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W

iTHE

’ammerr|aj

^ wmanr^i:

fcfltte, (Stommwial limas, faUwag Pimtarc, and Insurance iournal

ianto’

A WEEKLY

NEWSPAPER,

representing the industrial and commercial interests of the united states.

VOL- 3.

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 186(5.

Bankers and Brokers.
JAY COOKE

I
V

WM. G. MOORHEAD
IRKEAD,

( PITT
PI'

Cooke

Tay

J

ROB’T

Co.,

BANKERS.

Corner Wall and Nassau

Bank of the

Sts.,

Washington we
1

houses in

Philadelphia and
have this day opened an office at No.

Nassau, corner of Wall Street, in this city.
Air. Edward Dodge, late of Clark, Dodge & Co.,

York, Mr. H. C. Fahnestock, of

New
ton

onr

Washing¬

House, and Air. Pitt Cooke, of Sandusky, Ohio,

will he resident

partners.
We shall give particular attention to the purchase,

SALE,

and EXCHANGE Of

all issues;

its

Bankers

Nathan

services

on

BACKING MOUSE OF

Given, Jones & Co.,
STREET, NEW

YORK.

Ray, Given & Co.,

43 CARONDELET
ST., NEW OR¬

LEANS.

Orders for the purchase or sale of Government

William H.

Securities, Stocks, Bonds, and Gold,
at

Deposits, subject

to cheques

sight.
<>
Special attention given to the Foreign Exchange
Business.
Given, Jones & Co. are prepared to
draw Sterling
Bills, at si^ht orsixtydays, on
the Bank of
Liverpool, in s>tms to suit purchasers.
The New
Orleans

Mouse will make
Collections in that City and at all accessible
points South, and remit on the day of
payment.
We refer to Bank of
America and National
B»mk of State of New
York, New York City, and
to any of the
Kentucky Banks.

D

Pott, Davidson

& Tones,
BROKERS,

BANKERS AND
(Messrs. Brown Bros. & Co.’s

new

building),

69 & 61 WALL

Bay and sell

STREET, NEW YORK.
Stocks, Bonds, Gold and

Government Securities.
Accounts of
Banks, Bankers, and Merchants receiv¬
ed

on

favorable

terms.

Interest allowed

on

depos¬

its, subject to check at sight.
Telegraphic quota¬
tions burnished to
correspondents.

_-Rifbrbnces
'*1

w>wn

James Brown, Esq
of Messrs.
Brothers* Co.: John Q.
Jones,'Esq., Pres¬
:

,

ent0* ihe Chemical

yHcn’




National Bank; James H.

Vice-President of the Bank

of New

VA.

Sterling Exchange, Gold and Silver, Bank Notes,
State, City, and Railroad Bonds and Stocks, &c /
on commission.

Joseph P.

>

Page, Richardson & Co
BOSTON,
114 STATE

BILLS OF EXCHANGE

^

Mumford, Cashier,
Late of the Philadelphia National Bank.

JOHN MUNROE &
AL80

FIRST

NATIONAL

Dupee, Beck & Sayles,
JAMES A. DUPES,

BANK

Pres’t:

Government Depository and Financial

at all times

cheerfully furnished.

JAMES BECK,

108

<fc

110

West

COMMISSION MERCHANTS
and Dealers In Domestic and Foreign

Exchange.

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 os. E. Elder & Goodwin, St. Louis. Fowler,
Stanard & Co, Mobile. Pike, Yapeyre & Bro.,

New Orleans. Drake,
don and Liverpool.

KleinwcrthAs Cohen, Lon¬

Street,

CINCINNATI, OHIO.
Dealers in

GOLD, SILVER, UNCURRENT BANK

NOTES, and all kinds of GOVERNMENT BONDS,

:nd remitted for
Checks

on

on

accessible points

day of payment.

UNION BANK OF LONDON.

*

FOR SALE.
J.W.

GALVESTON, TEXAS.

HENRY 8AYLE8

Fourth

COLLECTIONS MADE at all

T. H. McMahan & Co.

.

Gilmore, Dunlap & Co.,

Agent of the United States.
We buy and sell all classes of Government
securities on the most favorable terms, ami ^ive
especial attention to business connected
with the several departments of the
Government.
Full information with regard to Government loans

BROKERS,
STREET, BOSTON.

Western Bankers.

WASHINGTON,

D. H. COOKE (of Jay, Cooke & Co.),
WM. S. HUNT
?INGTON, Cashier.

CO., PARIS.

ISSUE

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

No. 22 STATE

Washington.

ON LONDO

AND

Osgood Welsh,
Frederic A. Hoyt,

Rhawn, President,

,

STREET,

STOCK

■

on

Eastern Bankers.

and

Late Cashier of the Central National Bank.

promptly executed.

on

Banks

William H. Rhawn.

OF

Interest allowed

to

Edward B. Orne,
William Ervien,

Hilles,

March 1,1866.

D. A. Given, of Watts, Given & Co., Paducah, Ky.
D. W. Jones, of Boyle Co., Ky.
J.. ML. Flournoy, Pres’t Commercial Bank of Ky.
N. S. Rat, late Cash’r Com’l B’k of Ky., Lebanon, Ky

Co.,

liberal terms.

Benjamin Rowland, Jr.,
Samuel A. Bispham,

and to all business of National
JAY COOKE & CO.

T. BROOKE

BANKERS AND BROKERS
No. 1014 MAIN ST.,
RICHMOND,

GOVERNMENT SECURITIES Of

Banks.

33 BROAD

H.* Maury &

bought and sold

directors:

to orders for purchase and sale of stocks,

and gold,

bonds

ROB’T

$500,000

Joseph T. Bailey,
our

JAS. L. MAURY.

all accessible points in the United States.
N. Y. Correspondent, Vermilyb & Co.

Capital
Offers

Opposite Treas. Department*
Washington.

Bankers.

Deposits received and Collections made

Street,

Street,

In connection with

STREET,

PHILADELPHIA,

Philadelphia.
Fifteenth

Republic,

809 & 811 CHESTNUT

New York.

No. 114 South 3d

R.

National

COOKE.

&

H. MAURY.

3

w

-< EDWARD DODGE,
EE

j

H. D COOKE
E,

Southern

Southern Bankers.

j H* C. FAHNESTOCK,

NO.

Ellis, Prest. Lewis Worthington, V.-Prest.
Theodore Stanwood, Cashier. *

THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK

Of Cincinnati.
Collections made

on all points WEST and
SOUTH,
promptly remitted for. Capital Kiock,
$1,t>00*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

and

Winslow.

Edward P. Tesson.

Edward M. Tesson.

Tesson, Son & Co.,
RANKERS,

George Butler,
BANKER AND COMMISSION MERCHANT,

GALVESTON, TEXAS.
(Established in 1847.)
attended to and remitted for
by Sight Drafts on Messrs. Duncan, Sheimau & Co.,
Bankers, New 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.
Collections promptly

Claflin & Co.

Office In New York No. 71

Broadway.

(No. 45 Second Street,
ST.

comer of Pine),

LOUIS, MO.,

Founded in 1847, under the Style of
'Tessen & Danfen.
J B. Chaffee, Pres.
H. J: Rogers, V. Pres.
Geo. T. Clark, Cashier.
FIRST NATIONAL
BANK

Of
DESIGNATED

Denver,

DEPOSITORY

OF THE U.

8.

Authorized Capital - - - - $500,000
Paid in Capital
■ ’
$200,000
Transact a General Banking business comer of
Blake and F. Sts. DENVER COLORADO.

-

“r*‘

:

610

THE CHRONICLE.
Bankers and Brokers.

Banks and Bankers.

BANKER
'

i

C.

A.

3 BROAD

L. P.

Morton

&

Co., Satterlee

BROKER,

&

Co.,

RANKERS,

STREET, NEW YORK,
DEALER

Bankers and Brokers.

5

Graham,

AND

[November 17, 1866.

30 BROAD

IN

70 BROADWAY & 15 NEW STREET-

STREET, NEW YORK.

Foreign and Domestic Exchange,
Southern Bills
Billj

on

London and

STERLING EXCHANGE

Paris,
At

Memphis, New Orleans and Mobile.

on

Sight

or

Letters of Credit for Travelers’

Warren, Kidder & Co.,

on

MORTON, BURNS A CO.,

BANKERS,

GOVERNMENT

(C8 Old Broad Street, London,)

BANK

Available in all the

OF

LONDON,

principal towns and cities of

Europe and the East.

RANKERS,

Telegraphic orders executed for the Purchase and
Sale of Stocks and Bonds in Loudon and New Y’ork.
♦

Levi P.

Southern Collections.

Morton,

Walter II.

Charles E. Milnor,

H. Cruder Oakley.

Burns,

Harrison, Garth & Co.,
Drake Kleinwort&Cohen

BANKERS,
No. 18 NEW STREET, NEW YORK.

LONDON AND

llarrlson, Godiliu A Ap person,
Bankers and Brokers,
RICHMOND, VIRGINIA.
Collections made

on

a’l accessible Southern

BROAD

28

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

points.

of the London House issned for the

BROKERS,

W. H.

REFERENCE':
J. H.
C. B.

Fonda, Pres. Nat. .viech. Banking Ass. N.Y.
Blair, Pr.-s"t. Merchants’ Nat. Bank, Chicago.

Lockwood Sc
BANKERS.

No. 94 BROADWAY &

No. 0

WALL STREET.

IN
GOVERNMENT
OTHER SEClalTltN.

AND

Interest allowed upon deposits of Gold and Cur¬
rency. subject to Check at Sight. Gold loaned to
Merchants and Bankers upon riro’-nMo *pr»ii

Barstow,

Edey Sc

Go.,

RANKER * & BROKERS,
HAVE REMOVED FROM NO. 30 TO

Whittingham,

No. 8 Broad

MINING,

RAILROAD,

AND ALL OTHER STOCKS,
PONDS AND GOLD

NO. 11

BROAD

Watkins,
STREET,

on Commission.
Quotations and sales li.-ts furnished daily on appH
cation.
Orders prompty executed.

John Munroe Sc Co
BANKERS,
NO.

7 RUE

SO

Collections made in all parts of the United States
an i British America.
~

—

Jesup & Company,
84

O. Bell,
AND

BROADWAY

MERCHANTS,

BROADWAY.

BROKER,

&

5

NEW

Jones & Westervelt,
BANKERS

UNITED

STATES

STOCKS

INCLUDING

6 Per Cent Bonds of 1881,
6 Per Cent 5-20 Bonds of 1862,
6
“
“
1864,
“
6
“
1S65,
5 Per Cent 10-40 Bonds,
7 3-10 Per Cent Treasury Notes, lBt,
6 Per Cent Currency Certificates.

New Y6rk State 7 per cent.

2d, & 3d series

Bounty Loan.

Compound Interest Notes of 1864
1865 Bought and Sold.

Sc

YERMILYE Sc CO.

Taussig, Fisher Sc Co.,
BANKERS

AND

No. 32 Broad

BROKERS,

Street, New York.

Buy and Sell at Market Rates,
ALL UNITED STATES SECURITIES.
Solicit accounts from

MERCHANTS, BANKERS,
daily balances,

and others, and allow interest on

subject to Sight Draft.
Make Collections

on

fhvorable

terms,

And promptly execute orders for the Purchase or
Sale of Gold, State.
Federal, and Rail¬
road securities,.

Government
and Gold,

bought and sold

on

Commission.
COMMERCIAL PAPER AND LOANS OF GOLB
AND CURRENCY NEGOTIATED.
NOS. 12 NEW Sc 14 BROAD STREETS.

ADAMS, KIMBALL Sc MOORE,
BANKERS,
No. 14 Wall Street, New York.

Railways.

Buy and Sell at Market Rates Government

IN

UNDEII

Buy

John Cockle & Son,
BROKERS
In Foreign
-

32

PINE

Exchange, Ronds, Notes,
&c., Scc.
STREET, NEW YORK.

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

S.

U.
U.
U.
U.
U.
U.

Fisk,

SECURITIES;
STREET,

THE FOURTH NATIONAL

and

Soil

at

Market

BANK,
Rates

:

S. 6s of 1881.
S. 5-20 Bonus.
8. 10-40 Bonds.
S. 7-30

Treasury Notes.

S. Certificates of Indebtedness.
S. Compound Interest Notes.
And all classes of Government Securities.

Lawrence

ties, oi all issues, and execute orders
chase and sale of STOCKS, BONDS, and GOLD.
Interest allowed on deposits of Gold and Cur¬
rency, subject to check at eight.

BANKERS,

U.

NO. 16 NASSAU

Securi¬
for »he pur¬

Gilliss, Harney Sc Co.,
Have Removed to No. 2 f Broad St.
Bay and Sell at Market Kates.
ALL UNITE4> STATES SECURITIES.
Solicit accounts from MERCHANTS,
ANKERS
and other.-, and allow interest on
daily balances,
subject to Sight draft.
Make collections on favorable
verms,
And
promptly execute orders for the Purchase or
Bale of Gold, State, Federal and Railroad Securities.

DEALERS

Sc

BROKERS,
Securities, Stocks, Bonds,

Locomotives,

REMOVAL.




a

issues of

D. C. & R. H.

Bonds and Loans for Railroad Co’s.
Contract for
Iron or Steel Ralls.

Cars, etc.,

York,

hand for immediate delivery

STREET,

Negotiate

and undertake
xll business connected with

on

Co.,

New York.

Classes of Govern¬
and Gold.

BANKERS AND

NOTES.

In Southern Securities and Bank Bills.

ment Se. ur ties

M. K.

BANK

Edwin

NEW YORK,

***•

Keep constantly

SCRIBE, PARIS

No. 8 WALL STREET, NEW YORK,
Issue Circular Letters of Cred I for Travelers In a
parts of Europe, etc., etc. Also Or tnrrercial Credits

SOUTHERN

&

BANKERS.
No. 44 Wall Street. New

,

AMERICAN

BANKER,

And Dealer In all

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

Bought and Sold

RANKER

S.

world; also,

LIBERAL ADVANCES MADE ON GOVERN
MENT STOCKS TO BANKS AND BANKERS

-

TELEGRAPH,

Interest allowed upon deposits of Gold and Cur¬
rency, un ject to Cueek at Sight. Gold loaned to
Merchants and Bankers upon lavorable terms.

•

CIRCULAR NOTES AND CIRCULAR LETTERS
OF CREDIT,
For the use of Travelers abroad and in the United
States, available in- all the principal cities of the

AND

No. 36 Broad Str. et, • flic© No. 16.*
DEALERS IN GOVERNMENT AND
OTHER SECLTtl i IES.

L.

Street,

EXPRESS,

Co.,

DEALERS

VISSER,
Exchange Place, New York.

52

lavorable terms.

on

purposes.

SIMON DE

STREET,

NEW YORK.
Stocks, Bonds, Government Securities, aud Gold
Bought and Sold exclueively on commission.
Accounts of Banks, Bankers and Individuals
received

same

STS.,

ISSUE

Vermilye

LIVERPOOL.

The subscriber, their representative ana Attorneys
in the United States, is prepared to make advances

J. L. Brownell '& Bro.,
RANKERS A

Duncan, Sherman Sc Co.,
CORNER OF PINE AND NASSAU

Street,

RANKER AND STOCK BROKER.

r

SECURITIES,

ALL VARIETIES.

AND THE

UNION

28 Broad

Use,

BOUGHT AND SOLD ON COMMISSION,
L. P.

No. 4 WAI L ST., NEW YORK.
Orders for stocks, Bonds, and Gold promptly exe¬
cuted. FOUR PER CENT. IN 1ERE6T ALLO WED
on deposits
subject to cheek at sight.

J. Van Schaick,

STOCKS AND BONDS

Sixty Days; also, Circular Notes and

Brothers
&
BANKERS,

Co.,

NO. 16 WALL STREET, N. Y
GOVERNMENT SECURITIES,
AND OTHER STOCKS, BONDS, &c.,
bought and sold on Commission for Cash Only.
Deposits received subject to check at sight, as
with Banks.
DEWITT C. LAWRENCE,
Member New York Stock Exchange.
CYRUS J. LAWRENCE, ‘
JOHN R. CECIL. ",
•
late Butler, Cecil, Rawson Sc Co,
WM. A. HAL8TUD.
■

ante’

feette, Cammewat

§atturatj Panitar, and fntenc* fmmiat.

A WEEKLY NEWSPAPER,

,.,

,

8

REPRESENTING THE INDUSTRIAL AND COMMERCIAL
INTERESTS OF THE»UNITED STATES.

VOL. 8.

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1800

NO. 73.

CONTENTS.
upon us
THE CHRONICLE.

Safeguards against Panics

611

Congress aua Financial Legisla¬

tion..
The Alabama Claims and Amer¬
~

ican

Neutrality.

>

Adopted

613

Trade of Great Britain and the
612
613

United States
Latest MonetaryjandCommercial

615

English News

616

News

The Constitutional Convention—
The New Fiscal Policy to be

613

Commercial and Miscellaneous

THE BANKERS’ GAZETTE AND COMMERCIAL
TIMES.
Cotton
624
Tobacco
625
Breadstuffs
Foreign Exchange, New York
626
City Banks, Philadelphia Banks
Groceries
627
National Banks, etc
619 Dry Goods
628
Sale Prices N.Y. Stock Exchange
622 Imports
629
Commercial Epitome
623 Prices Current and Tone of the
Market
630-31

Money Market, Railway Stocks,
U. S. Securities, Gold Market,

THE RAILWAY MONITOR AND INSURANCE
JOURNAL.
632 I
ous Bond List
634-35
633 Insurance and
Mining Journal... 636

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

|

Advertisements

609-10, 687-40

unexpectedly, and should strike

prepared.
But, secondly,

ship when

un¬

have a protection against a panic in our
banking system, which, rifotwithstanding its defects has two
very strong bulwarks, in its compelling the banks to hold a
large reserve, and in its binding together all the banks in
every part of the country and uniting them into one organic
complex whole, so that in time of pressure they act like the
stones of an arch,
affording mutual support until the pressure
has passed off.
It should indeed inspire us with confidence
to see that
during the enormous pressure of the war on our
finances, still we were exempt from all panics except one or
two of a
temporary and minor character, which resulted from
mismanagement that should have been avoided.
Another

we

source

of

financial

strength and protection
against financial revulsion is found in our crops, which, not¬
withstanding all that a few croakers may say, are likely to

®f)e <£f)ronitU.
The Commercial

our

Financial Chronicle is issued every
Satur¬ turn out well. In the South the tobacco and cotton
day morning by the publishers of Hunt's Merchants' Magazine,
crops
will be good, in the West our
urith the latest news by mail and
grain and provisions afford
telegraph up to midnight
of Friday, A Daily Bulletin is issued every morning with all us in profusion all the elements of national
wealth. Had a
the Commercial and Financial news
of the previous day up to
single one of our staple crops been a failure, so that any
the hour of publication.
large classes of our people should be impoverished and
TERMS OF

and

SUBSCRIPTION-PAYABLE IN ADVANCE.

Commercial

stinted in their

Financial Chronicle, with The Daily
Bulletin, delivered by carriers to city subscribers, and mailed to all
others,(exclusive of postage).
$12 00
The Commercial and Financial
Chronicle, without The Daily
and

Bulletin, (exclusive of postage)

10 00

For The Daily Bulletin, without The Commercial

and

Chronicle, (exclusiveof postage)

Financial
5 00

Canvassing Agents have no authority to collect money.
Postage is paid by subscribers at their men post-office.

cle,

It is, on the Chroni¬
20 cents per year, and on the Daily Bulletin $1 20 in advance.
WILLIAM B. DANA & CO
60 William

Files for

holding the Chronicle

Price 31 50.

or

Bulletin

can

FnbUshers,
Street, New York.

A

expect a panic.
tural section, with

ferred.

,

be had at this Office.

SAFEGUARDS AGAINST PANICS.

of

subsistence, then we might see cause
But with teeming crops in our agricul¬
a manufacturing and commercial
industry
more
energetic and more rapidly developing than ever, we
have a powerful protection against
the terrors of that finan¬
cial crash which has been often
predicted but as often de¬
means

to

These three

things, then, ought to reassure us in presence
gloomy vaticinations of foreboding prophets of evil.
Our people
generally are forewarned and are providing
against the danger.
Our financial system has been proof
former perils of the like kind, and will probably prove
against
so
again, and finally, the productive energies of the country
of the

growing apprehension has prevailed, and still in some are more active than either before or during the war, and
quarters continues, as to whether the existing torpor in busi¬ therefore we ought to be growing rich in all the elements of
ness
may be expected to become gradually more intense, and national wealth, with a force never known before. A nation
whether the rampant speculation, with
its subsequent recoil, that is growing with such rapidity in power and wealth need
may not be the* precursor of a panic. We have hitherto fear no financial crash if its monetary affairs are only con
enjoyed the protection of several safeguards against such a ducted with ordinary prudence and skill.
But it is this exact point at which alarm enters some
catastrophe, which have been very effectual in guarding us
in more
threatening and more imminent danger, and per¬ thoughtful minds. They fear lesc our financial management
haps we may not find the protecting influence less effective will not prove equal to the crisis. First, and chiefly, they
in the future. Not to mention the
suspension of specie pay¬ point to the evils which might arise out of the existing cur¬
ments, which renders our currency less sensitive to panic, we rency derangement. The period of expansion is now over
have a safeguard in the
very fact that almost every body is with its excitement and inflation. We are just entering on a
expecting and providing against the dreaded revulsion. A second and very critical stage, that of contraction. Now,
monetary panic which is generally expected never comes, no country has ever passed through this second stage of cur¬
It is essential to the
development of the most violent of the rency trouble without being visited with commercial revul¬
evils of a
commereialjcrisis that the storm should burst sion. It is true these monetary panics which so occurred




brought on by mismanagement; by a too rapid, or by
an untimely withdrawal of currency from the channels of the
circulation. It is also true that the best methods and the
were

true
now

[November 17, 1866.

THE CHRONICLE.

612

and
change the value of the dollar, has the power to introduce

power
to
an

to enlarge or contract the volume of the currency,

uncertainty and treacherous deception into all
bargains that are making throughout the coun¬
This is one among the many reasons which show the
and necessity of the provision laid down by Congress

element of

contracts and

principles of currency contraction are better understood
than they ever were before; but still the fact remains, try.

navigate a course which none have ever value
in the contraction law of last Spring, that the cancelling of
traversed without meeting with much foul weather.
This point, however, is more fully discussed on another currency shall be slow and gradual—not more than four mil¬
lions being withdrawn in any one month.
page, and we proceed to a second indication of commercial
But the publicity of Treasury movements is also a subject
danger. We refer to the undue extension ofcredits. Among
which will demand the attention of Congress. ■ It is generally
our merchants the short credit system has prevailed since
the war, and has had much to do with that commercial stab¬ complained that the people, who have a right to know what
ility which has been so wonderfully.and persistently pre¬ negotiations are making by the National Treasury in gold,
served.
Lately, however, a certain laxity has been creeping in bonds, and in the withdrawing of currency, have no
in.
Either to attract business, or for some similar object, authentic information on the points they need to know, until
long credits have been offered, and in some cases accepted, long after such information has ceased to be of much prac¬
and a very considerable amount of the last few months’ busi¬ tical value. The check of free, prompt publicity is one which,
ness has been done on these
unsound principles.
Happily, in the present temper of the public mind, Congress will no
however, the alarm was given in time; caution took the place doubt make proper provision to secure.
The payment of the principal of the public debt is another
of over-sanguine enterprise.
The evil was checked before it
had time to sap the foundations of commercial credit, except point for which some definite principles require to be laid
to a very limited extent.
We purposely refrain from the down. The existing laws on this subject are very vague, as
discussion of those exciting political questions which will may be inferred from the discussions which have been car¬
of necessity affect credit.
There are also other points of a ried on by the press, as to whether certain negotiations of
financial character which obviously suggest themselves in Mr. McCulloch were lawful or not. The purchase, for in¬
connection with this wide question.
But nearly all will be stance, of over 2 millions of bonds of 1867 and 1868, at
found on examination to resolve themselves into motives for 90@93, in gold, which was equivalent at the time of the pur¬
caution, and in none shall we find ground for irrational terror chase to 135@140, has been severely criticised, as the same
and alarm.
Let our commercial, monetary and mercantile bonds were selling at 118 when the proposal first arose a
men, like prudent mariners, watch and prepare beforehand few months ago, to induce Mr. McCulloch to buy them up
f?r the threatening storm, so that whether it be less or more without public notice, and without any appropriation made
violent, they may be forewarned, forearmed, and able to ride for the purpose by Congress. Whatever exceptions may be
taken to isolated acts of the Secretary of the Treasury, there
through it in safety.
is no doubt that in the general course cf his negotiations he
AND FINANCIAL LEGISLATION.
CONGRESS
has been guided by an enlightened policy. The magnitude
that

we

have to

operations being considered, the wonder is rather that
opportunity to speculative persons, in Washington and else¬ he has made so few mistakes than so many. The Times of
where, to circulate a variety of rumors as to the probable this city published yesterday an interesting statement of the
financial changes of policy which will be adopted by our rep¬ efforts of Mr. McCulloch in paying off the debt, showing the
resentatives at Washington during the coming Winter. vast proportions assumed by the negotiations he has carried
Many of these rumors are mere guesses, and scarcely any on the past half year :
“Since the 12th April,” says the Times, “and without disturling the
of them have the slightest basis of actual information.
trade or money markets of the country or obstructing the collection of
Without pretending to be ourselves possessed of any offi
the public revenues—so essential to the reduction of the Public Debt—
cial private intelligence, we will lay down a few principles or impairing their resources, or adversely affecting the price of the
Public Funds, he has paid off and funded, of the Temporary Loans and
which should, without doubt, guide the deliberations and
Greenback Circulation of the Government, the following sum3 :
mould the legislation of the coming session.
First, we may Of the reserved 50 millions of Greenbacks, the whole balance then
outstanding
$22,749,743
be well assured that no violent changes or rash experiments Of the regular 400 millions Greenbacks
14,000,000
Of interest-bearing Legal-tender
32,030,900
will be tried with the currency.
Congress has adopted as
The

near

approach of the meeting of Congress has given

of his

.

its

method of gradual contrac¬
April last this policy was elabo¬

permanent definite policy the

tion.

In the act of 12th

Total Legal-tender withdrawn
Of Deposits on Interest
Of Certificates of Indebtedness
Of 7-30 per cent. Treasury Notes

.

:

' $68,7S6,642
121,751,790
62,258,000

93;00 ,000

successfully working, and has proved
Total paid or funded
$345,796,432
1,604,322,872
to be so much in accordance with the highest teachings of —Out of total on 1st April of
Leaving of Temporary Interest-bearing Debt and Gieenback Circu¬
financial science and general experience that we cannot for lation at
present outstanding:
a moment doubt it will be sustained.
Hence the stories In 7-30 per cent. Notes, 1867-8
$724,014,300
Compound Legal-tender Notes, 1867-8
148,512,140
Circulation
386,000,000
put in circulation, that some fundamental changes will be Greenback
made in the law regulating the return to specie payments,
Together
$1,258,520,440
It will be noted that three classes of temporary obligations, in the
may be dismissed as unworthy of credit.
course of seven months, have been entirely liquidated : ). The reserve
Changes in the currency of any active commercial country 60,000,000 Gieenbacks, held for contingencies against Deposits on In¬
terest.
2. All Deposits on Interest have been paid off.
8. All twelve
are too important in themselves, and too far reaching in their
months* Certificates of Indebtedness have been anticipated and paid off.
results, to be left unregulated and without the control of publi¬ And in addition, the $10,000,000 of the original $100,000,000 Greenbacks
city. Whatever has to do with adjusting the value of our cur¬ authorized by Congress to be withdrawn in the first six months after
the passage of the Act, and the $4,000,000 authorized to be withdrawn
rent dollar regulates the money contracts of the whole Ameri¬ in the seventh
month, have been paid off.
“Meanwhile the market credit of the Public Funds has steadily ad
can people, amounting to hundreds of millions of dollars a
vanced, aud the Customs, Revenues and Internal Taxes—the one in¬
d^y. Let some change in the volume of the currency make the creasing and the other undiminished—have been steadily collected, and
dollar worth less next week, or next month, than to-day, and $164,336,611 thereof applied to the reduction of the principal of the
all time contracts will shrink in value.
On the other hand, Public Debt ”
The immense revenue derived from internal taxation, which
whenever the dollar appreciates all such time contracts will
rise in value.
Hence it is easy to see that whoever has the is one cause of the large payments of the principal of the
rated.




Tt has since been

.

“

November

17,1866.]

THE CHRONICLE.

debt, cannot probably be continued without sacrificing some ourselves; and

613

true object in pressing these “ Alabama
will be claims,” as they are called, is ,not to chastise England for the

<

public interests of great value. Congress, therefore,
cajled on t£ revise the schedule of taxation, and already

a

clamor has arisen

against the income tax. But the unpro¬
on production will stand a
good chance of being taken off before the income tax is dis¬

•

ductive and mischievous taxes

our

sympathy which certain classes of Englishmen

may have
shown with the South in the late rebellion ; nor even to secure
the indemnification of their losses to those of om>people who
have suffered in this way.
broad and enduring basis

It is to settle once and for all a
pensed with. It is believed that the torpor and paralysis of
of international police, and to fix
business which are so much complained of, are due in part the great principles by which maritime States shall hence¬
to the excessive pressure of injudicious taxation, and to the forth interpret their duty, and
regulate their conduct towards
.dimunition thus caused in the productive powers of the each other as neutrals in seasons of war.
This being the true state of the case, there would be mat¬
country. "
ter of grave anxiety in recalling the action taken by Con¬
THE ALABAMA CLAIMS AND AMERICAN NEUTRALITY.
gress at its last' session in regard to our own neutrality laws,
The question of our claims upon England for compensa¬ could we believe that the boasts of the so-called Fenian
tion to American citizens whose property suffered loss at leaders are at all well-founded, and that such prominent
the hands of the Confederate privateers fitted out in Eng¬ members of the House of Representatives as General Banks
lish ports, will undoubtedly occupy a prominent place in and Mr. Stevens have really pledged themselves to endeavor
to do away
the forthcoming Message of the President.
entirely at the coming session with all
Much has been said, too, of late in the newspapers on the restrictions upon the warlike activity of individuals
„fthe subject; and symptoms are not lacking to show that within our own borders planning hostilities against powers
tthe public opinion of Great Britain is gradually coming to with which the nation is at peace.
Not from any fear of British reprisals, but from a just re¬
tthe conclusion that the [adjustment of these American
claims is called for not less emphatically by the interests gard to our own national character, and in consistency with
of England herself than by those of America.
A recent the grand position which we ought to occupy on this question
article in the London Times, setting forth this view of the of the Confederate privateers, it becomes us to see to it that
case, has been extensively copied and read in this country, our demand upon England is not stultified by our own legis¬
and when taken in connection with the observations which lative action.
Congress and the State Department must
were made on the same subject, the other day, at a
public reinforce and not contradict each other on this point.
That they will do so we cannot yet permit ourselves to
dinner in Liverpool, by the actual Foreign Secretary of
Great Britain, Lord Stanley, it may be fairly held to fore¬ doubt; but it is useless to deny that there is a certain feeling
shadow a much more friendly settlement of this unfortu¬ of uneasiness on the subject in circles which are commonly
nate dispute than it was quite reasonable to expect, even well informed; and we sincerely hope that the tenor, both of
,

•

•

the President’s

twelve months ago.

During the late elections numerous statements were put
circulation, as to positive and peremptory demands for
tthe satisfaction of these claims, alleged to have been made by
;the Federal Government. We have heard little or nothing
•of these statements since the closing of the polls; and there
•can be but little doubt that they were manufactured wholly
for home consumption and to produce an immediate politiiin

-

cal effect.
vance

It would neither conduce to the honor

nor

the interests of the United States to select for

ad

Message and of the earliest action of Con¬
gress upon this point, may be such as completely to reassure
the public mind. Since we decline to consider British
neutrality .as a historical question, and insist upon its being
taken up and acted upon by the British Government as a
practical matter demanding decision at the present moment,
we must be prepared to bring to bear upon that decision not
only the precedents but the actual practice also of American
neutrality.

a men¬

acing and imperative policy the very moment at which Great THE CONSTITUTIONAL CONVENTION—THE NEW FISCAL POLICY
TO BE ADOPTED.
Britain manifests a disposition to entertain reasonable de¬
The people of the State of New York, at the General
mands, and to concede what is justly due not only to our in¬
jured citizens but to the offended majesty of civilization and Election held last week, decided that a Convention should be
held next year for the revision of the Constitution.
•of international law.
It has
The position taken on this question in these columns more been a grave question among thinking men whether, in the
ithan a year ago (Oct. 28, 1865), and since reaffirmed by us, present condition of the public mind, this was a favorable
:is evidently the one position from which it will be found period fo& this measure; but of its propriety, at some period,
impossible for the most ingenious diplomacy to drive us. there can'hardly be said to be two opinions. The Constitu¬
'We must ask

compensation from the British Government
for the damage done by the Alabama and other cruisers of
her kind, not on the ground that those vessels got to sea
from England in defiance of English law, or through the
laches of English officials, but on the ground that whether the
laws of England were or were not adequate to prevent the
going to sea of such vessels, the obligations of a neutral
power were violated by their escape. The wholesome feature
in the present aspect of public opinion in England on the ques¬
tion is the nascent disposition of English statesmen and pub
Heists to recognize these permanent obligations of a neutral
power and not the casual and repealable enactments oflocal leg¬
islation under these obligations, as the real measure of inter¬
national duty. This disposition it is our interest ftpd ppr
policy to foster by all means in our power; fpj? we really
have no sort of reason for desiring to see apy bpt the jpost
friendly relations possible existing between fifre$t Britain apd




imperfectly in fulfilling the
purposes for which it was formed; indeed, except in its re¬
strictions upon the debt-creating power and its provisions for
maintaining the credit of the State, few of its innovations can
be said to have operated beneficially. Perhaps no class of
our citizens are more
thoroughly convinced of this than the
surviving delegates of the Convention by which it was
framed. The loose relations of the various departments of
the State Government with one another, the restricted dis
cretion of the executive, the practical separation of the office
of the Governor from the other public
bureaus, have tended
to
produce confusion in the administration of public affairs,
an<j resulted indirectly in flhe multiplying of departments and
offices for the .purpose .of
getting around the difficulties.
These, however, are questions of state-craft that hardly come
within our province to
di$ev.ss; but there are subjects which
must arise relating to
nee apd internal commerce, vital
tion of 1846 has succeeded but

614
to

THE CHRONICLE.

[November 17,1866.

prosperity, and with their proper adjustment all then impose taxes on that transportation, to make it
classes of our citizens cannot fail to take deep interest.
A dear. It is not proper that the current expenditures of the
mistaken policy will entail calamity which cannot be reme¬ State should be
charged on the right of way, which is to be
died in a century.
held, not as property for revenue, but as a trust for the
The financial system established by the constitution of 1846 entire people, to
promote travel, transportation and com¬
was
admirably adapted for a single purpose, the extinction of merce. It may be the right of the State, having incurred
the public debt. This has been done so effectually that the expenses for making
canals, to indemnify itself for their
indebtedness of $38,299,072.88, which existed when that in¬ expense from the tolls; but the
practicability has become
strument was formed has been reduced to about one-third of doubtf.il. The
competition of the railroads and of the canals of
that amount; and a few years more would have effected its other States must
operate, and has operated to prevent this.
entire liquidation, except for the increase
millions of The influence of high rates of tolls will be to drive trade
of nine
dollars made in 1854 fjr the
enlargement of the canals, of into channels outside of the State, and thereby impoverish
two and a half millions authorised in 1859 to redeem the the
people. It is apparent that the Bourbon policy of brid¬
floating indebtedness,” and the bounty and State debt of ling commerce must be abandoned. The future policy wTiil
thirty millions authorised last year. Nevertheless, under' have to be to impose an amount of toll sufficient for pay¬
the operation of the present
system and laws, all these ment of running expenses, and leave the debt and perhaps
amounts will be cancelled
the interest to be liquidated by direct taxation.
by the the year 1877.
The revenues of the State are
The salt duties can hardly be considered as a source of
principally derived from the
following sources: tolls on commodities transported on the revenue. The amount derived from them must be again «
canals, duties on salt, fees on auction sales, and direct taxa¬ absorbed in compensation for superintendence, opening new
tion.
The amounts so obtained are about three and a half wells, etc, while soon the competition from salt manufactures
million dollars from tolls, $60,000 from the salt
duty, $95,- in other States will restrict the market. The auction fees
000 for the auction fees, and seven and a half millions from formerly were
imposed by the municipal authorities of the
the tax-levy.
It will be the duty of the Convention to give city of New York, and were much heavier than at present.
this matter a searching
investigation, to ascertain what policy The Legislature in 1817 applied them to the purposes of the
will best supply the Treasury, and at the same time be con canal fund, but afterward transferred them to. the
general
sistent with justice and sound
fund for the current expenses of Government and reduced
principle.
It seems clear that the State cannot
depend for revenue them in amount. For an equivalent a considerable part of
much longer on the tolls imposed on
property transportec the money derived has been appropriated year by year toon the canals.
They appear to be steaddy declining, while the charities of the city. The Legislature of 1866 passed
the expenses for repairs and
superintendence are evidently an act including merchandise brokers in the provisions of the
increasing. We called attention to this fact some month: law, but it has not been allowed to go into effect; and it
since, and as we still think as we then stated, that the cana is very likely that the laws on this subject will eventually
policy of the State should undergo a thorough examination be repealed, as constituting a tax against commerce. As an
and, perhaps, a total revision. It is a question for publicists effect, the Legislature will probably abandon the practice of
to determine, whether the business of
transportation shoulc making appropriations from the State Treasury for hospitals,
be under control of the State or of
private individuals. In dispensaries, orphan asylums, and other eleemosynary in¬
spite of the apparent prosperity at intervals of the public stitutions; the expenditures of which more than absoib the
works of New York, thoy have
proved in the long run to be revenue derived from the auction duties.
drains upon the Treasury, and must continue henceforth
With the closing up of these sources of income, but one
to
be more so than
ever, as stated above.
The receipts are mode is left for the State to replenish its Treasury. The in'
steadily diminishing, while the expenditures are rapidly in¬ terest and principal of its 50 millions of indebtedness, and
creasing. Thus, in 1863, the year of greatest prosperity, the and the 6 millions required annually for current expen¬
income from tolls, etc., was
$5,118,501.35, and the charges ditures, schools and militia, must be collected by direct tax¬
for collection 87 <0,8S2.o2. The
outlay to meet the require* ation. Hence, it will be the duty of the Convention to pro¬
ments of the constitution in the
way of paying interest, and vide a permanent fiscal policy for the State.
There must be
the fullest provision made for liquidating the
replenishing sinking funds to redeem indebtedness, amouuted
public*debt as;
to $4,347,618.83,
leaving “over” $981,376.17. In 1865, speedily as can be made consistent with the general welfare..
the receipts from tolls, for the
year ending on the 30th of The power of counties and municipalities to contract liabili¬
September, amounted only to $3,547,405.45 ; while the pay¬ ties should be more carefully guarded if not restricted alto¬
ments for collection and
ordinary repairs ran up to $1,927- gether. Already the local taxation is equivalent to half the
373.59. In a word, it cost almost twice as much.for the net income of
property, and is virtual confiscation.
It
State last year to “ run the canals ” as it did two
should also be carefully considered whether the
power of the
years pre¬
viously, while the income has fallen off three-tenths. The Legislature to make appropriations for other than public
amount obtained to
pay interest and supply the sinking purposes should not be curtailed.
Severe taxation is prone
funds in 1865 was $1,650,091.86,
to be regarded as
oppression, and thus to threaten public
leaving a deficiency of $1,716,150.80 to be collected directly from the people by tax¬ security.
•
ation.
The endeavor will be made, at the Convention about to be
When the constitution of 1846 was
adopted, the State icld, to authorize the incurring of an additional indebtedness
derived a large revenue from tolls on
property conveyed on of about $109,000,000 For the enlargement of the Erie Canal
railroads. This was, as Michael Hoffman so
forcibly termed to ship capacity. If this proposition shall happen to be fa¬
it, “making the Government a real highwayman, odious and vorably considered, we hope, by all means, that it will be
an
oppressor.” The Legislature of 1853 relieved the rail¬ submitted to the people as a separate article to be deter¬
roads from this tax, and
We cannot believe that a vote,
every effort since made to restore it mined on its own merits.
have been defeated. The good sense of the
people is opposed could have been obtained in favor of a Constitutional Con¬
to the
pensioning of the Government upon trade or travel. vention at all if the people had apprehended that it would
The policy is
contradictory which would make internal have involved the risk of such an increase of their burdens.
improvements for the cheapening of transportation, and] The State debt now exceeds 50 millions; the indebtedness.
-

“

m

i




our

SR'lW^wyBi

November
of the

17,1866.J

THE CHRONICLE

City of New York cannot be far from that amount,

and the other counties must owe as much

615

For the

1864.

eight months, the exports

were

of the follow¬

Till those ing declared value:

more.

liabilities shall be

defrayed, it is not wise to plunge deeper
into the pool of indebtedness.
There are other means of af¬
fording avenues for commerce. Our railways are sufficient,
for many years, to transport the costlier commodities ; and
it is better to use what water communication we

have,

so

1864.

1S66.

£9,074,733

£18,553,884

75,188

780,762

351,163

558,799

£14,144,578

**

1865.

£13,404,761
78,380
661,487

To Atlantic ports,

£9,483,084

£19,893,445

Northern
Southern.....

Pacitic ports
Total

COTTON.

far

The

A railroad from Oswego to British principal imports into Great Britain are now from
India, the supplies received from this country being
the Hudson, or even to this city, will convey the products of
In September the imports reached
the West more cheaply than a ship canal from Buffalo to comparatively trifling.
total of 980,713 cwts., of which 724,71*2 cwts. were from
Albany with heavy tolls. We should be reluctant to enact
the East Indies, and only 161,679 cwts. from the United
anew the history of the canal enlargement, its peculations and
States.
The total from this country tor the year, however,
unjustifiable profuseness. With a ship canal from Lake
is nearly 4,000,000 cwts., out of 9,790,314 cwts.
It is fully
Erie to Lake Ontario, which private enterprise is ready to
undertake as soon as legislative authority can be obtained, anticipated that, as the crop in Egypt is of more than aver¬
and with the completion of the railroads now in progress, age extent, increased supplies of cotton will shortly be re¬
ceived from that quarter. The particulars of imports of this
and whatever new ones may be undertaken, we are not likely
to want for avenues of transportation.
It is no time to im¬ staple are subjoined:
as

practicable, for the residue.

a

the people of New York, when that
likely to enrich contractors than to
add to the prosperity of the entire commonwealth.
The duties of the Convention, it will be seen, are arduous
and responsible.
Let our journalists and intelligent citizens
do all in their power to enable the members of that body to
see how to act
wisely. A proper revision of our fiscal policy
is vital to the general prosperity.
pose a double burden on
burden is so much more

IMPORTS

COTTON, BREADSTUFFS, PROVISIONS, ETC.

COTTON

INTO

CHEAT

BRITAIN

IN

NINE

1864.
From United States
Bahamas and Bermudas
Mexico
Brazil

Turkey.:
Egypt

...

6,413
3,145
519,944

84,300

1.106,271

239.659

836,880

772,553
4,163,799
83,887
211,094

5,323,211

Total

5,460,070

9,790,814

2,5S1,409

301,55

exports of cotton from Great Britain in September

rather less than in the

corresponding month last

but for the nine months there is

year;

balance in favor of this

a

In September the shipments

of about 680,000 cwts.

year

1866.

£3,995,679

290,433
827,721
175,227

150,705
1-84,433
2,680,140
571,332

China
Other countries

The

MONTHS.

1865.
£182,000
158,604

£116.343
253,549
170,827
255,723

.-.

British India

ivere

TRADE OF GREAT BRITAIN AND THE UNITED STATES.

OP

382,908 cwts., against 405,732 cwts. in 1865, and
Notwithstanding the unsatisfactory position of affairs in
Englaud, the Board of Trade returns for the month of Sep¬ 188j833 cwts. in 1864. For thd nine months the following
tember, and the nine months ending September 30, show are the figures:
EXPORTS OF COTTON FROM GREAT BRITAIN IN NINE MONTHS.
very satisfactory results as compared with previous years.
1S61.
1865.
1866.
Both in imports and exports a large business has been done,
.cwts
To Russia
211,673
222,551
306,845
11.445
Prussia
33,742
49,785
and as prices are higher, as regards many articles, than in
42,265
14.661
Hanover
5,618
were

Hanse Towns
Holland
Other Countries

former years, the value of the
shows a considerable increase.

articles imported or exported
During the nine months end¬
ing September 30, the declared value of the total exports of
British and Irish produce and manufactures was £141,930,898, against £119,717,377 last year, and £123,404,161 in
1864.
For the month of September the declared value was
£16,671,078, against £17,316,681 in 1865, and £14,687,942
in 1864.
For each month, from January to September, in¬
clusive, in each ot the last three years, the figures stand

The

1866.

1864.

£

£

I860.
£

1865.

£
Jan..

:

Turkey

Egypt

£

7,520,356

1866.
£

I

1864.
£

Apr,. 37,587,565

6,398,922
9,847,564 June. 21,498,185
12,891,252 16,610,169 July.. 20,458.258
13,005,394 19,891,204 Aug . 21,944,048
13,078,735 22,455,968

May.. 22,392,601

14,595,334 23,224,762 Total 141,012,477

Feb.. 13,214,541
Mar.. 16,396,928

With

1865.

£

15,407,688

1866.
£

23,243,701

18,964.190

19,597.929

20,997,691

20,940,303

f53 155,811,590

cwts
...

Total

£1,485,788
/ 2,960,704

1865.

18G6.

£889,114
1,370,306
2,315,909

2,852,072
888,5.6

... -

A?. S..

£29,319,669
46,816
28,591

-

3,973,456

■

515.714

„

.

10,892,399
21,161.406
4,683.283
2,499,883

8,094,171

6.626,740

10.244,094
1,449,586

16,18%, 879

£50,504,190

JpTT

.

Othcs countries

•

-

1864.

10,489,339 14,354,748 July. 14,394,364 14,113,410 14,957,834
11,370,214 15,116,063 Aug.. 16,274,269 14,158,648 17,450,156
13,770,154 17,520,354 Sept. 14,687,942 17,316,681 16,671,078
April. 13,225,039 12,071,111 15,366,414
May . 14,176,640 13,194,7 8 15,870,131 Total 123,404,161 119,717,377 141,936,898
June. 13,978,526 13,227,0*2 14,630,120

1864.

2,670,515

computed real value of the cotton imported into
eight months endin g August 31 was as

From United States.
Bahamas and Bermudas
Mexico
Brazil

Jan.. 10,413,586
Feb.. 12,698,121
•Mar.. 13.555,674

imports in August were larger than in the previous
month, and within £60,000 of the corresponding month last
year.
The total value of the imports for the eight months is
£50,000,000 greater than in the corresponding period in
1865.
This large increase is chiefly to be accounted for by
the greatly-augmented value of the cotton
imported, viz.:
£58,000,000, against nearly £30,000,000, and by the increase
in the value of the wheat and flour imported, viz.: £11,600,000, against £6,400,000 last year. The computed real value
of the imports into Great Britain from all quarters for the
eight months was as follows

1,277,854

700,934

•

follows

1868.
£

The

412,478

Great Britain in the

British India
1S65.
£

617,935

806,771
903,074

1,991,726

A

510,927

315,494
....

Total

thus:
1S64.
£

403,942
■*...

£29,914,508

BREADSTUFFS.

The wheat trade in England has

now

-

-

££8,201,544

...

assumed

78,000

*>445,679

2,381,720-

a

(

£'

position

of

great importance to ourselves. At the latest date, wheat
was about 12s. per quarter dearer than in
1865, and as im¬

portations from France had almost ceased, whilst. Prussia was sending very moderate supplies of produce to the'Lon¬
don market, the trade, though quieter than in previous weeks, c
wTas characterized by considerable firmness.
The arrivals of*
wheat, however, at ports on the east coast had been large,*
chiefly from Russia, and rather considerable supplies of flour,
of good quality, had been received from Moscow via St.*Petersburg and Cronstadt. It was expected that previously"
to the closing of. navigation in the Baltic large supplies
of Russian, and moderate supplies of Prussian, w*h*lat would be hurried forward.
With regard to the French crop, there
is certainly a deficiency from the lecent abundant years. * In
some quarters it is said that France will require a very large,

regard to the United States, it appears that the supply of wheat from abroad ; but from trt^twqrtby sources.
Irish produce exported in August w as It appears that the deficiency is greatly overstated. The
£2,554,506, against £1,636,223 last year, and £735,803 in French are certainly taking supplies, of wheat at English
value of British and




'
-

■•Z.^L
r;'''‘.lt

616

THE CHK0N1CLE.

[November 17, 1866.

Railroad
but it must be borne in mind that as the French crop
781,228
298.409
571,222
Castings
13,813
3,482
15,549
is deficient in quality, there is the
Hoops, sheets and boiler plates
208,948
58,857
245,101
greater necessity to buy
Wrought
103.409
215,735
163,446
fine foreign wheats for seeds ; hence, French
484.U33
414,015
220,104
buyers have Steel—Unwrought.
Copper, wrought..'
23,639
13,017
34,952
made more important
Lead, pig
purchases for this purpose than cus¬
206,562
71,984
123,314
Tin
plates
!
580,102
671,993 1,139,253
:
tomary. A few parcels of wheat and flour continue to be Oilseed
46,692
282,850
21,73S
Salt
J
29,600
86,974
35,542
received at English, from French
Silk Manufactures—
ports, and although
Broad piece goods
70.S76
50,051
109,708
unimportant in extent, serve to indicate that there Handkerchiefs
17,198
7,810
1,332
Ribbons of silk only
27,833
23,196
31,546
is some
Other articles of silk only
exaggeration in the reports current in Eng74,821
88,513
87,848
Other articles mixed with other materials.:..
36,693
30,177
63,753
land of a very deficient French harvest.
In Europe Spirits, British
10,482
7,561
14,780
Wool...
37,242
the finest crop appears to be in
11,682
12,100
Russia, and as from the high' Woolen and Worsted Manufactures—
Cloths of all kinds
354,893
687,077
792,232
prices ruling here, the English have, for the present, ceased
Carpets and druggets
269,619
631,091
205,415
Shawls, rugs, &c
to
21,686
39,501
60,580
anticipate large supplies from this port. Much attention Worsted stuffs of wool only, and of wool mixed
with other material
is naturally directed to the
s...
1,953,600 2,421 201 3,011,041
crop in Russia and on the Dan¬
ube.
In September, I860, the
SHIPPING.
import of wheat into Great
With regard to shipping, the
Britain and Ireland w~as only 1,192,064
following are the particulars,
cvvts., against 2,108,so far as this
966 cw*ts. last year, and 2,665,799 cwts. in 1864.
country is concerned:
The prin
Number. Tonnage.
age
cipal import was from Russia, viz.: 6S7,431 cvvts., and from American vessels entered inwards in September, 1864
62,083
62
do
do
do
do
do
I860
34
34,838
do
Prussia, viz.: 229,233 cvvts. From France only 15,327 cwts
do
do
do
do
1866..
28
31,989
do
do
in nine months ending Sepfc 30, 1864
3S3,023
349
were
do
imported, and from the United States only 42,260, cwts
do
do
do
do
do
1865
229
247,790
do
do
do
do
do
do
1866
342
356,834
The import of flour was confined to
103,965 cwts., viz. : 21, American vessels cleared in September, 1864
35,172
35
do
do
1865,
46
48,702
843 cwts. from the Ilanse
:
do
do
Towns, 29,666 cwts. from France
do
do
1S66.
31
34,072
do
do
in nine months ending Sept. 30,1864
326
353,516
13,847 cwts. United States, 11,054 British North America
do
do
'
do
do
do
do
I860
25S
261,466
do
do
do
do
do
do
1866
413
and 27,605 cwts. from other countries. The
410,771
Vessels of all flags eutered from American ports in
149
following figures
111,176
Sep., 1864
do
do
do
do
55
1865
show the imports of wheat, flour and Indian corn into Great
55,943
do
do
do
do
1866
107
91,991

ports

;

-

‘

.

..

*

'

r

3

=•

Britain in nine months:

WHEAT.

1864.

_

From Russia
Prussia
Denmark

cwts

2,825,463
3,616,145
629,498
223,558

Schleswig, Holstein, & Lauenburg
Mecklenburg

.

-

389,497
147,223

1.037,672
486,770
10,0b3

366,860

3,127,739

573,82$
659,424
3,320,351
357,313

854,212
292,392
786, S65

3,036,560

173,971
1,75 ,149
214,721
K9,18S
124,276

203,075
3,108,406
206,898
26,822
196,412

3,741,613

KATES OF EXCHANGE AT
AT

Total

cwts

248,293

1,508,393
1,631,103
336,655
87,454

.

3,S11,S93
PROVISIONS.

Provisions of all kinds are
selling at very high rates, and
there are still no signs of an abatement, in the
quotations.
The arrivals of butter have increased, and enormous

quanti¬
have been received at British ports. Lard, which
during a great part of the year has sold at high prices, has
been imported much more
freely, and at latest date the
quotations were lower. The imports of provisions into
Great Britain in the nine months
ending September 30, were
ties of eggs

as

fol low's

Amsterdam

Antwerp.
Hamburg
Paris

Bacon and hams, cwts
Beef, salt, cwts

Pork, salt, cwts.

Butter, cwts
Cheese, cwts
Eggs, number
Lard, cwts

1864.

1S65.

937,9*24

553,734
175,823

250,028
170,771

13 ',967

673,713

5*33,186
272,050,’ 560
165,373

747,748
572,740

1866.

561,309
152,594
149,120
787,232
520,780
360,247,440
219,868

RATE.

short.
3 months. 25.40 @25.45
13. 8X@13. 9}
..!
“

j

“

25.373s@25.45

Paris
I short.
25.123i@25.22X
Vienna
3 months 13.22X@13.30
Berlin
6.26 @ 6.26X
St. Petersburg!
“
29X@ 29%
Cadiz
I
“
47X© 483£
Lisbon
“
six© 61%
Milan
!
“
27.40 @27.50
Genoa
i
“
27.37X@27.50
27.40 @27.50
“
Naples
•
New York
—
Jamaica
1
Havana
—
Rio de Janeiro!
—
Buenos Ayres. I
—

]

Valparaiso....
Pernambuco..

Singapore
Hong Kong...
Ceylon

60

days.

4s. b}£d.
4s. b%d.
1 p. c.

Bombay

Sydney

826,Ml
462,580
1,136,472
84,770

1,269
74
1:33
111
899
669

1:35,631

119,345
935,689
759,723

1,073

T,127,931

30

EXCHANGE ON LONDON.
LATEST

TIME.

Madras
Calcutta

:

918
409

LONDON, AND ON LONDON,

NOV. 2.

12,043,628
ON-

1864.

1865
1866

LATEST DATES.

EXCHANGE AT LONDON—

flour.

From Hanse Towns
France
United States
British North America
Other Countries

30,1864

fllonetarg antr dammerrial (Eugtisl) News.

1866.

2,428,300

17,723,333

i’ateat

16,721,363

1865.

346.203

14,030
388,010
8,789
2,437,302

13,674,439
4,047,717

7,100,042
824,S06

Total...
Indian corn...

5,297,827

404,615
197,024
405,676
357,602

481,073
377,646

Turkey, Wallachia, and Moldavia..
Egypt

1S66.

5,083,641
3,757,907

466,392
465,647

Hanse Towns
France

United States
British North America
Other Countries

1S65.

do
do in nine months ending Sept.
do
do
do
j
do
do
do
;
do
do
Cleared in Sep ember, 1864,
do
do
1865
do
do
1866
Cleared in nine months ending Sept. 30,1S64. ..
do
ao^
do
do
1865....
do
do
do
do
1866....

dis.
1*11X<*@1 11X
lsllXd©! 11X
Is llXd@l 11*6
1 p. c. dis.
davs.

[From

date.

TIME.

Nov. 2.

short.

RATE.

11.78X©

-

25.20
44

'n
44

8 mo’s.

Nov. 2.

3 mo’s.

Nov. 2.

3 mo’s.

Oct. 31.
Oct. 10.
Oct. 7.
Oct. 9.

Sept. 27.
Sept. 17.
Oct. 15.
Oct. 2.

Aug. 28.
Sept. 23.
Oct. 31.
Oct. 27.
Oct. 29. j

Sep. 24.

60

days
44

@25.22 X
13.5X@ —
25.21X
25.00

31

@

-

S3X

160X

2X p. c. cprem.
days
27X@days.
24X@25
49X@44X@—
25X@6 mo’s. ls. 4X(L@—
“
Is. 5X(L@i—44
2X@3 p. c. disc

no
60

44
44
44

44

44

44

30

days.

2s. OX'c?.
2s. 0%d.
2s. 0%d.

2X P- c. preir.

our own Correspondent.]

London, Saturday, Nov. 3, I860.

DuriDg the earlier days of the week the public mind was somewhat
by the decline in the Paris exchange to a point at which
shipments of gold could be made to France at less expense than the
EXPORTS OF BRITISH AND IRISH PRODUCE AND
MANUFACTURES.
purchase and transmission of bills. It was from this cause that the
Annexed was the declared value of the
exports of Directors of the Bank of England, although that establishment has
leading articles to this country, during the nine months gained increased strength, determined to adhere to the recent minimum
ending Sept. 30, compared with the two previous years :
of 4$ per cent, a circumstance which has created some surprise, owing
to the favorable nature of the present bank return.
1864. 1865.
1866.
Yesterday, how¬
£294,919 £304; 293 £709,145
Beer and ale.
ever, the position of affairs materially improved ; the Paris exchange,
36,373
32,061
52,707
Coals
105,376
85,716
70,982 which was in most quarters expected to become more uufavorable to
Cotton Manufactures—
Piece goods.
1,556,2^5 1,323,546 2,588,665 that country, indicated that the demand for remittance to that quarter
104,649
173,935
270,806
lad fallen off, and when it became known that such was the case the
330,282
299,597
579,359
72-4,176
595,866
978,056 sum of £100,000 in bar gold, which had been held by the bullion bro¬
Hardwares and CutleryKnives, forks, &c
100,309
97,699
234,832 kers, to send to Paris in the event of the Paris exchange being more ad¬
Anvils, vices, &c
61,476
72,846
75,799 verse, was taken to the Bank of England. This circumstance produced
230,728
199,759
M3,288
Linen Manufactures—
a favorable impression in most quarters,
and although there is still a
Piece goods.
2,052,699 2,131,809 3,117,288
Thread
great waut of activity in all departments, the changes in prices are in
161,392
103,256
183,170
Metals—
a favorable direction.
In the Stock Exchange, Consols, although quiet,
Iron—Pig,
296,428,920

93.294

unsettled

..

fl




206,134

673,236

97,510
124,682

518,061

418,867

iave

the appearance

of steadiness, and, as regards commerce, cotton

;'■;'}/U'i1"':', -rt '■?

Of-V:!'*

:.v' ■-'?.

^py^gDiber AT, }886,]

.R

cdBtinuesto

give way in price, whilst a decided check has been
given 1 per
upward movement in the value of wheat, both of which circum¬ cities:cent. * Annexed; are the quotations at the leading continental
-1'
” •*
t *"
stances are favorable to our
•'
money market There is, however, great cau¬
Bank v-v
'
Open
Pink Open
tion being displayed in all
rate,' market.
quarters; hence, but little business is doing, and
rate: market.
# e.
$ c.
Paris
>fc.
comparatively few transactions are now recorded in articles of food and AtVienna
3
3
Turin
6
A:
>6
-5#
Brussels
drink, which are not required for immediate wants. The
8
Berlin
great losses sus¬
4#bills4#
”
5
3#*dtrr
tained by speculators and investors in new
adv—
Madrid......
Fr*nkfo*t
8
-- ’
companies have so crippled the
4
4
Amsterdam
Hamburg.
: * A#
5
position of many of the most forward of such
5
St.
adventurers, that
Petersburg........ 7
8®9
On Tuesday the
not only they but the
foreign exchanges were flat, and unfavorable to this
public in general almost wholly refrain from run¬
country, yesterday, however, the tone of the market
ning the slightest risk in similar engagements. Nevertheless,
was
although satisfactory.
decidedly more
there is abundance of idle
'
money, the consol market does not improve,
The consol market
and it must even be admitted that
the state of that market for the
during the week has been rather flak The amount
last of business
transacted is small, and
-fortnight has been one of slight depression. This,
although no important deeiure'has
however, may be taken
accounted for in part
place, prices have occasionally shown
by the facts we stated last week, and also in some
signs of weakness. This was
more
.measure, by the circumstance that a
especially the case in the early part of the week. The
portion of the investing public is
market,
however, closes with a very quiet but
disposed to purchase the shares of old-established
tolerably steady appearance. An¬
banking, insurance, nexed are the
.and similar
highest and lowest prices each day
undertakings, which yield double the rate of interest allowed
during the week end¬
on the national
ing to-day:
;
%
debts. Indian securities have also
been more
freely Week ending Nov. 3
dealt in, owing to the fact that the
rate of interest on
Monday. Tue?day.|
government stocks
Wed’day(Thu'day. Friday. (ttyurdy
and Indian
Consols for money.
railways is permanently five per cent.
89#©# S9#©# i89#©# |Eo
iday. 89#©#
Commercially, the two leading features of the week are a decline of
In American securities
the pribcipal
change is an advance of 1 per
per lb. in the value of cotton, and a decided
check to the
upward ceDt in Erie Railway sharee. The aggregate business done in
.movement in the
Amer¬
price of wheat. The latter is a most
important cir ican securities is but moderate. The fluctuations in
emsoatance to ourselves, and
prices have'been
amongst those who asserted that our own trifling, and, with the above
exceptions, no material change has taken
crop was so sadly deficient, whilst France would
require from seven to place. United States Five twenty bonds close
eight million quarters from foreign countries, has
to-day at 68$ td!68f,
created some little Atlantic and Great Western
debentures 64$ to 66$, do.
surprise. But the fact is, that our own crop,
Consolidated
although deficient from Mortgage bonds 40 to 41, Erie Railway shares
former years, is not, as I have
51$ to 52$, and Illinois
frequently stated in my letters, greatly Centrals 77 to 78. The
following table shows the highest and lowest
below an average, and I still
maintain the opinion that a similar
remark prices of American securi.ies each
day during the "Week ending this
applies to France. An average crop in France would be
sufficiept to evening:
meet the wants of the
HIGHEST PRICES OF AMERICAN
population for twelve months; but such is not
SECURITIES.
the case here, for even with a
good crop, we are compelled to make ex¬
For
to the

■

•-

X

•

•

.

**■.

..-

..

**

„

*...

-

.

.

:

.

:

•

;
>

,

>

tensive purchases at

foreign ports

week

to meet the

enormous

It appears, however, that we are not
supplies from France, for during the present week

progress.
-of

about 2,600 sacks of flour from French
ports.
afloat to this country are

*

consumption in
yet wholly deprived
we

ending November 3.

Mon. Tues.

United States
5-20’s, 6 per cent, 1882..
do
do
cent
6 percent

Virginia 5 per

have received

do

do

*

6S#j

1881

68%

71
50
44

steadily increasing,
trade; millers

wants, and could
some

are

not tfleet sales of
any

concession in

price.

For week ending November 3.

70
70
41

50#
69
67
77
69

62#
101

50
>44 i

i

.

-

50

;

44

70

70#

70#

41
1
,4

41

61#

k

61#

70
►>

80

-

67
77

,

’

TO
81
07
77

a>;

69

67#

H

62#

67#

101 < 101

34#

82#
34#

75

75

75
93
77

75

75

92#
77#

93

,

•

i 70
-

101

82#

■68#

T71

'

69
80
67
77
69

80

Sat

68#

/

•

82#
31#
75

*v

.

*

75
75
93

.

-77#

....

Mon. Tues. Wed.
V

United States 5-20^’s

in¬

68#
39#
50#

40

i:: .*lir.

68#

39#
50#
77#

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

Fri.

-1

68#

Atlantic & Great Western
consolidated

magnitude, unless holders made
are not

50#

Fri.

•

70
70
41

f.r

meet their actual

At the present moment, factors

71
50
43

--T.

LOWEST PRICES OF
AMERICAN SECURITIES.

arrivals of produce at the American
has produced a most cautious
feeling

buying oDly to

60
44

:

...

lake ports are
in the wheat

68#

71

The supplies of wheat Atlanticand Great Western,New York
section, 1st mortgage, 1880
70
steadily, if not rapidly, increasing, and although
Pennsylvania section, lstm, 1877.. 70
our
do
importations, considering that wheat ha9 advanced about 12s
cons’tedmort. b’ds, 1895.
40#
per Erie shares, 100 dollars, all paid
quarter, are not on an extensive scale, yet we are
50#
do Convertible
bonds, 6 per cent
receiving fair supplies Illinois
69
from the Baltic and Black Sea
Central, 6 per cent, 1875
80
ports. This is more especially the case
do
7 per cent, 1875
67
with the former, and is to be
do
accounted for by the
$100 shares, all paid..
77#
high prices current Marietta and
Cincinnati, 7 per cent
69
here, and the approaching close of navigation in that
New York
quarter. The Panama Central, 100 dollar shares... 62#
latest advices from Russia are
Rail, 7 per cent, 1872, 2d mort. 101
confirmatory of the assertion that the Pennsylvania R.lt. 2d mort., 6 p. c
82#
crop of wheat in that country is an excellent
..dP
$50 shares
one, and there now seems
Philadelphia and Erie, 1st mortgage, 34#
to be but little doubt of our
receiving large supplies from Russian ports,
1881, (gua. by Peuu. Railroad Co)
75
do
with option to be
greater probably than in any former year.
paid in
During the present week
Philadelphia
75
we have
Canada 0 per cent
imported more freely from Spanish ports, rather a
93
considera¬
do
5 per cent
ble quantity of flour
77
having been received. These facts, combined
with the circumstance that the

Wed. Thur.

Sat.
.

68#

Holiday.

63#

40#

51#
51# ..Sff
yield, but as an impression begins to prevail that wheat has
77
77 1
77 *
77
seen its
The following table shows the course
highest point, it seems extremely probable that our own
of the market for United
farmers
State •
will thrash out more
freely, and be more disposed to realize. Such a Five-twenty bonds on the Continent during the week
ending Nov. 1:
state of thinge is almost
Oct. 26.
Oct. 27. Oct. 29.
alway s the case iu this country. Farmers de¬ Amsterdam
Oct. 30. - Oct.
Nov. 1.
72 1-16
72 9-16
73
cline to forward
72 U-16
72# 72 11-16
produce to market to any considerable extent in a Frankfort
72#
73#
73#
73#
Berlin
73# 73#
:
73#
’ 73#
rising market: but when prices begin to give
74#
74#
73# 73#
way, the markets of the Hamburg
66#
66#
66#
66#.
67
67
kirgdom are abundantly supplied, and, in most
At Frankfort ihe
cases, prices experience
position of affairs has materially
a rapid and
improved, and
considerable fall.
there is considerable
activity in the demand for American
The mercantile demand for
securities, at
accommodation is
comparatively trifling. firm prices.
The supply of capital
The affairs of Overend,
seeking employment in the discount market i9
Gurney & Co. were to have been brought on
large, aud the quotations in the open market are from
in the law courts
$ to f per cent,
to-day, but the matter has been
beneath those ruling at the Bank of
postponed until
England. Nevertheless, the Bank Thursday next.
acquires a fair share of the discount business, even on their basis
The following statement shows the
of 4$
extent of certain branches of
trade
per cent. During the la9t few
days, owing to the fact that to day is the between Great Britain and Canada,
wholly, however, as regards the
8d of the month, and the bills
maturing to-morrow having to be met to¬ exports of British and Irish produce and manufactures :
day, there has been a more active demand for
1884. '
1865.
1886.
accommodation, and al Apparel and slops
£159.989; £145,3C0 £183,788
though bills are done at 3$ and Sf, the more current minimum
Cotton piecs goods
i

clined to

•

"

.

*

„

-

'

.

doors is 4 per cent
been returned

to-day.

Not

out of.

more

than

Annexed are

paper is concerned:
Bank minimum

Open market rates:
30.* 60days’ tills..

an

average amount of bills has
the present rates, so far &9 the
best

—

8#@-4

Per Cent.

3 months’ bills......
4 @ —
6 & 4 months’ trade
bills.... 4#« 6—
6 & 4,months’ bank bills...,., 4
•.

•.

.

©.6

I he rate at Paris is
somewhat easier.

large decrease—about £700,000—in

the

There is,

however, a further
supply of bullion held by the

Bank of France.. At Berlin the rate
has been reduced i, and at Madrid




Haberdashery and millinery
Hardwares
and

Cutlery—

552,8h5

33.557

876,198
91,673

59,125

605,901

Knives, forks, &C...

-.

•

554,904

804,895

3 8,576

7

Anvils, vices, &c
5
Mann&ctures of German silver.

Per Cent.

4#@

723,476

Earthenware and porcelain

10,201

25,055
14,664

17,776

10,622

158,861

Metals—

116,157

162,068

•

Iron—Bar, &c
I

Railroad, &c

n
—..

Hoops, sheets, and boiler plates....
Wrought
Tinplates..

93.150
20£ ,948

—

Salt.......

W oolen and worsted Manufactures—
Cloths of all kinds
Carpets and druggets........;.
Worsted stuffs.

673,238

—

45,i43
20,571

410,041
269,619
860,046

418,86*

32.916
58,857

,190,326

18S,849

194.061
•

............

124,682
;

100,^97
69,835
49,741

245,101 $

26,287

25,044
-

823,838
206,416!
802,615

'

;

602,418
681,091
401,876

£122,800*

Daring the present week, the arrivals of gold have been
viz: £13,500 by the Bremen ; £10,000 by the City of New York ; £10,
000 by the Teutonia; and £4,500 by the City of Boston from
York ; £2,900 by the Pera from Alexandria ; and £81,900 by the Shan¬
non from the West Indies.
The silver market is flat, but in the mar-

New

;

ket for

gold there has been a

bullion

are

subjoined

The prices of

fair degree of activity.

:

-

OOLD.

peroz.

Bar Gold
do .
Fine
do
Reflnable

standard, last price
do
do

do
do

do

Spanish Doubloons
Doubloons...
United States Gold Coin

do

South American

per oz.

last price

77s. 9d.
77s. 9d.
77s. lid.
7os. Od. to 75s. 6d.
74s. 6d.
76s. 2%d.

Bar Silver.;.
do
containing 5 grs.
Fine Cake Silver .... I
Mexican Dollars
Five franc pieces
I

—

Quicksilver £7 per bottle;

5%d.
ll%d.

ll%d.

l%d.

discount 3 per cent.

is firmer ; and fine bars have

per onnce.
The return of

d.

4s.

gold.

@To-day the silver market

1

5s.
5s.
5s.
4s.

do

bullion movements for the nine

realised 61d.

months ending Sep¬

that the total import of gold and silver into the Uni¬
Kingdom in that period was £28,126,262, against £14,421,018 last

tember 30, shows
year,

and £21,637,479 in 1864. The exports were £18,513,972, £9,in 1S66, 1865, 1864 respectively. For the

908,015, and £18,405,062

present year, the
cess

imports, as compared with the exports,

The

The latest

shares...

Sat. 10.

89%

89%

69
77
62

69
77
52

Mon. 12. Tues. 13. Wed. 14.
90
89%
mi
70
69%
69%
78
78
77%
61
52
52

(15th) advices from Frankfort quote

Thur. 15.
90

70%
78

51%

United States Five-

twenties at 74f.

1804.

week

our

Liverpool Cotton market has been heavy

week, and each day has shown a loss of
the 9th to the 15th only 47,000 bales are

bales, at 14$@14£.
has improved considerably. Between the
9th and 12th Mixed Western Corn advanced from 35s. to 38s. per qr. of
American flour has been moderately active at 29@30s. per
480 lbs.
The Breadstuffs Market

bbi. lor Extra New York State brands.
The Provision Market has been dull.

2,241,154

On the 9th (the latest report

THE WEEK.

1866.

1865.

1864.

$361,686

999,193

$1,851,683

$2,015,405

8,394,741

3,359,733,
$5,375,128

$3,208,784 . $1,360,879
$5,246,424
187,910,781 166,247,957 259,368,2:16
155,042,725
$158,251,509 $189,271,660 $171,623,095 $261,614,660
of the dry-goods trade will be found the imports of dry

reported

Since January 1

In

NEW YORK FOR
.

$967,630

....

report

goods for one week later.
The following is a statement of the exports (exclusive of specie) from
the port of New York to foreign ports, for the week ending Nov. 12 :
EXPORTS FROM

HRXV YORK FOR THE

1 Qp.q

$2,311,932

for the week

149,012,435

Since January

.\. $151,324,307

1

WEEK.

1866.

1865.

Iftfvi

$1,874,605

185,985,696

$2,954,821

$6,127,156
139,400,176

161,362,447

$164,317,268
detailed,

$187,860,301 $145,527,332

commercial department will be found the official
statement of the imports and exports for the week.
The value of exports from this port to different countries
In the

of

(exclusive
past week, and since July 1, is shown in the foliow-

specie) for the
table:

mg

To
Cubs.

July 1,1866
$1,612,285 $28,437,753
3,166,218 Hayti
39,979
1,857,429 Other W. I
15,400
Holland & Belg.
3,795,959 Mexico
219,303
Germany
...
New Granada...
To
Great Britain...
France... .:....

Spain.

Other S. Europe
East Indies
China

199,583
775,528
2,893,156
6,750
1,257,671

9,650
107,909

16,000
90,476
92,040

1,373,583

July 1.
$3,336,639

$236,638
25,814

423,160

2,780,429
692,094
1,740,717
297,586
366,842
1,297,749
1,271,707
517,225

201,021
80,934
161,161

.

Other N.Europe

Since

This
week.

Since

This
week.

Venezuela
Br. Guiana

59,295
31,906

Brazil

OtherS. A. ports
All other ports.

2,100,813

following will show the exports of specie
ending Nov. 10 1866 :

from the port of New

Tort for the week

Nov.

Gold bars
10—S.S. Louisiana,

$150,500
Liv’l—

Eng. silver & cop’r
2,185
10—S.S. City of Paris, Liv.
American gold
10,000
Mexican gold
60,000
Am. and Eng. gold «.
15,844
Gold bars
61,000

“

“

136,347

California gold bars

10—S.S.

Deutschland, Bremen-

For Havre—
American gold

....

French gold
For London—
Gold bars
Mexican dollars...
Total for the week
Previously reported

,

199,200
4,000
339,774
18,000

$1,037,850

55,585,777
$56,623,627

1,1866

Same time in
1S65

$25,481,618

1863
1862

500
500

Foreign silver
Foreign gold & ail.

7—S.S. Hecla, Liv’l—

Total since Jan.

and dull throughout the
price with small sales. From
reported a9 sold, at prices, for
middling uplands, ranging from 14$@14, the latter the closing price on
Thursday evening. The sales of the previous week aggregated 76,000
The

Previously

“

following statement:

Erie Railway

Total for the

The

Cable.

English Consols and American securities
the daily telegraph reports, have been as shown in

Consols for money....
U. S. 6-20’s, 1862
Illinois Central shares.

Drygoods
General merchandise

Br.N A Colonies

closing quotations for

Fri. 9.

1863.

Australia

Easllah Market Reports—Per

the

show an ex¬

of ten millions sterling.

at London, as per

FOREIGN IMPORTS AT

Previously reported

SILVER.

ted

[November 17,1866.

THE CHRONICLE

618

40,953,852
39,690,402
50,613,812
3,299,337
41,808,743

,

1861

1860..................•••••«
1859

65,776,700

Same time In
1858
1857
1856
1855

$23,835,114
34,257,992
33,387,376
26,492,161
85,215,667

1854..'.

21,788,085
23,255,910

1853
1852

California.—The steamship Henry Chauncey, from
Aspinwall, Nov. 1, arrived at this port on Friday, Nov. 9. The follow¬
ing is her specie list:
Treasure from

FROM SAN

Panama Railroad Co.
Duncan, Sherman & Co

J. & W.

..

....

Seligman & Co......

FRANCISCO.

$20,688 Wells, Fargo & Co

35,000
63,500
61,500

Order

76,669

50,000

Total from California.... $555,776
received) Prime Mess Pork was quoted at 77@78s. per bbl. Lard, by Eugene Kelly & Co
Lees & Waller
$243,419
t$e same report, was 6@9d. per cwt. lower, and declining.
FROM ASPINWALL.
/ American Tallow is inactive.
Cartwright & Harrison
$230 | Hoadley, Eno & Co
$1,046
Petroleum has been irregular. Prime Pennsylvania Refined on the
205 i
Lanman & Kent
2,311 | Total from Aspinwall
$3,792
9th closed at 18@19J., on the 12th at 20@21d., and on the 13th at 19@ Ribon & Munoz
Total from both sources.
$559,568
20dn showing a variation of 2d. per gal, or 10 per cent., in a few daysAmerican Rosin is higher. Turpentine is quoted at 42s. per cental;
The receipts of treasure from California since January 1, 1S66, have
beeu as follows :
Liverpool Linseed Oil, 40s. 6d. per cwt
The Manchester Market for wools and yarns is reported heavy and Date. Steamship. At date. To date. Date. Steamship. At date. To date:
Jan. 12.New York ..$685,610 $685,6ie oune 9.New York.. 949,906115,527.984
lower.
e92,365 16,420,346
Jan.l9.H.Chauncey 799,706 1,486,314 June20.Arizona
Feb. 1.Atlantic.... 944,878 2,430,198 July 2.N. Light..‘..1,617,899 18,038.242
Feb. 9.New York..1,449,074 3,879,266 July 9.New York..1,429,S33 19,468,077
2,051,456 21,519,536
Feb.21 .H.Channceyl,209.048 5,088,319 July 21. Arizona
COMMERCIAL AND MISCELLANEOUS NEWS.
Mar. 6.Costa Rica..1.469,286 6,557,602 July 31. n.Chaunceyl,055,481 23,175,019
Mar.12.New York.. 1,425,553 7,983,155 Aug.21.Nor. Light.3,091,601 26,266,615
1,386,058 27,652,6.6
Import^ and Exports for tub Wrf.k.—The imports this week Mar.23.Arizona.... 389,837 8,372,992 A ug.31 .Arizona
Mar.31.H.Chauncey 673,615 9,046,607 Sept. 9.H. Chaun’y. 1,669,359 29,322,034
show a slight increase in dry goods, and a very large increase in gene¬
Apr. 9.New York.. 729,862 9,776,460 Septl9.New York. .1,215,073 30,537,107
Oct. 1 .Arizona
1,109,537 31,646.647
ral merchandise, the total being 15,246,424, against $3,947,056 last Apr. 20. Arizona .... 809,459 10,585,901 Oct. 12.H. Chaun’y.1,135,093 32,781.740
May 1.Costa Rica..1,318,271 11,904,199 Oct. 20.Oc’n
Queen.1,428,703 34,210,444
week, and $5,557,777 the previous week. The exports are $2,954,- May 9.New York...1,072.820 12,977,019
Oct. 31. Arizona
1,228,869 35,439,313
821 this week, against $3,093,780 last week, and $3,043,864 the pre¬ May 21.Arizona....1,276,505 14,253,524 Nov. 9.HChauncey 555,776 35,995,089
May 31. Costa Rica. $324,552 14,578,077
vious week.
The exports of cotton the past week were 5,138 bales,
The Tea Crop of China.— At Canton the settlements of the fort
....

against 9,012 bales last week. Included in the exports were 15,548
bbls. corn meal, 7,603 bush, wheat, 32,371
bush, oats, 181,174 bush barley, 3,779 bush, peas, 3,968 bush, corn, 829
pkge. candles, 1,781 tons coal, 748 bales hay, 21 bales hops, 105 bbls.
spirits turpentine, 656 bbls. rosin, 26 bbls. tar, 42 galls, whale oil, 16,827 galls. sperm oil, 3,816 galls, linseed oil, 2,755 galls, lard oil, 755,150

bbls. wheat flour, 1,206

galls, petroleum, 1,145 bbls. pork, 681 bbls. beef, 104,875 lbs. cutmeats,
63,064 lbs. butter, 1,165,889 lbs. cheese, 445,390 lbe. lard, 10 bbl9. rice,
146,764 lbs. tallow, 832 hhds. tobacco, 643 other pkgs. crude tobacco
819,079 lbs. manufactured tobacco, 7,417 lbs. whalebone.
The following are the imports at New York for week ending (for
dry-goods) Nov. 9, and for the week ending (for general merchan¬
dise) Nov. 10:




night include 800 boxes, 400 *-clie9t9 Canton packed Congous at
23,427 taels. At Among the demand for Congou for the American

prices fjllyll.OO per picul; settlements at $19 to
$23 per picul for about 6,000 pkgs, Oolongs have been purchased to
a considerable extent for the American market, settlements amounting
to some 45,000 pkgs ; the proportion of fine teas is greater than was
ever known, before—the total amount of business to date was as follows:
Congou. Oolong & Ankoi. Pe.or Pekoe.
54,327
Settlements
21,377:
350
Stocks
5,395
13,681
Foochow.—Settlements have continued of Oolongs for America
at previous rates.
The sales of the fortnight have been ot Congou
market forced up

14,122 chests, Soochong 6,409 chests, Oolongs
24 to 84 for good to finest. Arrivals and stocks

12,387 chests at Tls.
follows:

are as




November 17, 1866.]

185-63209

THE

CHRONICLE.

Arrivals.
Stocks.—
,
1866-67.
1865-66.
1866-67.
1865-66.
432,600 ch.
365,700 ch. 75,800 ch.
33,100 ch.
31,800 “
29,900
46,000 “
8,000 “
114,900 \ ch.
98,100 *ch. 65,400 J ch.
28,500 i ch.
2,460
980
2,600
700
83,300 boxes.
91,800 bxs. 7,400 bxs.
7,100
.

Congou

Souchong
Ooolong
Flowery Pekoe
Scented Teas.

,

,

Shanghai, Sept. 8.—The total settlements with
re-shipments of black
teas had been since June 1st
196,900 chests, against 126,800 last year,
the stock being 31,000 chests.
Of green teas only about 10,000 pack¬
ages had arrived, and eagerness was shown
by American buyers to
purchase, the result of which has been the settlements of two chops me
dium Tychow. At Taels 34 to
36£ and three chops of fine Teenkai at
Taels 43 to 44£
proportion. The make and quality are very good. At
Yokohama

prices showed «n upward tendency and a rise of about $1.00
picul. Settlements for the American market have been about 4,000
piculs at $30 to $38 for medium to fine.
The following table, from theCircular of Messrs.
Olyphant it Co.,wil
per

show the exports of tea from
Britain for eight years

China to

United States and

Great

to

past;

To the United States
Black teas,
Green,
Japan,
Ves’ls.
lbs.
.lbs.
lbs.
<

52
50
48
59
40
67
42
US

186:1-64
1864-65
1SG5-66

We take

12,211,034
13,495,069
19,485,220
15,043,161
11,303,398
11,139,121
8,702,889
11,5:36,S35

19,001,757
17,869,270

12,774,278

/—To G. Brit’n—,

977,611
2,1*1,807
1,612,755
7,592,215

sels.

31,712,799
31,729,645
28,322,360
29,499,654
20,794,063
25,507,042
17,474,129
31,903,283

251,104
427,445

Ves-

lbs.

365,306

6,586.836

14,029,048
8,513,054
12,186,114
7,058,4S5

,

Total,

93

Total,
lbs.

65,817,069
85,: 94,789
90,417,531

128
136
158
210
166
162
177

101,4550,121
121,180,118
111,736,160
121,933,413

115,184,753
to the card of Mr. A. C. Gra¬

pleasure in calling attention

ham, in the columns of Bankers’ and Brokers’ advertisements, on the 2d
page of this issue.
Mr. Graham was lately president of a bank in New
Orleans, and, among other branches of business, proposes to give par¬

ticular attention to Southern bills
on Southern cities.

on

London and

Paris, and also bills

Messrs.
notice

Schuyler, Skaats & Bro., bankers and stock brokers, advertise
of removal to 19 Broad street and 57
Exchange Place.

<ye Bankers’ <&a?ette.
DIVIDENDS.
We give in oar 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 t.he week in the Bulletin
will be collected and
published in the Chronicle. Below will found those pubname of

oompanv.

BOOKS CLOSED.

o’t.

p.

WHEN.

WIIKRE.

Si ate of NY

5

Nov. 10.

Railroads*

Pennsylvania Railroad

Co..

4

;...

ar

AT

THE

BOARDS.

The following shows
and Open Boards

the description and number of shares sold at the
Regu¬
conjointly on each day and for the week ending on Friday.
Sat.
Mon. Tues. Wed. Thurs. Fri’y. Week.

Bank Shares
Railroad shares, viz.:
Central of New Jersey

40

56
50
100

Chicago & Alton
Chic., Burl’gton & Quincy

Chicago & Great Eastern.
Chicago & Northwestern. 12,064
Chicago, R. Isl. & Pacific. 5,700
Cleveland, Col. & Ciuciu.
8
Cleveland & Pittsburg.... 6,400
Cleveland and Toledo

6,000

Del., Lackawanna & West
Erie Railway
13,700
Hannibal & St. Joseph...
*

Hudson River
Illinois Central

•

•

•

100
1.400

Indianapolis & Cin
Michigan Central
Michigan Southern
Milwaukee & St. Paul
Morris & Essex
New York Central
New York & New flaven.
Norwich & Worcester
Ohio & Mississippi ($100)

42

•

•

•

300
•

1,940

•

2S,100
4,200

25,000
4,500

35

10

5,000
5,000

•

•

St. Louis, Alton & T. H..

The

2L630
100

18,200

17,480

300

300
500
625
100
365

Sat,

..

300
200

/

17,500

127,964

3,400

41,700

7,300

14,800
4,500

173

7,500
6,900

54,300
33,292

300

1,300

1,300
1,000

550

200

1,500

13,000
1,000

10,600
1,400

3,430

4,864

2,445

5

3,150

6,000

2,425
2,600
4,916

300
200

300
300

3,100

1,0 7

99,210

1,850

102
20

12

17,679

80

210
20

2,100

2,000

7,600

8.450

9,400

18,800

2,600
2,700
33,950

9,600 12,400
1,000 1,800

13,400

5,625
425

2,684
65,620

¥

3,200
3,340
9,900

14,475
27,790

62,906

100

400

200

2,200

1,000

1.700

1,700

1,100

6.500

110
200

200

340
400

120

100
200

895
600
200

1,100

600
5u0

600
400

2,400
2,600

6,050
5,350

200
200

200
100

600
850
300
100
100

100
200

2.500
I,400

1,600

1,300

-

m
.

Mariposa

750
800

200
300
300
200

2,000
500
200
25
700
-

•

•

•

.

•

% •

500

■

25

•

600
75

600
600

1,900

4,800

350
250
400
300
200

830

1,300
1,680

1,500

2,200

1,900

700

400

1,120

1,100
1,550
1,200

200

800

100

2J0

Quicksilver
Rutland Marble
Smith & Parmtlee Gold..

Spruce Hill Coal
Union
Navigation
W estem Union

Telegraph

Russian..

Wilkesbarre Coal

Wyoming Valley Coal....

*

•

•

•

888
30
650
....

•

•

600

.

4,100
•

.

1,100

Pacific Mail

“

-

9

Boston Water Power.....
Brunswick City Land
Butler Coal
Canton
Central Coal
Citizens’ Gas.
Cumberland Coal
Delaware & Hud. Canal..

“

»

•

•

2,445
300
100

200

.

855

100
200

.

2,962

2,911

3,223

5

100
100

950

1,400
200

..

400

8,900
'

675

II,700
6,210
8,070
2,7C0
300
,800
200

200
•

•

•

•

2,441
100

100

299,236

165,050

150,914
223,170
245,400
454,600

292,580
365,030

290,988 338 305
343,038 332,301
219,824 320,535
255,433 383,250

272,258
284,317
412,667
444,222
840,876
676,793
664,266
629,293
675,339
540,359
638,683

Boards, daily, last week,

Wed.

Thnr.

$5,000

$6,000 $100,000
124,500 263,800

35,000

Fri.

Week.

2,500

154,500

i6*ouo

127,'500

135,000

32,200

....

Virginia 6’s,...
City bonds, viz.:
Brooklyn 6’s..
N. Y. City 6’s..

128,600

15,500

9,000

..

55,000
1,600

i4i666

1,000

11,000

40,000

....

15,666
27,000

3.000

51,500

•

191,W0
6,600
15,000

•

25,000

30,666

79,000
3,000

4,000
10,900

....

amount of
each day:

172,000

19,000
10,900

....

Governments, State

i

on

Mon.

8,100
28,000

•

30,666

20,COO

....

Sat.

•

2,000

15,000

$235,000

17,000
5,000

....

00,000

.

5,000

....

....

32,000

10,000

....

i',ooo

52,000

ie

State&Cityb’ds

.

5,000

Tnes.

Wed.

Thnr.

Fri.

Week.

$166,500 $245,000 $42,500 $285,000 $373,800 $ 1,347,800
128,600
15,500 127.000 135,000
32,200
446,400
126,000l 131,COO 4S,000 101,900
77,000
511,900
91,000
29,500 38,000
14,600 131,000
356,100

$322,600

420,500 255,500

Governments
Bonds.
Notes.

January

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

..

February
March

:....

April

5,798,300
8,002,700

June

10,476,250

...

August

10,987.850

...

September

6,451,300

and for the weeks

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

O’t.
Oct.
Nov.
Nov.
Nov.

400

The volume of transactions in shares at the two
Boards, comparati

14,870
•

435

1,750
300

>

$3,340,100
2,591,900
3,006,700
3,739,650
2,258,250
2,485,250
2,198,750
2.577,00ft
2.425,350

536,500

614,000

State, &c.,

Railroad
Bonds.

Bonds.

$952,900

$3,085,500
1,692,100

1,691,500
2,903,600
1,679,500

781.240

1,236,600
1,614,000
1,633,000

1,986,990
2,984,000

,

838,700
781,900
515,700
455,500
993,000
879,200

Total
amount.

$12,155,709
9,822,000
10,622,840
12,056,150
12,279,450
12,078,750
14,765,500
16,544,750
12,739,850

ending

..

on Friday—,
$2,354,200 $1,002,751
7:30,900
251,500
1,174,800
1,254,300
432,750
’

5
12
19
26
2
9
16

1,681,400
2,849, IKK)

308,500
480,700
1,208,550

1,981,000
1,762.000
2,369,100
1,347,800

$514,500
546,000
791,000
1,061,500
768,0( 0
814,500
549,500

488,700
650,300
807,600

S

476,300
403,500

820,000
511,900

446,400

$197,700
179,500
207,500
259,500
239,200
119,500
256,MX)
439,500
350,500
538,000

355,100

$4,069,105
2,912,400
2,424,800
3,008,050
2,997,100
4,264,300
4.691,860
3,385,500
3,166,300
4,334,700

2,663,200

1

6.700

Miscellaneous shares, viz.:

Adams Express
American Coal
Ashburton Coal
Atlantic Mail

Tues.

$15,500
121,000 230,000

45,500

107,208
133,403
189,497
198,822
386,276
284,213

at the two

$

Friday, P. M., Nov. 16.

200

400

540,359

37,290

103,630

....

State bonds, viz.:
California 7’s..
1,000
Connecticut 6’s
Louisiana 6’s..
Missouri 6’s...
27.000
N.Y. State 6’s..
N. Y. State 7’s.
N. Carolina 6’s.
Ohio 6’s
Tennessee 6’s..

200

600
100
300

275
559

Mon.

.

July

9,300

600
50
810

219,824

111,864
80,016

...204,080
126,591

H.S. 6’s, 1881
$500
U.S 6’s (5-20’s). *197,000
U.S6’s (old)
U.S 5’s (10-403)
37,000
U.SS’s (old)
U. S 7-30 notes.
8,100

112

15,600

1,400

83,044
92,761
69,044

383,250 320,535 .638,683

43,494
33,564
42,726

Government, State, &c., bonds sold
given in the following statement:

are

15
367
200

250

•

1,250

Toledo, Wabash <fcWest’n

10,500
7,100

75,107

111,858
114,822
136,995
117,423
92,478

278, &50 482,930 Sept. 7
268,910 395,501 Sept. 14
22 ...150,864 238,680 389,544
Sept. 21
.119,437 165,500 284,937 Sept. 28
July 6 (4 days)113.413 110.300 223,713 Oct. 5
July
202,529 227,640 436,169 Oct. 12.
July
20....167.471
260.300 427,771 Oct. 19
July
27....121.265
185,552 306.817! Oct. 26
3.... 225,075 204,156 429,234 Nov. 2.
August
August
165,587 134,603 300,189 Nov. 9...
August 17....161.581
110,316 271,897 Nov. 16
Jane
June
June

May..

120

250

25

Pitts., Ft. Wayne & Chic.
Reading

10,100
3,792

45,700
63,609
38,500
60,136
75,300

weakly since the 25th of May are shown in the
following statement:
Week ending Regular Open
Both |Wcek ending Regular
Both
Open
Friday.
Board. Board. Boards! Friday.
Board.’ Board. Boards
May
25.... 228,080 454,381 682,461 August £4.... 171,227
126,910 298,137
June 1 (5 days) .228,873
380,306 609,179 Aug. 31 (5 days)110,S44 112,465 223 309
June
8

536

21,900 23,400
16,600

week.

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

The transactions in shares

35

•

•

11
•

100

69,550
78,700
68,100
54,000

Prev’s
week.

72,000

255,433

Total of week.

28

200

•

500
200

263

41

200

6,620

128

30,544

Last

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

Philadelphia.

STOCK

40,900

38,478

,

BUSINESS

37,344
29,152

49,323

Total of week..

At Bank.

Nov. 30.

.....

weeks, is shown by

-Open Board—.

Prev’s
week.

24,207
39,858
45,272
58,295

Wednesday
Thursday
Friday
'

same

Last
WG6k.

Saturday

Monday
Tuesday

and the total for the

/—Reg. Board.

Railroad Bonds

ttflnlf
National Bank

each day of the two last
weeks,
the following statement:

U. S. Bonds
U.S. Notes

PAYABLE.

BaTZ

1120395..:

619

The Money Market.—The

tendency toward a higher rate of
during the present
week.
The last bauk statement showed no important increase in
loans, with a decrease of over three millions in legal tenders, and
confirmed the view stated in our last report, that the banks were
sendiug currency South and to the interior. During the past week
this movement has not assumed any important volume k. but the
tendency has been sufficient to give confidence to the banks in their
e0ory,o procure a higher rate of interest.
The condition of commercial affairs has a
tendency to inspire a
somewhat unusual caution among the banks in
discounting paper.
interest noted in

In

some

our

branches of

respecting credits.

last has been continued

manufacturing and trade there is

an

uneasiness

Large accommodation is asked in order to en¬
able manufacturers to carry stocks of goods at
high prices. On the
other hand, merchants in the interior,
finding their collections to
come in
slowly, are asking for an extension of their obligations to
New York houses, and failures are
occurring under circumstances
which, in the present unsound condition of affairs, naturally excite
a degree of uneasiness and
apprehension. At the same time, a heavy
fall in te price of stocks during the week, with
the fe

620

^November 17,1S66.

THE QHRONIGLE.

tained

of the former stock at both boards

has

of the latter 99.2V0 shares.’In

by someTthat it may develop into a panicky rush to realise,
produced a degree of caution in making advances upon stocks

toother than well-known firm3.

aggregating 127,964 shares, and
Michigan Southern the transactions
65,620 i Reading, 62,966 ; Cleveland and Pittsburg, 54,-

amount to

Under this combination of unfa¬

vorable

300

and Rock Island, 41,700.

a

week

are

influences, the money market shows, at the close of the week,
somewhat unsettled and nervous feeling.
On call loans, the rate

ranges at 5^3 per
Governments.

cent, on stock collaterals, aud 4@.i per cent, on

The total transactions for the

638,683 shares against 540,359 for the previous week.

After the last session this ^afternoon

the market

weak and

was

prices unsettled and lower.
The following are the closing quotations of to-day, compared with
reported active; although there is an un¬
.
usually large amount of paper offering for sale. Produce and dry those of the six preceding weeks;
Oct. 5. Oct. 12. Oct. 19. Oct. 26. Nov. 2. Nov. 9. Nov. 16.
goods commission paper is subjected to a more than usually close Cumberland Coal
68
61
5-*
63*
67*
69*
56
61
66*
64*
65*
65*
68*
scrntiny. Prime names are current at 6@7 per cent.
guicksilver.
anton Co
68
67
66*
54*
65*
The following are the quotations for loan9 of various classes :
31
30*
80*
Mariposa pref
29*
31*
29*
2b*
New York Central
116
120
Discounts cannot be

-

•

—

....

Per cent.
6 <a 6
6 an 7

Call loans
Loans on bonds & mort..
Prime endorsed bills, 3

Per cent.

Good endorsed bills, 3 &
4 months,

Erie...
Hudson River....
Mich. Southern..

Michigan Central

6

<&

6*g9

<&12

United States Securities—Government securities have been

Reading

—

Clev. and Pit tab.
Clev. and Toledo.
Northwestern....

89*
1-2*
42*
•73*
107*
108*

119*
83*

116*

114

6
7
8
months

do
single names.
Lower grades

118*
83*
122*

9*
122*
116*
89*

116*
90*

—

90*
117*
93*
127*
46*
75*
108*
109*

.

119*

118*

86*

84
125

85

125*
117

117

93*
116*

115

92*

120

78

123*
113*
85*

....

116*
92*

91*

111*

94

120

91*

120*
68*
80*
111*
111*
126*

61*

tations at London and Frankfort. The decline in railroad stocks has

67*
80*
Rock Island......
108*
109*
Fort Wayne
109*
109*
127
128 '
Illinois Central
128
125*
The number and character of shares sold at the

also tended to

113

92*
119*
67*
79*
no*
1(9*
124*

87*
1 ’4

62

boards

heavy and weak. The decline in gold has tended to depreciate the
price of gold bearing bonds, a tendency which on Five-twenties of
1862, however, has been partia ly counteracted by an advance in quo¬

“

preferred

76

..

.

74*
1(6*
106*
122

regular and open
conjointly on each day of the week ending to-day are shown
a change
in the relative value of the two classes of securities. This change in the following statement:
Mon.
Tucs. Wed.
Sat.
Thurs.
Week*
Fri.
in relative values, however, has rather diminished the disposition to
42
Bank
263
23
85
128
536
80
65,899 98,631 102,747 126,706 106,077 78,252 563.312
buy national securities, than produced a effort to realize upon them, Railroad
Coal
1,275
1,900
-2,200
3,750
5,000
1,900
16,025
and hence the transactions at the Stock Exchange amount to only Mining
3,100
8,500
22.770
7,700
3,600
2,820
' 1,100
2,350
1,930
2,2S0
1,455
3,350
12,465
Steamship
$1,347:800, against $2,369,000 for last week. Some of the finan¬ Imorovement
700
700
600
1,260
2,800
7,350
1,300
918
egraph
2,745
2,911
2,641
15,305
2,967
3,223
cial institutions who have invested their large surplus funds in this
895
25
110
640
1-0
200
100
Express
25
class of securities, appear to consider that they have reached their Gas
highest price, and are beginning to realize upon them, with a view At Regular Board 24,207 39,858 45,272 68,2 6 49,323 88,478 255,433
At Open Board...
54,000 383,250
69,550 78,700 68,i00
40,900
72,00t>
to buying them in at ultimately lower prices.
The decline oo the
j 14,822
Total of week...
leading Government securities during the week has been as follows : Previous week.... 75.107 111,853 69,044 136,995 117,423 92,478 638,683
103,630 111,864
80,010 f40,359
83,044
92,761
bring down the price of governments, through

•

United States 6’s, 1881 coupons ..
United Sia es 5-20's, 1SH2 coup...
United Mates 6-20’s, 1854
United Stated 5-20’s, 1805
“
United States 6-:0’e, ls65, N. iss.

% | United States 10-40’s, N. iss
*
* I United States 7-30’s 1st series..1*
* ! United States 7-50’s 2 l series.
%
% 1 United States 7-©0’a 3d series....
X

...

.

The following are the

.

...

.

1%

|

closing prices of leading securities,

com¬

pared witL preceding weeks:
S. 6’s, 1881 coup
S. 5-20’s, 1862 coupons.
S. 5-20’s, 1864
“
8. 5-20’s, 1865
U
S. 5-20’s, 1865, N. iss...
8

10-40’s,

3 7-30’s 1st series
S. 7-30’s 2d Series
S 7-80’s 3rd series

Railroad

and

..

Oct. 19. Oct. 26. Nov. 2. Nov. 9. Nov. IP.
113*
113*
114*
114*
1H*
113*
115*
I14*X.C.U0*
no*
109*
1" *x.c.l07*
no*
no*
107
107*
111
111 X.C .107*
lio*
107
101*
110
108*
no*
108*
108*
99*
99*
99*
100*
100*
100*
107
106*
106*
1"7*
107*
106*
106
106
106*
105*
105*
105*
106*
106*
105*
105*
105*
105*
112*
112X

-

.

.

e

....

....

_

Miscellaneous Stocks.—This class of securi

....

....

....

.

.

.

.

The total number of shares sold in the five last weeks

date

was as

Nov. 16.

Regular Board
Open Board
The

weeks,

Nov. 2.

shown

in the

629,293

664,266

Regular Board for the

Nov. 9:

$1,347,800

Bonds.
Railroad, &c. Bunds

299,236
865,030

same

following comparative statement:

Nov 16.

U. 9. Bonds
U. S. Notes
State & City

Oct. 19.

290,983
338,305

675,239

255,433
;-i83,250

Oct. 96.

843,038
832,301

Nov. 9.

255,4:33
383,250

638,683
640,359
transactions in bonds at the

are

ending at

follows:

Both Boards......

Oct. 12

U.
U.
U.
U.
U.
U.
U*
U.
U.

.

446,400
511,900

Nov. 2.

$2,369,100
607,600

$1,762,000
650,800
403,500
350,500

820,000

538,000

353,100

Oct. 26 »

Oct. 19.

$1,981,000
-488,700
476,300
459,500

$2,677,300
1,208,550
649,500
,

256,500

Total
$2,063,200 $4,334,700 $3,166,300 $3,385,500 $4,691,850
For the details of the above table the reader is referred to the

experienced a somewhat severe decline during the week first article of this department.
The Gold Market.—The increased supply of gold resulting
Wealthy combinations have been formed for the purpose of break
ing down prices, and with that view have thrown heavy blocks of from the payment of the November coupons is gradually producing
shares upon the market. The brokers previously committed to the its effect upon the premium. The large supply makes it difficult for
opposite side were probably little disposed to oppose the movement; cliques to manipulate the market, and the premium is left very much
for the difficulty of further forcing up prices had warned them to to take its natural course ; which appears to be downward. State¬
sell out their own stocks, and they are less disposed to protect their ments made in Washington dispatches that the Secretary of the
customers, for whom they are carrying large amounts of stock, than Treasury purposes providing for the resumption of specie payments
to encourage a movement which would at least increase the amount at an early day, though not generally credited in the precise form
of transactions. As usual, the outside public have been the princi¬ in which they are given, have yet produced an idea that the Secre¬
pal losers by the decline,.and the brokers are waiting until prices tary may possibly be boarding his gold with a view to that object
have “ touched bottom ” as the opportunity for their taking in a at a period sufficiently near to affect the present premium. The
fresh supply of stock on their own account. The present unsettled price has fluctuated between 146$ and 142
and closes at the letter
figure.
feeling proves how little real confidence has beeu felt in the value of
The following have been the highest and lowest quotations for
stocks. This afternoon, it was evident that the decline had gone
to an extent which bordered upon producing a panicky rush to sell. gold on each of the last six days:
Lowest. Highest.
Lowest. Highest.
Few had the courage to buy for higher prices, and it was apparent Nov. 10
14.
146* Nov. 14...
146*
144&
14J*
144* Nov. 15.
144*
148*
143?$
that a large portion of the purchases were made to cover •« short ” Nov. 12.
Nov. 18
14 »*
143*
145* Nov. 16.
142*
ties have

contracts.

The readiness with which

shorts " have been covered

has

“

•

The transactions for last week at the Custom House and the

disappointed the combination, who had hoped to draw out a
Sub-Treasury
short ” interest upon which they could run up prices, a^l leaves

them the choice between retiring from their undertaking or still

further

bearing down the maiket until it is in

a

sufficiently oversold

condition to suit their purposes.
The decliue upon some of the leading

shares, composing to-day’s
closing figures with those of last Friday, is as follows :

New York Central

7%

Erie

7

Beadng..

3%
6

Michigan Southern
“

Central

Cleveland and Pitt burg

The

2

6*

Cleveland and Toledo
Northwestern
Preferred
Rock Island
Fort Wayne
Illinois Central

5#
5*
5*

"

;

8*

3*

8*

principal activity has been in Western and Erie, the sales




were as

follows

: Custom House.
Receipts.
$306,682 84
329,028 12
400,723 28
859,059 69

Nov.

Sab-Treasury
Payments.
$6^)66,914 83

Receipts.

$5,691,474 47
17,209,812 60

16,627,042 15
717.740 99

4.529.894 07

1,166,910 89
2,339,510 01
1,931,776 86

2,068,886 31
2,806.667 66
2,866,712 14

Total
$2,0)5,292 21
$28,749,895 73
Balance in Sub-Treasury morning of Nov. 6— •••••• •• —

$34,167,947 16
86,889,718 25

830,358 35

329,440 03

10

Deduct payments

$120,657,665 40

\

during the week....

28,749,895

^

Balance on Saturday evening

Increase during the week....;........ — *.-

Total amount of Gold Certificates issued,

* •

,

\

$91,807,769 67

o,41o»v&l 4*

$4,170,000. included

November
io the

17, 1866.]

receipts of customs

THE

were

in Gold Certificates.

CHRONICLE

$204,000 in gold, and $1,851,292

The

following table shows the aggregate transactions at the SubTreasury since July 7 :
Weeks

Ending
Bept 1....
.

IS

8....

44

15...
22....

44
44

29....
Oct. 6....
4
13....
%

44

20....

l&

27.../

Nov.
44

3....

10

...

Custom
House.

Sub-Treasury

Changes in

Payments. Receipts. Balances.
$3,199,168 $47,807,365 $34,094,678 $82,294,512
3,22 *,265
16,820,266
19,0^9,718 84,563,995
3.105,157

19,047.272
5.630,903
25,233,192
7.766,499
7,912,486
8,470,783

2,39t.270

2,876,717
2,266,334
2,546,361

2,629,828
2,460,886

21.568,121
12,453,160 '

10,212,269

13,6S1,534
13,703,774
IS,575,927
20,133,229

Inc.
Inc.

96.067.649

101.290,653
100,784,026
86,389,713
34,167,947 91,807,769

34,527,533

2,=j55,292

87,048,843
93,857,100
87,842,831
90,238.601

19,223,924

19,0S2,535

2,262 774

Balances.
Dec. $13,712,686
Inc.
2,269,452
Inc.
2.520,848
Iuc.
6,772,256
Dec.
6,014,268

28,749,895

2,445,769
5,769,0=48
6,232,985

Inc.
Dec.
Dec.
Inc.

506,608

14,394.303
5,418,051

Foreign Exchange.—The demand for
foreign bills has
tinued dull throughout the
week, with no observable change
the late moderate rate of

con-

from
supply. The importers are remitting less
than usual at this period of the
year, the conclusion being that they
are having
their acceptances renewed, with a view of remitting with
a lower premium on
gold.
The following are
the.closing quotations for the several classes
of foreign bills, compared with those of the three last
weeks :
Oct. 26.

London Comtn’l.
do
do

©109)4
10!!*© 110)4
5.17)* @5.15
5.134* @5.12)4
5.21)4 @5.20
5.21 )4@5.20
86)4©

Paris, long
do short

Antwerp
Swiss

Hamburg

....

....

Amsterdam
Frankfort.'.

41
41

Bremen

©

Berlin

....

@

78)4©
72)4©

Nov. 16.

107)4© 108)4 107)4© 108)4
109 © 109)4
10>)4© 109)4
19834© 109)4
110 @110*4
110)*© 110)4
109)4© 110
5.16)4@5.15
5.16)4@5.13)4 5.17)4@5.16)4
5.12)4@
5.13)4@5.12)4 5.13)*®
5.20 @5.17)4 5.20 @5.16)4 5.22)*@5.!S24
5.20 @5.17)4 5.20 ©5.16)*
5.22)4@5.18)*
36)£@ —
36)4© 36X
36)6© 36)*
41 @ 41X
41)4© —
41%© X
41 © 41)4
4114© _
41)6® X
79 © —
79 © 79)4
79)4© 79)4
73 @ 73)4
72)4© 72)4
72)6® 72)4

109

shrt

Nov. 9.

.

107*4© lOS#

bkra’£/j£
do

Nov. 2.
108 @103)4

....

....

New York City Banks.—The
following statement shows the
condition of the Associated Banks of the
City of New York tor the
week ending with the commencement of business
on Nov. 10,

1866

:

Manhattan........
Merchants’
Mechanics’

Specie.

6,377,625

4.508,424

10,021,618
c,L 1,220

City
Tradesmen’s
Fulton

;

Chemical
Merck’ts Exchange
National
Butch. & Drovers..

Mech’s & Traders..
Greenwich.
Leather Manufact’s
Seventh Ward
State of N. York...
American Exc’gc..
Commerce

Broadway
Ocean

Mercantile
Pacilic....
Chatham

People’s

5,530,030
3,-63,287
2,77t, 336

.

.

Atlantic

Imp. & Traders...
.

Mech. 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
Ball’s Head
Croton National...

19,026

18,--'25

453.948
498.415
241,048
175,000
5,342
172.857
175.948
9.868

56,905

482.293

12,573
261,722

128,052
615,750
130,888
7,117

3,382.870
676.627
524.994

854,983
1.598,802
2,459,075
216,780
41S.196

473,305
257,003
901,363

929,245

3,007,169
928,207
4,360,539
„

1,670,916
2,653,989
7.288,711
1,887,044

197,350

1,696.000

158,958
24.608

1,190,683

352,654
500,000

6,157,862
1,357,827

1,747,000

160.922

•

2,510,710
2,666,172

4,493
504,800

1,814,545

2,413.225

75S.468

757,101
897,700
11,660

1,353,088

612 958

3,650,300
3,846.900

1,245.800

750.415
211,927

9,302

2,358.814
3,195,233

19,871

85,096
25,637

265, 00

1.0:38,435
1,734,983
1,365,245
5, 07,449
19,748,904

131.291

77,904

2.745 227
'

51.042
32,190

5.15 ,316

48,124

4.131,485
2,795,544
1,279,142
1,9:38 900
1.597,509
5,969,023

162,089
65.608

.

15.S90,182.

474,180

1,3:38,584
1,4K, 185
1.629,615

9',002
5 5,151
1,000.000

14,317
6,146

307,483
84,300

23,8i7
4,731
20.307

11,927

3,046.096
1,669,7:34

17,931,008
13,890,727
3,*:22,5l7
6,801,193
2,813,584
3,803,596
1,021,900
2,595,200

134,755

111,*.34
104,9*0

1,643,920

180,173

115.907
48,654
100,809
17,606
7,306
4,669

1,240,003
553,862

7,111
7,775

495.609
958 413

538,229
27^,015

801,6S0

469.742
490,49 i

162,000
617.000

856,779
219,413
469,0* 0
310,219
1,302.461

6,202,891
692.754
474.927

2:36,607

647,413

241,097

1,343,434
18,640.119

274.877
3,543.020

1,633,150

14,059,680

3,770,714
£29,172

945,235
447,278

8,051,063
3,369,759

796,284

2,191,8-6
1,514,380

3,207,465

1,017.713

790,018

322,450

1,417.300

679,800

263.528

912,200
11,270

22,697
•

•

•

•

230,548
1,423,179
591,828

22,000

189,133

Totals

$275,698,288 $13,145,381 $30,968,940 $226,325,317 $71,512,495
Clearings for the week ending NdV. 3, 1866
$761,934,453 18
Clearings lor rhe week ending Nov. 10,1866
776,604.339 37
Balances f->rthe week ending Nov. 3, 1866..,..
27,423,82 * 74
Balances for the week ending Nov. l‘>, 1866
..............
27,492,576 05
The deviations from the returns of the
previous week are as fol¬
.

.

.

..

6.203,693
5,576,002
7.371,487

Specie
Circulation,
The several
weeks ?




29,302,358

Clearlmre.

90.194,254
90.773,232
90,428.189

591,403.135
567.299,212

605,290,424

87,826.021 575,724,324
85,330,679 829.081,759
*3,189,422 770 359,908
78,625,469 824,721,983

228,484.370
226,858.897

30.176.908

Aggregate

$92,622,808 $5845,864,052

30.415,240 225,033,853
30.243,437 223,840.572 78,064,925
80,466,207 224,841,695 74,990.842
18,145,381 30,963,040 226,325,317 71,512,485
.7,843,239
9,1-6.623

762,261,041
761.934,453

776,604,889
con¬

compared with the

previous weeks

:
a

Capital stock

Oct. 27.

Nov. 5.

$15,142,150

v

Loan3

Circulation

The variations from
follows:

the

$15,142,150

50,655.176

53.199,217

824.18

statement of

Increase of Loans
$544,041
Decrease of Specie
6,726
Increase of Legal Tender Notes 301,830

4847,458

24,369,566

24,671,396

41,335,162

43,923,737
9,648,665

*....

Nov. 12.

$15,142,150

60,973,584
799,652
24.140.637

Specie
Legal Tenders
Deposits

44,217,308
9,66o,040

9,659,086

last week

have

been

Decrease of Deposits.
Increase of Circulation...

as

$167,854

...

5,954

The

following comparison shows the condition of the Philadel¬
phia Banks at stated periods :
Date.

Legal Tenders.

Sept. 1...

24,010,254
24.134,918
24.5*8,358

Sept. 8...
Sept. 15
Sept. 22
Sept. 29
Oct. 6....
Oct. 13...,
Ocr. 20...
Oct. 27...
Nov. 3
Nov. 10...

Boston Banks.—The

802,922

793,395
769,272
770,656

60,973,584
50.655,176

791,013
799.652
824.1S4

£4,199,217

Deposits.
41,162,627
41,604,903
41,093.120
42,836.971
43,(>93,875
43,800.423
43.152,028

9,601,273
9,598,497
9,631,86:3
9,6:19,176
9,631,493
9,648.655

758,024

51.474.948

24,3(59,566
24,671,396

i

Circulation.
9,589 574
9.108,410
0,1505,817

806.SI5
82(5.345

49,889.051
50,787.371
61.037,507
51,242,282
51.316,490

24,011,480
23,377.073
23.031,130
24,140,6^7
..

Specie.

59,320,(508

24.073,963

.

Loans.

50,095,890

24.906 925

..

847,458

43.345.800
43.953.737

9 659.086

44,385.16*3

9,065,040

44,217,808

footings of the weekly statement of the

Boston Banks are given below.
A large increase in loans is shown,
a detailed
comparison would be without, significance, from the
absence from the statement of the returns of one of the banks.
The following are the footings, as
compared with the two pre¬
vious statements:
but

Nov. 12

/. .w

Due from other banks
Dun to other banks

Deposits

$4! ,900,000
95,381,355

16,118.012

15,138,693

Specie.
Legal tender notes

Oct. 29.

$41,900,000
95,7 20,044

15,515,184

Loans

Nov. 5.

$11,900,000
97,537,998
J48,*-92
19,140,829

Capital

15,047.004
44.117,030
24.511.200

1

5

Circulation

44,954,478
24,402,311
323,319

(National)

Circulation (State)

The

following

are

250.516

433,369
19,880,S05

10,654,336
10,3468*32
14,*97.8-24
44.694,161

24,443,519
332,453

33J.375

the comparative totals for

a

series of weeks

past :
-

Circulation.--—*
Legal
Specie. Tenders.
Stare.
Deposits. Nat'onal.
$95,387,803 $264,863 $-22,071,251 $39,S5H,550 $24,240,925 $3^4.773
Loans.

Sept.

3..
10..
17

94.S7S.709
9i,7SS,268

Nov.
12

21,580.730
2-',303,416

39,149,497

38.357.208

93,825,673
93,67(5.838
91,708,912
95,039,305
95,4(54.225
95.381,855
95,720.044

Oct.

3 4,201
328,830

816,771
27 7,8’6

20.977.951

24.295,8*5
*<4.34\328

40.014,189

24.344.545

21,«)37,SS0

42.095.214

250,638

20,012,639
19,601,819

43,098.520

210.417

24,238, "47
24,329.124

219,302

19.700,205

44,303.573

250,516 19,654,316
432,369 19,889.005
443,892 19,140,8*9

41,094.104

98,537,993

43,330,226
44.117.030

24,339.751
‘-'4.459,405
24.443,519
24,511,2:0

44,954,478

24,402,311

35(5,075
351.401
336.465
343.408

340,977
£37,(556
S3 .172

832,453
330,275
828,319

Natmnal Banks.—The statement to the effect that the issue
of National Bank circulation has reached its limit
proves to have
been inaccurate.
National Bank circulation was issued during the week
ending
Nov. 10 to the amount of §731,250,
making the total to date §296,C86 104.
The Government holds securities as follows :
For circulating notes..i
$330,358,150
For deposits of public moneys in designated depo Lories....
39.438. £50
Total...

$379 297,110

The following is a statemeut of the
progress of circulation for
several weeks past:
Date.
B’ks. Capital. Circulation.
Date.
B’ks. Capital. Circulation
Mav 5. 1,650
$271,262,165 Aug. 11.. 1,653
*87.048.950
May 12.. 1,650
May 19.. 1,650
May 26.. 1,659$414,921,179
June 2.. 1,650
.June 9..
.June 16..
.June 23..
June 30..

1.650

1,653
1.653
1.653

July 7.. 1,653
July 11.. 1,654
July 21.. 1,655
Ang. 4.. 1,656

..

272 878,895
274,653.195

“

'

>

.....

Foreign Banking.—The
of

Aug. 18.. 1,656

Aug. 25 .‘1,658
276.540,510 Sept. 1.. 1,658
277,379.660 j Sept 8.. 1.659
278.905.675 Sept 15.. 1,659
280.263.890 | Sept 22. 1,(59
281.234,460 , Sept 29. 1.659
282,55-5,440 Oct. 13. 3,659
283.027,605 Oct. 20.. 1,659
284,566,675 Oct. 27.. 1,659

$2S6,894,545

.

‘

Nov. 3.. 1.659
Nov. 10.. 1,659

288,403,775
289.021 .< 85

289,510.820
291,179,045
291.8 1,315
292.214,720
293.032 103

29».072,069
294,377,304
294 636,689
300.000,000

296,086,104

following is the statement of the Bank

England for the week ending Oct. 31, 1866

:

ISSUE DEPARTMENT.

Notes issued.

£30,762,885

Government debt........
Other securities
Gold coin and bullion....

£30,762,885

lows:
Loans

Lepal
Tenders.

Philadelphia Ba\k&.—The following statement shows the
dition of the Philadelphia Banks Nov. 12, as

934,507

1,512,478
1,096, It 6

270.000

Oct. 13
276,44:3,219
Oct. 20
279.135,796
Oct. 27... 274,725.456
Nov. 3
271,790,4.35
Nov. 10.. 275,608,288

1.167.782

283,500
1,100
2 836,780
.

6.. 274.210.161

514.902

8,046,174
10,346,082
6,636.035

Cirenla"—
Specie.
tion.
Deposits.
Sept. 1 $265,399,607 $6,381,600 $37,807,834 $225,191,282
Sept. 8.. 268.941,668 7,455,910 23,506,2^8 225.107,991
Sept.15.. 270.806,504
7,357.369 29.360,371 224,814.647
Sept,22.. 272,177,166
7,602,611 28.770.381 224,394.663
Sept.29.. 269.807,383 7,643,960 29.213,950 223,336,785
Oct.
;■*

Loans.

833.479

321,418
392,805

48,243

20,762
101,484
87,920

5,396,500

•

1.876,791
1,800,633
1,192,299
900,621

12,tK34

5.416,8*9
2,138,766

1,308,607

Market
6t. Nicholas
Shoe and Leather..
Corn Exchange ...
Continental
Commonwealth
Oriental
Marine

685*483

4,464,028
5,295,699
5,060,973
3,356,086
10,402,867
4,194,450
2,345.707
1,977,086
2,478,838
5.690,252
3,024,938
982,318
1,804,014
1,661,931

3,093,715
3,331.912
l,o78,239
4,873,274
2,133,420
1,343,318
2,577.128
1,715,358

10,915,993
;

295,000

87.307

1.797,000

Citizens’

2.505

987.949
5,930,785
900,000
799,079

2,890,251

Nassau

447,166

41.038

2,797,599

Irving
Metropolitan

551,307

195,351
21,870
21,533
3,894
261,065
41,346
356,353
588,598
563,206
99,013

2,439,119
1,901,012
3,763,032
3,650,9:18
1,225,188
4,790,605
11,722,514
24,357.158
7,411,798
3,405,435
3,759,555

3,441.235

North America
Hanover

670,351

1,134,879
35,988
121,796
312,639

1.798,864

Republic...........

12,784

445,013

2,930,645
3,002,293
2.553,010

Legal

deposits. Tonders.
$3,273,143 $3,472,7:34

$761,265

352,802
603,5 3
274,949
19li, 094
1,441,846

.

Net

tion.

$8,124,877 $3,337,847
6,211,582

.*.

amount of

Circula¬

7,114,816

Union
America
Phenix

Park

—-Average

Loans and
discounts.

Banks.
New York.

621

£11.015.100
3 984.900

15,762,883

£30,762,885

BANKING DEPARTMENT.

Ic., 13,907,853 Deposits
...,....Ino. $1,483,622
tlnc.. 3,958.763 Legal Tenders..,
Dec. 3,478,347
Inc, * 5U5$78

compare *s

follows with the return* of previous

Proprietors’ capital
.£14,553.000 Gov. Securities, (including
»
Rest....,
3,226.411
dead weight annuity).. £12,1^5.839
Public deposits.
8,921.153 Other securities
20,078,858
Other deposits
17,859.47> Notes.....
6,952,430
Seven day and other bills.
625,8*3 Gold and silver coin ....*.
960,711
-

--

,,,..

^40,185,858

340,1$,858

[November 17, 1866.

THE CHRONICLE

622

SALE-PRICES AT THE NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE.
REPORTED OFFICIALLY ON EACH DAY OF THE WEEK ENDING FRIDAY,

(RZPRESENTED BY THE LAST SALE
AND

STOCKS

1

|

American Gold Coin (£?»'</

Tues.

f Satur. Mon.

SECURITIES.

I_tH

Ee

•

Muirs, Eri*

eli

STOCKS AND SECURITIES.

Central of New
1

S'
j

1

1

Chicago and Northwestern
do
do
preferred
p

Joliet and

State

118%|LS

'

100

do
do

-! 90

Louisiana 6s

Michigan 6s

do
7s, War Loan, 1878
Minnesota 8s
Missouri 6s
do
6s, (Hannibal and St. Joseph
do
6s, (Pacific RIi.)
New York 7s, 1870
do
68,1867-77.
do
5s, 1868-76
do
"7s, State Bounty Bonds
North Carolina 6s
do
6s. (new)—
Ohio Cs, 1870-75
do 6s, 1881-86
Rhode Island 6s
Tennessee 6s 1868
do
6s 1890
do
6s, (new)

61

100

|
I

I —

99

!

—

1

1

J

!

!

—

=

100

1

1

69

|

:

—-

66
66 j1158

e

!

I

i

3%

—

3%
71%

72

125

70%

30

[ 86%

—

68

69

—

—

—

—

—

Williamsburg

50!

I1
II

60

100

7%

8%

31%

54

31%

7

—

54%

100 57

—

I 1
CO *\

S3

83

’

100

—

——

Express.—Adams

100!

Quartz Hill
Quicksilver

Rutland Marble
Smith and Parmelee

/




—

:

25
100;

I00J

j
79

•

78

77%

75%

77

75%

500;
100
100

100

—

100

14

25
10f>

53

100 23%
50
Copper... 15

13%

14
29

29% 29%

52%

51%

25

JO

j

do

do

!

45

.

51% 49%

48

preferred.... 50
%

99

72%

72

00%

d Alton, Sinking Fund
do
do

1st mortgage
Income

do
do

do

consolidated

72

92%

Interest
Extension
1st mortgage

do

.

S9

89
81

85

S5%

102

94% 94

94%
93
77

103

103%

Cleveland and Toledo, Sinking Fund

;

do

do

2d mort.

99

94%

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

94%

94%

..v.

Great Western, 1st mortgage
do
do
2d mortgage
i Hannibal and St. Joseph, 1st Mortgage
i Harlem, 1st
mortgage, 1809-72
do
Consolidated and Sinking Fund

72

72
99

1885

Michigan Central 8s, 1869-72
do
do
8s, new, 1882
Michigan Southern, Sinking Fond
do
do
2d mortgage, 7s
do
do
Goshen Line, 1868
Milwaukee and Prairie du Chien, 1st mort.?..
Milwaukee and St. Paul, 1st mortgage
do

do

Morris and Essex,
New York Central
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
Ohio and

—

—
,

Minnesota Copper
New Jersey Consolidated

100
50

86

97

93

93

94

2d mortgage

Mississippi and Missouri, Land Grants
—

100!

Wells, Fargo & Co...
Ifinirig.—Mariposa Gold
Mariposa preferred
*

43
70

'

1001
100;

Ty'ust.—Farmers1 Loan and Trust
New York Life and Tru t
Union Trust
United States Trust
American
Merchants Union
United States

113% <114%

54% I McGregor Western, 1st mortgage
Marietta and Cincinnati, 1st mortgage

52%

100

IO0
100 51% 51% 50% 50% 50% 50
93%
97%
Western Uuion,Russian Extension.100 96% 97
114
108
97%
Steamsh ip.—Allan tic Mail
1 <>0; 111% 111% 243 110 242
243
240
Pacific Mail
100 .145 243%
113
Union Navigation
100'

Nicaragua

70%

100

do 4th mortgage, 1880
do 5th mortgage, 18S8
Galena and Chicago, extended
do
do
2d mortgage

—

100

New York

1 runsd.—Central American

58%

100

Erie, 1st mortgage, 1868
do 2d mortgage, 1879
do 3d mortgage, 1883

8%

50

United States
Western Union

73

Chicago. R. I.-and Pacific, 7 percent

do

1

—

20

Telegraph.—a meri can

85

123% 124
122
122%

! j Delaware, Lackawanna and Western, let mortilOO

50

Jersey City and Hoboken

20%

i

i

100 72

20

1

j

67%

50
50
100

100
25

; 50%

i

100

100
10

Cary

do

! Cleveland and Pittsburg, 2d mortgage
do
do
3d mortgage, conv..
do *
do
4th mortgage

67
—

100

City

122

116% .16
135% 114
45
50
45% 47

Chicago and Rock Island, 1st mortgage
I
68

Uarlem

Brunswick
Canton

50

100
preferred. 100

92

do
do
do
do

:

100
100

Metropolitan

100

Chicago, Burlington and Quincy, 8 per cent...
Chicago & Great Eastern, 1st mortgage
Chicago and Milwaukee, 1st mortgage
Chicago and Northwestern, Sinking Fund....

99

!

50 21%
100 5%

Manhattan

123
S9

97

do
do

!

Wyoming Valley
-Brooklyn
Citizens (Brooklyn)

89

1877...

Chicago

70%

j

j

Wilkesbarre

56

100

Atlantic and Great Western, 1st mort
Buffalo New York and Erie, 1st mort.,
Central r N w Jersey, 1st mortgage

71%

71%
70%

71%

71%
71% j 71%

1

6s
5s

Susquehanna
Pennsylvania
Schuylkill
1
Spring Mountain
Spruce Hill

78%
83%

Railroad Ronds:

6s, Water Loan
6s, Public Park Loan
6s, Improvement Stock....

Lehigh

54%

78%
83%

1st

avenue.

do

i

Hampshire and Bald more

54

79
84
54

100

Stonington
Toledo, Wabash and Western

•

Cumberland
Delaware and Hudson

85

50

Louis, Alton and Terre Haute

Sixth

61%

81%

pref.. .100
2d pref... 100

do
do

do
do

do
do
Second avenue

61%

61^4

1
..!

Consolidation

Gas.

St.

'100%

62

01) ; 02

Butler
Central

^

|

S7% 87

10G)
62

;

Miscellaneous Sliares
Coal.—American

*

)

.100
100

81%

100 125%
i.,.100 124% 124

:

Reading

A

x|
j

Jersey City 6s, Water Loan
New York 7s
do
do

1

113

60

Pittsburg, Fort Wayne and Chicago

1 87 j 87

ico%! —| —i

j

Brooklyn 6s
do
do
do

86% 59%

! 85

coupon

Municipal

J

89%

RR.)...

74%

69
60
58%
Milwaukee and St. Paul
100 61% 61
71%
71% 71
do
do
100 74% 73
preferred
Morris and Essex
100 85
New Jersey
100
U2% UC%
116% 112
100 117
New York Central
7
116% 117% 117%
New York and New Haven
.100
New Haven and Hartford
.100
1U
100
Norwich and Worcester
31%
34% 34% 33% 32
Ohio and Mississippi Certificates
do
do
do
preferred....
Panama
100
109
109% 108% 107% 306%

1800-62 -65-70

Kentucky 0s, 1868-72

74%

106% 106%

100

Milwaukee and Prairie du Chien

Illinois Canal Bonds, 1860
do Registered, 1860
do 6s, coupon, ’79, after
do
do
do 1877
do 1879
do
do
War Loan
do
Indiana ns, War Loan
do
5s

75
107

50
McGregor Western
100
Marietta and Cincinnati, 1st preferred
100
do
2d preferred
do
100
113% 113% •13% 113%
Michigan Central
100
84% 81%
Michigan So. and N. Indiana
100 90% 90% 87% 85
do
do
guaranteed...100

Georgia 6s.
do
“ (new)
7s

Virginia 6s,

;

Long Island

i

California 7s...
Connecticut 6s.

51% 52% 52

!]60

50

Chicago

52% 50%
77)4. 16%

jll3

50

Indianapolis and Cincinnati

"

35

92

100 83%

Erie
'
do preferred
Hannibal and St. Joseph
do
do
preferred
Harlem
do
preferred
Hudson River
Illinois Central

...

108

88% 88% 87%
91% 90
50 119% 117% 116% 115% 112% 114

Delaware, Lackawanna and Western

il00>h

_

100
50

108

113

100; 109X1108% 10734
113
113

Cleveland and Pittsburg
Cleveland and Toledo

—

.

100! 79

Chicago, Rock Island and Pacific
Cleveland, Columbus and Cincinnati

*

110

100|113%

100113
100; —100 j
100 56)4

330
108
113
131

130

100;

do
do preferred
Chicago, Burlington and Quincy
Chicago and Great Eastern
Chicago and Milwaukee

—

—

100|130

Jersey

Chicago and Alton

United States 6s, 1867
registered.
do
do
6s, 1868
coupon.
do
do
6s, 1868...
registered.
114% 114
114%;113%
do
do
6s, 1881
coupon. 114%
114%
do
do
6s, 18S1
registered.
1110% 1C9% 110% no%;
do
do
—-107
do
do
6s, 5-20a
registered.
107%ilU7%
do
do
6s, 5-20s (2d issue)
coupor '107% 107%
i
1107*
do
do
6s, 5.20s
do
registered
r-» o ^7 101% 107% 107% 107% 107 %
do
do
;
:07%
101%
do
do
6s, 5.20s.
do
110
109% 109% 109% 109%;1QS%
do
5.20s (new issue)
do
do
do
6s, Oregon War, 1881
do.
do
do
(i yearly).
6s,.
do.
do
do
5s; 1871
coxqwn.
do
do
5s, 1871
registered.
do
do
5s, 1S74
coupon
do
do
5s, 1874
registered.
100)4 100%
do
do
5s, 10-40s
coupon. 100% 100%
'100%; 100%
j
do
do
5s, 10-40s
registered.
do
do
6s, Union Pacific R. R.. .(cur.).
i07%!:07% 106*
do
do
7-30s Treas. Notes....1st series. I* 0~% 107% |
....2d series.{105%il06%'l '5%1105%T05% 105%
do
do
do
do
do
3d series. \
105% ;105% j 105% 105%
do
do
do
do
do
....

Wed. lhure.1

Railroad Stocks

* 144% 144% 144%

1

Mou. iTuea.

1

National
1

ituur

NOVEMBER 16.)

52

13%
29

13%
2S%

51% 51

1st mortgage
6s, 1883

96%
9t

6s, 1887
7s, 1876
78, convertible, 1876
7s, 1865-76

94

106%

Mississippi, 1st mortgage.

Peninsula, 1st mortgage...
;
104%
Pittsburg, Ft. Wayne and Chicago, 1st mort..
98% 98
do
do
do
2d mort...
do
do
do •
3d mort...
St. Louis, Alton and Terre Haute, 1st mort .. 100
85
do
do
do
2d, pref....
do
do
do
2d, income.,
93
92%
Toledo and Wabash, 1st mortgage, extended. 92%
79% 79
do
do
2d mortgage
43%
Mariposa (G <>1<J) 1 st mortgage

98

S3

'

November 17,

623

THE CHRONICLE

1866.]

<&l)e Commercial

Article* from New York.

Exports of Leading

®imes.

w

lOaO^HQOrj

a

a g
a
”

> CO C» 05 — I

.

OQ
HHOOrtH

*<

—

EPITOME.

COMMERCIAL

s

Friday Night,

General trade is in a most

There is

depressed condition.

general want of confidence in prices, and an unsatisfactory
accumulation of many articles of merchandise. Cotton has
materially declined. Breadstuff's have been without material
variation. Groceries of all kinds have been dull and droop¬

OS

§

^isiiipsr'

O

<3

£■< ^

^

®

tj
o
Ph

extremely depressed in hog products.
Mess Pork closed this aflernoon at $22 75 per bbl. Bacon
and Lard are tending strongly downward. The heavy de¬
cline that has taken place in hog products is the result of
many circumstances having no direct relation to supply and
demand. The high prices that have ruled have stimulated

cured during the extreme hot weather,
and gives indications of imperfect quality. A wide differ¬
ence threatens to rule between the prices of meats of the
packing of 1866 and those for the season of 1867. Beef and
other products of neat cattle have a downward tendency, but

s
■c

Provisions have been

packing—much

was

be qoted.
Petroleum has been active, and, with more
marked decline

can

favorable

S'

CO <

ef

CO

S

no

S~n

o

.

cd

cr

=3

CO

*7.

x OO

■

q

•

•

■

g <i :t* :
o a
2
«

dreadstufts—

15,000

4,964

:§!
-Ci

:

1
3

•

-V

:&

N

.*®

os

1(5 0 0 03
— X tCl n

soci
?•*

•
•

.

Barley

4,550

517.313 2,948,622*2,383,845

•

'rl

Grass seed... 5,352
Flaxseed
203
Beans
250
Peas...
10,748
C. meal,bbls.
8-M)
C. meal.bags. 3,224
Buckwheat &

B.W. flour,

bg

950

131,034
63,744
44.965
173,805
189,156 +253,485

245,038

78,784

837

97,629

8®::::-::::

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

630,940 Starch
Stearine.

Cotton, bales
18,832 537.936
16,370
Copper, bbls...
88
Copper, plates.
6,270
Spelter, slabs..
102
Dnedfruit,pkgs 1,530 16.600
Sugar, bhds &
bbls
Grease, pkgs...
253
6,263
Tallow, pkgs..
2,804
Hemp, bales...
110
Hides, No
21,860 330,998
Tobacco, pkgs.
17,838
24,430 Tobacco, hhas.
Hops, bales..*,
539
Leather, sides 50,4072,046,7001,890,600i Whiskey, bbls.
Wool, bales....
Lead, pigs
6,530
Dressed Hogs,
Molasses, bbds
& bbls
No
836
14,967
Naval Stores—
Rice,
rough,
Crude trp,bbl
bush
60
28,257
34,135
51,859
16,097
Spirits tnrp. 1,832
..

.

..

*

Including barley malt.

636,472

3,a50 144,385
5,071 112,840
55,600
S',452
95,584
1,532
236
37
200
183

*

•

•

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15*00*

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c*
wo

■

c5e*oS

■

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•

•

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•

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tt at

■

05 05 O

o

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■

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.Ttt
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•

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r- i-t

■

•
•

’i-<

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■ x

jrP

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■

•

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•

oo

ci

t3

c5
Pi

1

05

1

o

v-H

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d

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•

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•

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’

co

vV

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t—

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m

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hi

®

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a

as

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icrs*

•

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85,245
93,095

•

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t-

-cot-

•

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•

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•

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•

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•

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t-

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•

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7,381

•

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213,080

•

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• ©rc*10.0*
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*«**.*

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2,400

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'10,482

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7,480

•

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— 30

8

3,967
5,163
5,455

185

4,157 153,760
492
60,676
3,947
80,481
62,140
1,548 115,026 125,960

81,769

+2

d oooixr-

8 3
o

*0050

gT $s 'ng

-

^
W
OQ

IB

s

mio

T-t

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m’SS ® ou 00 OB H
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05 OB © 05 (P

bDT3

gtp6flfcflMtqd8oggs,1gR-£3.«'
:
—nnn .n
S

•

•p

:

th

•

.

1

•

.

S3

■

•

.

•Ss :
®
—

+ Including bags reduced to barrels.

following table shows the exports of leading articles of com¬
of New York since July 1, 1866, the principal
ports of destination, and the total since January 1, and for the same
period in 1865. The export of each article to the several ports and the
total export for the past week can be obtained by deducting the amoQqt
In the last number of the Chronicle from that here
g^iyep :




n

•

22>oi-t

•

n

at

•
•

.

S &:

The

merce

.eo at

•

a

346,172 118,975
435
42,154
11,956
120
2,737
92,632
2,808
100
4,130
5,175

Cat meats...

.»lflWMJ*X|iH

•

HH

m

7,525

390,444

CO<

•

O

‘rjT

©

W

16, since

Batter, pkgs. 13,550
Cheese..
33,510

toi
2<

a

Provisions—

440.631

•

•

r-4

•

Irt

•

®

*•§
§

n

•

•

55

at

,0 115
’iO

a*

i

■

i-l

|

•

*co

#cc25
fi CO

•

v-

•

"afrJ * ‘ CO

o

»x
• CO

-meo

CO

n

•O;

11
>

Flour, bbls.. 99,764 2,263,674 2,987,515
Wheat, bash.342,625 3,617,562 6,952,420
pkgs
Oats
285.769 6,854,963 8,429,020 iOil, lard..
Corn
291,786 20,559.12413,073,765jOil, Petroleum. 27,439 933,658 464,755
870
Rye....
61,026 759,068 500,130 Peanuts, bags.
11,545
Malt

•

•

§

was made.]
This
Since
Same
week.
Jan.l. time’65

Rosin
Tar
Pitch
Oil cake,

•

•

g

.©3

Receipts of Domestic {Produce for the Week, and since
January 1.

14

-a*

CO

t-

a

A-shes, pkgs...

eo

•at

-S'

’m

S3

Since
Same
Jan. l-time’65

■

CO t- t- >
— C“

u* tT lO

OO

—

This

•
•

CO .H <

—

at

03

as

week.

C*

—

:Tr-

m

.00C*

CO

>

J=>
as

record

•

m

«3

no

:

•

•©
-5

Qg SJ iO
0005rtl0®»0
30 -O' lO
00 CCtJI

CO t- n o ®

.

-8

h,

[Of the items left blank in 1865

:

‘Os

rl

•

»

^

©

*2

:3S&S5S?S88S81

:$

at IT

•

g d
foreign news, a brisk business has been done in the past few
8 days. Sperm Oil is depressed by the report of the short
time in the British manufacturing towns.
Lard Oil is also
drooping. Other oils are quite dull.
East India Goods have been less active, and metals have a
downward tendency.
H
Naval Stores have slightly declined, and there is nothing
of moment doing. Hides have become quite dull, with prices
o
tending downward, notwithstanding the stock offering for H
sale is quite reduced.
Leather is lower. Fish and fruit are 51
declining. Tallow has slightly declined. Hops are quiet.
Whisky is more steady, as the Government is endeavoring
to check the production of “Contraband Rum.”
Wool has g «o *
g 3
sold a little more freely, but at low prices.
2^2
In Freights we notice several charters for petroleum to
Europe ; tobacco to the Mediterranean ; large shipments of
S
cotton and barley by the regular steam and sail packets to
Q
Great Britain, and two or three charters for barley.

The receipts of domestic produce for the week ending Nov.
Jan. 1, and for the same time in 1865, have teen as follows:

n

r* ss
3 s j5*i£©»
o
a

—
,

CO n

®*

^

;g|liSliS§liill?S§e jilt!
§tfss —§1

gglllsligSI:

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xl

ing.

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n

CO

—

-

w

Not. 16.

^ T-4 ‘

*

_

:83Si

*
h

i

65

s’

gig J

2

Ph

®—

i* ®
I 0,0

from the port

V

ta

li

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'

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4

©

a

S

M

■sis

t

—

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d © ao

u

*£ © Od © H
tn
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at
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W+ale

621

THE CHRONICLE.
r

[November 17,

,v■fi'i * **A>

HA.

Tmportsor jj€*xtms Article*.

low

prices of cotton goods. It avails nothing to say that the
foreign imports of certain leading year’s yield of cotton will be -deficient, when eveiy day
the week ending Nov. 9, since Jan- proves that manufactures sufficient to consume the current
1, 1866, and for the corresponding period in 1865:
supply cannot be sold at prices that will pay cost*. Hence,
[The quantify is given in packages when not otherwise specified.]
we have reduced consumption in all quarters.
Thsv sales of’
For
Since
Same
For
Same
Since
the week amount to about 8,000 bales.
the
Jan. 1.
time
time
the Jan. 1,

The following table tbowa the
articles of commerce at th e port for

;

week.
98

Huttons
Coal; tons

14,304
636,944

25,696

..

801
Bark, Pernv
Bleap’wd’rs 1,098

Brimst, tns.

•

•

•

•

•

•

48,221
21,004
14,810
1.018

•

•

Cochineal...
Cr Tartar
Gambler....

•

•

•

•

8

...

Gums, Crude
Gum, Arabic

1,094

24,093
12,475
3.898
2,894
7,431

662
85
12

Indigo

14

...

8.779

35
253
4

...

Oil, Olive...

86,054
738

Opium
Soda, bi-carb 3,348
336
Soda, sal:...
Soda, ash... 1,809

122,035
84,004

34,657

53
100

Flax
Furs

Gunny cloth

4,328
97,444

3

Hemp, bales..
Hides, Ac.

1,448
89
217
658

Bristles

Hideftfdres’d
India rubber..

Jvory. ........
Jewelry, Ac.
Jewelry

9,932
761

Cassia

2,186

18

1,023

2,500
3,805

212,393
119,262

89

5,085

Watches....

Metals, Ac.

Cutlery...-.

...

35,170

Mahogany.

212,622

39

Exports of Cotton from New York the past week amount
5,138 bales, of which 4,322 were to Liverpool, 124 to
Glasgow, and 692 to Bremen, as follows:
to

To Liverpool per steamers: City of Paris, 649; Louisiana,
of Manchester, 587; Heels, 1,lib.
total bales
To Glasgow per steamer: Caledonia, 124.
Total bales
To Bremen per steamer: Deutschland, 602

1,976; City
4,322

124
692

Below we give our table showing the exports of Cotton
from New York, and their direction for each of the last fowr
weeks ; also the total exports and direction since September

1, 1866; and in the last column the total for the same pesiodi

of the

previous year :

Exports of Cotton (bales) from New Work state Sept. 1,1866
WEEK ENDING
EXTORTED TO

Oct. i
23.

Liverpool

;

Oct.
30.

4,658

—

Other British Ports

4,242
•

....

Total to Gt. Britain..

60.613
165.025

141,901
115,033

1,419

88

87

36

Good Middling

•

Nov.
6.
.

.

8,073

•

....

83,602

30.353

Logwood

2,478

68 818

Middling

169,416

229,161
136,919

Ginger
558
Pepper
809 Saltpetre
77.208 Woods.
138,943 Fustic

687

17

131,929
461.600

Florida. Mobile. &Texnin
29
30
30 '
81
31
SV
32
38
84
83*
84
35

Upland.
$ lb 29
30
32
33

Ordinary
Good Ordinary
Low Middling

....

23,905 Spices, Ac.

21,408

....

4,222

....

2,231

N. etfeans*

1865.

"

9,253
4,333
24,340

1,208

.

Hair

1868.

11.931

181.043
Iron,RRb’rs
205,768
Lead, pigs.. 17,244 884,521 162.592
J>igs..
Spelter, lbs.492,287 9,012,65*9 1,608,102
Steel
13,417
9,348 166,658
Tin, bxs.... 25,567
T19,715 538.318
Tin slabs,lbe221,076 6,225,489 5,363,084
4,421
388
16,106 Rags
39,526
27,121
8,008 Sugar,
hhds,
tes A bbls..
3,309 361,283
2,030
271,429
029 [Sugar,bxs Abg 2,644
349,225 860,294
610
2.703 Tea
7
660,149 581,284
19.543
844
25,780
4,722j Tobacco
631
3,416 ! Waste
13,393
10,319
5.769 Wittes <fec
3,661
Champ, bkts 2,294 103,057
56,958
353.329
86,259
3,550
2,333 Wines
29,176 Wool, bates...
627
54,037
62,737
736 Articles reported by value.
66,910 Cigars
#4.436 $1,208,899 $724,3SS
3.021
11.589!Corks
149,126 * 25,983
21,948 Fancy goods.. S3 299 3,7K5,k-26 2,603.076
10,269 Fish
27,645 723,674 637,103
4,819 Fruits, Ac.
Lemons
983
3,551
460,535
25,762
2,553 Oranges
1,469 289,205 310,938
Nuts
47,110 816,390
61,994
898,07$
Raisins
36,471 837,820 060,776
1,172 Hides,undrsd.102,150 5,752,589 4,173,557
5,132 Rice..
16,163
711,763 988,682

1,976

....

week.
402

Hardware...

8,241
281,848
5,154
610,076
29,414

406,104

437

Cotton, bales.
Drugs. Ac.

Madder.
Oils, ess

1865.

5,375

7,519

Cocoa,.bags...
Coffee, bags

2866.

i

4,242

8,073

74

4,653

:

.

prev.
year.

4.322
124

43,(08

97,510^

4,446

43,146 106^87S:

Nov.

.

13.

143

199

100
Other French ports

Same
time

Total
to
date.

3,863

1,199

0 oat*--*
»7Ui7

1,199

?,939*

....

'

Total French

COTTON.

Bremen and Hanover

Fmdat, P. M., Nov. 16, 1866.

The

receipts of. Cotton the past week at all the ports
amount to 56,736 bales, against 48,335 bales the previous
week, making the total receipts since September 1, this year,
266,103 bales, against 471,360 bales for the same period in
1865. The exports from all the ports for this week show a
decrease again, the total reaching only 11,251 bales, of which
10,435 bales were to Liverpool, 124 bales to Glasgow, and
692 bales to Bremen,

as

follows

:

1$4

4,323
591
5,519

....

10,435

124

New York
Boston
New Orleans

bales.

Total this week

Total.

692

_

5.138
594
5,519

....
.

.

692

*

11,251

199
615
1 5

133

Hamburg
Other ports

....

....

....

Total to N. Europe..

....

133

•

•

•

—

692

589

533

2,276

203

....

692

740

•

2,200

,,,,

2,936

Spain, Oporto and Gibraltar....
Total

....

•

....

4,886

1

•

♦

....

....

...

....

Spain, etc

Grand Total

...

2,865

795

All others

....

9.012

4,316

....

795

5.188

48,076

....

f...

106.67

Receipts of cotton at this port for the week ending last
(Friday) evening:
This
week.

—Exported this week to
,
Liverpool. Glasgow. Bremen.

74

100

Since

This
Sfnee
week. Sept. R.
Bales. Bales:-

Sept. 1.

Bales. Bales.
4,149
80,640
1,550
4,924
7,817

Norfolk, Baltimore, Ac.. 3,028

931

Florida

27,323

165

Texas
Savannah
Mobile

From
South Carolina.....
North Carolina

4,400

From
New Orleans

1,574 Foreign

1,581
1,296

Per Railroad

1,732

Total for the week

14.15U
6,252!
12,398
7,216
61

IS; 832

foreign exports from the United States since
Total since Sept. 1
112,346
The following are the receipts of cotton at Boston, Phila¬
September 1 now amount to 91,174 bales, against 215,062
bales last year.
Below we give our usual table of the delphia and Baltimore for the last week, and since Septem¬
movement of Cotton at all the ports since Sept. 1, showing ber 1:
.—Boston.-PhiJad’phia.-^ .—Baltimore.
since
Last
Last
Since*
Since
Last
at a glance the total receipts, exports, stocks, &c.:
week. Sep. 1.
week. Sep. 1.
week. Sep. 1.
The total

Receipts and Exports of Coiton (bales) since Sept. 1, and
StoeUs at |>Htes mentioned.
EXPORTED SINCE SEPT.

1

TO—

m’nts

SINCE

SEPT.

■

*

1.

Great

France Other

Britain

TO

STOCK,

NORTH.

Total.

PORTS.

for’gn.

Orleans

4,359

Texas
Savannah

438

Savannah, Nov. 9...
Texas, Nov. 2
New York, Nov. 16*

Florida, Nov. £+
N. Carolina, Nov. 16

20,999
6,293
2,065
«

•

•

•

1,640
43,146

■

1
■

— ■■■ —
*
■!

■

: ■■■
1

■■■ ■

....

•

«

•

•

1,199

3,731
•

.

•

•

•

....

....

.—:—;—:—;—, 1

....

10,784
■

•

•

31,252
6,293
2,665
•

.

....

73 7K)

—

•

....

266,103

-

•

....

987

.

....

•

.

.

•

1,811

Total..:

....

•

.

•

,,,

Other pHs, Nov. 16*
■—...
1
*

.

•

,

Virginia, Nov. 16...

.

.....

j

7,755
11,994

.

668

9,585

•

•

•

•

1,640
48,076
•

■

$95,000
2,201

....

•

67,981 137,661
16,180 39,477
23,247 7,409
33,238 14,880
2,843 10,159

7,755

•

11,994

....

189
•

•

•

•

...

261

1,248

1,841 $50,000

4,660

91,174

157,280 Jc5 4,67te

1

Mobile, Nov. 9
Charleston, Nov. 9..

114,997
41,970
26,853
43,171
8,780
6,541
2,201

During the week the influences adverse to prices which
specified in our last have continued in full force, and
resulted in a further decline of about 4 cts. per lb. The
Speculative demand, which it was prophesied would check
were

35c., has not exhibited itself, and the market
at our quotations. The circumstance which
depressing prices most effectually, and against which re¬

the decline at
closes heavy
is

ports

of short

crops,

&c.,

are

powerless, is the dulness and

*

The receipts given for these ports are only the shipments from Tennessee,
Kentucky, Ac., not otherwise enumerated.
+ These are the receipts at all the porta of Florida to November 9, except

Apalachicola, which
X Estimated.




are

only to October 15.

’734

Total receipts

•

•

•

290
207

8,536

2,524

36

South Carolina
North Carolina
Virginia
New York, Ac*.
Tennessee, Kentucky, Ac...

♦

2,717

1,017

2,117

....

2,314

1,709

....

935

'697

189
81

*i89

151

43

166

331

1,920

971

7^m

2,439

1,841

bales 9,746

35,709

2U63

11,373

206

.

N. Orleans, Nov. 9..

10,927

•

Mobile.
Florida

SHIP-

REC’D

PORTS.

Receipts from—

New

„

734

6,327

Reshipments.

from Boston during the week have been 594
were to Liverpool, per steamer China.
There have been no exports from Baltimore or Philadelphia.The Crop.-—The weather during the week has continued
very favorable for plantation purposes, although we hear of
severe frosts through the northern cotton-growing
stites,
which have destroyed all hope of maturing the later
growth of the plant in those sections. A more hopeful feel¬
ing, however, is exhibited all through the South, and higher
estimates of the yield are now made, since a much larger
portion of the crop is being saved than was anticipated. flhe
receipts now amount to about fifty thousand bales a week,
and as there is very little export movement the stocks are,
increasing, the total at the ports being 354,675 bales.. Stocka
The exports

bales, all of which

at the interior towns are as
Town*,
Augusta A Hamb. (Ga.) Oct. %.
Macon, (Ga.) Oct 27
Column ’8, (Ga.) Oct 27
*

Montgomery, (Ala.) Oct. 28,...

follows:

Towns.
1866.
7,278 Memphis, (Tenn.) Oct. 31
7,300 Columbia, (S. C.) Sept. 1
6,226

8,829

Total.,

1866.

29:287
t. 60
49,480

*:_ ■'

f’

>• -

■

v* • ■ 4 * ■’

November

•Tu

17,1868:]

THE

Savannah, Nov. 10.—The receipts for the week ending Nov. 9 were
*7,514 bales, against 8,169 bulas last week. The shipments this week
were 6,958 bales, of which 3,722 were to New York, 1,831 were to Bos¬

Providence* 761 to Philadelphia, and 961 to Baltimore.
give the receipts, shipments, prices, <fec., for a series of weeks :

decline of £d to ^d, Egvptian Id to l^d, and
lb. The fol.owing are the prices current :

we

Receipts. Shipm’s.
Sept 7
“

“
“

Stock.

14
21

1,782
1,543
1,433

3,950

28

1,799

3.623

5

3,274
3.726

Oct.
“

12

“

19

•*

26

38
36
36
36
3-5

3,296
5,509
5,346

4,154

9

.

4.156

4.644
3,505

Nov. 2
“

5,205

9,560
14,224
14,880

6,953

Price Mid.
30 @31
30 @31
31 @31*
34 @>54*

@39
@37
@37
@..

prices fully

however, the decline in New York made the market dull, and it closed
on Friday about
cents lower. Sales for the week 2,052.
Charleston, Nov. 10—The receipts for the week ending Nov. 9
amount to 5,096 bales, against 4,667 bales last week. Shipments for this
week amount to 4,135 bales, against 5,854 bales last week, of which
2,034 were to New York, 936 to Boston, and 1,165 to Baltimore. The

receipts, sales, and 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 Sep. 7. were as follows :
Date. Rec’te.
4S0

£eDt. 7..
**
14..
“
21..
“
28..
Oct. 5..
“
12..
•“
19..
“
26..

/-Freight for Upl’d-^

Price of
Sales. merits. Stock.
mid.
355
794
5,105 30 @31
690 1,653
2,872 31 @32
645 3,176
2,330 33 @—
2.285 34 @ —
1,088 1,361
3,148 38 @39
1,500 1,076

Ship-

1,089
950

1,431

2,096

To Liver-

*

To New

pool.
YM—
*@*@*@*@*@*@*@—
YM—

Price

York.
gold.
*@- 114©146
*@- 1J40147
*©— 145©143
YM— 143@145
*@- 145@143
*@- 14S@150
Y®— 14H@148
Y®— 147@149
1 @- 146@148

2,663 1,153 3,851
2,620 35 @36
2,9-<6 1,177 2,666
2,603 39 @40
5,395 2,086 1,599
6,401 36 @Nov. 2.. 4,667 2,191 5,854
5,651 36 @36*
“
9.. 5,096 3,472 4,135
1 @- 147@149
7,4 9 36 ©86*
*©The market has been active and steady through the week, but close
dull under nntavorable advices from Liverpool, and about ^ cent lower
on the low grades.
New Orleans Nov. 10.—The mail returns for the week
ending Nov.
9 show the receipts to be 25,662 bales, against 22,019 bales fast week.
The shipments f >r the last week were 16,145 bales, of which 5.519 were
'

Sea Island.,

23

d

Liverpool, 5,038 to New York, and 5,588 to Boston.
Stock on
hand Nov. 9 was 137.561 bales.
The receipts, sales, and export? for
a series of weeks, and the stock,
price of middli g rates of freight to
Liverpool and New York, and price of gold at the close of each week
since Sept. 7, were as follows:
to

Date.

Rec’ps. Sales. Exp. Stock.

Seat. 7...

1,547
2.013

“

14....
21....
28.:..
Oct.
5....
“

6.880

4,<>32
9,605

84 @35

91,804

9-16@*

85© 36

2,613 10,960 3,311 91,628 36@37
4,163 12,660 4,612 92.008 37@3S
7.5H6 9,410 17J09 S3,839 40@12,662 10,400 3; 103 93.398 40@16,560 14„000 11,731 99,991 38@39
21,500 16,550 10,443 112,521 37@3S
22,019 19,500 8,592 126,215 87®38
25,662 17,850 16,145 137,561 nominal.

12....
“

19....
26....
Nov. 2
Nov. 9....
*

3,620

To Liver- To New
York.*
pool.

9-16@*

*@
Y®
Y®
1@

9-l(>@*
9-16@£s

1@
1@

%«!>—
Ys®~

9-10@^
9-16@*

1@
1@
9-16 a
1@
*'@9-16 1@
—

Price
cold.

144

©—
144 @—
143 @143}$
142*@143
147*@147
14S>j@149

—

—
—
—
—
—

147*@14S
148 @148}$
147*@148
140*@147

—
—
—
—

By etean.

During the first three days of the week the market was active, at an
lb., but since there has been very little anima¬
tion, and prices, under the unfavorable advices from Liverpool, have de¬
clined, but close nominal at say 32£@3>£ for good ordinary and 34*(3)
85£ for low middling—sterling exchange 158^@159.
Galveston, Nov. 3.—We have received one week’s later statement by
mail from Galveston.
The receipts for week ending Nov. 2 were 2,119
bales, against 1,663 last week, and the shipments were 71 bale?, all
of which was shipped to New Orleans.
Below we give the receipts,
sales, and shipments for a seres of weeks, and the stock, price of
middling, rates of freight to Liveipool and New York, and price of
gold at the close of each week :
advauce of ^@1 cent, per

Freights.

,

Price

-Receipts--,
Date.

Sept.
A
it

7...

14,..
21.

it

.

28...

Oct.
»

5...
12.
.

tt

19
1,419
26... 1,663
2... 2,119
..

it

Nov.
*

.

18 0.
145
37
120
308
690
746

18 5.

3,272

Exp.
1,860

2,539
2,667
3,214

169
39
162
6

3,928

1,195

3.561

8

5,524

1,494

5,778

71

1,5:58

Stock.
5.919

,

To Liver- To New

mid.*

York.t
pool.
*@9-16 -@5,789
20@21
*@9-16 1 ®Y
5,870
20@21
*@9-16 1 @*
1 ®Y
5,S26 nominal. *
6,427
24@25
*@9-16 1 @*
6,181
23@24
*@9-16 1 ®Y
1 &.Y
7,592
*@...
26@27
Y®
8,111
26@..
1
10,159
25@..

20@21

•

New Orleans.

15*

Price

gold.
140@143
141@143

143@145
ioo@ —
145@148
145@148

Middling—
Sea Island..

Upland

..

..

Mobile
Orleans

..

..

1S63. 1S64.
d.
d.
39
41
23
23

,

x

20*
20*

,

,

..

•-

•

22*

20*
-’0*

,

23
•

t

••

.

28*
28*

20*
20*
20*

23*
23*

The available and

1863. 18f>4.
d.
d.
Pernambuco. 29
22
18
Egvptian — 28
Broach
21
13
Dhollerah...
21
13

1865,

Middling—

is*
14*

.

.

15*

9*
9*

14*

.

immediately prospective

u.

15
11

20*

.

35
15

15.G6.

d.

as

6uj

under;

1865.
Stock at
“

Liverpool

"bales.

London.....
Havre

“

1866.

665.160

£23,070

S9,225

100,798

24.982

143.651

60,000
£32,355
26,113

108,07T
9,726

705,745

1.047,413

.7

American cotton afloat
Indian
“
Afloat to Havre

....

Total

2<',OQO

The exports of cotton from Liverpool, Hull and other outports
from
January 1 to this date have been 793,722 bales, against 580,018 biles
last year.
For the present year they have comprised 191,901 bales
American, 99,579 Brazil, 17,458 Egyptian, 7,654 West Indian, 472,516
East Indian, and 4,614 bales China
produce. Last year in the ^ame
period, the exports of American Cotton were confine! to 41,916 bales.
The annexed statement shows the sales and
imports of cotton for
the week and since January. 1, as well as the stocks of each
description
at the date the latest return was made
up :
SALES, ETC., OF ALT- DESCRIPTIONS.
Total Total
Same
Ex- Specula- this
this
period
Trade. port.
tion. week
year.
i860.
American....hales. 12,740 1,530 1,070 15,340 1,140,750 290.420
Brazilian
2,-MO 2,140
4,650
328.590 299,970
....
220
Egyptian
3,020
3,210 171,120 455.250
West Indian
75*
750
80,680
93,340
East Indian
16,920 8,360 5S50 31,130 1,376,7801.738,070
China and Japan..
30
90
240
10,610 280,990
210

Average
weekly sales.
1866.

18,410

1665.
4 420

5,630

3,800

3,420

7.190

1,490
17.550

1,770
17,260

120

3.510

....

Total.

36,150 12,2S0 6,920 55,350 3,108,530 3,158,040 46,620 87,950
—Stocks—
-ImportsTo this To this
date
date
1865.
1866.

This
week.
American

Egyptian
West Indian
East Indian
China and Japan

day.

1865.

1S65.

459,369

199,730
5!),500

64,140
26,750

143.722

43,110
20,680
411,328
10,790
113,828
18,310
1,095,744 361,040 163,440
5.901)
125,871
14,850

31,023
9,796

•

334,068

3,412 1,467.513 943,566
11,032 125,859

Total

Same
date

1865.

7,702 1,058,044 273,890
4,357 373,2 0 2H8 971
1,089
157,233 363,922
81,726 96.S55
3,151

Brazilian.

This

Total

10,711 3,148,748 2 073,063 2,539,708 665,160

Dec. 31.
36 004

144,759

4,971

323,070

370,275

London, Nov. 8.—The cotton trade at this port has continued very
a. further decline of Jd to $d per lb has taken place m prices.
The following particulars relate to East India, Chiua and Japan Cotton :

quiet, and

1864.

Imports, Jan. 1 to Nov. 1..
Deliveries same period.
Stock, Nov. 1

hales.

1865.

1866.

274,005
211,617
96,886

..

162,939
232,780
3 ,225

304,403
23$,476

100,798

Havre, Nov. 1.—The demand for cotton during the present week has
been rather

ISew Orleans has sold at 167f. 60c. to 185f. the 50

quiet.

kilog?.
IMI'ORTS

AND

FROM

DELIVERIES

IMPORTS

,

American., bales. 16,<>87
Brazilian
22,193
Indian
164,402

Total,

,

%

DELIVER! F 9

,

26, STOCKS AND

TO OCTOBER

28.

OCTOBER

1866.

1865.

1

JANUARY

TRICES

159.051

2,103

46,570

160,0-16

394
22.015

885,999

216,682
61.9 8

24,9S2

14.774
23,153

195,729

187,966

-

496,103

229,326

252,787

New Orleans...
Mobile

182
175

192
385

210
200

Georgia

162.

170

-

143,6511865.

Low. Vcrv ord. Ord. Goodord. Middling

Very low.

180

67.202
17,471
56,411

"

1S66-

-CURRENT TRICES

.

1866.'

1865.

including

other kinds..

STOCKS-

,

,

1866.

1865.

Very Low
275
273
270

230 to 245

225

....

....

195

....

TOBACCO.
1

'

Friday, P. M., Nov. 16.

receipts of the n^w tobacco crop the past week a* the
ports have continued very light, while the foreign
European and Indian Cotton Markets.— Our own correspondent in
London, writing under the date of November 3, gives the following full exports remain about the same, the total for the week being
review of these markets: *
2,094 hhds.,319 cases, 111 tierces, 146 bales, 157 boxes, 298
Livebpool, Nov. 8.—With the exception of S6a Island, American pkgs., etc., as may be seen in the following:
and
willing to

pay
about 1 cent. Sales have been 635 bales,

a further decline from
fair trade and export demand, but as

The

different

Smyrna produce, the value of cotton shows

last we^k.

There has been

a

qualities have been freely offered for sale, the business done has
been on more favorable terms to the buyer. The prospect of a steady
fall in the value of thh staple has checked any exteneive speculative
inquiry. The total sales of the week amount to 55,350 bales, compris¬
ing 6,950 bales on speculation, 12,280 bales for export, and 36,150 bales
to the trade.
As compared with last week, Brazil cotton shows a
most

For latest news respecting the Liverpool cotton market see Telegraph des¬
patches at the close of our London letter in a pwviofl* part Qt tWl
CaiPtmiejAif $ Fi*4*91AL CiWOWCM
*




u

of the prices of middling qualities of cot¬

1865. 1866.
d.
d.
26
35

The market has not been active

during the week, buyers being un.
the price demanded, although there has been a decli ue of

56

COMPARATIVE PRICES OP COTTON.

142©..
141@143

.

23

Good

Fair.
42
25

35
23

^

16*
16*
17*
17*

1**

12*@13*

70

50
22

36
21

19

12*@13*

t Per steamer.

S. ecie.

SO

Mid.

fine.

good fair.

32*@13* 35
12* @13* 15

-FreightsPrice
Mid.

to $d p6r

Good and

Fair and

26
17

15

fir 35*
S3* @31

Thursday considerable activity, with
to the close of last week. During the last two days,

up

Ordinary
and middling.

Annexed is a comparison
ton for a series of years:

The market has shown until

East Indian

1866.-

ton, 208 to

Below

625^

CHRONICLE.

Stems—^ Manfd.
lbs.

,

Hhds. Case. Tierc. Bale.
559
255
111
69

Exported from
New York
Baltimore
Boston
New Orleans

Portland

30
6
,—

..

we

give

•

.

•

•

8

.

Total this week 2,694
Total laBt week. 3,326

Below

3
53

2,099

319
916

our

•

•

•

•

mm

•

.

•

•

....

Ill

....

,

■

.

m

m

m

a

....

146
332

,

t

,

Pkg.
293
•

•

•

157

77

mm

•

•

Box.

•

•

•

•

•

c

.

.

•

•

»

.

.

....

293
• •••

319,079

....

5

....

157
67

bales. hhds.
12
216
9

12
167

•

•

•

•

•

»

mm

•

•

•

•

•

....

£25
115

819,079

57,324

usual table showing the total exports

of Tobaooo from all tho

ports mm November l, I860 v

'

i

j

626

THE CHRONICLE.

Export* of Tobacco from the United States since Novem¬
ber 1, 1866*
Tcp. &
From

Hhds. Cases. Bales,
1,365
1,053
391
3
2,099

t,

New York
Baltimore
Boston

30

111

...

9

53

...

-

Liverpool .177

.

Glasgow

Total since Nov. 1.. 4,173

1,123

468

111

225

530

...

348,331

179

Ill*

..

3,217
50,199

25
223
...

...

228

20

...

Melbourne
Mexico
Havti

6S5

TOBACCO

FROM

NEW

YORK.

Stems, Mfd.

hales, hhds. lbs

6

London... 321

Hamburg.

New Orleans
Other porta

case0,

Bremen

172

Philadelphia

OF

Stems, Mfd.
hhds.

Strips, pkgs. hhds. bis. maul’d.
216
179
333
343.331

crus.

EXPORTS

Lbs.

Bxs. & /—Stems—\

[November 17, 1866.

...

248,383
813
-49

hhds.cases, bals. hhds. lbs.

Argentine
Republic.

Total for week

The market for leaf tobacco has been quite active the past
week—the sales amounting to about 1,200 hhds.—of which
the bulk was for export.
Prices may be called a fraction

*

293*

French W.
Indies...
Brit. West
Indies...
British N.
Am. Col.

1

9

12,149

559

111 tierces, 293

pkgs. and 69 bales.

Maryland.—The

4,818

51

*69 +228

255

319,079

+12 of these were bales.

exports the past week from Baltimore have been

lower, the range being 4c. to 23c., the bulk of the business 2,099 hhds. leaf, 3 cases and 9 hhd-i. of stems ; the receipts of Virginia
being at 5@16e. for common to good. The sales of the week tobacco have been 2,066 pkgs., 100 hhds., 28 boxes and 10 cases ; the
embrace about 550 hhds to-day, mainly for the Mediterranean inspections of Maryland 522 hhds., of Ohio 275 hhds., of Virginia 1 hhd,
and Kentucky 6 hhds., as follows :
at 5^@15c., as in
qualities.
Seed leaf has been less active and drooping. The principal
RECEIPTS AND INSPECTIONS AT BALTIMORE.
transactions are: 102 cases Pennsylvania, 44c.; 50 cases Week
IneDection8.—
^-Receipts from Virginia—,
bxs.
Mary’d. Ohio. Virg. Ke’ky. Total
ending,
hhds.
pkgs.
Ohio, 8c.; 90 cases Ohio, 8c.; 70 cases Ohio, 5 3 8c.; 41 Nov. 8
32
658
658
cases new Connecticut,
“10
100
522
28
10
275
1
5
803
2,066
10-|e.
In foreign tobacco the only transaction of moment is 210 T’l si’ce Nov 1 100
28
42
1
5
275
2,066
1,180
1,461
bales Yara at $1.02 per lb.
Below we give the exports for the week from Baltimore :
,

cases.

....

•

Manufactured has been rather

sumption—about 45,000

more

active for home

lbs. Virginia

con¬

brightvvork, being

taken

early in the week at 35@60e., in bond.
The stocks of Kentucky Tobacco in this market have been
pretty well culled, and lienee but little of desirable quality is
left. Of the new crop, Kentucky, Tennessee Missouri, Vir¬
ginia and North Carolina, 135,000 hhds. may be gathered of
fair quality, containing an abmulance of all kinds, excepting
only sufficient heavy shipping, of which no superabundance
can be anticipated.
Consequently, with this exception, the
tendency of prices is downward.
Seed Leaf.—One of these occurrences, frequent in large
markets,'namely, the throwing of 2,000 cases of common
grades of Western tobacco on our market—besides, the
failure of one of our shipping houses, has operated like a
damper upon trade. The decline in gold, and the general
unfavorable aspect of ours, as well as all the European mar¬
kets, have tended to bring the market down fully one cent,
for all inferior grades.
The crops of tobacco of the year 18G5—having been
generally of a poor quality—have likewise tended to lower
prices. The crop of the Connecticut Valley being mostly
untouched, may be brought forward at any time for sale,
which, if it takes place, will probably unsettle values. The
crop of 1866, it is conceded on all hands, is of a fair average
quantity, and of good quality, and will be in the market at an
early period. What we have left of Connecticut tobacco of
the crop of 1864 will be barely sufficient for our home con¬
sumption, hence this branch of trade cannot suffer much
under the general d ulness.

EXPORTS

FROM

BALTIMORE.

Hhds.
To Havre
Bremen
West Indies

St's, hhds

2,099

9

3

703
10

Total for week

Cases.
3
3

1,386

9

During the past week Maryland leaf has been in only moderate de¬
We note small receipts of new crop ground leaves, but the
quality very inferior. The crop of this description will also prove small.
Sales are made at $3 50(34. Very little doing in Ohio or Kentucky
leaf; we have only to report 50 hhds. of former. Prices of all descrip>.
tions without quotable change.
The stock in warehouse is about 26,500
hogsheads.
In manufactured tobacco we have no change to note.
receipts are
light, most of the Virginii factories haviug stopped work, and with
light stork and good demand prices are steadily maintained at onr
mand.

quotations.
Virginia.— At Richmond, last week, the breiks were 2S0 hhds.. 10
tierces and 46 boxes.
The market npt so brisk as u°uil
Sound to
baccos of all grades, however, are in good demand. On the 14 til inst.
a better demand, at
lull prices. We quote, per 100 lbs.:
Lugs, light weights, $3 50(35 ; Good Shipping Lugs, good
weights, §6 50(38 60@10; Good Sweet Working, good weights, $10(3
12 do; Common Shipping Leaf, $11(315 ; Good, $15(320; Fins Extra
Shipping and Twisting, $18(3)22 ; Fine Manufacturing, $23(3)28 ; Extra
Manufacturing, $30(3)45 ; Common Fancy Wrappers, old, $50(3)75 ; Goo i
old. $100(3)175; Fine Extra, $180(3)200.

th re was
Common

Kentucky.—Louisville dates of the loth, report the market un¬
changed, and rather inanimate, owiDg to the light supplies arid inferior

quality of the offerings.

Prices, however, are sustained, with sales at
including reviews, with 12 re¬
$3 10(3)3 90 ; 8 at
Prices ranged as follows: 25 hhds.

the four auction warehouses of 75 hhds.,

jections.

$5@> 90; 4 at $6(3)4 80; 3 at $7 10(37 50; 4 at
$9@9 15; 5 at $10(310 75; 6 at $11 (311 £5 1 1 at
$12 ; 3 aft $13 ; 1 at $14 ; 3 at $15(315 25 ; 3 at $16(316 25, and l of
good leaf at $30 ; 1 box at $ 17 75.
KENTUCKY LEAF (HHDS.).
Missouri.—St. Louis dates of the 14th report a better attendance at
Ivy. Light H’vv West
Ky. Light Il’vy West.
^ Pflrtnr’in
ot
e ui.
market, the breaks being much larger than usual, and the better quali¬
&Ci’ksv’ic.
Leaf.
& Cl’ksv’lc.
Common Lnqs.
Good Leaf
11c ©12>^ 15 @17e
4c© 4Xc.
©
ties seemed to be in more, favor, but there wa3 little or no change in
Good
do
5 © 5X
5c @ 7c. Fine do
13 ©15
18 ©20
prices. Sales of 73 hhds., consisting of 6 hh Is. at $2 50(32 95; 30
Common Leaf. 6 @ IX
16 ©IS
21 ©22
vm to* Selections.
hhds. at $3(34 90; 14 hhds. at $5(37 90; 22 hhds. at $8 10(317 50,
Medium
do
8 ©10
11
©14
and l l.hd. at $25 ; also 5 boxes at $2 20(32 40 per 100 lbs.
SEED LEAF (BOXES).
One hhd.
was
Conn.—Prime wrappers
N. Y. State.—Fillers
passed, and bids on 52 hhds. were rejected.
45 ©60c
4*f© 6c
Average “
30 ©45c Ohio.—Good running lots.
7^©10c
The following is from our London correspondent :
Com.
“ to b’d’rs 16 @25c
5 © 7c
Average
“
Fillers..
London. Nov 3—There is very little business passing in any kind of
10 ©12c
Fillers
3 © 5c
N. Y. State.—Wrappery lots. 12 @20c r nn.—Kunninglots
6 @12c
tobacco.
Western strips chiefly command attention, and in these a fair
Fillei s
3 © 5c
Running “
7X©12c
number of sales have been concluded at full prices, principally, however,
manufactured.
in old imports. The recent arrivals have not given satisfaction to the
cst. & City. Virginia.
West. & City. Virginia.
trade.
The imports, last mouth, were 461 hhds.; the deliveries, 905
-Tax pa’d.-Tax paid.—-—,
Black work.- 5s, 10s, X and X lbs.—
hhds., against 8u4 hhds. last year ; and the stock of all kinds is 24,632
Navy X lbs. and lbs.—
Gcmmon.
Common
30 © 40
30c© 40c 30c@ 40c
hhds.. against 21,940 hhds. last year : 17,230 hhds. in 1864; 17,929 hhds.
3<i © 40
Medium
45 @ 55
Good and fine 60 © 72
45 @ 55
60 © 70
in 1863 ; 22,266 hhd3. in 1862, and 27,764 hhds in 1861.
Annexed are
Good and fine 60 © 72
In bond
60 © 70
Black.—Common. 23c© 25c 20c© 22c the prices current .*
Bright work.- -X lbs. and lbs.—
$4 1 0(34 <*0; 3 at
$S 10@3 90; 4 at

*

.

—

—

.

.,

.

.

.

....

....

....

,

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

35 © 45
50 © 60
75 ©1.15

G’d & fine 27 © 30

25 © 30
25 © 35
50 © 80

Bright.—Common 25 © 35
G'd & fine 50 © 75

FOREIGN.

Havana.—Fillers—Common.
Good.....
“

Fine

75©

80
80® 95
95©1 10

Havana.—Wrappers
Yara

From

New Orleans.

Ohio, &c

NEW

8

191




....

1,379

are

3,804

the exports

For
"

NOVEMBER

1.

,—Previously-^
pkgs.
hhds.
462
7,083
144
.

.

,

312

Nov. 1,

Nov. 1,

$ ft

$ lb

1866.

1865.

$ fl>

$ B>
16d©18d

1,232

761
9

1,838

8,168

common do
G’d 6tout rich Snuff r
Leaf

13d©15d
Short to middling.. 8d@12d
S’rt & scrappy, new 61 d@ 7d
9d©14d Leaf—good to fine.. 10d©12d
Ordinary to mid.... 5d© 8d
Stemmed, fine old

7d©12d

Stout rich Yorks for
Snuff
Cavendish

Middling do

1866.
/—T’l sin. Nov 1—,
hhds.
pkgs.
660
184

9,449
359

8

.

15

443

Nov. 1,
1S65.

Fine spin’rs, scarce.'
Good mid.
do
For fine Shag & part

York this week and since

SINCE

/—This week—n
hhds.
pkgs.
204
2,363
40
47

Other
Total

TORK

1,423
....

2,281

Ord. short and part
faded
.

lld@13d
—d©—d
10d@13d
6d© 8d

—d©—d —d@—d

6d@12d 6d©14d

N’head,part heated )
do
good
>12d©16d 18d©30d
do
fine
)

MARYLAND.

Nov. 1,186G.

Nov. 1, 1868.\

$ lb

24

of tobacco from New York

...

Stript leaf, or Lux'
fine Spinning.... 12d@14d 18d< ^20d
Ordinary to mid.... 9d©lld 14di 116d

2,140

11,972

KENTUCKY.

t

Nov. 1,
1866.

Spinning

The receipts of tobacco at New
Nov. 1, have been as follows:
AT

1 50©3 00
80@1 05

VIRGINIA.

$ B>

Fine Yellow..

The

9d to lOd

following figures

Yellow

are

.

-Nov. 1, 18(56.

# ft

8d to 84d

Br’n to Colory 5*d to 7d

official, and 9how the imports into, and ex¬

ports from, and consumption of the IJuited
month? ending September 30:

KipgcJoPi duiing the nine

''NX

1864.
lbs.

1866.

lKd

descriptions, lbs.
4,038,326 3,448,’722
Stemmed..
32,084,184 29,154,282
Unstem’d.
1,718,621
4,863,864
Manufd
..

f0,986,374

Total.-.,

.—Consumption.

-Exported. -

-Imported.
1864.

627

THE CHRONICLE.

November 17,1866.]
1865.
lbs.

670,154
9,743,664

2,648,243

84,381,525 13,062,061

1864.
lbs.
9.750.519

250,085
11,715,815
1,033,273

.

1865.
lbs.

.

8,902,867

18,096,873
568,249

19,494,064

From

608,679

New

..

Total

BEEADSTUPFS.

*

New York,

Nov. 16, 1866.

To about
do

3,367,916

5,300
63,012

800

same

2,397
8,338

period, 1865.
do

1864.

„

Wheat.

Rye
5,300

Flour.
800

York, to Nov. 9, 1866
Other ports, to latest dates..

29,005,600

13,028,6T3 £8,415,641

1,929,301
73,259
239,459

368,358

1.110,730

CONTINENT.

THE

TO

19,455
30,043
230J34

,

22,613

.

.

25,848
68,012
128,295

,

13,965

interruption of canal navigation, and the receptiou of
firmer accounts from the British markets, have checked the ceipts at the following lake ports for the week ending Nov. 10 :
Oats.
Corn.
Flour.
WTheat.
Barley.
downward tendency of prices. The break in the canal occurred
bush.
bush.
bush.
bbls.
bush.
160,062
389,870
475,717
518,S7i
04,251
;ibout one hundren miles east of Buffalo, on Sunday last; and Chicago
2,634 •
Milwaukee
7,639
7,520
20,904
577,082s
it expected that navigation will be resumed to-night.
8,947
60,444
127,* 36
24,371
3!,791
The Toledo
5,102
6,390
12,772
20,373
36,579
weather continues favorable, and it is thought that navigation, Detroit
176,745
Totals.
530.S16
446,572
when resumed, may be continued as late as. the first week of
146,1*5 1,148,117
367,699
153,897
Weekly

The

Previous week....

December.
Flour has arrived freely by rail, and the stock in store is es¬
timated at about 250,000 bbls. Prices have rather weakened,

was some

Nov. 5.

The

Nov. 5.

following

are

Wheat,

Western,

mon

to

com¬

10 50©I3 50

good

Double Extra Western
and St. Louis
14 00@17 00
Southern supers
12 40@14 35
Southern, fancy and ex. 14 50©17 00
Canada,
common
to
choice extra
,

Rye Flour, fine and super¬
fine

Corn

meal, Jersey
Brandywine

and

6 85© 8 25

6 00© 6 40

AT

RECEIPTS

231,710
86,858

519,8901 ,000,973
875,766
507,140 161,451

318,568
107,31*2
198,973

28.224

2 20© 2 55
2 5*>@ 2 90
3 05© 3 15
3 15© 3 40

Cora, Western Mixed....

1 29@ 1 31

Western Yellow

Corres’ding time,’65.

Western White

Oats, Western cargoes...

Barley

1 3m 1 50

Peas, Canada...

2,078,700

Bailey, bush
Oats, bush
Rye bush
.

—

2,240,145
238,525

2,987,515
258,485

118,630
3,935

428,685

6,952,420

488,075
38,870
155,285
250,640

13,073,765
500,130
2,383,845

161,740

FROM

bbls.

416

8,429,020

YORK

NEW

Rye,

Oats,

bush.

bush.

6,502,680

bush.

Corn,

bush.

Flour, C. meal, Wheat,

335,179

82,371

7,503
183,937

311

500
54,828
133,754 25,704
3 968
895
6,120
1,200
.*.
50,’920 17,456
100,144 39,38S
7,503
3,968
82,371
15,548 1,206
5,300 6,656,920 353,505
337,226 67,177 194,550
325,844 204,500 10,748,617 1,098,693
since Jan. 1/66.. 820,701 132,534
same time 1865..1,174,965 106,206 1,822,570 155,496
3,154,449 69,831
since

July 1
We* t In»lie«, this week.
since July 1
Total Export, this week
“since July 1
“

Malt

..

generally fine, and there
To-day’s
was quite
unimportant, but as there was no disposition to force sales, prices remain the
same as on this day week.
Indian corn met a fair consumptive demand at 33s.
Liverpool, Nov. 3.—The weather has been

3d. per qr.

for mixed.

AND

FROM

IRELAND

1, 1866.

SEPT.

Flour,
New York
New Orleans

To date.

Nov. 9, 1866
Nov.

Wheat,

Corn,

bbls.

bush.

bush.

27,574 *

87,664

2,204,784

2,1866

3,345

Philadelphia.
Baltimore

Boston
8an Francisco
Other ports

Total




52s. 6d. | ___
42s. 4d. f per

Average price of wheat
do
last year’s
Last week’s deliveries from farmers
Corresponding week last jrear.

68,951 “

IMPORT

WEEK.

THIS

37', 048

....

19

I. corn,
qrs.
19.150

qr-.

1,220

,

F
bbls.

GRAIN

23.953

INTO THE

UNITED KINGDOM.

qrs.

261,262

837,890
159,872

451,604

Same time last year

•

.

.

«

425,159

cwt.

qrs.

109,652
297,987

313,504

278,854

GROCERIES,
Friday, P. M., Nov.

The grocery

16.

been
decline in gold

trade, like most other branches, has

rather quiet during the entire wefk.
The
has unsettled the market and prevented any general

activity.

articles,

The decline

2,241,832

the lower gold rates.

to-day has quite unsettled trade.
QEA.

Teas have been inactive from the unsettled state of the gold market,
and but few transactions have taken place.
Ho’ders declining to re¬
duce prices, the reported sales of the week from first

hands amouut to

only about 1,900 half chests. On Tuesday about 3.000 half chests were
offered at auction, only 1,000. of which were disposed of.
Prices were
held quite firmly. The market closes quiet at our quotations.
Hong Kong, Sept. 11, IS 0.—The operations of the past fortnight
have been on an average scale at the several ports. Buyers show an
eagerness to obtain new greens, which are beginning to make their ap¬
pearance. Activity continues in
advanced about $1.00 per picul.
’

The
to the

the Japan market, and prices have

following table shows the shipments of tea from
United States

:
Junel <-Iu

August—> Total J’e
Chal’gc, Bella, 1 to Aig.
July 31. 25th.
25th. 31,' ’66.
to

lbs.

lbs.

lbs.

56,000

Oolong & Ningyong. 84,600 21,600

....

Twaukay
Hyson Skin
Hyson
Young Hyson

Imperial
Gunpowder
Japans

The following

*

..1

8,239
34,951
33,489
....
5.000
661,085 34,700

lbs.

China and Japan

Same
time
1865.
lbs.

Same

time
1864.
lbs.

Same
time
1863.
lbs.

30,476

2T6 30,200
Congou & Souchong.
Ponchong
72,200 72,470

Grand total

....

516,168

Oth. grain, FI. & ml.

I. corn,

qrs,

| Sept. 1, 1866, to Sept. 30, 1S66...

11,607
37,599
71,209

20

3,048
0,569

Wheat,

|

1/00

10,107

....

199,S28
192,516

09,645
OF

sacks.

20

4,803

428

IMPORT

qr*

78,359 qrs..

-

Wheat.

...

EXPORTS OF BREAD3TUFFS TO GREAT BR TAIN

371,000

is every prospect for the wheat sowing being favorably completed.
market wras very thinly attended ; the business in wheat and flour

*"

From

8,620,800
7S2,100
453,100

while others have declined to meet

NEW YORK.

3,405,095

“

3,193,300

9,440,009
525,500

970,400
13,415.61 0

Flour, bbls

1866,
May 1.
261,400
4,378,800
22,546,000
4,059,400
8,330,500
940,400

May 1.
704,200
7,378,206
15,142,600

April 30.

opened,

:

Special influences have caused a dullness in some

©

...

2 00© 3 00

..

716 455
8,264,965
6,384,755

follows

1865,

IS64,

9,035,500

Canal

72
1 00© 1 35

19,834,030

“

1,407,16S

r

70©

197,880

2,826
38,539
3,695

1,267,842

425,740

ing the 7th of Nov. in the years indicated, have been as

1 30© 1 45
70
68©

Rye

191,270
42,290
378,945

bbls.

937,750
701,536

60,200

Receipts at Tide-’Water.—The deliveries at tide-water by the New
York State canals, from the commencement ot navigation to and includ¬

1 So© 1 32
1 32© 1 33

Cora, bush
Rye, bush

EXPORTS

1,220.462
966,348

29,331
13,619

Same time

104,845
2,375

“

620,253

$2 10© 2 60

FJour, bbls

“

320,720

Total afloat
Previous week

Spring

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

“

519,890

9,900

Nov. 12.

The movement in breadstuff's at this market has been as follows:

Gt, Britain, this week..
“
since July 1
Br. N, A. Col. this week

927,85'

1,648

Chicago

White beans

FOREIGN

1,137,980
i 82,482

46,462

Malt

Barley, &c., bush....
Oats, bush

9,400

18,824

:

Jersey and State

Corn meal, bbls
Wheat, bush

121,460
259,260

171,510

309,570

1,078,700
57,400
71.700

per bushel
Milwaukee Club
Red Winter
Amber do
White

10 50@12 50

Shipping R. hoop Ohio. 11 50©12 25
Extra

210,820

822,100

the closing quotations

Flour, Superfine.. $ bbl $9 25©10 50
Extra State

488,650

439,220

Total bushels 5,886,100 6,221,800

271,700

251,100

Rye, bush........

514,470

FOREIGN

Nov. 12.

117,885
77,469
28,358

623,510

GRAIN IN STORE.

604,200
703,900 Barlej', bush
2,711,100 2,812,900 Malt, bush
1,425,900 1,597,200

Wheat, bush
Corn, bush
Oats, bush

4,210

4,950

Tot’l, Buffalo 14 d.
Oswego, 9days.

Great Britain to the extent of about
300,000 bush., mostly Canada at $1 10@;1 12, in bond, ck s
ing very firm. Peas and Beans are nearly nominal.
STOCKS OF

103,605
9,570

4,420

5

F’m

about the average quantity for
renewal of speculation early in

has been taken for

'

Rye.
bash.

401,062
3:31,588

1,141,936
680,312

166,055

re¬

Nov.

the
the
week, with some advance, a portion of which has since been
lost; but, on the whole, higher figures rule than a week ago.
The stock slowly increases, and it is now estimated that, under
moderately favorable circumstances, the quantity in store and
afloat on the close of navigation will be about one million five
hundred thousand (1,500,000) bushels.
Corn has fluctuated widely, selling, in the past forty eight
hours, as high as $1 34, and as low as $1 28 per 56 lbs., for
Western mixed in store, closing as below.
The receipts con¬
tinue on a very reduced scale, yet the stock slightly increases.
The demand from all quarters is quite moderate, and it will
be seen that the foreigu export has almost ceased.
Rye and
Oats have been in steady request, but close heavy.
Barley
The

season.

following shows the

Lake Ports.—The

Nov. 12

somewhat unsettled.
Wheat has arrived in

at

63,551
180,708
118,533
Corrtsp’g week 65
Eastward Movement by Canal.—The following will show about
what there was afloat last Saturday on canals destined for tide-water :
From Buffalo,
Oats. * Barley.
Wheat.
Cora.
Flour.
Rye.
week ending

owing to the desire of speculators to realize the previous ad¬
vance.
But the demand has been quite moderate, and they
have not been willing to accept the low prices bid. The close
is

Receipts

-a

....
....

200,670

106,200

53,166

627,480

15,584
188,111
35,833

28,660
34,878
62,933
753,743
98,487

28,185
3,000

228,416

201,892
55,845
341,920
8,239
34,951 1,617,410

33,489
5,000
695,785

264,623
338,584
262.851

35.251

256,256

3,387,055 1,963,723 1,990,853
United States ; At Wbanq-

899,840 158,970 56,000 1,114,810

vessel ewere loading for the

....

250.768 1,657,759

62&

*

THE

CHRONICLE.

poa, Rnnymede and Royal Minstrel; at Foochow, Queensland and
Adeiia Carleton ; at Shanghai, Lota ; at Yokohama, Eliza Hands, Van¬

da, Recife, Lorton and Benefactor.

*

.

COFFEE.

Coffee has been inactive and lower, from the favorable
reports from
the new crop. The sales have been about
16,000 bags, chiefly during
the early part of the week, the market
closing very quiet.
The imports of the week have been
only 267 bags from Manila per

ship Swallow.
The receipts and stock? of coffee
AT

NEW

follows

are as

YORK.

OF

RIO

:

IN THE

SEVERAL FORTS.

Rc’il this Stock in
week, fi't h inds

Rio

java;...*::...

Ceylon

bngs
“

.*...

“
“

Singapore

Maracaibo
Jamaica
Other

Baltimore
Savannah

5,230

Laguayra
“
St.4 Domingo.. 14

Mobile
New Orleans

9,838

“

4,500

1,000

267

sold
gold
gold
gold
.gold

...

do good
do fair
do ordinary
...
do fair to g. cafgi*es
.

iMelado

6

Hav’a, Box. D. S Nos. 7
do

making the stock of bag3 on hand larger than last week
The receipts for the week, and stocks on
hand, are ns follows

to 9
do 10 to 12

do

$ gall*

1,049

33
93

534

Brazil,
Manila

17
151

...

313

10.® V'i
11*® m

50 ® »

•

Layer

58
....

•

27,555
*

-

.

-

16S
133

....

•

•

•••

,

,

.

*cask 8 7.5 ®

Dates

21

Almonds, Languedoc

do
do
do
Sardines
do

boxes.

Boston

4,0)0 j

44

The following
and Matanzas:

6 j9 |

Baltimore

51,389

/

433,467

at Havana

Total export
,
week.
Since Jan. 1
15,014
1,.'84,781

rtocks.

boxes.
130,501

1,408,120
70,6.*8
168,030
1,238,160
148,226
to notice.
In Matanzas offers are lower
but

1,454

..

.

....

....

Milcuvadoes.—Little
holders firm; fine

refining is quoted at 7£ rs.
Exports since Jan. I at Havana and Matanzis
follows:

—1866.—

Exports

Stock,

to U. S.

!,3u8

65,755

and stocks

on

hand

s

Total

oxp'ts. Stock,

Si,337

46G

| Exports
to U. S.

j 33,622

-1861.Total
exp’ts.

Provence
Shelled

^9 box
$ hf. box

1,356

-

Receipts and

stocks

are as

follows

:

Hhds. Punch's.* IVcos. casks.

Cnba.

Porto Rico
Other West Indies..
New Orle ns

o<
”

’“i

i35

!!.*!

"87

Bbla.

"23

hhds.

bbls.

*2,600

60

li»6

100

Total
Last week

135

23

87

227

91

284

Includes puncheons, tierces,
&c., reduced

to

1SS
39

*5,100

*5,(00

100
■

hhds.

FRUIT.

Fruits are less achve,and with the
decline in gold prices tend down¬
ward, although wi liout
any decided change.
Dried Fruits aie
very

quiet but eteady.
SPICES.

are

firmly held.

very quiet, with

on’y

a

jobbing trade, although prices

are

Tea.
/—Dutv pa d^-Duty ’ aid —>
Hyson, Common to fair
80 @1 1*5
do
do Ex f. to fin’st
do
1-5® 95
Snporior to fine ...1 15 @1 85
Uncol. Japan. Coin.to fair. 90
do
@ ?5
Ex fine to finest ...1 40
@l 65
do
Sup’r to line.! 00 ®l 05
Y’g Hyson, Com. to fair
s5 @1 10
do
Ex f. to flnesU 10 @1 20
do
Super, to fine. .1 15 ®1 40
Oolong, Common to fair.
85® 9J
do
Ex tine toflnest.l 45
@1 15
do
Superior to fine.. .1 (.0 ® l ‘6
Gnnp. & Imp., Com. to fairt 00 ®l 15
do
Ex tine to finest .:t 40
®l 75
do
Sup. to fine.I 25 ®l .*0
|puo & Copg,. Com. to fair To ® 80
do do Ex. f, to finest. I 65
@1 9‘>
do
Sup’r to fin®. 90
05
H.8k. 4fcTwMtay,o, to fair. 60® T11
40
'

■

...

...

4o




19 ®

..

Apples

$ 5)

Blackberries

10 ® 12
® 28
© 50
® *5
14 ® 16
50 ® 55

Black Raspberries
Pared Peaches

Unpealed do
Cherries, pitted,

..

IP*

19 ® 20
18 ®
12 ® 18
8 ® 18

new....

Spice*.
(gold)

41;®
VI ®
92 @

44
23

92®

93

| Pepper

'

I Pimento,
Cloves

(gold)
Jamaica.(gold)

21 J®

20®
274®

(gold)

21*
23

GOODS TRADE.

Wednesday of

worthy of notice.

4p

to flftp

7*

$0

buyers

were

tinued decline in the

also, and
took
done

on

raw

Wednesday

a

material had*

$5

3#

a

depressing effect

general break in Jobbers prices

place, since which time there has been more business
by the Jobbers, and some commission merchants have

pressed their goods upon the market at very low rates.
With the unfavorable condition of the market holders
do
not

wish to retain

goods longer.

The Wool Market has

also

continued depressed and with the
very mild autumn
there has been an unusually
light call for woolen manufac-.
tures.
Stocks of all goods have been

accumulating notwith¬

standing the light production of the mills. The decline in
gold and absence of demand for foreign goods has caused a
stagnation in that department also, and altogether the break
in prices has because
quite general.
The following table shows the
export of domestic cottons
and dry goods from New York and from Boston:

Stock.

65,565

•

SriOES

box

Dathn Fruit—

..

..

or.

Filberts, Sicily
Walnuts,

..

Sicily, Soft Shell

To

MOLASSES.
Molasses has been less active from a
scarcity of low grades suitable
for distilling
purposes.
Better qualities have been in fair
demand, and
pi ices are well sustained.
3 he receipts of molasses hnve been about
the same in
hogsheads, but
less in other
packages than last week. The total stock is made 400
hogsheads less than l ist week.

*

Brazil Nuts

N. York.—, /—Boston—,
Domes- Drv Domes D y
tics.
G'ds. tics. G’ds.
pkgs. cases, pkgs. ca'es $
/—

1S65

Total

exp'ts.
77,003

1,453
2,500

14

will show the receipt?, exports and stocks

895

1804

boxes.

New Orleans

Rcc’d this /—Expts to U S.-^
week.
week. Since Jnn. 1.
226
8,562 1
392,441

Y*ar.
1866...
1865

62,983

gold $ fi>

Few
in the market, and in the absence of demand
Clayed sugar—There Jobbers were not disposed to add to their stocks. The con¬

New York

U. S.

79

b'igs. .Smyrna

Friday, P. M., Nov. 16,1S86.

Havana, Nov. 10.—The Weekly llepvrt states :
buyers in the market for sugars ranging from No. 10 to
No.
13, but as offers do not exceed 7,
generally 7* rs, per arroba for No. 12,
whilst holders are still
pretending higher rates, it is difficult to effect
sales. The market closes
heavy at 7| rs. for current qualities, and 7|
rs. for
superior, basis No. 12-11.
Shipments to the United States for the psst week have been S.562
boxes, against 8,487 the previous week ; and to New York 4,000
boxes,
against 4,510 the previous week. Shipments are as
follows :

to

50 ®

62 ® 68

The Dry Goods trade remained
quiet up to
this week w ith little or no variation

73, £39

50,023

are some

Experts

Clayed

Sardines

®
88 ® 89
bl ®
® 26
4^ ® 50
®
88 @ 41)

THE DRY

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

are as

5

15,298

4,485
47,34S

..

do

ew.$ box 4 25 ®4 3>
Bunch
®» l'1
Currants
lb
1?*® 14}
Citron, Leghorn
3 *® :<4)
Prunes, Turkish
16 ® 2 *

15.29S

313

,

..

English islands

.

Nutmegs, No. 1....(gold)

....

....

-

White coffee, A
Yellow coffee

-•

•

126

® i*4
® 16}
® 16*
® 15*
134® 1 *
..

....

....

Total receipts. 1,533
Last Week.
712
Stocks on hand.... 45,330•

v*

....

Fruit,

Mace

....

d© 13 to 15 12 ® 13
do 16 to 18 13|® 14*
do 19 to 20 15 ® 15*
whito
D*a
..

8

®

do
do
do
do

Granulated
Crushed and powdered

®1 *5
t... 61 ® 75

.

Boxes.

do
do
do
do
Loaf

Molasses.
New Orleans
Porto Rico
Cuba Muscovado

Cassia, in mat6_.gold ^!b
Ginger, race and African

:

174® 19
16}® IT

Domingo...

Sugar

...

do
do

SUGAR.

Laguayra..

8t.

<{9 lb 10*® 13*
com. refining
10>
fair to good
do
10?® i"J
fair to good grocery... n-@ 1 I
pr. to choice
do
u ® 12?
centrifugal
'•m Wi

do
do
do
do
do

fava. mat* *r»d bags ....gold 25}® 96
Native Ceylon
19 ® 21
Maracaibo
17}® 20

1st

HI®
l*t® 18
»7 ® !7>
17jtg> 18»

Porto Rico
Cuba, Inf to

Raisins, Seedless.

7,403

Sugars declined^early in the week from the lower
price of gold, and
etfll tend downwards. The business has been
comparatively light; the
sales reaching only about 3,5C0 hhds. Cuba aud
2,000 boxes Havana.
Refined are quiet.
The importations of Sugar for the
week, ns shown in the table below,
have been larger in hogsheads both from Cuba and
other Islands, and
much less in Havana boxes, there are also
15.29S bag« of Manila sugar,

Other West Indies

IP @

5,000

110

“

s

Coflfee.

Eio, prim©, duty paid

20,858

Philadelphia

1.894
2,380

“

....

New York

20,-58
4,531

-

Rec’d
S’ckin
for w’k. fi’t hands

[November IT, 18^

Liverpool.

Loudon
r
Br. VV. Indies..

To

Africa
St. Pierre

pkgs.

pkgs. ca’cs

cases,

7
6

...

52

Tuba

Hayti

Mexico
New Granada..
Brazil

/—N. York.-^ /-Boston—,
Dome6- Dry Dome?- Dry
tics.
G’ds tics. G'ds.

29
23
161
5

10

Miq.

Total this w’k.
44
since Jan. 1.

Same time’65
44

“

.

213
161

’60.79,176

Brown Sheetings and Shirtings have been in
fur the past two days, but at
altogether nominal

31

S,63t

more

4,566
238

.

32.276

active request

quotation?. Jobbers
are
selling goods considerably below the quotations of Agents. Stand¬
ards are quoted by agents at 22(5)22* cent. These
quotations are
nbove the market and no

goods can be sold except at much lower rates.
Indian Head A 22 ct?, Indian Head B are held at
IS, doE 30, Nashua X
X 22, do fine D 21,Waltham F 2$. Wachusetts 4-4
23. Atlantic A‘2*2}, A H
and P FI 22. do A V
heavy shirtings 19, do fine shirting 23, Massachu¬
setts A 20, do B 2*2, Medford
21, Newmarket Mfg. Co 33 inch 21,
do heavy do 23,
Appletun A 22, Medford 21, Warren 22 for A and 20
fur C, Pocassett Canoe 27, do K 20, do H
14*, Tigers 14^, Phoenix
Cotton Manuf. Co., 39 inch 25, World wide
86-inch 15, Eagle 3 4 inch
12*, Grafton 28 inch 144, do 30 inch 15<, Shetucket B 27-inch 16,
Ap¬
pleton B 40 inch 22, do D 20$, do W 48-inch 84, do Shirtings N 80-inch 19
Bleached Sheetings and Shirtings are inactive in
agent3* hands,

and eDtirely nominal in
quotations, except for a few leading
which are scarce and held above the market.
York Mills are

makes

quoted

at 45 cents, Wamsutta
4«*} and Lonsdale 33, O J Rathbun 7-8 21, So¬
cial Mill Co. N. Y., 4 4 29, do C 7-8
18, Washington 7 8 16, Hallowell
£ 14, Canoe 27 inchGrafionl 2, f 15. do 7-8 16, Methuen £ 13}, Aubuinville 29. Aquidnecks 4-4 204-4, do 7-8 19, White Rock 36
inch 84^.
Drills are in more demand but
j bbe»s are selling goods below these

quotations.

Laconia, Pepperil’, India, Amoskeag, Massachusetts, Boott,
Tremont, Suffdk and Stark standards,each 25cents for b own ; Augusta
and Gianiteville each 2kcents ; Stark H 21c, and .Massachusetts fine 20c.
Boott bleached 25c. ; Massachusetts 20c. for
heavy and 21c. for fine do.
Canton Flannels are
Globe A A 26, Co¬
very quiet for all makes.
lumbia 26, Mount Vernon 25. Nashua A 27, Young Emeries- 24,
Clay
22, Excelsior 22, Eagle 22, Falls 26.

Goass? Jsass

in more

vvquest and

ui&teri&Uy

in

'•C'-y..\r'v'

•

£29

&OYe©ter 17,1866.]

jees
Indian Orchard sell at 16 cents.

Canoe R»ver 15, Hallowell 15, Uncas
-15, Newmarket colored 17, and Silver Lake brown 20.
Stripes and Checks are without movement and quotations are nomi¬
nal Hamilton Stripes are quoted at 31 cents, Willow Brook Checks.
22$, Wauregan 3x3 23, do 6x3 24, Albany 3x3 14$, do 6x3 15$, Louisi¬
ana plaids 22$, Ringgold fast plaids 20$, Simpson’s Chambrays 22,
Philadelphia 16,Taylor 22.
Ticks have met with only a very light demand, and excepting
for some particular heavy makes, prices are nominal.
Arnoskeag
AC A are quoted at 62$- cents. Willow Brook Ticks 45, Farmer’s and
Miners 47$, Albany 15, American 20, Glen Allen 3 4 13, Chattanooga
f 16, Concord 4-4 22, Pacific Extra $ 30. Pacific 4-4 40c, Willow Grove
80 Sacondale f 13, West Branch 17, do £ 19, Windsor $ 21, Henry Clay
_

8-4 19, Suwanee 4-4 23.
Denims and Cottonadk8 are

in slightly better request, but at un¬
Ashton Glenn brown sell at 20 cents, do blue 21,
Homestead brown 21, do blue 22, Peabody blue 17$, Woodland 16
Burliogton 14$, Madison brown 19, Providence blue 19, Charter Oak
81, Albany 17, and Wauregao 21, Yantic*21, Arlington 25.

changed prices.

Print Cli ths are dull and lower and with the
there are no sales and prices are still undetermined.
'

decline in cotton

Prints are in very light request, and jobbers are selling below
the present quotations of agents.
Quotations are nominal. Large
lines of goods would be sold at low figures.
Arnolds were last
9old at 16ic.
Merrimack W 21, D 19, Garners 20, Amoskeasr pink 20,
do purple 20, do shirting 19, do dark 19,Swiss ruby 20, Dutchess B 17, Lo¬
well dark 18, light 18, Naumkeag 16$, York Mourning 17$, Spring Val¬

ley 18$, Wameutta dark 16, light 16, Dusters 16, Hamilton purple 20,
do Chocolates 19, Sprague’s fancy styles 26$. Double purples 26$,
Shirtings 26$, 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$, Concord mad¬
ders 17, do purples 18, do pinks 1.8, do plain shades 18. Glen Cove fulmadders 18$, Wauregan fancies 18, do rubie9 19, do pinks 19, do pur,
pies 19.
Jaconets are dull and nominal. White Rock, high colors 20, do plain 21
■

Lonsdale 20, Warren 21$, and Slaters 22 for high colors, and 20 cents
for plain.
Ginghams are only moderately called for. Glasgow are quoted at 26
Roanoke 19, and Lancaster 27.
Cambrics and Sili>eas are in better request, but prices are still
nominal. Saratoga lo$, Milton Mills 12$ Haltowell 14$, Pacific 14, and
Adriatic 14.
Moosun de Laines are lower. A considerable line of these goods
were thrown
upon the market on Wednesday at a reduction of 2 cents
from last week, causing a general stampede in prices for all other
makes. The price of these goods is 25 cents in jobbers hands, agents

quote higher.

Linseys are in
<fe Go's 85$, C. S.
Co’s 80, Saxony

slightly better request.

Miners Flannels 45, Stillman

& Co’s 32, Black Hawk 32$, Saco 40, S. C. Carr <fc
Mills, all wool, 40$, Wool Filling 32, Laurel Dale,
31$, White Rock 82$.
Flannels

in fair

request for the times, but not active. Prices
are
essentially the same. Piain scarlet and orange range from 32$
$60, plain white 3i@75, scarlet, blue and mixed twilled 87$@65, 4-4
Shaker 66@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 $1 60 for superfine, $l 75 for extra super, and $2 15
for three ply. Hartford Co’s -M 6!) for medium superfine; $1 75 for
superfine, $2 12$ for Imperial three-ply and Si 25 for extra three-ply;
Brussels $2 55 for S fr: $2 65 for 4 fr. and $2 76 for 5 fr ; twilled
Venetian $1 25 per square yard and fine do SI 15.
Ci.oths are dull except for a few prime, leading makes. Slater’s
black cloths range from S3 50@?4 50; do Moskowas S5 25 ; Cotton
warp cloths are quoted at S2 for No. 1, $1 90 for No. 2, and §1 80 for
No. 3 ; 6-4 Leicester ladies’ cloths SI 95 and 6-4 Winona sackings
.

are

II 45.
Cassimeres

Foreign Goods

Satinets

inactive, except for a few makes of fine

are

are

dull and inactive.

The auction sales have been

poorly attended uutil yesterday, and prices have materially de¬

clined, although large lines of goods have been sold,
Manchester Cotton Yarn and Goods Market, etc.—Our

respondent in Loudon writes

—

as

own cor¬

follows respecting this and other

flatness at Liverpool,
the d maud both for yarns and goods is very inactive, aud prices
are decidedly lower.
There i9 much less business doing, and it is rather
difficult to quote the precise fall. The unsettled state of affairs appli- s
equally to yarns and cloth, the demand fir both articles being extreme¬
ly limited. Short time appears to be generally exteuded through the
cotton districts.
In some neighbourhoods, the working of looms has
to

three and four

days

a

week.

In the neighbourhood of

■■■■

X

■

The

importations of dry goods at this port for the week ending Nov.
corresponding weeks of 1864 and 1865,have been ue

f«# Hows:
ENTERED POB CONSUMPTION FOR THE WEEK ENDING

Total

1238

WITHDRAWN

AND




16, 1866.
1866.

Value.

Pkgs.

Pkga.
551
462
139
883

£619,451

346

$391,780
;i4d,015
140;394
129,692
182,713

2,831

$842,594

MARKET

DURING

429,335

290

242,555

\

323,552
94,915

1,170
303

4,751 $1,709,808

,

THROWN

Value

“

1,558
1,435

$253,725

WAREHOUSE

FROM

NOVEMBER

-1865.-

■1864.
Value.
Pkgs.
Manufactures of wool.. __455
$101,364
do
cotton..
32
9,614
do
65
silk...
30,226
do
flax.... 590
94,640
Miscellaneous dry gooas.
17,881
96

INTO

THE

THE SAME PERIOD.

Manufactures of wool... 509
91
do
cotton..
do
'■
silk
41
do
flax
321
Miscellaneous dry goods. 367

114
130
38
124
109

$202,704
23,558
45,820
73,841

•

....

-

.6,044

517
150

$43,963
<35,631
60,658
33,246

>

$351,967

81
363
8947

4,751

Total thrown upon mak’t 2,507

$005,692

$177,864
1,709,809

515

253,725

$225,299

^^771

>

4,361

Total
1,329
Add ent’d forconsumpt’nl,238

106,349
102,833
33,375

$815,176
842,£94

5,053
2,361

’

7/419 $1*857,770

6,266 *1,887,672

ENTERED FOR WAREHOUSING DURING THE SAMS PERIOD.

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

148

....

Total
Add ent’d for

18,839
'

1893
1,642

19

1,503
4,751

$606,912
.1,709,808

1,311 $535,122
2,361/
842,594

6, -59 $2,310,720

8,672 $1,877,716

451

$369,476

2,880

419
156
103
688
45

$215,895
1*7,761
144,423
112,784.
6,049

3,841
14,638
13,377

$115,751
253,725

consumpt’n 1,238

Total entered at the port

532
407
99

$65,056

51
5
45

'

•

$178,006
66,046

125,' 25
158,347
17,098
.

IMPORTS

(.OTHER THAN DRY GOODS AND

SPECIE)

AT THE PORT OF NEW YORK FOR THE

9, 1866.
is given in packages wnen not otherwise specified.}
[The quantity
Pkga Value.
Pkgs. Value.
Pkgs. Value.
2,852 67,202
Figs
466 Paper
China, Glass <& E.
WEEK

ENDING

NOVEMBER

'

ware—

China

,.667 35,088
Earth’nw’e.2,710 106,356
Glass
13,910 29,671
Glassware.. .669 20,204
Glass plate... 152 22,006
Drugs, <fcc.—

2,920
8,674

929
260

16,156

Barytes ....1,123

9,717

Blea Powderl098

19,610

Camphor.... Ill

4,090
136

Chalk

2,575

100
8
11
834

arabic..55

'do

Indigo

8,175

1,111

do linseed..768

77,050

do olive ....253

955

4

2,159

PrusslS

1,247
24,247
2,031
2,242

bich. 16

1,137

Phosphorus... 50

2,354

Keg antimony 65

3,262

336

2,763

do
do

Soda,bicarb3,348 13,686
do
do

sal

Watches

18

28,141

Leather, Hides, &c.—
Bristles
39
Boots & shoes.2

8,404
319

Hides, dress¬
217 101,170

ed....

Hides, undress¬
102,150
Leather,patent. 1
619
ed

757

4,234

Potash, chlo..60

1,697

5

4,256
5,533

..35

Persian berries..
Paints

91

Optical

Rum,..,

142
253
8
3,550 49,204
Champagne,
baskets...2,294 22,499
Whiskey
Wines

14,859 Metals, <fcc.—
234 Brass goods.

.

ess

Musical.

20

1,111

ash....1,809 65,850
Sponges
19 ' 1,491
Sugar of Lead .60
3,432

Bronzes
Chains &

....

8,269

4,199
99

1,043
1,785
Buttons
98 -29,499
Burr stones.....
2,326
Clay,.....,
; 2,738
Cheese
65
8,169
Cigars i
4,430
Coal, tons. .7,679 20,284
Corks
8,021
Clocks
47
6,601
Cocoa, bgs... 437 0,298

Coffee,bgs.25,698 481,260
Emery.
257 3,006
Fancy goods:... 88,299
Feathers..
9,089
Flax
58
3,579
Fish
.-27,045
Furniture...... 5
287
Grindstones....
647
Marble mantels.
2,935
Molasses. ..3,805 108,85*
..

Gunny ctothl*08 81,929

Hair

8
Haircloth... .17

206

3,401
3,726

Ind. rubber.. 6581

3,283

an.

8,546
41,860
1,081
47,559
16,191

Honey........16'

lb
.96

Oil

Guns
87
Hard ware.... 402

10,703
51,621

Machinery... 193 *

18,297

paintings.88

0,70*
Perfumery... .40^ 6,914
11,488
Pipes.,..

Paper lang’g.106

Provisions—.

Iron, hoop,
118

6,712

1,800

27,853

Rags

,.388

Lead.pigs .17,244 58,005
Metal goods ..41 12,244
1,334

Nails.... .....23

15

10,715

ware... 18

17t
3.51',

Needles
Old metal

8,131
1,711

87,116

180,587
37,718

21,664

355

21,685
725

..

*

2£57
1

■

*

.

Rope

•

Salt

,420

7,258
16,163

Rice

Iron, pig,

.

-

4,132
L’gnum vitae... r 2,443
1,419
Mahogany

Hemp...... 1,448

50.019

Plated
Per

Brazil wood

159

89

tons

-12,856

.1

Copper
Cutlery

tons

...142

Willow
Other
10,203 Miscellaneous—
Alabaster.
914
25
Baskets
14,233 Boxes14

Porter...... .422

162

Oils,

5SG

Gin....

12,841

....

86,471

559
945
1,027

Lie paste....330
Madder
14
Oils
241

Manganese.

Plums...
Raisins
Sauces and

7,830

•

Leeches........0

6

l,07u

1,545 Liquors, Wines, <fcc.~
815
7,897
6,405 Ale
231
10
14,812 Brandy

12
6
30

Iodine pot
Lac dye

1,469

»‘runes

Jewelry. &c.—
838
Jewelry
17 105,287

Aluminous cake.
Bark Peru’n .801

Cochineal
Cudbear
Cutch

Oranges

452

Alum
Arsenic

Other

47,110 Woods—

2.795
preserves
1,345 Instruments—
Mathematical. .4
492

Alkali .......130
Acids
..13
Ammonia sal... 8
Anoline
Albumen ;
r
Aloes

Chickory

983

Lemons
Nuts

caps
17
Bumby, more than 5,000 looms are said to be lying idle.
289
Senna
Saddlery
7
9(348
Wool and "Woolen Goods —Cape and Australian wool has com¬
Safflower
1,860 Steel
60
bxs.,.25,567
manded rather more attention, and prices rule firm.
The wool trade, 'Vermillion 150 4,413 Tin, slabs..3,289Whiting
173 Tiu
in fact, is in a healthy state. The next public sales will probably be
-221,076
Yellow ochre6U0
2,347
commenced on the 18th of October, and during their progress, about
Soda caustic.681 17,021
Spelter...492,237
.*
Other
6.653 Wire
60JH)0 bales of colonial wool will be brought forward.
For woolen
Zinc
353,156
Furs, &c—
goods there is a moderate inquiry, with but little change in prices.
Furs
100 50;686 Spices—
Hats, goods
10 : '877P Cloves
Bhangbai Silk Report.—Shang ia Sept 3^—At the closing of the
‘ •
Pimento..
fast mat) it waB reported that as high as Tls. 625 had been paid for Fruits, <sc.—
297 Stationery, &©.—
Bananas........
Citron
0,855 - Uooks...... 1**4
Veft superior chop No. 3 Taatlee, upon which the Chinese dealers imCurrants........
£85i,j Engravings,, 44
nudiately advanced their demands, and the best chops are now held for

V

’

16.1866, and the

Opium

Manchester, Oct SI.—Owing to the existing

■»—"

'

IMPORTATIONS OF DRY GOODS AT THE PORT OF NEW YORE.

Oil, cod

markets:

been reduced

inferiority of recent arrivals would lead to the supposition must be
nearly q^thausted. The Japan steamer arrived here on the 1st iost.,
bringing 464 biles. The present steamer has 900 bales engaged, and
is expected to take nearly the whole of the settlements for the fort¬
night Settlements for the past foroight, 1.700 bales. Stocks, 4,600 to
5.000 bales*
Tot l settlements since 1st January, Chinas, 18,376. 19,500 bales; Japans. 6,124.
19,500 bales.
Comparative Stock on September 3d.—1868, 4,000 to 5,000 bale9 ;
1865, 2,500 balet> ; 1864, 6,000 bales.
.
.
..
the

Gums, crude.662
and

goods for immediate consumption, and prices are wholly nominal.
American Linen is steady at fonner quotations, 12@16 cents for
crash and 20(3)21 for huckabuck.
very

Tfa. 640* Jmt front the tone of the market it would not appesartbat toy
such advance will be obtained, even if present rates are maintained.
Pi ices continue flrci in the country, for any thing like good silk, which

113,799

.13,155
; 1,857

Statuary
Sago

*.

Seeds
Linseed.... 2,500

5,925

6 495

13,830
Soap.
.227 1,807
Sugur, hhds, tes
and bbls.. 3,309 165,542
Sug;ir, boxes \ '■ - •

and bags.2,644
Trees & plants.".
Tea
...610
Twine.....,.! 7

toys

121,210

8,875
13,^23
1,259

....244 18,628
844 25,-63
Waste
.631 31,424
Wool, bales. .527 88,696
Tobacco

Other....

.....

/•; 1,673

-

31,107
*,*07

Total*...,,!

1^*94,741

630

THE CHRONICLE.

PRICES CURRENT.
esr In addition to the duties noted
a discriminating doty of in per

below,

cent, ad

val. is levied on all imports
under flags that, hare no reciprocal
treaties with the United States.

pf" On all goods,

and

wares,

mer¬

chandise, of the growth nr 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 ; Raw Cotton and Raw Silk excepted.
The tor In all

eases

to be 2,240 lb.

Anchors— Duty: 2* cents 39 ft.
01209ft and upward^ft
9$©
'

Ashes—Duty: 15 39 cent ad val.
Pot, 1st sort... $ 1U0 ft

75 ©.0 CO
©It '0
Beeswax—Dnty,20 $ cent ad val.
American yellow.39 ft
41 ©
42
Pearl, 1st

»

sort

Bones—Duty:

on
JbCio Grande shin 39

invoice 10 39 ct.

ton3i 00 ©3 j 00
Bread.—Duty, 30 ^ cent ad val.
Pilot I
$ ft
©
6}
..

Navy

©
©

o*

Crackers
7
14
Breadstuf f»—Sec special report.
Bricks.
..

Common bard, .per
Croton

M.13 01 ©13 50
iS 00

©2) CO

Philadelphia Fronts.. 6> UJ ©«o 00
Bristles—Duty, 15 cents; hogs hair
l

9 1b.

Amer’n,gray &wh. $ft

75 ©3 00
Cheese.—Duty: 4

Batter and
Butter—

Firkins....
Half tlrkin lubs...

Welsh tabs, prime.
Welsh tubs, second

quali y
North Ponnsylvan a —
Firkins
Western he erve—Fir-

rate Potash,
Citric Acid,

0; Caustic Soda, ]*;
10; Copperas, *; Cream
Tartar, 10; Cubebs, 10 cents 39 ft;
Cutch, 10; Chamomile Flowers, 20
39 cent ad val.; Epsom Salts, 1 cent
39 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 ft;
Gum Myrrh, Gum
Senegal, Gum
Geeda and Gum
Tragacanth, 20 $
cent ad val.;
Hyd. Potash and Resub¬
limed Iodine, *5;
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 39 ft; Oil Peppermint, 50
^ cent ad val.; Opium, $2 50; Oxalic
Acid, 4 cents 39 ft; Phosphorus, 20
39 cent ad val.; Pruss. Potash, Yel¬
low, 5; Red do, 10; Rhubarb, 50 cents
$ ft: Quicksilver, 15 39 cent ad
val.; Sal JSratus, 1* cents $ ft; Sal
Soda, * cent $
; Sarsaparilla and
Senna, 2n $ cent ad val.; Shell Lac,
10; soda Ash, £; Sugar Lead, 20 cents
$ ft; Sulph. Quinine, 45
cent ad
val.; Sulph. Morphine, $2 50 39 oz.;
Tartaric Acid, 20; Verdigris, 6
cents
39 ft; Sal Ammoniac, 2u; Blue Vit¬
riol, 26 $ cent ad val.; Etherial Pre¬
parations and Extracts, $ l f) ft; all
others quoted below,

Acid, Citric

free.

(gold)
^9 gall*

Alcohol

Aloes, Cape.
Aloes, Socotrine

cents.

N.YState—Fresh pa:ls

Brimstone, $6; Boll Brimstone, $10
39 ton; Flor Sulphur,$20 $ ton, and
15
cent ad val.; Crude
Camphor,
30; Refined Camphor, 40 cents $1 lb.;
Carb. Ammonia, 20 $ cent ad
val.;
Cardamoms and Oantharides, 50 cents
# ft ; Caster Oil, $1 $ £Mon; Chlo¬

32

Alum

©

Annato, fair to prime.
Antimony, Regulus of
Argols, Crude

34

35
is ((h
8o ©

Argols, Refined
Arsenic, Powdered....

....

33

ki is
States — Fir¬

27 ©

35

kins, yeil w

29 ©

£1

Berries, Persian
Bi Carb. Soda, New¬

24

27

Firkins, md qual ty

©

Cheese—

Factory Dailies
do

Weht

16

Bleaching Powder
Borax, Refined

17)

Brimston

14

Farm Dairies
do
do

Westt-r i
Common

16

©
10 ©

Candles—Duty, tallow, 2*;
ceti

and

wax

14

sperma¬

stearine and ada¬

c;

mantine, 5 cents $ 1b •
Sperm, patent,. ..39 ft
Refined sperm, city...

50 ©
*<> ©
Stearic
30 ©
31
Adamantine
x*2j©
23*
Cement—Rosendale.^bl .. © 75
Chains—Duty, 2* cents ^ ft. "
One inch & upward^ ft
SJ©
9
Coal—Duty, bituminous, $1 25 39 ton
of 28 bushels

ft to

SO

the

bushel;

other than bituminous, 40 cents gJ 28
bushels of 80 1b $ bushel.

Liverpool Orrel. 39 ton
of

2,240 1b

Liverp’l House Canuel
Anthracite

©14 50
©H 00
8 50 © 9 50
..

Cocoa—Duty, 5 cents $ ft.
Caracas (in bond)(gold)
$ ft

..

15

Copper—Duty, pig, bar, and ingot,
2*; old copper 2 cents $ lb ; manu¬

factured, 35 $ cent ad val.; sheathing
copper and yellow metal, in sheets 42
inches long and 14 inches wide,
weighing 14 © 34 oz. '< square foot,
3 cents 39 ft.
43
Sheathing, new.. 39 ft
©
Si
Sheathing, yellow
©
Bolts...
43
©
Braziers’
43
©
Baltimore
*.U
©
Detroit

29{©

Portage Lake

29 ©

Cordage—Duty, tarred, 3;

untarred
Manila, 2$ other uniarred, 3* cents

39 ft.J
Manila,

39 ft

Tarred Russia
Tarred American
Bolt Rope, Russia

23 ©
..

©

**

©

..

©

24
_

.

19
24

Corks—Duty, 50 39 cent ad val.
Regular, quarts39

gross

55
50
12

@
©
©

70
70
40

Cotton—See special report.

Drags and Dyes—Duty, Alcohol,
2 50 p-r gallon; Aloes, 6 cents
$ ft ;

Alum, 60 cents 39 100 ft; Argols, 6
cents 39 1b; Arsenic and
Assafcedati,
20; Antimony, Crude and Regulus,
10; Arrowroot, 80 39 cent ad val.;
BalsamCopnivl, 20; Balsam Tolu, 30;
Balsam Peru, 50 cents
$ ft; Calisaya
Bark, 8019 cent ad val.: B1 Carb. Soda,
U; Bi Chromate Potash, 3 cents « ft;
Bleaching Powder, 80 cents $ 100ft;
Beined Borax, 10 cents 39
lb; Crude




43

11
22

;■.

Brimston-,

©

**

7*@

am.

4)

5|@

6

©
©
©

Sul¬

i.de, (in
(gold)

«

bond)

80
00
75

Camphor, lu-finedT....
Cantharido
Carbonate

=

in bulk

Ammonia,

19 ©
Cardamoms, Malabar.. 3 0o @ 3 25
Castor Oil t lases $ gal 2 75
© 2 b‘2*
Chamomile F ow’sfft
50©
60
Chlorate Potash (gold) ">-8 @
3i
raustic Soda....

Cochineal, Hon (gold)-

Cochineal,VIexic’n(g’d)

Copperas, American...
Cream Tarar, pr.(gold)
Cubebs, East India
Cutch

Flowers,Benzoin. $

l'j ©

u
97 @ 1 00
85 ©
£5

2©
29 ©
4: ©
16 @

i6*
41

11©
oz.

30 ©

'if

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

Gum Kowrie
Gem Gedda
Gum Damar

Gnm Myrrh,East India

Gum, Myrrh, Turkey.
Gum Senegal
...(gold)

.

Licorice, Paste, Sicily.

Spanish

8

©

55©
..

65
28
40

©

Tragacanth, Sorts 80 ©
Tragacanth, w.
flakey
(g Id) 60 ©
Hyd. Potash, Fr. and
Eng.
(gold) 8 S5 ©
Iodine, Resublimed... 6 50 ©
Ipecacuanna, Brazil... 4 25 ©
lalap
2 40 @
Lar Dye.
25 @

Licorice Paste,Calabria

60

.

© 2 00
£5 © 1 1<>
70 ©
80
*2 ©
45
©
55
82 ©
87
©
27
©
33

Gum
Gum

Licorice Paste

2*
29*

©

Logwood

90
8 f0

55
42
25

41 ©

24©

Solid.,
84 ©
Licorice Paste, Greek.
30 ©
Madder, Dutch.. (gold)
8)©
do, French, EXF.F.do
7
Manna, large flake
2 0 » ©

Nutgalls Blue Aleppo

Oil Anise
Oil Cassia
Oil Bergamot
Oil Lemon.
(gold)
Oil Peppermint, pure.

Opium, Turkey.(gold)

Oxalic Acid

Phosphorus

Prnssiate Potash

Quicksilver

Rhubarb,China.(gold)

Salaratus
SalAm’n ac, Ref (gold)
8al Soda, Newcast
iwcaatle...
“

8enna, Alexandria..
Senna, East India

40 ©
33 @
24 ©
18 ©
50 ©

.

Seneca Root.
Shell Lac
Soda Ash (8n$c.)(sr4ld)
.

45

cents or

30
80

4?*@
8f@

30 ©
Sugar L’d, W’t(go d)..
Sulp Quinine, Am 39 oz 2 50 ©
Sulphate Morphine.... 7 4‘> ©
Tart’c Acid..(g’ld)$ft
5?*@
50 @
Verdigris, dry„ ex dry
12 @
Vitriol, Blue

..

at 20
and

39 ft,

..

83
.>

.

•

.

•

•

•

•

ters

•

53*
53

.

do

15

ordinary

Gins, per

saw...

41

89

©

I;

21

Carpe 1 tor’s "Adzes,....

Cotton

©
©

1?*@

Hardware—
Axes—Cast stee\ best
biaud
[.er d< z

76

@ 1 10

40
88

Buenos Ayres, mixed
Hog,Western, unwash.

1n

24 ©

$5 less £0 *

Narrow Wrought Butts List 5
% dis.
Cast Butt<*—Fast Joint. List l(j
iv.
“
Loose Joint..
List.

Hinge s^rcusht,

Door B Us, Cast Bbl...

List25«?adv

L st 2<> % ria.
List 40 % <iis.
Door L c s and Latches List
7* £ dis.*
Door Knobs—Mineral. list
7* % d<s.
"

...

Carriage and Tire Bolts

@
©67 50

-

..

©

39 ft

40

Hair—Duty free.
KioGrande,mixed39 ft

©
©81 (JO
©23 CO
©
©

70

cents

$ cent ad val.; over 20 cents $
cents I? ft and 20 39 centad
val.
Biasting(A) $ 25ft keg
@ 5 00
Shipping and Mining..
@ 5 50
Rifle
7 50 ©
Sporting, in 1 ft canis¬

Pore lain
New List20&7* % dis
.

Feathers—Duty: 30 $ centad val.
Prime Western...^ ft
95 @ 1 (0
Tennessee

ft. 6

..

.

..

less 39

ft, 10

n

©
85©

Dye Woods—Duty free.
Camwood..(gold)$)t’n
Fustic, Cuba
:29 0"
Fustic, Savanilla(gold)22 50
Fustic, Maracaibo do.38 00
Logwood, Cam .(gold).25 CO
Logwood, Jamaica
Limawood
(gold)

20

5:4

Duck—Duty, 30 $ oent od val.
Ravens, Light.. 39 pee 16 00 ©18 0)
Ravens, Heavy
20 00 ©
Scotch, G’ck, No. 1 39y
Cotton, No. 1
39 y.

Gunpowder—Duty, valued

Padlocks

Locks—Cabinet, Eagle

75

“

Fish—Duty, Mackerel, $2; Herrings,
$1 ; Salmon $3; other pickled, $1 50

Trunt

Li-t7*^d:s.

5 jfailv
List (0 % dis.
Li 135 % dis.

Stacks and Dies
Screw Wrenches—Coe’s
Patent
List 20 % di*.
do Tcft’s
List 55@6o % dis
Sin ths’ Vis s
$ ft 24 @
Old List 25 jfa iv.
Framing Chisels
1 inner 00 insets.
List 40 «faJv*
1*0
do
handled,
in sets...
Lbt 40 jfarty
Augur Bitts
List 20 % dis!
P boi t Augurs,per dz.NewList
IO5C dli
Ring
do
List 10 % dis!
Cut Tacks
List 6t &10 % dfo
Cut Brads
List 55 % dis*
h ivets Iron
List 26&8O % dis!
Screws American.. .List 10A2*j6dis
do
English
“ List2u*d:s!
Shovels and Spades... List 5 % dis.
Horse Shoes
7*@
s
Planes
List 30@**5 frdv

39 bbl.; on other Fish, Pickled, Smok¬
ed, or Dried, in smaller pkgs.than bar¬
rels, 50 cents $ 100 ft.
Dry Cod
$ cwt. 7 25 © S 25
Pickled Scale... $ bbl
© 6 5u
Pickled Cod
39 bbl. 7 25 ©
Mackerel, No. 1, Mass
shore
20 (0 ©22 00
Mackerel, No.l,Halifax
©
Mackerel, No. 1, Bay
©19 00
Mackerel, No. 2, Bay. .17 f0 ©IS 00
Mackerel, No. 2, Ha ax 17 00 © 7 50
Mac’el,No.3,Mass. l’ge
©14 60
Mackerel, No. 8, H’fhxl4 25 ©14 50
Mackerel, No. 8, Mass.
©
Salmon, Pickled, No.1.41 00 ©
Herring, Scaled^ box.
@
50
Herring, No. 1
85 ©
Hay—North River, in bales39 100 fts
Herring, pickled$bbl. 6 00 © 7 50
for shipping
@ 1 10
Flax—Duty: $15 39 ton.
Hemp—Duty, Russian, $40; Manila,
Jersey
ft
©
$25; Jute, $15; Italian, $40; 8nnn
Fruits—See special report.
and Sisal, $15
ton; and Tampico,
1 cent 39 ft.
'
’
Furs—Du^y, 10 $ cent.
Airier.Dressed.39 ton 880 f0@890 0»
Beaver,Dark... ^ 1b, 1 00 © 5 00
do
Undressed
do
Pale
‘.90 0<;@80.i <0
1 50 @ 2 00
Russia, Clean
'. 375 00@885 Oo
Bear, Black
.39 skin 5 00 ©i t 00
Jute.
do
brown
3 00 © 8 00
(g°ld) 100 00@136 00
Manila..39 lb..(gold)
11 ©
Badger
50 © 1 00
m
Sisal
Cat, Wild
50 ©
(gold)
8 ©
75
do House
10 ©
20
Hide*—Duty, all kinds, Dry or Salt¬
Fisher,
5 00 © 6 00
ed and Skins 10 39 cent ad val.
Fox, Silver
.10 oe ©50 00
Dry Hides—
do Cross
3 00 © 5 00
Rucnos Ayres39 ftg’d
19 ©
22
do Red
I 00 © 8 (0
Montevideo
do
do Grey
1**@ 19
50 ©
75
Rio Grande
do
is ©
Lynx
2 i-O © 4 00
Orinoco
do
18 @
Marten, Dark
5 00 ©20 00
California
gold
do pale
is*©
2 < 0 © 5 00
16 ©
California, Mex. do
iti
Mink, <iark
300©600
Porto Cabello
do
Musk rat,
12*@ 14
10 ©
40
VeraCruz
do
14*@ 15
Ottor
5 00 © 8 00
Tampico
do
!4*@ 15
Opossum
15 ©
80
Texas
do
11 ©
12
Raccoon
30 ©
75
,

....

..

.

.

...

....

..

..

..

....

4.®

phur

Camphor,

....

Roll

1 lor

>.

Sarsaparilla, Hond
Sarsaparilla, Mex

.

.

35

©

$
.(gold). 42 00 ©

$
Brimston

8*

© 2 25
@ 2 75

31

Gambier

..

46 ©

60

Crude

ton

Extract

..(gold)
©
Guayaquil do ...(gold)
lr ©
Coffee.—See spec al r port.

45
874

..

Epsom Salts
©

Maracaibo do

Mineral
Phial. 1.

castle

15©
©
14 ©

17*

38

..

Peru....(gold) 2

Bi Chromate Potash...

14

ra

S7*@
8«@

1 f*@

©

Western

..

25 ©
80 ©

Assnfoetida
Balsam Copaivi
Balsam Tolu
Balsam

32

51

@ 4 f5
2j ©
26
75 ©
85
4
«i@
es ©
90
@
12*
22 ©
23

ft

55
41
42
40

45 ©

©

..

..

"[November 17, 1866.

40

8*

45 ©

3 75 Oh
4 50 ©
5 75 ©

.

.

5

80

2 95 © 3 25
5 00 © 5 50
7 00 ©
41 ©
@ 1 00

42*©
95 ©
8 00 © 8 50

..

Wet Salted Hides—

C4la«*s—Duty, Cylinder

or

Window

Polished Plate not over 10x15
inches,
2* cents $ square foot; larger and
not over 16x24 inches, 4 cents
$
square foot; larger and not over 24
x39 inches 6 cents $ square
foot;
above that, and not exceeding 24x60
inches, 20 centa $ square foot; all
above that, 40 cents 39 square foot:
on

unpolished Cylinder, Crown, and

Common Window, 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

$ ft*

American

Window—1st,2d, Sd, and 4th

qualities.

(Subject to

a discount of 25@3039 cent.)
8x10. .39 50 ft 7 25 © 5 50
10x15
7 75 © 6 00
12x18
9 25 © 6 60
16x24
9 60 © 7 00
20x30
11 75 © 7 50
24x30
14 50 © 9 00
24x36
16 00 ©10 00
30x44
17 00 ©II 00
32x18
18 00 ©12 00
32x56
20 00 ©18 00
9. Above.
24 00 ©15 00
6x 8
8x
l lx
12x19
18x22
20x31
24x31
25x36
80x46
32x50
.

to
to
to
to
to
to
to
to
to
to

Eng'ish and French Window—1st, 2d,
3d, and 4th qualit

es.

(Single Thick)—Discount 25 ©30 39cent.
6x 8 to SxlO.3950 feet 7 75 © 6 00
8x11
11x14
12x19
20x31
2lx31
24x36
80x45
82x50

to 10x15
to 12x18.
to 16x24
to 24x30
to 24x86
to 30x44.

to32x48.
to 32x56

..

8
9
10
15
16
18
20
24

25 © 6 50
75 © 7 00
50 © 7 50
50 ©12 00
50 ©18 00
00 ©15 00
50 ©16 00
00 @18 00

Groceries—See special report.

Gunny Bags-Duty, valued at 10
cents

or

less, 39 square yard, 3; over

10, 4 cents $ ft
Calcutta, light & h’y %

25J©

£6

....

©

20

10)

8*©

Gunny Cloth—Duty, valued at 10
cents or less

39 square yard, 3; over

10,4 cents 39 ft.

3f

Calcutta, standard, y’d

80 ©

80*

Bue Ayres.39
Rio Grande

ftg’d.

....

California

......

*.

do
do

**

©
11 ©
**

,Western
Coutry sl’ter trim. «fc
cured.

do
do
City
Upper Leather Stock—
B. A. & Rio Gr. Kip
39 ft cash.
Sierra Leone.... do
Gambia & Bissau do

©
©

12*@

.

H
9,
13*

©

14
14

28 ©
29 ©
19 ©

«0
89
2 1

11

Honey—Duty, 20 cents 39 gallon.
Cuba (duty paid) (gold)
# gall. 85 ©
87*
Hops—Duty: 5 cents 39 ft.
Crop of 1866
do, of 1865

$ ft

Foreign

«‘0 ©
30 ©
50 ©

70
5)
65

Horns—Duty, 10 39 cent, ad val.

Ox, Rio Grande...
C 14 00©
Ox, Buenos Ayres.... 12 00© 14 00

India
ad val.

Rubber—Duty, 10 39 cent

Para, Fine

39 1b

Para, Medinm
Para, Coarse

92* @
70 @
60 ©

05

Indigro—Duty free.
Bengal

( old) <pft
(gold)

Oude
Madras

00 © 1 65
75 @ 1 85

(gold) 65 © 90
65 © 1 10
"...(gold)
80 © 1 16
(gold)
Caraccas
70 ©
(gold)
90
Iron—Duty,Bars, 1 to 1* cents 39
Railroad, 70 cents 39 160 ft; Boiler
and Plate, 1* cents 39
; Sheet, Band,
Hoop, and Scroll, 1* to If cents 39 8>;
Pig, $9 $ ton; Polished Sheet, 3
cents 39 ftPig, Scotch,No 1.
$ ton 53 00© 55 00
Pig, American, No. 1.. 5> 00© 51 (JO
Manila
Guatemala

Bar, Swedes, assorted
sizes (In

gold)

95 00@!00 00

ir—Store Pbioes—*
Bar Swedes, assorted
sizes '.
@170 00
Bar,English and Amer¬
ican, Refined
130 00©
do
do
do CommonllO 00©

November 17,

.....150 00@200
Ovals and Half Round 145 00@155
Band
@150
.1% 00@tC5
Horse 8hoe...
Rods, 5-8@3-16 inch.. I ’5 00@ld0
Rod........$
Sheet, Russia
Sheet, Single, Double

00
00
00

Cake—Duty: 20
cent ad val.
City thin obl’g, in bbls.
$ ton.56 00 ©51 00
in bags.54 00 @55 09
do
West, thin obl’g, do 53 00 @54 00

85 00© 90 00

Galena

^ 100 lb

Spanish.........(cold)

and whale or other fish (for¬
eign fisheries,) 20 $ cent ad val.

..

cent ad val.
•

,

Oak, Slaughter,
do
do

do
do
do
do
do

light

.

middle
heavy.

light Cropped....
do
do

middle
bellies

....

....

.

Califor., light.
do middle.
do
heavy.

Orino., etc. l’t.
do
middle
do
heavy.
do & B. A,

©
22 @
>8 ©
85 ©
38 ©

dam’gdall w’g’s
do poor
do
Slaugh.in rough
Oak, Slangh.in rou.,l’t
do
do

Lead, red, American,
do white, American,

45

Maple and Birch

85 00 © 40 00

...

refined, 40 jents $

100 00 ©120 00

Black Walnut

V iVi.

extia.

..

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..

..

..

..

..

..

..

..

..

.

.

,

.

„

HEADING —White

@150 00

oak, hhd

Mahogany,




©300 00
©250 00
@200 Ofl
@180 Od
@250 00
@200 00
@I2> 00
@100 00
@175 00
@140 00
@110 00
@ 60 00
@130 OC
© 90 00

Hose-

Cedar

wood—Duty free.

Domincrotches. $ ft..

Mahogany, St.
go,
do
>

St. Domingo,
ordinary logs

Port-au-Platt,

do

crotches

Port-au-Platt,

do

logs
Nuevitas

do
do
do
do

....

Mansanilla

..

Mexican

Honduras

(American wood)..
Cedar, Nuevitas
do
Mansanilla
do
do

Mexican

Florida. $ c. ft.

Rosewood, R. Jan $ ft
do

Bahia

50

25

@

7

@

30

©

JO

12 ©
12 ©
12 @

If)

lu

•

0

@

20
16
14

l4
12
1<»
10
£0

@
©
@
@
© 1
5 ©
4 ©

H

Q0
8
6

Molasses.—See special report.
Nalls—Duty: cut 14; brought
horse shoe 2 cents $ lb.

24;

Cut,4d.@6ud.$ iOulb 7 00 © 7 25
© 8 50
Clinch
Horse shoe, fd(Sd)$ 8)
«
32©
Copper

Yellow metal
Zinc

50 @

32 @
@

..
..

20

Stores—Duty: spirits of
turpentine 39cents $ gallon; crude
Ttrpentine, rosin, pitch, and tar, 20

Naval

cent ad

val.

Turpent’e, * f..$280ft

....

©

....

bbl 8 40 @ 4 25
Pitch
6 25 © 5 60
Rosin, common...... 5 25 © ....
do strained an iNo.2...5 60 © 7 00
Tar, America.....

cents

7 cents

11 ©
Hi©

ad val.
ton..!00 00 ©2lu 00

52
....

(gold)
(gold)
.. @
21*
Plates,char. I.C.%* boxlt 25 @15 60
I. C. C'»ke
25 @13 7 ,
do
.10
Terne Charcoal 14 25 @15 90
do
...

do

Terne Cuke.... 10

ft ;

Salt—.Duty: sack, 24 cents $ 100
100 ft.
bulk, 18 oents
Turks Islands $1 bush.
5> @

56

©

Liverpool,gr’nd$ sack 2 00 @ ....
do nn",Ashton’6(*’d) 2 50 ©
do fine, Worthingt’s
@
Onondaga.com.fine bis. 2 50 @ 2 Ml
do
do 210 ft bgs. 1 90 © 2 09
do
do
ip bush.
42 © 45
Solar coarse
50 © 52
Fine screened
4S @ 60
do
$ pkg.
.. © S 25
240 ft bgs. 2 £5 © 3

00

Saltpetre—Duty: crude, 2£ cents;
refined and partially refined, 3 cents;
soda, 1 cent $ ft.

©

17

gold

©
9j
4©
Seeds—Duty; linseed, 16 cts; hemp,
4 cent ^ lb; canary, $i $ bushel of
60 ft; and grass seeds, JO $ cent
..

14 ©

16

8 75
bus 4 25 © 5 00
ODary
Linseed, Am.clean$ tee
© ..
do Am. rough $ bus 8 10 @ 8 25

Timothy,reaped $ bus 8 2» @

do

Calcutta

..

.gold 2 63 ©

—

4

Lugs and Com Leaf..
a edium f.o Go d
l ine to

Seed

a

15

Select

Leaf.

&
Conn. <fe
Conn. <fc
Pe- n. &
Penn. &
Penn. &

lonn

@
©
@

32,10, and 10 $ cent ad val¬

; over

82,12 cents # ft, and 1

$ cent ad valorem; on
cent ad val.

the skin, 20

Extra,

©
&
47 &
80 ©
80 ©
20 ©
80 ©
20 ©
8n ©
27 ©
82 ©
18 ©
©
22 ©
40 ©
42 ©
25 ©
15 ©
8» ©
20 ©
22 ©
85 ©

pulled

California, unwashed...
common...

pulled

do
Texas

10s and 12s—Best

22

Peruvian, unwashed...
S. Amer. Mestiza, unw..
do
common,unw.
Entre Rios, washed ....
do
unwashed....
3. American Cordova

10
8

(1 »•

v.t)

©

lo

nominal.
90
75
80
?U

.

48
:.0

Ex.fine,
..

do
do
do
fts
g

—

....

tteedand tlavana,per M55
do ...
Clea:* Havana,
do Connecticut Seed. 25
New York Seed, Conn.

do

-

do

Common Cigars..

111

@

8J

>

©
©
©
©
©

82
:8
,

.

4.4
80

©
©

,

.

86
30
26

00 @80 00
©...
00 @45 00

20 00 @30 00
do ’8 00 @25 00

..,,13 '.U @2o 00

Whalebone—Duty: foreign fish2i* p. c. ad val.
s
South Sea
$ ft 1 37 © 1 4 >
North west coast
:
@ ..
Ochotak
@ 1 65
Polar
© ....
ery,

..

Wines and

Liquors—Liquors

—Duty: Brandy, first

Smyrna,unwashed
do

....

washed

46
45

80
25
40
25
25
45

jfiiiic—Duty: pig or block, $1 50 fl
1«*0 ft?.; sneels 24 cents $ ft.
Sheet
#lb
13© 14

I'reig-litsTo Liverpool:
Cotton.......
$|ft
Flour
$ bbl.
Petroleum

d*

s.

d

s.

..

@

..

@1

.*
6

@4

.

ton 16 00 @
Oil.....
‘
@20 ‘6
4
Corn, b’k& bags^ bus.
..
@
4
Wheat, bulk and bags
..
@
Beef
$ tee. ' .. © 2 6
Pork
..
.....$} bbl.
@1 9
Heavy goods...

Heavy goods. ..$ ton

17 6©

.

Oil
@25
bbl.
© 1
Flour
.
© 4
Petroleum
© 8
Beef
<8 tee.
© 2
Pork
$ bbl.
©
Wheat
$1 bush.
©
Corn
To Glasgow (by Steam) :
@ 1
Flour
$ bbl.
..

9

..

8
3

..

..

6

-

Cft

..

Medium

Wrapper

u>.

i)

3 2|@
‘■-'8 ©
25 @

20
10

n:a & N.Y..

Cigars (domestic),

90

&5
70
30
12

t»U

Fine....
Medium.
Common
Best Vir-

Common

@
@

©
©
©
@

SO

bright

Penn,

African, unwashed ....
do
washed
Mexican, unwashed....

24

To London :
..

do
Kine
do
fts (Virginia")—Ex.fine,

do
do

Donskoi, washed

—

80
26

.

Medium
M ®s —Best.
do
Medium..
do
do
Common..
do
fts (Western) —

bright

4 ■
l>5
6

©

Vir-

S. Y

girda

9

,,,,

...

Persian

4

do

Navy

5
2i

»

»-*4@

.

N.Y., R. lots.
olio, Killers.
On o, Wrap .
Oil o, R. lots..

i uba, assort (duty pd;
Manufactured yin bond)—

do
do
do

104

58
50
57
50
40
40
25
45
32
83
80
84
28

©

50
45
50

Superfine
No. 1, pulled
do

67

58 ©
58

Amer., Sax. fleece $ 1b
do
full bl’d Merino,
do
4 and 4 Merino..

.

5

N Y.. Fillers.
.Y.. Wrap

Foreign.
Hrvana,Wrap.(d’ty pd)
Havana, ass. (duty p’d)
Havana, fill, (duty p’d)
Yarn, assurt.(du y p'd)

•

$ft

75 @li 00

orem

24.and

than 24, 7 cents: ouer

..

00 @14 00
54 @ u 00

..

23$
214

Tobacco—Duty: leaf35cents $} ft;
and manufactured, 50 cents $ ft.
Cigars $ I per pound and 50 per cent
'ad valorem.

@ 2 40
© 2 50
Provisions—Duty: beef and pork,
; 1 ct: lams, bacon, and lard, 2 ts $ ft.
Beef, plainmess$ bbl..12 50 ©1» f.o
do extra mess.
18 00 @23 « 0
Pork, mess, new
24 00 @
do mess, Old
©
do prime, do
21 t0 @
12]@ 14
Lard,
$ft
15
Bams,
13 @
3houlders,
12 @
18
Rice—Duty: cleaned 24 cents $ lb.;
paddy 10 oents, and uncleaned 2 cents

^ ft

1\$

10

9 ©

onl—Duty: costing 12 cents or les
$ lb, i cents
ft: over 12 and not
more

English

....

Crude
Nitrate soda

23 @
yl ©

$ ft (gold)

$ ct off list*

W

not over

Tin—Duty: pig,bars,and block,15 $
cent ad val.
Plate and sheets and
terne plates, 25 per cent al \ a‘.
Banca
Straits

# ct off list

$ ct off list

Telegraph, No. 7 to 11
Plain
$ ft

Teas.—See special report

Paris—Duty: lump,free;
calcined, 20 $ cent a(* val.
Blue Nova Scotia^ tor ..,,'© 4 50
White Nova Scotia
© 4 70

Refined, pure

val.
No. Oto 18 ......10*5
No. 19 to 26 .... 25 &5
5
No. 27 to 86 .... 80

Valparaiso, unwashed..

‘.'2$@
51 @

Cadiz

Wire—Duty: No. 0 to 18,uncovered
$2 to $3 5 %) 100 ft, and 15 9 cent ad

2i
174
12$
13

.\ I8J©

.

Tallow—Duty : 1 cent $ ft.
American, pri me, coun¬
try andcity^ft...
12©

Plaster

ad val.
Clover

2£ cents;

1'>J@

Sicily

27 ©

nitrate

valued

and not above 11, 3 cts

English, spring

gallon.

36 @

F.F

f lb or under,

at 7
.over

..

Carolina ....• $ 100 ft 13
East India,dressed.... 9

75© 1 10
75© 1 10
Hherry
d»
do
1 15© 1 75
Malaga, sweet . • o
do*
dry.... do 1 10© 1 50
Claret, in hhds. do 8 3 00@150 00
2 25© 30 00
do
Ao
in cases
Champagne.... do 11 00© 25 00
.

9

$ bbl. 4 50 @

4 00©

do
do

Madeira
do Marseilles

ut

American, spring

8©

1 15©

do

Sherry

n

@

V..

Steel—Duty: bars and ingots,

....

$ ft.

>6
16
15

bars, and

English, cast, $ ft

1 50 ©

Calcined, eastern $ bbl
Calcined, city mills

Corn Whisky ( nb nd)
41©
Wines—Port(gold) 2 00©
85©
Burgundy Port, do

l?i

®

do

Whisky—S. & Ir.

D'm’c—N.E. Rum.cur.
Bourbon Whisky.cur. 2 40©

Sumac—Duty: 10 $7 cent

in bond

Residuum

..

Spices.—See special report

12

Vaptha, refined

do

domeHtiu

ilo

3 50
8© 10

Refined, free

pipe,

oak,

White

19 ft.

..

St. Croix

HI

10 ©
10©

Crude,40@47grav.$gal.

STAVES—

do
d*
Gin-Differ, brands do

Rnm—Jamaica

..

11 @

plates, $1 50 # 100 fts
Plates.foreign # ft gold v

@23 00
15© 49
Petroleum—Duty: crude, 20 cents;

00 © 90 00

ad val.

?s,

Chalk, block
$ ton
Chrome yellow... $ ft

60 00 © 65 00

..

do
do

J. Romieux....
Other Rochelle,

€0|
624

©
©
©

..

,

Seignette. do
Arzac Selgnette do

60

•I©

•

do

do

Alex.

60
41

5< @
<0 ©

Chagres ...gold
Puerto Cab .gold

Jastile

8 7ft @ 4 00
Vermilion.Chinese^ft 1 45 @ I ?0
1 10 @ 1 15
do
Trieste
do
Cal. & Eng
1 35 © 1 50
do .American....
30 @ 40
red (N.C.l^cwt 3 25 @ S 50
Carmine,citymade#ftl6 00 ©20 00
China clay...... ^ *on29 00 @32 lO
LbL 5 00 © ...
Chalk

Laths, Eastern.$ M 4 7o ©
Poplar and Whi e
wood B’ds & Pl’k. 55 00 © 65 0J
Oak and Ash...

cent

12

do- gr’d in oil.ip ft
Paris wh., No.l^lOOft
....

...gold
Honduras..gold
Sisal
gold
Para
gold
Vera Cruz .gold

«'•*..

...

do

A. Selgnette
.
Hiv. Pellevoisin

..

.

do
do
do

do
L^gcr freres ... do
Other br’ds Cog. do
Pellevoisin freres do

..

-

5 00© 10 00
5 10© 10 50
5 004* 10 00
5 20© 10 OD

Pfnet, Castil.&Co.do
do

$ ft; over 11 cents, 34 cents ^ ft
and 10 $ cent ad val. (Store prices.)

10 @
10 @

do

100 ft

Madras,eac cash

20© 10 50
(gold) 5 20© 10 50
&Cordo 5 15© 10 50

Martell (gold) 5

Renault & Co..
J. Vassal A Co.,
Jules Robin....
Marrotte & Co.
United V. Prop,
Vine Grow. Co.

Soap—'Duty: 1 cent $ ft, and 25 <{p

$ iOU ft 2 50 ©

gr’.i in oil.? ft
8panish brown, dry

..

gold

Payta

German

Ochro, yellow, French,

dry

Matamoras.gold

$1 cent ad vaL

Hennessy
Otard, Dup.

16

©
©

144©

do white, American,
No. 1,in oil

38 00 © 83 00
80 00 ©100 00

Cherry B’ds & Plank 80

white, American,

dry
Zinc, white, American,
dry, No. 1

40 00 © .r0 00
So 00 © 82 00

Merch.

..

puie,

83

$ M It 22 00 © 2> 00

White Pine
Box Boards
Clear Pine

in oil

pure,
do

and Cedar, free.
Southern Pine
White Pine Box B’ds

56

@

J. & F.

a-

ad val;
red

Lumber, Woods, Staves,etc.
—Duty : Lumber, 20 $ cent ad val.;
Staves, 10
cent ad val.; Rosewood

Spruce, East.

6>

ft ; Spanish brown 25 $ cent
China clay, $5 $ ton; Venetian
and vermilion 2ft $ c nt ad val.;
white chalk, $10 $ ton.
13
12} ©
Litharge, Araer.. .$ft
13
124©

ad val.
.. © 1 70
© 2 00

Lime—Duty: 10 $ cent
Rookland, com. $ bbl.
do
heavy

....

Paints—Duty: on white lead, red
lead, and litharge, dry or ground in
oil, 3 cents
ft; Paru white and
whiting, 1 cent $ ft; dry ochres, 56
centf
100 ft: oxidesofzinc, 1| cents
$ ft ; ochre, ground in oil, $150
100

2>
36

mid.

do

do
do
and heavy

©

...

33

30

....

@
@

Bolivar

..

Cape
cash
Deer, San Juan$ ftgold

unbleach. 2 90 @
I CC @ 1 70

distilled .' l 00
1 10
Paraffine, 28 — 30 gr..
43
Kerosene
..(free).
..

cash.$ ft.—,
40
84 ©
45
4J @
46
4 1 @
50
45 ©
53
5(J @
21
1* ©
83
32. @
85
34 @
Si
37 ©
82 @
:v?4
85
34 ©
87
36 ©
30 @
31$
32 @
32
3i ©
.

Heml’k, B. A.,&c..l’t.
do middle.
do
do heavy
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do

do
do
Lard oil
Red oil, city
Straits

30

Leather—Duty: sole 35, upper

2 6» @

Sperm,crude

©
574©
©
41 ©
@
©
55 ©
40 @

VeraCruz .gold

do
do
do
do
do
do
do

Olive, quarts per case
© 6 50
do in casks.$ gall.. 1 78 © 1 80
Palm
$ lb ....‘ @
11
Linseed, city...$ gall. 1 4^ @ 1 47
Whale
1 30 © 1 35
do refined winter.. J 40 © ....

(gul l) 6 75 © 7 00
English......... (gold) 6 75 © T HI
Bar
net
©10 75
Pipe and Sheet'. ...net
..©1125
German

Brandy—

45
44
55
60
55
44

40 ©
88 ©

Tampico. ..gold

do
do
do
do
do
do

sperm

©6 75

..

lon and 25

Skins—Doty: 10 $ cent ad val.

Goat,Curacoa$! ft gold
do Buenos A... go’d

@

..

111©

10 50 @11 DO
© ....

Medium

ao

China thrown

fluid, 50 cents $ gallon; palm, seal,
and cocoa nut 10 $ cent ad val.;

lb; Pipe and Sheet,

gallon^ other liquors, $2.50. Wn»*8—
Duty: value net over 50 centsJB gal¬
lon 20 cents $ gallon and 25 y cent
ad valorem; over 5»: and not over 100,
50 cents $ gallon and 25 $ cent ad
valorem; over $1 $ gallon, $1 $ gal¬

lb.

ao .medium,Nc.3@* 9 ?0 @10 00
Canton,re-reel.No 1@2 9 00 @ 9 f0
Japan, superior
11 5u ©i3 50

Oils-* Duty: linseed, flaxseed, and
rape seed, 28 cents; olive and salad
oil, in bottles or flasks, $1: burning

Ivory—Duty, 10 $ cent ad val.
East India, Prime flft 8 #© 3 '5
East Ind , Billiard Ball 8 50© 4 50
African, W. C., Prime 8 25© 3 00
African, Scrivel.,W.C. 2 00© 2 50
Lead.—Duty, Pig, $2 $ 100 lb; Old
Lead, 1$ cents
21 cents $1 ft.

681

Silk—Duty: free.
35 $ cent.
Tsatlees, No. 1 ©3.$ft 12 50 ©18 00
Iiivsaains, aaperior,
No. 1 ©2
10 50 @12 (0

Oil

55 0 @

American

do

* -

121
All thrown silk.

Pile and Extra

(230lbs.)
9 00 ©10 CO
Spirits turp., Am. $ g.
74© 76
9$@ 12j
Oakum—Duty fr.,$ lb

S

Gt@

and Treble

Rails, Eng. (g’d) $ ton

«*•**

Shot—Duty: 2f cents $
Drop and Buck...
ft

8 00 © 8 CO

No. 1

da
do

00

00
160 00@2*0 00
ft
10©
11
23 © 24

Nail

»$

•

-

THE CHRONICLE.

1&66J

Scroll

Hoop

"**

A

*

proof, $3 per

Wheat

$ bush.

Corn, bulk and bags..
Petroleum (sa 1)$ bbl.
Heavy goods.. $ ton. 20

..

Beef.
Pork

6
0

©30

0

@5
© 8

9

To Havre :
Cotton

..

..

$ tee.

bbl.

84

0 @25

•

Oil

9
4

©
©
© 4

..

...

.

$

$

1©

^ ft

Hops

0

A

.

1

*

&
©

00
pork.. $ bbl.
g’d8.$? ton iO tO @
Wheat, In shipper’s
©
bags
....$ bush.
@
Flour
# l)b
Beef and

Measurem.

..

-

Petroleum

Lard, tallow, out m t
etc....
V
Ashes, pot and pearl

..

©

|@

8 ©

10

m

THE CHRONICLE.

17,1
•set

t

Haiituatj ittonitor.

as

compared with those of the previous month, show the

result:

'

following
•

Railroad Earnings tor October.—The
gross
undermentioned railroads for the month of

earnings of the

October, 1865

October

and 1866,

comparatively, and the difference (increase or decrease) between
following statement:
1865.

Milwaukee and Prairie du Chien
Milwaukee and St. Paul

Mississippi

347,085

Inc..
Inc..
Inc..
Dec.-<
Dec.
Dec.
Inc..
Dec.

1,210,654
422,124

1,480.261
639,195
111,444

493,640
500,404
286,133
416,138

375,534

92,724

$3,lu8,623

and

Western Union

Western...

Total (16 roads)

These results

2,947
24,356
24,461
20,559
52,618

Dec.
Dec.

$8,294,082

Inc..

ratio

116,533

110,303

Doc.
Inc..
Inc..

$185,159

same

earnings of the

years

same

are' showu in

the

Railroads.

and

1865.

Atlantic and Great Western..
Chicago and Alton
Chicago and Great Eastern
Chicago nnd Northwestern

$4,385,704
3,295,348
891,346
6,065,181
2,900,404

..

Chicago, Rock Is. and Pacific
Erie (including Buffalo
Division)
...

13,338.454

Illinois Central
Marietta and Cincinnati
Michigan Central
Michigan Southern
Milwaukee and Prairie du Chien

6,020,233

Mississippi

Pittsburg. Ft. Wayne & Chicago
Toledo, WabaBh and Western
..

Western Union

3,069,631
1,047,S41
7,380,635
2,788,272
12,124,983

Dec.
Inc..
Inc..
Dec.
Dec.
Dec.
Inc..
Dec.
Dec.

5,329,710
1,002,919
3,436,797
3,887,275
1,640,691
2,077,944
2,805,782
6.2"8,179
3,075,404
684,320

589,78J

Total (16 roads)

The aggregate

$63,025,565

$61,249,911

156,49
112,132

Dec.

Inc..
Dec.
Dec.
Inc..
Inc..

290,351

978,558
757,359

94,537

Dec.

earnings of these sixteen railroads

in

$1,776,654

September,

are

indicated above.

The

principal loosing roads so far, have
Erie, the Illinois Central, and the
Pittsburg, Fort Wayne

and

interest being
necessary to consummate the project. It is
proposed to form a
new
corporation and issue $6,000,000 of new
mortgage bonds, viz.:
$2 000,000 for construction,
and $4,000,000 for the

628,915
1,213,471
690,523
38,708
291,211
92,676
8,277
60,785

$884 990

Mississippi Railroad.—The holders of
certificates
had a meeting on Thursday, Nov.
1, when a plan of reorganization was
presented and accepted by a
large number of certificate holders, three-fourths in

Difference.
$296,824
225,717

Inc..

964,211
3,728,008
3,979,851
1,648,968
2,017,159
8,096,133
7,186,737
2,313,045

Milwaukee and St. Paul

Ohio uud

$4,682,528

Inc.

17.42

of the trustees of this
property

:
1866.

$1,230,594

4.45

.

Chicago.

Ohio

roads for the first ten months of the

following table

as

been the

60,531
7,579

♦Estimated.

The

Difference.
$185,459
699, **61

exceedingly favorable. They show that October
mootl^ of the current year, the aggregate
earnings
having increased over the earnings of
September 17.42 per cent.,
and over those of
October, 1835, 2.28 per cent. The net
aggre¬
gate result of the ten months shows a
falling off from last year to
the amount of
$1,776,654. or 2.82 per cent. This deficit,
however,
may yet be made good before the close of the
year, and certainly
will be if the
earnings of the next two months increase in the same

5,051

Inc..

Inc.
Dec

lias been the best

$45,630
10,871
13,005
236,768
53,859
100,"56
2,394

Dec.

126.997

7,762,949

$8,108,623

.

.

Increase in October
do
do
percent..

Differ’ce.

Dec.

320,000*
741,968
436,065

Pittsburg, Fort Wayne & Chic..

Toledo, Wabash

$541,491

366,265
1,53", 817
641,589
116,495
490,093
524,760
310,594
1395,579
372,618
858,501

Michigan Central
Michigan Southern

Ohio and

I860.

$537,121
357,956
113,992
923,836

1886.

$8,294,082
7,068,488

$345,674

.......

September

the two years are exhibited in the
Railroads.
Atlintic and Great Western
Chicago and Alton
Chicago and Great Eastern
Chicago and Northwestern
Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific..
Erie
(including Buffalo Division)
Illinois Central
Marietta and Cincinnati

1865.

purpose of

up at

takiag

maturity the existing mortgage debt. For the
preferred an 1
common
certificates, new stock is to be issued at par, and dividends
at 7 per cent, are to be
paid, first to the preferred, and uext to the
common stock, then both to share
alike any surplus over 7
per eeut.
This plan is
eminently liberal, sacrificing no class of creditors or
holders of certificates, and is one that
will, without doubt, be car.
ried out at an
early day.
Western Pennsylvania
Railroad.—The extension of this
road (rom
Freeport to Alleghany City, in length about 28 miles, is
now in
running order, its formal opening having taken
place on the
13th ult.

COMPARATIVE MONTHLY
Chicago and Alton.
1854.

t

1865.

(257 m.)

$100,991

154,418
195.803
162,723
178,786

258,480

1203,090

833,432. ..May..
868,273. .June.

835,985

328,870. .July
381,559. ..Aug..

409,250
401,280
857,956
807,919

818,549. ...Sep.
347,085. .Oct...
.Nov.,

236,824

..Dee..

.

.

8,840,091

Erie
1864.

270,389. .April.

322,277
855,270

2234,257
312,165
854,554
320,879
307.803
252,015

2,770,484

1866.

(280 m.) (280 m.)
$280,503 $210,171. .Jan..
275,232
207,913 .Feb..
299,063
304,885. ..Mar..

.

994,317

1,105,864
1,301,0J5
1,222,568
1.224,909
1,234,217

1,070.434. ..Mar...
1,153,2.15. .April..
1,333,461 1,101,6*3. May
1,177,372 1,243.142. .June...
1,202,180 1,203,462. j uly...
1,33',046 »,290,3 0. ..Aug
1.336.615 1,411.347 ..•»ep—
.

..

.

..

1,439.261 ..Oct—

(524 m.)
$256,600
304,445
333,454
330,651
207,126
315,258
27S,891
858,862
402,219
407,107
448,934
411,806

4,12),153

(521 m.)
$303,996
306,361
413,974
305,180
851, -.89
387.095
801.613

418,575
486,808
524.760

496,072
351,799

4,826,722

(463 m.)
$290,676
.

457,227

'1(41,297

588,066
625,751
532,911
606,640

625,547
075,810
7U1,8 49

691,556
914,082




(468 m.)

857,583
733.866
637.1S6

646,995
584,523
712 493

795.983
858,500

712,362
680.963

8,189,002

940,707
923,886

749,191
546,609

1
18647

(930 771.)

$523,566
523,744

.

.

.

.

1,210,654 ...Oct..
.

.Nov..

..Dec,.
..Year..

—

1864.

1865.

(708 m.)
$327,900

(708 m.)

416,588
459,762
423,797
406.373
510.100

423,573
586,96-4
799,236
661,391

$571,536
528,972
616,665
516,003
460,573
617,6S2
578,403
747,409

739,736

641,589

6,329,447

7,181,208

—

89,901
72,389
83,993
73,697
91,809

1864.

(524 m.)
$314,598283,177.

ran.
.Feb..
Mar._

..

412,393.

-

409,427. ’April.
.

426,493. ..May..
392.641. .June.
338,499. ..July..
880,432. Aug*.
429.(91. ...Sep..
.

500,404 ...Oct...

.Nov..
..Dec..
.

^Year

—

115,135
88,221
140,418
186,747
212,209
139,547
113,399
168,218
178,526
149,099
117,013

1,711,281
1864.

(468 m.)

474,733... Feb...
654,890... Mar...
606,078.. April..

672,628... May..
644/73. .June..

534,828. July-

641,843..Aug-

661.608. Sept
742.00C ..Oct
Nov
Dec

.
.
.

..

—

..

—

..

$102,749

(234 77i.)

.Year,..

150.9S9. ...Sep..
286,133. ...Oct...
.Nov..
.Dec..v

26M72

June

...

.Year.,

(210 m.)

$100,872
147,485
160.497

157,786
149,855
155,730

144,942
218,236
234,194
203,785
202,966

1204,726

164,710

..

\ear..

1,402,106
im.

(210 m.) (210 m.)

$170,078
153,903
202,771
169,299
177,625
173,7-22
162,570
218,236
260,459

222,924
208,098
162,694

2,0*4,072,290,695

.

June..

166,015 July..
222,953 .Aug...
_.>ept...
.

—

—

95.843

127,010
156,338
139,6? 3
244,1*4
375,534

Dec-...

265,154

.

—

„

220.209

—

.Year^

139,171
165,753

123,987

.Oct
„Nor....
.

—

$144,084

132,896

167.301.. April..

1G7,"99

1865.

(242 m.)

$79,735

192,138... Mar...

168,099...Mar...

..Dec....

221,570

2,050,823

2,512,315

Michigan Central.

1664.

144,001

138 733
194.5D

(271,798

i 374.5:34
S 379,981
,8

$252,435
278,848
348.802
838,276
271,553
265.780
263,244
346.781

82,722. .April..

95,664. ..May...

106,315. .June..
96,'23. ..July..

106,410. ..Aug...
108 388

..

Sep...

.Nov...
..Dec...

..Year..

375,534

f361,610
1247,028

2,986,678

413,501

460,661
490,693
447,669

3,970,946

$210,329

.

122,621. .Feb.
124,175. ..Mar..
121,904. .April.
245,511. ..May..
242,560. .June.
209,199 ..July.

260,466
809,261
269,443

.

224,957
223.242
268,176
802,596
332,400
278,006
346.243
275,950

188.223. ..Aug..

275,906. ...Sep..
416,138. ...Oct..
.;NoT..
..Dec...

..Year..

8,311,070

(140 m.)

$226,059...Jan...

$30,840

194,167...Feb...
256, <07.. Mar...

1(566.

(340 m.) (340 m.)

$259,223 $267,541
239,139
246,109
818,914
326,286
271,527 277,423
290,916 288,130
304,463

349,285
844,700
850,348
*672,618
412,558
284,319
8,793,005
1866.

(157 m.)

$43,716

37,488

87,265
82,378
83,972

42 038

270,300. April..

41,450

325

48,359

63,862

68,118
50,303
49,903
6C,C65

82,147

316,433.. May...

9L..June..
804.917 July..
396,248 A u«r...

.

Sept....

.

—

i-

..Dec

..Year..

.

253,924
247,262
805,454
278,701

—

63,180

’

;

.

54,94*
42195

587,078

1866.

(177 m)
45,102
86,006
39,299

48,388
86,9 3

102,686
85,503

59,862
75,677

56.871

—

498,649

Mississippi.
1865.

1864.

771.1

436,065.. Oct
..Npv...,.

429,160

western Union.

«—

I860.

349417

265,796
837,168
843,736
365,196
835, *5-2
324,986
859,665

4,504,546

1864.

(340 m.)

m.

328.869

*—Hhio Si

$131,707. .Jan..

(484

279,137
344,228
337,240
401,456
865,663
829,105

,

406,510
376,470

.

1866.

(285

$308,324 $282,488

408,445
410.802

150,148. ...Oct...

—

1803.
(285 m.)

(285 m.)

.Jan.M
84,264. .Feb...
82,910. ..Mar...

—

223.846

220,138

201,169

.Year..

& W( jstern.—»

(242 m.)

$17S,119... Jan...
155,893... Feb...

212,171
248,292
220,0-2

.

2,535,00!

r-Toledo, \ Vab.

1866.

..Sept...

..Oct....
..Nov...

1866.

106,269
203,018
237,562
251,9 6
241,370
8 -0,841
395,579
346,717
171,125

221,638
193,135
129,227

.

214,533

(234 m.)

86,52S
95,905

196,254
173.75
215,784
198,0*
245,627
195,15
226,(147
189,4243,417 ‘
243,413
217,9

264,637

& St. Paul.-^

$9S,181

46,474
64,993
83,702
131,643
120,970
941,662
86,4 2

170,795. .July..
116,224. ..Aug..

1,9S5,571

.July...

1865.

$51,965

84,897. Feb..
72,135. .Mar..
103,082. April.
267,488. ..May..

193,919

.Aug...

(234 m.)

(234 m.)

(204 771.
$178,557 $168‘7,
180,140
151,9!
£22,411
167, (X

203,514
210,314

..June..

18G6#

1,224,056

1864.

(234 in.)

223,020

1865.

116,146
105,7r»7

116.495

-Milwaukee

1866.

$121,776. ..Jan-.

110,664

115,J84
125,252

1,038,165

.Nov...
..Dec...

$93,183
74,233
70,740
106,689
146,943
224,833
2L7,159
170,555
810,594
226,840

104,60)

93,078
90,576
96,908
95,453

.

r-St. L.t Alton & T. Haute,—.

I860.

.

(234 77i.)

1865.

107,525

94,375

-Mil. and Prairie du Chien.-^

1866.

—

74.409

467,115. ..July..
5S6,074. ..Aug...
551,021 ..Sep...
639,195. ...Oct....

.

(251 in.)
$96,672
87,791
93,703
78,607
76,248

$77,010

507,830. ..May
560,025. .June..

—,

1865.

(251 m.)

.

—

April..
.Mar...

1866.

(204 in.)

170,879
202,857

.March.

-----

1864.

(70S m.)
$582,828. ..Jan....
512,027. ..Feb.
616,822. ..Mar...
400,773. .April..

—

.leb

Pittsburg.

1865.

(204 m.)
$139,414

.Jan

3,095,470 ,3,313,514
Marietta and Cincinnati.-

1866.

c

1864.

777.

.

243,173
224,980
271,140
331,494
324,865
336,617
321,037

.

1866.

246,331
183,385
289,403
257,230
196,580
197,886
234,612
264,605
821,838
290.642
244,121
2)4,i.2
806,231
810,443
389,489
396,060
307,623 <122 124
270,073 H —
*01,779 S
—

185,013
198,679

.

and

1 QiUl

(23S

$305,364 $241,395

243,160

518,736 .April.
735,0'2 ..May..
922,892 .June..
77 -,990. ..July
778,284 ..Aug..
989,053 ...Sep..
.

1865.

(228 m.)

$158,735
175,482

.

.

1

(228 771.)

..Jan..
.Feb..
..Mar..

.

405,634

7,960,981

603,402

$6-:>0,144 $555,488... J an...
673,504

729,759
716,373
563,401

702,692
767,508

643,887
518,088

r-Plttsb., Ft. W.,& Chicago.-*
1864.
1855.

669,605

585,623
747 942

Year.

1,429,765

1865.

480,710
519,306

499,296
468,358

657,141

Mich. So A N. Indiana.1864.

565,145

4S2.104

..Nov...
..Dec

13,429,643 15,434,775
.

..

1,256,567
1,458,455

1.433.615
1,522,472

$273,875
317,839
390,355
421,363
466,830

(S60 m.)
$541,005

>

186G.

(657 m.)
(657 m.) (797 m.)
$984,837 $1,001,007 $1,187,188. Jan
934,133
947,146
983,855. ..Feb...

1,114,508
1,099,507
1,072,293
1,041,975

(800 771.)

..Year.. 6,114,566

—

Railway.
1865.

EARNINGS OF PRINCIPAL
RAILROADS.
Chicago Sc Northwestern
Chicago and Bock Island.
1864.
1865.
QUA**
1S66.
^-Cleveland

..

6u,ows

92*715
61,770
87,830

100,8j8

84,462
—

—

-

THE CHRONICLE

17,1866.]

November

633

RAILROAD, CANAL, AND MISCELLANEOUS STOCK LIST.
Stock

Companies.

Marked thus (*) are leased
and have fixed incomes.

roads,

Railroad.
Alton and St Louis*
Atlantic & Great Western
do

I

out-

j

standing. I

Dividend.
Periods.

50

Catawissa*
do
preferred
Central of New Jersey
Cheshire (preferred)

50
.100
100
Chicago and Alton
100
do
preferred —100
Chicago Burlington aud Quincy.100
Chicago and Great Eastern
100
Chicago, Iowa and Nebraska*.. .100
Chicago and Milwaukee*
100
Chicago and Northwestern
100
do

„

1,150.000
2,200,00 Feb. & Aug

10,685,940 Quarterly.
2,085,925 Jan. and Juiy
1,783,200 Mar and Sep
2,425,400 Mar and Sep.
10,193,010 May & Nov.
4,390,000
1,000,000 Jan and
2,250,000

13,160,927
pref. .100 12,994,719

do

New York and New Haven
100
New York and Harlem
50 :
do
nreferred
50
New York Provmence & BostonlOO
Ninth Avenue
100
Northern of New Hampshire.. .100!
Northern Central
50
North Pennsylvania
50
Norwich and Worcester
100

Oct.. .1%

100 2,494,900
100 13,188,902 April and Oct Oct...4
Washington Branch*... 100 1,050,000 April and Oct Oct...5
Bellefontaine Line
100 4,434,250 Feb. and Aug Feb.. 3
997,112
Belvidere, Delaware
100
600,000 Quarterly. :)cY.V.i%
Berkshire*
—100
250,000 June & Dec. June.2%
Blossburg and Corning*
50
Boston, Hartford and Erie
100 8,500,000
Boston and Lowell
500 1,830,000 Jan. and July •July. .4
Boston and Maine
100 4,076,974 Jan. and July July. .5
Boston and Providence
100 3,160,000 Jan. and July July. .5
145%
Boston and Worcester
100 4,500,000 Jan. andJuly July..5
Br adway & 7th Avenue
1 0 2,100,000 Jan. and July July. .5
492.150
Brooklyn Central
100
10 1,000,000 Feb. and Aug Aug. .3%
Brooklyn City
360,000
Brooklyn City and Newtown.. .100
850,000 Jan. andJuly July. ,3>£
Buffalo, New York, and Erie*.. 100
Buffalo and State Line
100 2,200,000 Feb. & Aug. Aug. .5
Camden and Amboy
100 4.988,180 Feb. and Aug Aug.. 5 135%
378,455
Camden and Atlantic
50
do
do
682,600
preferred.. 50
681,665 Jan. andJuly July .3%
60
Cape Cod
Atlantic & St. Lawrence*
Baltimore and Ohio

55%

Oct... 2% 129%
Sep... 5

Nov. 5

140

57
130

H3
132

51 %

51%

74%

63.3%

74%

Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific.100 6,500.000 April and Oct Oct.. .5 106% 1U7
Cincinnati and Chicago Air LinelOO 1,106,125
Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton.100 3,000,000 Apr and Oct. Oct...5
470,000
Cincinnati,Hamilton & Chicago.100
Cincinnati and Zanesville
100 2,000,000
Cleveland, Columbus, & Cincin.100 6,000,000 Feb.and Aug Aug. .4 11?. 113%
Cleveland & Mahoning*
50 1,036,000 May & Nov. Nov..4
Cleveland, Painesville & Ashta.100 5,000,000 Jan. and July July. .5
Cleveland and Pittsburg
50 5,403,910 Jan. and July Jan. ’65 5 88% 88%
:i4
Cleveland and Toledo
50 4,841,600 April and Oct Oct.. .8
114%
Columbus & Indianapolis Cent.100
Quarterly. Oct... 2%
Columbns and Xenia*.
50 1,490,800 Jan. and July July. .5
DO
Concord
50 1.500,000 viay aud Nov Nov 4
Concord and Portsmouth
100
350,000 Jan.and July July..3%
500,000
Coney Island and Brooklyn.... .100
Connecticut and Passumpsic.. 100
392,900
do
do
pref. 100 1,255,200 Jan. and July July. .3
Connecticut River
100 1,591,100 Jan. and July July. .4 |111% 112
Covington and Lexington
100 1,582,169
Dayton and Michigan
100 2,384,931
Delaware*
50
406,132 Jan. and July Jan.. .3
Delaware, Lacka., & Western
50 10,247,060 Jan. and July July. .5 I ••• 155
Des Moines Valley
100 1,550,050
Detroit and Milwaukee
100
952,350
do
do
pref. ....100 1,500,000
Dubuque and Sioux City
100 1,751,577
Mar 7s..
do
do
pref.
100 1,982,180 March
Eastern, (Mass)
100 3,155.000 Jan.and July July. .4 I .... 112
Eighth Avenue, N. Y*
100 1,000,000 Quarterly. July.
Elmira, Jefferson, & CanandagualOO
500,000 Feb. and Aug Aug.. 2% I
Elmira and Williamsport *
500,000 Jan. andJuly
50
57%
do
do
pref... 50
500,000 Jan. and July July. .3%! 86
79
Erie
100 16,570,100 Feb. & Aug. Feb..4
79%
do preferred
84%
100 8,535.700 Feb. & Aug. Feb..3% 84
Erie and Northeast*
50
600,000 Feb. & Aug. Aug..5
115
100 3, M0,000 Jan. and July July. .3
Fitchburg
Forty-sec'd St. & Grand St. F’y.100
750,000 April and Oct Apr 5
Hannibal and St. Joseph
54% 56
100 1,900,000
do
66
do
pref.. .100 5,253,83f
Hartford and New Haven
100 3,000,000
Quarterly. Oct... 3
100
Housatonic
820,000
do
preferred
100 1,180,000 May and Nov Nov. .4
l24 * 124%
Hudson River
100 6,563,250 April and Oct Oct.. .4
Huntingdon and Broad Top *... 50
494,380
do
do
pref. 50
190,750 Jan. and juiy July..3%j
Illinois Central
100 23,374,400 Feb.and Aug Aug..5
22% 127%
Indianapolis and Cincinnati.... 50 1,689,900 Mar. & Sep. Sep .4
89%
Indianapolis and Madison
100
412,000 Jan. and July July. .3
do
do
pref.. 100
407,900 Jan.and July July..4

Vermont and Canada*
.100
Vermont and Massachusetts... .100
.

Warren*
Western (Mass)
Western Union (Wis. &
Worcester and Nashua

..

Delaware Division
Delaware and Hudson
Delaware and Raritan

do

do

pref. 50
50
50

6,632,250

Lehigh Valley
Little Miami—
Little Schuylkill*

Long

.-.

50

50
50

Island

Louisville and Frankfort
50
Louisville and Nashville
100
Louisville.New Albany & Chic.100
Macon and Western
100

McGregor Western*.

100

Maine Central
100
Marietta and Cincinnati
50
do
do
1st pref. 50
do
do
2d pref.. 50,
Manchester and Lawrence
100
Michigvu Central
100

i,141*650

Jan. and

317,050 January

July July..5}
Jan...2

June.3

158

115
159

:i»

50 1,025.000 Feb. and Ang Aug..5

Union
West Branch and

50

2,7S7.000

Susqnehanna.100 1,100,000 Jan. and July Jan.. .5
Wyoming Valley
50
750,000 Quarterly.
Sept. .4
Miscellaneous.
Coal.—American

25
50
lOft
.100
100

Ashburton
Consolidation
Central
Cumberland

Pennsylvania
Spring Mountain
Spruce Hill

50
50
lo

.;

wilkesbarre

lftft

100

Gas.—Brooklyn
Citizens (Brooklyn)...
Harlem

Jersey City &

114%

Manhattan

25
2ft
50
H,boken.... 2ft

2.000,000 Feb.and Aug Aug....

.100
50
50

4,000,000

1,000,000 May and Nov May

750.000
Williamsburg.
Improvement.—Canton 100.(16} pit) 4,500,000

Boston Water Power
Brunswick City

100 1,000.000
5
300,000
100 12,000,000

Cary (Boston)

Telegraph.—American

150

2,800,000

100

New York

112

1,500,000 Feb.aud Aug Aug..3% 67
69
2,000,000
6,000,000
55%
2,000,000 Tan. and July Jan.. .5
68%
5,(XX),(XXI
3,200,(XX
Quarterly. Oct... 5 155
1,250,000 Jan. andJuly Jan..10
1,000, CKX Jan. aud July Jan...5
68% 69
2,175,(XX' Apr. and Oci
l.-AMl IHH Feb. and Aug Ang.....

1,000,000 Jan. and July July. .4
644,000
1,000,00(1
50 4,000,000 Jan. and july July. .5

Metropolitan

76

2,800,000 June and Dec June .4

25 1,575,903 June
25 8,223,595
......
50 1.633.350 Feb. and
100 10,000,000 Feb. aud
100 2,528,240 Feb.and

Wyoming Valley

Oct.. .i% I

Quarterly. I Oct... 2% |! 34

4,518,900

do
123
preferred
100 1,175,000 Feb. and Aug Aug..5
Schuylkill Navigation (consol.). 50 1,908,207 Feb. and Aug Aug.. 6$. 64% £5
do
preferred. 50 2,888,805 Feb. aud Ausr Aug..6
72%
Susquehanna and Tide-Water.. 50 2,051,000'
30%

•

516,573 Feb. and Aug Aug. ..2
8,572,400 Jan. and July July. .5
2,646,100 Jan. and July July. .2 j 72
1,852,715 Quarterly. Aug. .2 ( 55%
1,109,594 Feb. and Aug Aug.. 2
5,527,871 Feb. and Aug Aug. .3%
2,800,000
1,500,000 Apr and Oct I April.3

105

795.360

Aug Aug. .3
Aug Aug..8
Aug Aug. 10
50 5,104.050 May and Nov May. .5

Lehigh Navigation

500,000

Lexington and Frankfort

75

Morris (consolidated)

*

Quarterly.

Oct...3

117

63
2,S60,000 Jan. and July July.'.l%
1,40S,300 Jan. and July July.. 3
100 5,627,700 Jan. and July July. .5
146% 148*

Ill.)

Chesapeake and Ohio

....

Jeffersonville
;...
50 1,997,309
Joliet and Chicago*
100 1,500,000
Kennebec and Portland (new).. 100
Lackawanna and Bloomsburg.. 50
835,000

May. 5
July..4
July. .4

50

Canal.
Chesapeake and Delaware

..

*

.

Wrightsville,York& Gettysb’g* 50

..

*

5,000.000
Irregular
5,085,050 Jan. and July
1,500,000 Jan. and July
1,50S.000 Quarterly.

.

July|July. .5

June & Dec.lJu.

p'd. Bid. Aak

Last

.

133

108% 109
113
131

Periods.

FRIDAY

110
3,068,400 May and Nov May3A4j
Quarterly. Oct...2
76
3,150,150
2,83S,600 Jan. and July July. .5
76
Ogdensburg & L. Champlain.. .100 3,077,000
do
103
preferred. 100! 356,400 Apr. and Oct Oct. .4
Ohio and Mississippi
31% 31%
100 19,822,85
do
Jan .7
82
preferred.. 100 2,960,500 Januarv.
Old Colony and Newport.. ^.. .100 3,609,600 Jan. and July July..4
106%
Oswego and Syracuse
5ft
482.400 Feb. and Aug Aug..4
Panama (aud Steamship)
100 7,00ft000 Quarterly, Oct...6 265 270
Pennsylvania
50 20,(XX).tXX) May and Nov Nov. .4
111% 113%
218,100
Philadelphia and BaltimoreCehtlOO
Jan. andJuly Jan...3
63 *
Philadelphia and Erie*
50 5,069,450
Philadelphia and Reading
114%
I 50 20,240,073 Jan.and Ju'y July..5
126
Phila., Germant’n, & Norrist’n* 50 1,476,300 Apr. and Oct Oct. ..5
Phila., Wilmington & Baltimore 50 8,973,300 Quarterly. Oct...5
314
Pittsburg and Connellsville
50 1,774,623
Pittsburg, Ft. Wayne & ChicagOlOO 9,312,442 Quarterly. Oct... 2% 107% 107%
Portland^ Saco, & Portsmouth. 100 1,500,000 June and Dec June.3
Providence and Worcester
100 1,71X1,000 Jan. and July July. .4
Raritan and Delaware Bay.... .100 2,360,700
Rensselaer & Saratoga consol*. 100
800, (XX) April and Oct Oct.'. .4%
Saratoga and Whitehall
.!C0
500, (XX) April and Oct Oct. .3
Troy, Salem & Rutland
100
800,000 April and Oct Oct.. .3
Rome, Watertown & Ogdensb’glOO 1,991,900 Jan. and July July. .5
Rutland and Burlington
100 2,233,370
St. Louis, Alton, &'TerreHautel00 2.300,000
do
do
prcf.100 1,700,000 Annually.
May. .7
St. Louis, Jacksonville & Chic* 100
Sandusky, and Cincinnati
100 2,989,09ft
do
73
do
393,073 Feb. and Aug Aug. .3
pref.100
Saudusky, Mansfield & NewarklOO
802,571
Saratoga and Hudson ltiver.... 100 1,020,000
Schuylkill Valley*
570,050 Jan. and July July.. 2%
50
Second Avenue (N. Y.).
100
650,000 Apr. and Oct
Sliamokin Valley & Pottsville*. 50
869,45ft Feb. and Aug Aug.. 2
Sixth Avenue (N. Y.)
125
750,CKX
100
Quarterly
South Carolina
100 5,S19,275
Syracuse, Binghamton & N. Y.100 1,200,130
Terre Haute & Indianapolis.... 50 1,929,150 Jan. and July July. .6
Third Avenue (N. Y.)
217
100 1,170,000 Quarterly.
Toledo, Peoria, and Warsaw.. .100 1,71X1,000
do
do
let pref.100 1,700,000
do
do
2d pref.100 1,000,000
48
Toledo, Wabash and Western.. 50 2.442.350
do
do
preferred. 50
984,700 May and Nov Nov. 3%
Tioga.*
100
125,000 Jan. and July July.. 3%
100
Troy and Boston
607,111
Troy and Greenbiteh*
100
274,400 June and Dec Dec. .3%
Utica and Black River
.100
811,660 Jan. and July Jan. .4

60

July. .2%

Sep.. .5

Dividend.

Companies.^ ;
| Stock
Marked thus (*) are leased roads,!
outand have fixed incomes.
standing.

Lastp’d. Bid. Ask

153,000' Quarterly.
r100
50 11,522,150 i
50 1,919,000

preferred

PRIDAY.

Jan. and

July July. .5

j uly 20

53% 54%
32

33

United States
100 3,000,000 Jan. andJuly July.
1,447,060
Western Union
2,029,778
100 28,450,000
50% 50%
Quarterly.
Western Union, Russ. Ex..100 10,000,000
97
41
6,586,135 Mar. and Sep Sep..3$
Quarterly.
100 10,000,000
75% 76%
4,051,744 Mar.and Sep Sep..3s
Express.—Adams
Quai terly. Aug 3.,
American
1,000,000 May and Nov Nov. .4
500 3,000,00ft
114% 115
81%
Quarterly. Aug. 3..
Merchants’Union
6,9*2,866 Jan. and July July. 5 113 113)4
100 20,000,000
Michigan Southern and N. Ind.,100 9.381.800 Feb. and Aug Aug. .3%) 85% 88%
United States.
.100 6,000,000
Quaiteriy. Aug.3... 80 85
do
do
187
guaran.100 1,089,700 Feb. and Aug Aug. .6
Wells, Fargo & Co
100 10,000,000
Milwaukee and Prairie Du ChienlOO 3,014,000
Ttansit.—Central American
23
100 4,000,000
do
do
lstpref.100 3,082,000 Feb. and Aug Aug.. 4
300 1,000,000
.Nicaragua
.
do
do
2d pref. 100 1,014,000 Feb. and Aug Aug. .3%'
ion
100
'Steamship.—Atlantic Mail
10ft 8,000,000 Quarterly.
Milwaukee and St. Paul
100 1,000,000
Pacific Mail
I 69% 58%
100 7,000,000 Quarterly.
Sep.. .5 240% 2 0
do
Union Navigation
100 2,400,000 Feb. and Aug Aug. 3% 70% 71
preferred
108
100 2,000,000 Mar and Sep. Sep.. 10
111%
Mine Hill & SGhuylkill Haven.. 50 3,708,200 Jan. and
Trust.—Farmers’ Loan <fc Trust. 25 1,000,000 Jan. and July July..4
128
July July. .4 1116 118
Morris and Essex
50 3,000,000 Feb. and Ang Aug3%*.
100 1,000,000 Feb. and Ane Aug.....
New York Life & Trust
Nashua and Lowell
100
Union Trust
300 1,000,000 Jan. and July July .4
600,009 May and Nov Nov. .4 1125
!105‘’
Naugatuck
loo 1,100,000 Feb. and Aug Aug.. 7
United States Trust
300 1,000,000 Jan. add July July 5
New Bedford and Taunton
100
500,000 June and Dec June.4
Mining.—Mariposa Gold
100 5,097,600
13%
Wow Haven, N. Lond., & Ston .100
738,538
29
Mariposa Gold Preferred.. .100 5,774,40«
New Haven and Northampton.. 100
1,010,000
25 1,000,000
Quartz Hill Gold
New Jersey
50 4.395.800 Feb. and Ang 4ug. .5 1130
6 i" 52%
Quicksilver
.100 10,000,000 Jan. and July Jan.. 5
New London Northern
100
700 000 Mar and Sep.
Rutland Marble
25 3,000,000 May andNpv. Nov 5
I8epf.. 4
few York and Boston Air Line, 1QC
788,047
25 2,500,000
Saginaw I. S. & M
Tew York Cantrtl
,i00, 24,691,000 jrefc.and4TwjAu£..3
{smith <feParmelee Gold.,
29 2,500.000
111% I




,

.

..

.

.

r

m

THE CHRONICLE

[November 17,1866.

RAILROAD, CANAL AND MISCELLANEOUS
INTEREST,

DESCRIPTION.

J

Amount
N. B.—■The
of

name

placed aft r the outstand¬
Company shews the total
ing.

~

j 1,000,000

7

Mortgage, sinking fund, (Pa.)
do

Mortgage, sinking fund, (N.
do

do

Y.)\
I

800,000

Mortoage (S. F.) of 1834
do
do
do

do
do
do

do

“

700,000

j 1,225,000

i

do
Belvidere Delaware ($2,193.000):
1st Mort. (guar. C. and A
2d Mort.
do
3d Mort.
do

433,000

589,500

150,000

6

Mortage.............:.;;;.; ^ 3^,0001
Sinking Fund Bonds
Boston and Lowdl ($400,000):

.j

Mortgage Bonds
Buffalo, N. Y. and Erie ($2,395,000)
1st Mortgage
2d Mortgage

:j

Buffalo and state Line ($ 1,200,000):
1st Mortgage
Erie and Northeast
Camden and Amboy ($19,264,463):
Dollar Loaus
Dollar Loan
Consoldated ($5,000,000) Loan
Camden and Atlantic ($933,000):
1st Mortgage
2d
do
Catawlssa ($141,000):

1st mortgage

|

101

;

Sep'1890

93

| Feb. & Aug 1885
'May & Nov. 1863

96
89
87

90
89

! Quarterly. 1915

84

SiX

Augjl885

|Feb. &

6,000,000
1,250,000

Mortgage

May & Nov

475,000
850,000

7

&

D vidend Bonds

8

|1875

do
Cleveland and Toledo

July! 1835

103

2,081.009

7

! Jan. &

300,000 7 !

do

* 1886

Dayton and Michigan ($3,732,43(0:

Mortgage
do

do
Toledo Depot, Bonds
Delaware ($500,600) :
l«t Mortgage, guaranteed
Lacka. dk Western ($3,491,500):
1st Mortgage, sinking fand
Sd
do
.*....
Laakawanna and Western
■ $
M
Valley
i

($*,088,000)

SOBOIlHIIIH

lit* till

j

800,000

! J’ne & Dec. 1876

i
j

270,500

i

Mortgage Bonds

:

283,000

8 ; Ap’l

500,001

Jan. A

104

900.000

.wyw g

do

July 1875
100

• •»*

Jan. & July
do

April & Oct

1888

1893

72

75

1881
1883

Jan. &

do

1876
1876

July 1877

Aug 1869
1869
do
J’ne & Dec. 1885

May & Nov 1870

April & Oct 1875

Feb. &

May & Nov.

1875

do

1867

Feb. «fe

Aug

102X104

io4”i;;;
99'

1875

105

106

1875
1890

do
do

600,000
364,000

ana Cine.

500,000

500,000

Jan. &

July

1882

800,000

Jan. &

July 1874

800,000
230,000
250,000

April & Oct
do
do

1870
1861
1862

July 1866

903,000
1,000,000

Jan. &

May & Nov.
July

1872
1869

May & Nov.

1873

1,300,000

'

....

May & Nov

1883

960,000
225,000

July
May & Nov.

1870
1890

1,804,000
300,56c

Feb. & Aug 1883
do
1883

2,362,800
300,000

Feb. &

Ang
May & Nov.

1892
1888

Jan.

1885

1,092.900
314,100

Feb. &Aug. ‘90-’90
June & Dec. ’70-’71
Feb.

68

Apr. & Oct. 74->75

399,000

S7

&Aug.

1874
18-

1,234,000

May & Nov.

2.242.500
4.253.500

Feb. &

1882

110

4

Indiana($8,537,175)

1885
1877
do
Feb. & Aug 1868

97

855,000

>,253,500
6"'1,000

Ang 59-72

April & Oct
May & Nov.

402,000

Jan. &

4,600,000

do

97

96

July 1891

Jan. &

1,500,000

July 1893
April & Oct 1803

93* 94
79

<

Mortgage,
.......

lit Mortgage, linking fand

&July

681,000

(

do

Jan. &

98

April & Oct 1877

1,000,000

($4,733,800)

do . do
Morris and Essex:
^

1873

1870

500.000

1st Land Grant

2d

April & Oct

July 1866

do

1,465,000

do

Mississippi and Missouri River

10Q

May & Nov. 1881

187,000

Mortgage, Eastern Division...

do

Jan. &

640,(MX)

Mortgage

do

Jan. &

($1,362,284)

1st Mortgage, sinking fund
2d
do
Goshen Air Line Bonds
Milwaukee dk Pt'alrie du Chien;
1st Mortgage, sinking fnnd
Milwaukee and St. Paul :
1st Mortgage

100e
w

0
7

July

-

.

Sinking F'nd do

18—

J*U, dk July; 1875
M>h * Rep l881
Jan, dk July 1871

...

!Jan. & July 1870
lApril & Oct 1868

Jan. &

Mortgage, (interest ceased)

Mich. S. dk N.

2d

1,500,00»
600,000

i

80

$1,1*'0.000 Loan Bonds

i 186

93

70

$400,000 Loan Bonds
1st Mortgage (P.& K.RR.) Bonds..

& Oct. 1904

do

98X. 99

& July 1870

do

1st Mortgage
Maine Central:

95
78

Jan. & July 1867
do
11881

2,622,000
642,00
169,50

<102

:

do
) Bonds..
Mem] his A Charles'on:
Mortgage bonds.
Michigan Central, ($7,463,489)
Dollar, convertible
96X:

M’ch & Sep 1878

250,000

100
100

Aug 1883

Joliet andN. Indiana ($800,000):
1st mortgage
Kennebec and Portland ($1,280,000):
1st Mortgage
2d
do
3d
do
La Crosse dk Milwaukee ($1,903.000):

2d

i

100

Mortgage

McGregor Western:

95
93

;June & Dec
M’ch & Sep

1879
1883
1880
1888
1875

6,837,000
2,896,500
2,563,000

..

1,129,000 7 M’ch & Sep! 1873
do
; 1875
1,619,500 7
1,103,124 6 Jan. & July 1892

convertible

Sep

8,890,000
110,000
1,907,000
192,000
523,000

.

Bonds
Louisville and Nashville ($3,297.000):
1st Mortgage
1st Memphis Branch Mortgage
Marietta d: Cincinnati ($3,688,385):
1st Mortgage,
Scioto and Hocking Valley mort

900.000 7 :Feb. & Aug 1880
do
1874
500,000 7

Sunbury and Erie Bonds
Cleveland dk Pittsburg ($3,880,848):
2d Mortgage

M’ch &
do

Feb. &

Mortgage
Extension

Ang;1873

do

;

& July 1873

July 1883

Long Island ($932,(X)0):

244.200 7 1 M’ch & Sep i 1864

648.200

|jan.

500,000
500,000

sinking fund

Little Schuylkill ($960,000): 1st Mortgage, sinking fund

Jan. & July 1890

'Feb.

7

S3

1888

191,000

Lehigh Valley ($1,477,000):
1st Mortgage
($1,400,000):
1st Mortgage

May & Nov; 1893
:

jAp’l & Oct

1,037,500
1,000,000

Little Miami

1885

1,300,000 ! 7

do

($2,746,2801;
Sinking Fund Mortgage
Mortgage Bonds of 1866
Con iccticut River ($250,000) :
In Mortgage
'
Conn, and Passumpsic R. ($250,000):
1st Mortgage
umberlani Valley ($270,500):

1st
2d

1st
2d

1880

5C0,000|

io

94

Jan. & July! 1870
do
1896

1.397.000

7

Jan. &

72X Joliet and Chicago ($500,000):
1st Mortgage, sinking fund

July 1898
1885

1872
1874

Aug

July

Jeffersonville ($621,000):

jjan. &
do

July

Jan. &
Feb. &

Jan. &

1st Mortgage
Indianapolis <fc Madison ($640,000):
1st Mortgage

110

72

;

927,000

Mortgage

Indianapolis

^

3,600,000
756,000
2,000,000
484,000

Cle .,Pain. <k Ashtabula ($1,500,000):




Jan. & July 1883
I
do
11883
M’ch &

1863
1S94

Indiana Central ($1,254,500) :

100

1,250.000

New Bonds
Cincinnati <£ Zanesville ($1,300,000) :
1st Mortgage
/.
Cleveland, Col. and Cine. ($475,000):
1st Mortgage
Cleveland dk Mahoning ($1,752,400):
1st Mortgage

1st
2d
8d

Nov.! 1877

2,000,000 7

Mortgage (C. & It. I)
do
(new)
Cine., Ham. & Dayton ($1,629,000):

do

2d

July

do

700,000

1st Mortgage
2d
do
Illinois Central ($13,231,000) :
1st Mortgage, convertible
do
let
Sterling

Julyj'75-’80

5,600,000 7 ' Ap’l & Oct 1895

1st
1st

3,437,750
633,600

Huntingdon dk Broad 7bp($l,436,082):

2d

till 1S7C

1,000,000
1,350,000

Mortgage

do
2d
do
3d
do
Convertible

1870
1S75

July 1893

Jan. &

927,000 6

1st Mortgage
2d
do
sinking fund
Housalonic ($191,000) :
1st Mortgage
•
Hudson River ($7,762,840):_
1st
1st

jAp 1 & Oct. 1883

680,000

Chicago, Bock Island cfc P ciftc:

3d
4th

Jan. &

3,169;000

Mortgage

couv.

j May &

356.000

Mortgage

($927,000):

Redemption bonds

2.400,000
1,100,000

Interest Bonds

2d
3d

95

96X

1876

1,963,000 7 Feb. & Ang 1882
1,086,000 7 May & Nov. 1875

........

Illinois and Southern Iowa

519,000

incouvert..

do

Hartf., Prov. dk FtshkUl ($1,936,940):

Aug! 1890
May & Nov' 1890
M’ch & Sep: 1865

600,000

1st Mortgage (consolidated!
Chicago cft Northwest. ($12,020,483):
Preferred Sinking Fund

2d

1st

Ang

149,000 rj ; Jan.

(ind. in C. dk N. W.):
sinking fund

New Dollar Bonds

Feb. &

Jan. &

Feb. &

'April & Oct

Hartford dk New Haven ($927,000):

1st

Chicago and Milwaukee ($2,000,000):

Consol. S. F. Bonds,
Extension Bonds

May*& Nov.

($149,600):

Harrisburg & Lancaster ($700,000):

1,500,000

Chicago and Gl. Eastern ($5,000,000):

1st

99

7,336,000

Bonds, (dated Sept. 20,1860!
1st

99

1864

(May & Nov. 1876

Mortgage

July 1879

i Feb. & Aug

7

1S75

do

926,500
3,816,582

Great Western, 111. ($2,350,000):
1st Mortgage West. Division
do
do
East.
2nd do
do
do
Hannibal & St. Joseph ($7,177,600):
Land Grant
Mortgage
Convertible Bonds

Feb. & Aug 1882

7

800,000

Chic., Burl, and Quincy ($5,754,406):
Trust Mortgage (S. F.) convert

May & Nov.

4,44',600

convertible
do

Gal. dk Chic. U.
1st Mortgage,
2d
do
Grand Junction

Ap’l & Oct.; 1866
Jan. & July 1870

7

Ask’d

'O

s

3,000,000
4,000,000
6,000,000

convertible

Mortgage

jl865
1SS9

do

do
do
do
do

Sterling convertible

Aug 1866

2.000,000 7 ; J’ne & Dec. 1877
330,000 7 May & Nov'1872

450,000
800,000

income

do

6 ! Jan. &

909,000
600,000

of Cal.: (8,836,000)

do

400,000

141,000

Mortgage Bonds
Chicago and Alton ($3,619,000):
1st Mortgage (Skg Fund), pref
do
do

do

Mortgage

Erie and Northeast

!

Convertible Ronds
Cheshire ($600,000):

1st
2d

1870

490,000 7 Jan. & July 1873
493,000 7 | Ap’l & Oct. 1879

E. Div

2d
do
Central Pacific

Julyj’70-’79

1,700.000 6 |Feb. & Aug; 1883
887,000 6 May & Nov. 1889
4,209,400 6 i J’ne & Dec. 1893

Mortgage VV. Div
do

200,000

400,000 7

1st Mortgage
Central of New Jersey ($1,509,000):
1st Mortgage
2d
do
Central Ohio ($3,673,000):
1st
1st

Feb. &

7

6
6 !

500,000

100

;May& Nov., 1871

Boston, Cone. dk Montreal ($1,050,000):
1st

1st
2d
3d
4 th
5th

J’ne & Dec.! 1867
M’ch & Sep| 1885
Feb. & Aug11877

1,000,000
500,(KK)

Blossburg and Corning ($150,000):
Mortgage Bonds

'

11895

Oct.! 1885

Ap’l <fe
Jan. &
do

g.

Payable.

.

JaApJuOcll867

2,500,000

Mortgage

Mortgage, convertible
$2,500,000
do
1,000,000
Detroit, Monroe db Toledo ($734,000):
1st Mortgage
734,000
Dubuque and Sioux City ($900,000):
1st Mortgage, 1st section.
300,000
1st
do
2d section
600,000
Eastern, Mass. ($1,798,600) :
Mortgage, convertible
420,000
do
do
739,200
East Pennsylvania ($598,000):
Sinking Fund Bonds
:
598,000
Elmira dk Williamsport ($1,570,000):
1st Mortgage
1,000,000
Erie Railway ($22,370,982):

Jan. & July 1875
do
11880

tidlefontaine ($1,745,000):
1st
2d

ing.

1st

Ap’l & Oct J1866
May & Nov.! 1873

1,000,000
1,128,500

1855.....
1S50
1S53

outstand¬

o

Railroad :
Detroit and Milwaukee ($3,500,000):

I Ap’l <fe Oct. j 18-4

988,000
484,000

Sterling Bonds

.

1,014,000

:j

Baltimore and Ohio ($10,112,584):

placed after the

Company shows the total

Funded Debt.

do
1882
do
11879
do
11881
do
|1876
Jan. & July! 1883

j 13,858,000

Dollar Bonds

name of

w

Ap’l & Oct. 1877

1,000,000

Mortgage, sinking fund, (Ohio)\ 4,000,000
do
do )j 4.000.000
Mortgage S’k’g Fund (Buff, ex; 2,000,000

Consolidated Bonds
Atlantic dk SL Lawrence ($1,472,000)

<

sums

FRIDAY.

*3.2

Amount

B.—The

2d

$2,500,000

do

SA

s

£ A

INTEREST.

DESCRIPTION.

N.

J’ne & Dec.! 1S06

Atlantic dk Gt. Western ($30,000,000):!
1st
2d
1st
2d
1st
2d
1st

TJ

*3

; Payable.
i

Mortgage ("old coupons)

ist

es ®

as

Funded Debt.

Railroad:
Alexandria and Fredericksburg :

FRIDAY*

~

33
o

sums

BOND LIST.

....

,

8,612,000
695,000

$.500,000

Slay * Nov. 1877

1888

do
of.

Ml

9

• f

t

t

f

THE CHRONICLE.

17,1866]

November

,M5

zsa± tt±

RAILROAD, CANAL AND MISCELLANEOUS BOND LIST (continued).
...

j

Description.

FRIDAY

3".
S'—

interest.
Amount

Description.

5

placed after the name of'outstandCompany show the total Funded!
ing.

The sums

'U

0

&

Debt.

'O

Payable.

s

Subscrip. Bonds (assumed stocks)
Sink. Fund B’ds (assumed debts)..
Bonds of August, 1859, convert....
Bonds of 18(35
Neio York and Harlem ($0,098,045);
1st General Mortgage

Consolidated Mortgage
3d Mortgage
N Icork and New Haven ($'.*,000,000) ;

6
0
0
0
1,898,000 7
004,000, 7

($5,211,244) ;

7

j

;

($<\000,000).
North Pennsylvania ($3, iU5,7S5);
Mortgage Bonds

Chattel Mortgage
Lorth- Western Virginia :

99

j

;April & Oct!

do

•

do
do

I!

II

J875 93

j

•••

!

90

Octj

1,500,000
1,000,000
500,000j
600,000

;

Jan. «fe Julvl 1S74
Feb. &. Aug 1S70

7 |Mch &

Sept

6

($575,( 00);

|

do

1st

;1C2

Philadd., Oermant. & Norristown:
Convertible Loan

Philadelphia & Reading ($6,900,663):

Sterling Bonds of 1830

do
do
do
Dollar Bonds of 1849
do
do
1861
do
do
1843-4-8-9

Sterling Bonds of 1843.
Dollar

.'
Lebanon Valley Bonds, convertible
Philadelphia ana Trenton ($200,000)
Bonds, convertible

Mortgage

Mortgage Loan
Pittsburg and Connellsville:
1st Mort. (Turtle Cr. Div.)
P'b'g, Ft. W. and Chic.: ($12,573,500)
1st Mortgage
mortgage.

..

Mortgage
do

Mortgage

Raritan and Delaware Bay:
lit Mortgage, sinking fund
do

Convertible Bonds

Reading and Columbia:
1st Mortgage
Rtr.sselaer <£ Saratoga consolidated;
ltd Mort. Rensselaer & Saratoga
1st Mort.
Saratoga & Whitt hall....
1st Mort. Troy, S. & Rut. (guar.)
.

R. Water, and Ogdens. ($1,00 ,90S) ;

.

IstMortgage (Potsdam «fc Watert.)
do 5

AVatertown & Rome)

RuUandand Burlington ($3,257,472)

IstMortgage
2d

do

....

?

.

Sacramento Valley:

IstMortgage

ft

JM*?Mton cfe'r,’^.'($6,700,000);




SS

jjan.

516,000 6

iScmiau’ally

& Aug
do

do
&

Sept

...

’

'

73'

1867

550,600

-Tan. <fc July
May & Nov.

600,000

I 40

1875

399,300
654,90S

3?

1883
1876

Feb. &

11^#;119

Jan. &

Aug

103#

July 1873
April & Oct 1878

April & Oct

WTl
1875

do

590,000
200,000

Jan. & .uly
i
do

1890

May & Nov.
July

1870
1871
1877

»

...

Cent.)

:

175,000

1890

2,356,509

Jan. &

July

1886

2.000,000

JaAp Ju Oc

1870
1890
1885

800,000

Tan. &

July

1878

Mortgage, sinking fund
of Pen nsylvania:

041,000

Mch &

Sept 1870

|

1st

752,900

*

Tuterest'Bonds

96#

...

do

do

4,375,000
1,699,500

Mortgage

Erie

93*1

Mortgage Bonds

j Loan of 1871.
j! ion of 1884
i

.

161,0008 6

j Leldgh Navigation : ($3,081,434).

!

Monongahtlu Navigation:
Mortgage Bonds

Jod. & July
do

1865
1808

i

Sept 1870

414.15Si 6 Mch &

2,667,276 0

do

93

1S84

182,000 6 Jan. & July 1876

104#
93

989

72#

800,000
800,000

Dec
Sept

7 jFeb. & Aug
7 j
do

Jan, <fe July 1875
Feb. <fc Aug 1881

8,3Q0,QQC

Semi au’ally 1804

1870

Mch &
Jan. &

July
May & Nov.

1872
18S2
1870

84

85

1,luO,000
325,000

•Jau. & July
do
do

1S0j
1878 j 67
1864 I

63

2,500,000

May & Nov.

1883

450,000

Jan. &

1878 j

750,000

Jan. & July

1st

Mortgage

1,764,330

do

3 9S0,670

Improvement

586,500
1.000.000

Maryland Loan
Coupon Bonds
Priority Bonds,
Union (Pa.):
1st Mortgage.

IstMortgage....
Wyoming Valley:
1st Mortgage

^..

Sept

July

Bonds

(guir. Cen.R.R. Co. of N.J.)
and Covington Bridge ;

1st

Jan. &

1,500,000
2,000,000
600,000

Jan. &

600 00*

do

IstMortgage
Pennsylvania Coal:

Mortgage

Quicksilver Mining ;
IstMortgage
9d

Ho

Western Union

lit Mortgage

Julyj 1684
July ! 18—

Jan. &

Feb. & Aug

1871

50ft,00f

Tuna & Dec

July

1873
1879

Ittay 6 Hoy.

IbfT

April & Oci

Mississippi (Roch /.) Bridge:
1st

July 1886

Jan. A

1,000,000

Mortgage Bone's

ilanposa Mining:
1st Mortgage..

122# 123#

95

j
1878

Itligcellaiieoiiif:
American Dock & Impiovement:

2d

400,000
829,00(1

May & Nov.

West Branch and Susquehanna:

1874
1880
1863
1863

690,000

2d

Cincinnati

do

April & Oct 1876

Schuylkill Navigation:

j Susquehanna and Tide- Water:

1879

7
&
7 Mch &

750,000

Mortgage Bonds
New York:
Pennsylvania
1st M ortgage (North Branch)....

1S88
1888
1876

500,000

1,800,000
937,500

July

Jan. &

95# ; 90

1890
1880

jjun.

i

Delaware and Hudson:

1881
1S81

7 1
7 j

d>

June & Dec* 1861
Jan. &

..

!

1863
1867

do

850,000

Preferred Bonds.. '1
Delaware Division :

400,000 7 'May & Nov. 1890

340,000

Sep.

Jan. & July

2,000,000
1,135,000

77

77
• *

188*
1885
1875
1882

Apr. & Oct.
May & Nov.

4.319.520

1st Mortgage Bonds
Chesapeake and Ohio:
Maryland Loan
Sterling Bonds, guaranteed

1,438,000 8 Jan. & July 1S75
& Sept
do

Jan. & July
Mar. &

91# 92

1865
1874

25,000
600.000

92#

1912

189*

1,000,000 7 Mch
250,000
140,000 7 |
7 !
800,000 7 Mch

1875
1875

91

3Loir is.

1912
5,100,000 7 j
do
2,000,000 7 [April & Oct 1912
200,000 7 Jan. & July 1881

'Feb.

1870

Canal

i

7

1866

Feb. & Aug; 1865
do
18S4

900,000
2,500,000

CJw.sapeake and Delaware :

400,000 6 ;Feb. & Aug 1SS9

5.200,000J

July!

;

1st Mortgage
.;
2d
do
Guaranteed (Baltimore) Bonds

07# 93#

1884

& July

($3,500,000)

Mortgage

York (f- Cumberland (North.

1868

7

Racine and Mississippi (W. Union);

2d

|May & Nov.

6

1,000.000 7
500,000 7

Quincy a)id Toledo;
1st Mortgage
1st

do
do
do

1880
18-30
1880
1886

„

Pittsburg and Steubenville :
let
2d

do

•

Jan. &

500,000
180,000

..

1st

1,521,000 0 i
970,800 0
504,000 ‘
00,000

Sept

650,000
200,000

Dollar Bonds.
Western Maryland;
1st Mortgage
1st
do
, guaranteed...

1805

408,000' 5 Jan. & July 1807
1880
182,400 5 |
do
2,850,000 6 April & Oct 1870
106,000 0 [Jan. *fc July 1871

200,000

.

Philadd\\ timing. & Baltlmoi'e :

2d
do
3d
do
Akron Branch.: 1st

j April & Oct

Mch &

300,000
300,000

Sterling (£899,900) Bonds

575,000 7 Jan. & July! 1S76

183,000j 6 Jan. & July

60,000

..

|

1871

1,391,000. 7 June & Dec! 1894

do
2d
(no interest)..
Vermont and Massachusetts >
1st Mortgnge
j
Vtim. Cen. & Verm. <£ Can. Bonds
Warren ($600,000) :
1st Mortgage (guaranteed)
Westchester & Philadelphia ($962,300)
1st Mortgage (convert.) Coupon ...
do
2d
, registered
Western (Mass.) (6,209,520):

| 1875
1877
1881
1901

1867

do

do
do
Vermont Central

1884

June & Dec

j

:

Troy Union ($(>80,000):
Mortgage Bonds

1872

4,980,000 6 'Jan. & July 1880
2,021,000 6 [April & Oct I 1875

Philadelphia and Erie ($13,000,000);
1st Mortgage (Sunbury & Erie).... 1,000,0001 7 j April & Oct
1st
do
5,000,000, 6 'April & Oct
(general)
2d
do
4,000,000 6
(general)

let

1875

1875

May & Nov.
(Toledo and Wabash).:.. 1,000,000
do
2d
do
(Wabash and Western).. 1,500,000*7
do
Sinking Fund Bonds (T. W. & w.)
152,355! 7
Jan. & July
Equipment bonds
> 600,000; 7
Troy and Boston ($1,452,000):

2d

-

I

do
7 ;Feb & Aug.

Jaly

1,180,000

1st Mortgage, convertible

}87^

I

Jan. &

April & Oct 1876

1,400,000

Mortgage

1st Mortgage
2d
do
3d
do
Convertible

6 Jan. & July;
do
i 1873
o
do
; 1885
H
do
1885
0

2,283,840

1st

I Toledo Wabash and Wed ($6,653,868);
| 1st Mort. (Toledo & Wabash)
| 1st do (extended)

93
120

!8S7

7

Jan. & July

200,000

■jj IstMortgage
i j Toledo, Peoria and Warsaw
1st Mortgage

jj

&Jnlyl 1830

300,000,10 April &

1 €2

Jan. & July 1866
Various.
08-74

2.000,000
1,070,000

Syra. Bing. andN. Y. ($1,595,191):

|j

1896

|Jan. & July

2,500,000 j 0 ‘Jan.

1,029,000

1st

„

86

700,000 i 7 Feb. & Aug 1872

|; Third Avenue (N. Y.):

1874

j April & Oct

7

Peninsula (Chic. & N. TF.);

2d
do
2d
do
, sterling
Phila. and Balt. Central
1st Mortgage

84
77

[April & Oct.

500,000; 7

|; Terre Haute & Indianapolis($G0.0001:

•

| 1886 102
iFeb. & Angl’ra-’TC

6

340,000

203.600j
1,290,000j

H Staten Island:
•jj IstMortgage.

"0i

98’

1,500,000; 6 ;Jan. & July bred.
2,500,000 6 pan. & July 1885
~ T'“ D- T ’

1,150,000

Mortgage
Pennsylvania ($10,750,124)
1st Mortgage

3

•

•

'70-'80j

cfo

5

1,000,000, 7 Feb.
Aug 1900
May & Nov 3875

do
1j Sandusky, Man&eld and Newark:
|l IstMortgage
91
j: Secernd Avenue:
••j! 1st Mortgage

Ogdensburg and L. Cham. ($1.49 4,COO);
1st Mortgage
1,494,000; 7 'April & Oct 1809 101
Ohio and Mississippi ($3,650,000);
1st Mortgage
2,900,000! 7 Jan. & July 1S72 \
1874 !
2d
do
750,000 7 |
"
( W.D.)
do
Oswego & Rome ($350,000).
3o0,00C! 7 jMay & Nov 1916 !
IstMortgage (guar by R. W. & O.)
Oswego and Syracuse ($311,500);
1st Mortgage
225,000 7 !Jan. & July
I
Pacific, (S. W Branch);
1,139,000 6 JJan. & July '72-’87|
Mortgage, guar, by Mo
Panama:
1st Mortgage sterling
410,000
April & Oct 1870 !
do

•o

1894
1894

7-!M!iy&Nov,

8C0,0C0 7 Jan. & July

•*[! 2d

•

j 1808

1,600,000! 7

100,000!
300,000,

Mortgage (guar, by Baltimore).
do
(guar, by B. & O. RR.)
do
( do
do
do )

do
(not guaranteed)
Norwich and Worcester ($5S0,000);
General Mortgage
Steamboat Mortgage

!S65

3,000,000 7 May & Nov.!
l,000,OGCj 7 :Fcb. & Aug! 1893

149,400

Plain Bonds
North Missouri:
1st General Mortgage

1,700,000

7
7

\ fan dusky. Layton and Cincinnati:
:
1st Mortgage (extended)

j

.

2d

i

2d
do
Si. Paul & Paiific of Minn ;
! 1st Mortgage (tax fr- e)

•

232,CdO' G
! i

Mortgage

1st
2d

*

E&

do

2,S00,000

income.......

•

1,000,,(.00 7

N. Y.fProt. and Boston ($232,000) ;

do

jMay & Nov 1SS3 94
|June & Dec 1687 i'O
‘May & Nov. 1883 87
87
1SS3
;
do
| Shamokin I7, d; PottsviUe ($791,597) ;
IstMortgage
Feb. & Aug 1870 100# 107
1S76
South Carolina:
!
do
1870
do
V"' i! Sterling Loan
Domestic Bonds.
!

0,917,598
2,925.000
105,000!
603,000,

....

Mortgage preferred

"St. Louis, Jacksonville tfe Chicago:
;
1 st Mortgage

1869

July!

1,088.
:,C06 6

Mortgage Bonds
Mortgage Bonds

2d
3d
3d

2d

!

| Jan. & July

140,000 6 Jan. &

($ 14,627,448);

Mortgage Sinking Fund
Northern New Hampshire ($151,400)

2d

485,000 6 Fob. & Aug 1873

Premium Sinking Fund Bonds
Bonds of October, 1803 (renewal)..
Real Estate Bonds

1st

1876

July

j 0 j'Tan. & Jul)

$500,000 7

Mortgage

New Jersey ($805,000);
Fei ry Bonds of 1S53 ... .
New London Northern ($140,000));
let General Mortgage

Northern Central
State Loans

e

Payable.

Debt

450,000; 7 [M’chA; Sep 1861
l£CS
2u0,00C

($650,000);

N. Haven <fc Northampton

1st

7 IJan. &

30O,fH)O

...

..

New York Central

T3

eums placed after the name ofWtetandCompany shows the total Funded
ing.

Railroad.:

New Haven <k N. London ($760,000);
1st Mortgage

1st

FRIDAY

Amount

The

an

Railroad:

Naugatuck ($300,000) ;
1st Mortgage (convertible)
do

1 JU

interest.

600,000

Telegiviphr

convertible..♦,,., 12,000,000

7

-8

July 1881

i

[November 17, 1866.

THE CHRONICLE.

636

INSURANCE STOCK LIST.

PETROLEUM STOCK LIST.
Marked thus (*)

Hammond
par
Hamil tonMcClintock
Ivanhoe

par 10

5;
10;

Bradley Oil

2!

Brooklyn

New York & Newark.

10

5!

.

Oceanic
Pit Hole Creek

10

10

10;
251

Rynd Farm

’so

10 i

/

10

Second National
10!
Shade River,
5j
Union
10'
United Pe’tl’m F’ms—
2
United States
10 5 30

10

Venango (N. Y.)

Empire City

5

Excelsior
First National
Germania
Great Republic
G’t Western Consol

5
5
5

23
20
5 75

Bid.! Askd

200.000

25
25
17

300,000
200,000

Bid.; Askd

100
100

Clinton

Columbia*

Lafayette

(Alb’y).lOO

Corn Exchange... 50
Croton
100

5 00

Albany & Boston... ....25%
Algomah
3

Allouez

1%

American

1

i

17

!

Amygdaloid

Anita
Arnold
Atlas
Aztec

1
2

4%

)
...

13% 11 50

Bohemian
Boston
Caledonia
Canada
Central

17%;

2%

87%
12 00
70: 1 0>!
43 00
4 25 5 00

—

..

—

5
4

Copper Creek.

.—

1

....

2%
3%

1

....

Davidson

Dev n
Dorchester.

1

j

1%
1%
3%

Dudley

5 62

1%

....

10

Everett

.

.

.

.

.

j

....

1

..

Evergreen

12 75

...

4 25
30 15
1ft Oft

..

.10%

Princeton.
Providence

i

6%

,

..

St. Louis
j
St. Mary’s
..5% ...
5
Salem
%i ...
2
'Seneca
1
! 7 00
2
Sharon
%! ..••!
! Sheldon & Columbian.21
17% 18 63 18 75
j .. .!
South Pewabic
1
1%
j
2
2'i 2 00
2% 1 00 1 50 South Side
Star
i
1%
..
11%
50( ....
—
S3 3 00
'uperior
8 !
• o;
Toltic
.2'
!
% /
5 I 2 75 3 00 Tremont
1%
!
Victoria
I
>%'
19
39 00 42 00 Vulcan
6
|
I
10
Washington
1
li *25 13 66 West Minnesota....!.. 2%j
33

s%

French Creek.

50 03

.

! 6 38 6 50
1 8 25 8 50

.12
3
1

...

•

•

..

i

.

.

.

..

.

....

....

....

....

..

*

....

Hanover

Hilton

Hope

....

Hudson
Hulbert
Humboldt

....

Hungarian

Huron
Indiana
Isle Royale*
Keweenaw
Knowlton
*

1

i

....!

5

..i

.

1 4 25

8

Winona

3

Winthrop

4%

25. 2 00

Capital $1,000,001, in 20,009 shares.

t Capital $500,009, in 100,000 shares.
Capital $200,000, In 20.00 * shares.
Capitil of Lake Superior comninies generally $500,000, in 20,000 shares.

GOLD AND SILVER MINING STOCK LIST.
Companies.

Companies.

Albin

par

Hiawatha
H bbard
IT Oman

—

Alpine

10

American Flag
Atlantic & Pacific
Bates & Baxter
Benton
Bob Tail
Boscobel Silver
Bullion Consolidated.

10

—

Burroughs.
in
Church union
Col. G.& S. Ore separating
Consolidated Colorado... —
8
Consolidated Gregory... 100 11 05’U
25 5 75! 5
Corydon
Crozier
50|
Downieville
1
20!
25
Eagle
10
Echla
First National
—1
Fall River
—I
..

—

—

•

—

Gilpin

50

—;

—I

Gunnell

95
20

I0i

06

00
23
30
11
50
70
2<
10

:»«

10

Keystone Silver
Kip & Buell

—

G. & 8. Ore separating..
Gold Hill

par

40

L iCrosse

5
—

...

Bid. Askd

1! >;>e

—

50

60

Liberty
Liebig

19

50 i

Mill C-cek
Montana
Montauk..
New York

50
..

J

25
I

10

Nye

891

11,

Oak Hi 1
Ohio & Colorado G.&S.

15

40

Ophir
Pacific.

50
bO
55

...

People’s G. & S. of Cal.
Quartz Hill

001

Rocky Mountain
Smith & Parmelee
Texas

Vanderburg
Vasquez

50
2 00
12
1 18
45
7 00
3 00
5 00
....

20 10 25 10 50
15
25
75;
77
..J
25

Bid. Askd

Copakelron

par

5

Foster Iron

Lake Superior Iron
Bucks County Lead
Denbo Lead '
Manhan Lead
Phenix Lead
Redwood Lead




'

.

..

..

.

..

100
5

4

f

t

....

t

»

Bid. Askd

Tudor Lead
par —
Saqrinaw. L.8.AM..*.. 25
Wallkill Lead
—
Wallace Nickel

..

...

—

...

—

..

—

...

....

mr"

e_

25

Long Island Peat

....

1 70

—

Rutland Marble
*

2 65

—

Russell File
Savon de Terre

5
—

4 75
10

1
3
30
3

8ft

10
03
95
80

Ang ’66...5
Seg. ’66...5
Aug. ’65. .4
Dec. ’60...5

Ang. ’66. .5
Aug. ’66; .5
July’64

.

1.50

.4

July’66.10
Aug. 5 p. s.
Aug. ’66 5
July’04.3%
July ’66 .5
Aug. ’i»6. 5
duly’66 ..5

167'

.

.

.

.

..

.

245,984 March and Sep
159,721 Jan. and July,
do
279,864
do
161.252

200,010

150,000

40

280,000

50

150,000
300,000
150,000
200,000

100
25

Long Island (B’kly) .50

lot’

Sep. ’66.. .4

July ’66 5
July ’65 .5
July ’66 ..5
July ’66 ..5
July ’65 .4
July ’66. .4
.

do
do
do
do
Jan. ’66. .5
1,182,779
Julv ’66 ..5
do
704,303
do
282,35
July’66 ..5
197.633
do
July’66 ..5
150,135
do
July ’66 ..5
do
211,178
July ‘66 4
do
1,322,469
July’66...5
do
228.644
July’65 .10
do
1,192,303
July ’65 ..5
do
Julv ’66 .5
150,646
do
216,184
July ’66..8
do
235,518
July’66 ..6
311.976
do
July ’65.. 6
244,066 Jan. and July. July ’66.. 6
222,199 Feb. and Aug. Ang.’66...5
1,175,665 Jan. and July, July’66 ..6
do
601,701
July’66 ..5

346,426
129.644
260,264

1,000,000
500,000
200,000

200,000
150,000
200,000
eio.ooc
200,000

.

Metropolitan * t... 100 1,000,000
Montauk (B’lyn). ..50
150,000
Nassau (B’klyn)... 50
150,000
National
7%
200,000
New Amsterdam.. 25
300,000
N. Y. Equitable 3 35 j 210,000
N.Y.Fire and Mar. 100' 200,000'
Niagara
50 1,000,000
North American*. 50
500,000
North River
25
350,000 385,489 April and Oct. Apr. ’66..4
Pacific
do
25
July ’66 ..5
200,000 229,729
Park
do
100
200,000 194,317
July’66 ..5
Peter Cooper
do
150,000
173,691
July’66 ..5
20
People’s
20
150,000 154,206 Feb. and Aug. Aug. 66..4
Phoenix t Br’klyn. 50 1,000,000
998,687 Jan. and July, Jan ’66. .6
Reliet.
do
50
July ’65. .5
200,000 188,170
do
Republic*
July’66.3%
100
300,000 457.252
do
Resolute*
100! 200,000
208,969
Jnly’66.3%
Rutgers’
25
200,000 206,909 Feb. and Ang. Ang. ’66. .5
do
3t. Mark’s...
25
150,000 150,580
Aug. ’66..5
St. Nicholas!
25
150,000 138.902 Jan. and July. Aug. ’66 .5
50 1,000,000 1,277,564 Feb. and Aug. Feb.’66.3%
Security *!...
Standard
50
200,000 230.903 Jan. and July, July ’66 .5
db
Star
100
July ’66 ..5
200,000 217,843
Sterling *
100
200,000 177,915
Stnyvesanr
25
200,000 208,049 Feb. and Ang. Feb. ’66..4
Tradesmen’s.,
25
150,000 142,830 Jan. and July, July ‘66.. 5
do
United States
26
July ’66. .5
250,000 350,412
569,623 Feb. and Ang. AuiL ’66. .5
Washington
50 400,000
Washington *!. ...ion 287,400 681,689 F°b. and Aug. Aug.’66...2
Williamsburg City.50 150,000 151,539 Jan. and July, July ’66 ..5
do
Yonkers & N. Y.. 100
500,000
550,301
July’66 ..5
.

90%

...l

...

.

105

115%

„

ADVERTISEMENTS.
TERMS FOR ADYER1 DING.
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.
'

INDEX

TO

A DVERTISEMENTS.

Steamsl&lp Companies
IP
Insurance.

Commercial Cards.
640

Cordage

0-PANIE8.

Jan. 65. ..5

,

Knickerbocker

Lorillard*
25
Manhattan
100
Market*
100
Meehan’ & Trade’. 25
Mechanics (B’klyn) .50
Mercantile
100
Mercantile Mut’i*+100
Merchants’
50

J uly ’66...
July ’66. 4

268,893 April and Oct. Oct. ’65...5
500,000 1,199,978 Jan. and July. July’66 ..7
400,000 36 ,970 March and Sep Mar. ’64..5
200,000 168,32 Jan. and July. July"*64 ..5
300,000 361,705 April and Oct. Oct. *66..5
200,000 212,141 Jan. and July July’66 .7
do
200,000 258,054
July’66...5
150,000 140,324 Feb. and Aug.
204,000
230,3 2 Jan. and July J July’66 .5
J »ly *66.3%
do
149,024
150,000
do
150,000
156,063
July’65 .5
do
July ’66. .5
200,000 215,079
150,000 149,755 May and Nov. May
6
Feb. and Aug. Aug ’66
200,000 229,309
5
Jan. and July. July ’66 .5
500,000 592,394
200,000 195,875 Jan. and July. July’65 ..5
1,000,000 3,177,437 Jan. and July. July’66.3%
200,000 228,12-" Feb. and Ang. Aug ’66..5
186,176 April and Oct. Apr. ’65..5
200,000
200,000 172,318 Jan. and July, July ’66 3%
do
150,000 163,860
July *66 . .4
do
400,000
July’66 - .5
410,295
do
300,000 253,214
July’66 ..5
do
July ’66 ..5
200,000 207,345
do
July ’66
2,000,000 2,485,017
J uly ’65
do
152,057
200,000
do
300,000
July ‘66
349.521
do
201,216
July ’65
200,000
do
1- 8,824
200,000
July ’65
Feb. and Aug. Feb.’65 ..5
150,000
138,166
do
Aug.’66.3%
1,000,000! 1.024,762
do
200,000 j 195,571
Aug. ’66..5

Co‘ty(Bklyn)20

Lamar
Lenox

Sale.

paid.

250,000

Commission Merchants

MISCELLANEOUS STOCK LIST.
t OMPANIES.

30

200,000

Lafayette (B’kljO..

45 75 46 00

1ft

Ridge

lOOj

25

Kind’s

.

i

Import’ & Traders. 50
hidcmuity
100!
Jefferson

•

•

Quincy!

50
100

Irving

'

—

50
100

50

Howard
Humboldt

International

..

Portage Lake

St. Clair

9%

.. „

..15 (
5% 50 CO 51 00

'

....

Hope

|
5%! 4 00

3% 30 25

*.

Rockland

....J

—

Hoftman
Home

.

..

..50
..

Resolute

5%

Excelsior

Harmony (F.&M.)t 50

....

Pontiac
!

j!

rv

Pittsburg & Boston.

....

....

...

..11

! Phoenix

20%

!

-.11%

..

...

JO

...

*

4

..

Ogima

! Pennsylvania *
Pethericlt
1 15 ! Pewabic

2 40
1

Naumkeag

1

!

•

..

..

;

..! 2 00

.

18% 15 25 15 50
..:10 oo
5%;
2 j ..
1
lu

Native

|

.

|

1%

....

...j

1

0%

,

30

Firemen’s
17
Firemen’s Fund.
10
Firemens Trust.. 10
Fulton
25
Gallatin
•
50
Gebhard
100
Germania
50
50
Globe
Great Western*!. .100
Greenwich
25
50
Grocers’
Guardian
—
Hamilton
15
50
Hanover
.

..

8

50

Exchange

j

New Jersey Consol
New York..
i North Cliff
I North w estern
50 Norwich

24% 44 25; 44

Copper Harbor.

;

Excelsior

1 %!
5

Merrimac
Mesnard
Milton
12 00 Minnesota
I National

i

40
10O

Empire City

4%
5%
4%'

Medora
Mendotat

!

—

Bay State

—

2

.

Eagle

0

Lake Superior
Madison
Mandan
Manhattan
Mass

11

1

par

500,000
200,000
400,000

(N.Y.). .100

•

paid 3

150,000
300,000
210,000
250,000

70

Commercial
50
Commonwealth... 100
Continental *
100

Companies.

153,000

100
20

Central Park
Citizens’

Commerce
Commerce

COPPER MINING STOCK LIST.
Companies.

25

Bowery

Broadway
Brooklyn

Bid. Las
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.
324,456 March and Sep
200.362 May and Nov.
181,052 Feb. and Aug.
320, ill June and Dec.
248,392 Feb. and Aug.
do
241.521
123,577 Jan. and July
do
378,440
314,787 Feb. and Aug.
do
231,793
391,913 Jan. and July,
do
212,594
440,870 Feb. and Ang.
244,296 Jan. and. July.

25 $300,000
200,000
5(.'
Americau*
50 200,000
200,000
American Exch’c. .100
Arctic
50 500,000
A
250,000
300,000
Atlantic (Br’klyn)'. .50
Baltic
25
200,000

Adriatic
^tna

City

10

...

I

dividend.

Assets

Beckman

1

-

Cherry Run Petrol’m— %
Cherry Run epei ial
6
Clinton Oil

5

•

100

4 00

5!

•

Bj

Buchanan Farm
Central

25

5!

5
10

Brevoort..,.

15

Mountain Oil.

10

Bliven

—

2!

101

Bergen Coal and Oil

20

31,1865.

Capital.

write Marine Risks.

Allen Wright
Bemis Heights
Bennehoff Run

Adventure
AStna

Dec.

are

participating, and (t)

Bid. A6kd

Companies.

Companies.

639

Cotton Duck

Drugs

639
639

Dry Goods

640

Guauo

639

Express Company
Holiday Goods
Metals
Pens (Giliott’s)
Railroad Iroq
Stationers

Tobacco broker

...

V.

639
639

639

639

Fire.....
Life
Marine and Inland

637
637
Navigation

Financial.
Bankers and Brokers in N.Y
Bankers and Brokers— South
“

“

“

“

Miscellaneous Financial

6*9 Bonds, Dividends, Ac
639
639

R-.pt
West

miscellaneous.

Hardware...

*

637
610
609
609
609

638

638
639

639 Lawyer (Natchitoches, La.)639

November

Bankers and Brokers.

Insurance.

Insurance.

METROPOLITAN INSURANCE CO.,
NO. 103 BROADWAY, NEW YORK.

$1,000,000

Cash Capital...
Assets Nov. 1, 1865, over

1,600,000

Security Insurance Co.,
No. 119

Cargo or Freight; also

in Gold.
The Assured

=

All losses equitably adjusted and promptly
Scrip Dividend declared Jan. 10,1855,
FIFTY PER CENT.

paid.

JAMES LORIMER GRAHAM, President,
ROBERT M. C. GRAHAM, Vice President,
JAMES LORIMER GRAHAM, Jr., 2d V. P.
HgNUT H- Portbk, Secretary.
.
,

A. F.

Collections made for Dealers

.

*

<-

Queen Fire Ins. Comp’y
OF LIVERPOOL AND LONDON.

Capital - £2,000,000 Sfg.
Capital - £19885,220 Stg.
Paid up Capital Sc
Surplus
----$1,392,115
Authorized

Subscribed

United States Branch. No. 117 Broad¬
way,

(INSURANCE BUILDING8,)

ADLARD, Manager.

WILLIAM H. ROSS, Secretary.

This Company insures against Marine Risks on
Vessels, Freight, and Cargo; also, against Inland

Navigation Risks.
'

The Mutual Life Insu-

our

Correspondents.

Collections made in all parts
and Canadas.
WILLIAM A.

of the United State

WHEELOCK, President.

WILLIAM H. SANFORD, Cashier.

Tenth National Bank.
...$1,000,000*

J. H.

.

Tradesmens’

The

NATIONAL

McCURDY, Vice-President.

tI9AAC ABBATT,
f J0HN M STUART.

BANK.

YORK.

BROADWAY, NEW

$ 1,0*10,000
400,000

CAPITAL

Actuary, SHEPPARD HOMANS.

Sec’y,

ROSS, President.

Stout, Cashier.

291
cecM*-aries
ecre anes,

Bank¬

Designated Depository of the Government.

ers’ and Dealers’ Accounts solicited.

$16,000,000 00

FREDERICK S. WINSTON, President.
R. A.

Isaac H. Walker,

favorable to

D. L.

premium in gold.

Vice-Pres t

descriptions of Government Bonds^
City and Country accounts received on terms mos

Has for sale all

YORK.

RANCE COMPANY OF NEW

CASH ASSETS, Sept. 1st, 1866, over

EDWARD P. ANTHONY,

$3,000,000.

Capital

No. 240 BROADWAY.

Premiums paid in gold will be entitled to a return

MOSES H. GRINNELL, Pres’t.

318 BROADWAY.

Capital

$2,71C,424 32

DIVIDEND THIRTY PER CENT.

Central National Bank,

N. Y.

GEORGE

49 WALL STREET.

beat terms.

on

.

COMPANY.

-

All the Government Loans for sale.

HASTINGS, President.

Sun Mutual Insurance

-

STREET, N. E. COR. PINE STREET.

Ballard, Secretary.

Frank W.

Special Fund of $200,000, deposited in the Insur¬
ance Department at Albany.

ASSETS, Dec. 31,1865

NASSAU

FIRE AND INLAND INSURANCE.

against loss or damage by

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.

$5,000,000

($1,000,000.)

in Gold, Losses will be paid

If Premiums are paid

Capital

BROADWAY,

Capital, One Million Dollars,

Cash

This Company insures at customary rates of pre¬
mium against all Marine and Inland Navigation Risks

Fire.

National* Bank.

Fourth

Marine & Fire Insurance.
'

on

63T

THE CHRONICLE.

17,1866.]

SURPLUS
'

RICHARD BERRY, President.
ANTHONY HALSEY", Cashier.

*

'

The Mercantile Mutual
insurance:

Niagara Fire Insurance

company.

COMPANY.

OFFICE No. 35 WALL STREET, NEW YORK.

$1,366,699

Assets, Jan. 1st, 1866
ORGANIZED APRIL, 1844.

Company has paid to its Customers, up to the
present time, Losses amounting to over
The

C.

$1,000,000
270,353

SURPLUS, JANUARY 1st, 1865

Losses equitably adjusted and promptly paid.
Chartered 1850.
Cash Dividends paid in 15 years,
253 per cent.
^

JONATHAN D. STEELE, President.

NOTMAN, Secretary.

Stocks, Bonds and Governments bought and told
exclusively on Commission.

Wilson, Callaway & Co.,
BANKERS AND COMMISSION

past nine years the cash dividends paid to
Stockholders, made from ONE-THIRD of the net
profits, have amounted in the aggregate to
For the

One Hundred and
'

Twenty-one and a
half per cent.

^

Instead of issuing & scrip dividend to

No. 44 Broad

Germania Fire Ins.

dealers, based

NO. 175

CASH

maining at the close of the year, will be divided to

SURPLUS, Jan. 1st, 1866

pool.

'

Co.,

BROADWAY, N.

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¬

make Insurance on
and Transportation
Risks, on the most favorable terms, including Risks
on Merchandise of all kinds, Hulls, and Freight. r'
Policies issued making loss payable in Gold or
Currency, at the Office in New York, or in Sterling,
at the Office of ltathbone, Bros. & Co., in Liver¬

MERCHANTS,

Street, N. Y.

Secnrities, Stocks, Bonds, and Gold
bought and sold on the most liberal terms. Mer¬
chants, bankers, and others allowed 4 per cent, on
deposits. The most liberal advances made on Cot¬
ton, Tobacco, &c., consigned to ourselves or to our
correspondents, Messrs. J. K. GILLIAT & CO., or
COLIN CAMPBELL & SON, of Liverpool
Government

<&thejpgfij)£ipl§ that all classes of risks are equally
profitaDle, this Company will hereafter make such

the stockholders.
This Company continues to
Marine and Inland Navigation

& Commission

MERCHANTS,
38 BROAD STREET, NEW YORK.

CASH CAPITAL,

P.

LOWELL, GREEN Sc CO.

Bankers

NO. 12 WALL STREET.

EIGHTEEN MILLIONS OF DOLLARS.

£

$500,000 0

CAPITAL,

(ohn

205,989 83

$705,989 83

TOTAL ASSETS

RUDOLPH GARRIGUE, President.

Bryan &. Co.*,

BANKERS AND

BROKERS,

NO. 35 BROAD STREET, NEW YORK
Government Securities, Stocks, Bonds, and Gold
Bought and Sold on Commission.
sr,

JOHN E. KAHL, Secretary.

Orders

Promptly Executed.

TRUSTEES.

Aaron L. Reid,
Ellwood Walter,
D. Colden Murray,
E. Haydock White,
N. L. McCready,
Daniel T. Willets,
L. Edgerton,
Henry R. Kunhardt.
John S. Williams,
William Nelson, Jr.,
Charles Dimon,
A. William Heye,
Harold Dollner,
Paul N. Spofford.
ELLWOOD WALTER, President
CHAS. NEWCOMB, Vice-Prest

Joseph Walker,
James Freeland,
Samuel Willets,
Robert L. Taylor,
William T. Frost,
William Watt,
Henry Eyre,
Cornelius Grinnell,
E. E. Morgan,
Her. A. Schleicher,
Joseph Slagg,
Jas. D.Fish,
Geo. W. Hennings,
Francis Hathaway,

C. J Drspard, Secretary.

COMPANY,
45 WALL STREET.

January 1st 1866.

Cash capital

$400,000 00

Gross Assets
Total Liabilities

$556,303 98

Surplus..

156,303 98

24,550 00
BENJ. S. WALCOTT,
President,

J. Rbmsbn Lane, Secretary.




Hope
Fire Insurance

STOCK COIIMISSION

Son,

HOUSE,

NO. 17 WILLIAM STREET.

Company,

OFFICE, NO. 92 BROADWAY.

Government Secnrities, Railways, Petroleum,
Mining, Insurance Stocks and Scrip Miscellaneous
shares of al descriptions,,bought and sold at tho
different Stock Boards.

Cash

Capital- - - - Assets, March 9, 1806

Total Liabilities Losses Paid lit 1865

-

-

-

Collections made In aM the States and

Canadas.

26,850 00

-

-

$200,000 OO
- 252,55 * 22

-

201,588 14

This Company Insures against Loss or
Fire on as favorable terms as any othor

Damage by

responsible

Company.

Hanover Fire Insurance
No.

B. C. Morris &

For the more thorough protection of all—both.
Broker and “Principal
onr business will be con¬
ducted entirely on the basis of Certified Checks;,

given or received unless certified.
fully enable us to carry out this principle,
although starting with a sufficient capital, all parties
giving orders for stocks, of whatever description or
amount, will be required to cover same with proba¬
none

ONLY FIRST CLASS RISKS SOLICITED.
Board of Directors:
HENRY M. TABER,
JOSEPH EOULKE,
STEP. CAMBRELENG,
THEODORE W. RILEY,
JACOB REESE,
JNO. W. MERSEREAU,
D. LYDIG SUYDAM,

WILLIAM REM SEN.

HENRY’S.

THOS. P.

CUMMINGS,

ROBERT SCHELL,
WILLIAM H. TERRY,
FRED. SCHUCHARDT.
JOSEPH GRAFTON,
L. B WARD,
JOSEPH BRITTON,
AMOS

ROBBINS,

LEVERICH.

JACOB REESE,

President.

CHAS. D. HARTSHORNE, Secretary.

To

lwre

ble amount at time of leaving order. Receipts
such deposits given until stocks are delivered.
No

Stocks

purchased or sold

lor

on

“Option.’*

w

Out-of-town orders solicited, and those complying:
th above req dremeilts will receive special ana

prompt attention.

Quotations can he had daily upon application,

will be furnished if desired.

os

638

THE CHRONICLE.

FIRST

MORTGAGE
OF

BONDS
Heath &

THE

RANKERS,

CENTRAL PACIFIC RAILROAD CO.
OF
Interest at the rate

gSemi-Annually,

.

on

DEALERS IN GOVERNMENT SECURITIES,
AND

gold, railroad & mining stock brokers
I 3 Broad Street, New
York.
Deposits received, subject to Check, and Interest

CALIFORNIA.

of Six per

Cent, per annum, payable
the First days of January and July.

allowed.

A. HAWLEY HEATH.

T. W. B. HUGHES.
Member of N.Y. Stock Ex.

*

i

Principal and Interest payable in U. S. Gold Coin in the

Drake

City of New York.

HI Amount of Issue, $7,336,000.
The Bonds liave

Brothers,

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

In Coupon Bonds of $l,C00 each.

Thirty Years to

and

run,

gage, constituting an absolute prior lien

on

are

secured by

that portion or the

a

First Mort¬

Road, Equip¬

ments, Franchises, and Entire Property of the Central Facliic Railroad
Company, located in the Stats of California, and extending* from Sacramento
City to the California State Line, forming a part of the GREAT PACIFIC
RAIliBOAD

Hughes,

ROUTE, adopted and aided by the UNITED

Draft.

Dividends and Int rest collected and Invest¬

ments made.

Orders

Promptly Executed.

REMOVAL.

STATES GOVERN¬

MENT.

The amount of these
limited

by law to the

aid the construction of
cured is declared
to

that

First

Schuyler Skaats & Bros.,
Mortgage Bonds to be issued

per

of United States Bonds allowed and issued

amount

to

the

Road, and the Mortgage by which they are seby Act of Congress to constitute a lien prior and superior
&

of the United States Cover ement.

19 Broad Street Sc 57 Exchange Place.
Schuyler Skaats,
Bartholomew Skaats.
FIRST MORTGAGE BONDS
OF 1HB

(in amount equal to this First Mort¬
gage) ia economically and judiciously applied to the construction und 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 value 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, Were as follows, viz.:
May, 1866

ST. PAUL AND PACiFfC RAILROAD COMPANY’
of Minnesota. Interest at S^ven
per c«-ih , semi¬
annually, lirst January and Julv. free fr<»m Gov¬
ernment Tax, in the City of New Yor.f.
Principal
/
payable in 1892.
The road runs through one rf the best
portions of
tliH State, and has been completed
to St. C oud,
c editv
miles, at an ex<en*e of over $3,000,000.
THESE BONDS ARE ONLYr $10,U00 PER
MILE.
Government Bonds at the hi-he-t
market.price wilt
be receive;! i?i payment. For particulars
apply to
TURNER BROTHERS, Banker*.
Corner Nassau and Pine Sts., New York.
.

Chicago, Rock Island,
AND

$65,115 83

*

July

M

Pacific

67,429 78
85,000 00

I N

FIRST

G OX D.

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

California State Line—156 miles from Sacramento

City—during the

summer

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

offered at 95 per cent, and accrued interest from
July 1st, in
Currency. Orders may be forwarded to us direct, or through the principal Banks
and Bankers in all parts of the country.
Remittances may be made in draffs on New York, or 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.
are

Fisk &

Hatch, Bankers,

No. 5 Nassau
ii

Street, N. Y.

B.—All kinds of Government Securities received at the full market

exchange fer the above Bonds.




51
■

SEVEN

price in

PER

WALL

H

■■

PER

>"

I .1.1

I

.

.

CENTft

MORT¬

,.*r

GAGE BONDS '' ;

of

1867, when its earnings must be very large, as the entire trade of Nevada, and a
large proportion of that of Utfh, Idaho, and Montana must pass over its line.
It has been shown by reliable statistics that in 1863 over
$13,000,000 in Gold
was 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
profitable lines of railroad ir. the "world, and its First Mortgage Bonds are among
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

MORTGAGE SEVEN
CENT. BONDS.

Clark, Dodge & Go.,

The construction of the road is

going vigorously forward—24 miles additional
being nearly ready for the cars—and it will probably be in full operation to the

Railroad,

TWENTY-FIVE YEARS TO RUN,
For Sale by

received at this date.

expenses.
The Bonds

BROKERS,

Have removed to

a

The aid received from the Government

June

BANKERS A: STOCK

mile, is

OF THE

North

Missouri

road

Rail¬

Company.

We offer for sale the Seven Per Cent. First Mort
gage

Bonds of the North Missouri Railroad Com
Coupons paya¬
July 1, in each

pauy, having thirty years to run.
ble in New York on January 1 and
year.
Before

accepting the

agency for sale of these
made careful inquiry into the condition
and
prospects of the road, which was examined by
Mr. vVm. 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.
The proceeds of these bonds ($6,000,000 in
all)wi-,
be used in
extending a road, already conmleted 170
miles into North Missouri, to the Iowa State line,
where it is to connect with the railroads of
Iowa,
and also westward to the junction with the Pacific
Railroad (at Leavenworth) and other railroads lead¬
ing np 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 annual revenue after the first year
of over $1,500,000, or a sum nearly four times be

bonds,

we

yond the amount needed to pay the interest
DODds, the income of the road of

course

on these
increasing

every year.
The KailroEd connects the great City of St. Louis
with its 200,000 inhabitants, not only with tbe rich
est

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 centsJand the
remainder are now offered at >*5 cents. * At this rate
sas

they yield nearly 8# per cent, income, and add 20
cent, to principal at maturity.
Any farther, inquiries will be answered a on

per

office.

^

JAY, COOKE & CO

,

[November!?, 1866.

THE CHRONICLE.

Steamship and Express Co’s.

Steam

National

Steamship an! Express Oa.’s.

Steamship Jeremiah M. Ward well,
Company,
(of the late firm of Neilson Wardwell & Co.)
Importer and Dealer in Hardware,

(LIMITED.)

..

Drafts issued for any amount,

payable at any Bank
in Great Britain or on the Continent.
For Freight and Cabin Passage apply at
The Office of the COMPANY, 57 BROADWAY.
And lor Steerage Tickets, at the Passage Office of
the Company, 27 Broadway, and 275 Pearl street,
near

FOR ST. THOMAS

Sailing

These fine steamers sail

on

schedule

Files of this

Paper Bound to Order.

STATIONERY,
ENGRAVING,
PRINTING,. &C., &C

time, arriv¬

Cooper &
Albert H.

GARRISON & ALLEN, Agents,
No. 5 Bowling Green.

NEW-ZEA-

Commercial

Garda.

ROYAL MAIL COMPANY.

W. H. Schieffelin & Co.

Nicolay,

STOCK AUCTIONEER,

,

or passage,

>

,

Sheridan,

26 EXCHANGE PLACE,
^ Corner of William St

A

Buenos Ayres.

information, of freights

given il required.

BLANK BOOKS,

Spanish Main.
Arrivo at Para, Brazil, 8th;
Pernambuco, -15th ;
Bah a, 17th; and Rio de Janeiro, 20th.
Connecting
thence by semi-monthly steamers to Montevideo and

LANII AND AUSTR A U AN

OPENING OF STEAM COMMUNICATION BE
TWEEN NEW YORK AND AUSTRALASIA

Best of references

West Indies and

For further

Merchant,

STREET, NEW YORK.
entrusted to him will receive prompt at¬

Consignments of Cotton, Wocl, Hides, &€.,

solicited.

ing at St. Thomas 29th, and making connection with
steamships of the French, Spanis \ West India, and
Royal Mail Companies, to and from all ports of the

HURST, Manager.

PANAMA,

All orders
tention.

the 22d of every month.

on

North America, Capt. L. F. Timmerman...Oct. 22.
South America, ( apt. E. L.
Tinklepaugli Nov. 22.
Guiding Star, Capt. W. C. Berry
Dec. 22.

Commission

45 CLIFF

STATES MAIL STEAMERS.

Apply to
W. J.

and

AND

BRAZIL.—REGULAR UNITED

Fulton.
.

Miscellaneous.

Atlantic Mail

Navigation Co.
STEAMERS WEEKLY TO LIVER¬
POOL) CALLING AT QUEENSTOWN.
Leaving Pier No. 47, North River, as follows:
SCOTLAND
— —Sails Saturday, Sept. 22
“ Saturday, Sept. 29
ENGLAND
....
ERIN
“ Saturday, Oet. 6
HELVETIA (Ogilvie)...
“ Saturday, Oct. 13
Cabin passage, $100; Steerage, $30.
Steerage passage tickets, to bring parties from
Liverpool or Queenstown, for $35 in currency.
Through passage to Paris, Antwerp, Hamburg,
Bremen, &c., at low rates.

639i<

BANKER

AND

BROKER,

NO. 43 PINE

STREET, NEW YORK,
(Established 15 years.)
Government Securities, Gold, City, County and
State Bonds, Insurance, Bank, Railroad, Gas-light.
Telegraph, Express, Mining and Petroleum Stocks
and Bonds, &c., &c., bought and sjld at all the
Stock Boards, at Private Sale and Public Auction,
on

commission.

VIA PANAMA.

of the above Company will be com¬
menced from Panama to Wellington, New-Zealand,
on the 24th June, by the Steamship KAKALA, fol¬
lowed by the KAIKOURA on the 24th July.
Passengers and

Canterbury,

D RU G S

eteamers.

"

'

'

of passengers and goods from Ncav York, at through
fares and rates to aU the principal ports in the Aus¬

FANCY

GOODS, PERFUMERY,

opening voyages of the Company’s ships, in
conjunction with those of the Pacific Mail Steamship
Company, will be as follows:
OUTWARD.

ETC.,

ETC,

William N. Clakk, Jn,

S.

No. 12 OLD

SLIP,

cor.

WATER ST.
NEW YORK.

Cotton.

TIME.

Wellington to Panama, 28 days.

States Mail,

All Widths

with one of the Company’s steamships from Panama
for SAN FRANCISCO, touching at ACAPULCO.

NOVEMBER:

A LARGE STOCK

THEODORE

and

21st—New York, connecting with Sacramento.
Departures of let and 21st connect at Panama with
steamers for South Pacific ports: 1st and 11th for
Central American Ports. Those of 1st touch at Man¬

59

Broad

Baggage checked through.

POLHEMUS

Street)

An

experienced Surgeon on board.

Medicines and

attendance free.
For passage tickets or further information, apply
at the
v

and

Company’s ticket office,

ihe wharf, foot of
street, North River, New York.
K. HOLMAN, Agent.
S.
on

Bankers,, Merchants* and

others should send by the

HARNDEN EXPRESS, 65 Broadway.
as they have
unsurpassed facilities for the rapid and
■afe
forwarding of
v
v

Gold, Silver, Jewelry, and Merchandise
of every
description. Also for the collection of notes,
drafts, and bills, biR* accompanying goods, Ac.




Campbell & Strong, New Orleans.

James A. Robinson,
ERICSSON

<fc

CO.,

Steam

DEALERS,

4 orner

of Beaver.

102 FRONT

J.

Engines,

Jobbing.
164 Duane

St., Cor. Hudson, New York.

Holiday Goods
USE,

M)W READY.

STREET, NEW YORK.

Metals,
THOS.

ENGINES,

Mills, Pumps, Cotton Gins, Hoisters, and General

MANUFACTURERS OF CORDAGE
FOR EXPORT AND DOMESTIC

CALORIC

PORTABLE AND STATIONARY

Henry Lawrence & Sons,

POPE, fl2 John Street.

Anthracite and Charcoal

Pig Irons, Ingot Copper,
Spelter, Tin, Antimony, &c., Old and New Railroad
Iron, Bloom Irons, Car Wheel Pig Irons.

Railroad Iron,

SIXTY-SIXTd

AMERICAN AND FOREIGN,

ANNUAL

DISPLAY

OF

Fancy Goods, Rich Bohemian Glass, Chins, Bronzes,
Clocks. Ber in Iron, Terra Cotta nnd Cabinet
w»ire, Mnokers Requisites, Morocco
Bugs, Port mounaies,: pa and
Carved Wood Articles,
Toilet Articles,
and

ST.

GERMAIN

the

STUDY

LAMP.

-

Also, Toys and Games, comprising all that is novel
and suitable for Holiday Presents, aud of as large a
variety as can be found in the city, at
HI NR 1C H S 9
Late

.

One hundred pounds

attended to.
Refers by permission to—Lonis Dnpleix, Natchi¬
toches. La.; Hon. John L. Lewis, M nuen, La.;

ALWAYS ON HAND.

MANUFACTURERS AND

zanillo.

allowed each adult.

,

Weights, '

1st—Arizona, connecting with Golden City.

11th—Henry Chauncey, connecting with St. Louis

Law,

Particular atu ntion paid to the Collection of Claims
and all other business entru-ted to his care. Cla ms

Duck,

:

Sunday, and then on the preceding Saturday), for
ASPINWALL, connecting, via Panama Railroad,

Myers,

against the Un.ted States Government promptly

Wellington to New York, 42 days.

LEAVE PIER NO. 42 NORTH RIV¬
ER, FOOL' :>f Canal street, at 12
o’clock noon, on the 1st, 11th, and
list of every month (except when those dates fall on

line for Business,

NATCHITOCHES, LA.

Tobacco, Note and Exchange Broker.

(Aspinwall) July 12.
Arriving at New York J nly 20.

And Carrying the United

H.‘ C.

Thackston,

From Colon,

California,

onr

Counsellor and Attorney at

'

To

Lane, New York.

supply everything in

William A. Gellatly.

Schieffelin,

E.

THROUGH LINE

We

Professional and Private use, at Low Prices. Orders
prompt attention.

William H.

July 21.
Arriving at Sydney Julv 29.

PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPANY’S

Loutrel,

receive

Jo8ErnH Westerfield.

From Panama, June 24.
From Wellington, N. Z.,

From Sydney or Melbourne, 8 days additional.
The service will be continued monthly in unison
with the foregoing dates.
Particulars of fares and freight on application to
Pacific Mail Steamship Company, office No. 59 Wall
St., New York, or 1
CHAS. W. WEST, Agent,
No. 23 William St., New York.
WM. G. SEALY, Agent, Panama.
New York, May 23, I860.

BY

MANUFACTURERS.
45 Maiden

New York.

FromvNew York, June 11.

TIME.
From New York to Wellington, 40 days.
From Panama to Wellington. 28 days.
To Sydney or Melbourne, 8 days additional.
HOMEWARD.
From Sydney, 31st May or June 1.
From Wellington, N. z., June 8.

SOLICITED

STATIONERS, PRINTERS AND BLANK-BOOK

170 & 172 WILLIAM ST.

The

*

CUSTOM

Francis &
,

INDIGO, CORKS, SPONGES,

tralasian Colonies.

.

YOUR

.

Arrangements are in progress for the conveyance

en

CO.,

importers and jobbers of

Sydney, Melbourne, and other parts of New-Zealand
and Australia, by the Company’s Inter-Colonial

large variety of Securities, always

hand lor sale, at the lowest rates for Investments.

SCHIEFFELIN BROTHERS A

goods will he forwarded from Wel¬

lington to Auckland, Otago, Nelson,

A

SUCCESSORS TO

The service

150

,

WERCKMEISTERS’,

Broadway, (up stairs) New York.

’

FOR

Steam and Street

JOSEPH

Roads,

GILLGTT’S

OF THE OLD STANDARD

FOR SALE BY

S. W. HOPKINS Sc

JOSEPH

Co.,

69 & 71

Or

Descriptive

GILLOTT, Name and DesigWARRANTED. Dating Number

NEW SERIES,

2,000 tons No. 1 Peruvian Guano.
1,200 tons Brmces Concentrated Fertilizer.
2,500 tons Swan Island Guano.
600 tons Coarse Ground pure Bones.
For sale in lots as wanted, by
■ —
GEO. E. WHITE
CO ,
150 Promt St.

PENS,

QUALITY.

TRADE MARK:

Broadway.

GUANO.

STEEL

700

io

GOOD AND CHEAP, from No.

No. 761.

JOSEPH
TRADE MARK: GILLOTT,
BIRMINGHAM.
For sale

With

Designating
Numbers.

by

JOSEPH GILLOTT Sc SONS,
No. 91 John st., New-York

HENRI OWEN, Sole Agent.

*

V4

s

„

.

Oiled Silk,
Imitation Oiled

.

.

ORDERS TAKEN FOR THE

Silk.

and durability.

appearance

the most

Willis,

Misses’, Gents’,

White

■

NEW YORK.

P.

Oldershaw,

CLOAK TRIM-

DAVID WALLACE,
C. H. HARNEY,

„

of

NOVELTIES JUST RECEIVED.

McANDRbW & WANN

J. M. Cummings & Co.,

IN

58 BROAD

SPINNERS,

Ofler for

LINEN THREADS,

40 and 42
'

Reference,

SAM LB.

MERCHANTS,

CHAMBERS STREET, NEW

RYE

Successors to

FACTORS,

COTTON

AND
■

4

General Commission

E.-Thorburn,

C.

20 OLD

AGENTS FOR

109 WALL

American

STREET, NSW YORK.

Consignments of Cotton and all other South¬
Prodncts Solicited.

Merchants,

SLIP, NEW YORK.

SHIPPING AND COMMISSION
MERCHANT,

E.R.Mudge,Sawyer&Co.

Morris,

BREWER & CALDWELL,

Distilleries. Kentucky.

YORK.

Mills at Patterson, N. J.

B. C. MORRIS. JR.

CALDWELL.

WHISKIES, from their own and other first-class

SHOE THREADS,
MACHINE THREAD*, ETC.

Bankers, N. Y.

Caldwell &

STREET, NEW YORK,

sale, IN BOND, fine BOURBON and

and Provisions,

BROADWAY and 53 NEW ST., N. Y

Tilford & Bodley,

and'

COMMISSION

Co.,
Va.

COMMISSION MERCHANT

DISTILLERS

Barbour Brothers,

of Petersburg,

Bostwick,

J. A.

C. S. BODLEY,
S. L. M. BARLOW,

York.

McIlwaine &

Cotton, Produce

of the trade to his samples

FLAX THREAD

Street, New

Martin & Tannahill,
of Petersburg, Va.

References :

STEWART BROWN,

MERCHANTS

MERCHANDISE GENERALLY.

No. 79 Front

ACCOUNTANT,
62 BROAD STREET, NEW YORK,
Books Examined. Accounts Adjusted.

MANUFACTURER OF

Co.,

PRODUCE AND PURCHASE

FOR THE SALE OF
OF

MINGS,

Invites the attention

French Cloth Gloves,
Ac., Ac.,

Peckham Yarns

P.

McIlwaine

COMMISSION

YORK,

Franklin Street,

.

OF THE CELEBRATED

A LINE

Julius Garelly,
LADIES’ DRESS AND

&

Hose.

DUANE STREET, NEW

IMPORTER AND

NlisseO English Merino

and

Ladies’

Goods,
Linens, &c., Ac*,

.

STREET,

NO. 47 BROAD

Tannahill,

ALSO,

Irish and Scotch

95

Consignments

COMMISSION MERCHANTS,

and Boys’

Mixed.

Good*,

Dress

(

STREET, NEW YORK.

Underwear,
Merino and all Woo*, in White and

And Fancy

,

Commission Merchants,

,

Staple,

No. 101

FACTORS

Sawyer, Wallace & Co.,

STREET,
invite the attention of the trade to their
84 LEONARD

Ladies’,

Late Cash. Bk. Tenn.

Cash Advances made on

stock of

MERCHANTS,

*

r* ;■ *,
Ky.
B. H. Wisdom,

AND

STREET, NEW YORK.

Would

COMMISSION

AND

;,

-

COTTON & TOBACCO

40 BROAD

Benton

York.;

Slaughter & Co.,

Norton,
General

97 FRANKLIN

invented.

Lindsay, Chittick & Co.,

-

York.

SCRIBE, PARIS,

NO. 7 RUE

•

160 & 162

T. J. Slaughter,
Late of St. Louis, Mo.

COMMISSION MERCHANTS,

economical collar ever

British

AT

Lane, Lamson & Co.,

Beversible Paper Collars,

IMPORTERS

Ex. Norton,
Late of Paducah,

NEW PATTERNS

Reade Street, New

No. 20

Agents for the sale of the
Patent

Tannahill. Mcllwaine & Co., New

Elizabeth, New Jersey,

finish, and
as real silk, which it equals in

costs but half as much

Baltimore; md^

,

PLACE),

Refer by permission to Messrs.^ * - - *
V .
Jacob Heald & Co., Lord &, Robinson,. Baltimore.

AT

"Imitation" has a very euperior

Our

(Offices, for the present, 63 'EXCHANG £

TOWNSEND,

H.

WISNER

HANDKERCHIEFS,

COTTON

Lynchburg, ya., ■-*

COMMISSION -MERCHANTS,
For the sale of produce and purchase
of merchandise generally.

of

and Manufacturers

SILK AND

.

MANUFACTURED BY

CHINA SILKS,

EUROPEAN AND

Wilson, Soni &;'Cq,,:

'

Oilcloths,

Importers of

■.

Commercial Cards.

>

Late of

BROADWAY,

No. 363

«

Albro’s

Pearce & Co.,

S. H.

f

Commercial Cards,

*

Commercial Cards.

MV

[^November 17, 1886.

THE CHRONICLE.

"V

640

Industrial

Agency.

ern

WASHINGTON MILLS,

A.

BURLINGTON WOOLEN CO.,
CHICO “EE MANUF.

MILTON

Nos* 43 A 45

Merrill,

Jr.,

auspices,
Industrial & Plant¬
ing Interests of the South,

Established nnder Southern
to

build up the

Formerly of Mississippi.

CO.,

VICTORY MANUF.

Will remove about October

P.

SUCCESSOR TO

CO.,

MILLS,

1st to new store

WHITE STREET.

Goodman &

,

Merrill,

GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANT
30 NEW STREET & 38 BROAD STREET,

With corporate powers and privileges more exten¬

sive than those of

the CREDITS FONCIE ft AND

MOBILIER of France, will, through branches
ted at all

loca¬

important points in the United States

and

NEW YORK CITY.
'

Europe, conduct its business

DOUBLED AT A DWIGHT,
Advances made on consignments
bacco, and ot- er produce.

MANUFACTURERS OF

ot Cotton, To¬

Machinery and Agricultural Implements

*

Umbrellas & Parasols,

description
Southern
mission.

supplied.

Real Estate Bought and Sold

Departments:

of every

1st.—-Produce and Factorage.

Com¬

on

under the following

(Banking and Loans.

REFERENCES:
•

^

t

:

49 MURRAY ST., NEW

YORK.

Tracy, Irwin Sc Co.,
'

.

IMPO

NO. 400 BROADWAY,

'i L*

S AND JOBBERS
or

Foreign and Domestic Dry

Goods,

2d.--( Trust and Savings.

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.

George S. Mandeville, Esq., New Orleans. Messrs. Crane, Breed & Co., Cincinnati.' ' *
A. E. Addison, Esq., Virginia.

[ Collection and Adjustment of Accounts.
3d

.

’

4th

Esq., South Carolina.
Hon. W. B. Ogden, Chicago.
Ogden, Fleetwood & Co, Chicago.
D. B. Molloy, Esq., Memphis.
Messrs. Porter, Fairfax & Co., Louisville. Ky.

Geo. S. Cameron,

#

•*

GOODS,

AND

HOSIERY and WHITE GOODS.




non. Milton

W. Mead

Brown, mo Due.

A. P. MERRILL, Jb.,
86 New Street, New YotH

6ity.

—Immigration, Labor and Lands.

6th.—Railroads, Mines, and Manufactures.
CENTRAL OFFICES:
,

Addison, Esq., Baltimore.

Insurance.

6th.—Transportation.

including a superb stock of
DRESS

-

T

40 & 42 Broadway, New York.

Prospectus and Circulars will be mailed upon
cation to Central Office.

appli¬


Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis, One Federal Reserve Bank Plaza, St. Louis, MO 63102