July ’06...
5
250,000 Jan. and July... Juiy ’66
5
July '66...
150,000 Jan. and July.
..10
500,000 May and Nov... Nov. ’66..
Jan. and July... July ’66... ....10
5
5,000,000 Jan and July... Jul. ’66
5
600,000 May and Nov... Nov. ’66
5
160.000 Jan. and July... July ’66
5
1,500,000 Apr.and Oct... Oct. ‘66
6
200,000 Apr and Oct... Apr. ’66
5
300,000 Jan. and July... July ’66...
0
1,000,000 Jan. and July.:. July ’66..
fi, sob, ooo Jan. and July... July ’66..
100,000 Quarterly
200,000 Jau. and July..

•

•

.

*

.

-

..

50
500,000 Jan. and July...
50
600,000 Feb. and Aug...
50
400,000 Feb. and Aug...
50 2,050,000 Feb. and Aug...
30
252,000 Apr. and Oct...
100
500,000 Jan. and July...
100
400,000 Jan. and July...
100 1,000,000 Jan. and July...
25 2,IKK),OIK) Jan. and July...
50
500,000 Jan. and July...
500.000 May and Nov,..
50
25
600,000 May and Nov...
100 1,000,000 May and Nov...
50 3,000,000 June and Dec..
50 1,235,000 Jan. and July...
100 4,000,000 Jan. and July.. .
100 1,000.000 Jan. and July..
100
300,000 Jan. and July...
50 1,500,000 April and Oct...
100 3,000,000 Jan. and Jnly...
100
200,000 April and Oct...
100
300,000 Jan. and July...
100 1,000,000 Jan. and July...
100 1,000,000 Jan. and July...
50
400,000 Jan. and Jnly...
50 1,000,000 Jan. and July...
50
300,000 Feb. and Aug...
50
422,700 Feb. aud Aug..
100 2,000,000 Jan. and July...
25
412,500 Jan. and July...
20 1,800,000 Jan. and Jnly...
100 2,000,000 Feb. and Aug...
100 1.000,000 Feb. and Aug...
100
'500,000 Jan. and July..

100
300,000 May and Nov ..
100 1,500,000 Jan. and July..
100
200,000 May and Nov...
100 2,000,000 May and Nov...
100 1,000,000 Jan. and July...
100 1,000,000 Jan. and July...
4C 1,000,000 Jan. and July.
50 1,500,000 May and Nov.
5C
.500 000 Jan. and July.

•

•

175

# •

•

•

....

....

•

•

•

•

....

•

•

•

•

..

..

iio
•

110#

.

....

..

....

...»

..
..

109

1C9

....

•

.

•

..

Jan. ’66..

...5
6
5
5 185
5 100
5

'66...
'66...

....

5
0
5
....5
5
5

.

..

....

....

....

....

5

’06..
’66..
’00...
’66..

•

•

•

•

•

•• *

110

117

....

..

•

•

iio
.

•

•

....

’Hfi
’66...
’66...

66

....

....

...

Nov. '66...
Nov.'66
Nov. '66...
June ’66

Oct.

112

....

....

Oct. ’66...

Jnly
Ju'y
July
July

Ill
....

.

Aug. ’66..
Aug. '66..
Aug. ’66...
July
July
July
July
July

....

0 125
5 103
5

•

.

.

....

....

137
12C
114
129
•

.

.

5 109
5 120

..

July ’06..
July ’66
9
.6
July ’66
July ’66.. .A. ..5
5 tin
■Inly ’66
July '66
5
4
July ’66
Aug. ’66
5
Aug. '60.
5 1G0
July ’66
7 150
July ’66
5 125

•

-

109
—

,.

Jul

’66

4

Aug. ’66.. .5&5er
Aug. ’66
5
July ’66
—

Nov. ’65 .......5 109
July ’66
5 114
6 105
Nov. ’65
Nov. ’66
5 111

July ’66
July ’66

...

July ’66
Nov ’66

July ’66

.

6
..5

7#
.

...5

3#

106

160 "
•

•

•

•

iio"
lis"
113#

590

THE CHRONICLE

[November 10, 1866.

SALE-PRICES AT THE NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE.
43GEPRESENTED BY THE LAST SALE REPORTED OFFICIALLY ON EACH DAY OF THE WEEK ENDING FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9.)
AND

STOCKS

Satur.l Mon.

SECURITIES.

v\ ed

Tue*.

148%jl48% 147%

American Gold Coin (G< d fiodw)
National:
United States 6s, 1867
do
do
6s, 1803
do
do
6s, 1868
do
do
6s, 1381
do
do
69,1831..

registered.

(139%

coupon.

registered.

ErJ*

I'liur*.

STOCKS AND SECURITIES.

146% 146%. 146%

Railroad Stocks ;
Central of New Jersey
do

do

preferred

Chicago, Burlington and Quincy
114%,114%| Chicago and Great Eastern

-.132

coupon.

|1>4%!

registered

114»
1114%

Chicago and Milwaukee

.:coiy>o».U10%!ll0%;110%!ll0%!ll0%

6=, 5-20S
6s, 5-209....

jl07%,107% 108

registered./
.

!

j

do

do

,112%
1133

59 X; 58%
80
80%

100! 57%i

preferred... ...100- 80

57 X

79%

107%ll07%:lu7% Chicago, Rock Island and Pacific....’.Z.Z'lOO’lloX.110% !ll0%!ll0%
"

Cleveland, Columbus and Cincinnati...

do

6s. 5.20s,

do

.

do

do

5.208 (new issue)
6s, Oregon War, 1831
6s,
do.
do.

do

do
do
do
do
do
do
do

<

do

do
do
do

do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do

5s,
5s,
5s,
5s,
5s,
5s,

do

1871
1371
1874
1874
10-40s
10-408

:io8%l

.registered\

...

108

—

:o8

—

10S

—

yearly).

15

coupon.

:

coupon

1"6X
100X4 00 X

registered. 100%;

100%,‘lOOXi

1

—

6s, Union Pacific R. R.. .(cur.).
7-30s Trea^. Notes
1st series. ‘-07% 107% '108% 107% |:C8 |107%
do
do
'.%l series, 105% 306 >16 *106%(506 ;I06
do
do
do
do
3d series. 106
—;i06 106 ;10S%'!05%
...

State

100

100

Georgia 6e

100.

;.

do *7s (new)
Illinois Canal Bonds, 1860
do Registered, 1860
do 6s, coupon, ’79, after

dp

1S60-62 65-70

1879

Louisiana Os...*

92

Michigan 6s

7s, War Loan, 1878

Minnesota 8s
Missouri 6s
do
do

106

88% 90%

88

6s, (Hannibal and St. Joseph IIR.)...
6s, (Pacific RR.)

Virginia 6a,

90

93%

89

90

Bonds

^

—

—

72%

71%

^3 \
1

—

71%
73%

71%
71%

88

125

50

100
do
do
1st pref.. .100
do
do
2d pref ... 100
Milwaukee aud St. Paul
100 63%
do
do
preferred
100 75%
Morris and Essex
100
New Jersey
100
New York Central
119%
100|119% 122% 123%
New York and New Haven
1001,116 116%'115%
New Haven and Hartford
100j
Norwich and Worcester
100;
Ohio and Mississippi Certificates
34%j 34% | 34%
do
do
do
preferred
j
84%
Panama
!
270
100

71%
71%

99

do

—

do

—

—

100
50

Spring Mountain

100
100

Schuyikill

4%

1

Wyomiug Valley
—Brooklyn
Citizens (Brooklyn)

—

,

^84

70%

72%

72

37

37

l1
-i *

=

69

33

25
20

72%

—

20

II*!

50
100
50

i

New York

Williamsburg
Improvement.—-Boston Water Power

50

20 33%

83%

Brunswick City
Canton

100

9

9

100

100
100

56%
18%

56%

Cary
Telegraph.—American

....

zz
—

56
14

United States
100
Western Union
100 53
52% 52
Western Union,Russian Extension. 100
96%
127% 135
Steamship.—Atlantic Mail
100 127
Pacific Mail
100 *44
24.*% 242
Union Navigation.
300 314% 114% 114
Transit.—Central American
100
y*

—

.

Express.—Adams

American
Merchants Union
United States

Weils, Fargo & Co
Mining.—Mariposa Gold
Mariposa preferred
Minnesota Copper

100

25
100
100
100
100
500
100
100

83

100
100 14
100 31
50

150

33

—

32%

—

78

57%

83

82

ill

52%
73%

50

78

)
)
5( )

76

—

do

preferred....

'

105

54%

53
75

54

Western, let mort
Buffalo, New York and Erie, 1st mort., 1877...
Chicago and Alton, Sinking Fund
do
do
1st mortgage

52%

52%

75%

do

96%

do
do
do
do

s.

12%

97

Interest
Extension
1st mortgage

90%
84%

90

94

consolidated

do
do

94

iii

—

Chicago and Rock Island, 1st mortgage
Chicago. R. I. and Pacific, 7 percent..
Cleveland and Pittsbilrg, 2d mortgage

do
do
Cleveland and

—

Income..

—

94%

90

do

85%

III

3d mortgage, conv..
4th mortgage

do

do

32%
9

90
85

90%

85

94%
—

1

i

100

2d mort.

Erie, 1st mortgage, 1868
do 2d mortgage, 1S79
do 3d mortgage, 1883
do 4th mortgage, 1880
do 5th mortgage, 1888
Galena and Chicago, extended

—

—

99%

102%

99

do
do
2d mortgage
Great Western, 1st mortgage
do
do
2d mortgage
Hannibal and St. Joseph, 1st Alortgage.

—
—

99

9S%

9.

73

—

do
Consolidated and Sinking Fund
do
2d mortgage, 1868
Hudson River, 1st mortgage, 1869
do
2d mortgage, (S. F.), 1885
do
3d mortgage, 1875.
do
convertible, 1867
Illinois Central 7s, 1875
Lackawanna and Western Bonds

102%

105%

57%

103

105%

*
Si1

!

13%

99
—

02%

105

McGregor Western, 1st mortgage
Marietta and Cincinnati, 1st mortgage
Michigan Central 8s, 1869-72
do
do
8s, new, 1882
au
51% 51% 52
Michigan Southern, Sinking Fund
do
do
2d mortgage, 7s
96%
do
do
Goshen Line, 1868
112
111% 111
243
242% 242% Milwaukee and Prairie du Chien, 1st mort....
Milwaukee and St. Paul, 1st mortgage
114
114
114
QQ
do
do
2d mortgage
83
Mississippi and Missouri, Land Grants
Morris ana Essex, 1st mortgage
l_95%
New York Central 6s, 1883
’ ’.. 93% 93%
do
do
6s, 1S87
do
do
7s, 1876
*'
do
do
80
89
79
78, convertible, 1876
’
do
do
S7
7s, 1865-76
Ohio and Mississippi, 1st mortgage
*
80
Peninsula, 1st mortgage:
56%

—

—

-

—

1

106

®I-*|

M
1
1
I

1

1

—

OQ

07

—

*

—

93

—

—

—

96

—

—

96

—

48

—

.

—

-

13%

14

14

30%

30%

30%

14

29%

Jersey Consolidated Copper... 15

Quarts Hill
25
Quicksilver
10*» m m 64% 53
imm
KutUad Marble
35
Smitbaad F&n&ele*....,........... 10
,

116% 116%

52%) 52%

s

-

-

Tt'ust.—Farmers’ Loan and Trust.
New York Life and Tru-t
Union Trust
United States Trust

34%

34
84

Harlem, 1st mortgage, 1869-72

50

Jersey City and Hoboken

71%

—

S4

U9% 120% 138
16%
116%

Toledo, Sinking Fund
Delaware, Lackawanna and Western, 1st mort.

—

84

100

Harlem

—

—

50

100

.

55%

1

10

Spruce Hill

i 70

19 X

—

& c* *7
1

Hampshire and Baltimore
Lehigh & Susquehanna
Pennsylvania

do

do
do
do
do

:

—

52%

)
)

Chicago and Milwaukee, 1st mortgage
Chicago and Northwestern, Sinking Fund....

95

72

74%

270
267%
100 110% ,110% 110% 309% 309% 109%

Chicago, Burlington and Quincy, 8 per cent...
Chicago & Great Eastern, 1st mortgage

%

61%

Atlantic and Great

1

100 73
72
72% ; 73
50
50
100
55%
55%
100
100 67% 66% 67
70%
100
159% 159% 159

Goal.—American
Ashburton
Butler
Central
Consolidation
Cumberland
Delaware and Hudson




124% 124%

Railroad Bonds:

!

6s..
5s

New

124

)
)

New York 7s

Nicaragua....

124

125

50
100

Long Island

do

Miscellaneous Shares

•

Indianapolis and Cincinnati....,
Chicago

Joliet and

do

coupon

Manhattan
Metrouoli tan

50

61%

6s, Water Loan
6e, Public Park Loan
6s, Improvement Stock
Jersey City 6s, Water Loan

Gas.

85%

55

100 125 %
100 125%

•

61%!

GO

1

Wilkesbarre

85

83%
85%

50

108% 108%)

x

do
do
do

^

86

100 59%
100 69

.*

do
preferred.,
Hudson River
Illinois Central

do

Municipal :

do
do

83% 83%
85% 85%

83%

83%

100

J m

Brooklyn 6s

,

....100

Pittsburg, Fort Wayne and Chicago

SS% 90% 93

8SX

New York 7s, 1870

do
68,1867-77
do
5s, 1868-76
do
7s, State Bounty
North Carolina 6s
do
6s. (new).:
Ohio 6s, 1870-75
do 6s, 1881-80
Rhode Island 6s
Tennessee 6s 1868
do
6s1890
do
6s, (new)

50
100

do
do

Kentucky 6s, 1868-72
do

92% 93
120% U9%

92%

Milwaukee and Prairie du Chien

do 1877

do

do
do
do
do
War Loan
Indiana bs, War Loan
do
5s..

57%
89%
110% 110%

McGregor Western
100
Marietta and Cincinnati, 1st preferred
100 41% 41% 41% 42
do
do
2d preferred
100
116% 136 115% 115
Michigan Central
100 116%
91%
Michigan So. and N. Indiana
100 92% 93% 93% 92% 92
do
do
guaranteed...100

:

ifcllloraia 7s
Connecticut 6s

66%
79%

113

93 %!

50ji20% 420% 120%;120

Eighth Avenue

Harleih

1160% 100

113

,

50 94% 94

Erie
7
do preferred
:
Hannibal and St. Joseph
do
do
preferred

coupon.

registered.

and Pittsburg
Cleveland and Toledo

110% 1119% i Delaware, Lackawanna and Western

nos; *uo%:no%juo

..

registered.

100 113

707%'107 %! Cleveland

107)

332%

100!

110%* Chicago and Northwestern

1

Fii.

i

no%!

111

133

_
_
_
114%'ll4%114%

Wed. 1 hurt,

iTdm

129

100:
100 111%
100;
lOOj
100

Chicago and Alton

■

—

Mon.

«>atur

■■■

..

58

29%

Pittsburg, Ft. Wayne and Chicago, 1st mort..
do
do

do

do

"

do
do

2d mort...
3d mort...

St. Louis, Alton and Terre Haute, 1st mort ..
do
do
do
2d, pref.. ..
do
do
do.
2d, Income,

104%

98

—

90

86

14%
63% Toledo and Wabash, 1st mortgage, extended,

78

——1 ftaripoBA (do 14) 1st mortgage

43

do

do

“Z

-

——

—

j-

■

,

■

_

86

TS
,

u

-

—

—

89%

-

I,

98%

’

*

—

93

3d mortgage.,.

105

zv-r-

UULir

4ty

4*

November

®l)c Commercial

Hirneg.

• ■v^co-veo
^-t-cocSoocSo36»5oc>-^osao55®
tiT e<? m of Cito >.%-<*.-T-T 'arfosoff*
«
<S51Cft

fig* wi-*m_’TOs35co<M
**
afcTofmmr-iV^cf os £
■—

U* ® «3< m —• SO

d

t- TH

£- rH CR

EPITOME.

o

►>

considerable decline in prices,

5

Nov. 9.

which has

rt C

?3°M<

aE> 4A co

E- ^

®

O* T*

%

.

•:

^

cw

rit«H tT* ^3*
r-t

O

VO

m

•

‘ *

•

2* l-t
CO
«

- •

«

G*

“ggfgjg
TOO

rH

t-

S

*00’*

•

*

•

5,215
27,367
33,493
61,736

’*

,«
rr:

.©0

N

-

«5

«

‘g[

C3 i-»

N

25.380

9,740

•

60,707
161

4,732

4,356

3,413
11,211
13.S50

8,625
9,670
7,34»
(8,600

12,300

13,800
3,500
44,650
14,292

12,140
4,321
1,902
1,246
13,6:10
16,000
18,500
7,724
12,782
17,425
3,093
12,286

5,000

13,720
22,400

large decline in hog products. The
latest transactions in pork to-day wTere at $25.75 per bbl. for
mess, and $23.75 for prime.
Pickled hams have declined to
I5^@16c.; Cumberland bacon 13|@l4c.: prime lard 14£@
14£o. These prices are only about 60@70 per cent, of those
ruling or.e month ago. Live hogs have declined to 6^-c. per
a

Cincinnati, and 8£c. here, under which the re¬
ceipts have fallen off more than one-half.
East India Goods have been in better request; the sales of
the past week have included 7,000 bales M tnilla hemp, on the
spot and to arrive, at 11c. per lb., gold ; and 10,000 bags
Calcutta linseed at $2.30@$2.35, gold, per bushel, in bond.
Hops have declined 2@3c.; prime new American 50c. per
lb., gross, in

pound.

quiet this week and somewhat unsettled,
conflicting influences and reports. Leather has been
doing rather better.
Petroleum is lower.
The report by the Cable to day of a
decline iu refined in Liverpool to ls/6d.@ls. 7d., caused a de¬
cline of lc. per gallon here ; Standard white 36^-c., in bond.
Naval stores have suffered a considerable decline, spirits of
turpentine closing at 8lc. per gallon, and common rosin $5
per bbl., but at these prices there is an improved demand.
Wool shows an improved demand, but trade is still rather
light, and no improvement in prices can as yet be noted.
In the freight market the only important feature is the
large shipments of Barley, to Great Britain, amounting in the
last week to about 300,000 bushels.
Hides have been

under

following table shows the exports of leading articles of com¬
port of New York since July 1, 1866, the principal
ports of destination, and the total since January 1, and for the same
peiiodin 1865. The export of each article to the several ports and the
total export for the past week can be obtained by deducting the amount
The

ft*

from the

ef th$ OsiuBqgL* ffQBi fbat hm

;

1

cf

•

••
•

•

•

•

.ICO
T~> y-t

c;

-CSOS>-<
'nt-H

T-*

■*—<

• y-t

*

iO

**
~

•

r^r
M

r-«

*

*

*

vs

*

:g :°°S? :•

: : • :S
*

:9?>8j

•*

*

^ * so •

*

■-“O
SO t■

’lOSO!
<
‘3

/Sh

*

-cs*

S r-1

•

‘«SO

'S5
.00

’CO'ff'S

tiwcn

•

■

.

o

.’

■

■

Ct

•

■

1.0
<M o *

•

SO O C

t-i CO

.

■

05>

.

•

10
* C? -7» T-t

•

16,290

16,216

*

O

cv®

CO

>
*

rH

•
•

•o-»*oor-W'^

o

25 •CO'^riflOXC
Tl
•

•

OS

t-T}<—•-♦vsi-oso.coTO’g'T-iCjWso

?\t+ 9* SO 25

riooeo

in

-* cr. o

-otot-

•

-OOCI
-v1 r-t

o»sooo

ofr-TjcT

•

•

l

• ■» <

.«e

-T-t
*

3S_r-«

•

OS

C»

CO

t-

-t-t

;

Tr

■

00

^
'

(MOO

mo

* SO Tf t-

-SOC5

-1-1*1-15 >^00
a T-t

eo (M

55 Cl
.

o

«

®

o

S3|S

00 o

4

OO

an

CO

•

H
c

5 *r "o

merce

25th

•

160,000

44,700

Provisions have shown

*

*

•

‘

5,059

90,000

55

~

:g : :8“88 :|S :9|§

‘O

30

1

g :

:§S :§8

: :§ :§

go

:t°2geo :

.g

^ ;r-^ ;f

Ci

.

48,183

86

bales

o

•

75,000
41,508

Gunny Bags, bales
Linseed, bags
Saltpetre, bags

"

195,500
21,579

29,358
62,265

Tar, barrels.
Rice, E. I., cleaned, bags
Rice. E. I., uucl- aned, bags
Gunny Cloth, bales

>h

.

67,700
17,739
56,280

108.300

Spirits turpentine, barrels

:58s :g

62,079

7*9i5

*g

H

906

68,211

~

32.399

26

Hides, No
Peiroleum, crude, barrels.
Petroleum reflued, barrels
Cotton, bales
Rosin, barrels
Crude turpentine, barrels

3

COt-iOO-V*

t—

42,441
35,841

74,552

Molasses, barrels

Jute, balps
Manilla Hemp,

6,338

70,479
60,486

Molasses, hogsheads

9S

9,100
33,767
15,000
49,750
41,324

*

•

:

•3

4

r-4

•»«

■
3

.

m
O'

-

*
.

:Sgr*sf* '*:S :j |SS
r-T

:1 :2

• *

69,795

39,517

;"C5

i—1

*

'

:|g|SS|3|

1865.
Nov. 1.
36.954

-1S66.—
Nov. 1.
Oct. 1.
10.924
9,625
52,297
„47,665

Beef, tierces and barrels
Pork, barrels.
Tobacco, foreign, bales
Tobacco, domestic, hogsheads..
Coffee, Rio, bags
Coffee, other, bags
Coffee, Java, bags
Sngar, hogsheads
Sugar, boxes
Suerar, bags
Mteado, hogsheads




•

3

•

•H

<

?-

-

.

a

quite unsettled.
Groceries have beeu drooping, except
molasses, but at the close to-day a much better demand pre¬
vailed for Sugar.
The following is a statement of the stocks of leading
articles of foreign and domestic merchandise :

it)

fii

CM

c^T

partial revival of legitimate trade. Purchases of
many articles of prime necessity have been so long delayed,
.in anticipation of more favorable terms, that a pretty large
business has spfung up in the past few days, prompted by
the actual requirements of buyers.
Cotton and Breadstuff's have materially declined, and close
led to

•

.©jaoceio
!>3)THcsooeo,vot'*3:i-i>-i(M®:eco95?r2
5K>»:0'M''sr*--t-S©,Mt• 55 OS_V5
>"-?»* dr?o--r-» 00 m osin3s35"org*"®T^7
C*
O? 'T* -** to * • w- -TO

B

cs

©

a

O

.

-

®

Friday Night,

25

r

e>
o
--

ai-rtt-COOCOCSl-ioS^JJ
m
r-i
tH
Ci
CO 1-1
i-t

H

,

W

rt

COMMERCIAL

GO «*

-oot-t-3>

co*c*t-»os oo•oi

.

.3

|

Articles from New York..

Exports of Leading

t/3*J

There has been

59L

THE CHRONICLE.

10,1808.]

:SS| :8 :
CO ^ • t-4

•

•
•

<M O
CD OO

.(M*sO

t- t*

•

o cs eo

*_
M

:gg-:
• t- so •

\

592

THE CHRONICLE.

Imports of Leading Articles.
The following table shows the
foreign imports of certain leading
articles of commerce at this
port for the week ending Nov. 2, since Jan1,"1866, and for the corresponding period in 1865 :
[The quantity is given in packages when not otherwise
specified.]

Buttons
Coal, tons

For
the
week.

Since
Jan. 1,
1866.
5,277
398,525

41

2,620

....

Cocoa, bags...
238
Coffee, bags
27,489
Cotton, bales.
Drugs, &c.
Bark, Peruv
40

13,867
611,248

..

Blea

p’wd’rs

I,976

10

...

Gambier....

Gums, crude
Gum, Arabic

346
63
21

Indigo
Madder

Oils,

ess

II,813
3.813
2.882
7.417
3.744
85,801
734
118,737

22

...

Oil, Olive

Opium
16
Soda,bi-carb 2,510
Soda, sal....
528
Soda, ash... 1,119

Flax
Furs

Gunny cloth

.

Hemp, bales..
Hides, &c.
Bristles.

India rubber..

Ivory
Jewelry, <fcc.
Jewelry

2.192

9,715
20,750

Watches....

4.601

3,535
2,455
61,303

Receipts

Oranges....

Nuts

r*

2,394

79

Logwood...

Produce for the
January 1.

same

left blank in 1865
Since
Same
Jan. 1. time’65

This
week.
194

Ashes, pkgs..

record

no

164,763

Beans
Peas

was

Cut meats..

1,268

1SS.306 +254,550

4,635

B.W. flour, bg

352

519,104
16.282

766
70
48

....

.

Steariue

Grease, pkgs...
bbls
Hemp, bales...
Tallow, pkgs..
Hides, No
16,243 309,138
Tobacco, pkgs.
Hops, bales.1,940
17.299
24,430
Leather, sides 46,2831,996.3931,848,500! Tobacco, nhds.
Whiskey, bbls.
Lead, pigs....
6,530
Wool, bales....
Molasses, bbds
Dressed Hogs,
& bbls
420
14,131

Crude

trp,bbl
Spirits turp.
♦

434

28.070

50,029

Including barley malt.

t

10.052
2,320
8,282
3,863

bush

...

5.163
rr

4,119

5,270
149.603

888

3,475

1,609

76.534

12,085

•

.

Mexico,

as

follows

Exported from

New York

Baltimore
New Orleans

Mobile
Total this week, bales..

Hamburg, and

195 bales

to

Liv’l.

Havre.

8,073

199

week to—

Bremen. Ham’g.
615

122

125

—i

,

...

9,012
122

2,771

195

1,758

...

12,724

199

The total

615

125

195

2,9-6
1,758

13,858

foreign exports from the United States since
September 1 now amount to 79,923 bales,
against 183,114
bales last year.




Below

we

give

our usual table of the

3,968

79,923

126,330 834,867

•

•

65,171

10,784

•

•

•

.

•

- .

•

‘.

•

.

•

•

•

...

The

following

closing

are

Florida.

31

31
33
37

33
36
37
40

N. Orleans
& Texan
32

Mobile.
32
34
37
38
42

38
41

35
38
89
43

Laurent, 19n.

8,073

Total hales

199
125
61

Allemannia, 125. Total bales
Hermann, 615. Total bales.

Below

give our table showing the exports of Cotton
York, and their direction for each of the last four
also the total exports and direction since September
we

from New
wreeks ;

1, 1866; and in the last column the total for the
previous year :

same

of the

period

Exports of Cotton (bales) from New Irork since
Sept. 1,1866
WEEK ENDING

Same

Oct.

Liverpool

Total
Oct.

Oct.

time

Nov.

to

16.

EXTORTED TO

23.

30.

6.

date.

prev.
year.

4,653

4,242

38,681

84J20

19

3,283

677
....

677

....

4,653

4,242

8,073

38,700

88,203

74

199

1,199

2,337

100

74

199

1,199

2,337

615
1:5

1.508
533
203

1,491

2,244

2,080

....

....

238
283

Hambnrg

Other ports

....

Total to N.

8,073.

..;

....

100

Bremen and Hanover

Europe

Spain, Oporto and Gibraltar

..

All others

133
«

521
....

•

•

•

•

....

•

•

•

....

133

....

740

....

....

795

....

5S9
....

....

....

Total

Spain, etc

....

Grand Total ....'*

1,198

Receipts of cotton
(Friday) evening:
From
New Orleans
Texas

Mexico.

654

•

393

Savannah
Mobile
Florida
,r
Total lor the week
Total since Sept. 1,

.

.

4,316

9,012

42,938

2,289
354

4,717
1,121

26,491
3,374
22,923
7,652
643

....

92,620

for the week ending last

Sept. 1.

Bales. Bales.
.

4,886

795

....

Since

week.
.

....

at this port

This

—Exported this

236

261

«...

.

Upland.

•
r

.

ft

Total French.

Havre, 615

to

•

«

:

Havre
Other French ports..

receipts of Cotton the past week at all the
ports
amount to 48,385
bales, against 50,529 bales the previous
week, making the total receipts since
September 1, this year
209,367 bales, against 405,515 bales for the same
period in
1865.
The exports from all the
ports for this week show a
further increase, the total
reaching 13,858 bales, of which
12,724 bales were to Liverpool, 199 bales to

Bremen, 125 bales

•

1,099

....

5,105
9,784
1,635 $50,000

•

•

agent, will probably somewhat delay the

Total to Gt. Britain.

The

1,640
42,938

Liverpool per steamers: City of London, 478;
Virginia, 1,871; Sco¬
tia, 1,218; Manhattan, 2,189; Helvetia, 1,924; per
Ship John Bright,

15,736

Fmday, P. M., Nov. 9, 1866.

....

....

of that business.

393. Total bales
To Havre per steamer St.
To Hamburg per steamer
To Bremen per steamer

COTTON.

bales to

up

cotton

Other British Ports

to barrels.

.

3,039

....

,

•

•

To

51.980

81,769

•

during the w eek has been exceedingly depressed.

113,478 123,860

rough,

Including bags reduced

1,199

3S,700

60,184

1

....

Rice,

....

69.102

....

Exports of Cotton from New York the past week amount
bales, of which 8,073 were to Liverpool, 199 to
Havre, 125 to Hamburg, and 615 to Bremen, as follows:

....

82,880
92,915

•

t- i 126,215
13,117 35,431
19,112 5,651
26,280 14,224
2,843 8,111
95,000

125,733
6,293
2,665

....

to 9.012

212,665

2,967

No.

34.075

96,792

...-.

.

Naval Stores—

551,870
96,445

3! 7
153
63

Spelter, slabs..
Sugar, hhds &

15.070
6,015
2,694

602.962

668

•

....

1,640

....:.

565,835

103,3-48
58,138
89,411

844

614,700 Starch

6,108

209,367

.

....

since

376,894

594

Beef, pkgs.
Lard, pkgs..,
Lard, kegs..

77.834

..

Drfedfruit,pkgs

Pork....

241,814

Cotton, bales
14,327
Copper, bbls...
Copper, plates.

Florida. Nov. 2+

quotations

Same
Jan. 1. tinie’«!5
338,647 111,380
41,719
11,704
2,617

1,701
3,805
1,604

Eggs

157,057

York, Nov. 9*.

closing

Since

.

10,264
28,236

63,541
I 44.715

6,263
5,691
1,334
5,105
9,7S4
1,635

•

....

made.]

week.

125,682

1,100

C. meal,bbls.
C. meal.bags.
Buckwheat &

New

Government

212,622

Provisions—

....

Flaxseed....

....

follows:

as

This

2.431,309*2,228,560

438
96

2.665

35,457

Charleston, Nov. 2..
Savannah. Nov. 2...
Texas, Oct. 26

9,585
•

market, increasing stocks, and reduced consumption. Prices
consequently declined fully 2 cts. per lb., with a ten¬
dency still downward. The sales of the week are only
about 9,500 bales.
The death of Mr. Simeon Draper, the

.

562,580

6,293

have

78,532

ending Nov. 9,

,

Grass seed...

15,480

STOCK.

NORTH.
PORTS.

Total.

The favorable weather has removed the effect of
early frost
accounts, and left the market unprotected against the decline
in Liverpool, a decline in
gold, a little closeness in the money

30,725
49.&S9

4,950
14,920
4.383
Breadstuffs—
Tar
Flour, bbls.. 89,7472,163,9102,868,885 Pitch
100
Wheat, bush.222.313 3,274,937 6,527,735 Oil cake,
1.840
pkgs
89,824
Oats.
164.871 6,569,194 7,178,980
Oil, lard.
4,030
5.175
Com
127,549 20267,33812,585,690jOil’Petroleum.
22,479 906,219 452,615
Rye
39,581 698,042 461,690 Peanuts,
431
bags.
10,675
Malt
4,475 436,081

Barley

89,471

Ordinary

week
time in 1865, have been

[Of the items

for’gu.

Week, and since

receipts of domestic produce for the

Jan. 1, and for the

141,901
113,614

2,371

Mahogany

France Other

32,870
21,757

The market

60.613

Fustic

Great

SHIP-

m’ntsto

.

N. Orleans, Nov. 2..

Total

160,708

76.001 Woods.

EXPORTED SINCE SEPT. 1 TO—

Mobile, Nov. 2

51,414

131,929
461,666
229,761
136,919

26,934

since Sept. 1, showing

Britain

1.

SEPT.

Other p’ts, Nov. 7..

53,718

30,353

Pepper
Saltpetre

137,984

4,996

2,786

Ginger

since

€3,576

150
21,604

Cassia

545

1,005
209,893
115,457

of Domestic

9,522

Spices. &c.

2,175

71

Cutlery

PORTS.

Carolina, Nov. 9.
Virginia, Nov. 9....

287,736
309,730
769,280 883.147
Raisins
81,195 801,349 608,793
1,1 as Hides,undrsd. 114.604 5,650.439
4,076,514
4,721 Rice
67,067
695,600 982,285
23,0S5

670

8,940

rec'd

N.

$3,431 $1,204,463 $694,395
Corks
6.642
146,405 123,844
Fancy goods.. 72.655 3,702,526 2,452.600
Fish
20,419 696,229 607,056
Fruits, &c.
Lemons
4,142 459.552
23,681

11,353

881

Linseed
Molasses
Metals, &c.

12,762

the ports

Stocks at Rates Mentioned.

56,210 Cigars

761

15
25

550,286
24.3

.

10,265

95,996

18,699

Champ, bkts 1,079 100,753
2,315
Wines
' 3.85S
349.779
28,448 Wool, bales...
185 J 53.560
705 Articles
reported by value.

24,344

at all

Receipts and Exports of Colton (bales) since
Sept. 1, and

time

659,539

653
196

Cotton

glance the total receipts, exports, stocks, &c.:

a

1865.
4.079

3,496

9,200
4,233
23.132
4,325

88
120
101
22

....

Hides,dres’d

The

33,668

7,402

4,164 Tobacco
2,95 Waste
5,707 Wines &c

32.848

22
81
570
215
710

Hair

201 Tea

movement of
at

Same

Hardware...
69
11,529
Iron.RRb’rs 1,940 205,768 175,886
Lead, pigs.. 17,362 367,277 160.907
Spelter, lbs.222,904 8,520.462 1,443.402
Steel
2,133
157,305
72,512
Tin, bxs.... 6,355 694,14S 508,296
4,360
Tin slabs,lbs796,001
6,004.413 4,858.626
15,720 Rags
847
39,138
27,104
8,008 Sugar,
hhds,
2,000
tcs&bbls.. 3.787
357,974
269,522
916
Sugar,bxs&bg 3.000 ai6.581 347,056

1.094
24.098

1,481

For
Since
the
Jan. 1,
week.
1866.

3,085
277,718
5,049
598,174
29,104

47,420
19,906
14,810
1,010

66

Brimst, tns

Cochineal
Cr Tartar

Same
time
1865.

[November 10, 1866.

This
From
Sonth Carolina
North Carolina

Since

week.

Sept. 1.

Bales. Bales.

2,249
608

....

Norfolk, Baltimore, &c.. 1,725
Per Railroad

1,264

Foreign

12,570
4,956
9,370
5,484
51

14,327

93,514
receipts given for these ports are only the shipments from
Tennessee,
Kentucky, &c., not otherwise enumerated.
t These are the
receipts at aU the ports of Florida to November 2, except
Apalachicola, which are only to October 15.
I Estimated.
*
*

The

■

*

4*pr*i:

November

">•

io, 1866.]

THE CHRONICLE.

The

following are the receipts of cotton at Boston, Phila¬
delphia and Baltimore for the last week, and since Septem¬
ber 1
-Boston.Last
Since

Receipts from—

week.

New Orleans
Texas
Savannah
Mobile
Florida
South Carolina
North Carolina

Sep. 1.

4,097

*

week amount to 5,854
bales, against 1,599= bales last week, of which
were to New York, 150 to
Boston, 766 to Philadelphia, and 695
to Baltimore.
The receipts, sales, and
exports for a series of weeks,
and the stock,

4,343

price of middling, rates of freight to Liverpool and
of gold at the close of each week since Sep. 7,

-Baltimore.-

Since

Last
week.

Sep. 1.

New York, and
price
were as follows:

Since

Sep. 1.

2,717

*581

290
207

1,790

324

1,420

33

123

1,589

Oct.

25,963

608

834

5,593

1,088
1,500
1,153
1,177

2,986
5,395
4,667

6,149

2,086

794

5,105
2,872
2,300

1,683
3,176

1,361

31

2,608
6,401

To New

pool.

York.
#©#@—
#©—
#@—
#@#@—

#@—
#@—
#@—
#©#©#@#@—
#@-

@39
@36

2.620

3,851
2,666
1,599
5,854

To Liver-

@32

2,285
3,148

1,076

r-Freight for Upl’d->

Price of
mid.
30 @31

@40

@-

Price

gold.

1&@146
144@147
146@143
148@145
145@148

148@150
146@148
147@149
146@148

#@-

2,191
5,651
i @—
®#
i
@—
The market has been
quite active and steady through the week, but
closed, dull, with a downward
tendency, at 84@35 for low middling, 36
for middling, and 37 for strict

exports of cotton during the week from
Philadelphia, and only 122 bales from Baltimore?
which were to Liverpool per steamer Worcester.

Boston

1,431
2,096

1,566

8,934

5,517

355
690
645

2.663

935
151

Reshipments.

There have been

1,089

1,6:55

bales

receipts

14..

kk

”81

York, &c*

480

950

36

470
138

r

Date. Rec'ts. Sales, meats. Stock.

Sept. 7..

1,709

-

'

Ship-

2,374

6,419

Tennesee, Kentucky, &c
Total

Last
week.

6,568

Virginia

New

-Philad’phia.-

593

no

middling.
3.—By mail we have received one week’s later dates
from Mobile. The
receipts for the week ending Nov. 2 were 7,398
bales, against 8.680 bales last week, and the
shipments were 4,828
bales, of which 1,758 bales were to Liverpool, 527 bales were to New?

or

Mobile, Nov.

The Crop.—The weather

during the week has generally
picking purposes, and all the crop that York, 775 bales to Boston, 203 bales to
Philadelphia, and 1,560 bales to
New Orleans,
the rains and drought has left will
probably be gathered. Our 35,431 bales. leaving the stock on hand and on shipboard, not cleared, of
The following are the
weekly
latest advices would indicate that no
general damage was re for series of weeks, and the stock, price ofreceipts, sales, and exports
middling, rates of freight
to Liverpool and New
eeived from the frosts referred to in our last.
York, and price of gold at the close of each week :
They were not
only limited in extent, but also less severe than at first reFreight
Price of To
To New
Price of
Date.
Receipts. Sales. Exp's. Stock* mid. L’pool. York.
ported ; and yet, about Summerville, South Carolina, an c Sept. 7.
gold.
640 1,300 3,802 25,847 —@30
1# © % 142 @144
479 2.900 1,540 24,786
30@31
Washington, Georgia, the plant has probably suffered. The
1# © X 143 ©144
21
772 4,000
122 25,436 32@33
142
28
} ©X 143 @145
1,607 3,500 3,888 23,155 35@—
receipts at the ports still continue smaller than last year, the Oct. 5
1# @1
@144
3,086 3,650 3,891 22,350 37@1#@ \% 143 @144
12..
movement of the crop
2,847 3.800 1,927 23,270 37@—
being retarded by the present cumbrous
1#@ % 150 @161
“
19
7,366 2,350 2,580 28,('56 37©—
IV© # 147*@148*
26..,
S,680 4,300 3,875 32,861 35@—
system of taxation.
1#@ x 146 @148
Nov. 2
remained favorable for

a

/

“

,

1.1

“
“

“

<

“

7,593 4.900 4,823 35,431 36@—
3#@
The market has exhibited considerable
activity through
closes, however, dull, at 35c. for middling, 37C. for strict

New Orleans, Nov. 3.—The mail returns for the week
ending Nov
‘2 show the receipts to be 22,019
bales, against 21,600 bales last week
The shipments for the last week were 8,5 92 bales, of which

2,771

Liverpool, 195 to Mexico, 4,220

to

4,220 to Boston.

Stock

on

were

receipts, sales, aud exports for a series of weeks, and the stock, price
of middling rates of freight to
Liverpool and New York, and price of
gold at the close of each week since Sept7, were as follows:
-Freights-

Price
Date.

Rec’ps

Sept. 7...
“

.

Oct.

.

.

.

.

Nov.
*

3,620

6.880

.

.

Sales.

Exp. Stoek. Mid.
4,682
34@35
2,013
9,605 91,804 35@36
2,643 10,960 3,311 91,628 36@37
1,547

.

14...

4,163 12,660

4,612
7,506 9,410 17,009
12,662 10,400 3,103
16,560 14,000 11,731

92,008

37@38
S3,a39 40@—
93,398 40@—
99,991 38@39
21,500 16.550 10,443 112,521 37@38
22,019 19,500 8,592 126,215 37@38

To Liver- To New
York.*
pool.

9-16@#
%@—
—

9-16@ >8
9-1 mx

9-16© %

9-16@^
9-16@«
9-16©—

#@
#@
#®
1@
1@
1@
1@
1©

1$

Price
gold.

-

144
144
143

—

142#@143

—
-

—

—
—
—

—

@—
@—
@,143y

147#@147
148#@149
147#©148
148 ©148#
147#@148

By steam.

The market during the early part of the week was
steady, with
considerable activity ; but later there was less demand, and at the
close the tendency was to easier rates, though
the
the

quotations remain

7
14
4k
21
t;
28
Oct. 5
44
12
It
19
ft
26

3ept

1,440

1,782

494

1,472

1,543
1,133
1,799
3,274

5,939

3,726

8,858

«>

4,154
4,644
3,505

1,237

..

2

8,169

...

Stock.
5,205

Price Mid.
30
30
31
34
38
36
36

3,950
3.623

3,296
5,509
5,346
9,560

14,224

©37

36

4,156

©--

@31
@31

@31#
@34#
©39

mail from Galveston.

I

The

Freights.

r-Receipts->

Date.
“

7...
14...

Oct.

*

of a drooping Market at New
Telegraph, and increased shipments from
Bombay and Alexandria, the cotton trade has been much quieter dur¬
ing the present week. There is a falling off in the aggregate transac¬

tions, and as speculators at the present moment do not forcee an
advance, the speculative business doing is comparatively small. There
is, however, a fair trade demand, whilst for exportation there is a
good
inquiry. The total sales of the week consist of 59,150 bales, compris¬
ing 9,600 bales on speculation, 14,660 bales for export, and
bales
to the trade.
A3 regards prices, there
is a fall of ^d to 4*^er lb. in
American and Egyptian descriptions, but Sea Island and
Smyrna pro¬
duce supports late rates. Brazilian cotton has sold at a
slight decline
in the quotations current on
Saturday last. Annexed are the prices of
American cotton now and at this
period in 1865 :
1866.Fair and

18 6.
145
37
120
108
690
746

18-5.

3,272
1.538
2.539
2,667
3,214
3,928
1,419 3,561
1,668 5,524

S. ecie.

Exp.
1,860
169
39
162
6

1,195
8

1,494

Stock.

,

Price To Liver- To New
mid.*
York.t
pool.

5,919
20@21
#@9-16
5,789
20@21
#@9-16
5,870
20@21
#@9-16
nominal. #
5,826
6,427
24@25
#@9-16
6,181
23@24
#@9-16
7,592
26@27
#@...
8,111
26©..
#@...

Price

gold.
-@- 140@143
l @# 141@143
1 ©# 142@...
l @# 141@143
l ®# 143@145
1 @# 150@ —
L ®# 145@148
#©.. 145@148

t Per steamer.

The market has been steady through the week, and
erable activity. Sales have been about 800 bales.




23
16

Upland

12#@13# 15
12#@13# 15
12#®13# 15#
12# @13# 15#

.

Mobile
New Orleans.
Texas

26
18

"\ /

33
22

16#
16#
17#
17#

.

52
23

fine.
70
24

Mid.
35

’5

,•

..

•

,

•

42
25

56

23#

,

24

22#

.

_

Fair.

23
22
22

..

.

1865.-

"

Good and

good fair.
32
20

Annexed is a comparison
ton for the last four years:

22

.

of the prices of middling qualities of cot
^

COMPARATIVE PRICES OP COTTON.

1863. 1864.
d.
d.
Sea Island.... 39
41

Middling—
Upland

29#
29#
29#

Mobile
Orleans

Stock at

1865. 1866.
d.
35

21# 5 22
21# 22
22
22#

The available and

d.
26
15

Middling—

15

Broach

15#

Dhollerah

1S65, U*66.
d.
22

20#
15

22
22

a.

15#

20
16

12
12

immediately prospective supplies

12
10
10

16

are as

under:

1865.

1866.

702,500

London

“

1863. 1864.
d.
d.

Pernambuco.. 30
Egyptian
29#

Liverpool....

“

Havre,

41,102

97,819
143,511

27,205

American cotton afloat.
Indian
“
Afloat to Havre

15,000
231,980
17,695

Total

131,868
14,571

636,042

....

1,150,269

60,000

The

subjoined statement shows the sales and imports of cotton at
Liverpool for the week and year, as well as the stocks of each descrip¬
tion of cotton at the date
the last return

made up : ■
SALES, ETC., OP ALL DESCRIPTIONS
Total Total
Same
Ex- Specnla- this
this
period
Trade. port.
tion. week.
1865.
year.
bales. 14,350 2,240
800 17,390 1,125,410 278.970
-

American
Brazilian

was

Average

weekly
1866.

sales.
1865.
4,420

18,540
5,860 323,940 295,840
5,710
8,840
*260 3,230 167,880 450,160 3,420 7,290
Egyptian
West Indian...
73>
460
1,190
79,930
91,880
1,510
1,780
East Indian
13,500 9,160 8*450 31,110 1,345,6501,710,250 17,660 17,410
China and Japan..
90
370
50
23(1
120
10,370 279,810
3.580
3,590
2,670

*,270
300

..

Total

exhibited consid¬

Charleston, Nov. 8.—The receipts for the week ending Nov. 2
amount to 4,667 bales, against
5,896 bales last week. Shipments for this

Ordinary
and middling.

Sea Island....
Stained

35#@36

receipts for week ending Oct. 26 were 1,663
bales, against 1,419 last week, aDd the shipments [were A,494 bales,
all of which was
shipped to New York. Below we give the receipts,
sales, and shipments for a series of weeks, and the stock, price of
middling, rates of freight to Liverpool and New York, and price of
gold at the close of each week :

Sept.

the date of October 27, thus alludes: *
Liverpool, Oct. 27.—In consequence
York as announced by Atlantic

@37

Transactions during the week have been limited,
notwithstanding the
increased stock offered, buyers being unwilling to yield to the demand
of sellers. The reported frost served to stiffen the
market, but the
splendid fall weather has lead to larger estimates of the yield, so that
business continues small on^the basis of 35I@36 for New York
middlings.
Galveston, Oct. 27.—We have received one week’s later statement by

the week; it

middling, and

Liverpool, London, Havre and Indian Cotton Markets.—In refer¬
to these markets, our own
correspondent in London, writing under

,

Receipts. Shipm’s.

@147

ence

same.

Savannah, Nov. 3.—The receipts for the week ending Nov. 2 were
8,169 bales, against 8,858 bales last week. The shipments this week
were 3,605 bales, all of which were to New York.
Below we give the
receipts, shipments, prices, <fec., for a series of weeks :

Nov.

28@29 for ordinary.

to New York, 207 to Baltimore, and
hand Nov. 2 was 126.215 bales.
The

145

%

*

34,890 14,660 9,600

59,150 3,053,180 3,106,910 48,860

88,320

For latest news respecting the Liverpool cotton market see
Telegraph des¬
patches at the close of onr London letter in a previous part oi this
paper.—[JEW,
Commercial & Financial Chronicle

5,717

4,971

1,«>95,744

388,020

42,510
8,660
170,550

6,390

13,780

113,328

16,120

125,871

11,032 123,743

....

9,706
144.759

22,900

36 004

N. T. State.—Wrappery
Running

296,890
233,942
97,819
Havre, Oct,‘25.—There is very little business doing in cotton, and
prices have a drooping tendency. Very low New Oiieans has sold at
I7‘2f 50c to 175f and for delivery at 172f 5 »c the 50 kilogs. The follow¬
ing figures embrace a period extending to Oct. 19 each ye?r ;
IM]PORTS

.

59.149

23,092
182,766

44,770
157,646

15,093
22,103
162,913

193,167

2.5,815

487,596

Brazilian
Indian

784
368

25,732
27,295

377,629

246,993

,

1866.
67,720

16,492
56,249

New Orleans
Mobile

Georgia.. • • • • •....

..

L<>w. Veryord. Old. Qoodord.
190
200
215
230
195
15
205
....
180
190
200
....

n

5.—The

new season

has

OK

“

The

Seasons.
1865-6
1864-5....
186)3-4
1862-3
1861-2

x

145,511

....

Austria.
biles.

receipts of tobacco at New
have been as follows:

bales.'
793
150
77

13. 06

11,073

Total
hales.

220,914
3S3,439
316,506

*>o

239,355

136

-

7,233

152,440

12.—There is very little business passing iu cotton,
owing to dull accounts from the homo markets.
Western produce is
quoted at 9fd.t and Tuinivclly at 9fd per lb. The shipments for eight
;
Ml

Total

Same

7r'2

months..

In previous Eevcn

1,693

3,0)18

.cwts.

.

Total.
3.849

231,774

France. E sewhere.

Great l>r tain.

August

Exported from

Total for week

2,410

252,023

4,330

i. 05,716

quieter, but mostly at
llhollcrah at lOd. d-60

Friday, P. M., Nov. 9.

Kentucky has been but moderately active,
amounting to about TOO hlids., of which

the sales for the week

the balance fur home consumption.
The inquiry and prices have covered tho whole range of qual
Nothing of mo¬
ities, from 5c. for lugs to 25c. for selections.
ment has been done in Virginia and Maryland tobacco. Seedleaf has been quite .active, but at prices favoring the buyer.
Tbe sales embrace 500 cases Ohio, a running lot, but mostly
about 300 lihds. for export,

private terms; 00 cases. Ohio wrappers,
part 14c.; 141 cases Ohio, a running lot, 5^@d£c.; 400 cases
Ohio, a running lot, 4@5£e.; 200 cases Ohio 5@9e.; 100
cases Pennsylvania, 4^-e.; all containing more or less wrappers
—fillers being very dull and difficult to close.
Connecticut
wrappers sold in a retail way. Manufactured tobacco is quiet
and unchanged.
There has teen very little done in Havana,
and prices are drooping.
KENTUCKY" LEAF (lUIDS.).
wrappers, on

Ky. Light H’vy West,

Ky. Light H’vy West.

d&crksv’le.

..

\m




7#

©

—

5c @ 7o.

7## 10#

n m~

Good Leaf.

fine do

...

•

3,326

67

....

•

....

.

•

•

•

following are the exports
the past wreek :
EXPORTS OF TOBACCO

•

•

•

•

•

.

London
Bremen...

...

Antwerp.

.

i75

Hamburg
Oporto ... 120
.

72

143

Africa

Ilayti

12

-

mm

Leaf.
<£CfWlc.
He @12# 13 ©He

H

57,224

167

115

of tobacco from New

York

FROM NEW YORK.

2,820

bales, lbs.

519

British
Guiana..
British N.,~
Ain. Col.

!!!

3
1

6,019

804 322 167 29,252

66

Cuba...
Total for week

and Phila¬

of tobacco from Boston, Baltimore

The exports

delphia have been as follows

for theBoston
week:
From

Stems, Manuf.

From Baltimore
to—

Liverpool

....

....

....

806

238

2

....

167

....

....

Stems.Mfd.

8,170

...

....

«...

•

hhds. cases, bales,
Brit. West
Indies...
2
Danish \V.
Indies...
6

lbs

11,655
629

29,252
27,972

.

Stems. Mfd
90
65
46
29
299

Manfd.
lbs

•

....

67

322

916

•

....

....

....

The
for

....

.

.

lbs.

hhds. hhde.
96

......

569
941

Hong Kong

115
307

27,185

....

480

10

Spain

Total Baltimore 1,616
Fiom Philadelphia
Port Spain .....

to—

to—

Africa
British Provinces
Messina
Barbadoes
'

27,972

201

Total Boston

...

216

100

...;

4

15

Cape de Verde
St. Pierce

115 "•

hhds. cases, bxs.

30
4

8
112

18-

15
67

9

.*...

9

Kentucky.—Louisville dates of the 6th report the market

TOBACCO.

—

-

....

Total Philadel...

lb, with freight.

Common Lug*.. 4c@ 4#c.
Good
do
5 <a 5v

•

112

9

679

Port

15.427

29,602

Stems
, /
bales.
hhds.
167
115
•

•

216

Philadelphia...

292,599

321,186

L«af.. a

801

806

New Orleans..

1.862

*271,7S4

Leaf?

for the week from all the

boxes.

bales.
322

cases.

1,616

....

7,553

Bombay, Oct. 9.—The cottnu trade is rather
full prices. Broach is quoted at 9d. 9 10 ; and

hhds.

New York....
Baltimore
Boston

2)38,123

1863

mon

exports of Tobacco

377 1,232

,

2,001

1864

prime

Railroads... 437

have been 3,326 hhds., 916 cases, 322 bales, 67 boxes,
167 bales of stems and 115 hhds. of same, and 57,224 lbs. of

782

do

The market for

761
899 4,119 1,838 8,168

|

312

144

ports

Amsterdam
Rotterdam
Rio Janeiro
Mon l c video

do

per

107

49

The total

283,184

period 1S65

York this week and since

Total for the "week

235 337

eight months

-

I Rcc'd from /—This w*«*—,/— Sin. Nv. 1—,
1
"
Hhde. Pkgs. Hhds. Pkgs
462 7,086 1 Jacksonville
9

402 3,035

Virginia....

Liverpool.

Madras, Sept

In

.

hhds. case*, bales, bales,

parts.

7,647
21,709

41,954
23,383

121,688

Yara

80@ 95
95@1 10

now

54,606
62,689

316,974
240,734
180,295

...

1 50@3 00
8C@ 87

75@ SO Havana.—"Wrappers

Rec'd from /—TMs w'k—s.—Sin. Nv. l-^
lihds. Pkgs. Hlids. Pkjrs

Other
France.
bales.
26.065

25 @ 35

50 @ 80

Nov. 1,

Middling. VervLow
250 to 2l5
285
....'
283
280

Great

Britain.
hales.
180,242

months have been

Good
Fine

“

FROM ALEXANDRIA.

COTTON

25 @ 30

G el & fine 27 @ 30
Bright.- Common 25 @ 35
G*d & fine 50 © 75

FOREIGN.

the annexed statement :
SHI I’M ENTS

,

50 @ GO
75 @1.15

Havana.—Fillers—Common.

opened, and a few
parcels of new produce have arrived at market, but as the season in
about a fortnight late the arrivals have, as >et, been to a very limited
extent.
The samples brought to market indicate hasty and premature
picking, and they cannot, therefore, be considered as affording a crite¬
rion as to the quality of the new crop
Fair new is quo:ed at 17^d. to
20^d. per lb-, free on board. With regard to the new crop, the ac¬
counts at hand are favorable, although it is not expected that the re¬
cent estimate of 600,0U0 bines will be fully realised.
The season just
concluded was a most unsatisfactory one, the shipments having fallen
off from p evious years to a very considerable extent.
Tbe extent of
Hlie shipments from this port in each of the la>t two seasons will be seen
Alexandria, Oct.

....

35 ® 45

Common
35 @ 45
Medium...... 50 @ 60
Good and fine 75 @1.00

1865.

Very low.

Navy X lbs. and lbs.—
Common
30 @ 40
30 @ 40
Good and fine 00 ® 72
GO @ 70
In bond
Black.—Common. 23c@ 25c 20 c© 22c

and lbs.—

Bright work.—X lbs.

City. Virginia.
v
paid.

Tax

/—

....

50 K1LOUS.

AMERICAN COTTON PER

CURRENT FRIGES OF

3

..

West. &

Tax pa d.
>
Black work.-5s, 10s, X an*t X lbs.—
i.i.mmon
30c@ 40c 30c@ 40c
Medium
45 @ 55
45 @ 55
Good and fine 60 @ 72
00 @ 70

Baltimore...

including

other kinds..

1865.

1866.
15 j,451

1865.

213,606

si•OCKS

.

v

14.519

1866.

1865.

American.. bales.

161,926
22 ,890
41,102

DELI VERirs

,

,

‘

,

267.595
218,090
91,00 4

bales.

7X@12c

l'

3

6

lots.

Penn.- -Dunning
Fillers

City. Virginia.

West. &

2,530,708 702,500 &13,090 370,275
London, Oct. ‘27.—The demand for cotton has ruled heavy, and prices
have fallen £ to
per lb.
The annexed particulars relate to East
India, China and Japan cotton :
1864.
1865.
! 1866.
Imports, Jan.'1 to Oct 25
Deliveries same period
Stock, Oct. 25

lots. 12 @20c

5

...

Fillers

MANUFACTURED.

117,790 3,129,037 1 017,324

Total

10

4%<
7,

lots...

Average

@25c
@12c

“ to b'd'rs 16

Com.
Fillers

31,023

411,328

334,0)i8

156,144 .350,302

50,540

“

Average

N. Y. State.—Fillers
Ohio.—Good running

45 @60c
30 @45c

Conn.—-Prime wrappers

143,722

439,369

791
78,575 93.057
99,146 1,461.101 930,971

West Indian
East Indian
China and Japau

50,400
17,190

200,440

36-\843 2.55.671

2,016

Egyptian

day.

1865.

10,120 1,050,*12 254,07?

American
Brazilian

This

Total

date
1865.

date
1806.

This
week.

(BOXES).

SEED LEAF

-StocksSame
Dec. 31.
date
1805.
1865.

-lmportsTo this To this

Total,

[November 10, 1866.

THE CHRONICLE.

594

steady and

unchanged, with sales of 12 hhds. at $3 10@$3 90, 3 at $4 30@$4 95,
1 at £5, 3 at $6@$6 35, 1 at $7 70, 3 at $8 50@$8 80, 3 at $9, 3 at $10
@?10 50, 1 at $12 25, 2 at $13 60@$1S 75, 2 at $14 50@$16 75, l at
$17. Total, 35 hhds.
The aggregate sales at Louisville for the year ending the 1st of No¬
vember were 37,373 hhds.; against 47,677 hhds. for the same period last
year, and 63,322 hhds. for the years 1863-4.
The total value of the
sales this year amount to $4,379,717 02, against $6,519,389 42 for the
years 1864-5, and $11,961,904 97 for tbe corresponding period pf
1863-4.
Owing io the poor and undesirable qualities offered toward the
close of this year, prices ruled low and the market dull. The aggregate
of the ye.u’a business is satisfactory, when the inferior quality and the
falling off of last year’s crop are taken into consideration.
Maryland.—Baltimore dates to 6th Nov. report: The demand con
tinues good for Maryland Leaf; rather more inquiry for comruor. Kale s
have been to a fair extent. Of Ohio, we have only to report sales of
loo hhds mostly for the Bremen market, within our former range. No
receipts of this description the past week ; crop all in. Nothing doing
in Kentucky worthy of remark.
Inspections for the week, 658 hhds.
Maryland. Cleared same period 741 hhds. leaf, 115 hhds. stems to
Rotterdam ; 669 hhds. leaf to Amsterdam ; 96 lihds. to Liverpool, and
10hhd9. to West Indies—in all 1,731 hhds.
Oi manufactured tobacco receipts are very small, and with a good de¬
mand, particularly for medium grades, prices are firmer, though without
,

quotable change.

YiftGWA.^EiQhmood dates to Nov. 5th report* i The

M «?tow4 m

wsrfey ef uotige.

Tobacco mar*

tsteeco of oUgra&s

November
is still in

10,1866.]

THE CHRONICLE.

good demand. The breaks for the week ending Nov. 3
hogsheads, 12 tieices and 55 boxes.

amount to 255

Per 100 lbs.
Com.
Good

Lngs, 1. weights..
Ship. Lugs, good
weights
Good Sweet Working,
good weights
Shipping Leaf
Fine Exira Sliipp'g and
it is estimated that

$3 50®

Per 100 lbs
18 00® 21 00

Twisting

5 00

Fine M-uinfacturing
Extra Manufacturing

6 00® 10 00

23 OOfi) 28 (h)
30 00® 45 <»o
50 00®175 00
IS1.) 00®200 <)0
1 00® 5 00

Fancy Wrappers, old
Fine Extra
Stems

10 00® 12 50
11 00® 20 00

do

....

l

*-

595

Milwaitkek.—The
of Breadstuffs

following table shows the receipts and shipments
during the past week and since the 1st of January, with

comparative statistics :

*
-RECEIPTS.--

WTeek end.
Nov. 3.

Flour, bbls...

IS 669

545,S22

10,519,312

9,663

1,715,145

3,010

700,5:10
312.321

..

Wheat, bush.

.

<>ats, bush....
Coro, bush...
ivo, hush

the tobacco crop

—SHIPMENTS.-

Since
Jan. 1.
371,02 >

8,191

S’e time
1865.
284,096

9,127.628
477,859
219,610
105,379

^

Week end.
Since S’e time
1865.
Nov. 3.
Jan. 1.
444.984
21.169
565,9S2
9 983.497 8,577,330
60S, 921
3,299
66,682
1,901.063
2 403
409,594
30,049
26.191
244.852
7,216

a

M
M

in Virginia is two thirds of the 3irley, bush
4,^01
124,799
118,410
3,258
16,056
crop of I860. The general quality is excellent. There has been much
Weekly Receipts at Lake Ports.—The following shows the re"
less made of the heavy, black and rich tobacco which is especially
ceipts at tin* following lake ports for the week ending Nov. 8 :
valued in the English and foreign markets, but of the lighter colored
Flour.
Corn.
Wheat.
Oats.
Barley.
Rye.
.

,

arid

attractive

brands, which are the favorites of the home markets,
and which consequently command high prices, there is a very fair crop,
actually above the usual avenge.
Nf.w Orleans.— Dates to the Sd November report the market
very
quiet—only a few hhds. having been taken for the city trade Receipts
for the week 129 hhds.
Exports, 10 hhds. to New York, and 679 hhds
to Vigo,
Spain. Total, 689. Stock on hand and on shipboard, 5,300
We quote :
hhds.
more

Heavy.

Low refused
Go.»d refused
Common leaf.
FAr

Fi

11
13

e

Choice selling
Cutters’ and Balers’

19

r.

Milwaukee
Detroit
Totals
1 revious week

From Bufi'alo,
week ending
Ocr. 22
Oct. 29

Flour.

on a more

are

bush.
1:34.474

Wheat.

Corn.

bush.
63.285

3,952

8.224

11,240

5,960

Oats.

Barley.

309,570

259,260
89,205

15,470

6,380

874,310

694,20'

22,951

425,740

92,008

37,336

348,465
527,301

75,670
31,642

29,331

966,343

701,536

875,766

790.083

425,740

22,121

896,430

S20.944

Corres’dingtirae,'65.

399,540

107,312
85,021

30,384

1,168,330

1,157,124

489,047

237,602

176,029

The receipts are

following is a comparative statement of shipments of flour, wheat,
and oats by canal from Buffalo and Oswego, from
May 1st to Oct.
:

Flour.

Wheat.

Com.

Oat*.

Buffa’o, 1865

112,104

7,852,520

15,838,-802

Oswego, 1865*.

6,910,606

190,094

1,88S,320

1,487,004

311,603

9,740,840

17,325,806

7,222,209

29.997

5,3 '6,159

1,299,577

22,906,623
2,6-34,8’l

7,685,164
688,498

0,605,736

25,601,499

8,373,662

Total
Buffa 0,

1866

Oswego, 1866

accumulating.

now

116,170

Total

116,961

The
will

Loss.
Loss.Gain.
Gain.
tendency at the close is strongly towards quotations that
1863
185,237
3,1:35,104
8,275,693
1,151,463
permit moderate shipments to Great Britain. Ship¬
Liverpool. Oct. 27—The trade since our last has been very strong*
ments just now would be under circumstances much less
and though there has not been the same activity a* last week, prices have con¬
favorable than those which existed a month ago.
They will tained to advance. In the interval since Tuesday the only noticeable fea ureiu
the trade has been a lurtlier advance
Indian corn, (based chiefly on
reach the foreign market at about the same time with
large- telegrams,) to 32s. per qr. t'ormixed. Atour market to-day there was a American,
moderate
arrivals of California wheat; and under this double load it is consumptive demand for wheat, and for the finer qualities of both red and white
holders obtained an advance of 2d. to3d. percental. Flour was without change.
not probable that
present prices in the British markets will Indian corn
in active request; all offering at 32s. Od. per qr. was cleared,
and eventually 33s. was made, at which the market closed firm.
be fully sustained.
Quotations: Flour, extra State, per barrel 196 lb?., C0s.@32s.; Ohio, 32e.@
Wheat is still in but moderate supply, but
consumption is 34s.; Canadian, 32s.@31s.; Sour and heated, 25s.@30s.; Wheat—Chicago and
lbs. ll?.@12s.; Amber Iowa. 12s. Pd @12s.
very moderate.
Prices have declined somewhat, but most Milwaukee, per 160yellow, 33s.; white, 34s.®35s. 6 i.; mixed, 32s. 10s. Indian
Corn—per 4S0 lbs.,
6d.®33s.
decidedly in the common and medium qualities.
Choice
wheats of all grades are scarce and well held.
GROCERIES.
Corn recovered to $1 .o2, after declining to $1.25, but
Friday, P. M., Noy. 9.
again declined largely. Stock is light for the season, and the
The trade m Groceries, as in almost all other kinds of
eastward movement quite small; but there is less confidence
that prices can be maintained above a
shipping figure. Rye goods, was very much interfered with during the early part
and oats have slightly declined ; barley having declined 10c. of the week by the election excitement.
Since that time
there has been a rather better business done ; but the decline
per bush, is again being shipped liberally to Great Britain,
closing firmer.
in gold has unsettled the market at the close, and prices are
The following are the closing quotations :
rather nominal, with a general downward tendency.
Floor, unsound
$ bbl $8 75® 9 75 Wheat, Chicago Spring
on

was

....

i

Superfine State & Wait.

Extra State

9 50® 10 75

per bushel...
Milwaukee Club
Red Winter...
Amber do
White

10 50® 12 50

Shipping It. hoop Ohio. 11 50@12 25

Extra. Western,
mon

to

com¬

good

10 50®13 50

Double Extra Western "
and St. Louis...r.. 14 00®17 00
Southern supers
12 25® 13 85

Southern, fancy and
Canada,

choice

ex.
to

common
extra

Rye Flour, fine and

14 00®17 00
@

Western Yellow
Western White

Rye

Jersey and State

..

Barley

and

Brandywine..

.

Com, Western Mixed....

..

Malt

6 75® 8 00

meal, Jersey

2

Oats, Western cargoes...

super-

fine

,

Corn

$1 98-® 2 55

.

.

White beans

2
2
3
3
1

52
!K)
15
40
25

2
3
3
1
1 25® 1 20
1 30® ...

1 20® 1 40
69®
72

70®
73
1 05® 1 35
1 30® 1 50

Peas, Canada
6 00® 6 25

10®
5»-@
00®
15®
24®

@
00® 3 00

..

2

..

The movement iu breadstuffs at this market has been

TEA.

Teas have been

only moderately active, although prices have been
quite steadily maintained. The market closes less active, and somewnat unsettled by the decline in gold.
The sales have been about 1,550
half chests Greens, 3,500 half chests Japans, and 1,500 h df chests
Oolongs.
The receipts cf tea during the week have been 9,620 half chests, per
ship N. B. Pamer from Bong Kong (ihe paiticular kinds of tea com¬
posing her cargo may be seen in the table below of shipment- from
China)—801 chests and 115 half chests per steamer Atalanta from Lon¬
don— 50 pkgs. per Bolivia from Aspinwall.
SHIPMENTS

follows:

as

OF TEA

RECEIPTS.

Souch. &

-1866.-1865.
For the w’k. Since Jan. 1. For the w’k. S’e Jan. 1.

Date.

Vessel.

116,7!'5

2,868,885

2,345
229,115
188,970

236,150
3,207,215

4.300

572,970

254,550
6,527,735

19,643,760

697,375

12,585,690

675,165

565,620
195,415
FOREIGN

2,135,300

2,880,020
6,223,015

71,570
163,120

461,690
2,228,560

To’l Junel to

J’y31.

384,745

7,178,980

Samcttime

1865

EXPORTS

FROM

NEW

Flour, C. meal, Wheat,
bbls.

Gt.

Britain^ this week..
“

since

July 1

2,360
35,713

Br» N* A, Col. this week
3,413
u
“
since July 1 130,059
Turtle*. this week,
6,657
“
“
since

July 1 94,024

TptaiBxport,thi6week
‘

»

‘

»

»ince

July 1

13,080

bush.

416

176,434

635

25,-393
2,217
88,493

YORK.

Rye,

Corn,

bush.

bush.

6,502,680
1,000
54,828
8,895

Oats,
bush.

16,802
252,808

‘500

187,047

46,953

17*,456

81,550

1,200

8,012

July 6..Music*
“

66,200

in

16,902
271,134

5.8Q0 6,653,053

1

he Music

UNITED STATES.

Gunp’r

Skin <fc

Young
Hvson.

6,800

iu?.
29,S00

1,439

lbs.

5,151

lbs.

.......

'*

and

Imp’l. Japans,
lbs.

lbs.

16,000

233,200

22,489
421,885

8,289
34,951
11,9201,441,310

38,189
551,507

15.5.84

72,476
53,166

35.251

121,248

63,498

62,933

770, S43

35,S62
354,743

84.600
201,268 242,237
155.140

?

661,085
262,851
3,000
228,416

158,970

21.600

.

were loading for the United States : At Wham¬
Bella and Runymede ; at Foochow, Queensland and Adelia Carleat Shanghai, "Tycoon; at Yokohama, Elisa Hands, Yanda and

The
ton ;

12,100
72,500

THE

put back to Hon? Kong for repa rs, and about 6 000 lbs. of her
damaged. We have not yet ascertained the particulars, to de¬

cargo was sold as
duct the amount.

poa,

TO

4

Aug. 21.. Challenge. 102,670
*

JAPAN

Hyson

6,276

11.. Wave

Same time in 1861..
Same time in 1S63

77,655

§5.071
821,673 65.071

sinceJau, 1/66.. 805,153




bbls.

'

lbs.0

lbs.

June 8..N.B.Pal’r.
“
9.. A. Lucy

81,865

meal, bbls.

and

AND

Fouch'g. Nin’g. Tvvan’y. njrson.

41,325

Corn

CHINA

FROM

Congou Oolong

following vessels

Recife.

•

1

.

•

corns,,
Com* has Men mj

quiet, and the

9

Rye.
60,200 '

The

31st, 1865 and ’66

1
I

will show about
for tide-water :

439,220
254,980

corn

1

153,897
77,469
191,584— 121,500
71,026
21,132

623,510
250,830

Oswego, 9days.

1
1

4,231

4,420
1,960

Tot'), Buffalo 14 d.

York, Nov. 9,1865.

prices.

20,657

401,062
1,1 IF,936
367,699
1,431,741
411,774
595,824
Corrtsp'g week 65
0-048,513
345,902
113,810
Eastward Movement by Canal.—The following
what there was afloat last
Saturday on canals destined

20

The collapse of the speculative movement in breadstuff's,
which was noticed in a postscript to our last report, proved
to be very decided, notwithstanding a
powerful effort at re¬
vival.
Flour has been pressed for sale, and speculative holders
have had considerable difficulty in placing large lots, even,
a heavy concession in
liberal scale, and stocks

16,937

bush.
277,080
9,073
61,552
19 994

15

BREADSTUFPS.

making

279,237
3,0- 7
98,161

166,985
172,850
125,810

1

when

bush.

555.872
38,281

19,666
30,294
47,743

Toledo

F’m

New

bush.

540,8-16

Total afloat
Previous week

Good

4*
!>%

.

Light.

Chicago

bbls.
69.282

saill, TM declas

•

X

m

[November 10, 1866.

THE CHRONICLE.

596

trade
light call. The bingmarket doing. At the close the gold prices
the
is inactive.

in gold makes gold prices very firm, but there is only a
sales of the week are 7,000 bags Rio, 1,000 bags Maracaibo, 400 bags
St Domingo, and 1,000 bags Ceylon, the market closing very quiet.
The arrivals during the week have been 4,500 bag9 from Rio, per

Rosa Botscher ;
2,923 bags and 729 cases from Mauritius, per ship Glendower, and 109
bags, 66 bales, from other foreign ports, making 8,317 at this port,
OF

YORK.

RIO

fi’t hands

week,

39.251

4,500

bags

New York....

6,531
1,394
2,580
5,2:10

Rio
Java

Philadelphia...

Ceylon

Singapore

Maracaibo

St. Domingo..
Jamaica
Other
s

From Rio

39,251

431,447

5,000

2,500

Rio, prime, duty paid

5,000

45,505

3,817

Destina-

tion.

Sept. 20*Rosa Botcher.N Orleans
“

Baltimore
N.Orleans

20.Cricket
22.C. Gate

“

coffee.

Destination

Ve°sel.

South America... New York

5,000

“
“
“

Nelly Fenwick...

4,500
4,100

Queen

“
“
“

7,600

2,000

—

tair to g. cargoes

.

3,000

17*© 20

Laguayra
St. Domingo...
Sugar.

17*@ 19*
16*© 17

$ gall.

New Orleans

..

75
30

do

Bunch

$ lb

Currants

2

Dates

18 ©
21 ©

Almonds, Languedoc

88 ©

.

.

B

a

Bags.

Bales

I----

Boxes.

3,459

4,4*5

.

fcl

mats-gold

Sicily, Soft Shell
Shelled

box
...'39 hf. box

Total receipts.

712

Last week
Stocks on hand
Stock Nov. 1,1865.

3,561

43

46,681*

....

30,555

....

,

^

,

54,S35

.

50,577

....

....

•

62,441
61,279

•

•

...

Unpealed do

•

94 I Cloves

93

92©

good quality.

The following
and Matanzas:

The dullness which has ruled in the

time, has continued in even

947

Last year No, 12 firm at llrs.
will show the receipts, exports and stocks at Havana
—Expts to U. S.—n

Rec’d this
week.
366
561

week.

Since Jan. 1.

‘ 3S3,879

8,487

.

/—Total export—,
t-tocks.
Since Jan. f. boxes.
week.

27,458

423,774
121,435

...

2,517

1,269,767
1,391,948
1,205,760

...

148,138
89,751
175,288

Mufcovadoes.—Nothing to report.
Exports since Jan. I at Havana and Matanzis and stocks on hand
are as

Experts
to U. S.

exp’ts.

62,636

\

,

1865

Exports

76,661

t

to IT. S.

Stock,

3,971

I

Total

*

exp'ts. Stock,
81,337
446

65,755

1864.

,

| Exports

|

to U. S.

33,101

,

Total
exp’ts. Stock.
64,874
1,189

grades, principally

on

during the week with advancing pri¬
The business is, however, in the lower

speculation and for distilling purposes. The sales

for the week amount to

quiet
Receipts and stocks
-

about 8,300 hhds., the

are as

follows

Hhds.
758

Cuba
Porto Rico
Other West Indies.

New Orle

:

Punch’s.
....

Ti’ces.
91

.

Stock

Casks. Bbls. h’
2S4
39

on

*2.600

*2,900
36

227

794

Includes puncheons, tierces,

227
64

91
646

284

39
41

5,500
6,100

&c., reduced io hhds.

are

in better demand and prices are firmer,

closing

steady.
Fruit have been quite active for raisins and figs and very
other kinds. The market closes with a declining tendency.

quiet for

SPICES.

Spices have been very




Hayti
Mexico
New Granada..

Brown Sheetings

pkgs. cases, pkgs. ca’es
Brazil

5

Argentine Rep.

22

Br. Provinces..
Br. W. Indies..

St. Pierre

'89
10
1
20
and

are a

6

S,2S8
160

’60.78,872

trifle

..

1

2

.

Shirtings

....

.

Miq

Total this w’k.
“
since Jan. 1.
Same time’65
“

....

more

36
..
..

..

113

10

4,3-16
238

31,900

..

in demand at the

close, but in no way changed in price, although our quotations are wholly
nominal. Standards are quoted at 22$@23 cents. Indian Head A 23
cents, Indian Head B are held at 19, do E 34, Nashua X X

23, do fine D 21, Waltham F 2S,Wachusetts4-4 23, Atlantic A 23£, A H
and P H 23, do A Y heavy shirtings 19, do fine shirting 23, Massachu¬
setts A 20, do B 22, Medford 22, Newmarket Mfg. Co 33-inch 22,

heavy do 24, Appleton A 23, Medford 22, Warren 22 for A and 20
C, Pocassett Canoe 27, do K 20, do H 14$, Tigers 14$, Phoenix
Cotton Mannf. Co., 39-ineh 25, World wide 86-inch 15, Eagle 3-4-inch
12$, Grafton 28 inch 14$, do 30 inch 15$, Shetucket B 27-inch 16, Ap¬
pleton B 40-inch 23, do D 20$, do W 48-inch 34, do Shirtings N 30-inch 19
Bleached Sheetings

FRUIT.

Fruit

10

To

for
1,875

Dried

/—N. York.—, /—Boston-^
Domes- Dry Domes-Dry
G’ds tics. G’ds.
tics.

do

....

ns

Total

*

market closing more

Receipts this week.

,

Liverpool....

Cuba

Molasses has continued active

stocks are reduced.

tics.
G’ds. tics. G’ds.
pkgs. casea. pkgs. ca’es i

Hong Kong....

MOLASSES.

ce?, as

week.

To
—

a more

Dry Goods Trade for some
decided form during the

N. York.-^ ^—Boston—,
Domes- Dry Domeu- Dry

follows:

-1866.—
Total

2S

Since the election there is more interest.manifested,
and a better feeling is apparent, although with but little in¬
creased business. The low price of cotton goods, compared
with the price of the raw material, causes some manufacturers
to seriously talk of stopping their mills, or running them on
For the past two days, however, cotton has been
short time.
declining, and as the crop reports are more favorable, the
movements may continue until it again becomes- profitable to
manufacture. The present production of goods is quite limited,
and the stocks not large, but there is no disposition to carry
goods over to the Spring business. The wool market continues
depressed, and with the large stocks of unseasonable woolen
goods, manufacturers are not very hopeful.
The following table shows the export of domestic cottons
and dry goods from New York and from Boston :
past

i

Year.
1866..
1865..
1864..

27*©

Friday, P. M., Nov. 9,1866.

Havana, Nov 2—The weekly report states, Clayed sugar —There
has been a slight demand during the week, and the few sales effected
show a decline of $ to $ rl. per arroba on our last week’s quotations for
those grades most inquired after, whilst low grades aud molasses sugar
remains low and nominal. The market closes heavy at 7j@7$ for No.
12,

20©

(gold)

|

21}

21*©

THE DRY GOODS TRADE.

boxes. 3,00

New Orleans

4,540

14 © 16
50 © 55

....

receipts the past week have been less in hogsheads, <fcc., and
larger in boxes, bags and ba^es, the exact figures may be seen in the
table below, the shipments from Havana and Matanzas to the U. S . for
the week ending Nov. 1, v^ere 8,487 boxes, against 5.662 the previous
week, and to New York 4,540 boxes, against 1,600 the previous week :
Shipments to the United States have been :
“

(gold)

23 I Pimento, Jamaica, (gold)

The

boxes

©50

„

puncheons, tierces, casks, and barrels reduced to hhds.

|

1* © 12
© 28
© 85

Cherries, pitted, new....

Spices.
*4 l Pepper

4ij©
vl ©
92©

Ginger, race and African.
Mace
(gold)
Nutmegs, No. 1—(gold)

3,459

4,485
5,387

133
937

....

3? a>

;

© 40

....

....

..

Blackberries
Black Raspberries
Pared Peaches.

©

38

..

12 © 18
©

:.

Apples

..

..

--

19 © 21

18 ©

....

....

58
6

»

©
© 30
•44 © 50

Provence

.

19 © 19}

Dried Fruit—

39

do
do
do
8ardines
do

.

Filberts, Sicily
Walnuts,

3?}© .-4,

Citron, Leghorn
Prunes, Turkish

...

New York
Phila

© 14*

50 @ T2}
62 © 68

Brazil Nuts

..

Cassia, in

Hhds. Punch’s. Ti’ces. Csks. Bbls.
33
597
25
133
115
.

Includes

© 16}
© 15}

es
...$>ar. box
Eigs, Smyrna... gold $ ®

Sardi

©'• 0
©4 35
©4 1«»
1;}© 14}

Layer new- .$ box

do

—

*

14}© 16
© 17}
© 16*

Fruit.

Indies

Manila

....

52 © 62}

Raisins, Seedless.. $ } cask

light request up to Wednesday, when a better business
was begun, but the decline in gold and information of a decline at Ha¬
vana caused a dull market, and prices are easier, with but little doing.
The sales for the week are 2,800 hhds Cuba and Porto Rico and 7,0u0
boxes Havana.
Refined Sugars have been iu steady request at un¬
changed figures.
The receipts for the week, and stocks on hand, are as follows :
Cuba
Other West.
Brazil..

white

do Clayed
English Islands

61 © 75

Cuba Muscovado

in

was

do 13 to 15 12}© 13}
do 16 to 18 13§@ 14}
do 19 to 20 15*© 15}

Granulated
Crushed and powdered
White coffee, A
Yellow coffee

@1 25

Porto Rico

SUGAR.

Sugar

.

do
do
do
do

do
do
do
do
Loaf

com.

Since arrived.

*

gold 75*© -6
19*© 21

Molasses.

4.500
3.200
4.200

....

—...

...

Ceylon

gold 17 © 17*
.gold 171© 18*

4.500

Graf Knyphau...
....
Brasileira.
“
“
Lisette
New Orleans..
United States.
Winfred

CLEARED AND READY TOR SEA.
4,500
P. C. Wain
New York
Prairie Flower.. Baltimore — 2,400

92
*5

Maracaibo

10*@ 14
$
*m I0J
refining
do fair to good
do ... 11)*© li
do fair to good grocery... Hi© 1
12 © 12}
do pr. to choice
do
! *© 12*
do centrifugal
6 ©
do
Melado
8
Hav’a, Box. D. S Nos. 7 to 9 I0i@ 10)
do
do
do 10 to 12 lli© lli

Bags of

Bgs of
coffee.

Native

gold 17i@ 18

fair

and haga

ifivft. n«»t8

••

gold 181© 19

ordinary

Cuba,inf to

LOADING.

SAILED.

20

..

Porto Rico

by mail to Sept. 23d. reporting the fol¬

have advices

Vessel.

..gold 191©

9,494

lowing vessels sailed, cleared and loading (or the United States:
Date.

.

good

do
do
do
do

211

we

95
05

Coffee.

21,395
127,768
3,000
5,700

Baltimore
Savannah
Mobile
New Orleans..

10,234

Laguayra

4,500

95

do
Ex fine to finest
1 40 ©1 75
8ouc & Cong.. Com. to fair 70© 80
do
Sup’rtoflne. 90 @1 05
do
Exf. tofinestl 25 ©l 50

do do Ex. f. to finest. I 65 @1 9?
H. Sk. & Tw’kay,C, to fair.
60 © 7o
do Sup. to flue 75 © 80
do

S’ck in
Rec’d Since
for w’k Jan 1. fi't hands

Stock in

Rc'd this

Ex fine to finest.1 45 ©I 75

Gunp. & Imp., Com. to fairl 00 ©1 15
do
Sup. to flne.l 25 ©l f0

SEVERAL PORTS.

85 ©

Com.to fair. 90©
do
Snp’r to flne.l 00 ©1
do
Ex f. to finesll 10 ©1
Oolong, Common to fair..
85©
...do
Superior to fine.. .1 00 ©l

Uncol. Japan,

m io
Y’g Hyson, Com. to fair ...
do
Super, to fine. .1 15 ©l 40
do

IN THE

-—Duty r aid.—,
do Ex f. to fln’st

do

Ex fine to finest. ..I 40 ©I 65

do

against 16,688 the previous week.
The receipts and stocks of coffee are as follows :
NEW

little firmer but

Tea.

Duty pa'd Hyson, Common to fair ... 80 ©l 05
do
Superior to fine
1 15 ©1 35

Brasileira, and 6,000 bags from Rio at New Orleans, per

AT

are a

quiet during the week, with only a light job¬

and

Shirtings

are

very

quiet, but without

change in price. The next few days are expected to make business
better, or prices lower.
Sonie leading makes are held above
the market.
York Mills are quoted at 45 cents, Wamsutta 40, and
Lonsdale 34, O J Rathbun 7-8 21, Social Mill Co., N. Y., 4-4 29, do C
7-8 18, Washington 7-8 16, Hallowell £ 14, Canoe 27 inch Graftonl2,
£ 15, do 7-8 16, Methuen £ 13$, Auburnville 29, Aquidnecks 4-4 204-4,
do 7-8 19, White Rock 36 ipch 34$.

November
,

10, 1866.]

THE CHRONICLE.

Drills are without improvement. Laconia, Pepperifi, India, Amoskeag,Massachusetts, Boott,Tremont, Suffolk aud Stark standards, each 25
cents for brown ; Augusta and Graniteville each 23cents; Stark H21cM
and Massachusetts fine 20c. Boott bleached 25c.; Massachusetts 20c.
for heavy and 21c. for fine do.
Canton Flannels are very quiet for all makes. Globe A A sell at 26,
Columbia 26, Mount Vernon 25, Nashua A 27, Young America 24,
Clay 22, Excelsior 22, Eagle 22, Falls 26.

Corset Jeans are dull and nominal.
Indian Orchard sell at 16 cents,
Canoe River 16, Hallowell 15, Uncas 15, Newmarket colored 17, and
Silver Lake brown 20.
Strifes and Checks are in better request at the close, but there is no

activity. Hamilton Stripes sell at 81 cents, Willow Brook Checks 22$,
Wauregan 8x8 23, do 6x3 24, Albany 3x3 14$, do 6x3 15$, Louisiana

plaids 22$, Ringgold fast plaids 29$, Simpson’s Chambrays 22, Phila¬
delphia 16, Taylor 22.
Ticks are also called for some, but prices tend downward. AmosWillow Brook Ticks 45, Farmer’s and
keagAC A are steady at 62$Miners 47$-,

Albany 15, American 20, Glen Allen 3 4 13, Chattanooga

116, Concord 4-4 22, Pacific Extra $■ 30, Pacific 4-4 40c, Willow Grove
Sacondale £ 13, West Branch 17, do -$ 19, Windsor £ 21, Henry Clay
8-4 19, Suwauee 4-4 28.
Denims and Cottonades are in slightly better request, but at un¬
changed prices. Ashton Glenn brown sell at 20 cents, do blue 21,
Homestead brown 21, do blue 22, Peabody blue 17$, Woodland 16
Burlington 14$, Madison brown 19, Providence blue 19, Charier Oak
81, Albany. 17, and Wauregan 21, Yantic 21, Arlington 25.
80

Print Cloths are dull and lower and with the decline in cotton
there are no sa’.es and prices are undetermined.
Prints are exceedingl) quiet aud with some accumulation in stocks

manufacturers talk of

stopping production. Quotations are nominal.
Large lines of goods would be sold at low figures. Arnolds were last
sold at 17c.
Merrimack W 22, D 20, Garner’s 22, Amoskeag pink 21,
do purple 20, do shirting l9,do dark, 19, Swissruby 20, Dutchess B 17, Lo¬
well dark 18, light 18, Naumkeag 16$, York Mourning 17$, Spring Val¬
ley 18-$, Wameutta dark 16, light 16, Dusters 16, Hamilton purple 20,
do Chocolates 19, Sprague’s fancy styles 264. Double purples 26$,
Shirtinga 26$, Solid colors 19, Canaries 19, do Chintz 19, Orange polkas
20, Indigo black and green 20, do green and yellow 21, do blue, green
and yellow 20, Madder rubies 19, Shirting 21$, pink frocks 21, Purple do
20, Staple style light colors 19$> do dark colors 20, German plaids 19$,
Fancy style light colors 19$. Columbia, full madders 16$, Concord mad¬
ders 17, d> purples 18, do pinks 18, do plain shades 18. Glen Cove fulmadders 13-$, Wauregan fancies 18, do rubies 19, do pinks 19, do pur.
pies 19.
Jaconets are dull and nominal. White Rock, high colors 20, do plain 2L
Lonsdale 20, Warren 21$, aud Slaters 22 for high colors, and 20 cents
for plain.
Ginghams are only moderately called for.
Glasgow sell at 26
Roanoke 19, and Lancaster 27.
Cambrics and Siliseas are dull.
Saratoga 10£, Milton Mills 12$
Hallowell 14$, Pacific 14, and Adriatic 14.
Mouslin dk Lainks are more called for than most other goods, but
the trade is very light.
Pacific and Manchester are sold at 28, Pacific
armures 30, do Robes de Chambre 32$@35, Pacific and Manchester all
Wool 42$.
Linsrys are also quiet wiih
nels 45, Stillman & Co’s 35$,

nothing of moment doing.

Miners Flan¬

Co’s 32, Black Hawk 32$, Saco
40, S. C. Carr ifc Co’s 80, Saxony Mills, all wool, 40$, Wool Filling, 32,
Laurel Dale, 31$, White Rock 32$.
Flannels are in fair request for the times, but not active.
Prices
are essentially the same.
Plain scarlet and orange range from 32$
(6)60, plain white 34@75, scarlet, blue and mixed twilled 87£@65, 4 4
Shaker 65(5)95, Gilbert’s 4-4 white standard flannels 85 for No. 3, and
77$ for No. 4, Gilbert’s opera 72$.
Carpets are steady although stocks are somewhat increased. Lowell
Co’s Ingrain bring Si 60 for Buperfine, $1 75 for extra super, and $2 15
for three-ply. * Hartford Co’s $1 60 for medium superfine; §1 75 for
superfine, $2 12$ for Imperial three-ply and $2 25 for extra three-ply ;
Brussels $2 55 lor 3 fr: $2 65 for 4 ^fr. and $2 75 for 5 fr ; twilled
Venetian $i 25 per square yard and fine do $1 15.
Cioths are dull except for a few prime leading makes. Slater’s
black cloths range from #3 50@?4 50 ; do Moskowaa #5 25 ; Cotton
warp cloths are quoted at #2 for No. 1, $1 90 for No. 2, and §1 80 for
No. 3 ; 6-4 Leicester ladies’ cloths '$1 95 and 6-4 Winona sackings
C. S.

$1 45.
are inactive except for a few leading fine
goods, and prices are wholly nominal.
American Linen i9 steady at former quotations, 12@16 cents for
crash aud 20(3)21 lor huckabuck.
Foreign Goods have beeu inactive except so far as a day or two of

Cassimeres

and

Satinets

cold weather called out a s;oall home trade 'with the jobbers. The
auction sales are dull and without interesting feature.
Manchester Cotton Yarn and Goods Market, etc.—In reference

markets, our own correspondent in London writes as follows:
Manchester, Oct. 27.—Our market is in a most uncertain state. The
check to the animation in the Liverpool cotton market, unfavorable
rumors
respecting the financial position of several mercantile houses
connected with the East India trade, and the continued rise in the value
of cereal produce have created a somewhat gloomy feeling, and buyers
have shown no disposition to operate beyond immediate wants ; hence,
the amount of business transacted is small, and the quotations tend
downwards. In many cases there is a desire to press sales, more
especially as regards these goods, the stocks of which are accumulating.
Owing to the somewhat discouraging news from Iudia, the business
doing in goods for shipment to that quarter is small.
Woolen Goods.—The demand for woolen goods at the principal
manufacturing towns is very inactive, both for home U9e and export.
Apart from the still unfavorable position of monetary affairs here, the
rise in the price of wheat has evidently induced more caution on the
to these




597

part of buyers. There is certainly a slight downward movement in
prices perceptible.
Port Elizabeth (Gape of Good Hope) Sept. 15.—The wool season
may now be considered over, ai d during ,the present month bat little

business has been done «» ;.uy quality of produce.
of the new clip hu e anived at market, and have

A few small parcels

been disposed of at
l$s. £d. per lb.
Ail the orders for America have been completed,%nd
there is now no business doing for that quarter. The quotations are:
Fleece washed, lOd. to -$s. £d.; scoured, snow-white, l-6d. to l-7s. £d ;
handwashed, 9$ to £d.; unwashed, fine, 74d. to 7£d. ; other qualities,
5d. to 6$d. per lb.
IMPORTATIONS OF DRY GOODS AT THE PORT OF NEW YORK.
The importations of dry goods at this port for the week
ending Nov.
8. 1866, and the corresponding weeks of 1864 and 1865, have been ae

f

follows:

.

ENTERED FOR CONSUMPTION FOR THE WEEK ENDING NOVEMBER

-im.
Value.

Manufactures of wool...
cotton.,
silk...
flax ...:

Miscellaneous

dry gooas.

Total
WITHDRAWN

FROM

•

450
27
98
325
65

$260,091

970
346
144

1,152

358,870

1,281

275

136,878

304

5,885 $2,238,425
THROWN

AND

Pkgs.

2,082
$853,088
1,411 '
458,743
365
430,846

72,945
28,291

WAREHOUSE

1866.

,

i.
Pkgs.

-$105,078
8,824
44,953

965

do
do
do

-1865.
,
Value.

Pkgs.

v
9, 1866.

INTO

Value.
$380,977
111,258
153,814
256,805
112,763

3,045 $1,015,117

THE

MARKET

DURING

THB SAME PERIOD.

Manufactures of wool...

958

do
do
do
'
Miscellaneous

232
92
515

$410,949
70,868
103,715
121,752
21,214

169
145
29
89
4S4

Total
2,010
Add ent’d for consumpt’n 965

$728,498

916
5,885

$197,353
2,238,425

Total thrown upon mak’t 2,975

$988,589

354

silk....
flax....

A

dry goods. 223

260,091

-

$145,083

146
82
293
297

$68,296
48,032
37,041
27,937
15.997

cotton..

104,816

1,172

3,045

6,801 $2,435,778’

53,878
79,630

20,316
$403,223
1,015,117

4,217 $1,418,340

ENTERED FOR WAREHOUSING DURING THE SAME PERIOD.

Manufactures of wool...
do
cotton..
do
silk
do
flax
Miscellaneous dry goods.
....

,...

Total
Add ent’d lor

833
309

$360,825

467

60,833

139

425

134,251
107,052

491
74

137

62,245

$183,312
149,005

’ 91,458

146

675
84

80,642
193,042
189,070
29,440

$533,377
2,238,425

1,910
3,045

l,QJ3frl7

15

Total entered at the port 2,808

1,351

$745,206
260,091

$1,005,297

5,885

$344,372

98,178
11,424

-

304

1,813
consumpt’n 965

749
256

$836,576

7,236 $2,771,802

851,693

IMPORTS
(OTHER THAN DRY GOODS and
WEEK

SPECIE)

ENDING

AT THE PORT OF

NOVEMBER

2, 1866.

YORK FOR THR*

\

[The quantity is given in packages when not otherwise specified.]
Pkgs. Value.v - '*
+ Pkgs. Value.
Pkgs_. Value.
Instruments—
China, Glass & E.
JUngravings.. .11
2£5G8
Mathematical. .1
430
ware—
Paper
...789 36,763
Musical
Other ........42
.59 12,566
2,871
501 Woods—
China
154
7,748 Optical
Cork
45.808 .Tewelrv, &c.—
1,727
Earth’nw’e.l,255
,15 38,372
'372 Jewelry
Glass
21
Logwood,lbs.375 2,371
.25 55 744
Ratan
996
Watches
Glassware.. .118
7,954
563
Willow
Glass plate...213 29,939 Leather, Hides &c
Other
Bristles
..88 23,497
7,115
Drugs, «Ssc.—
Miscellaneous—
Aniline
Hides, dress
2,201
Alabaster orn.82
ed
120 56,749
Aluminous cake.
672
1,613
Baskets
60
2 801
641
Hides, undressAsphaltum......
ed
Alkali
100
1.263
114,694 Blacking
607
Bricks..
544
557
Acids
41
5,319 Leather,patent.3
Ammonia sal. .25
1,656
Liquors, Wines, &c.— ‘ Boxes
148
Ale
41
Arrow root... 10
1,474 Buttons
9,361
337
..4
Building stones.
1,969
1,055 Brandy
Argols
6
Beer
.50
474
829
Bark Peru’n..40
Clay
315
Cheese
41
91
..30
2,992_
838
9,697 Cordials
Barytes
Gin
123
Blea Powder..66
4,408 Cigars
3,431
1,205
185
Porter
1,565
233
Chalk
Coal, tons..2,620 10,082
Corks.
162
Cream Tartar. 10
6,664
6,642
2,074 Rum,
19
1,781 Clocks
2,819
2,922 Whiskey.... .30
Chickory ....178
Wines
371
Catch
100
3,858 46,381
Cocoa, bgs... 238
4,847
Gambier.. ..1,481 17,624
Coffee,bge.27,489 355,779
Champagne,
baskets...1,079 11,943 Fancy goods.... 72,655
Gums, crude.346
Feathers
do
arabic..63
1,424
Metals, &c.—
22
5,420
do
2,104 Flax
2,206 Brass goods. 12
eopavi.57
do
5,320 .Fish
20,419
5,045 Chains & an .79
copal..145
224
.30
2,708 Furniture
Indigo
21
1,031
Copper
Grindstones....
491
..71 28,995
Ipecac
1,295 Cutlery
725
...5
Iodine
5
Guany cloth.570 17,401
8,101 Gas fixt
Guns
6,665 Guano
344
2,287
Leeches
...16
Hair
215 10,938
.69 10,812
Lac paste
330 11,887 Hardware...
Haircloth
3
1,677
121
6,642 Iron, hoop,
Oil, seal
164
tons
710
8,296
do ess
22
8,666 Hemp
2,020
Ind. rubber. .101
9,460
do linseed. .561 70,563
Iron, pig,
466
tons
do palm
7,867 Ivory
22
3,472
85
5,364
1V1 achinery... 326 23,028
Opium
16, 8,404 Iron, railroad,
tons
6,072
1,949 10,476 Marble mantels.
Paints
18,868
Molasses..... 881 23,558
3,579
Iron, sheet,
Potash, bich
.79
tons
6,107 Oil paintings.51 '36,133
20,236
Quicksilver
681
Rhubarb
Paper hangg.. 51
2,772
20
1,512 Iron tubes.. .10
Plaster
;.
566
Shellac
837
25
Iron, other,
900 39,142
tons
764
Perfumery... .24
4,164
Safflower
8,670
Soda,bicarb2,510 11,304 Lead,pigs .17,362 97,014 Pipes
Metal goods .21
7,539 Rags
do sal
528
143 4,317
2,786
Rice
...3
446
Nails
57,067
do ash....1,119
..18
Needles
3,698 Rope...
2,483
do nitrate
Old metal
6,400
2,281 Salt..,
260
Sugar of Lead 5
1,479
Vermillion. ..100
2,800 Plated ware. * .7.- 2,077 :--Statuary
2.504
2,547
Saddlery... A. .6- .f 1,000 Sago.
Verdigris
1.218
217
Steel..jB. .^2^3 30,655 Seeds
80
Whiting
Linseed.... 8,950 51,164
Other
6,773
Speltefi^r-^^lbs.^ •: .“‘.222,904 10488
365
1,210
Soap
Furs, *fec—
596
Tin, bxB.?,>.6,3$> 45,813 Sugar, hhds, tcs
2
Felting
and bbls.. 3,787 210,132
'Furs
81
37,722 Tin slabs,.. .854796,001' 13,185 Sugar, boxes
Fruits, &c
aud bags. 3,000 47,970
Citroii
1,700 Spices=—
Tapioca
59
292
Figs
21,675 Cassia^
491 .-Trees & plants..
394
Lemons
4,142' Cinnamon
Tea
7,402 102,374
Nuts
21,6041 Clones
Toys
375 15,872
Oranges
150 Mace
-Tobacco
683 18,006
Prunes
823 Mustard
Waste
196
7,958
Plums
2,560
3,628 Nutmegs...
Raisins
81,195 Pepper...;;..... 20,934 Wool, bales.. 185 17,504
121
Pimento.
.«rCv: /. 2,627 Other
Sauces and
2,327 Stationery, &c.—
preserves
Total
$2,607,219
481 Hooka.....!. .85 14,879
Other
-

....

—

,

-

....

.

.

.

..

-

....

'

*..

.

....

.

x

-

THE CHRONICLE.

m8
PRICES CURRENT.
addition to the duties noted
bslom, a discriminating duty of 10 per
cent, ad val. is levied on all imports
under flags that have no reciprocal
In

■

treaties with the United States.

$2^* On all goods, wares, and mer¬
chandise, of the growth or produce of
Countries East of the Cape of Good
Hope, when imported from places this
'side of the Cape of Good Hope, a duty
of 10 per cent, ad val. is levied in ad¬
dition to the duties imposed on any such
articles when imported directly from the
place or places -if their growth or produc¬
tion ;

Rato Cotton and Raw 'itlk excep'ed.

The tor in all

to be 2,240 ft.

eases

Anchors -Duty: 2} cents $ lb.
012001b and up ward

$ lb
9i@
Ashes—Duty: 15 $ cent ad val.
Pot, 1st sort... $ 100 lb j 75 @ 0 •' 0
Pearl, 1st sort.
@14 50
Beeswax- Duty,20 $ cent ad val.
American yellow.$ lb
41 @
42
Bonos—Duty: on invoice 10 $ ct.
Rio Grande shin $ ton
@3s 00
Bread-Duty, 30 $ cent ad val.
Pilot
61
$ lb .. @
5i
Navy
@
7

Crackers

14

<31

Breadstufis-Beu special report.
Bricks.
Common hard..per M.H 0» @13 50
gCrotin
IS CO @2j 00
Philadelphia Fronts.. 6i 00 >i/).o 00
Bristles—Duty, 15 cents; hogs hair
I $ lb.
▲mer’n,gray &wh. $ft 75 @3 00

Cheese.—Duty: 4

Butter and

ki

Wejftrn

Slates

—

(gold)
$ gall.
Aloes, Cape
$ft
Aloes, Socotrine
Alcohol

Alum

41
42

Aunato, fair to prime.
Antimony, ltegulus of

40

Argols, Crude
Argols, Refined.......
Arsenic, Powdered

22 @
37£@
3*@

2

Assufoetida
Balsam Copaivi
Balsam Tolu
Balsam Peril

25 @

45

@

34

31 @

3->

27 @

35

29

il
27

31

l w
Firkins, udqual.ty

@

26 @

Bi Carb. Soda, New¬
castle
Bi Chromate Potash

Cheese—
15

Wo*t

do

ru

Farm Dairies
do
do

Wesf*-r

C

iuitnoQ

@

17*

Bleaching Powder

14
’4
14
10

Fuctory Dairies

@
@

16

Borax, Refined

IT*

Brimston

@

Candles—Duty, tallow, 2J; sperma¬
ceti and wax

phur
Camphor,

mantine, 5 cents $ lb

5') @

Stearic
Adamantine

..

@
..(gold)
..
@
Guayaquil do ...(gold)
li@
Coffee.—See spec al r port.
$ lb

••

Gum Kowrie
Grin Gedda

.

Gum, Myrrh, Turkey.
Gum

4?

6

80 @

‘<1
25
s2£
f»0
37
io
97
<5
2)

29£
I6i
41
...

60
h

Gum Myrrh,East. India

Senegal ...(g-11)

Gum Tragacanth,Sorts
Gum Tragacanth, w

@ 2 00
70 @ i 1»
70 @
80
42

@

45

@

55

30 ($

87
V7
39

@
@
.

@

55 @
@
80 @
..

6">
2S
4o

(g Id)
dakey....
60 @
90
Hyd. Potash, Fr. and
Eng
(gold) 8 85 @ 3 ;0
Iodine, Resublimed... 6 50 @
Ipecacuanna, Brazil... 4 25 @
2 40 @
Ulap

3j @

Lae Dye
Licorice Paste,Calabria

25 @
4l @

55
42

Licorice Paste
8olld

Licorice, Paste, Sicily.
24 @
Spanish '

25

84 <fh

40

Licorice Paste, Greek.

30 @

Madder, Dutch. .(gold)

70

..

@

do, French, EXF.F.do
7@
Manna,large flake.... 2 0» @
45 @
Nutgalls Blue Aleppo

70
40

Oil Anise
Oil Cassia..
Oil Bergamot
Oil Lemon

Cotton—See special report.

Drugs and Dyos—Daty, Alcohol,
2 50 p r gallon; Aloes, 6 cents $ lb;
Alum, 60 cents $ 100 lb; Argols, 6
cents $ lb; Arsenic and Assafeedatij
80; Antimony, Crude and Regains,
10; Arrowroot, 80 $ cent ad val.;
Balsam Copalvi, 20; Balsam Tola, 30;




oz.

Gum Dainar

43
43
30

$ lb; Calisaya

Bark, 80 $ cent ad val.: Bi Oarb. Soda,
14; Bi ChrOtnate Potash, 3 cents $ lb;
Bleaching Powder, 80 cents $ 1001b;
Refined Borax, 10 cents $ lb; Crude

@

11 @

Ginseng, South&West.
Gum Arabic, Picked..
Gum Arabic, Sorts.....
Guui Benzoin ..(gold)

Manila, 2* other uutarred, 31 ceuts
$ lb.
Manila,
$ 2)
22 j@ 23}
Tarred Russia
@
i9
Tarred American
@
Bolt Rope, Russia
@ 24
Corks—Duty, 5« $ cent ad val.

Balsam Peru, 50 cents

16

Gamboge

15

Cordage—Duty, tarred,8; untarred

50 @
12 @

2@
29 @
42 @

-

S£

8 75 tPh

4 .'a@
6 75
5 15 @ 5 80

(gold) l 95 @
Oil Peppermint, pure. 5 <0 @
Opium, Turkey.(gpld) 7 00 @
Oxalic Acid
41 @
Phosphorus
@
Prussia te Potash
42*@
95 @
Quicksilver
Rhubarb,China.(gold) 8 00 @
Solaratus
@
SalAmn ac, Ref (cold) ■ 10?@
Sal Soda, N ewoaatle...
8£@

45

Senna, Alexandria..

24
18

30
80

Seneca Root.

50 @
um

.

3 25
5 50
1 00
8 50
20

3f

@
@

6-J

Soda Ash

Snip Quinine, Am$ oz 2
Sulphate Morphine.... 7

Tart’c

Gunpo wder—Duty, valued at 20
cents or less ® 1b, 6 cents $ ft, and
20 $ cent aa val.; over 9(» cents $
1b, 10 cents $ ft and 20 $ eentad val.
Blasting(A) $ 25ft keg .. @5 00
Shipping and Mining..
@ 5 50
..

Rifle

3*

(80$c.)(g.ld)
Sugar L d. W* (go d)..
Acid..(g’Id)$ft

Verdigris, dry., ex dry

80 @
50 @
41' @
5 *@
50 @

12

85
.

.

.

.

5-**
58

@

1-1

.

Hair—Duty free.
RioGrande,mixed$ ft
Buenos Ayres,mixed

biartd
do
ordinary

..

er

1

d<

z

Carpe’ter’s Adzes,....
Ccturn Gins, per saw...
,

N

irruw

Wrought Butts

Cast Butt-i—Fust Joint.

@
@31 00
@28 00

..

.

Hog, Western, unwash.
Hardware—
A .es—Cast steel, best

..

Dye Woods— Duty free.
Camwood..(gold)$ t n
Fustic, Cuba
i9 00
Fustic, Savauilla(gold)^2 50
Fustic, Maracaibo do..38 00
Logwood, Cam.(gold).2j to
Logwood,Jamaica
Limawood
(gold)

7 50

Sporting, in 1 ft canis¬
ters $ ft
40

....

Duck—Duty, 30 $ cent ad vaL
Ravens, Light. .$ pee. 16 IK) @IS 0)
20 00 @
Ravens, Heavy
Scotch, G’ck, No. I $y.
@
76
Cotton, No. 1... $ y.
85 @

,k

Loose Joint..

Hinge’^rtusht,

@

..

@ 1 10

40 @
83 @
13;@

41
89

15 @
17
21 @
24 @
$5 Ess CO
List 5 % dis.

List 10 jfa iv.
List.

List 25 £adv.

Door B Its, Cast Uhl.
L st 2n % ids.
C irriave aud Tire Bolts List *0 % cis.
Door L o 8 and Latches List 7£
dis.
Door Knobs—Mineral, i ist 7£ % us.
“
Pore lain
Li t 7* < d s.
Pu Jocks
New List 20&7j % dis.
Locks—Cabinet, Eaule
5 £adv.
“
Tiunc
T.. List O^dis.
St cks and Dies
Li t 35 % dis.
Screw Wrencuts—Coe's
Paten*
IistSOjSdK
do
J uft’s
L s* 55@60 % dis.
Srn ths’ Vis s
$ ft Z4 @

@
@
@
@67 50

.

...

^

..

.

Feathers—Duty: 30 $ centad val.
Prime Western...$ ft
95 @1 »0
70 @

Tennessee.

75

Fish—Duty, Mhckerel, $2; Herrings,
$l ; Salmon $3; other pickled, $1 50
$ bbl.; on other Fish, Pickled, smok¬
ed, or Dried, in smaller pkgs.thau bar¬

..

rels, 50 cents $ 100 ft.
Dry Cod
.$ cwt. 7 25 @ 8 25
Pickled Scale...$
Pickled Cod
$

Framing Chisels
1 irmer

bbl. 6 (0 @ 6 5»

bbl. 7 50 @

o

kivet

....

..

Black

..

1 cent $ 1b.
Amer. crossed.$ ton
do
Undressed

.$ skin 5 00 @i* 00

3 U0 @ 8 00
50 @ 1 00

brown
Badger

50 @

do House

10 @

-

75
20

5 00 @ 6 00

Fiiher,

10 fit5 @50 00
3 00 @ 5 00
I 00 @ 3 00

Fox. Silver
do Cross
do Red
dc Grey

50 @

75
1 0

Opossum

1 0 @ 4
5 00 @20
2 (0'@ 5
3 00 @ 6
10 @
5 00 @ S
15 @

Raccoou

80 @

2

Lynx
Marten, Dark
do

pale —

Mink, dark
Alusk

rat,

Otter

—Duty, Cylinder
Polished Plate not

over

00

00
00
40
00

80
75

or Window
10x15 inches,

2£ cents $ square foot; larger and
not over 16x24 inches, 4 cents $
square foot; larger and not over 24
x39 iuches 6 cents $ square foot;
above that, and not exceeding 24x60
inches, 20 cents $ square foot; all
above that, 40 ceuts $ square foot;
on

unpolished Cylinder, Crown, and

indow, not exceeding lOx
15 inches square, 1£; over that, and
not over 16x24, 2; over that., and not
over 24x30 ,2£ ; all over that, 8 cents
$ B).
American Window—1st,2d, 3d, and 4th
qualities.
(Subject to a discount of :’5@no$ cent.)
6x 8 to 8x10. .$ 50 ft 7 25 @ 5 50
8x
to 10x15
7 75 @ 6 00
11x
to 12x18........ 9 25 @ 6 50
9 5o @ 7 '00
12x19 to 16x24
.11 75 @ 7 50
18x22 to 20x30
20x31 to 24x30
14 50 @ 9 00
24x31 to 24x36
10 00 @10 00
25x36 to 30x44
17 Wl @11 00
80X46 to 32x48
IS 00 @12 00
20 00 @18 00
32x50 to 32x56.
24 00 @15 00
Above
Eng ish and French Window—1st, 2d,
3d, and 4th (pullt es.
Common 'V

(SingleThlck)-r-Discount 25@35 $cent.
Ox 8 toSx 10.$50 feet 7 75 @ 6 00
8x11 to 10x15
11x14 to 12x18
12x19 to 16x24
20sJ1 to 24x80
2 ix31 to 24x36..
24x36 to 30x44.
80x45 to 82x48.
32x50 to 32x56

Groceries—See

8
9
10
15
16
18
20
24

25 @ 6 50
75 @ 7 00

50
50
50
00
50
00

@ 7
@12
@13
@15
@16
@18

50
00
00
00
00

00

special report,

Gniiiiy Bag’s—Duty, valued at 10
cents or less, $ square yard, 3; over
10, 4 cents $ lb •
Calcutta, light & h’y %

26 @

Gunny Clolli—Duty, valued at 10
cents or less $ square yard, 3; over
10,4 cents $ Id.
Caloutta, standard, y’d 80 @
,.

List v5&30 % iiU.

Iron

Hay—North River, in bales$ 100 lbs,
for shipping
1 15 @ 1 10
Hemp—Duty, Russian, $40; Manila,
$-5; Jute, $15; Italian, $40; Sunn
and Sisal, $15 $ ton; aud
Tampico,

Furs— Du.y, 10 $ cent.
Beaver, Dark... $ ID, 1 00 @ 5 00
do
Pale
1 50 @ 2 00

Bear,

,

List 10 £ dis.

Lisn t&l*‘?S dis.
Li-i 55 % ,‘is.

Screws American.. .List -O cVi^ois.
do
Eng ish
List 2u % d s.
Shovels nnd Spades...
List 5 % dis.
Horse Shoes
7£@
8
Planes
Li^t 3 >@35 ,^adv.

...

Fruits—See special report.

[.it40 5Ca’v.
List .20 f dis.
dz.NewList 10fS di 1.

Rins
do
CutTacks
Cut Brads..

@ ....
@ 4 50
25 @14 50
@
0>) @

List 40 £alv.

handled,

A ugur Bitts
Fli nt Aueuis,per

@
50 @19 50
:U @13 00

50
@
40 @
Herring,pickled$bbl. 5 00 @ 8 00
Flax—Duty: $15 $ ton.
$ ft
Jersey
.. @

Old List v5 £a iv.

in sers.

insets..

20 00 @22 00

shore...

Mackerel, No.l,Halifax.
Mackerel, No. I, Bay.. 18
Mackerel, No. 2, Bay..17
Mackerel, No. 2, Ha ax
Mac’el,No.3,Ma!;8. l’ge
Mackerel, No. 8, Il’faxl4
Mackerel, No. 8, Mass
Salmon,Pickled, No.1.41
Herring, Scaled$ box.
Herring, No.l... ....

oo

do

to

00

Mackerel, No. 1, Mass

Cat, Wild

Ammonia,

95 @
80 @

41 @
33 @

ao

@
80 '
@1 0‘J
@ 1 75

Giunbier

..

..

55 @

..

..

Epsom Salts
Extract Logwood
Flowers,Benzoin.$

aud yellow metal, in sheets 42
long ami 14 inches wide,
weighing 14 @ 34 or. $ square toot,
3 cents $ lb.
Sheathing, uew..$ lb
@ 43
28
Sheathing, yellow
@

Mineral
Phial

35

£f@

(in
igold)

Cutch

copper
inches

Regular, quartn$ gross

@
S @
3f @

22

Tarar, pr.(gold)
Oubebs, East India....

maiiu-

Portage Lake

£@

11

Cream

,sheathing

....:

li

de,

Cochineal, Hon (gold)

and ingot,

@
@
@
80; @

o£

Sul¬

Cochineal, Mexlc’n(g’d)
Copperas, American...

@14 50
@17 00

Maracaibo do

>

38

!9 @
Cardamoms, Malabar.. 8 0» @ 3
Castor Oil Cases $ gal 2 75 @ 2
Chamomile F ow’s$ ft
50 @
Chlorate Potash (gold)
..
@
caustic Soda
( £@

Cocoa—Duty, 5 ct nts $ lb.
Caracas (in bondj(gold)

Bolts
Braziers1
Baltimore
Detroit

lor

1

.

Carbonate
in bulk

S 50 @ 9 50

Authracite

..

Cantharidex

of 28 bushels SO ft to the bushel;
other than bituminous, 40 cents jji 2a
bushels of80 lb $ bushel.

Llverp’l House Can nel

121

..

Camphor, Refined

31
23 J

75
Cement—Rosendale.$bl.. @
Chains—Duty, 21 cents $ ft.
One inch * up ward $1 ib
9
3i@
Coal—Duty, bituminous, $1 25$ ton

Liverpool Oriel. $ ton
of 2,240 lb

!

bond)

40 @
3o @
V2 @

90

Crude

■

Brimstone.

stearine and ada¬

8perm, patent,. . . $ ft
Refined sperm, city...

4

$
tou
..(gold).41 00 @ 2
Brimstori', Am. Roll
$ ft
4.@

16
14

@

fco

81 @
>*71
@ 2 25
(gold) 2 f.O @ 2 7>
4S
Berries, Persian
46 @

Fir-

kLs. ye

51
lid
26

@
@

..

..

5’»

45 @
35 @
b8 @
85 @

is

Acid, Citric

2o @
75 @
3j@
(5 @
@

cents.

Butter—
N. Y State—Fi esh palls
Firkins
H if fiikm tubs...
Welsh tubs, i.rlme.
Weltli Iums, s co At
quaii y
Nor:h Pennsylvina —
F-ruins. .1
Western Re erve—Fir-

Brimstone, $6; Roll Brimstone, $10
$ ton; Flor Sulphur,$2n $ ton.and
15 $ cent ad val.; Crude « amphor,
30; Re fined Camphor, 40 cents $ ft.;
Carb. Ammonia, 20 $ cent ad val.;
Cardamoms and (Jauthurides, 50 cents
$ lb; Caster Oil, $1 $ gallon; Chlo¬
rate Potash, 0 ; Caustic s^oda, 1 £;
Citric Acid, 10; Copperas, I; Cn am
Tartar, 10; Cubebs, 10 cents $ ft;
Cutch, If); Chamomile Flowers, 20
$ cent ad val.; Epsom Salts, 1 cent
$ lb; Extract Logwood, Flowers
Benzola and Gamboge, lu $ cent.;
Ginseng, 20; Gum Arabic, 20 $ cent
ad val.; Gum Benzoin, Gum Kowrie, and Gum Damar, 10 cents per ft;
Gum Myrrh, Gum
Senegal, Gum
Geeda and Gain Tragacanth, 20 $
cent ad val.; Hyd. Potash and Resub¬
limed lodiue, 75; Ipecac and Jalap,
50; Lie. Paste, 10; Manna, 25; Oil
Anis, Oil Lemon, and Oil Orange,
50 cents; Oil Cassia and Oil Berga¬
mot, $1 $ ib; Oil Peppermint, 50
$ cent ad val.; Opium, .$2 50; Oxalic
Acid, 4 cents $ ib; Phosphorus, 20
$ cent ad val.; Pruss. Potash, Yel¬
low, 5; Red do, 10; Rhubarb, 50 cents
$ ft: Quicksilver, 15 $ cent ad
val.; Sal JSratus. 1£ cents $ ft; Sal
Soda, I cent $ 1b; Sarsaparilla and
Senna, 20 $ cent ad val.; Shell Lae,
10; soda Ash, £; Sugar Lead, 20cents
$ ft; Sulph. Quinine, 45 $ cent ad
val.; Sulpn. Morphine, $2 50 $ oz.;
Tartaric Acid, 20; Verdigris, 0 ceuts
$ ib ; Sal Ammoniac, 2o; Hiue Vit¬
riol, 2> $ cent ad val.; Etherial Pre¬
parations and Extracts, $1 $ ib; all
others quoted below. FRkE.

[November 10, I860.

.

870 00@375 0)
@ 90 »u
Russia, Clean
3'5 00@ ’85 O.t
Jute
(gold) 100 00@125 00
Manila..$ ft..(gold)
@
H
Sisal

13

@

Hide*—Duty, all kinds, Dry
ed. and Skins 10

or

Salt¬

$ cent ad val.

Dry Hides—

Rucnos Ayrss$
Montevideo
Rio Grande
Orinoco
California

ftg’d
do
do
do

gold
California, Mex. do
Porto Cabello
VeraCruz

19 @
lf£@
IS @
18 @

18£@
16 @

do
do

/amjiico

12{@

do

..

14£@
11 @

Texas
do
Wet Salted Hides—
Bue Ayres.$ ftg’d.
Rio Grande
do
California
do
Western

22
19£

16£
19
16
14£
15

..
..

..

11

@
@
@
@

154

12f

9}
18£

Coutry sl’ter trim, dc
cured.

City

do

do

12£@
11 @

It

28 @

30

29 @
19 @

30
20

14

Upper Leather Stock—
B. A. & Rio Gr.

Kip
$ ft ca.>h.

Sierra Leone
do
Gambia* Bissau do
...

Honey-Duty, 20 cents $ gallon.
Cuba (duty paid) (gold)
$ gall. 85 @
874
Hop*—Duty: 5 cents $ lb.
Crop of 1866
$ ft
/0 @
7i)
do

of 1865

30 @

5>

Foreign
50 @
65
Horns—Duty, 10 $ cent, ad val.
Ox, Rio Grande... $ C 14 00@
Ox, Buenos Ayres
12 00@ 14 00
India. Rubber—Duty, 10 $ cent
ad val.
Para, Fine
92J@
$ ft
95
Para, Medium
70 @
Para, Coarse
60 @

Indig-o—Duty frrs.
( old) $ ft 1 CO @ 1 65
Bengal
Oude
(cold) 75 @ 1 85
Madras
(gold) 65 @ 90
Manila
(«b>ld)
65 @ 1 10
Guatemala
(gold)
80 @ 1 12£
Caraccas
(gold)
70 @
90
iron—Duty, Bara, 1 to 1£ cents $ 1b.
Railroad, 70 cents $ 100 ft; Boiler
and Plate, 1£ cents $ ft; Sheet, Band,
Hoop, and Scroll, 1£ to l£ cents $ lb;
Pig, $9 $ ton; Polished Sheet, 3
cents $ lb.
Pig, Scotch,No l(cash)
$ ton 52 00@ 51! 00
Pig, American,No. 1.. 5» 00@ 5i 00
Bar, Swedes, assorted
sizes

95 00@!C() 00

(in gold)
•

Bar Swedes,
sizes

r-Store Priors—*

assorted

@170 00

Bar,English and Amer¬
ican, Refined .....;.120 00@
do do
do CommonliO 00@

THE CHRONICLE.

November 10,1806.]

y

170 00@200 00
Round 145 00©D5 TO

Scroll
Ovals and Ualf
Band..

@150 00
HorseShoe
1» 00@l.:& 00
Bods,5-8©3-16inch..I 5 00@ld0 00
Hoop

160 00©2.0 00
10©

$ ft>

Nall Rod

Sheet, Russia
Sheet. Single,
and Treble .

23©

Rails, Eng. (g’d)

24

6 ©

Double

11

8

$ ton 55 0 ©

© 7 n«i

(g«*ll)

n-t

Bar

..©1125
Leather—Duty: sole 35, upper 30
net

Pipe and Sheet
38 cent ad val.

Oak, Slaughter, light .
do
do
middle
*(o
do
heavy,
do light Cropped....

-cash.ft).—>
83 ©
36
:^8
4'
45

2 6» @

do

do

Lard oil
Red oil,

Straits

city distilled

45
49
50
56
21

30 @
22 ©
:-8 @

83
2-1
86
83

pure, in oil
do
white, American,
pure, dry
Zinc, white, American,

38 @ 45
Lime—Duty; 10 fl cent ad val.
Rockland, com. fl bbl.
.. © 1 70
do - heavy
© 2 00

do white, American,
No. I.In o.l

do
do

middle
bellies

....

....

Heral’k, B. A.,&c..l’t.
do
do middle,
do heavy
do
do
Califor., light,
do
do middle,
do
do heavy,
do
Orino., etc. l’t
middle
do
do
do
do
heavy,
do & B. A,
do
.

824
So
87
31*
i3

82

15©

Oak, Slaugh. in rou., 1’t
do
do
do mid.
and heavy

..

....

...

Lumber* Wood*,

Staves,elc.

—Duty : Lumber, 20 $ cent ad val.;
Staves, 10 $1 cent ad val.; Rosewood
and Cedar, free.
Spruce, East. $ M ft 22 00 © 27 00
Southern Pine
40 00 @ .‘0 00
White Pin® Box B’da 80 00 © 82 00
White Pine Merch.
38 00 © 88 00
Box Boards
Clear Pine
80 00 @100 00
Laths, Eastern.$ M 4 to ©
Poplar and W hi c
wood B’ds &dTk. 55 00 © 65 0J
Cherry B’ds & Plank 80 00 © 90 00
60 00 © 65 00
Cak and Ash
Maple and Birch ... 85 00 © 40 00
Black Walnut
100 oO ©120 00
.

STAVES—
White
oak,

pipe,
fl M.

ext»a

..

pipe, heavy
pipe, light,
do
do

pipe, culls

..

..

..

.

hlid., extra,

..

do
hhd., heavy
do
hhdM light,
do
hhd., culls .
do
bbl., extra .
do
bbl., heavy,
do
bbl., light..
do
bbl., culls..
Red oak, hhd., h’vy.
do
hhd., light..

....

HEADING —White
oak, hhd

@250 00

@2:>0 00

...

Illaliogaiiyi

..

..

..

..

.

.

_

.
„

do

Nuevitas....
Mansanilla

do
do
do

.,

Mexican
Honduras

(American wood)..
Cedar, Nuevitas ...:..
Mansanilla
Mexican
Florida, fl c.

ft.
Rosewood, K. Jan fl ft)
do

Bahia

Molasses.—See

or
00
III1

©

50

7

©

10

30

logs
do

00
00
00
00

© 00 00

©

*50

12 ©
12 @
12 ©

16
!6
16

lo

16

25

Port-au-Platt,

do

do
do
do

_

Port-au Platt,

crotches

v

@12
@100
©!75
@140
©no
© 60
@130

@150 00
Cedar, Ifcost-

wood—Dutj free.
Mahogany, 8t. Domingo, crotches, fi ft..
St. Domingo,
do
ordinary logs

c

©"oooo
@250 00
@200 Ot
@160 0(1

©

14 @
12 @
10 @
10 ©

50
5
4

14

© 1 00
8

@
@

6

special report.

Nails—Duty: cut 14; wrought 2*;
horse shoe 2 cents fl lb.
Cut, 4d.@6od.Stf luu lb 7 00 © 7 25
Clinch
@ 8 50
Horse shoe, f’d(8d)flfl>
82 @ ..

Copper

:

Yellow metal
Zinc

50 @

32 @
@

..
..

20

Stores—Duty: spirits of
turpentine 31 cents $1 gallon; crude
Ttr pen tine, rosin, pitch, and tar, 20
fl cent ad val.

Naval

Turpent’e, f.. fl 8 ft) 7 50 @ 7 55

Tar, Am ric.bbl 3 40 @
W oh...
@
Rosin, common...... 5 25 @
do strained an j Nod... 6 0j @




3**6
5 25

5 60
7 00

60

white, American,

Ochre,yellow, French,
dry
fl !»N) lb
do
gr’ in oil.fl ft*

Spanish brown, dry fl
100 ft>

do

16

@

II*

14£@
10 @

dry, No. 1

gr’dinoil.f) lb

12

10 ©

...

2 50 © 3 50
8 ©

10

00
f0

15

50

40

I O'
00

(0

...

00
49

.

Petroleum—Duty: crude, 20 cents;
refined. 40 eats fl gallon.
Crude,40@47grav.^gal. v2*@
„
Refined, tree
58©
in bond
37 @
do
8
Vaptha, refined
2? @
Residuum
$ bbl. 4 5 © ....
Planter Paris—Duty: lump,free;
calcined, i() $ cent ad val.
Blue Nova Scotiafl ton .... © 4 50
© 4
....

0

@ 2 40
@ 2 50

Provisions—Duty: beef and pork,
1 ct: tains, bacon, and lard, 2 ts $ ft).
Beef, plain messfl bbl.. 12 50 @tf* to
do extra mess
18 0O @21 -0
Pork, mess, new’
.21 00 @
do mess. Old
25 50 ©
do prime, do
24 70 ©
Lard,..
flft>
13j@
IS
Barns
15 ©
16
Shoulders,
1:|
12 ©
Ric***—-Duty: cleaned 2* cents f? ft*.;
paddv 10 jents, aud uncleaued 2 cents

ft>"-

Carolina
* f3 100
East India,dressed
...

ft*ll .r0 @14 50
9 75 @ 0 25

Sail—-Duty: sack, 24 cents $ loo lb ;
bulk, 1H >ents fl 100 ft*.
Turks Islands fl bush.
58 @
£9
Cadiz
Lives pool,gi’ndfl sack
do fin , Ashton,t-(iM)
do fine, A'orthingt’s

@

2 1'0 © 2 10
2 50 ©
@

Onondaga.com.fine bis. 2 50 @ 2 M)
do 210 lb bgs. 1 90 @ 2 09
do
do
do
$ bush. 42 @
45
Soiur

Bo ©

coarse

12

48©
fO
Fine screened ..:
do
flpkg.
..@8 25
F. F
240 lb bgs. 2 65 © 3 00
....

Saltpetre—Duty: crude, 2} cents;
rellned and partially refined, a ceuts;
nitrate soda, 1 centf* fi>.
Relined, pure
fl ft)
..
@
17

©
94
4 ©
Seed*)—Duty; linseed, 16 cts; hemp,
4 cent $ ID; canary, $1 $ bushel of
60 ft); and grass seeds, 30 fl cent
Crude
Nitrate soda

gold

ad val.
Clover

$3)
13;@
Tiinothy,reaped fl bus 8 2» ©
C oary..
^ bus 4 25 @
Linseed.Am.clean^tce — ©
do Aid. rough $ bus 8 i0 ©
do Calcutta
.gold 2 50 @
..

60
104

©

..

Chngres ...gold

@

..

Puerto Cab.gold

6vj

ft), and 25 ^

Soap- Duty: 1 cent
ad val.

cent

11 @

lb.

Castile

19{

Sp«Itor—Duty: in pigs, bars, and
plates, $1 50 $ 100 lbs.
Plates, foreign $ ft)
do
domestic

gold

€*©

.1

@

11.

Spices.—See special report.

f

Sumac—Duty: 10 ^ cent ad val.
Sicily
ton.. 100 00 @.lo 00
:

1 cent $ ft).

15*

4 00
5 00
...

8 10
2 to

12 @

try and city $ lb...

15© 10 .0

....©

....

7 t-0
’5 0
4 9> © 5 60
4 So© 4 90
4 8.7©
4 85© 4 95
5 0 ©
4 90©

do

4 75 m

J Romieax....
do
Other Rochelle, do
Rum—Jamaica
do
St. v'roix
d»
Gin-Differ, bra ds do

4 S5

25©
25©
5i@
2 90©

4
4
8

..

Bourbon Whisky.* ur. 2
Corn W hisky ( h b nd)
Wines—Port
(gold) 2

6 00
3 60
3 50
4 90

Burgundy Port,

ao

do

Madeira
do Marseilles

do
do

d ■
Sherry
Malaga, sweet
do
dry

do

Teas.—See special report.

00© 8
75© 1
75© 1
1 76© 1
1 10© 1
8 * 00© 150
2 25© 30
11 00© 2&

do

bhds.

do

cases.

do

Champagne....

do

do

in

43
8 00
1 20
8 00

00
10

4

*o

.

2 60
6 00

40©

41 ©
Or©
65©
1 15©

Sherry

Claret, in

Steel—Duty: bars and ingots, valued
at 7 cents
lb or under, 24 cents;
over 7 cents and not above 11, 3 eta^ ft>; over II cents, 34 cents ^ lb
and 10 $ cent ad val. (Store prices.)
21
LH|@
English, cast, $ lb . . .IH*@
German
17*
1^4©
16*@
11 @
12*
American, spring
11
Hi©' 13

Tallow—Duty

5

Whisky—8. & Ir. do 4 00©
D-'in’i;—N.E. Rum.cur. 2 45(7

@

..

-v

9

8 @

.

bbl
Calcined, city mills

.

ArzaeSeignette

41

..4©
57 ©
t0 @

American, prime, coun¬

1 50 ©

.

White Nova Scotia
Calcined, eastern^

6'»

40 @

12

No.lflloOft) 8 75 @ 4
Veruiilion.Chinesefltt) 1 45 © !
do
Trieste
1 10 © 1
do
Cal. & Eng
1 85 © l
American....
do
80©
V«n«t. red (N.C.i^cwt 3 25 <rh 3
Carmlnc.cily madefllMti 00 @20
China clay
fl *ou29 00 @82
Chalk
fl bbl. 5 0U ©
Chalk, block....$ ton .... @23
Chrome yellow.. fl ft)
15©
Pariswh.,

fl

2*1
10
14

@

..

Filialt«—Duty: on white lead, red
lead, an 1 litharge, dry or ground in
oil, 3 cents fl ft); Paru white and
whiting, l cent fl ft); dry ochres,5fi
cent; $ 100 lb : oxldesofzinc, 1$ cents
$ tt>; ochre, ground in oil. $ l 50 $ 100
ft*; Spanish brown 2.5 f) ceuthd val;
Qhiua clay, $5 fl ton; Venetian red
and vermilion 25 fl cent ad val.;
white chalk, $10 $ ton.
12 © 13
Litharge, Amer.. .flft>
Lead, red, American.12*@ 1>
do

dam’gdall w’g’s
=do poor
do
Slaugh.in rough

do
do

33

67

.

Bolivar ...gold
Honduras ..gold
Sisal
gold
Para
gold
VeraCruz .gold

do
do
do
do
do
do
do

.

47©

Paraffine. 28— 89 gr..
Kerosene
(free).

©
55 @

5 0
1«) kO
6 20© 10 00

do
do
do

Marrette&Co.
United V. Prop, do
Vine Grow. Co. do
L ger frere9 . ..
do
Other br’ds Cog. do
Pellevoisin freres do
A. Seiguette
.
do
Iliv. Pellevoisin do
Alex. Seiguette. do

©

..

Cape
c;ish
Deer,SanJuan^ ftg »id
do

....

1 10 @

Madras,eac cash

do
*

rf*-

.

gallon-, other liquors, $2.50. WinmDuty: value net over 50 cents $1 gal¬
lon 20 cents $ gallon and 25 $1 cent
ad valorem ; over 5 and not over 100,
50 cents 9 gallon and 25 ^ cen- ad
valorem; over $1 $ gallon, fl f) gal¬
lon and 25 $ cent ad val.
Brandy—
J. <fc F. Martell (gold) 5 20© 10 50
Hennessy
(gold) 5 v0@ 10 50
Otard, Dnp. &Co.do
5 15© 10 50
5 u0© 10 00
Pi net, Castil.&Co.do
5 0© 10 50
Renault & Co..
do
J. Va^l A Co.,
Jules Robin....

..

1 1*0 @ 1 «»5

.

©

Skins—Duty: 10 ^ cent ad val.
Goat,Curacoa^ lb gt 11
40 @
45
do Buenos A...go d
'85 @ - 44
do VeraCruz .Id
©
55
do Tampico.. .gold
57J@
60
do Matauioras.goid
..
@
55
do
P.'tyta... gol l
41 ©
44

l SC @ 1 .90

.

10 50 @11 00

do
Medium
China thrown

unbleach. 2 90 @ ...L
.

11 5o @ii 50

Japan, superior

I 40 @

Sperm,crude

10 50 ©12 *0

medium.Nc.3@4 9
@10 00
Canton,re-reel.No 1@2 9 00 @ 9 .f0
do

Duty: linseed, flaxseed, and
rape seed, 23 cents; olive and salad
oil, in bottles or flasks. $1 : burning
fluid, 51) cents $ gallon; palm, seal,
and cocoa nut. 10 fl cent ad val.;
sperm and whale or other flsh (for¬
eign fisheries,) 20 fl cent ad val.
Olive, quarts p«r case
© 6 5C
do in casks.fl gall.. I 78 © 1 SO
Palm
$ ft) .... ©
12
Linseed, city...$1 gall. 1 4-5 © 1 •'()
1 30 © i 25
Whale
refined winter..

superior,

No. I @2

-

©
@
©
5o @
1 • ©
32 ©
34*©
8? ©
82 @
34 ©
36 ©
80 ©
82©
3t ©

do
do

Tavsa&ms,

in bass.54 00 ©*>*> 0’»
do
West, thin obl’g, do
....
@53 (,0

Oils

12j

Silk—Duty: free. All thrown silk.
35 $ cent.
*
Tsatlees, No.l@3.$!bi2 50 ©18 00

12

9©

Oakum—Duty fr.,^ lb

do

@10 15

..

Pule and Extra

(280 lbs.)
12 00 @14 €0
Spirits turp., Am. $ g.
84© t-7
Cake—Duty: 20 ^ cent ad val.
City thin obl’g, in bbls.
$ ton.56 00 @57 00

..

English

Shot—Duty: 2} cents # lb.
^
Drop and Buck...$ tt>
11*©

9 00- @11 00

No. 1

Oil

85 0i © 90 00
I vorT—Duty, 10 fl cent ad val.
East India, Prime fjft) 8 2 © 3 *5
East Ind, Billiard Hall 8 50© 4 50
African, W. C., Prime 8 ‘25© 3 00
African, 8crivel.,W.C. 2 00© 2 50
Lead—Duly, Pig, *2 $ 100 tt>; Old
i.ead, 14 ceuts fl ft); Pipe and Sheet,
24 cents fl lb.
Galena
fl 100 tb
©
Spanish
(sod)
.. © 6 15
German
(g-1 ) 6 67,© ? 00
American

do

do
do

10
75
50
00
00
00

Wire—Duty: No. 0 to 18, uncovered
$2 to $3 5 $1 100 ft), and 15 $1 cent ad
val.
No. 0 to IS
No. 19 to 26
No. 27 to 36

10 A 5 $ ct < ff list.
25 & 5
ct. off list.
80 & 5
ct. off list*

....
....

Telegraph, No. 7 to 11
Plain
$ lb

10

9 ©

Wool—Duty: costing 12 cents or les
ft), J cents $1 ft*: over»l‘2 and not
more than 24, 7 cents; over 24 and
not over 32,10, and 10 $1 cent ad val¬
orem ; over 32,12 cents $ ft), and 1
^ cent ad valorem; on the skin, 20
39 cent ad

val.

g

-

.
'

Tin—Duty: pig,bars,and block, 15$
cent ad val.
Plate and sheets and
terne plates. 25 per cent, a! *at.

Banca

^9 lb (gold)
..(gold)

Straits

..

.

@

24

‘ 1 @

21*@

(gold)

2iJ
Plates,char. I.C.^ box!» 75 @15 2
do
I. 0. Coke
.10 25 @13 7 .

English

Tobacco—Duty: leaf 35 cents

4
8

edinm to Go d.
T ine to Select

j-i

Seed

©
©

i; ©

Leaf.

1 onn

Conn.
Conn.
Peon.
Penn.
Penn.

5

& N Y.. Fillers.

&
.Y.. Wrap .
& N.Y., R. lots.
& olio, Fillers.
& Oh o, Wrap .
& Oh o, R. lots..

^

10*
18
21
9

l'-'*@

4-vi5

4

6
&)
10

nominal.
Hrvana,Wrni>.(d’ty pd)
90 ©
0>
Havana, as*, (duty k’d)
75 © 1 00
Havana, flil. (duty p’d)
60 (T7> 1 HI
Yar 1, asst*rt.(du y p'd)
70 @
1
80
uba, assort, (duty p d)
J\Iauufacturtd (.in bond)—
lOsand 12a—best Vir¬

Medium..

do

x ft)8—Best.
do
do

do
do
lbs

26

Common.,

©
@

bright
:.

do
Fine
ft*s (Virginia)—Ex.fine,

do

do
do
do

Fine....

Medium,

20 @

Common

10

12

Navy lbs —Best Virg n!a ifc N.Y..
do
do

..

60

Medium
Common

©
@

32* @

35

28 @
25 @

....

30

26

Cigars (domestic).

Sotd and Uavana.per M55 00 ©SO 00
do
Clea:* Havana,
@..
d • Connecticut Seed. v5 00 @45 00
New York Seed, Conn.
Wrapper
.20 00 @30 00
Penn,
do
d«>
do -8 00 @25 00
Common Cigars.. ....18 «.0 @25 00
...

•

Whalebone—Duty: foreign flsheiy, 20 p. c. ad val.
South Sea
^ ft) .... @ ....
Nurth west coast
Ochotsk

Polar

’
*

@
@ 1 65
..

..

@

....

Liquors—Liquor*
—Duty; Brandy, first proof, $8 per >

Wines an4,

©

•ii

©

45

©

43
8)
55

' 15 ©
8
@

v....

M^%h;an, unwaa^Kd....
S mymlk u n wash®d -(.

.

'washed^

<0

20
2*2 ©

,\j.

85

55
fl
6

©

'Zinc—Duty: pig or block, $1 60 $
loO ft>s.; soeeis 2^ cents
ft).
Sheet
13 @ 4

Freights—
To Liverpool:
Cotton
$2®
Flour
$ bbl.
Petroleum

d.

8.

s.

d

@1 4
..@18
© 46

..

ton 16 00 @

..

@20 0*

..J £@

3J

tc
:

Heavy goods...$ ton 17
85
70
30

80 @

bright
do
do

©

Persian

^African, unwashed

do

@
©

•

i5

Donskoi, washed
washed

•

t'2
49
42

do
unwashed....
8. American Cordova;.

Beef
Pork
To London

(Western) - Ex.Jine,

do

K*

Corn, b’k& bagsfi bus.
Wheat, bulk and bags

.

Medium.,

27 ©

Rios, washed

\h>

©
@
©
©
©
©
©
©

8 ‘

Peruvian, unwashed...
Valparaiso, unwashed..

Oil

©

43
80

’

80
2)

Heavy goods..

80 ©

.

pulled

S. Amer. Mestiza, unw..
do
common,unw.

Foreign.

ginia &>.Y

20

ft);
ft).

12

©
20ki^
8 @

SO

common...

do
do

Entre

23

10

Texas

a<l valorem.

Lugs and Com. Leaf..

18

47

Superfine
No. 1, pulled
California, unwashed...

25
00

mannfactured, 50 cents ^
Cigars $1 per pound and 50 per ceut

and

82 ©

68
53
50
57
to
4«>
40
25
47
32
81
80
b4

45
50

Extra, pulled

...

Terne Charcoal 14 75 @15
Terne Coke.... 10 75 @11

do
do

58 ©
50

Ainer., 8ax. fleece ^ ft)
full bl’d Merino.
do
do
£ and i Merino..

Oil
Flour
Petroleum
Beef

Pork.,
Wheat

^ bbl

@*9

$ tcb.
$ bbl.
^8 bush.

_

Corn.. 4,
T..
..
To Glasgow (hy Strain) :

@

Flour

@

..
$1 bbl.
Wheat.bush.
Corn, bulk and bags..
..
Petroleum (sa 1)$ bbl.
. .
Heavy goods..fl ton. 20 0
..

Oil
Beof
Pork.;
To Havre:
Cotton.......

@2

ms

@

fl tee.
fl bbl.
'

@
@
@

©

.

•

$

..fJ ft)

i©

©
fl bbl. 1 00 ©
fl ton i0 10 ©
Wheat, In shipper’s
bags........f) bush.
..
©
Hops

x

..

Beef and pork.,
Measurem. g’ds

Flour
Petroleum
.

bb

Lord, tallow, cat m t
etc.,*
-..ff B>
A»h«i, pot and pear!

@
©

m
8

© )

,

698

THE CHRONICLE.
Brimstone, $6; Roll Brimstone, $10

PRICES CURRENT.

ton; Flor Sulptmr,$20 $ ton.and
cent ad val.; Crude « amphor,
30; Refined Camphor, 40 cents $ 1b.;
Carb. Ammonia, 20 ^ cent ad val.;
Cardamoms and Uanthurides, 50 cents
$ 2); Caster Oil, $1 ^ gallon; Chlo¬
rate
Potash, (i; Caustic r^oda, l*;
Citric Acid, 10; Copperas,!; On am
Tartar, 10; Cubebs, 10 cents
ft;
ditch, 10; Chamomile Flowers, 20
$ cent ad val.; Epsom Salts, 1 cent
$ ft; Extract Logwood, Flowers
Benzola and Gamboge, 10 $
cent.;
Ginseng, 20; Gum Arabic,20 ^ cent
ad val.; Gum Benzoin, Gum Kowrie, and Gum Damar, 10 cents per 2);
Oum Myrrh, Gum
Senegal, Gam

Sarsaparilla, Bond
Sarsaparilla, Mex
Senna, Alexandria..
Senna, East India

15

addition

In

below,

a

cent, ad

under

the duties noted

to

discriminating duty of 10
val. is levied

all

on

flags that have

per

no

imports
reciprocal

treaties with the United States.
On all goods, wares, and mer-’

chandise, of the growth or produce of
Countries East of the Cape of Good
Hope, when imported from places this
side of the Cape of Good Hope, a duty
of 10 per cent, ad val. is levied in ad¬
dition to the duties imposed on any such
articles when imported directly from the
place or places of their growth Or produc¬
tion. ; Rato Cotton and Rato Stlk ezcep'rd.
The tor in all

Anchors

eases to

be 2,240 lb.

Duty: 2*- cents $ lb.
upward^ ft
9*@
AsIicn—Duty: 15 $ cent ad val.
Pot, 1st sort... $ 1U0 lb s 75 © 0 0
.Pearl, let sort
©14 50
Beeswax— Duty,20 $ cent ad val.
American yellow. $ ft
4i ©
42
Bonos— Duty: on invoice 10 # ct.
Rio Graude shin ^ ton
©3a 00
Bread.—Duty, 30 $ cent ad val.
Pilot
6»
©
V fl>
—

Ot209lb and

..

Navy

5»
©
7 ©
Crackers
14
Brea;htuf f*—Sec special report.
Bricks.
Common hard..per M.ll 0» ©13 50

§§Crot *n
IS 00 @2) 00
Philadelphia Fronts... 6 i 00 >t£i0 00
Bristles—Duty, 15 cents; hogs hair
1

$ lb.

Amer’n,gray &wh.
Butter

lb 75 @3 00
Clieese.—Duty: 4

and

Jalap,

50; Lie. Paste, 10; Manna, 25; Oil

Anis, Oil Lemon, and Oil Orange,
50 cents; Oil Cassia and Oil
Berga¬
mot, $1 $ 2); Oil Peppermint, 50
%) cent ad val.; Opium, $2 50; Oxalic

Acid, 4 cents $ 2>; Phosphorus, 20
tjji cent ad val.; Pruss. Potash, Yel¬
low, 5; Red do, 10; Rhubarb, 50 cents
$ 2): Quicksilver, 15 $ cent ad
val.; Sal JEratus. 1! cents $ lb; Sal
Soda, * cent
2); Sarsaparilla and

Senna, 20 $ cent ad val.; Shell Lac,
10; soda Ash, £ ; Sugar Lead, 20cents
$ ft; Sulph. Quinine, 45
cent ad
val.; Sulph. Morphine, $2 50 $ oz.;
Tartaric Acid, 2o; Verdigris, ti ceuts
lb; Sal Ammoniac, 2o; Blue Vit¬
riol, Z.t $ cent ad val.; Etherial Pre¬
parations and Extracts, $ l ^ 2); all
others quoted below, free.
Acid, Citric
Alcohol

Aloes, Cape
Aloes, Socotrine

ceuts.

Butter—
N. Y State—Fresh pails
Firkins
HhIf fij km tubs...
Welsh tubs, i.rluie.
Wehli tums, s eo id
quali y
Nor:h Pennsylvtna —
F-rkins
Western Re erve—Fir-

Geeda and Gum Tragacanth, 20
ceutad val.; Hyd. Potash and Resubliuied lodiue, 75; Ipecac and

(gold)
gall.

5*»

Alum

35 ©

41

83

©

42
40

Aunato, fair to prime.
Antimony, ltegulus of

32 ©

34

35

9fates — Firkii.8. ye;l w

29

fl

Berries, Persian,
Bi Curb. Soda, New¬

2a
15
14
14
14
10

R'aCtory Dairies
do

W«t

ru

Farm Dairies
do Wesr-er.
do C iiumoQ

Candles—Duty, tallow, 2J;
and

Brimston

1G
14

.

31

23 i

Cement—Rosendale. $}bl .. © 1 75
Chains- Duty, 21 ceuts ^ lb.
One inch <£ upward1^ 2)
9
3j|@

Coal—Duty, bituminous, $1 25 $ ton
of 28 bushels 80 ft to the bushel;
other than bituminous, 40 cents $ 2s
bushels of SO 2) $ bushel.

Liverpool Orrel.

ton

of2,240 2).,
Llverp’l House Canned
Anthracite..

@14 50
..

@17 00

8 50 @ 9 50

Cocoa—Duty. Scents^ 2).
Caracas (in bondj(gold)
$ 2>
".
© >
Maracaibo do
.(gold)
..
©
Guayaquil do ...(gold)
It©
15
Coffee.—See spec al r port.
..

Copper—Duty, pig, bar, and Ingot,
2|; old copper 2 ceuts $2); nmnufactured,35 $ cent ad val.; sheathing
copper and yellow metal, in sheets 42
inches long and
14 inches wide,
weighing 14 @ 34 oz. $ square loot,
3 cents

ft.

Sheathing, uew..
Shealhing, yellow
Bolts
Braziers1
Baltimore
Detroit

ft

..

..

..

1

..

..

©
©
©
©
©

30;©

Portage Lake

3i

©

43
28
43
43
30
.

,

--

Cordage—Duty,tarred,8; untarred
Manila, 2} other untarred, 31 ceuts
$ 2).
Manila,
22j@
$ 2)
231
Tarred Russia.,...
©
Tarred American
©
19
Bolt Rope, Russia
©
24
Cork*—Duty, 50 $ cent ad val.

Regular, quarts^
Mineral
Phial

gross

55©

70

50
12

70
40

©
@

Cotton—See special report.

Drugs and Dyes—Duty, Alcohol,
2 50 p r gallon; Aloes, 6 cents
2);
Alntn,60 cents
100 lb; Argols, 6
cents $ ft; Arsenic and Assafiedati,
20; Antimony, Crude and Eegulus,
10; Arrowroot, 30 $ cent ad val.;
Balsam Copaivi, 20; Balsam Tolu, 30;
Balsam Peru, 50 cents $ ft; Callsava




© 2 7>
@

48

1«*@
©

11
22

..

Camphor,

80

1

Cantharidec
Carbonate
Ammonia,
in

..

@ l 00
© 1 75

bulk

!9 @
Cardamoms, Malabar.. 3 O' © 3
Castor Oil Cases
gal 2 75 © 2
Chamomile F ow’s^Mb
5U©
Chlorate Potash (gold)
©
caustic Soda

il
v5
{g.'J
GO
37
10

..

{•£©

Cochineal, Hon (gold)

95 ©
So @
2 ©
29 ©
42 ©
16 ©
@
11 ©

Cochineal,Mexic’n(g’d)
Copperas, American...
Cream Tarar, pr.(gold)
Cubebs, East India....
Dutch

Epsom Salts
Extract Logwood
Flowers,Benzoin.oz.

80
•

Gamboge
Ginseng, South* West.
Gum
Gum
Gum
Gum
Gem

29j
9

#

164

4*

©

60
8

0: 2 00
70 @ 1 1 *
70 © - 80
.

42

©
@
32 ©
©

,.(goid)

Gedda

Gum Damar
Gum Myrrh,East.

2i

•.

•

.

Arabic, Picked..
Arabic, Sorts...
Benzoin
Kowrie

1-5

-

-

Gambier

97

45

55
87
V7
89

..

•

India

•

©

@
'55 ©
.

Gum, Myrrh, Turkey.
Gum Senegal ,..(g. 1 1)

#

#

G 11m Tragacanth, Sorts
Gum Tragacanth, w

@

65
28

80 ©

40

fiakey
(g Id)
Hyd. Potash, Fr. and
Eng
(gold) 8
Iodine, Resublimed... G
Ipecacuanna, Brazil... 4
2
lalap
Lae Dye

60

©

90

85

© 3 10

•

•

50
25

©
©

40
25
41

@

.,

9

m

24 ©

Licorice, Paste, Sicily.
Licorice Paste Spanish
Solid

©

34 @

Licorice Paste,Calabria

55
42
25

40

©

Licorice Paste, Greek.
30 ©
Madder,Dutch. .(gold)
©
do, French, EXF.F.do
T ©
Manna, large flake
2 o. ©
45 @
Nutgalls Blue Aleppo

s*

..

Oil Anise
Oil Cassia
Oil Bergamot
Oil Lemon
(gold)
Oil Peppermint, pure.

.

.

•

•

3 75 <rh
4 a©
5 75 @ 5 SO
.

•

.

•

•

.

l 4>5 @ 3 V5
5 00 © 5 50
Opium, Turkey.(gold) 7 00 @
41

Phosphorus

>

4 ?*©
95 ©

Quicksilver

Rhubarb,China.(gold) 8

Balaratus
-..v.
SaiAm n ac, Ref (rold)
Sal Soda, N e wcastle,.,

©

•

.

@ 1 00

.

Prussiate Potash

•

•

,

.

Oxalic Acid

,

.

,

,

,

..

-

101©

8i©

..

Door

..

“

,

,

3*

f

.

List 5
List 1C
List.
List 25
L st 2»»
List )0

.

jtadv,
£ ids.
% cis.

Lkst7I(fdis.

Knobs—Mineral.

11st T£ % ns.

Pore lain
Li t 7* <
New List 20&7| %

Tennessee.

70©

Pa *locks

Locks—Cabinet, Eagle

Tiunc
St cks and Dies.
Screw Wrencuts—Coe's
Paten*
d‘>
1‘aft’s
L s'
Sui ths’ Vis s.

Fish—Duty, Mackerel, $2; Herrings,
$1

; Salmon $3; other pickled, $1 50
bbl.; on other Fish. Pickled, Muck¬
ed, or Dried, in smaller pkgs.thun bar¬

t irmer

in sets..

....
•••

©
....

50

40 ©
00 © 8 10

1 cent

10

Fox. Silver
do Cross

10 0?
3 00
I 00

do Red
r

dc Grey
Lynx

50

2

Marten, Dark
d-*

5 00

pale.

Mink, dark

1 0

2 (0
*

Otter

Opossum
Raccouu

€4lu**—Duty, Cylinder

or

(g°ld)
Manila..^ ft..(gold)

75
©
20
© G 00
@;:0 00
© 5 00
© 3 00
©
75
© 4 1 0
©20 00
© 5 00

Tampico

Window

Western

Coutry sl’ter trim. &
cured.

C'it.y:

to 32x56

17 00
13 00
20 00

Above

24 00

do

•20xil to24x80
2 ix31 to 2-1x36
24x36 to 30x44.
80x45 to 82x43
82x50 to 32x56

© 7
50 @12
5U @13
00 @15
50 @16
00 ©18

11 y

cents

00
00
00
00

or

less W square

1b.
■
Caloutta, standard, y’d

80 ©

19

©

13!
H
14

30
30
20

5>

©
©

Indigo—Duty free.
Bengal
( old) $lb 1 00 © 1 65
Glide
(sold)
75 © 1 35
Madras
65 @
(sold)
90 ‘
-

Manila
Guatemala

Caraccas

(gold)

(gold)
(gold)

65 @ 1 10
80 @ 1 12|

70 ©
90
lj cents $ ft.
Railroad, 70 cents
100 ft; Boiler
and Plate, 1£ cents
ft; Sheet,Band,
Hoop, and Scroll, 1£ to 11 cents $ ft;
Pig, $9 $ ton; Polished Sheet, 3

50

iron—Duty, Bars, 1

00
00

00
00
U0

cents

to

lb.

Pig, Scotch,No l(cash)

$ ton 51 00© 55 00
Pig, American, No. 1.. 5) 00© 5i 00
Bar, Swedes, assorted
sizes

Bar,English and Amer¬

over
,.

(ingold)..

95 00©!00 00

Stoek Prices—»
Bar 8wedes, assorted
sizes
*.
©170 00

26 ©

yard, 3;

28 ©
29 ©

7G
60

Para, Coarse

Gunny Cloth—Duty, valued at 10
10,4 cents #

©

3d©

Para, Medium

or less, $
square yard, 3; over
10, 4 ceuts $ lb-

cents

R2*@

«!
9,

India Rubber—Duty, 10 ^ cent
ad val.
Para, Fine
$ft
92|©
95

00

Bags-Duty, valued at 10

Calcutta, light & h’y %

@
©
II @

Ox, KioGrande...$1 C 14 00©
Ox, Buenos Ayres.... 12 00© 14 00

00
50
00

Groceries—See special report.
ft till

©

-.

11

m

50 ©
65
Horns—-Duty, 10 $ cent, ad val.

75 © 7 00
50

of 1865

Foreign

(Single Thick)—Discount 25©35 $)cent.
Gx 8 to8x10.$50 feet 7 75 © 6 00
8x11 to 10x15
8 25 © 6 50
9
10
15
16
IS
20
24

..

154

Honey-Duty, 20 cents $ gallon.
Cuba (duty paid) (gold)
$ gall.
85 ©
87|
Hop*—Duty: 5 cents $1 ft.
Crop of 1868'
{ 0 @
lb
70

Fog ish and French IVindow—1st, 2d,
3d, and 4th qualit es.

11x14 to 12x1 S
12x19 to 10x24

do

...

7 75 @ G 00
9 25 @ 6 50

© 7
© 7
© 9
©10
©II
©12
@13
©15

do

lb ca.'h.
Sierra Leone
do
Qambia & Bissau do

(Subject to a discount of v5@30$ cent.)
6x 8 to 8x10. .*$ 50 ft 7 x’5 @ 5 50
50
75
50
00

HI©
©

li

Upper Leather Stock—
B. A. <fc Rio Gr. Kip

fVindow—1st,2d, 3d, and 4th

9
11
14
16

....

_

qualities.

16x24
20x30
21x30
24x36
to 30x44
to 32x48

do

Texas
do
Wet Salted Hides—
Bue Ayres.ft g’d.
Rio Grande
do
California
do

unpolished Cylinder, Crown, and
indow, not exceeding lOx
15 inches square, 1£; over that, and
not over 16x24, 2; over that., and not
over 24x30 ,2£
; all over that, 3 cents

to
to
to
to

11

©

..

on

to 12x18

©

13

or Salt¬
ed, and Skins 1U $1 cent ad val.
Drv Hides—
Buenos Ayfes^ Ifcg’d
19 ©
22
Montevideo
do
lri@
m
Rio Grande
do
38 ©
181
Orinoco
do
38 @
California
19
gold
18i@
16 ©
California, Mex. do
16
Porto Oabello
do
RiJ©
141
VeraCruz
do
15
i^@

Common iv

12x19
18x22
20x31
24x31
25x30
Box46
32x50

..

Hides—Dntv, all kinds, Dry

inches, 20 cents
square foot; all
above thaU40 cents
square foot;

to 10x15

@ 90 «(j
3^5 00© 85 0,
100 00@1C5 00

Sisal

square foot; larger and not over 24
x39 inches G cents
square foot;
above that, and not exceeding 24x00

rtx
iix

Undressed

Jute

Polished Plate not over 10x15 inches,
2£ cents
square foot; larger and
not over 16x21 inches, 4 cents
$1

American

messed.$ ton 870 00@375 01

Russia, Clean

3 00 © 6 Ol)
10 ©
40
5 00 © 8 00
15 ©
80
80 ©
75

.

Alusk. rat,

$1 ft.

Amer.
do

1 50 © 2 00

5 00

.

for shipping
1 (5 @ 1 10
Hemp—Duty, Russian, $40; Manila
$-*5; Jute, $15; Italian, $40; Sunu
and Sisal, $15 $4 ton; and
Tampico,

@

special report.
10 ^ cent.
Beaver, Dark... $HD, 1 00 @ 5 00

do House

List

Hay—North River, in bales$) 100 lbs

Fruits—See

Fisher,

Tacks
,

Furs— Du*y,
Pale

„.^

do

Cut Brads

....

©

Li t40 jTa’v.

List I0jg dis.
&i<» % dis.
Lm 55 % <iis!
Rivet
In n...
List v5&30 % tiis,
Screws American.. .List
f, nis.
do
Engish
List 2u % d a,
Shovels and Spades...
List ft £ dis.
Horse Shoes
’ll©
8
Planes
Li^t 3 »©J5 ,^udv.
Gut

25 ©14 50

..

List 44 £a lv.

handled,
/.

Ring

©4 50

0) ©

in se’s.

Augur Bitts "
List 20 $ dis.
Fh nt Au<?uts,pt*r dz.Ne\vList
10^ di i

Mackerel,No.l,Halifax
@
Mackerel, No. I, Bay.. 18 50 @19 50
Mackerel, No. 2, Bay..17 :0 @13 00
Mackerel, No. 2, Ha ax
©
Mae’el.No.SjMa.-s. l’ge
Mackerel, No. 8. H’faxl4
Mackerel, No. 8, Mass
Salmon,Pickled, No.1.41
Herring, Scaled^ box.
Herring, No. 1
Herring,ptckled$bbl. 5
Flax—Duty: $15 $ ton.
Jersey
$7 2)

oo

do

cO

20 00 @22 00

..

ft Z4 ©
Old List v5£a iv

Framing Chistds

Dry Cod
$ cwt. 7 25 @ 8 25
Pickled Scale...$ bbl. 6 <0 © 6 5»»
Pickled God. A. ^ bbl.' 7 50 @ c 00
Mackerel, No. 1, Mass
shore

11st 20 % dK
55@Gi) % dis.

..

rels, 50 cents $ 100 lb.

d s.
dis.

5 kadv.
List 0£dis.
Li 133 % dis.

“

75,

,

.

% ills.
)Ca iv.

.

Feathers—Duty: 30 $ centad val.
Prime Western...$ 2)
95 © 1 1 0

.

00 © 3 50
20
©

..

17
©
©
24 ©
$5.Lss 20 %

Carriage audTire Bolts
DoorL c sand Latches

50©

6

15
21

Joint.
Loose Joint..

Hingeswrt usht,
Door B Its, Cast Bhl.

41
89

13; ©

Cast Butt-i—Fust

...

© 1 10

40 ©
88 ©

.

ordinary

“

©

40

.

Carpe-ter’s Adzes,....
n Gins,
per saw...
N irrow
Wrought Butts

©
19 t»0 ©31 00
Fustic, Cuba
Fustic, Savanilla(gold).'2 50 @03
Fustic, Maracaibo do.S3 00 ©
Logwood, Cam .(gold).2j £0 ©
Logwood,Jamaica
©
Limawood
(gold)
©67 50

Cat,"Wild

@

de, (in
(gold)
Camphor, Refined
.

do

50 © 1 00

4?

$ ft

Hog,Western, unwash.
Hardware—
A\es—Cast steel, best
biarid
i er d< z

..

..

7 50

canis¬

Buenos Ayres,mixed

1*

Badger

5f©

bond)

ters

5 00
5 50

Hair—Duty frk*.
RioGrande,mixed$} ft

Bear, Black ...$1 skin 5 00 ©ii 00
eo
brown
3 00 © S (»«

Sul¬

phur

Rifle

54
58

at 20
lb, and

cents

over 90 cents #
$ ft and 20 $ centad val.

cents

Sporting, in 1 ft

Dye Wood*—Duty free.
n

0),6

Blasting(A) $125ft keg
Shipping and Mining..

..

Duck—Duty, 30 $1 cent ad val.
Ravens, Light.pee. 16 00 ©IS d)
Ravens, Heavy
20 00 ©
Scotch, G’ck, No.l %}y.
©
76
Cotton, No. I... $ y.
85©

Camwood..(gold)^ t

less

$1 cent ad val.;

lb, 10

6-<
3f
85

50

(gold). 41 00 © 2
Brimston', Am. Roll
$ 2)
4.©
1 lor

'

35

ton

Brimstonj.

Acid.,(g’ld)$ft

20

30
80

4v'I©
££©
80 ©
2 50 ©
7 4'' ©
5 |@
50 @
12 ©

Verdigris, dry., ex dry
Vitriol, Blue

Gtmpoivder-Duty, valued
cents or

18 ©
50 ©

Sugar L d. Wh (go d)..
Snip Quinine, Amf oz
Sulphate Morphine
Tart'c

45

24©

.

.

do

©
31 ©

41 @
33©

Seneca Root.
ShellLac
Soda Ash (80^c.)(g.ld)

s

..

Crude

v

^71
© 2 25

46

Borax, Refined

IT*

45

50

castle

16

sperma¬

30 ©
*2 ©

..(gold) 2

Bleaching Powder

c;

Stearic
Adamantine

..

IT*

©
@
©
©
©

stearine and ada¬
mantine, 5 cents
ft
Sperm, patent,. .<$ ft
51 @
Retined sperm, city...
an©
wax

Copaivi

Bi Chromate Potash...

iheese—

121
2 i
38

3*

27 ©

27

-l

90

25 @
8' ©

Balsam

@

to

-•

Assufoetida

©

26

371©

Balsam Tolu
Balsam Peru..

i s

©

31©
<5 ©
©
22 ©

Argols, Crude
Argols, Refined
Arsenic, Powdered

Firkins, udqual.ty

*•

Z.)

51
©
@4 0)

75 ©

©

45

3a

Wejftrn

-

..

2)

32 ©

ki

ceti

r.

[November 10,1860.

■

ican, Reflned ;;...; .120 00©
do
do CommonllO 00©

do

Scroll
Ovals and Half

@150 00

Pule and Extra

(280 lbs.)
Spirits turp., Am. $

1-0 00©IC& 00

Horse Shoe

9 00- @U 00

No. 1

do
do

150 00©200 00
Round 145 00©ls5 00

Band.

12 00 ©14 00

Oakum—Duty fr.,30 lb

Nail Rod

10©

11

23©

Sheet, Rnssin

24

Double

.

6 ©

..

....

vory—Duty, 10 39 cent ad val.

S

Hall

8 50©

8 25©

seed. 23 cents; olive and salad
oil, in bottles or flasks.
: burning
fluid, 50 cents 39 gallon; palm, seal,
and cocoa nut. 10 39 cent ad val.;

3 Ik)

Scrivei.,W.O. 2 00© 2 50

African,

>

Bar

net

lioatlier— Duty: sole 35, upper 30
$ cent ad val.
-cash. 39 ft).—.
38 ©- 36
Oak, Slaughter, light .
38 ©
middle
do
45
do
4; ©
<!o
49
do
heavy.
45 ©
50
do light Cropped....
5n @
56
do middle do

Lard oil
Red oil, city

do

1

Heml’k, B. A.,Ac.. 1’t.
do
do

do

middle.

©

©

33
..

82

©
©

do
middle
do
heavy.
do & B. A,

34
36
30
82

@

:«■.?*
So
37
31*
13

3t

©

82

dam’gdall w’g’s

30

©
22 ©
5-8 ©
16 ©

83
25
86
38

do

do middle.
do
heavy.

do

do
do
do
do
do

Orino., etc. l’t.

do

d<> poor

do

Slaugh.in rough
Oak, Slaugh. in rou.,l’t
do

•

38 00 © 38 00
80 00 ©100 00
M 4 to @
Poplar and yV hi e
wood B’ds & Pl’k. 55 On © 65 00

00

,

0o

00
00

.-.
..
..

..
..

@"00 00

@250
@200
@180
©250

@*2u0
..
@12
@100
@i7o
@140
.,@110
© 60
@130
© 90
..

..
..

.

_

_

00
0C
0(i

00
00
00
00
00
00
or

Provisions—Dnty: beef and pork,
J ct:

00

©150 00
Cedar, Rost-

wood—Dutj free.
Mahogany, St. Domin¬
go, crotches, 39 ft..
St. Domingo,
do
ordinary logs .....

Port-au Plutt,
do
crotches
do
Port-au-Platt,

Nuevitas
Mansunilla

...

..

10

,7©

40

30 @

16

12 ©
12 ©

id

„

16
15

Honduras

Cedar, Nuevitas
Mansantlla
Mexican
Florida. & c.

It.
Rosewood, K. Jan $1 tt>
do

14 ©
12 @

2*|

16

lu ©

14

10 ©

14

50 © 1 00
*> ©
8

6

4 ©

Bahia

Molasses.—See special report.
Mails—Duty: cut 1*; wrought 2J;
horse shoe 2 cents 39 ft).
Cut, 4d.©0i'd. 38 loo ft) 7 00 @ 7 25

© 8 50

Clinch

Horse shoe,

f’d(8d)39 ft)

Copper

Yellow metal
Zinc.......

82©
50 ©
32©
©

..
..
..

20

Stores-Duty: spirits of
turpentine 31 cents 39 gallon; crude
Ttrpentine, rosin, pitch, ana tar, 20
30 cent ad val.
Turpent’e, f ..30 8 lb 7 50 © 7 55

Naval

Tar, Am

PLch

Rosin,

.bbl 3 40 © 3 *'5
© 6 25

common......

5 25 © 5 50

do strained an jNo 2... 6 Uj © 7 00




bacon, and lard. 2 ts 39 ft).

do mess. Old
do prime, do
Lard
Hams

25 K> ©

24 70 ©

15 ©

15
16

12 ©

$ ft)

1: L

13j@

3houlders,

@

uo

fin

do

fine,

,

Ashton’s(iM) 2 50 ©
A ortuingt’s

@

Onondaga,coin.fine bis. 2 50 © 2 Ml
<lo
do 210 lb bgs. 1 90 @ 2 09
do
do
39 bubh. 42 @
45
8oiur coarse
Fine screened
do
39 pkg.
240 ft) bgs.
F. F

60 ©
4S ©

'

53
.*0

..@3 25

2 1:5 © 3 00

Saltpetre—Duty: crude, 2* cents;
refined and partially refined, a cents^
nitrate soda, 1 cent 39
Refined, pure
39
© 17
..
Crude
Nitrate soda.... ..gold

@

9*

"4©

Seed.*)—Duty ; linseed, 16 cts; hemp,
* cent 39 id; canary, $1 39 bushel of
60 ft); and grass seeds, 30 39 cent
ad val.
Clover

393)
13,@
15*
Timothy,reaped 39 bus 8 2 » @ 4 00
C nary......

...^ bus 4 25 @ 5 00

Linseed,Am.clean^tee
@ ...
do Am. rough ^ bus 8 t0 @ 8 10
do

Calcutta

...gold 2 50 @ 2 65

in

do

eases.

Champagne...,

7 cents and not above II, 3 cts

:

val.
No. 0 to 18 ......10 A 5 39 ct
No. 19 to 26
25 &5 30 ct.
No. 27 to 86
80 A 5 39 ct.
....

....

cent ad val.
Atner., Sax. fleece 39
full bl’d Merino,
do
do
} and } Merino..

10 25 ©13 7.
Terne Charcoal 14 75 @15 25
Terne Coke.... 10 75 @11 00

'

ad valorem.

©
8 ©
1. ©
5

^

10*

9
4'i5
6

-

K‘*@
12
4

©

10

U&)
y

;.

X ft>s—Best. .
do
do
Medium.,
do
do
Common.,
lbs

•

•

43
fco

To Liverpool:

Cation

do

-■

Navy ft>s
do
do

Corn, b’k& bags39 bus.
V heat, bulk and bags
Beef
39 tee.
Pork
30 bbl.

-

47*
3o

60
20

Common

10

Best Virn;a
N.Y..

@
@
@

30
12

32*@ "85
28 @
25 ©

....

-

30

* 26

Seed aud llavanu,per M55 00 ©SO 00
Clear Havana,
do
©..
d
Connecticut >eed. v5 00 @45 09
...

•

•

Seed, Conn.
00

@30 00

do ‘8

00

..,,18

•>U

@25 00
@25 00

^..20

Whalebone—Duty: foreign flshery, 20 p. c. ad val.
South Sea
$
North west coast
Ochotak
Polar

Wine* and

ft)

..

II©

.
..

©
@

..

..

:

Beef..;

.

39 bbl.
# tee.
30 bbl.
39 bush,

Pork
•Wheat
Corn
To Glasgow ()>y St«
Flour
39 bbL

@2

..

.

@

..

@
©
@

..

©

..

©

"

Cigars (domestic).

Wrapper

Flour
Petroleum

85
70

—

Penn.
do
d<>
Common Cigars..

45

@2

».Oil

SO ©

Medium.'’

New York

43
45
8)
S5
40

Heavy goods.. .39 ton 16 CO @

V.

..

Fine....

g
.Medium
Common

•

@
@
@

..

Oil......

To London

fine

do
do
do

•

Heavy goods.ton \r 6 @

ft»8(Virginia)— Ex.fine,
bright
do
do
do

•

24

d.

s.

30jft>
39 bbl.

Flour
Petroleum

(Western) - Ex.fine,
bright

do

@
©
©
©
85 ©

•

f

ts

©
©

©

15
8 •
20
22

....

washed

32

©

©

b4

1’reights —

'

80 ©
26 ©

.

22
40
42

80

if.ilie—Duty: pig or block, $1 50 39
1H0 lbs.: seeds 2} cent3 39 ft>*
Sheet
39 ft)
13 © J4

lOsaud 12s—best Vir¬

ginia <fc N. Y

...

washed

do

S'

•

Medium

18

Mexican, un washed....
Smyrna, unwashod

8©
j

©
©
@
©
©

Persian

-

to
40
40
25 v
45
32
8f

@
©
©

African, unwashed
do

57

@

80
2>
8>
27
82

Donskoi, washed

18
21

nominal.
Hrvann,Wrnp.(d’ty pd)
o’>
90 @
Havana, ass. (duty ,’d)
75 © 1 bo
Havana, fill, (duty p’d)
80 (TA'I 00
Yar
assort.(du y p d)
t uba, assort, (duty p d)
70 ©
80
Manufactured tin bond)—

do

20

..

4

Foreign.

common...

pulled

S. Amer. Mestiza, unw..
do
common,unw.
Entre Rios, washed ....
do
unwashed....
S. American t 'ordova

and

edium to Go d
Hne to Select
Seed Leaf.
t onn & N Y.. Fillers.
Conn. &
.Y.. Wrap .
Conn. & N.Y., R. lots.
Pe- n. & Olio, Mllers.
Penn. & Oh o, Wrap .
Penn. & Uh o, R. lots..

©
©
47 ©

Peruvian, unwashed...
Valparaiso, unwashed..

Tobacco—Duty: leaf 35 cents 30 ft);

53
50

F0 ©
SO @

do
do
Texas

I. 0. Coke

68

45
50

Superfine
No. 1, pulled
California, unwashed...

..

j>

68 ©
50 ©

Extra, pulled

^ H> (scold)
©
24
Straits
(gold)
vl @
English
(gold)
2D©
21}
Plates,char. I.C.39 box 11 75 @15 2

Lugs and Com. Leaf..

over

orem; over

cent ad val.
Plate and sheets aud
terne plates, 25 per cent, a) \a<.

manufactured, 50 cents
ft).
Cigars $1 per pound and 50 per cent

10

32,10, and 10 39 c«Qt
val¬
32,12 cents 39 Eb ai>J 1
39 cent ad valorem; on the skin, 20

l?f

Tin—Duty: pig,bars.and block,15^

—

9 ©

ft)

costing 12 cents or les
30 ft), f cents 39 tt>: over»12 and not
more than 24, 7 cents; over 24 and

Teas.—See special report.

do
do
do

<ff list.
off list.
off list'

\\ ool—Dnty:

not

Banca

43

8 00
1 2))
8 00
H 00
1 10
1 10
1 75
1 50

\r

American, prime, coun¬

12 @

3 50
4 90
2 60
6 00

Telegraph, No. 7 to 11

l cent ^ ft).

try and city 39 ft>...

6 00
3 60

Wire—Duty: No. 0 to 18, uncovered
$2 to $3 5> 39 100 ft>, and 15 39 cent ad

Plain

"

Liverpoc*l,gr’nd39 suck 2 t't) © 2 lo

.

dry

Claret, in hhds.
,

Sumac—Duty: 10 39 cent ad val.
Sicily
ton., too uo @.lo 0u

...

.

do”

.

Rice—Duty: cleaned 2* cents 39 lb.;'
paddy 10 jents, and uncleaned 2 cents
$ ft>
• 30 UK) lb 13 60 @14 50
Carolina
East India,dressed.... 9 7£ @ 0 *5
$a>>—Duty: sack, 24 cents 39 lb*'
i
bulk, 18 jents 39 UH) lb.
bush.
58 @
Turks Islands
C9
t'adiz

’^o

Sherry
d>
Malaga, sweet

4 *IS

75©
75©
1 -.5©
«o
do 1 10©
do 8i U0@15O 00
2 2E@ 30 00
do
do II 0C@ 25 00

do Marseilles

11.

I 15©
4 00©

...^(^
do

Madeira..

€£ @

39 ft>; over 11 cents, 3* cents 39 ft)
and 10 39 cent
vah (Store prices.)
English, cast, 39 ft) .
18J@
24
German.....
I..
15*@
17*
American, sjwing
11 @
12*
English, spring........
ll<@
18

Tallow—Duty

85©

Burgundy Port llo
Sherry
S<1 q

bars, and

391b gold

-

lt> ©

Mexican

(American wood)..
do
do
do

50

12 ©

logs
do
do
do
do

1

25 ©

tains,

Beef, plain iness39 bbl..12 50 @tn ft)
do extra mesa.r
18 00 @21 •• 0
?*>rk, mess, new
2* 00 ©

00
00

HEADING —White
oak, hhd

Mahogany*

over

00
49

....

14*

Steel—Duty: bars and ingots, valued
at 7 cents
ft) or under,
cents;

00
»0

Petroleum—Dnty: crude,20 cents;
refined. 40 ents $ gallon.
Crude,40©47grav.^)gal. v2*@
Refined, free
58©
do
in bond
37 @
8
Vaptha, refined
2? @
Residuum
$ bbl. 4 5 © ....
Planter Pari*—Duty: lump,free;
calcined, it) $ cent ad val.
Blue Nova Scotia^ ton .... @ 4 50
t\ bite Nova Scotia
@4 0
Calcined, eastern^ bbl
@ 2 40
Calcined, city mills
@ 2 50

©

9(i@
00©
45©

Bourbon Whisky.«nr. 2 40©
Corn W hisky ( n b nd)
4I@
Wines—Port
(gold) 2 Of©

Spices.—See special report.

...

pipe,
39

.....

Carmine,city made^ ft) 16 00 @20
China clay
39 *on29 00 @82
Chalk
$ bbl. 5 00 ©
Chalk, block....# ton .... @23
Chrome yellow.. ^8 ft)
15©

STAVES—

do
pipe, heavy
do
pipe, light.
do
pipe, culls .
do
hhd., extra.
do
hhd., heavy
do
hhd., light.
do
hhd., culls.
do
bbl.,extra.
do
bbl., heavy.
do
bbl., light,..
do
bbl., culls..
Red oak, hhd., h’vy.
do
hhd., light..

Trieste
1 10 © 1 15
Cal. & Eng . 1 35 @ l 50
American....
80© ! 40
Vonot. red (N.O.)S|£cwt 3 v5
3 f0
do
do
do

11

2
4
2

Whisky-jS, & Ir. do
D<*mr<?— N.E. Rum.cur.

©

domestic

do

1 50 ©

9
8 ©
8 75 © 4 00
Vermilion,Chinese$lb 1 45 © I fO

@

Spel ter—Duty : in pigs,
plates, f 1 50 39 196 lbs.
Plates, foreign

do
do

St. vMEt>ix:v...... d»
G i n - Di ffer. bra •; ds do

@

..

^ lb.

do

Ot^ier Rqghelle.
Riun^^Jiflnaica ..

4 86©
4 75 to
4 25©
4 25©
8 5<@

do

Romieux....

J

85©

4

do

ArzacSeignett,e

©

..

4 9t @

do

.

Alex. Seignette.

tin

..*©
57 ©
<0 @

Puerto Cat».gold

ad val.
Jastile

12

10 ©

Selgnette

HID©

4

iiv. Pellevoisiu do

cent

It*

do
gr’dinoil.39 ft)
Paris wh„ No. l^lnOft)

Bov Boards
Clear Pine
Laths, Eastern.$

ext* a..

H}@

ievoisin freresdo

©
65 ©

..

00

Oth^br ds Cog. de

.

40

1E@ 10 .0

...M

Soap- -Duty: 1 cent 39 ft>, and 25 ^

16

©

UK) lb

Pine Merch.

oak,

60

10 ©
12
Ochre,yellow, French,
dry
39 • «M» ft) 2 50 © 3 50
do
gr’ in oil.39 ft)
8 ©
10
Spanish brown, dry 39

Xiiimber) IVoodx, Staves*,etc.
—Duty : Lumber, 20 $ cent ad val.;
Staves, 10 30 cent ad val.; Rosewood
and Cedar, free.
Spruce, East. $ M ft 22 00 © 27 00
Southern Pine
40 00 @ . 0 00
White Pine Box B’ds 80 00 © 82 00

White

6»

©

5

©

..

Chagres ...gold

do
do

.....

do white, American,
No. I.in o.l

..

Cherry B’ds A) Plank 8U 00 @ SO
Oak and Ash
60 00 © 65
Maple and Birch ... 85 00 @ 40
Black Walnut
100 oO @120

..

in oil
do white, American,
pu»e, dry
Zinc, white, American,
dry, Nd. 1

38 © 43
I^ime—Duty: 10 39 cent ad val.
Rockland, com. $ bbl.
© 1 70
do
heavy
© 2 00

White

1 10 ©
4) ©

pure,

and heavy

do

white, American,

do

mid.

do

do

do

©
©

do
do

I < 0 © 1 05

.

PnintK—Duty: on white lead, red
lead, an l litharge, dry or ground in
oil, 3 cents $1 fl>; Rarif white and
whiting, I cent 39 ft); dry ochres,56
cent) $ 100 ft): oxidesofzinc, l| cents
$ ft).; ochre, ground in oil. $1 50 $ 100
tt>; Spanish brown 25 39 cent hd val;
Qhin'a clay, $5 39 ton; Venetian red
and vermilion 25 $ cent ad val.;
white chalk, $ 10 $ ton.
Litharge, Amer.. .^tt>
13
12 ©
Lead, red, American.
12*© 1>

21

34*©
©

distilled

Paraffine, 28 — 30 gr..
Kerosene... .,(free).

37

heavy .
Califor., light.

do

*

32

....

.

..

....

Straits

....

bel'.ies

do

2 6» ©

unbleach. 2 90 ©
I 80 © 1 90

do

do

....©

..

Bolivar ...gold
Honduras ..gold
Sisal
.gold
Para
gold
VeraCruz .gold

do

5 15@ 10 50

5 U0© 10 00
5 0© 10 50
5 0 • */*. 10 iO
6 20© 10 00

ir

57*©
@
41 @

Madras,eac cash

do

5 20© 10 50
5 v0@ 10 50

@

Tampico. ..gold
Matamoras.gold
Pnyta
got l

Cape
c:ish
Deer,SanJuan39 Ib^’’‘l
J

I 40 ©

Sperm,crude

@11 25

. .

@

VeraCruz .t.ld

do
do
do
do
do
do

other fish (for¬

refined winter..

10 50 @11 o0

Skins—Duty: lu 39 cent ad val.
40 @
Goat,Curaco&39 2) g< 11
do Buenos A...go d
36©

iu

do

Brandy—
J^fc Fj-Martell (gold)
THennessy
(sold)
Otard, Dup. ACo^o
v P i n et, Castil. & Ctml 0“
Renault & Co.. do
»' J^vast
‘•S**! * Co..

11 60 @i3 5o

do
Medium
China thrown

@ 6 5C
casks.39 gall.. 1 78 © 1 80
Palm
$ ft) .... ©
12
Linseed, city...39 gall. 1 44 © 1 ?0
Whale
1 30 © 1 35
do

..

Pipe and Sheet

Japan, superior

$1 ^ gallon, $1 ^ gal*
$ cent ad val.

over

Ion and 25

10 50 @12
medium,Nc.3@4 9 f0 ©10
Canton,re-reel.No 1@2 9 flu © 9 ;0

Olive, quarts p*r case

(g>»l ) 6 67.© i 00
(g*>li) .... © 7 uo
@10 75
u -t

English

or

valorem;

ao

eign fisheries.) 20 39 cent ad val.

..

German

and wtale

sperm

Tea«l—Duty, Pig, $2 $ 100 ft); Old
Lead, 1} cents 39 ft); Pipe and Sheet,
21 cents 39 ft).
Galena
39 100 ft)
©
Spanish
..(sod)
..
© 6 15

ad valorem; over 5 and not over 100,
50 cents 39 gallon and 25 39 cen ad

No. i @2

Duty: linseed, flaxseed, and

-

rape

gallon, other liquors, $2.50. ’Hinb—
Duty: v^lue net over 50 cents 39 gal¬
lon 20 qehts ^ gallon and 25 39 cent

12*

Silk—Duty: free. All thrown,silk.
35 38 cent.
Tsatlees, No. 1 @3.^ ft) 12 50 ©13 00
Tavsaams, saperior,
jP?-

.

Oils

African, W. C., Prime

3 i' ©

Sliot—Duty: 2} cents 3? ®>.
Drop and Buck...39
11*@

do
in bags.54 00 ©5*> 0'»
West, thin obl’g, do
©53 *.0

3 "5
4 50

East India, Prime
East Ind , Billiard

9©

Cake—Duty: 20 30 cent ad val.
City thin obl’g, in bbls.
$ ton.56 00 @57 09

Rails, Eng. (g’d) 39 ton 55 0 ©
do American
85 Oi © 90 00

.

t-7
12

Oil

Sheet. Single,
and Treble

I

84©

g.

Roda,5-8@3-16inch..l 5 00@ld0 00
Hoop
160 00@2.0 00
9 R>

509

THE CHRONICLE.

November 10,1886.]

.....

@

....

©
© 1 65
..

©

....

aq
Liquor*—Liquor*

—Duty: Brandy, first proof, $8 per

Wheat
39 bush.
Com, bulk and bags..

am) :

©
@
©

..

..

Petroleum

(sa 1)^ bbl.
..
.
Heavy goods;.ft ton. 20 0

Oil
Beof

..

tee.

Pork....
...39 bbl..
To Havrer
v
Cotton....... ..^ lb

Hops

..

Beef and

’©

pork.. 39 bbl. 1 00 ©
Measurem.g’d^.39 ton iU (0 ©

Wheat, in
bags..

shfpper'a

39 bush.
Fleur..-.39 bb

©
©

Petroleum

©

Lard, tallow, cut m t
etc
vv39 lb
pot and pear!

I©

8 ©

10

600

THE CHRONICLE

®f)c Ratlruajj Jttonitor.
Railroad Earnings
exhibits the gross
lished

cennes to Cairo, 150
miles—the new
company lo put down the
third rail and operate the narrow
gauge from Cincinnati to the

new Southwestern
terminus.
All local traffic between
Cincinnati
and Vincennes is to
belong to the Ohio and Mississippi Road, but
when done by the Cincinnati and
Southwestern, 60 per cent, of the
gross earnings to go to the O. and M.
Company, and all traffic by
the C. aud S. W.
Company over the O. and M. RR. is to pay 10
per cent, to the latter.
The C. and S. W. is to be a
corporation
of $10,000,000 stock
capital, of which the holders of O. & M. Cer*
tificates are to be allowed to take

October.—The followiog statement
earnings of such of the lines as have been pub¬

:

for

Railroads.

1865.

1866.

$357,956

$347,085

113,992
1,016,425
Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific.. 366,265
490,364
Milwaukee and Prairie du Chien
310,595
395,579
Toledo, Wabash and Western... 375,534
92,724

Decrease....

126,997

Increase

1,210,654
422,124
493,649
257,471
416,138

Increase

436,065

100,303

Increase

Differ’ce.
$10,871
13,005
194,229
55,359

Increase...
Decrease....
Increase

3,285

.

53.124

prior to April 1, 1867, $9,000,cash, for each $100 of full paid stock to each holder of
$150 of preferred certificates, and $35 cash to
each holder of $300
common certificates
; the rest of the stock to be used for
construc¬
tion. The
money required to complete this enterprise,
say $6,500,-

20,559
60,531

Increase
Increase

000 at $25

7,579
Central Branch (Union
Pacific) Railroad.—This is the
Atchison aud Pike’s Peak
Railroad, which, on and after the 20th
instant, takes this name. It commences at Atchison

(Kansas), on
Gateway of the West,” and
will connect with the Union Pacific
proper at Fort Kearny, a dis¬
tance of about 235 miles.
The Hannibal and St.
Joseph and the
west brauch of the North
Missouri railroads will,
through this new

the

Missouri,

a

point known

enterprise, form

000, will be obtained

the “

as

follows

as

:

From mortgage bonds on C. and
S. W. (Illinois
Division) RR
From local
subscriptions on that line of the surplus shares of C. "..
S. W. Railroad stock
and
From assessments of
unpaid balances on shares to be taken under
rights to subscribe

direct connection toward the Pacific
Ocean. The
chiefly in New York and Boston, and is completed
through the three first sections of twenty miles each. The
a

$3,000,000
1,000,000

2,950,«00

Total

road is owned

nearly

[November 10,1866,

i

;

$6,950,000

Under this programme, the Cincinnati
and Southwestern Rail¬

road

Company will have at least 400 miles of road represented
by :
stock, $10,000,000 ; and
St. Paul and Pacific Railroad of
mortgage bonds, $3,000,000 ; total, $13,Minnesota.—This road is 000,000, or au
average of $32,500 per mile.
It is assumed and
completed to St. Cloud, eighty miles from St. Paul,
and has cost believed that, if carried
out,..the plan will be highly beneficial and
upward of $3,000,000.
The company are
issuing 7 per cent, (tax remunerative to all O. and M. certificate
holders who participate in
free) first mortgage bonds to the amount of $10,000
per mile, said and complete it; and to those who
bonds payable in 1892
prefer more immediately to
; interest payable
semi-aonually January and realize, it affords a net gain of what shall be
road is

now

being laid at the

rate of

one

mile per

day.

July.

Cincinnati

Southwestern Railroad.—The
reorganization
Mississippi Railroad includes an extension and im¬
provement of the existing property. It is
proposed to lay a third

rail to facilitate connexions with
the neighboring
narrow-gauge
roads, and by building a new road under the
above title from Vin¬

COMPARATIVE MONTHLY

Chicago and Alton.
1364
1865.

(257 m.)

154,418
195.803
162,728
178,786
1206,090

$210,171. ..Jan..

275,282
299,063
258,480
322,277
355,270

£224,257

207,913 ..Feb..
304,885. ..Mar..
270,889. .April.

333,432. ..may..
368,273. .June.
326,870. July

335,935

312,165
354,554
320,879

401,280
357,956

307.803
252,015

307,919
236,824

409,250

2,770,484
1864.

381,559. ..Auk..
318,549. ...Sep.
..Oct...
.Nov.,
.Dec..
.

.

3,840,091

Erie

..Year..

—

Railway.
1865.

(657 m.)

1865.

(280 tn.)

$280,503

.

..

..

..

Year..

—

1864.

$256,600
304,445
338,454
330,651
267,126
315,258
278,891
858,862
402,219
407,107
448,934
411,806

4,129,153

1865.

(524 tn.)
$363,996
866,361
413,974

365,180
351,489
387,095
801,613

418,575
486,808
524,760
495,072
351,799

4,826,722

1866.

(524 m.)

$314,598^

fan.

283,177. Feb..
412,393. Mar.,
409,427.. ’April.
426,493. ..May..
•

,

392,641. .June.

338,499. ..July..
380,452. ..Aug*.
429,191. ...Sep..
...Oct...
.Nov..
.Dec..
.

.

v,Year

—

!

(468 in.)

$290,676
457,227
611,297
588,066
525,751
632,911
606,640
625,547
075,830
701,332
691,556
914,0S2

.

654,390. ..Mar...
606,078. .April.
672,628. ..May..
644,573. .June.
554,828. July641,848. Aug.
661,608. ..Sept
■

.

.Oct
Nov

712,862

7,190,465 8,489,068




1866.
(468 m.)

580,963

,

-

$541,005
482,164
499,296
408,358
585,623
702,692

519,306
669,605
729,759
716,378
563,401

767,508
946,707
923,886
749,191
546.609

(70S in.)

$327,900
416,588
459,762
423,797
406.373

510,100
423,578
586,964
799,236
661,391
657,141
603,402

(708 m.)

$571,536
528,972

616,665
516,608
460,573
.617,682
578,403
747,469
739,736
641,589
642,887

(182 m.)

..Jan..

.

405’034

$15S,735

..Feb..

.

175,4S2
243,150
185,013
198,679

523,744 ..Mar..
518,736 .April.
735,082 ..May..
922,892 .June..
.

.

.

243,17S

.

77 ,990.

224,980
271,140
331,494
324,805
336,617
321,037

.

.

...Oct..
.Nov..

.

.Dec..

.

.Year.,

$102,749

1866.

115,1:35
88,221

140,418
1S6,747
212,209
139,547
113,399
168,218
17S,526
149,099
117,013

1,711,281

106,689
146,943
224,838
217,159
170,555
228,020

310,594
226,840
110,664

1,985,571

(251 tn.)

$77,010
74,409
89,901
72,389
83,993
78,697

..

551,021

91,809
94,375
93,078
90,576
96,908
95,453

..Sep..
...Oct...
.Nov.
.Dec.

.

.

1,038,165
e

1866.

(2:34 m.)

$121,776. ..Jan...

$51,965

84,897. .Feb...

■

.

72,135. ..Mar...
108,082. April..
267,488. ..May...
262,172 June
170,795. ..July...
116,224. ..Aug...
150,989. ...Sep...

...Oct....
.Nov.

—

221,638
198,1:35
129,227

.

—

.

.Dec

Vear..

—

.

.

Dec...

-Year..

(210 m.)
$100,872

1,402,106

147,485
160.497

157,786
149,855

155,730
144,942
218,236

234,194
203,785
202,966

1204,726

153,903
202,771
169,299
177,625

173,722
162,570

218,236
269,459
222,924
208,098

162,694

8,084,074] 3,390,693

.

306,231

310,443

.Aug...
.Sept...

396,050

.Oct
.Nov

1865.

1866.

(251 m.) (251 m.)
$96,672 .$90,125. .Jan..
87,791
84,264. .Feb..
93,763
S2,910. ..Mar..
78,607
82,722. .April.
76,248
95,664. ..May..
107,525
106,315. .June.
104,608
96,u23. ..July.
115,184
106,410. ..Aug..
125,252
108,338
Sep..
116,495
..Oet..
116,146
—
.Nov..
105,767
—
..Dec..
.

,

..

—

.

.

.

.

.

1,224,056

..Year

—

A St. Paul.-%
1865.
/ 1866.
(234 in.)
(234 m.)

$98,181

86,523
95,905

106,269
203,018
237,562
251,9 6
241,370
8"0,841
395,579
346,717
171,125

1866

1865.

(242 in.)
$79,735

$178,119. .Jan...
.

155,893. ..Feb...
192,138. ..Mar...
167,301. .April.
163,699. ..May...
167,099 June.
166,015
July.
222,953 Aug..,
>ept...
.

.

Oct

95.843

132,896
*

123,987
127,010
156,338
139,6? 3
244,1x4
375,534
221,570

Nov....

220.209

Dec....

•

265,154

.Year

.

8,050,333

(242 m.)

122,621. .Feb.
124,175. ..Mar..
121,904. .April.
245,511. ..May..
.

242,560. .June.
209,199. ..July.

183,223. ..Aug..

275,906. ...Sep..
...Oct..

.Not..
..Dec,..
.

..Year

$144,084
139,171
155,753

144,001
138 738

194,52>
f271,798

J.374.534
^379,981
si 875,534

f361,610
(247,023

2,936,678

1866.

(484

'

193,919
203,514
210,314
214,533
264,637
242,171

215,784
245,627
226,047
243,417
243,413

198,082
,

195,138
189,447
217,941

223.846

220,002
201,169

220,138

2,512,315

Michigan Central.

1864.
(285 m.)

1865.

(285 m.)

$252,435
278,848
348.802
338,276
271,553
265.780
*203,244

3,970,946

1866.

(285

m.

$306,324 $282,438
279,137
344,228
337,240
401,456
365,663
329,105
413,501

346.781
‘408,4-15
410.802
405,510
376,470

(340 m.)

$210,329
260,466
309,261
209,443
224,957

223,242
268,176
302,596
332,400
278,006
346,248
275,950

460,661
490,693
447,669

265,796
337,158
343,736
365,196
335,$82
324,986
359,665
429,160

328,869
„

4,504,546

$226,059, ..Jan...

194,167. ..Feb...
256,407. .Mar...
270,300. April..
316,433. May...
325 ‘91. June..

July..

Aug...

Sept....

Oct

Nov...,.

Dec

..Year..

1865.
L866I
(340 m.) (340 m.)

$259,223 $267,541
2139,139 246,109
313,914 326,236
271,527
290,916
304,463
349,285
£44,700
350,348
372,618
412,553
284,319

3,311,070

8,793,005
-Western Union.

1864.

m.)

304,917
396,248
349,117

C>lJ7»

1866.

(204 rn.)
$173,557 $168‘7.l
180,140
151,93
222,411
167,007
196,154
173.732

$139,414
170,879
202,857

1864.
.

—

-t

(204 in.)

—-Ohio A

$131,707. .Jan..

2,535,001

1865.

(204 m.)

248,292
...

.Dec

-Toledo, Wab. A Western.
1864.

(210 m.) (210 m.)

$170,078

46,474
64,993
83,702

131,648
126,970
99,662
86,4 2
164,710

.

—

1 Qutz

in.

$1305,554 $241,395 Jan—
246,331
183,385 .Feb....
289,403
257,280 .March.
196,580
197,886
April..
234,612
264,605
May...
821,818
290.642
J iitie..
244,121
224, i » 2 July...
389,4S9
307,523
270,073
201,779

been examined and

-Cleveland and Pittsburg.
1864.

1866.

(182

has

RAILROADS.

-Milwaukee
1864.

(2:34 tn.)

L., Alton A T. Haute.
1864.
1865.

(182 m>)

1864.

(708 m.)
$582,828. ..Jan.
512,027. Fo b.
516,822. ..Mar.
406,773. .April.
507,830. ..May
560,025. .June.
467,115. ..J uly.
586,074. ..Aug..

—

(234 in.)
$98,183
74,283
70,740

route

3,095,470 .3,313,514
.Year..
-Marietta and Cincinnati.—*

7r181,208
..Year
-Mil. and Prairie du Chien.-^
(234 m.)

through Williamsburg, Goshen,

.

..July
778,284 ..Aug..
989,053 ...Sep..

6,329,447

PRINCIPAL
1865.

(679 m.)
$523,566

518,088

1865.

OF

Cincinnati aud South¬

Northampton Railroad.—It is
proposed to

Chicago and Rock Island.
1864

7,960,981
Illinois Central.
1S65.

and

Cummington and Windsor. The
found to be
entirely practicable.

EARNINGS

6,114,566

1864.

Company.

New Haven

1866.

747.942

the current value of

for shares of the

extend this road to North Adams

St.

(468 m.)
$690,144 $555,488. .Jan..
678,504
474,738. ..Feb...
857,583
738,866
637,186
646,995
584,523
712,495
795,938
.858,500

(609 m.)

480,710

1864.

«4-P)ttsb., Ft.W.,A Chicago.—*
?
1864
1865.

317,839
390,355
421,363
466,830
565,145

1866.

(657 m.)
(797 m.)
$984,&37 $1,001,007 $1,187,R38. Jan
934,133
047,146
983,855. ..Feb...
1,114,508 1,256,567 1,070.434. ..Mar...
1,099,507 1,458,455 1,153,295.
1,072,293 1,333,461 1,101,068. .April..
May
1,041,975 1,177,372 1,243,142. June...
994,317 1,202,180 1,203,462.
1,105,364 1,331,046 1,290,3 4). .July...
..Aug
1,301,005
1.336.615 1,411,347 ..Sep—
1,222,568 1.438.615
..Oct—
1,224,909
1,522,472
..Nov...
1,234,217 1,429,765
..Dec—

(524 m.)

(609 m.)

$273,875

*

13,429,643 15,434,775
•
Mich. So. A N. Indiana.-

western

Chicago A Northwestern
1364.

1866.

(280 m.)

$100,991

rights to subscribe”

and

of the Ohio and

,

their “

(140 m.)
$30,840
37,488
42 038

41,450
48,359
68,118
50,308
49,903
60,565
56.871

1865.

(157 m.)

$43,716
37,265
32,378
33,972
63.862
82,147
68,180

59.862
75,677

54,942
42,195

92,715
61,770
37,830

587,078

),883

277,423
283,130
253,924
247,262
305,454
278,701

—

1866.

(177 m)
45,102
36,006
39,299
43,333
86,9 3
102,686
85,508
60,by8
84,462°

•v?.**ii

November 10,1866.]

THE CHRONICLE.

601

RAILROAD, CANAL, AND MISCELLANEOUS
Companies.

Dividend.

Marked thus (*) are leased roads,
and have fixed incomes.

Railroad.
Alton and St Louis*
Atlantic & Great Western

Periods.

100}

Quarterly.

153,000

50,11,522,150
50 j 1,919,000

do
preferred
Atlantic & St. Lawrence*
Baltimore and Ohio

FRIDAY.

Last

p’d. !Bid.

Oct...l%

Ogdensburg & L. Champlain.. .100
do

100 8,500,000!

Boston and Lowell
Boston and Maine
Boston and Providence
Boston and Worcester
Br -adway & 7th Avenue
Central
Brooklyn Central

15%

500 1,830,000: Jan. and July July. .4
100 4,076,974 Jan. and July July. .5
100: 3,160,000 Jan. and July July. .6
.1001 4,500,000 Jan. and July July. .5
1 0 2,100,000 Jan. and July July..5
wui
100

Ohio aud

111

Feb. and

366,000

145%

Philadelphia and BaltimoreCentlOO

Aug Aug.. 3^

Cincinnati and

May & Nov Nov.
Jan and

Cincinnati and Zanesville

100

Cleveland, Columbus, ♦feCincin.100
Cleveland & Mahoning*
50
Cleveland, Painesville & Ashta.100
Cleveland and Pittsburg
50

Cleveland and Toledo
Columbus & Indianapolis
Columbus and Xenia*
Concord
Concord and Portsmouth

50

.

78

63.3#! 79/4

April andOci Oct...5

1110

HO %

2,000,000
6,(RX),000 Feb. and Aug Aug. .4

lift

115

1,03(5,000 May & Nov: No'v. .4

5,000,000 Jan. and July July. .5

5,403,910 Jau. and July Jan. ’65

4,841,600 April and Oct

Quarterly.

1.490,800 Jan. and July
1.500,000 May and Nov
100
350,000 Jan. and July
Coney Island and Brooklyn
100
500,000
Connecticut and Passumpsic.. 100
392,900
do
do
pref. 100 1,255,200 Jan. and July
50
50

93
93
Oct. ..8
:i9% 120
Oct... 2 )4

July. .5
Nov

4

65

July.. 8%

July. .3
1,591,100 Jau. and July July. .4
Covington and Lexington
100 1,582,169
Dayton and Michigan
100 2,384,931
Delaware*
50
406,132 Jan. and July Jan...3
Delaware, Laclca., & Western
50 10,247,050 Jau. and July July. .5
Des Moines Valley
100 1,550,050
Detroit and Milwaukee
;.. 100
952,350
do
do
pref..... 100 1,500,000
Dubuque and Sioux City
1(K) 1,751,577
Connecticut River

57%
79%

470,000

Cent.100

100

112

.

..

do

*

do

155%

Mar 75.
pref.. .100 1,982,180 March
100 3,155,000 Jan. aud July July. .4

Eastern, (Mass)
Eighth Avenue, N. Y*

100 1,000,000

Elmira, Jefferson, & CanandagualOO

Quarterly.

112

July....

500,000 Feb. aud Aug Aug.. 2% |
Elmira and Williamsport*
500,000 Jan. and July
50
do
do
pref... 50
500,000 Jau. and July July.. 3%|
Erie
100 16,570,100 Feb. & Aug. Feb. .4
do preferred
HR) 8,535.700 Feb. & Aug. Feb.. 3)4 i
Erie and Northeast*
50
600,000 Feb. & Aug. Aug.. 5
Fitchburg
1(R) 3,540,000 Jan. and July July. .3

57%

100

Huntingdon and Broad Top *... 50
do
do
pref. 50
Illinois Central

100

Indianapolis and Cincinnati.... 50
Indianapolis and Madison
100

do
do
pref. .100
Jeffersonville
50
Joliet and Chicago*
100
Kennebec and Portland (new).. 100
Lackawanna and Bloomsburg.. 50
do
do
pref. 50
Lehigh Valley....
50
Lexington and Frankfort
50
Little Miami
50
kittle Schuylkill*
50

1,997,309
1,500,000

loo
100
100

McGregor Western*

C

Maine Central
Marietta and Cincinnati
50
do
do
1st pref. 50
do
do
2d pref.. 50
Manchester and Lawrence
100

Quarterly.

Oct..

.2%|182

do

3,068,400
4,518,900
3,150,150
2.338.600
3,077,000
356.400
19.822,8o(
2,950.500
3.609.600

May and Nov May3&42

Quarterly.

Jan. and

Louis, Jacksonville & Chie*lC0
Sandusky, and Cincinnati.
100
do

do

pref.100

Sandusky, Mansfield &

NewarklOO
Saratoga and Hudson River....100
Schuylkill Valley*
50
Second Avenue (N. Y.V.:
1(R)
Shamokin Valley & Pottsville*. 50
Sixth Avenue (N. Y.)
100
South Carolina
100
Syracuse, Binghamton & N. Y.100
Terre Haute &
Indianapolis.... 50
Third Avenue (N. Y.)
.100

Toledo, Peoria, and Warsaw..

Apr. and




..

34%

.

104%
205
112

Jan. and

June. 3

July. .4

7.4%

Oct.
Oct ..3

Oct.. .3

July July. .5

Annually.

60%
75%

May. .7

393,073 Feb. and Aug Aug.. 8

1,020,000
576,050
650,000
869,450
750,000
5,819.275
1,200.130
1,929,150
1,170,000

Jan. and

July July.. 2%

Apr. and Oct
Feb. aud

Aug Aug.. 2
Quarterly.

Jau. and

July July. .6

Quarterly

225

1,575,963 June

June. 3

8,228,595
Feb. and
Feb. and
Feb. and

Aug Aug.. 3
Aug Aug. .8

115%

Aug Aug-lO-*

^58% 158%

May and Nov May. .5 HS% 119%
Feb. and Aug Aug. .5
84% 86
100 1,175’000 Feb. and
Aug Aug.
Schuylkill Navigation (consol.). 50 1,908,207 Feb. and Aug Aug...5
6$.
do
preferred. 50 2,888,805 Feb. and Aug Aug. .6
72%
Susquehanna and Tide-Water.. 50 2,051,000
30
Union
West Branch and

50

2,787,000

Susquehanna.100 1,100,000

Wyoming Valley
Miscellaneous.

50

Coal.—American

Jan. and

July Jan...5
Sept. .4

750,000 Quarterly

112

Williamsburg

25 1,500,000 Feb. and Aug Aug.. 3% 70
50 2,000,000
.100 6,000,000
£5
100 2,000,000 Jan. and
July Jan.... 5
loo 5,000,000
50 3,200,000
Quarterly. Oct. ’.*.5 ’
50 1,250,000 Jan. aud July Jan..10
ly 1,000,000 Jan. and July Jan...5
100 2,175,000 Apr. and Oct
72%
100 l.WMW* Feb. and Ang
25 2,000,000 Feb. and Ang Aug
20 1,000,000 Jan. and July July. .4
140
59
644,000
20 1,000,000
145
50 4,000,000 Jan. and J uly July. .6
100 2,800,000
50 1,000,000 May and Nov May
50
750.000 Jan. and July July.. 5
100
100

Ashburton
Consolidation
Central
Cumberland

Pennsylvania
Spring Mountain.

Spruce Hill

Aug.'

Jersey City & H >boken
New York

Improvement.—Canton 100.(161 pd) 4,500,000

Aug..3^|

Cary (Boston)

30

34%
84%

802,571

1,63*,350
10,000,000
2,528,240
50 5,104,050
50 1,025.000

Metropolitan

Aug. .2
Aug.. 2

75%

103

'2,989,090

50
100
100

5

United States

100
100
100

Telegraph.—American

4,000,000
1,000,000
300,000

j uly

57%

20

12,000,000
3, IKK), 000 Jan. and July J uly.
Quarterly.
Quarterly.
10,000,000 Quarterly. Aug. 3...
3,000,000 Quarterly. Aug. 3...

Western Union
28,450,000
Western Union, Russ. Ex.. 100 10,000,000

.

-

74%

Oct!Oct...4

.100

25
25

Manhattan

Aug. ..2
July. .5
July. .2

'

..

Canal.
Chesapeake and Delaware
Chesapeake and Ohio
Delaware Division
Delaware and Hudson
Delaware and Raritan

Harlem

33

80

1,700,000
do
1st prcf.100 1,700,000
do
2d pref.100 1,000,000
Toledo, Wabash and Western.. 50 2,442,350
52% 62%
do
do
preferred. 50
984,700 May and Nov Nov. 3%
76
Tioga.*
100
125,000 Jan. and July July.. 3%
Troy and Boston
100
607,111
Troy and Greenbush*
100
274,400 June and Dec Dec ..3%
Utica and Black River
100
811,660 Jan. and July Jan. .4
Vermont aud Canada*
100 2,860,000 June and Dec June .4
Vermont and Massachusetts... .100 2,860,000 Jan. and
July Jnly..l%
63%
Warren*
50 1,408,300 Jan. and July July. .3
Western (Mass)
100 5,627,700 Jan. and July
[46
148"
July. .5
Western Union (Wis. & Ill.)
Worcester and Nashua
75 1,141'650 Jan. and July
July..
Wrightsville,York& Gettysb’g* 50
317,050 January.
Jan...2
do
do

'

-

79

July July. .5

6,586,135 Mar. and Sep Sep.. 3s
41% 42
4,051,744 Mar. and Sep Sep..35
Express.—Adam s
100
115
American
1,000,000 May and Nov Nov. .4
500
*.
Michigan Central
100 6,932,866 Jan. and July July. .5
116
Merchants’ Union
100 20,000,000
Michigan Southern and N. IncL.100 9.381.800 Feb. and Aug Aug.. 3% |
United States
92%
100 6,000,000
Quarterly.
do
do
guaran.100 1,089,700 Feb. and Aug Aug. .5
Wells, Fargo & Co
100 2,000,000
Milwaukee and Prairie Du ChienlOO 3,014,000
77 ansit.—Central American
70
100 4,000,000
do
do
1st pref. 100 3,082,000 Feb. and
Ang Aug. .4
Nicaragua
100 1,000,000
do
do
2d pref. 100 1,014,000 Feb. and
93'
Aug Aug.. 3)41
Steamship.—Atlantic Mail
100 8,000,000 Quarterly.
Milwaukee and St. Paul
100 1,000,000
Pacific Mail
62%
100 7,000,000 Quarterly.
do
preferred
100 2,400,000 Feb. and Aug Aug. 3)4
Union Navigation
75%
100 2,000,000 Mar and
Mine Hill & Schuylkill Haven.. 50
3,708,200 Jan. and July July. .4
116
Trust.—Farmers’ Loan & Trust. 25 1,000,000 Jan. and Sep.
Morris and Essex
July
50 3,000,000 Feb. and Aug Ang3%s.
86
New York Life & Trust.... 100
1,000,000 Feb. and Aue
Nashua and Lowell
100
Union Trust
600,009 May and Nov Nov..4
100 1,000,000 Jan. and July
Naugatuck
loo 1,100,000 Feb. and Aug Aug. .7
United States Trust
100 1,000,000 Jan. and July
New Bedford and Taunton
100
500,000 June and Dec June.4
Mining.—Mariposa Gold
100 5,097,600
New Haven, N. Lond., & Ston .100
738,538
Mariposa Gold Preferred.. .100 5,774,400
new Haven and
Northampton.. 100 1,010,000
Quartz Hill Gold....
25 1,000,000
New Jersey
50 4.395.800 Feb. and Ang Ang. .5
131
133
New London Northern
10,000,000 Jan. and July
100
700.000 Mar and Sep. Sep...4
:
utland Marble
25 1,000,000 Jan. and Jul.)
Mew York and Boston Air Line. 10C
788 047
Saginaw I. S. & M
25 2,500.000
Rew York Central...,
;..,.1QQ 24,591,OOO^Feb. and Aug Aug*, is",117% 118
Smith & Parmelee Gold..,. 30 2,500,000 j
#

110

Oct...2

218,100

pref.100 1,700,000

Wyoming Valley
Gas.—Brooklyn
Citizens (Brooklyn)

1,500,000 Apr and Oct April.3
1,447,060
2,029,778

105*

795,360

Boston Water Power
Brunswick City

;.i% I

Quarterly.
Feb. and Aug
Jan. and July
Jan. and July
Quarterly.
Feb. and Aug
Feb. and Aug

98

1,500,000 Jan. and July: July. .4
1,508,000 Quarterly. Oct... 3

100 2,233,370

Wilkesbarre
oct.

835,000
500,000

6,632,250
516,573
3,572,403
2,646,100
kong Island
50 1,852,715
Louisville and Frankfort
50 1,109,594
Louisville and Nashville
100 5,527,871
Louisville,New Albany & Chic. 100 2,800,000

Macon and Western

54k

3,000,000 Quarterly. Oct...3
820,000
1,ISO,000 May and Nov Nov. .4
126
6,563,250 April and Oct Oct. ..4
494,380
190,750 Jan. and July July., ok |
23,374,400 Feb. and Aug Aug.. 5
134* 124%
89
90
1,689,900 Mar. & Sep. Sep .4
412,000 Jan. and July July. .3
407,900 Jan. and July July. .4

Aek

116%

Louis, Alton, &"Terre HautelOO 2.300,000

Lehigh Navigation

115

Bid.

p’d

5,000,000 Irregular.
May. 5
5,085,050 Jan. and July July. .4

Ogdensb’glOO 1,991,900
1AA
O 090 0*741

Morns (consolidated)
do
preferred

69

.

100

64

84%
85%
85)4

.100 5,253,836
100
100

&

...

Forty-secM St. & Grand St. F’y.100
750,000 April and Oct Apr. .5
Hannibal and St. Joseph
100 1,900,000
do
do
pref..
Hartford and New Haven
Housatonic
do
preferred
Hudson River

’Watertown

St.

Chicago Air LinelOO 1,106,125
Cincinnati, Hamilton & Payton.100 3,000,000 Apr aud Oct. Oct...
Cincinnati,Hamilton & Chicago.100

Rome,

RllH‘4«r1 onrl
Rutland and Pnrlinrvf/vr.
Burlington

St.

57/4

Last

Portland, Saco, & Portsmouth. HR) 1,500,000 June aud Dec
Providence and Worcester
100 1,700,000 Jan. and July
Raritan and Delaware Bay
100 2,360,700
Rensselaer & Saratoga consol..100
800,000 April and Oct
Saratoga and Whitehall
100
500,000 April and Oct
Troy, Salem & Rutland
100
800,000 April aud Oct

5

July July .5

Periods.

FRIDAY

Philadelphia and Erie*
50 5,069,-150 Jail, and July Jan...3
65
66%
Philadelphia and Reading
50 20,240,673 Jan.and July July..5 116% 117
Phila., Germant’n, & Norrist’n* 50 1.476.300 Apr. and Oct Oct...5 122%
Phila., Wilmington & Baltimore 50 5.973.300 Quarterly. Oct...5 114% lis"
Pittsburg and Connellsville
50 1,774,623
Pittsburg, Ft. Wayne & ChicagolOO 9,312,442 Quarterly. Oct... 2)4 iio% iio%

do

June & Dec. Ju.

100

Dividend.

Januar
I Jan .7
preferred.. 100
ary.
Colony and Newport
Jar. and July'July. .4
100
Oswego and Syracuse
482.400 Feb. and Aug Aug. .4
50
Panama (and Steamship)
1(R) 7,000.000 Quarterly. Oct... 6
Pennsylvania
^ 50 20,(RR).0UU May and Nov
May. .5

Old

850,000 Jan. and July July.. 3k
2.200.00U Feb. & Aug. Aug..5
Buffalo and State Line
< .100
Camden and Amboy
131
100 4,9S8,180 Feb. aud Aug Aug.. 5
132
Camden and Atlantic
50
378,455
do
do
682,600
preferred.. 50
681,665 Jan. and July July .3%
Cape Cod
60
50 1,150.000
Catawissa*
do
preferred
50 2,200,003 Feb. & Aug
57% 57*
Central of New Jersey
HR) 10,685,9-10 Quarterly. Oct...2%
129
Cheshire (preferred).'
100 2,085,925 Jau. and July July. .2)4
Chicago and Alton
1(K) 1,783,200 Mar and Sep Sep.. .5
do
preferred... .1(R) 2,425.400 Maraud Sep. Sep.. .5

Chicago Burlington and Quincy.100 10,193,010
Chicago and Great Eastern
100 4,390,000
Chicago, Iowa and Nebraska*...100 1.000,000
Chicago and Milwaukee*
100 2,250,000
Chicago and Northwestern
100 13,160,927
do
do
pref. .100 12,994,719
Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific.100 6,500.000

Mississippi

preferred.100

do

132

492,150

1,000,000

Brooklyn City..
Brooklyn Citv and Newtown
Brooklyn Citv and Newtown.. .100 :
Buffalo, New York, and Erie*. .100

Companies.
Stock
Marked thus (*) are leased roads,
out¬
and have fixed incomes.
standing.
New York and New Haven
100
New York aud Harlem
50
do
preferred
50
New York Provuience & BostonlOO
Ninth Avenue
HR)
Northern of New Hampshire A .100
Northern Central
50
North Pennsylvania.
50
Norwich and Worcester
100

100 : 2,494,900;
100 13,1$8,902, April and Oct Oct.. .4
Washington Branch*.. .100; 1,650,000 April and Oct Oct...5
Bellefontaiue Line
100 4,434,250Feb. and Aug Feb.. 3
997 1121
100
Belvidere, Delaware
Berkshire*.
100
000,0001 Quarterly. jct.V.ik
Blossbure and Corning*.
250,000 June & Dec. June .2%
50

Boston, Hartford add Erie

Ask

STOCK LIST.

Snicksilver

100

Aug. 3...

32 *

70%

72%

51%
32%

51%
96%
19%
84

82'
20"

iii%
Sep... 5
Sep. JO
July..4

242%
113
128

Aug....
July .4 165"
July 5

14% 14%
29% 30

Jan...5

54%

54%

*

602

THE CHRONICLE.

[November 10,1866,

RAILROAD, CANAL AND MISCELLANEOUS BOND LIST.
INTEREST.

DESCRIPTION.

theoutstaud
tota
ing.

N. B.—The sums placed aft r
name of Company shews the
Funded Debt.

st

Mortgage ("old coupons)

Princpal payble.

Payable.

Railroad:
Alexandria and Fredericksburg :
•

FRIDAY*

B.—The snms placed after
of Company shows the
Funded Debt.

s

1,000,000

<

Railroad

J’ne A Dec. 1896

1st

$2,500,0*10
1,000,000
Mortgage, sinking fund, (N. Y.) 1,014.000

Mortgage, sinking fund, (Pa.)
do

do

do

do

800/XK)

Mortgage, sinking fund, {Ohio)
do

do

Mortgage S’k’g Fund

)
(Buff, cx

4,<MK),(X.X)
4,000/KK)

2/KX),0()0] 7

Consolidated Bonds
13,858,000
Atlantic <6 SL Lawrence($1,472,0U0):
Dollar Bonds
988,000

Sterling Bonds

484,000

-

do
1882
do
1879
do
1881
do
1876
Jan. & .Tuly11883
Apl & Oct. 18J4
do
1895

1855
1850
1853

700,000

1,225,000

do

1,000,000
500,000
589,500

(guar. C. and A

do
do

do
do

j

250.0(H)

/

Mortgage Bonds
Buffalo, N. Y. and Erie ($2,395,000):
1st Mortgage
2d Mortgage
Buffalo ami Mate Line ($1,200,000):
1st Mortgage

....!

($10,264,403):

.

...

;

.

Elmira tfc

.

....

Jan

99

Tith

do

Fob

A

Xr.

Cut

1871

May A Nov.;

Aug! 1865

do
! 1865
Jan. Ah .Tulv! 1870

1S79

141,000

Feb. A

909,000

Feb. A Aug IS70
May A Nov. 1875

.

1st
1st

....

Central of New Jersey ($1,509,000):
1st
2d

Mortgage

1st
1st
2d

Mortgage YV. Div

do
Central Ohio ($3.073,000):
do

600,000

...

•

•

•

•

E. Div

fi)K)/XXi
SO0,)KKl

($000,000):

do
do

600,000
519, OK I

income

1,100,000

Chic., Burl, and Quincy ($5,754,400):
Trust Mortgage (S. F.) convert
inconvert

do

.

356,000
3,169,000

Bonds, (dated Sept. 20, 1800)

080,000

Chicago and (it. Eastern ($5,600,00;)):
1st Mortgage
Chicago ami Milwaukee ($2,000,000):
Mortgage (consolidated)

Chii'ago & Northwest. ($12,020,483):
Preferred SinkingFuud
1st Mortgage
Interest Bonds.>
Consol. S. F. Bonds,
Extension Bonds

couv.

till 187<

Quarterly.
Feb. A Aug

....!

.

■

.

,

•

G,0ih),000

May A Nov

97
90
91

sf>

1880

1st,

!

82
101

Mortgage

850/100
244.200

.

do
do

rain. A, Ashtabula

1st

($1,500,000):

9(H),000
500,000

Feb. A

Aug

....

...

1874

1,129,OK)
1,619,500

95

M’ch A Sep! 1873
do
11875
Jan. A July; 1892

«...

90)4

•

n

77

Jan. A Julv i!885
103
do
:iS86'

104

300,000

Mortgage
Cmn. an/l Patsum/xic R, ($250,000):

250,000

M'ch A

1st Mortgage
Valley ($270,500):
Mortgage Bonds
Dalton and Michigan ($3,782,430) :
1st Mortgage

800,000

J’ue A Dec. ! 1876

Sinking Fund Mortgage.'
Mortgage Bonds of 1856

($250,009)

,.

2,081.000

i

:

l»t

%

umlterlaiui

283,000

109,50>

Jan. A July 1667
do
1831
IS—
do
18—

500,00(

Jan. &

Bonds

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

*

•

.

($3,491,500):
Mortgage, sinking fami
'

tititttt atfttii

($11,254,500):
Mortgage, convertible

•

•

•

•

t.tSOO.W)
OOU.OOO
moon

July

1875

Jan, So «Juh 1875
MVh A Her 1884

•

.

•

m

*

100
•

*

600,000

364'UUO

Ati:

Vt4

•

*

•

,

•

*

•

,

*

72

73

April A Oct 1881
July 1883

97

7
6

,

,

.Jan. A

Jan. A Julv 1883

Feb. A

Aug

1883

Jan. A Julv 1876
1376
do

Feb. A Aug 1809
do
I860
J’ne A Dec. 1885
May A Nov. 1875
do
1807

April A Oct

1875

do
do

.

,

.

.

mm

102* 104
105
99
....

1590

107

107

1875

70

7

10

Jan. A July 1806
do
1870

May A Nov. 1881

7

April A Oct

1S73

500,000

S

Jan. A

July

1882

800,000

£

Jan. A

July

1874

April A Oct

tS70

do
do

1861
1862

903, (XX) 7

Mav A Nov. 1872
Jan. A July 1869

•

($1.903.000):
Mortgage, Eastern Division...
do

1,060.000

7

Mortgage
($1,100,000):

1,465,00)4

6

Mortgage

,

.

«...

.

101

«

•

•

•

....

•'•‘i

•

•

•

*

•

•.

•

•.

1,*‘300,(XX) 6 May A Nov 1883

Schuylkill ($960,000):

7

85

67

July 1870
May A Nov. 1890

1,804,(XX

7
7

Feb. A Aug 1883
do
18S3

'300,50)

2,362,8(H 7 Feb. A Aug 1892
300,000 7 May A Nov. 1888

1,000,(XX

..

7 Jan. A

July

1885

6 Feb. A Aug. ’90-’9t
314,100 6 June A Dec. ’70-’71
681,000 6 Apr. A Oct. 74-’7£

1,092,90(

399,(MX

Feb. A Aug.

7

May A Nov

2,242,500

8
8

Feb. A

69-72
1882

4 855,000
2 25;i 5(X

7
7

May A Nov.

...

•

•

Ang
April A Oct

1874

1885
do
1877
Feb. A Aug 1868

6'*1’(XX >

7

402,00(

7 Jan. A

,

....

•

....

,

•

.....

IS-

4,253,50(

Mortgage, sinking fund

6

1,291,(XX

) Bonds..

,

.

.

•

*

«

.

••«

112
•

•

-

....

97

98

93

93

•

Mortgage
do

1891

83

| $,612,000! 7 May & Nov <877
,

•••-

Jul}

4,600, (XX ) 7 Jan. A Jub 1893
1,500,(XX) 7 April & Oct 1893

..,. r r»•

io

masm&f ihKeIsi M4

98

6 Jan. A

225,000

Mortgage (P.A K.RR ) Bonds..

do

i7

1873

500,00*

Mortgage

i*

May A Nov.

960,000 7 April A Oct 1877

Mich. S. <fc N. Indiana: ($8,537,175)

1st

•

•

($1,280,000):

Mortgage

do

7

WHJ/KIO 6
230.000 0
250,600 6

mortgage

Ut Uud Grunt

M)&

•

500/HX) 7 Jan. A July 1866

toois^ Mississippi and Missouri Diver;
r

99
95

!

94
95

($800,000):

do
(
do
Memrhis <fc Charleston ;

24

»n

.*ri

...

102*

1870

1S7,000

2d
do
Goshen Air Line Bonds
Milwaukee
Prairie du. Chien
1st Mortgage, sinking fund
Milwaukee arid St, Paul;
-

,

Mortgage, guaranteed




•

....

"I
99

7

2d

1st

642,<X>

M
do
■
Laekawanna and Wostarn

1

Ap’l A Oct.! 1904

**■

7

Doliar, convertible
Sinking F’nd do

96

.

• »

*

Mortgage bonds
Michigan Central ($7,463,489)

.

•

1st

1st

....

.

270,500

Deui.. Lacha. <6 Western
1st

Mortgage

$1,If0,000 Loan Bonds
$400,000 Loan Bonds

Sep'1878
I

,

2,022,00°

Delaware ($500,600):

....

•

:

Maine Central: ($ *,733,800)

„

78

1,108,124

Cleveland and Toledo ($2,746,280):

l®t

6,337,0(K)
2,896,500
2,51)3,000

...

1880

*

•

.

100

500,000 6 May A Nov 1870
500,0CK) 6 Feb. A Au*r 1875

do

McGreaor Western:

2d Mortgage
3d
convertible
do
do
4th

2d
do
do
3d
Toledo Depot.

Mortgage

..

1875

do

rr

523,000 7

Extension Bonds
1smisriUe. and Nashville ($3,297,000):
1st Mortgage
1st Memphis Branch MorOumo
Marietta tfc Cincinnati ($3,688/485):
1st Mortgage
Seioto and lIockin<r Valley mort

Sr, An«' 1873

do

7

192/KM)

Mortgage

MY.h A Sen 1864

648.200

Sunbury and Erie Bonds
Cleveland A PUtsbutg ($3,880,848):

Con tecucul. Direr

1/M)7/K)0

sinking fund

1st. Mortgage, sinking fund
Long Island ($932,000):

IS93

Jan. A Julv 1890
Feb

7

110/KH)

Little. Miami

....

Little

475,000

6

Lehigh Valley ($1,477,000):

560,000

Mortgage...,

July

191,000 6 Jan. A July 1877

2d
do
:kl
do
La Crosse <fc Milwaukee
2d

:

May A Nov

rr

3,890,000

Kennebec and Portland

S5>;

.....

.

•

1875

610,000

1st

1,300,000

6

1,037,500

Mortgage

Joliet and N. Indiana

90

.

•

Indianaimlis tfc Madison ($640,000):

1st

($1,300,000)

o

1,000,000

Jefferson rillc ($621,000):
2d M ortgage
i
Joliet and Chicago ($500,000):
1st Mortgage, sinking fund

....

97

1915
tS85

1,250,000

D vidend Bonds

1

1st

Feh. A Aug 1885
do
1885
May A Nov. 1803

Jan. A July 1870
do
1896

Cleveland A Mahoning ($1,752,400):

Gte.

1st

92

1,397.000

Cleveland, Col. and Cine. ($475,000):

3d

.

.

Jan. & J lily 1898

2,000/HK)

i

927,000

...

481,000

Mortgage

1st
2d

.

.

....

»

April A Oct 1868
Jan A Julj' It 88
do
1893

:

j

92

...,

I

.

.

•

700,000

...

.

Jan. A July 1883
do
1883
M’ch A Sep 1890

.

.

A Auir 1882
1875

Tau. A

T

633,600

2d
do
100)4
92* 94* Indianapolis ana Cine. ($1,302,284)
lsr Mortgage

72

3,G)X),1XM)

do
(new)
.*
Cine., Ham. A: Dayton ($1,029,000):

1st

97*

,

Mortgage (O. A It. I)

2d

■

97

1895

Chicago, Rock Island <t- P eijic:
1st
1st

.Mav & Nov. 1877
Jan. & July 1893
Ap l & Oct. 1383

Ap'l & Oct.

1,25*1.000

Feh

3,437,750

do
2d
Indiana Central

v

5,600,000

756, OK)

New Bonds
Cincinnati «fc ZaiusciUe
1st Mortgage...

.

Illinois and Southern Iowa

....

!Jan. A Julvi'75-’SO
'

•

84* 90

May A Nov.

10
•

Mortgage, convertible
do
Sterling
Redemption bonds

....

•

<

1st

2,000,000

—

1st

Dollar Bonds

Sep

Rlino'is Central ($13,231,000):

....

t

2.4lK),(XK>

do

1st
2d

Feb. & Aug 1890
Mav A Nov 1890
M’ch A Sop! 1865

•

•

1

Tan. A Julv 1870

l/XM),0tK)
L350,0(K)

do

HuntimjiVm. <fc Rroael 7b/H$i 436 082)*

1st

Mortgage Bonds
Chicago and Alton ($3,019,000):
1st Mortgage (Skg Fund), pref
1st
2d

IS82

Aug

7
*

927,000 G

1st

450,000

do

Cheshire

($927,000):

Ejist.

do
do
2d
3d
do
Convertible

Catawlssa ($14t,000):

L

M’ch A

1 963 (KX* 7
1’086,000 7

do

1st Mortgage
Hudson River ($7,762,840):

....

....

•

•

Hart/., Lrov?& FishidU ($1,936,940)
1st Mortgage
g
2d
do
sinking fund
Housatonic ($191,000):

92

....

Jan.
Julyj 1873
Ap’l A Oct. 1879

490,000

Mow

92

•

•

Tune Ar. T)er. 1888

6

Hartford tfc New Haven ($927,000):

1870

493,000

do

Jau. A July 1873

Harrisburg tfc Lancaster ($700,000):

97

Ap’l & Oct. 1866
dan. A July ’69-’72
do

7

149,000

in C .f- V TP)

2nd do
do
do
Hannibal tfc St. Joseph ($7,177,600):
Land Grant Mortgage
Convertible Bonds

J’ne A Doc. 1S77
May & Nov 1812

Ap’l A OetJ1888

($149/*00):

TT One/

do

1879
1889

1

7

926,500 7

Great Western, 111. ($2.350,000):
1st- Afnrttrflgfi West, Division...

....

....

•

•

1870

3,816,582

.

Mortgage...
Feb. A

Feb. A Aug 1883

Mortgage

Chic

2d
do
Grand Junction

uMay & Nov. ,'1889
jJ’ne A Dec. 1893

4,269,400

do

1877

no-

•

1883
do
6,000,000 7
4,44 /600 7 April A Oct 1880

Mortgage

..

IASS

867,000

Consoldated ($5,000,01X0 Loan
Camden and Atlantic ($083,000):

.

••••

7 May A Nov. 1876
4/KKJ/KH) 7 M’ch A Sep 1879

convertible

Sterling convertible.
.

•

•

3,000,000

convertible

Erie and Northeast

Jfin. A July

500,000
2IK»,0(K>
400,000

3d

....

!

do
do

2,000,000
380,00*.)

2d

* ! 1S70

M ’.'li Xr.

Aug

1,000,000

Mortgage
Railway ($22,370,982):
1st Mortgage

....

J’ne A Dec.! 18i7

A

598,000

WUUamsport ($1,570,000):

1th

do

ax

Erie

....

....

<

420,000 5 ! Tan. A July 1872
739,200 6 Feb. A Aug 1874

Sinking Fund Bonds

.

SA

O

Ian. A July 1803
1894
do

600,OOU 7

do

1st

1,700,000

Dollar Logins
Dollar Loan—

1st Mortgage...

do

'O

*d

,

300,000 7

2d section

Eastern, Mass. ($1,798,600):
Mortgage, convertible

A .Tulvi’70-’79

400,(HK*

Income
Erie and Northeast

1st
2d

....

do

j

! Feb.

7

781,000

....

Mortgage, 1st section

do
do
do

100,000
200,0) XJ

Sinking Fund Bonds
Boston and Is) well ($400,000):

Camden and Amboy

1st
j

Ja Ap Ju Oc 11867
Jan. A July j 1875
do i 1880
Ap’l A Oct.j 1885

433,000

BZossburg and Corning ($150,000):
150,0(K*
Mortgage Bonds
Boston, Cone.. tfc Montreal ($1,050,000):
1st Mortgage
I
1st
do
f 304,000
2d
2d

—

1st

....

70

&

Princpal payble.

$2,500,000 7 May A Nov. 1875
1864
do
1,000,000 8 i

East Pennsylvania ($598,000):

Belvidere hecaware ($2,1'.13,000):
1st Mort.
2d Mort.
3d Mort.

j

...

Payable.

:

Detroit, Monroe tfc Toledo ($734,000):
1st Mortgage
Dubuque and Sioux City ($900,000):

i

2,500,000

tidlefontaine ($1,745,000):
1st Mortgage
2d

.

)
1,000,000
1,128.500

Mortgage (S. F.) of 1804
do
do
do

70

Ap’1 A Oct. 1866
May A Nov. , 1878

Baltimore and Ohio ($10.112,584):
do
do
do

70

Ap’l & Oct.! 1877

o

ing.

Detroit and Milwaukee ($3.500,000):
1st Mortgage, convertible
do
2d

«...

Atlantic <fc (it. Western ($30/100,000):
1st
2d
1st
2d
1st
2d

total

name

ax

•

....

Amount
the1 outstand¬

N.
T3

FRIDAY.

INTEREST.

DESCRIPTION.

.

Amount

|

<08,000; 7

dp

lass

•

F

t*

? ♦

jrr

r •»•

.in

*»(

November

10,1866]

THE CHRONICLE.

RAILROAD, CANAL AND MISCELLANEOUS
imterest.

Description.

placed after the Dame of
Company show the total Funded

'he sums

Debt.

.

P.CJ

Description.

o ^

outsta:

The

G si

Rate.

mg.

*C

'O

*P.

Payable.

S

Company shows the total Funded

Debt.

Railroad:

Naugatuck ($300,000);
1st Mortgage (convertible'!
New llaven <fe N. London ($760,000):
1st

Jan.

7

M’eh &

»

d»»

200,001

N. Haven A Northampton ($050,000).
1st Mortgage
New Jersey ($$05,000):
Fei ry Ronds of 1853
New London Northern ($140,000));
1st General Mortgage
New York Central (#1*1,627,443) ;
Premium Sinking Fund Ronds —
Bonds of October, 1803 (renewal) ..
Real Estate Bonds

Subscrip. Bonds (assumed stocks)

Sink. Fund B’ds (assumed debts)..
Bonds of August, 1S59, convert
Bonds of 1865
New York and Harlem ($6,003,045);
1st General Mortgage
Consolidated Mortgage
3d Mortgage
N lork and New Haven ($.*,000,000).

Mortgage Bonds
Mortgage Bonds

2,025,(KM
165, (XX
<>63, (KM
1,308, (KM

Mortgage (guar, by Baltimore).
do
(guar, by B. A O. UIt.)

6
7
7
7

604,(XX
3,(MX),(XK
1.000,(XX

7
7
7

1,000,(XX

fi

Mortgage, sterling ..=....

6
6

6

do
do

Mortgage

Mortgage

Mortgage.

($575,000);

500,000
KMMKM

Jan. &
Feb. &

300,(XX

Aug

2,900,000
750,00c.

May A Nov
July
July

72-87

do

do

do
do

do

1861
1843 -4-8-9

Dollar

Bonds, convertible
Lebanon Valley Bonds, convertibh
Philadelphia and Trenton ($200,000)
1st Mortgage.
Philadd., miming. A Baltimore ;
Mortgage Loan

ConneUsville ;
(Turtle Cr. Div.).
P'b'g, Ft. IF. and Chic.: ($12,573,5iX))

Sept

Jan. A
[

408,000

Jan. & July 1867
do
1880
April & Oct 1870
Jan. A July 1871
do
1880
do
I860
do
1886
do
1886

1,521,000
976,800
564,0(H)
60,000
200,000

Mortgage

518,000

Jau. A

July
Aug

do

5,160,000
2,000,000
200,(XXI

April & Oct
Jan. A J uly

1912
1912
1912
1881

Feb. A Aug
do

1881
1881
189»

Racine and Mississippi (W.
Union).

1st Mortgage
Raritan and Delaware Bay:
lrt
Mortgage,linking fund

1,433,000
1,000,000
250,000
140,000

do

Convertible Bonds

Reading and Columbia:
1st Mortgage
Saratoga consolidated:

lat Mort. Rensselaer A

Saratoga
1st Mort.
Saratoga & Whitehall....
Mort. Troy, §. & Rut.
(guar.)
R. Water, and
Ogdens. ($1,60 .908) ;
1st
Mortgage (Potsdam A Watert.)
la
do
(Watertown A Rome)
R'ManOand Burlington
.

.

_,*d ,; do
Sacramento Valley:

Mortgage.,,,.
do




94

($3,257,472)

Jan. & July
Mch A Sept
do
do

do
do

Jun. A Dec.
Mch & Sept

1,800,000
937,500

400,0M
mOt HI

600, IKK'
300.000
olX).(HX)
650, (KX)

92
79
79

75'

1874

Jan. & July

ISS*7

Apr. & Oct. 1885
May & Noy. 1S75
Mar. & Sep. 1SS2
Jan. & July
do

1863
1867

June & Dec
Jan. & July

1861

Jan. &

1883
1876

July

Feb. &

118
3i

1867

119
39

103

Aug 1875

April & Oct '68-’71
do

1875

1570
1571
1S77

2,356,509

Jan. &

July

1886

2,000.1 XX l

Sterling Bonds, guaranteed

4,375,(XX)
1,699,500

JaAp JuOc

1870
1890
1885

do

(Baltimore) Bonds....

.

uly 1S90
1890

96

Cana]

Tan. it July
do

1865
1868

Mch tt

187*)
1884

i

Sept

do.

;

'

v.

Jan. &

July

187<>

750,00(»

April & Oct

1876

590,000

May & Nov.

1876

l,7(i4,3‘X)
980,670
58(i,5(Xi

Mob & Sent
Jan. &’.luly

S4)*

85

May & Nov.

1872
1882
1870

1.000,000
«,1' <‘,(XX)
325, (XX >

Jan. & July
do
do

1865
1878
1864

68

70

May & Nov. 18S3

23)

24

3

i

2,500,000

Susquehanna:

450,000

Wyoming Valley:
1st Mortgage

92^

182,000

101),
98)4 99
Improvement,
89*4 S9Je Susquehanna and 'Tide- Water:
Maryland Loan
Coupon Bonds
Priority Bonds,
Union (Pa.):

Mortgage

1870

4i4.in.vl

Sch uylkill Navigation :
1st Mortgage
2d
do

1st Mortgage
West Brunch and

Sept

2,667,2761

Mortgage Bonds
Pennsylvania A New York ;
1st Mortgage (North Branch)

72>4

1878

Mcli &

752,000
161,00G

($3,081,434).

Jan. & J

G11,00<>

Mortgage, sinking fund
Erie of Pennsylvania:
1st Mortgage Bonds
:

do

800. (XX1

Morris\

*.

‘

Jan.

«&..Ji!ly

1878

750,000

Jan. & Juiv

1878

1,000,000

Jan. & Julv

18S6 1

Jan. & J uly

1884

Jan. & July
April & Oo

94

18—
*8

Miscellaneous:
American Dock <0

1874
1880

800,000

78),
78)5'

Nov.

do
do
Jan. & July

May & Nov.

Mortgage

Mortgage Bonds

isso

800,000

May

596,000

Monongahela Navigation:

1890

'

1,000,000
1,500,000
152,355

4,319.520
S50,U00

,

Loan of 1871
I o n of 1884

1879

May & Nov.

91

1881
1875
1875
1865

Jan. & Julv
do

1888
1876

400,000
610, (XX)
500,000

1865

do

175,000
25,(XX)
500,(XX)

do

Lehigh Navigation

1888

Sept

Feb. it Ang

554

Interest Bonds

1S75

Mch &

900.000
2,fXX).00U

Tan. &
do

1st

800,000

1894

Maryland Loan

96

1889

Feb. A

1,000,0X1
600,000

.

and Steubenville:

Mortgage

Quincy and Toledo:
1st Mortgage

<4

registered

Preferred Bonds
Delaware Division :
1st Mortgage
Delaware and Hudson;

1884

Semi an’allv
do

400,000
5,200,000

do

do
Akron Branch: 1st mortgage.

Ut

,

Mortgage

Guaranteed

92M

1868

May A Nov

June & Dec

399, Si
,30ft ? Jan. & July 1873
M *8 April & Oct 1878

..,

do

1st Mortgage Bonds
Che so] wake and Ohio:

1865

July

1,391,000

Chesapeake and Delaware :

July 1876

Jan. A

1870

600,000

,

guaranteed
York A Cumberland (North.
Cent.) :

188-4

183,000

5,000, (KM)

July

200JXKI

1st

.

1st Mort.

Mortgage.,.,.

1st

1st
2d

1877
1881
1901

4,000,000

Jan. &

550,(XX)

Western Afaryland :

1875
1872

A Oct
April A Oct
April & Oct

1S66

1,135,000

Philadcljlna ($962,300)
Mortgage (convert.) Coupon

1875

| April

Sept

2,000, (X Mi

Sterling(£899,900) Bouds...........
Dollar Bonds

95

July 1880 10*2)s
<A*
April & Oct 1875 97)4 97.
do

Mch &

;

Western (Mass.) (6,209,520):

Jan. &

106. (XX)
:...

Aug.

Mch &

2,856,6001

Sterling Bonds of 1813

Pittsburg and

Feb A

182,400

Dpllar Bonds of 1S49

1st

1st
2d

April & Oct 1870

1,000,000

do
do

A

($3,500,COO)

Westchester

70-’80

Jan. &

April & Oct 1876

.

1916

Jan. &

91),

1871

500,000
180, (KX)

.».

1st Mortgage
.)....
2d
do
(no interest)
Vermont and Massachusetts >
1st Mortgage
Venn. C'en. A Venn. A Cun. Bonds
Warren ($600,000) ;
1st Mortgage (guaranteed')

T01>;

68-74

Jan. & July

200, (XX)

do

Vermont Central

1S72
1874

July 1866

Various.

;

»

1869 101

350,00*

575,(XX)

Mortgage (Sunbury A Erie)

Rensselaer

Troy l nion ($686,000)
Mortgage Bonds

April A Oct

Jan. A

1,180.000

2d
do
3d
do
Convertible

Jan. A July
do

7

1875

:

Sinking Fund Bonds (T. W. A *L)
Equipment bonds
Troy and Boston ($1,452,000) ;
1st Mortgage

1S74
1870

July

July

69,000

Mortgage

do

H75

Adg 1872

...

1st Mortgage
Toledo Wabash and
BV'C($6,653,S6S);
lst Mort. (Toledo A Wabash)
1st do
(extended')
2d
do
(Toledo and Wabash)....
2d
do
(Wabash and Western)..

93

Nov

Feb. &

1,400,000

Toledo, Peoria and Warsaw

Ob

Ang 1900

May
Jau. &

Indianopolis($00,000)/

Mortgage, convertible

1st

!

700,000

Third Avenue (N. Y.): v

..

1.873
1873
1885
1885

do
do

;

Philadelphia A Reading ($6,900,063);
Sterling Bonds of 1836

2d

9-;>v
.00

I Feb. Sr.

200,000

...

Mortgage

Terre Haute <0
1st

1880
1387

Jan. A July
do
*

4,980,000
2,621,000
2,283,840

Convertible Loan

.

July

Mortgage

1st

000

1,070,000

.;

Syra. Ding, and N.Y. ($1,595,191);

.

1896

1,5(X),(XX
1,(XX),(XX'
5(H), (XX

1,0*29,000

(general)
(general)
Philadd., Germant. A Norristown:

;

Ju'y

April A Ofi

1,150,000

Philadelphia and Erie ($13,000,000)

2d

.

1S74

346,000

do
do
, sterling
Phila. and Balt. Central

1st

April A Oct

•fan. &

:

do
do

Pittsburg

.

Sterling Loan...'.

1st

[April & Oct.

:

Domestic Bonds
Staten Island:

...

fan. A Julv ii rod.
ran. A July 1885

418,000

Pennsylvania ($16,750,124);

1st
2d
3d

.

"

86

78^

June & Dec 1867

»

South Carolina

..

K

1894
1894

May & Nov.

600,000

($791,597)

CD

oe

2.000.000

IstMortgagc

92

do
7

l,290,(XXt

.

Peninsula (Chic. A N. IF.);

•

..

100
.

Mortgage

.9
g

Cg &

201.500

Second Avenue:
1st Mortgage
Shorn ok in F. A PottsvUle

'93

7.V7."

Feb. A Aug

1,139,000

Pacific, (S. W Branch):
Mortgage, guar, by Mo

do
do

.

1875
1886

April A Oc:

225,000

Mortgage

do

99

1872
1893
1868

May A Nov.
Feb. A Aug
do

6

1,494,(XX

Panama:

1st
1st
2d

94
1SS3
'.6
June A Dec 1887
May & Nov. 1883 90
92
1883
do
Feb. A Aug 1876 106 Vi
1876
do
1S76
do

do

1st

May A Nov

360, (XM

Oswego <6 Rome ($350,000)
1st Mortgage (guar byR. W. & O.)
Oswego and Syracuse ($311,500);

1st

Jan. & July

6
6

2.500.00*

1st Mortgage
Ohio and Mississippi ($3,630,000);
1st Mortgage
2d
do
( W.D.).

1st
2d
2d

1S85

Sandusky, Mansfield and Newark:

Jan. A

Ogdensburg andL. Cham.($1,404,000).

1st

1873

:

do
( do
do
do )
do
(uot guaranteed)
Norwich and Worcester ($580,000);
General Mortgage
Steamboat Mortgage

1st
1st
2d

Aug

;

Chattel Mortgage
North-Western Virginia:

1st

Feb. &

Sandusky. Dayton and Cincinnati:
1st Mortgage (extended)

1.500,(XX
2.500, (XX

Mortgage ($<*.000,000)
North Pennsylvania ($3, <05,785) .*
Mortgage Bonds
1st

1869

232, OtH

:

Chicago:

July

6

1,(X).

FRIDAY

Tayable.

2,800,000

Jan. &

2d

in)?.

1,7(H), (XX

a

1st General

2d
8d
3d

Sep

140,40i

Northern New Hampshire ($151,400)

23 Mortgage preferred
2d
do '
income..
St. Louis, Jacksonville A
1st Mortgage
2d
do

7

):
$500,000 i

1,083, (XX

Plain Bonds.

&.Tuly

Jun. A July 1368

j1

1,0U0,(XX

N. Y.. Prov. and Boston ($23-1,000);
let Mortgage
Northern Central ($5,211,244);
State Loans
2d Mortgage Sinking Fund

North Missouri

7

450,000

Mortgage

800, ooo

interest.

Amount
placed after the name of outstand

sums

1

Railroad.:

(continued).

FRIDAY

«

Amount,

BOND LIST

603

Improvement:

Bonds (gu ir. CYu.R.R. Co. of
N.J.)
Cincinnati and Covington Bridge :
1st

1890

Mortgage Bonds

Hanposa Mining:
1st Mortgage
2d

do

Mississippi (Roch /.) Bi idge:

*.

1,500,000
2,000, (XX'

Jap. A July 1875
Fab. fy Mg 1281

124

1st Mortgage
Pennsylvania Coal;
1st Moi
lortgage...

600,000

Jan. &

600(XX;

Feb. & Aug

Quicksilver Mining ;
lat Mortgage.

Feb. & Aug 1863 122
1863
do

500,000

2d

tin

dn

1871

Jnns & Decl 1873
7 MM
Tan.

mw

July 18S1

&

JuJyj

1S79
-

(^November 10, 1866.

THE CHRONICLE.

604

INSURANCE STOCK LIST.

PETROLEUM STOCK LIST.

Bid.;

Companies.
Allen Wright
Bemis Heights
Bennehoff Run

Hammond

10

par

5

..

....

..10i

Bergen Coal and Oil...

5

•

Brevoort

....

10
r>
55
.101
20
25
1001 : 25, 2 00

.

Brooklyn

....

....

.

.

.

..

Buchanan Farm
Central
Cherry Run Petrol’m..

Cherry Run epecial....
Clinton Oil

**1

••

5!

..

•

Excelsior
First National

i

..

....

....

5 25

.

.

.

1 50
25

..

300,000

Bowery
Broadway
Citizens’

.

City

.

15

20

5 50

6 00
....

200,000
153,000
150,0(H)
300,000

..17
.100
20
70

Brooklyn
Central Park

210,000
250,000

100
.100

Clinton

Columbia*

500,000

200,000

(N. Y.). .100
(Alb’y).lOO
Commercial...... 50

Commerce
Commerce

400,000
200,000
250,000
500,000
400,000
200,000
300,000
200,000
200,000
150,000

.

COPPER MINING STOCK LIST

•

100
.100
50
100

Commonwealth..
Continental *
Com Exchange..

....

Bid. Askd

Companies.

Croton

paid 3

Adventure
A2tna

5 00

3

.

1
17

American

.

.

.

.

Anita

....

....

1
2

Arnold

...

•

•

Atlas
Aztec

...

Copper Creek

Copper Falls
Copper Harbor

1

•

....

Dana

Davidson
Delaware

....

.

•

20%
1%
1%
3%

Dorchester

Dudley
Eagle "River
Edwards

•

....

•

•

i

•

•

•

.

.

Hanover
Hilton

....

•

.

.

.

—

...

.

...

....

...

....

....

•

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

....

....

.

....

3 88 4 00
31 25 32 00
8 00 10 00
....

m

...

m

m

m

....

.

.

-

....

45 00 49 00
.

8
12
3
1

6 25
7 50

•

.

7 50
7 75

5%
%

•

•

•

Hudson
Hulbert
Humboldt

1

.

1

....

3 50

|

43

.

....
....

! 4 00

....

4 00 j

5
8

.

superior

! 5 20

i

*500 000
200,’ 000

50
.100
..50
50
.

Nassau (B’klyn)..
National
7%
25
New Amsterdam.
N. Y. Equitable 3 35
N.Y.Fire and Mar. 100
.

....

.

p

.

.

50

Niagara

4%

3

North American* 50
25
North River
25
Pacific
.100
Park
20
Peter Cooper ....
.

: 75

.

....

Capital $500,000, in 100,000 shares.

.

Capital of Lake Superior comnanies generally $500,000, in

GOLD AND SILVER MINING

STOCK LIST.

Companies.

Bid. Askd

Companies.

20,000 shares.

Albin

par

Alpine

10
10

..

American Flag
Atlantic & Pacific
Bates & Baxter
Benton
Bob Tail
Boscobul Silver
Bullion Consolidated.

....

—

..

50
5

..

..

1 40
2 »*>

4 75
»

•

•

1 75

—

.

—

—

.

;
10
.
.
Church Union
Col. G.& S. Ore separating

Burroughs.

|

—

.

—

1 25
3 50
50
2 80
.

.

.

.

15
Consolidated Colorado.
Consolidated Gregory. ..100 14 75
25 5 75
Corydon
53
—
Crozier
35
1
Downieville
10
Eagle
1 00
Echla..
First National
j 5 00
80
—
85
Fall River...-.
3 55 3 65
—
Gilpin
4 95 5 00
G. & S. Ore separating
Gold Hill
10 1 05 i io
Gunnell
—

..

.

..

_

..

....

..

—

—

.

.

.

..

.

.par

H bhard
Holman

..

—

90
:.7
1 40
12

2

1 00

50

1 90
18
50

—

2

..

Hope
Keystone Silver
Kip & Buell

..

..

LaCrosse

Liberty

Liebig

..

Mill Creek
Montana..
Montank..
New York

35
05
39
1 50

—

...

2 00
2 20
21
1 10
25

—

-.

....

33
75

—

..

Nye

1

10

..

Ophir
Pah Ranagat Central Sil
People’s G. & S. of Cal.

Quartz Hill

40
79
2 00

1 95

—

—

»

.

.

) 6
2 40 ; 2
5 3 bo I 3
5 25 5
10
5
20 10 90 10
1
25 ;
74 I
....

—

j

r

Rocky Mountain

..

Smith & Parmelee...
Texas

..

..

Vanderburg

—

Vasquez..T.

....

Bid. Askd

Copake Iron

par

l

Foster Iron

Lake Superior Iron
Bucks County Lead
Denbo Lead
Manila n Lead
Fhenix Lead
Redwood Lead




Haoinaw. L. S.

—

100
...

..

,

5

»

•

•

•

....

Rutland Marble

—

M..

..

Wallkill Lead
Wallace Nickel

60
90
50
00

95

..

25

25

Long Island Peat
•

•

•

•

.

.

.

.

•

••

•

Russell File
Savon de Terre

i

90
2 95

Standard
Star

150,000

1,000,000
200,000
200,000

50

.

.100
100

Shprlinor *

.

—

....

.....

....

....

....

150

....

....

107
....

....

....

....

....

....

....

....

....

•

.

....

.

.

.

....

....

....

....

....

....

....

....

....

....

•

...

.

•

•

•

....

....

....

....

...

....

....

....

•

....

•

•

•

....

....

....

•

•

.

107
....

....

....

.

.

....

.....

•

....

•

....

•

•

•

•

»

•

•

....

.

....

•

....

....

....

....

•

•

•

.

....

.

704,303
282,35 •
197.633
150,135

.

do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
Jan. and July.
Feb. and Aug.
Jan. and July.
do

154.206 Feb. and Aug.
998,687 Jan. and July.
do
188,170
do
457,252
do
208,969
206,909 Feb. and Aug.
do
150,580
138,902 Jan. and July.
1,277,564 Feb. and Ang.
230,903 Jan. and July.
do
217,843

•

.

•

.

....

....

....

Julv’66 ..5

July ’66

.5

...

.....

....

....

....

....

.5

....

.

.5

.

....

....

....

....

•

July’66 ..5
July ’66. .5
July 66 4
July ’66... 5
July’65 .10
July ’65

.

Julv ’66

.

....

....

July ’66. .8

July ’66
July ’65
July ’66
Aug.’66.

..

.6

....

.
.

.5

....

....

....

....

....

•

....

....

..6
..5
222,199
July’66 ..5
1,175,565
July’66 ..5
601,701
385,489 April and Oct. Apr. ’66. .4
do
July ’66.. 5
229,729
do
July’66 ..5
194,317
do
July '06 ..5
173,691
244,066

.

.

.

•

•

•

90%
....

....

•

•

•

*

•

•

«...

•

•

•

....

....

....

•

Aug. 66. .4

Jan ’66..5

July’65.. 5
July’66.3%
July’66.3%
Aug. ’66. .5
Aug. ’66. .5
Aug.’66 .5
Feb.’66.3%
July ’66 .5
July ’66 ..5

•

•

•

....

....

•

•

....

•

•

.

.

•

,

•

.

,

•

,

;

....

.

.

.

....

a

•

•

•

....

....

.

177,915
208,049 Feb. and Ang. Feb. ’66..4
142,830 Jan. and July. July'66 .5
do
July ’66 .5
350.412
569,623 Feb. and Aug. Aug. ’66..5
581,689 F°b. and Aug. Aug.’66...2
151,539 Jan. and July. July ’66 ..5
do
July’66...5
550.301

....

....

105

.

....

.

287,400
150,000
500,000

Williamsburg City.50
Yonkers & N. Y. 100

Aug. ’65. .4
Dec. ’65.. .5
Aug. ’66. .5
Aug. ’66.. 5

....

.

250,000
400,000

.

Sep. ’66.. .5

*

150,000

23
26
50
Washington
Washington *t... .100
.

....

Aug. ’66...5

.

200,000

Tradesmen's
United States....

....

Jan. 65...5

.

200 000

Stuwesant

....

115%
....

....

....

....

ADVERTISEMENTS.
TERMS FOR

ADVERT ISING.

The.rate for advertising in the Chronicle is 15 cents a line for each insertion
A discount on this rate will be made when the advertisement is continued
for three months or more.

35

INDEX

to

Askd

2 00
3 00

,

4 00
..

.

76

3 00

—

—

...

200,000
300,000
200,000
200,000

....

.

.

TO

ADVERTISEMENTS.

Steamship Companies
Insurance.

4 00
8 00
50

608

607

Cotton

...-

Duck

-.

'.

...

Guano

6'*7

Express Company

607

Metals
Paints
Pens

(Giliott’s)

;..

605
605
605

Marine and Inland Navigation,
Financial.
Bankers and Brokers in N.Y..
Bankers and,Brokers- South.,

607

607
608

Drugs
Dry "Goods

607

Fire
Life

Commercial Cards*

Cordage.

; Bid.
par

1,000,000

•

.

Commission Merchants

I O wPANIRS.

Tudor Lead

5

Security *t

•

.....

25

MISCELLANEOUS STOCK LIST.
Companies.

150 000

150 000
25
50

.

July ’66...
July ’66 . 4

45

I

*

1,000,000
500,000
350,000
200,000
200,000
150,000

Mark’s

St. Nicholast

21
! 1 45

....

210,000
200,000

.

....

.

200,000 211,178
640,000 1,322.469
200,000 228^644
1,000,000 1,192,303
150,646
150,000
150.000
216,184
200,000 235.518
300,000 311.976

.100
25

Bid. Las
Sale*

paid.

123,577 Jan. and July July’64 . .4
do
July’66 .10
378,440
314,787 Feb. and Ang. Ang. 5 p. s.
do
Aug. 66 5
231,793
391,913 Jan. and July. July'64.3%
do
July ’66 . .5
212,594
440,870 Feb. and Aug. Aug. ’<>6 5
214,296 Jan. and July. July’66 ..5
268,893 April and Oct. Oct ’65...5
1,199,978 Jan. and July. July '66 .7
36 ,970 March and Sep Mar. ’64..5
168,32 Jan. and July. July’64 .5
361,705 April and Oct. Oct. '66..5
212,145 Jan. and July. July’66 . .7
do
July 66...5
258,054
140,324 Feb. and Aug.
230,3 2 Jan. and July. July'66 .5
do
J'dy ’66.3%
149,024
do
July’65 ..5
156,063
do
July ’66. .5
215,079
6
149,755 May and Nov. May
229,309 Feb. and Aug. Aug ’66 ..5
592,394 Jan. and July. July '66 .5
195,875 Jan. and July. July’65 ..5
3,177,437 Jan. and July. July’66.3%
228,122 Feb. and Aug. Aug ’66..5
186,17ti April and Oct. Apr. ’65. .5
172,318 Jan. and July. July ’66 3%
do
July '66 . .4
163,860
do
July ’66 . .5
430,295
do
July'66 ..5
253,214
do
July ’66 .5
207,345
do
July ’66 .5
2,485,017
do
July ’65 ..5
152,057
do c
July 66 .6
349,521
do
July ’65 ..5
201,216
do
1 8'S2s
July ’65 ..6
138,166 Feb. and Aug. Feb.’65 ..5
do
Aug.’66.3%
1,024,762
do
Aug. ’66. .5
195,571
245,984 March and Sep Sep. ’66... 4
159,721 Jan. and July. July ’66 5
do
279 864
July ’65 .5
do
July ’66 ..5
161,252
do
July ’66 .6
346,426
do
July’65 ..4
129,644
do
July ’66 ..4
260,264
Jan. ’66 ..5
do
1,182,779

200,000

.100

20 i

—

Oak Hill
Ohio & Colorado G.&S.

j

.

.

Rutgers’
St.

Hiawatha

Br’klyn

Republic*

|

6 50
1 42 !
2 45
5 10
3 50
1 90
4 00
1 50
5 25
55
2 90
1 25
26
14 90
5 H5
55
40
80
3 25

Phnenix t
Reliei

Resolute*....

Bid. Askd

■

op
50
50

Ppnnlp’n

do

241,521

150.000

•

2%

t

Capital $1,000,000, in 20,000 shares.
Capital $200,000. in 20,000 shares.

200,000
000,000

100
.100
Meehan’ & Trade’ 25

.

*

150.000

‘>5 1

Metropolitan * t..
Montauk (B’lvn).

1%

Winthrop

...

150,000
300,000

.100
Lamar
25
Lenox
Long Island (B’ kly). 50

.

West Minnesota
Winona

7 00

280 000

40
50

Lafayette (B’kly)..

2 50
3 00
....

6
1

Washington

150,000

King’s Co'tv(Bklyn)20

Merchants’

1%
.

200,010

.

....

.21
•

200,000

.

2 50

2 25
1 88
2 75

8

.

1,000,000

.

....

W

Toltic
Tremont
Victoria
Vulcan

....

....

.19
.10
.33
r

....

3 25

5

.

Hungarian
Huron
Indiana
Isle Royale*
Keweenaw
Knowlton

%

.

....

International

Market*

....

!

.100
.1(H)
25
30

Indemnity

....

....

•

..«

—

Imnort’ & Traders. 50

Mechanics (B’klyn) .50
.100
Mercantile

•

...

•

200,000
200,000
150,000

100

Irving

•

Hope

.

Jefferson

6%

Sharon

'

.

.

.17% 19 75 20 00 Sheldon & Colombian.21
1
South Pewabic
1%
2
2% i 66 1 5G South Side
Star
11%
i
1%

Hancock

•

.

10

Rockland
St. Clair
St. Louis
St. Mary's
Salem
Seneca

...

5
2
2

Hamilton

•

....

Ridge

16 10

....

*

.

.

63

•

—

Resolute

....

8% 44 00 49 00

.

«

.

—

Quincy %

....

!

9%

.

•

.

.

5%
10%

.

Princeton
Providence

....

....

.

4 50
.

15

Pontiac

....

.

....

5%

Evergreen Bluff

....

....

5%
3%

Pittsburg & Boston.

....

....

.

Excelsior
Flint Steel River
Franklin
French Creek
Girard
Great Western

•

.

•

.

Portage Lake

.10
1

Everett

1 45

1%

•

Empire

.

.

....

60

Petherick
Pewabic
Phoenix

....

....

1

n

•

.

.

7

Ogima
Pennsylvania *

•

....

40
.100
50
Excelsior
30
Exchange
204.000
17
Firemen’s
150,000
Firemen’s Fund.. 10
10
150,000
Firemen s Trust.
25
200,000
Fulton
50
150,000
Gallatin
.100
200,000
Gebhard
50
500,000
Germania
50
200,000
Globe
Great Westem*t. .100 1,000.000
25
200.000
Greenwich
50
200,000
Grocers’
200.000
Guardian
15
150,000
Hamilton
400,000
Hanover
300,000
Harmony (F.&M.)t 50
50
200,000
Hoffman
100 2 000 000
50 ’200,000
Hope
50
300,000
Howard
.

.

....

1

Vi
3%

Dacotah

.

•

—

....

...

Eagle
Empire City

.

New Jersey Consol...
48 00, New York
4
4 25 5 00 North Cliff
North w estern
11%
11
Norwich
.24% 41 75
Kl t0

66

4G

•

....

2
1
10

....

5
4

•

1%
•18% 15 00 17 (0
1? 00
5%

...

—

#

...

....

Caledonia
Canada
Central
Concord

0

....

8

...

....

Bogton

....

6%

...

....

..

.

.

5
•

.1 Mesnard
.1 Milton
4%
13% 12 00 13 00 Minnesota
! National
17%
87% Native
15 00 Naumkeag
....

.

4%
5%
4%
1%

Manhattan

| Mendotat
Merrimac

—

....

2
6

.

'Mass
Medora

....

....

Superior

Mandan
i

....

....

1

par

! Madison

....

.

....

Amygdaloid

'Lake

.

....

....

1*

Allouez

.

....

25%

Algomah

....1 'Lafayette

...

n

Albany & Boston

Dev

Ask^

Bid.

Companies.

324,456 March and Sep
200.362 May and Nov.
181,052 Feb. and Aug.
320,111 June and Dec.
248,392 Feb. and Aug.

200,000
200,000

25

.

24

..

....

25
25

.

30

....

..

..

300,000

Beekman

....

....

...

250.000

.

10

....

200,000
500,000

2,5

....

...

200’000

Atlantic (Br'klyu) ..50

....

Last

Periods.

223.775 Jan. and July.
205 976 Jan and July
440,603 Jan. and July.
213,590 Jan. and July.
501,543 Jan. and July.
253,232 Feb. and Aug.

200 000

25

Astor.

....

dividend.

Assets.

$300,000

American *
American Exch’e. 100
50
A retie

25

15

1
...10

25
50
50

Adriatic

...

5

5
Germania
--I0
Great Republic
G’t Western Consol... ..io!

•

....

...

Rynd Farm

....

1
1

....

..

•

....

10
...10
Second National
5
Shade River
40
...10
9
Union
2
United Pe’tl’m F'ms..
...10
United States
10
....n Venango (N. Y.)
. ■.

50

....

..

..

•

•

5
5
5
5

.

Oceanic
Pit Hole Creek

20

10
5
5

.

Empire City

.

N.Y,Ph. &Balt.Cons..

....

j

2
2

.

participating, and (+)
write Marine Risks. Capital.

Bid. Askd

..—

Ivanhoe
Manhattan
Mountain Oil
Natural
N. Y. & Alleghany ...
New York & Newark.
N. Y. & Philadel

....

10

Bliven

Bradley Oil

6 05

..10

20

par

HamiltonMcClintock.

Dec. 81 , 1865.

Varked thus (*) are

j

Companies.

Askd

“

“

“

607
607

“

E>ist..
West
.

Miscellaneous Financial

607 Bonds, Dividends, &c

Railroad Iron

607

Tobacco broker

607

577
577
606

606

Miscellaneous.

607

Stationers

578
577

Lawyer (at Galveston Texas).
I

Office Lamps

607

607

Insurance.

RANCE COMPANY OF NEW YORK.
CASH ASSETS, Sept, 1st, 1866,ovir $16,030,000 00
FREDERICK S. WINSTON, President.
R. A. McCURDY, Vice-President.
| ISAAC ABBATT,

Southern Collections.

Secretaries,

f JOHN

M.

STUAkT.

Insurance

Security

No. 119
Cash

Capital,

Co., Harrison, Garth & Co.,
BANKERS,

BROADWAY)
One

No. 18 NSW

Hollars,

Million

($1,000,000.)

.

.

Bankers and Biokers.

Insurance.

The Mutual Life Insu-

Harrison, Goddin Sc Apperson,
Bankers

FIRE AND INLAND INSURANCE.

Actuary, SHEPHARD HOMANS.

Marine & Fire Insurance.

HASTINGS, President
Secretary.

Collections made

Queen Fire Ins. Comp’y

BROADWAY, NEW YORK.
1,600,000

This Company insures at customary rates of pre¬
mium against all Marine and Inland Navigation Risks
on Cargo or Freight; also against loss or damage by
Fire.

If Premiums are paid in Gold, Losses will be paid
in Gold.
The Assured receive twenty-five percent

of the net
profits, without incurring any liability, or, in lieu
thereof, at their option, a liberal discount upon the
premium.
All losses equitably adjusted and promptly paid.
Scrip Dividend declared Jan. 10, 1855,
FIFTY PER CENT.

JAMES LORIMER GRAHAM, President,
ROBERT M. C. GRAHAM, Vice President,
JAMES LORIMER GRAHAM, Ja., 2d V. P.
Hknry H. Porter, Secretary.

A uiHorized

Capital Subscribed Capital
Paid up Capital A
Surplus
-----

-

DEALERS IN
GOVERNMENT
OTHER SECURITIES.

AND

Interest allowed upon deposits of Gold and Cur¬
rency, subject to Check at Sight. Gold loaned to
Merchants and Bankers upon favorable terms.

Edey & Co.,

Barstow,

BANKERS

45 WALL STREET.

Sc

BROKERS,

HAVE REMOVED FROM NO. 30 TO
No. 36 Broad Street, Office No. 16.

$400,000 00
156,303 98

IN
GOVERNMENT
OTHER SECURITIES.

AND

DEALERS

$556,303 98
24,550 00
BENJ. S. WALCOTT,

Interest allowed upon deposits of Gold and Cur¬
rency, subject to Cheek at Sight. Gold loaned to
Merchants and Bankers upon favorable terms.

President.

L.

Niagara Fire Insurance

Navigation Risks.

NO. 11

paid in gold will be entitled to a return

premium in gold.

NO. 12 WALL STREET.

Sec’y.

STREET, NEW YORK,
of Govern-

Classes

ment Securities and Gold,

$1,000,000

CAPITAL,
SURPLUS, JANUARY 1st, 1865

EDWARD P. ANTHONY, Vice-Pres't

Watkins,.

BROAD

And Dealer In all

CASH

MOSES H. GRINNELL, Preset.

S.

BANKER,

COMPANY.

Collections made in all parts of the
and British America.

270,353

Losses equitably adjusted and promptly paid.
Chartered 1850.
Cash Dividends paid iu 15 years,
253 per cent.
JONATHAN D. STEELE, President.
P. NOTMAN, Secretary.
'

M. K.

The Mercantile Mutual
OFFICE No. 35 WALL

Co.,

J. Remsen Lane, Secretary.

Company insures against Marine Risks on
Vessels, Freight, and Cargo; also, against Inland

INSURANCE

favorable terms.

No. 94 BROADWAY & No. 6 WALL STREET.

capital
Surplus

This

Isaac H. Walker,

on

BANKERS,

Hanover Fire Insurance

$2,716,424 32

BROKERS,

STREET,

Lockwood &

ADLARD, Manager.
ROSS, Secretary.

Cash

DIVIDEND THIRTY PER CENT.

Prem.ums

$1,392,115

GEORGE

Gross Assets....
Total Liabilities

points.

References :
J. H. Fonda, Pres. Nat. Mech. Banking Ass. N.Y.
C. B. Blair, Preset. Merchants1 Nat. Bank, Chicago.

January 1st 1866.

49 WALL STREET.

all accessible Southern

NEW YORK.
Stocks, Bonds, Government Securities, and Gold
Bought and Sold exclusively en commission.
Accounts of Banks, Bankers and Individuals
received

way, N. Y.

No.

(iNSURANOI BUILDINGB,)

-

•

COMPANY,

COMPANY.

BROAD

United Slates Branch. No. 117 Broad¬

Sun Mutual Insurance

ASSETS, Dee. 31, 1865

£2,000,000 Stg.
£1,885.220 Stg.

Special Fund of $200,000, deposited iu the Insur
ance Department at Albany.

WILLIAM H.

on

BANKERS Sc
28

OF LIVERPOOL AND LONDON.

$1,000,000

Cash Capital
Assets Nov. 1, 1865, over

VIRGINIA.

J. L. Brownell- & Bro.,

METROPOLITAN INSURANCE CO.,
NO. 108

Brokers,

and

RICHMOND,

A. F.

Frank W. Ballard,

STREET, NEW YORK.

United States

Jesup & Company,

BANKERS AND

MERCHANTS,

84 BROADWAY.

COMPANY.

STREET, NEW YORK.

Germania Fire Ins.

Negotiate

Co.,

^

Ronds and Loans for Railroad Co’s*
Contract for

Assets, Jan. 1st, 1866

$1,366,699

NO. 175 BROADWAY, N.

Iron

or

Steel

Rails, Locomotives*

Cars, etc.,

ORGANIZED APRIL, 1844.

CASH

Company has paid to its Customers, up to the
present time, Losses amounting to over

$500,000 O

CAPITAL,

and undertake

The

all business connected with Railways.

205,989 83

SURPLUS, Jan. 1st, 1866

■
—

.——

—

.

,

N

605

THE CHRONICLE

November 10,1866.]

....

..

■

—-

EIGHTEEN MILLIONS OF DOLLARS.

$705,989 83

TOTAL ASSETS

past nine years the cash dividends paid to
Stockholders, made from ONE-THIRD of the net
rofits, have amounted in the aggregate to|
For the

One Hundred and Twenty-one
Half per cent.

and

a

RUDOLPH

GARRIGUE, President.

,J. Van Schaick,

«

38 Broad
JOHN E.

KAHL, Sectary.
BANKER AND

dividend to dealers, based
on the principle that all classes of risks are equally
profitable, this Company will hereafter make such

maining at the close of the year, will be divided to

the stockholders.
This Company continues to
Marine and Inland Navigation

make Insurance

R E M O V A L

Hope
Fire Insurance

on

and Transportation
Risks, on the most favorable terms, including Risks
on Merchandise of all kinds, Hulls, and Freight.

STOCK BROKER.

~

Instead of issuing a scrip

cash abatement or discount from the current rates,
when premiums are paid, as the general experience
o underwriters will warrant, and the nett profits re¬

Street,

Gilliss, Harney & Co.,

Company,

BANKERS,
Have Removed to No. 24 Broad St.

Buy and Sell at Market Rates.

OFFICE, NO. 92 BROADWAY.

Capital- ----- $200,000 OO
Assets, March 9, 1806 -, - 252,*i5s» 22
CasH

Total Littbilitirg Losses Paid i a 1865

-

-

-

26,850 OO

-

-

-

.

201,588 14

ALL UNITED STATES SECURITIES.
Solicit accounts from

MERCHANTS, bANKERS

others, and allow interest on daily balances,
subject to Sight draft.
Make collections on favorable terms,

and

^

pool.
[TRUSTEES.

Joseph Walker,
James Freeland,
Samuel

Willets,

Robert L. Taylor,
William T. Frost,
William Watt,

Aaron L. Reid,
Ellwood Walter,
D. Colden Murray,

E. Haydock White,
N. L. McCready,

Daniel T. Willets,
L. Edgerton,
Henry Eyre,
Cornelius Grinnell, Henry R. Kunhardt.
E. E. Morgan,
John S. Williams,
Her. A. Schleicher, William Nelson, Jr.,
Joseph Slagg,
Charles Dimon,
Jas. D. Fishf
A. William Heye,
Geo. W. Hennings, Harold Dollner,

This Company Insures against Loss or Damage by
Fire on as favorable terms as any othor responsible

And

Company.

Sale of

ONLY FIRST CLASS RISKS SOLICITED.

Board of Directors:
*

THOS. P. CUMMINGS,
TABER,
ROBERT SCHELL,
JOSEPH FOULKE,
STEP. CAMBRELENG, WILLIAM H. TERRY,
THEODORE W. RILEY, FRED. SCHUCHARDT.
JOSEPH GRAFTON,
JACOB REESE,
JNO. W. MERSEREAU, L. B. WARD,
JOSEPH BRITTON,
D. LYDIG SUYDAM,
AMOS ROBBINS,
WILLIAM REMSEN,
*
HENRY S. LEVERICH.
HENRY M.

JACOB

C. J. Dxspakd,




Secretary.

promptly execute orders for the Purchase or
Gold, State, Federal and Railroad Securities.

REESE, President.

CHAS. D. HARTSHORNS, Secretary.

Drake Brothers,
*
-

v

STOCK BROKERS AND

BANKERS,

NO. 16 BROAD

STREET, NEW YORK,
Buy and Se'l on Commission Government Securi¬
ties, Gold, Railroad, Bank and State Stocks and
Bonds, Steamship, Telegraph, Express, Coal, Petro¬
leum and Mining Stocks.
Currency and Gold received on deposit subject to

Draft.

Dividends and lute rest collected and

ments made.

Invest¬

Orders Promptly Executed*

606

THE CHRONICLE.

FIRST

MORTGAGE
OF

[November 10, I860.Financial.

BONDS

T

Heath &

THE

Hughes,

BANKERS,

CENTRAL PACIFIC RAILROAD CO.

DEALERS IN GOVERNMENT SECURITIES,
AND

OF
Interest at

the

rate

Semi-Annually,

CALIFORNIA.

of Six per

Cent, per annum, payable
the First days of January and July.

on

GOLD, RAILROAD & MINING STOCK BROKERS
13 Broad Street, New York.
Deposits received, subject to Check, and Interest
allowed.

A. IIAWLEY HEATH.

Principal and Interest payable in U. S. Gold Coin in the
Issue, $7,336,009.

'1IIE

ST. PAUL AND PACIFIC RAILROAD COMPANY
of Minnesota.
Interest at Seven per c< lit., semi¬

In Coupon Bonds of $1,G00 each.

The Bonds have Thirty Years to run, and are secured

by

a

First Mort¬

gage, constituting an absolute prior lien on that portion of the Road, Eqnip-

ments, Franchises, aud Entire rroperiy of the Central Pacific Railroad
Company* located la the State of California, aud extending: from Sacramento
City to the California State Line, forming a part of the GREAT PACIFIC
RAILROAD

FIRST MORTGAGE RONDS
OF

City of New York.
Amount of

T. W. B. nUGIIES.
Member of N.Y. Stock Ex.

ROUTE, adopted aud aided by the UNITED STATES GOVERN¬

annually, first January and July, free from Gov¬
ernment Tax, in the City of New York.
Principal
payable in 1892.
The road runs through one < f the best poiti-ms of
the State, and has be. u completed to St.
Ca;ud,
eighty miles, »t an ex en-e of over $3,000,0(0.
THESE BONDS ARE ONLY $10,( 00 I ER MILE.
Government Bonds at the hi. he^t market price will
be received i»» payment. For p o titulars apply to
TURNER BROTHERS, Bankers.
Co ner Nas.-nu and Pine Sts., New York.

MENT.

TIIE FOLLOWING

UNITED STATES BONDS

The amount of these

First

Mortgage Bonds to be issued

mile, is

per

limited

by law to the amount of United States Bonds allowed and issued to
aid the construction of the Koad, and the Mortgage by which
they are se¬
cured is declared by Act of Congress to constitute a lien prior and superior
to that of the United States Goverement.
The aid received from the Government

HAVE BEEN LOST OR

175,205

175,208
1 30.144
130,0-15
130,*46
1:10,047 '
130,048
130,049
Five 5-20 COUPON BONDS of $1,000 each, issue
of November, 1805, numbered

33,073

33,074

33,076
33,075
33,077
cautioned against negotiating the
Any inf rmation of value communicated to
the undcrsiunerl, respecting them, will be proper y
acknowledged and compensated.
A1 persons are

(in amount equal to this First Mort¬

ALEX. T. STEWART & CO.

Chicago, Rock Island,

t

AND

.

were as

FIRST

.

Railroad,

MORTGAGE

SEVEN

PER

CENT. RONDS.

TWENTY FIVE YEARS TO RUN,

$65,115 83
07,4‘29 78

u

July

Pacific

follows, viz.:

May, 1866
June

of $500 each, dated

175,207

175,200

same.

gage) is economically and judiciously applied to the construction and equipment
of the road, together with nearly $7,000,000, received from Stock
Subscriptions
and other sources.
The First Mortgage therefore amounts to but about 35
per
cent, of the actual cost and vajue of the Property
which it covers.
The road is now completed, equipped and running from Sacramento
City to
Alta, a distance of 73 miles, and the earnings for the three months ending August
1st,

STOLEN, VIZ.:

Ten 7 3-10 COUPON BONDS,
Jnuo 15,1305, numbered

“

•

85,000 00

IN

by

Clark, Dodge 8c Co.,

GOLD.

51

The

earnings are steadily increasing, and are estimated at over $100,000 in
gold for the month of August—the official report for that month not having been

r

For Sale

SEVEN

received at this date.

j
The construction of the road is

WALL STREET.

PER

CENT.

FIRST

MORT¬

GAGE RONDS

OF THE
going vigorously forward—21 miles additional
being nearly ready for the cars—and it will probably be in full operation to the
North Missouri Rail¬
California State Line—156 miles from Sacramento
City—during the summer of
1867, when its earnings must be very large, as the entire trade of Nevada, and a
road Company.
large proportion of that of Utah, Idaho, arid Montana must pass over its line.
It has been shown by reliable statistics that in 1863 over
We offer for sale the Seven Per Cent. First Mort
$13,000,000 in Gold
was
gage Bonds of the North Missouri Railroad Com
paid for freighting goods from California to Nevada alone.
This part of the Great Pacific Railroad Route is destined to be one of the most pany, having thirty years to run. Coupons paya¬
profitable lines of railroad in the world, and its First Mortgage Bonds are among ble in New York on January 1 and July 1, in each
year.
‘

the best secured and most desirable investments
Over $1,000,000 has already been expended
which the road is now running, and the iron is

ever

offered.

in grading beyond the point to

bought and paid for sufficient

to

lay the track the entire distance to the State line.
The Road has been completed and equipped thus far without
the sale of a single
dollar of its First Mortgage Bonds, and they are now offered to the
public for the
first time, after the earnings of the Road have reached the sum of
$100,000 per
month in Gold, only about twenty-five percent, of which is
required for operating
expenses.
The Bonds

offered at 95 per cent, and accrued interest from
July
Currency. Orders may be forwarded to us direct, or through the principal
and Bankers in all parts of the country.
are

Remittances may

be made in drafts oh New York,

or

1st, in

Banks

in Legal Tender Notes,

National Bank Notes, or other funds current in this city, and the Bonds will be
forwarded to any address by Express, free of charge. Inquiries for further
par¬
ticulars, by mail or otherwise, will receive punctual attention.

Fisk 8c

Hatch, Bankers,

ii

JB.—All kinds of Government Securities received at

exchange for the above Bonds*




Street, N. Y.
the full market price in

accepting the

for sale of these
bonds, we made carelul inquiry into the condition
and prospects of the road, which was examined by
Mr. Wm. Milnor Roberts and others, on our behalf,
and their highly satisfactory report enables us to re
commend the bonds as first-class securities, and
safe and judicious investment;
agency

The proceeds of these bonds ($6,000,000 in all) w l,
be used in extending a road, already completed 170
miles into North Missouri, to the Iowa State line,
where it is to connect with the railroads of Iowa,
and also Avestward to the junction with the Pacific
Railroad (at Leavenworth) and other railroads lead¬

ing up the Missouri River, so that the mortgage of
$5,000,000 will cover a complete and well-stocked
road of 389 miles in length, costing at least $10,000,-

000, with a net annnal revenue after the first year
of'over $1,500,000, or a sum nearly four times be

Soud the amount needed to payof interest on these
ODds, the income of the road the
increasing
course

every year.
The Railrord connects the great City of St. Louis
with its 200,000 inhabitants, not only with the rich
est

sas

No. 5 Nassau

-

„

Before

portions of Missouri, but with the States ot Kan,
and Iowa and the great Pacific Railroads.

The first 500,000 have been sold at 80 cents, and the
remainder are now offered at t5 cents. At this rate
they yield nearly 8X per cent, income, and add 20
per

cent, to principal at maturity.

Any further inquiries willibe answered a on

office.

JAY, COOKE & CO

[ifovejnber 10,

THE CHRONICLE.

Steamship, and Express Co’s.

Steamship and Express Gd.’s.

National

Miscellaneous.
I

Steam Atlantic Mail
Navigation Co.

Steamship Jeremiah M. Wardwell,
(ot
Company,

(limited.)

.

Bremen, &c., at low rates.
Drafts issued for any amount, payable at any
in Great Britain or on the Continent.

Bank

and Cabin Passage apply at

The Office of the

COMPANY, 57 BROADWAY

Tickets, at the Passage Office of
Company, 27 Broadway, and 275 Pearl street,

And lor Steerage
the

near

Fulton.

the late firm of Neilson Wardwell & Co.)

aporter and Dealer in

STKAMEOS WEEKLY TO LIVER¬
POOL, CALLING AT QUEENSTOWN.
Leaving Pier No. 47, North Rivar, as follows :
SCOTLAND
Sails Saturday, Sept. 22
ENGLAND
“ Saturday, Sept. 29
EUIN
“ Saturday, Oct. 0
HELVETIA (Ogilvie).
“ Saturday, Oct. 13
Cabin passage, S*00; Steerage, $30.
Steerage passage tickets, to bring parties from
Liverpool or Queenstown, for $35 in currency.
Through passage to Paris, Antwerp, Hamburg,

For Freight

FOR ST. THOMAS

Sailing

on

tention.

North America,

Capt. L. F. Timmerman. ..Oct. 22.
South America, ( apt. E. L. Tinklepaugh Nov. 22.1
Gu i ding Star, Capt. W. C. Berry
Dec. 22.
on

information, of freights

Company will be

Commercial

PRINTING,. &C.^&C

Cooper; & Sheridan,’
26

SCHIEFFELIN BROTHERS Sc CO.,
IMPORTERS AND JOBBERS OF

DRUGS,
INDIGO, CORKS, SPOAGES,
GOODS, PERFUMERY, ETC., ETC,

FANCY

170 & 172 WILLIAM ST.

tralasian Colonies.
The opening vojTiges

Companv, will be as follows:

OUTWARD.
From New York, June 11.
From Panama, June 24.
From Wellington, N. Z., July 21.

New York.
Joseph H Westerfield.
William H. Schieffelin,

E.

Arriving at Sydney July 29.
TIME.
From New York to Wellington, 40 days.
From Panama to Wellington, 28 days.
To Sydney or Melbourne, 8 days additional.

NO. 43 PINE

S.

William A. Get

Sydney, 31st May or June 1.
Wellington, N. Z., June 8.
Colon, (Aspinwal) July 12.
Arriving at New York July 20.

All

And Carrying tlie United
S«ate» Mall,
LEAVE PIER NO. 42 NORTH RIV¬

ER, FOOL’ 3f Canal street, at 12
o’clock noon, on the 1st, 11th, and
of every month (except when those dates fall on
list
Sunday, and then on the preceding Saturday), for
ASPINWALL, connecting, via Panama Railroad,
with one of the Company’s steamships from Panama
for SAN FRANCISCO, touching at ACAPULCO.
NOVEMBER:

W dths

A LARGE

•

B R ORER

STRICT; NEW YORK,

OFFI' EO n THE NFW IfOliK ANTI-.
INCRUSTATION « OMPANY, No 73 William St.New \ ork, Nov. 6,1866.— t a meeting of the Stock¬
holders of the New York Anii-Iucru-tat on i ompany, held Octgb r 15th, 1866, the following named
officer* were elected for the ensuing year :
President. Bair t U. Van Auken.
J reasurer, Wil¬
liam R. Garrison. St civt:*r«, J. R. Ett II. Direct¬

ors, B. II. Van Auken, 73 William strept; C K. Ga rison, President N. Y. Mail Steamship Co., 5 Bow¬
ling Green; harles Roome, President Manhattan
•
Company, 4 lrving-Platv; Homer Ram dell,
Pn siden Washington Iron Works.
Newburgh and
55 & 57 Liberty street, N. Y.; 'oseph E.
Coffee, < onsult ng Engineer and Contractor, 56 Barclay
street;
lun ch Keteham, Ma
ulactorer, 289 Pe «rl street; H.

Leisenring. Philadelphia.

and Color

MANUFACTURERS AND

59

Broad

Street,

&

Philadelphia.
BOWEN, Scc’y.

PECORA
R.

COLORS,
CAUTION,
BROWN, INDIAN I All persons are forbidden

RED,

CO.,

YELLOW

UMBER

and

BLACK. I

I to trade in Pecora Paint
unless the name of the
agent is on the package.
S.

j

of Reaver.

Henry Lawrence & Sons,
MANUFACTURERS OF CORDAGE ^
FOR EXPORT AND DOMESTIC

Departures of 1st and 21st

connect at Panama with

steamers for South Pacific ports: 1st and 11th for
Central American Ports. Those or 1st touch at Man¬
zanillo.

Paggage checked through.

.

This

Company’s W

.

Bowen, Agent,

150 N. 4th St., Phi..

LE t D is t he whitest

and most durable

K(|own.

the/

known

It^ST VP

■SUg^

The Colors
for

LROAD

CARS, IRON

OOFS,
ark

at the

Company’s ticket office,

on

the wharf, foot of

Canal street, North River, New York.
S. K. HOLMAN, Agent.

Bankers, Merchants, and

others should send

by the
HARNDJBN EXPRESS, 65 Broadway.
as they have
unsurpassed facilities for the rapid and
sale
forwarding of

Gold, Silver, Jewelry, and Merchandise

ot

every description. Also for the collection of notes,

drafts, and bills, bills accompanying goods, &c.




are

HOUSES,

and

DAMP

J.

“FRENCH,”
CENT. LESS.

RJLead.

STREET, NEW YORK.

Metals,
TIIOS.

A that of Lead

ER

USE,

costs

qual to

192 FRONT

llNA GLOSS
loJLh to

remove

Anthracite and Charcoal

Pig Irons, Ingot Copper,
Spelter, Tin, Antimony, «fcc., Old and New Railroad
Iron, Bloom Irons, Car Wheel Pig Irons.

Railroad Iron,
AMERICAN AND FOREIGN,
FOR

Steam and Street

Roads,

FOR SALE BY

S. W. HOPKINS Sc

Co.,

69 & 71

Broadway.

Bi

V;

Meta3
White
Tube
PropritToi

GUANO.
2,000 tons No. 1 Peruvian Guano.
1,200 toils Braces Cducentrated Fertilizer.
2,500 tous Swan Island Guano.
GOO tons Coarse

For sale in lots

Ami
ft..

A SUBSTITI

PECORA

WHH
COM!

G(oandjmre Bones.
as

made by

thig^

i^ni&ce similar to French China,

POPE, 92 John Street.

One hundred pounds

allowed e ich adult.
An experienced Surgeon on board. Medicines and
attendance free.
For passage tickets or further information, apply

%

—

DEALERS,

* orner

Street,

SMITH

Weights,

POLHEMUS

Company.

150 Norih 4tli

Duck,
and

Lead, Zinc

1st—Arizona, connecting with Golden City.

11th—Henry Chauncey, connecting with St. Louis
21st—New York, connecting with Sacramento.

,

Boards, at Private Sale and Public Auction,
commission.
'v. ‘

on

Pecora White

STOCK ALWAYS ON HAND.

THEODORE

Si., New York, or

California,

Yj

EER,

Stock

G

Thackston,

Cotton

Wellington to New York, 42 days.
Wellington to Panama, 28 days.
From Sydney or Melbourne, 8 days additional.

THROUGH LINR

COLA

(Established 15 years.)

,

NEW YORK.

TIME.

PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPANY’S

latly.

William N. Clack, Jr.

From
From

New York, May 23, 18GG.

~Prrr

J

Albert H.

No. 12 OLD SLIP, cor. WATER ST.

From

CHAS. W. WEST, Agent,
No. 23 William St., New York.
WM. G. SEALY, Agent, Panama.

PLACE,

Conner drWiijinm St.

Tobacco, Note and Exchange Broker.

HOMEWARD.

The service will be continued monthly in unison
with the foregoing dates.
Particulars of fares and freight on application to
Tacific Mail Steamship Company, uffice No. 59 Wall

EXCHANGE

538*“ A large variety of securities, a’ways
hand lor sale, at the lowest rates for Investments?*

SUCCESSORS TO

steamers.

of the Company’s ships, in
coDjnnction with those of the Pacific Mail Steamship

-

ENGRAVE

Cards-

W. H. Schieffelin & Co.

Passengers and goods will be forwarded from Wel¬
lington to Auckland, Ota^o, Nelson, Canterbury,
Sydney, Melbourne, and other parts of New-Zealand
and Australia, by the Company’s Inter-Colonial

Arrangements are in progress for the conveyance
of passengers and goods from New York, at through
fares and rates to all the principal ports in the Aus¬

Order.

Gold,

com¬

menced from Panama to Wellington, New-Zealand,
on the 24th June, by the Steamship KAKAIA,
fol¬
lowed by the KAIKOURA on the 24th July.

to

;

STATIONERY,

GARRISON & ALLEN. Agents,
No. 5 Bowling Green.

ROYAL MAIL COMPANY.

VIA PANAMA.

"

.STOCK AUCTj
RANKE It AN

or passage,

required.

Paper 'Roithd

BLANK BOOKS.

NEW-ZEA-

OPENING OF STEAM COMMUNICATION BE
TWEEN NEW YORK AND AUSTRALASIA

given it
\
v

schedule time, arriv¬

Apply to

Best of references

Files of tills

Buenos Ayres.
For further

'.

prompt at¬

Consignments of Cotton, Woe 1, Hides, &c.,

solicited.

ing at St. Thomas 29th, and making connection with
steamships ot the French, Spanis \ West India, ami
Royal Mail Companies, to and from all ports of the
West Indies and Spanish Main.
Arrive at Pam, Brazil,
8th; Pernambuco, 15th;
Bah a, 17th; and Rio de
Jaueiro, 20th. Connecting
theuce by semi-monthly steamers to Montevideo and

LANI) AMD AUSTUAUAN

To

4§ CLIFF STREET, NEW YORK.

All orders entrusted to him will receive

the 22d of every month.

These fine steamers sail

Hardware,

and Commission Merchant,

.

STATES MAIL STEAMERS.

F. W. J. HURST, Manager.

PANAMA,

/

AND

BRAZIL.—REGULAR UNITED

„

The service of the above

■

SMITH H

wiJtfte*, by

li

GEO. E. WHITE Sc CO ,
160 Front St.

<5*

soil, and will

V

608

THE
Commercial Cards.

S. H. Pearce &

f

CHRONICLE.

t

Commercial

•^[November 10,1866.

Cards.

Commercial

Albro’s '

Co.,
O

No. 353 BROADWAY,

j-

I

L C L

O T II

S
“

MANUFACTURED BY
CHINA

WISNER

H.

y

*

'

No. 20 Reade

Agents for the sale of the

8 4 LEONARD

invented.

ever

Ladies9,

'

Misses9,

Gents9,
Underwear,

-

,

Lindsay, Chittick & Go.,

Merino

and all

and

their

Boys9

Wool, in White and

AND

COMMISSION

Ladles9

and

And Fancy

Goods,

White

P.

Goods,

P-

35

Books

STEWART BROWN,
DAVID WALLACE,
C. H. HARNEY,

C. S. BODLEY,
S. L. M. BARLOW,
McANDRb.W'& WANN

58 BROAD

40 and 42 BROADWAY
Telford &

.

95 CHAMBERS

Mills at

Ofler for

McIlwaine
8c Co.,
MERCHANTS

Street^ New York.

Martin &

Tannahill,
of Petersburg, Va. ..

McIlwaine & Co.,
-

of

Petersburg, Va.’

STREET, NEW YORK,

sale, IN BOND, fine BOURBON and RYE

B. C.

Caldwell-8c
Successors to BREWER &
COTTON

C. E.

Thorburn,
AND

MORRIS, JR.

Morris,-

first-class

Distilleries. Kentucky.

SHIPPING

ST., N. Y

Bodley, Bankers, N. Y.

SAM L B. CALDWELL.

STREET, NEW YORK.

Patterson, N. J.

53 NEW

and

Tannahill,

LINEN

THREADS,
THREADS,
MACHINE THREADS, ETC.

.

Cotton, Produce and Provisions,

COMMISSION

MERCHANTS^

WHISKIES, from their 6wn and other

SHOE

IN

No. 79 Front

COMMISSION

SPINNERS,

B o s t W I CK,

FOR THE SALE OF- PRODUCE AND PURCHASE
OF MERCHANDISE * GENERALLY.

AND

FLAX THREAD

Consignments

COMMISSION MERCHANT

samples of

Brothers,

on

Reference,

MINGS,

NOVELTIES JUST RECEIVED.

Merchants,

STREET, NEW YORK.

J. A.

DISTILLERS

LADIES’ DRESS AND CLOAK TRIM¬

Barbour

40 BROAD

;

J. M. Cummings4 8c Co.,

IMPORTER AND MANUFACTURER OF

Commission

.

STREET, NEW * YORK,
Examined. Accounts Adjusted.
References:

Street,

Invites the attention of the trade to his

Slaughter 8c Co.,

Cash Advances made

BROAD

STREET, NEW YORK,

No. 101 Franklin

CELEBRATED

ACCOUNTANT, ‘

Julius Garellv,

,

COTTON Sc TOBACCO FACTORS
AND

Merino

Oldershaw,

»

150 & 152 DUANE

Norton,

B. H. Wisdom,
; Late Cash. Bk. Tenn.

.

Yarns, French Cloth, Gloves,
Ace., dec.,

Irish and Scotch

Linens, Ac., Ac.,

Ei: -Norton,
"of-Paducah, Ky.

T. J. Slaughter, Late of St. Louis, Mo..'

General

IVJisse*9 English
Hose.

A LINK OP THE

Peckham

Press

NEW YORK.

.

ALSO,

Staple,

!

Late

Mixed.

MERCHANTS,
British

Willis,
STREET,

Would invite the attention of the trade jto
stock of

Paper Collars,

i

IMPORTERS

.

,V|S,

Benton 8c

the most economical collar

NQ 47 BROAD STREET,

Street, New York.

silk, which it equals in

and durability.

Patent Reversible

Robinson.J.111

COMMISSION MERCHANTS,

superior finish, and

very

,

Sawyer, Wallace 8c Co.,

*

a

Refer by permission to
'
Messrs. Jacob Heald & Co., 1
Baltimore.
Messrs. Lord &
Messrs. Tannahill. Mcllwaine & Co., N
New
York.

ORDERS TAKEN FOR THE NEW PATTERNS AT

Imitation Oiled Silk.
Onr “ Imitation” has

TOWNSEND,

BALTIMORE, MD.,
.

Elizabeth, New Jersey.

Silk,

costs but half as much as real

COMMISSION MERCHANTS,

V (
\ ;

/

Lynchburg, Virginia,

AT

BILK AND COTTON HANDKERCHIEFS,

Oiled

•

SICKS,

and Manufacturers of

appearance

,
’

Importers of

EUROPEAN AND

Co.,

Wilson, Son
Late of

r

Cards.

CALDWELL,

FACTORS,
AND

General Commission

COMMISSION

20 OLD

Merchants,

,

SLIP, NEW YORK.

MERCHANT,
109 WALL

E.R.Mudge,Sawyer8cCo.
agents

for

STREET, NSW YORK.

Consignments of Cotton and all other South¬
ern

American

Industrial
Agency.

P odnets Solicited.

WASHINGTON MILLS,

A. P.

CO.,

CHICOPEE MANUF.

Merrill, Jr.,

CO.,

VICTORY MANUF.
MILTON

Will

remove

about October 1st to

Goodman 8c

MILLS,

new store

NEW YORK CITY.

Advances made

MANUFACTURERS OF

Umbrellas 8c
49 MURRAY

Parasols,
ST., NEW YORK.

Tracy, Irwin 8c Co.,
V

NO. 400 BROADWAY,

IMPO .4TEH S AND JOBBERS
OF

Foreign and Domestic Dry Goods,
including a superb stock of
DRESS

GOODS,

AND

consignments of Cotton, To¬
bacco, and ot er produce.
,•
Machinery and Agricultural Implements of every
description supplied.
Southern Real Estate Bought and Sold on Com¬
on

MOBILIER of

George S. Mandeville, Esq., New Orleans.
Crane, Breed & Co.,'Cincinnati.

«

Departments: *

'

*

States and

under the following

•

1st.—Produce and

Factorage.

2d.-- Trust and
.

-

Savings.

1

Collection and Adjustment of Accounts.

Insurance.

.

*

?

,

5th.—Transportation.
Ky.

Addison, Esq., Baltimore.
A. P. MERRILL, Jr.,
86 New Street; New York City.
a

important points in the United

4th.—Immigration, Labor and Lauds.

Ogden, Fleetwood & Co, Chicago.

*

more exten

France, will, through branches loca-

Europe, conduct its business

3d

A. E. Addison, Esq., Virginia.
Geo. S. Cameron, Esq., South Carolina.
Hon. W. B. Ogden, Chicago.

.

privileges

Banking and Loans.

Messrs.

W. Mead

>

•

ted at all

REFERENCES:
Messrs. Duncan, Sherman & Co., New York.
U. A. Murdock, Esq., New York.
W. K Dixon, Esq., Pres. Hoffman Ins.
Co., N.Y.
Dr. W. N. Mercer, New Orleans.

D. B. Molloy* Esq., Memphis.
Messrs. Porter, Fairfax & Co., Louisville.
Francis ? urget, Esq., Natchez, Miss,
H. B. Plant, Esq., Augusta, Ga.
Hon. Milton Brown, Mobile.

•;

sive than those of the CREDITS FONCIEtt AND

mission.

HOSIERY and WHITE GOODS.




Merrill,

J

ing Interests oi’the South.
With corporate powers and

GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANT
30 NEW STREET & 38 BROAD
STREET,

DWIGHT,

•

Established under Southern
auspices,
to build up the Industrial Sc Plant¬

Formerly of Mississippi.

SUCCESSOR TO

CO.,

Nos. 43 Sc 45 WHITE STREET.

DOUBLEDAY Sc

'

':

BURLINGTON WOOLEN

i

-

.

6th.—Railroads, Mines, and Manufactures.
CENTRAL OFFICES:
40 Sc 42

Broadway, New York.

Prospectus and Circulars will

be mailed upon

cation to Central Office.

t

appl

,


Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis, One Federal Reserve Bank Plaza, St. Louis, MO 63102