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*

4

WmM*

Sill
€5<rmmmiat ^itwss, §aitwmj Ponitot, and f

lattte’

A

WEEKLY

representing the industrial

VOL. 9.

fmamt

NEWSPAPER,

and commercial interests of the UNITED
STATES.

NEW YORK, NOVEMBER 20, 1869.

Foreign Bills.

Bankers and Brokers.

NO. 230.

Bankers and Brokers.

r

.

Rider &
73

Cortis,

BROADWAY, NEW YORK

A. F. R.

MARTIN,

W. B. MOTT,

Martin

Special,

&

OFFICE

ENOS RUNYON.

Runyon,

Successors to

Sight Drafts on A. S. Petrie & London, Royal Bank
of Ireland, Dublin; Bank of Scotland, Edinburgh.
C. Grlmshaw & Co., Liverpool. Also on Germany,
France and Sweden.

Duncan, Sherman & Co.,
BANKERS,
CORNER OF PINE AND NASSAU
STS.,

HANKERS
40 WALL

S.

OF

CREDIT,

For the use of Travelers abroad and in the United
States, available in all the principal cities of the

world; also,

ST., NEW YORK,

New York, November 5,1869.
Stocks and

Coupons bought at Market Kates. Collections made
in all parts of the l nited States and
Canadas.
Accounts solicited and interest allowed on
Deposits.

V.

B.

Van

Dvck,

STOCK, BOND AND GOLD BROKER, 3
NO

30

BROAD

STREET.

CIRCULAR

Letters
FOR
DRAW at Sight

.

Credit

of

Hatchj Foote & Co..,
BANKERS
AND DEALERS IN GOVERNMENT
SECUR1TIE
GOLD, &c.

TRAVELLERS,

or

Sixty Days

on

No. 12 WALL STREET.

PARIS, Sterling

Bills at Sight or Sixty Days, on

THE CITY BANK
) t
nunoN
Mmot. ROBERT BENSON & CO. J LOJNUUJN.
Accounts received and interest allowed on same.

Btoekaand Bonds nought and sold at the New York

StOokExehanga. RAILROAD

M. K.

Jesup & Company,

BANKERS AND

LOANS NEGOTIATED

James Robb, King & Co.,
No, 56 Wall Street.

S* G. & G,* C.

MERCHANTS,

12 PINE STREET,

egotiate

Bond* and Loans for Railroad

Contract for
Iron or Steel

Cars, etc.

Ward,

Cos.,

nd undertake

all business connected with

Railways

McKim, Brothers & Co.,
No. 47 Wall

BANKERS
DEALERS

ELLERS.

OOHAKGE

ON LONDON AND PARIS.
BIGHT DRAFTS ON EDINBURGH &
GLASGOW

IN

Street, New York.
AND

James G. King’s Sons,
54 William Street.

Bowles Brothers

GOVERNMENT

Co.,

’

LERS IN ALL PARTS OF
EUROPE

‘"88SSACo-

'

BBOWNi5.nto0o«T” * Co-

Frank & Gans,
|*4HKEB8 AND DEALERS IN U. S.
GOVERNMENT SECURITIES,
14

WALL STREET.




GEO. F. PADDOCK Sc COM* YS
RANK.

Watertown, N. Y.
G. F. Paddock,
) prnnr,„tArs
Merritt Andbub, ) rroPrieiors-

COBBKBPONDBNTS

Obin C. Frost,

•

Cashier.

:

Special attention paid to collections

State and Canada.

Wm. &

Jno. O’Brien,

BANKERS AND

BROKERS,

WALL STREET,

Purchase and £ale of Stocks on Com*

mission,
AND TO THE NEGOTIATION OF

LOANS,

Also, continue to receive money on deposit, subject
to instant draft, and allow interest on
daily balances.

Wm. R.
W.

Utley & Geo.

Dougherty,

BANKERS
NO. 11 WALL

AND

in New York

J. L. Brownell & Bro.,
BANKERS Sc BROKERS,
28 BROAD
STREET, NEW YORK,
Stocks, Bonds, Government Securities and
Gold
Bought and Sold exclusively on commission.
Accounts of Banks, Bankers and
individuals receiv¬
ed on favorable terms.
Rbfibskoss •*
J. H. Fonda, Pres. National Mech.'
Banking Am. N. Y.
C. B. Blaib, Pres. Merchants’
Nat, Bank Chicago.

CitizensBankoF Louisiana
Capital and Reserved Fund

$2,500,000,

AGENCY,

A. D.

*r

*

SELLECK, 37 Pine St, N.Y

Draw on
^
London Joint Stock Bank,
Marcnard, Andre A Co
Brothers & Co,
Baring,
Fould & Co,
London,
Paris
In sums to points Baiting
buyers of Sterling or Francs.
,

e. e. PAABL.

D. T. JBTT

Pearl &■ Co.,
BANKERS

AND

64 BROADWAY & 19 NEW

58

[Successors to Bowlks, Dbkvbt & Co.]
Bo. 12 Rue de
la Paix, Paris.
76 State Street, Boston,
19 William Street, New York
"Ul* on Parts
and tlae Union Bank of
London.
UBCULAR LETTERS OF CREDIT FOR
TRAVEL

-

E. S. MUNROE & CO.

SECURITIES

Stocks, Bonds and Gold bought and Sold exclusively
on Commission. Interest allowed on
Deposit Accounts

Continue to give their attention to the

&

WM. L. MONTAGUS
Dealers in Railway and other Shares
current at the
New York Stock Exchange.
We furnish to, or purchase
of, applicants in lots to
suit, on favorable terms.

BROKERS,

STOCKS AND BONDS BOUGHT

AND SOLD.
AT THE NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE.

JAS. U. JORDAN.

Rails, Locomotives,

AGENTS FOB

BARING BROTHERS Sc COMPANY.
6$ WALL STREET, NEW YORK,
38 STATE STREET, BOSTON. /
LETTERS OF CREDIT FOR TRAV¬

E. S. MUNROE.

Central Nat. Bank, New
York; Jay Cooke & Co.;
N. Y. State Nat. Bank,
Albany, N.Y.

COMMERCIAL CREDITS,

For use In Europe, east of the Cape of Good
Hop
West Indies South America, and the United State

Co.,

10 New Street.

Commission, Government

A.

Munroe &

BROKERS,

Dealers in Government* and Specie.
Bonds bought and sold on

ISSUE

CIRCULAR NOTES AND CIRCULAR LETTERS

&

OF
•n.

E.

W. B. Mott Sc Co.,

Bankers furnished with Sterling Bills of Exchange,
»nd through passage tickets from Europe to all arts
«i the United States.

'

^

Successors to

SAML. THOMPSON’S NEPHEW.

'■

BROKERS,
ST., NEW YORK.

,

Government Securities, Gold, Stocks
and Bonde of
every description bought and sold on CommlKlon.
Southern Securities a specialty.

Taussig, Fisher & Co.,
BANKERS AND BROKERS

No. 32 Broad

Street, New York.

Buy and Sell at Market Rates

ALL UNITEB STATES
Solicit accounts from

SECURITIES,

MERCHANTS, BANKERS a b
on daily balanots, stkieet

others, and allow interest
to Sight Draft.

Make collections

on

favoradle terms,

and promptly execute orders for the
purchase or sate
of

Gold,

State, Federal*

and Railroad

Securities.

BROKERS

STREET, NEW YORK.

Government Securities, Stocks, Gold and
Specie
Southern Securities and Bank
Union Paclflo Railroad Sixes; Notea; Central and
State, City, Town,
County and Corporation Bonds: Insurance, Manufinc

twins and Rank Stocks, BOUGHT AND SOLD.

Henry

Sancton,

STOCK Sc
GOLD
BROKER,
NO. 24 NEW STREET, NEW YORK,
BOOM 13.,

[November 20 1869

gl'HE CHRONICLE.

642
Bankers and Brokers.
BANKING HOUSE

Smith, Randolph &

"

OF

’

v

Financial.

Financial.

Banking House of

Co.,

BANKERS,

Jay Cooke & Co.,
New York.

Philadelphia ami

YORK
Sell end Exchange at mo»t liberal rate*, al
8TRBB T, NEW

WALL

20

We Buy,
aaueaoi

GOYERN1HENT BONDS*

MISSISSIPP
BAIUBQAP COMPANY, and execute orders lor pur
LANE SUPERIOR AND

and Bond* of

Dealers In U.S. Bonds and Members of

Stoek and Gold

Exchanges in both Cities.
Receive Accounts of Banks and Bankers on

....

No.

NEW YORK,

PHILADELPHIA AND

terms.

liberal

EXCHANGE ON
G. J. H A MB HO A SON, London.
B.RETZLERS.SOHN A CO.Frsnkforl
JAMES W. TUCKER A CO., Paris.
ISSUE BILLS OF

and othkb

principal cities ;

available throughout Europe.

And Letters of Credit

82 WALL STREET.

Balances of

as

Circular Notes

Ol’IATE RAILROAD AND MUNICIPAL
OANS, receive Deposits, subject to Check, allowing
terast, and transact a general Banking Business.
WE NE

/

V

- <

&

ALEXANDER SMITH

WILUAI

r..

|No# 40 WAll$treef ,New

DEPOSITS received and interest allowed at best
’
GOVERNMENT and STATE SECURITIES, GOLD,
RAILROAD BONDS, STOCKS, etc., bought and

Bold

on

Commission.

ADVANCES made upon approved Securities.
COLLECTIONS made, and Loans Negotiated.

-•

BROKER,

AND

paid to the purchase and sale

Particular attention

Nos. 16 A 18 Nassau

NEW YORK.

WALL STREET,

14

Stocks, Bonds, Gold stud Exchange,
RECEIVED SUBJECT to SIGHT DRAF
And Four Per *Cent Interest allowed on Daily
•
M

have

Securities

attention.

**

Collections made on all Southern

GOLD AND

especial

Points.

depot.a subject

CENT INTEREST

ts eheek at sight.

AND

RAIL

ROAD

Interest on

BONDS

Loans Negotiate J for

COPELAND,

G.
86 PINE

BOB’T H. MXUBT

STREET, NEW YORK

JAB. L. MAXTBT.

SOB’l- T. BBOOXX.

R, H. Maury & Co.,
BANKERS A BROKERS,

^

VA.
Sterling Exchange, Gold and Silver, B&nl Notes.
State. City and Railroad Bonda and Stool's Ac.,
No, 1014 RAIN ST. RICHMOND,

John J. Cisco 6c Son,
BANKERS,

November,

and

Iransferable

at

City

Office.
For Sale

GEO. K.

Comptrollers
SISTARE,
24 Nassau-st.

Dry Goods.

Extremely Low Prices
AT

Union Adams &

Co.

Negotiate Loans.

Execute promptly orders for*he purchase and sale
of Gold, Government and other Securities on com¬
mission.
—
Make collections on all parts of the United States
and Canada.

O. J.

—

Stocks, State Bonds. Cold and Federal

RE8PECTFULLY SOLICIT FROM THE FRIKN DS
via.HUTcmuor A.loc

LEWIS BENJAMIN.

GENTLEMEN

Patent Merino Shirts.
Patent Merino Drawer*.

Scarlet Cashmere Shirts.
Scarlet Cashmere Drawers,
* loth and Rack Gloves.
Scarfs and 1

les.

BOUGHT AND SOLD ON COMMISSION.

FOR YOUTH.

Particular Attention pail to invest*
meets in Southern State Roads.

TATE HAVE THIS DAY TRANSFERRED OUR
f v ' interest in the business heretofore conducted
in New York wider the firm name -of A. WOLF A CO.
to Mr. Lewis Benjamin, whose interest in our Liver¬

wolf^
i T lM1r ~r
HoW NUNG, \Liverpool.

FOR

Securities, '

and bpst family

ABRAHAM

Cammack,
34 BROAD STREET.

newspapers published—nil sent free by mail. Read¬
If yoa wantpermanent, profitable work; address
E C. ALLEN A CO„ Augusta, Maine,

-

&

BANKERS,

er,

pool house will cease from and after this date. Mr
BenJaoMn wlUalon f Mgnm liquidation, and hereafter
•onanet the business in New York under his own firm

Addison Cammack

OSBOBN.

Osborn

_

That all who see this notice mavsend their
address and test the business; we make this unparal¬
leled offer: To such as are not well satisfied, we will
send 91 to pay for the trouble of Writing. Full par¬
ticulars, a valnabl» sample, which will do to com¬
mence work on, and a copy of The Peoples Literary




May

fou

men.

1

Coupons collected.

CE.VJT CII Y STOCKS.

(Brown Brothers & Co.’s Building,)

S \\ It 11 11 t,t ^ S

~

STREET, NEW YORK,

Receive money on denosit, subject to check at sight
allowing interest on daily balances at the rate of
per centper annum, credited monthly.
Issue Certificates of Deposit bearlog four cent in
terest, payable on demand or at fixed periods.

TO THE WORKING CL ASS.—We are now prepared
to furbish all clatoes with constant employment at
home, the whole of the time or for the soare moments.
Ba*ineeene*r; light, -and proilt«ble. Persons of either

made for his account.
aaron

Dividends and

INTEREST PAID

STREET, NEW YORK.

69 WALL

be

Railroad, State, City and other
Corporate Loans negotiated.
Collections made everywhere in
the United States, ‘ Canada and

(7) iEVEN PER

Gold and Government Se
promptly filled at usual rates. Foreign Ex¬
change negotiated. Draw Bil.s on the
UNION BANK OF LONDON.
Deposits in Gold and Currency received and inte¬
rest allowed on balances exceeding $1,000.

miscellaneous

Companion—one of the largest

Co,,

Orders in Stocks. Bonds.

NO.

may

Currency Accounts.

curities

>

Derrs

Chas. H. Wabd.

Established 1820.

nought and sold on commission.
Or Deposits received and Collections made on all
accessible points in the United States.
V. 1. Correspondent, YERMILYE A CO.

—

rs

BANKERS,
54 WALL

R.R. Companies

commis¬

on

Europe.

Deposits.

Ward &

BOUGHT AND SOLD.

!•

AND

ADVANCES.

Wm. G. Wabd.

Henby H. Ward.

Securities,

Banking Accounts

Gold
ditions

COMMISSION

ALLOWED

County

City,

State,

MAKING LIBERAL

first-class

opened with us upon the same con¬

GOLD COUPONS,

and Gold promptly nxe*

Bonds

market rates of interest.
We buy, sell and exchange all
issues of Government Bonds at cur¬
rent market prices, also Coin and

sion.

GOLD,

AANKEBS,
WALL STREET, NEW YORK.

on

OF

STOCKS, BONDS

Warren Kidder & Co.,

Dealers,
times, on approved collaterals,

Co., Coupons, and execute orders for the
purchase and sale of Gold and all

SECURITIES

BUY AND SELL ON

RAILWAY

NO. 4
Orders for Btocks
cuted. FOUR PER

Co.

AND IN

Balances.

*

at all

Street, New York,

GOVERNMENT

date,

a

DEALERS IN ALL ISSUES

DEPOSITS

Southern

&

BANKERS,

XXOHANGE,

BX1TBEB K. Y. STOCK

BANKER

at fixed

at

Bliss &

Morton,

or

Advances made to our

ISSUED BY

Worthington, Vermilye

N.

W.

EUROPE

COMMERCIAL CREDITS,

Current Rates.

demand

on

bearing interest at current rate, and
available in all parts of the United

ALSO,

York.

or

States.

AVAILABLE^IN ALL PARTS OF

CO.,

CREDIT

FOB
.
TRAVELERS,

.

BANKERS,

.

.

-

JAY COOKE A CO.

»

.

CIRCULAR LETTERS OF

Currency

Daily

with National Banks.
Certificates of Deposit issued, pay¬

able

AND

all

on

Gold.
Persons depositing with us can
check at sight in the same manner

chase and sale of

Stocks, Bonds and Gold.

allowed

Interest

Tapscott, Bros. & Co.
.

;•

86 SOUTH STREET, NEW YORK.
Issue Sight

Drafts and Exchange payable in all

parts of Great Brit&lp and Ireland.
*
..
,
Credits on W. TAPSCOTT A CO., Liverpool. Ad
vanses made on consignment!. Orders for Govern
ment Stocks, Bonds and Merchandise .executed. ■

;

hlrfs and

Col ars.

Kid and Buck Gloves,
Patent Merino 1 h rts.
Patent Merino Drawers.

Cardigan Jackets.
Woolen Hosiery.

No.

637

Broadway.

WALTER H. FURNSHETIRRS

M tind.yfromonrNewTort»<liofdon^rms.

Wn WALTER WATSON (late Agent for the Bank
^uritish North America, New York), Is this day ada partner in our firm. New York, October
M1869,
MORTON, BLISS ft CO.

mffl

Bartholomew Hous* Bank, >
London, October 1st, 1869. >

JOHN ROSE (late Minister of Finance for
Canada; joins our firms this day,

non

Dominion ot

Stoichwillbe continued under the style of MORTON,
K0sE & CO.

p M0RT0N,

L

Page, Richardson 6c Co,, Gilmore, Dunlap & Co.,
BANKERS,
70 State

108

8treet, Boston.

The City

Bank,

y LONDON.

)
V PA BIS.

AND

Marcuard, Andre Sc Co.,

38 State

Co.,

Toilers

Stocks

in Bills

of Exchange, Governments, Bonds

and all Negotiable
to Sight Drai

Gold, Commercial Paper,

9IM£ire^,aUowed on Deposits subject

CHECKS

AUGUSTINE

P. Hatden.

HEARD

A

CO..

OF CHINA AND JAPAN.

William. s8cGuion,
New York.

11 Wall Street,

Alex. S. Fetrle Sc Co.*

Gulon Sc Co.,

Liverpool.
London.
made on consignments to our Correspon¬
dents and orders for the purchase of Merchandise,
Stocks and Bonds, executed by Cable or Mail.
Travelers’ and Commercial Credits issued, available

of Europe, &c.

COLUMBUS, OHIO,

Bankers.

Do

Freedman’s

Savings Bank

BANKERS.
New York,

Leipzig, Saxony,

AND

85 BRUHL.
DRAW IN SUMS TO SUIT
the principal cities ’of Germany. Switzerland,
^ngland, France, Sweden, Norway, Holland, Bel¬
gium, Russia, Italy, Spain, Denmark, &c.
itne Letters of Credit for Travelers,
available in all parts of Europe.
BBJAD ST.

Central Office

BROKERS,

18 BROADWAY AND 5 ft 7 NEW STREET.

Stocks,Bonds and Gold bought and sold exclusively

commission.
Accounts of Banks and Bankers received. Collec¬
tions made in the United States, British Provinces and
on

Europe.

at

Washington, D. C.,

Baltimore, Norfolk, Richmond, New Berne, WHmlngton, Raleigh, Charleston, Beaufort, Augusta,
(Ga.). Savannah, Macon, Jacksonville, Tallahasse,
Mobile, Huntsville, New Orleans, Vicksburg, Mem¬

Levy 6c Borg,
DEALERS IN

No. 41 PINE STREET, NEW YO
In connection with the Manhattan

Memphis, Tenn.

K.

Savings Bank

OtlsD.Swan,

Wm. S. Alexander,jr.

Jr.

BANKER, FACTOR AND

!

«.

.

<

.

•

,

,

B2 Wall Street. New York.

London and Paris for Sale.

NATIONAL BANK OF THR STATE
OP

MISSOURI.

in St. Louis.
ESTABLISHED 1837.

.......S3,410,300

Commission

now

Government

.

Edward P. Curtis Cashier

Merchant,

Savannah, Ga.

Sam’l A.
Stock

Special attention given to consignments of Cotton.
Gold, Stocks, Bonds and Foreign and Domestic
Exchange, bought and sold,
collections promptly remitted for
Orders solicited tor the pm chase ot bates of Produce
and Securities. Prompt attentior guaranteed.

New York Correspondents: Lawbkncr Bros, ft Co.

Gaylord & Co.,

and

Lancaster 8c
No. 1113 Main

Brokers,
STREET,!" ;

SAINT LOUIS, MO.

W. M. F.

'

•

;

Hewson,

BROKER,

Office No. 21 West Third Street, Cincinnati, Ohio.
Refer to: All Cincinnati Banks,aiid Messrs.LOCKWOOD & Co., New York.
~
t
. ■;.*
- .

Co.,

Street, Richmond, Va.

STREET, BALTIMORE, MARYLAND.

t

f

■

EX¬

BROWN, L4NCASTER Sc CO.,
No. 30 SOUTH

Bond

NO. 828 NORTH T tttRD

STOCK

-r

-

.

■

•

■

Morton, Galt 6c Co.,
BANKERS,
150 West Main

Street, Louisville, Ky., dealers in

Foreign and Domestic Exchange, Government Bonds
and all Local Securities. Give.prompt attention to
collections and orders for investment of funds.

STREET, NEW YORK.

S. McClean 6c

J. L. Levy,

PITTSBURGH

BROKER

S TO CK

V

BANKER9.

Co.^

~

PA.

AND

Exchange Dealer,
STREET,
2 4

CARON Jo£ LET

NEW ORLEANS.

Blake Brothers 6c Co.,

on

Edward C. Anderson,

STREEP, NEW YORK,

Geo. P. Payson,

Drafts

is

Payson,

Of the New York Stock Exchange.

principal cities

Bny and Sell Exchange on all the
of the United States and Canadas. Also

having reorganized as a National Batik
prepared to do a general banking business: T1:.:.’
Securities.Coin. Gold Dust and Bullion
bought and sold at current rates. Special awentioh
given to collections throughout the west' ‘ ** 1
James H. Bbitton, Pres. Chab. K. Dick on
•

BANKERS AND BROKER?,
50 WALL

BANKERS,

LOUIS, MISSOURI.

This Bank,

No. 23 NASSAU

Government Securities, Stocks, Bonds and Gold
Bought and sold on commission. '

Co.,

Capital paid In

LANCASTER, BROWN Sc CO.,

Swan 8c

Benoist &

D. L. EATON, Actuary.
J. W. ALVORD, Pres’t.
JAY COOKE ft OO., New York Correspondent.

BANKER?
AND STOCK AND
CHANGE BROKERS,

Southernand miscellaneous Securities

L. A.

Marcinsburg, New York and Washington.
Collections promptly made.
Tnese Banks are tor the Colored people.
The Deposit* are now $1,250,000.

Bills of

Exchange drawn on London, Paris, &c.
E.J.Farmzr & (Jo.,
C.J. Hatch & Co..
Cleveland, 0.
Milwaukee, Wis.

Banking:, Collection, and Exchange
Business.

ST.

BRANCHES AT

Farmer, Hatch 6c Co.,
BANKERS Sc

General

a

CHARTERED BY CONGRESS IN 1865,

phis, Nashville, Chattanooga, Louisville, St. Luuis

Knauth, N achod &Kuhne

HlOtf STREET,'

8.

18

NATIONAL

Advances

nail parts

W. B. Hatdxn.

BANKERS,

finftoial facilities for

Southern

%

Hayden, Hutcheson &Co
NO.

Domeitlc Loans Negotiated.

AND PARIS

LONDON

Jos. Hutch*son.

chandize.

negotiating Commercial Paper.
rSuecfr^neboth inland and foreign promptly made.

day of payment.

FOR SALS”

Advances made on consignments of approved mer

VJvsnces made on approved securities,
Foreign and

ON

on

;

Street, Boston,

•.GENTS FOR

WILLIAM STREET, NEW YORK.

COLLECTIONS MADE at all accessible

points and remitted for

BANKERS,
fro. 53

GOV ERNMENT BONDS.

)

Circular Notes available for Travelers in all parts of
Europe and the East.

Everett 6c

Fourth Street.

Dealers Is GOLD, SILVER and all kinds ot

Co,,)

HI unroe Sc Co.

West

CINCINNATI. OHIO.

)

AND

Robert Benson Sc

110

Sc

Bills of Exchange, and Commercial and Travelers’
Credits issued on

BURNS & CO.

Co.,

SOUTTER 6c

.

Western Bankers.

.

Omen or Morton, Bliss ft Co.,)
Fbw York, October 1st, 1869. J

i

-

Boston Bankers.

Financial.

^•

643

THU CHR.ONICLE.

November 20,1869]

J. L. Lxyv.
E. J. Hast.

-eneral Pertner
Partner In Commendum

Collections made

on

all points.

Second Nationajl.

Bank,

TITUSVILLE, PENN.,
Capital
•
- * v- -I. 8300,000
Deposited with U. S. Treasurer o secure Circulation
and Deposits

G. C. HYDE, Cashier. ■> :

500,00b. \
CHAS. HYDE, Pree*t.

AND

28

8TATE

STREET,

BOSTON,

EXCHANGE ON LONDON.
And Sterling Credits,

Marquand, Hill 6c Co.,
BANKERS

DEALERS IN COMMERCIAL PAPER.
Buy
Sell Massachusetts and New York State
Stocks.
Government Securities, Stocks Bonds, and Gold,
bought and sold strictly on Commission.

AND

3 7 WALL

BROKERS,

STREET,

Marquand,

George H. B. Hill

Stocks, Bonds and Gold, bought and Sola on com
Business Paper Negotiated.

mission.

1 he Tradesmens
NATIONAL
291 BROADWAY,

BANK.

NEW YORK.

RICHARD BERRY, President.

ANTHONY HALSEY Cashie




J. M.

New York.
John P.

Gxo. Aunts

J. M. Wxith,

6c

.

Aiicirts,

Late J. M. Weith ft Co.,

DEALERS IN

SOkJTttt^ilii

CKLLAN^OUS 8rCt-Bt
No.

Loans

ANt|

FEW STREET.

Negotiated*

~

--—

Henry
Banker and

Meigs,

Broker, No. 27 Wall St.9

Lounsbery 8c. FanshaiWe,
‘

BANKERS A

Member ot New York Stock

Exchange,
(Formerly cashier of the Metropolitan Bank, and late

or the firm of H. Meigs, Jr., ft Smith). Offers his services lor the purchase and sale of Gov¬
ernment and all other Stocks, Bonds and Gold.
Interest allowed on deposits
Invcstuienis carefully attended to.

No

8

WALL

BROKERS.

STREET, FEW

YORK.

Government Securities,
Gold and Foreign Exchange.
BICTXAX P. LOVNBBRBY.
gWXLLXAX S. VAN SHAW*

-

[November 20,1369

CHRONICLE.

THE

F644

Financial.

Financial.

Financial.

Security.

A Choice

8£TE?r PER CENT

A SEVEN

*

•

First

.

Mortgage
SEVEN

Convertible Sinking

CENT

PER

GOLD,

PER CENT GOLD LOAN.

$6,500,000.

Pacific Railway now in successful oper¬
City to Sheridan, proposes to build
extension to Denver, Colorado. The Government

The Kansas

ation from Kansas

Fond

FREE OF

GOVERNMENT TAX.

an

has

granted Three Millions of Acres of the finest
and Colorado, which are mortgaged
the security of a loan of

lands in Kansas

Gold [Bonds

for

Currency.

Nearly 10 Per Cent

$6,500,000.

OF THE

secured In the most efl’ectual manner.
represents a road in profitable operation, and will
open the trade of the Rocky Mountain country, and
connect it with the great markets of the East, itia
considered to be one oi the best loans In the market
This roan Is

It

Danville, Vrbana,

Bloomington and

First Mortgage

Fekln Railroad Company

EVEN BETTER IN

OFilLLINOIS,
Principal ana

OF

interest Payable in woid at the Far¬

mers’ Loan and Truat Company,

Coupona payable First

Bonds

New York.

N. Y. dc OSWBG6

SOME RESPECTS THAN

GOVERNMENT SECURITIES.

of April and

terest
*

October
THESE BONDS CAN BE

thirty years to run, principal and in¬
payable in gold, semi-annually, seven percent.
The coupons will be payable semi-annually in either
Frankfort, London, or New York, and will be free
from Government taxation. The bonds for the pres,
ent are sold in currency at 96, with accrued interest.
Circulars, maps, and pamphlets sent on application,
The loan has

MIDLAND R.R.

REGISTERED.

Free of Government Tax

DABNEY, MORGAN 6c CO.,

J

SIX MILLONS OF

DOLLARS PAID-

53 EXCHANGE

M. K. JESUP &

PLACE, N. Y,

COMP’Y,

12 PINE STREET, N. Y.
No
Capital Stock*3,000,000 bonds issued on road uuder construction;
Gxobge Otdykk,
Wu. A. Stiphjss
G. Francis Opdykb.
issue limited to $20,000 per mile of road
The Bonds are a first mortgage on the railway, its
rolling stock, depots, machine shops, lands, and the
built and in running order, BEING ONLY
BANKING HOUSE OF
entire property of the Company
ABOUT HALF THE ACTUAL CASH
Geo. Opdyke & Co.,
Length and Topography.
COST. The road is being built with great

Total Issue

....

$2)009*000

The road is 117 5-100 miles In length, the only East
and West line connecting the Cities of Danville, Ur¬

UP

STOCK SUBSCRIPTIONS.

for cash ; 100 miles are done, and
bane, Bloomington and Pekin on the line of the old
in the most thorough manner ; 50 miles ad¬
Emigrant Road. This section has been Justly named
ditional wid be finished in November; and
the Garden of the West, and is noted for its large
agricultural and manufacturing products, also for its
valuable mines of coal. The local business will make
the line a FIRST CLASS PAYING ROAD.

In addition the

Company provide for a large

the whole line

will be
It is

Valuable Connections.

through

(over 400 miles) it is expected

completed within the ensuing year.

one

of the

most,j^p?rtant roads in the

State of New York.

business, having as MANY VALUABLE CONNEC¬
TIONS EAST AND WEST AS ANY ROAD now in

from New York

operation. The line has lately been consolidated with
the Indianapolis and Danville Road, making over 200
miles under one management.
At Indianapolis it connects with the Pennsylvania
Central, Baltimore and Ohio, also with several other
line* at Danville, with the Toledo, Wabash and West¬
ern, and at Pekin with Peoria, making a new through
direct route to Illinois, connecting Philadelphia, New
York, Boston and Baltimore with Peoria, Keokuk,
Burlington, Omaha and the far West.

and

Completion of the Road.

It shortens the route

City to Buffalo 70 miles,

Oswego 45 miles; it traverses a

to

populous district destitute of other railroad
facilities, which must furnish it a large and
profitable local business ; and it will be com¬
pleted at an aggregate cost far below that
of any competing line.
These advantages
cannot fail to

make it

one

of the best pay¬

ing roads leading from the metropolis, and
its Fiist Mortgage Bonds one of the safest
per day, all the iron and a large amount of rolling
securities ever issued. All mortgage bonds
stook provided. The whole road WILL BE COM¬
PLETED BEFORE THE 1ST OF JANUARY NEXT.
issued on railroads running from the City cf
The road Is being rapidly constructed, all graded
and bridged, the track laying at the rate of one mile

Profit of tke Investment.
bonds average LESS THAN EIGHTEEN
THOUSAND DOLLARS PER MILE, are CONVERTI¬
BLE INTO STOCK AT PAR, at the option of the
holder, at any time, and may be registered in the name
of the owner if desired.
The atocks of several of the principal lines of Illinois
are telling at from above par to nearly 200. There Is a
reasonable prospect of the stock of this road, at no
distant day, selling as high as either of them, which
The

makes the convertible clause a valuable
We have PERSONALLY EXAMINED

option.

THE ROAD,
and consider the bonds a CHOICE SECURITY; we
therefore take pleasure in recommending them to in¬
vestors as SAFE, PROFITABLE AND RELIABLE.
A large portion of the loan has already been sold.
We are authorized to offer them lor the present at
S5 and accrued interest in c urrency, the Company re
serving the right to advance the price without notice.
At this price THEY PAY TEN PERCENT In currency
—nearly FIFTY PER CENT MORE THAN THE
SAME AMOUNT UNVESTED IN GOVERNMENTS
Gold and all marketabla securities received in ex:
change at highest market rates. Bonds forwarded by
express free of charge.




TURNER

BROTHERS)

New

York

are

good, and the interest

promptly paid, although some of them are
mortgaged far more than doable the amount

mile that the Midland is. Among the
bonds now offering we know ot none equal
to these. For the investment of tiust or other
funds there is nothing better; and in ex¬

per

change for Government

Bonds they give a

besides capitalizing
premium. They are meeting with rapid
sale, and we have been gratified to find that
they are taken chiefly by the most conserva¬
large increase of income,
the

sagacious capitalists in exchange
Government Securities. Price par and

tive and
for

accrued

Interest in currency.

Circulars,

pamphlets, &c.> on hand for distribution.
GEORGE OPDYKB 6c CO.,

.

;

BANKERS,
Nc, 14 Nassau-lit., N«wT erk

NO.

economy

Bankers, 25 Nassau St.

25

NASSAU STREET,

(Corner of Cedar street.)

DEPOSITS received from Individuals, Firms, Banks.
Bankers and Corporations, subject to check at

the rate of Foub per
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT Issued, bearing Four
per cent Interest, payable on demand, or after
fixed dates.
COLLECTIONS made on all accessible points in the
United States, Canada and Europe.
Dividends
and Coupons also collected, and all most promptly
sight, and interest allowed at
cent per annum.

accounted for,
ORDERS promptly executed, for
sale of Gold; also, Government

ties, on commission.
INFORMATION furnished,

the purchase and
and other Securi¬

and purchases or ex-

changes of Securities made for investors.
GOTIATIONS of Loans, and Foreign, Exchange
effected.

Co.,

&

Lockwood

RANKERS,
No. 94 BROADWAY & No. 6 WALL STREET.
DEALERS IN GOVERNMENT AND
OTHER SECURITIES.

deposits of Gold and Cw
sutyect to Check at Sight. Gold loaned
Merchants and Bankers upon favorable terms.
Interest* allowed upon

rency,

No. 14 WALL

STREET.

R. T. Wilson

& Co.,

LATE

6c CO.,
Commission merchants)

WILSON, CALLAWAY
Bankers and

No. 44 BROAD

STREET, NEW

Government Securities,

ZORC,

Stocks. Bonds

.

and Gold
Merchant#
Tobbacco

bought and sold on the most liberal terms.
Bankers and others allowed 4 per cent ondeposits
The most liberal advances made on Cotton,

&c-, consigned to ourselves or to our
Me Bars. K. GILLIAT & CO., Liverpoo

correspondent

Gibson, Beadleston & Co,
BANKERS,
No. 50

EXCHANGE PLACE.

STOCKS, BONDS,

GOVERNMENT

SECURITIES.
and sold

FOREIGN EXCHANGE and GOLD bought
on the most favorable terms.
INTEREST allowed on deposits either In Currency
or Gold, subject to check at sight, the same as
the City Banks.
.
^
ADVANCES made on all marketable securities.
CERTIFICATES ot Deposit issued bearing
COLLECTIONS made at all points of the UNION
and BRITISH PROVINCES.
-nwrarir
LOANS negotiated on FOREIGN AND

with

interest

DOMESTIC
particular

PRODUCE, In store aad afloat. We Invite
attention to this branch of ourjawtoes* to
have unusual facilities ZZ

vblChjWO

*the
a

ommerr|a| &
•auto’ fcdk, (StoinmMdal

§tailumtj Pflaitor, and ^ttmnite gmmwl.

A WEEKLY

NEWSPAPER,

REPRESENTING THE INDUSTRIAL AND COMMERCIAL INTERESTS O.F THE UNITED STATES.

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1869.

YOL. 9.

much

C ONTENT8.
THE CHRONICLE.
The Money

Market

and

its
645
646

Movements
The Suez Canal
The

Reciprocity Movement in

Canada.

.

in

Changes

647

Agents of National Banks
LatestMonetary and Commercial

English News

Commercial and Miscellaneous
News.

649

649
651

Redeeming

the

THE BANKERS

GAZETTE AND RAILWAY MONITOR.

Money Market. Railway Stocks,

Gold Market,
Foreign Exchange, New York
City Banks. Philadelphia Banks
U. S. Securities,

market is the accumulation of floating disengaged
capital in Wall street. We have often referred to the con¬

662 | Groceries

666

668 Dry Goods
664 j Prices Current
665 1

Cotton

Tobacco
Breadstnffs

appliances of modern business, the old methods of doing
business are passing away, and are supplanted by a new era
in which among the numerous economies and improve¬
ments is the economizing of currency to the compelling
a smaller amount of money to perform
the functions of our
internal exchanges. Another reason for the ease in the

657
| Railway, Canal, etc., Stock List. 658
Railroad, Canal and MiscellaneI ons Bond List
659-60
652 J Southern Securities
661 money
656 | Insurance and Mining Journal..
661
I Railway News

National Banks, etc
bale Prices N. Y. Stock Exchange
THE COMMERCIAL TIMES.

Commercial Epitome

both of

capital and of currency than formerly,
by the telegraph, the lightning train and the other

more

and that

NO. 230.

667

671

solidation of

floating capital into fixed forms, as a cause of
stringency during the past two years. This process has
stopped or at least it has sustained considerable check. Gov¬
ernment bonds to the amount of almost 70 millions of dol¬

®l)c Cljrcnulr.

lars

have been

bought up by the treasury, and this large
aggregate of fixed capital has been disengaged and 1 at loose
day morning by the 'publishers of Hunt's Merchants1 Magazine
with the latest news up to midnight of Friday,
again to float in the channels of business. It is true that the
various railroad bonds which a number of different companies
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE.
for The Commercial
Financial Chronicle, delivered by oarrier
are offering
on Wall Street have gathered up a little from
tooity subscribers, ana mailed to all others, (exclusive of postage,)
For One Year
$10 00 these streams of floating capital, but the greater part of it
For Six Months
6 00
7 he Chronicle will be sent to subscribers until ordered discontinued by letter. has found its way into the fertilizing channels of commercial
Postage i«20 cents per year, and is paid by the subscriber at his own post-office.
enterprise and protective industry. How far these supplies
william
dana,
j
WILLIAM B. DANA & OO., Publisher*,
e. floyd, JR.
79 and 81 William Street, NEW YORK.
f
of capital will suffice for the resuscitation of business, does not
Post Office Box 4,592.
as yet appear.
It is enough for our present purpose to point
M®* Remittances should
The Commercial

and

Financial Chronicle is issued every

Satur¬

and

>

b.

John

invariably be made by drafts

Office Money Orders.

Post

of the novelties of the situation, and one
forces which is helping to give a healthier impulse

out this cause as one

of the

THE MONEY MARKET AND ITS MOVEMENTS.
The indications of

or

new

to the movements

of

general business.
point which must not be overlooked.

But there is another

change in the tone of feeling in Wal 1
street become gradually more cheering and definite, and those Congress is shortly to assemble, and among the earliest ques¬
tions agitated will be those affecting the finances and the
persons who relied on the anticipations of the Chronicle have
taxation of the country. Whatever is done in Congress,
no reason to
regret their confidence. There are two direc¬
there can be no doubt that every care will be taken that no
tions in which this improvement are chiefly seen.
First, in
the Money Market, where the accumulation of floating capital rash hazardous changes shall be ventured upon which would
is very rapid and the demand for loans is more equably sup¬ check the business of the country or disturb the currency, or
throw its finances into confusion.
The consciousness of this
plied. It is, indeed* one of the peculiar advantages of the
tends to give confidence to Wall street, and to check that
monetary situation that the mercantile borrowers can obtain
a fairer share
of the accommodation which the banks give, timidity to which capital is proverbially prone. The sound
conservative policy which Congress will undoubtedly follow
and the speculative borrowers no longer control the loan mar¬
is well laid down in the first law which received President
ket with their clique operations, vast capital, and mischievous
Grant’s signature after his inauguration at the capitol. This
periodic spasms.
statute is more important in some points of view than any
The time for the predicted panic having now passed away,
financial law which has ever been submitted to Congress. It
men
begin to breathe freely, and the terror of the monetary
a

convulsions has ceased to disturb business.

This

enacts as follows:

improve¬
That in order to remove any doubt as to the purpose of the Govern¬
ment is due to two or three causes: First, the currency is in
ment to discharge all just obligations to the public creditors, and to
a state
extremely favorable to monetary ease. The drain of settle conflicting questions and interpretations of the laws by virtue of
which such obligations have been contracted, it i* hereby provided and
currency to the South and West has exhibited, for reasons we declared that the faith of the Unite i States is solemnly pledged to the
have often explained, less activity this season than in any payment in coin or its equivalent of all the obligations of the United
States not beating interest, known as United States notes, and of the
year since the war. We had not the small currency which
interest-bearing obligations of the United States except in cases where
he South and West required, and consequently those sections the law authorizing the issue of any such obligation has expressly pro
vided that the same may be paid in lawful money or other currency
were
obliged to carry on their business with what currency than gold or silver; but none of said interest-bearing obligations not
they had. This necessity has shown that the interior has already due shall be paid or redeemed before maturity, unites at such




[November 20, 1869.

THE CHRONICLE.

616
ime United States note* shall be

convertible Into coin at the

option of Lesseps and his friends may not

wholly fail of ultimate realiz-

holder, or unless at sjich time bonds of the United States bearing a .ation.
lower rate of interest than the bonds to be redeemed can be sold at par
It is claimed that the best and most
in coin; andihe United States also solemnly pledges its faith to make
provision at the jearliest practicable period for redemption of United which to estimate the probable traffic
he

States notes in
•

'* *■-

'**■'*

Coin]*3

L

;

*

»

Uw, as wc said, is

not to be executed

■./

rashly, hastily,

for which it was
passed. The London Times hinted a few days ago that
repudiation would become a popular policy among our citi¬
zens.
The law recited above was adopted to prevent the pos¬
sibility of repudiation in any form, and to save the country
from the prodigious madness with which repudiation would
inundate us. This bill was passed in the House, March 12,
a vote of 97 to 47, and in the Senate, March 15, by a

and

so

as

.

to

defeat

the

purpose

trustworthy data from
of the Suez Canal, is
found in the movements of the various European steamship
companies. In France, the Mesageries Imperiales are adapt¬

ing some of their fine steamers for the canal traffic. A num¬
ber of light draught steamers are now building in England
for a similar use, and docks and warehouses have been secured
by the Russian Authorities at Port Said, for the use of the
Great Commercial Company of Odessa, whose vessels will
ply between that port and the East. The powerful and

wealthy company known as the Australian Lloyd, has offered
to carry free samples of the national products, with a view to
improving and extending the trade of Austria in the Indian
seas ; and the Italian government has urged the ship owners
of that country to prepare to profit by the opening of the
canal. A steamship line is organizing in Spain to ply be¬
tween Barcelona and the Philippine Islands; and in this
country, the Oriental Steam Navigation Company will soon
establish direct communication with China, India and the

approval
x>f the President, and almost as soon as it became a law the
price of government bonds began to advance. A short time
-ago a contrary movement of depression set in, which was pre¬
cipitated partly by speculation and partly by a general dread
of some financial catastrophe. This fear has now passed off.
Confidence is reviving, and among the first results of this
confidence is the general improvement in the tone of
Mediterranean ports. As a general summary of the com¬
the market for government bonds, and a fundamental
mercial movement, M. DeLesseps estimates the tonnage of
conviction pervading all classes of the community that, while
Liverpool at 6,000,000, Marseilles, 6,000,000, and the trade
specie payments will not be unduly hastened or rashly under¬
through the Dardanelles 6,000,000; and claims that the
taken, the faith and credit of the country is pledged for the traffic°of the canal will be 6,000,000 at least, affording from
eventual redemption both of our greenbacks and of our national the
tonnage alone an annual return of $12,000,000.
securities in coin. There will be no repudiation in regard to
It is also claimed that the opening of the canal will favor¬
those government bonds, on which rest and are founded, as
ably affect the commerce of the United States with the East.
has been truly said, the financial machinery, the monetary For the fiscal
year ended June 30, 1867, our direct trade with
strength, the industrial progress, the commercial supremacy, the principal countries of the East was as follows:
and even the political prosperity of the whole nation.
Imports.
Exports.
*
vote of 42 to 13. On the

18th March* it received the

$204,395
88}»Kl
6, a 02,355

THE SUEZ CANAL.

Philippine Islands

The passage of the grand naval procession from the Medi¬
terranean to the Red Sea. which sailed from Port Said on the

Other dcuth Pacific
China

3.08M8B
363,401

85,137
8,788,145

12,113,440

....$14,006,809

Dutch East Indias
Brit eh East ladies
Australia

$24,780,097

45,636

Islands
.

Total

8,473,871

l9th instant, ended, the imposing ceremonies that celebrated
During the same period the
the formal opening of the Suez Canal to the commerce of
Europe, the Mediterranean
The

completion of this great work, accomplished
in the comparatively short period of ten years, is another of
the many important events characterizing the high and progres¬
sive civilization of the present century. Although it is proba¬
the world.

ble that the difficulties

overcome

in the construction of the

its value when finished as a direct channel
for the gteat and increasing trade between Europe and the
East, hav* been exaggerated in the one instance and overesti¬
mated in the other; it cannot be denied that, to the enterprise

Canal,

as

well

of M. De

as

Lcsseps and the French capitalists who contributed

the greater part of the $55,000,000 expended, the civilized
world is indebted for one of the grandest achievements of
modem

engineering science. It will be remembered that,
during the progress of the work, the general tone of the
European and American press was one of incredulity as to the
success of
the enterprise.
Among the many objections
advanced, it was confidently asserted that, even if it were possi¬
ble to cut a canal across the Isthmus, the shifting sand of the
dewrt would fill it up more rapidly than the dredging ma¬

total of exports to Southern
and the East Indies, was
$71,780,203, and of imports $65,394,796, in all $137,147,999; from which it will appear that one sixth of the foreign
commerce of the United States was transacted with the
countries named in the above table. How much of this trade
will flow through the new channel remains to be seen. The
canal undoubtedly shortens the average distance between our
Atlantic ports and the East, as will appear from the following
table of comparative distances from New York and Port
Royal to the principal ports of Australia and Asia,via Gibral¬
tar and Saez, on the one hand, and San Francisco and the
Pacific on the other—measured in nautical miles, with the
exception of the distance overland to the Pacific coast:
From New York
via Gibraltar
and Suez.

13,200

Melbourne

..12,500
11,700

Shanghai..
Hong Korg

11,600

Manna.....

Singapore

—

10,300

Batavia

10,500

Penang

9,950

From Port Royal
via Gibraltar
and Suez.

13,700

,13,009
12,200
12,100
10,800
11,000
10,450

FromN.T. jia
8&n Francisco
& Pacific KR-

fSX
M
Ji

100

L’150

portion of our trade wfll at once follow the new
actually finished, however, 'than the former disbelievers 'rushed routes, it is claimed that the United States will share largely
*r'
' f 1
* *'
'
*
4
{
*
U> the opposite extreme of unlimited credulity. Not only did in the increased prosperity of the Mediterranean ports, Egypt*
they accept the Tact of its successful completion, but they at Arabia and the Indies. As a movement is already on foot
to transfer a large proportion of the cotton manufactures ot
pneo decided that the commerce of the East, which had for¬
merly followed the less direct routes by way of one or the Northern France to points nearer the Mediterranean, it is be¬
other of the Southern Continental Capes, must henceforth lieved that a direct trade in the staple will be established
flow exclusively through the new channel opened for it by immediately with this country.
f It may be doubted
whether, in this favorable showing, the
way of ,ihe Isthmus of Suez. It is evident that this estimate
of the results which are to follow the opening of the canal is friends ot the enterprise have fairly estimated the probable
extravagant, even though the sanguine prediction* of M, De traffio of the canal and its influence on the commerce of the
chines could clear the channel.
^




^ - i

f

,

*'

'

-

No

sooner was

•

’

the canal

As

some

otember 20, 186ft]

THE CHRONICLE.

647
T*—*■

and statistics are will be found far from comfortable at any time, while at certain
of the year it would prove dangerous, if not fatal, to
but certain impor¬
those not thoroughly acclimated. It may be conceded, however,
tant facts appear to have been left out of the calculation which
that tbe trade between India and the Black Sea and Mediter¬
are likely to affect the financial success of the enterprise in
ranean
ports will follow the canal, and that this traffic will be
no small degree.
As far as the commerce of the United
States with the Indies is concerned, we do not attach much greatly increased by the facilities offered by it; but it yet
remains to be proved that the vast trade of Great Britain
present importance to the opening of the Suez Canal. Prob¬ with her
magnificent Indian empire will be directed through
ably our East India trade will follow the route of the Pacific
tbe new channel, or even that the opening of the canal will
Ocean, via San Francisco and the trans-continental railway
A formidable array of figures
advadced in support of these predictions,
orW*

The commerce of Europe with the East will alone be affect it to any considerable extent.
influenced by the opening of the new route; and whether the
THE RECIPROCITY MOVEMENT 111 CANADA.
vessels engaged in this traffic will pass through the canal or
As far as any practical benefit to tbe people cf British
cling to the old path by way of the Cape of Good Hope, will
depend wholly upon which route shall prove to be the quick¬ North America is concerned, the confederation of the several
Provinces under one government has proved a failure. Even
est and cheapest.
It is the opinion of many of our practical and experienced Canada has derived but little advantage, if any, from her
shipmasters, that westward bound sailing vessels will still union with the Maritime Provinces; and the desire for inde¬
follow the route by way of the Cape. It is true the latter pendence which has always characterized the thrifty and
route is nearly four thousand miles longer than that by way industrious people of Nova Scotia and New Brunswick, has
of the Suez Canal, but thejtime required by a sailing vessel assumed the form of a popular movement, numbering among
for the vo5age from Calcutta to Liverpool by the new route its most earnest advocates many of those in whose interest
will be longer by several weeks than the average time now the Act of Confederation was framed. Everything is tending
required to make the homeward voyage by the old path towards a political revolution that is to mark the beginning
round the Cape. The reason for this apparent anomaly is of a new era of prosperity .and progress for the States north
found in the trade winds and monsoons, which favor the vessels of us. During the past twelve months public sentiment in
taking the Cape route, and the northerly winds of the Red Canada on the subject of allegiance to the British Crown has
Sea, and westerly #inds of the Mediterranean, which prevail undergone a marked change. Until quite recently it required
through the greater part of the year, and are favorable only no small degree of courage to express an opinion as to the
It is probable, therefore, that desirability of a final and complete separation of the colonies
to vessels bound eastward.
but few westward bound vessels, if any, will make the from the mother country, and tbe bold utterances of those
voyage from India to the Northern European ports by way of who represented public sentiment in Nova Scotia and New
Suez. The utility of the Canal will be restricted mainly to Brunswick were denounced as treasonable. The people are
westward bound Indiaraen. To them the principal advantage now impressed, however, with the fact that the question of
of the new route consists in a considerable saving of time; independence is not a question of loyalty or disloyalty to the
but, on the other hand, there are several considerations which Crown, but a problem in practical statesmanship, of an econo¬
render it still uncertain whether even outward bound India- mical rather than political nature.
men will avail themselves of it.
The comparison between the material wealth and prosperity
According to the tariff of
charges already published, the tolls which must be paid to of their country and the United States, so unfavorable to
the Canal Company by the owners of vessels of a thousand themselves, has led them to consider, seriously, whether any
tons burden for the
privilege of passing through it, wil] advantage may be hoped for from a perpetuation of British
amount to nearly twenty-five hundred dollars.
As the tolls institutions and British rule. They have seen that, in propor¬
are graduated
according to the measurement of vessels, they tion to population and resources, their canals and railroads,
would in most cases exceed the amount above
stated, as tbe agriculture, commerce and manufactures have not kept pace
majority of Indiamen exceed one thousand tons burden. It with those of this country, and the people are beginning to
is doubtful whether the saving of time will
compensate ship¬ desire a change that shall result in independence of England
owners for the
largely increased expenses incurred by following and free trade with the United States. It was partly to meet
the new route. Besides this, the
navigation of the Mediter¬ these requirements, essential to the prosperity of the Prov¬
ranean
is*proverbially dangerous, while that of the Red Sea ig inces, that the present Confederation was formed. The pro¬
intricate and difficult; nearly as much so, indeed, as that of moters of this scheme believed that it would lead to the
the Malayan Archipelago. The Red Sea is almost
wholly establishment of a flourishing trade between the Maritime
destitute of lighthouses, its coast has been but imperfectly Provinces and Canada, as well as with other countries. These
surveyed, and no trustworthy chart, indicating location of its promises, however, never have been and never can be realized.
^aoy reefs and isolated rocks has ever been prepared. It is Both are agricultural, and tbeir products must seek the same
;but natural, therefore, that special rates should be charged for market. The exchange of ^commodities between Canada and
insuring vessels following the new route, as no company could tbe lower Provinces in 1865 did not amount to 4 per cent, of
afford to take the increased risks for the same rates now the trade of the
former, while in 1866 the proportion did not
Charged on vessels keeping in open sea. The saving of time, reach 5 per cent. This trade has increased very little under
which, under favorable circumstances, could be made by east¬ the Confederation, and the returns for 1868 show that the
ward bound vessels
following the canal, is to some extent exports during that year from (the Canadas to Newfoundland
offset by the great expense necessarily incurred; and it is still > and Prince Edward’s Islanl were were scarcely 2
per cent, of
uncertain whether the old routes are not the safest and
their trade. At the same time, the exports from Canada to
cheap**■> even for vessels whose cargoes lose in value in
proportion the United States, notwithstanding the high tariff of duties
to the time
established by our government, amounted in value to twentyrequired to bring them to market.
Under these circumstances, the assertion made with so two million dollars—more than half of her entire export trade,
much
confidence, that the opening of the Suez Canal woul^T which is estimated at forty-two millions. The same disparity
revolutionize the conarperce of the world, is manifestly prema-i is also notable in the statistics of the trade of the maritime
ture. It is
by no means certain that the canal will be exten- Provinces for 1868. The small and unimportant trade of
wvely patronized even by passenger steamers, as the passage Nova Scotia with Canada, for example, shows the folly of
lines.

,

seasons




THE

648

CHRONICLE.

[November 20, 1869.

'*' ■» 1

seeking to protect it at the expense of her trade with the United States are now excluded. In addition to thisW.
United States and Europe. In 1866 the value of the exports amounts of lumber and other valuable products are’ n0w
of Nova

Scotia to the United States was

$3,228,559; to

countries, $287,884- It is, of course,
former
evident from this statement that, as compared with the United channels of trade, and revive the business once mutually ad
States, England affords no market for Nova Scotia ; and, witb vantageous and profitable, are fully appreciated by tbe prac*.
tical men of both countries. We need the coal, gypsum
fish
the exception of lumber, the same maybe said of New Bruns¬
and lumber of the Maritime Provinces, and the live
stock
wick and Prince Edward’s Island. These facts, showing as
breadstuffs and general produce of Canada, both for
com
they do that the United States are the largest customers of
sumption and export. They, in return, will take our
the Provinces and, for much that they have to sell, their only
customers, are the basis of the present movement in the manufactures, besides receiving a considerable share, at least
Great Britain and other

-

Dominion for the establishment of
tions with this

reciprocal free trade, rela¬

country.

of these

importations from other countries through our ports
this, it is of the utmost importance that the trans¬
portation routes of both countries should be mutually free
One great obstacle in the way of our more rapid commercial
development is the enormous cost of transportation from the
West to the seaboard. The fullest competition between the
More than

questions growing out of the pro¬
posed changes in the government of the provinces, considera¬
tions of a purely political nature, are properly*regarded as of
secondary importance. That which will most conduce to the
railroads and canals of both countries, is the best possible
development of the country and the prosperity of the people
means
by which to obtain control of the European markets as
is the object sought.
Whatever may have been the advan¬
an outlet for our surplus products.
The inadequacy of the
tages derived from the allegiance of the people of Canada to
railroads and canals of the Eastern and middle States,
the British crown in former years, the time is past when any
further benefits may be expected to result from it. The civili¬ dependent as they are on the Michigan Central and Michigan
zation of the British North American Provinces is no longer Southern railroads, as the only connecting Jink with the rail¬
road system of the northwest, and the consequent delays and
primitive, in any sense. With a territory covering an area
of 3,097,174 square miles, rich .in undeveloped natural re~ expenses attending the Eastward movement of produce and
the distribution of merchandise throughout the interior, make
sources, and a population of nearly four millions.
The Pro¬
vinces not only claim the ability to govern themselves, but the question of reciprocity one of vital practical importance;
insist that self government is essential to the prosperity of the the true solution of which can only be fo*nd in the establish,
In the discussion of the

■

directed from their natural and proper course to the
seaboard
The benefits of a reciprocity that shall reopen the

The rapid growth and progress of the American
Republic, during less than a century of independence, fur¬
nishes the strongest argument in support of this assertion.
country.

The confederation of the Provinces under
a

one

government

was

step in this direction, but the measure has proved insuffi¬
It is true that all restrictions upon trade between the

cient.

removed, but the advantages derived from this
are only proportionate to the limited increase in the popula¬
tion of the country. To give an impetus to the development
Provinces

are

of their industrial and commercial resources, two

things are
needed—independence of England and free trade with the
United States for agricultural and other products, and for
eertain

manufactured articles

which

here

find

a

market.

Until the former is established it is not
of the

probable, in the opinion
people of the Provinces, that our government will
to the latter; and absolute independence of Great

agree
Britain is therefore demanded

as

a

commercial rather than

a

this movement should meet with en¬
couragement and, as far as practicable, co-operation on the
part of the people of the United States. Under the existing
tariff, the revenues accruing to the government from our trade
with British America do not exceed $4,000,000 and the sum
is of small importance compared with the advantages to be
derived from reciprocal trade between the two countries.
Since the expiration of the reciprocity treaty our trade with
British North America has diminished year by year, until but
little remains of our former exchange of produce and mer¬
chandise which, in 1863, amounted in value to nearly fifty
millions. Under that treaty the great bulk of the breadstuff*
product of the lower provinces found its way to the seaports
of the Eastern and Middle States, affording a profitable busi¬
ness to our railroads and shipping.
Since its expiration this
For many reasons

other American

What has been lost to New York and

ports has been gained by Montreal.

The re¬
ceipts of wheat at that city during the present season exceeded
those of last year by 331 per cent.; while the exports to
Europe by, way of the St. Lawrence, will exceed that of last
year by 521 per cent. From sharing any of the profits or ad¬
vantages of this trade, the forwarders and shippers of the




the two counlries-

probable that, in some form, the question of reciprocity
with Canada will be brought up during the next session of
Congress. If so, we hope the movement now Organized in
Provinces will be met with a disposition on our part to accede
to renew the relations formerly existing between the two
countries. Whatever may be the ultimate political destiny
of British North America, it is certain that the discussion of
any scheme of annexation is ill advised and premature. The
people of the Provinces do not desire it, nor would it be the
policy of our government to accede to such a pi^position at
the present time, even if it were made in good faith, and with
the unanimous consent of the people. Indefinite territorial
expansion is not the aim of true statesmanship, but reciprocal
trade relations are highly important to both countries.
It is

CHANGES IN THE REDEEMING AGENTS OF NATIONAL BANKS
the Redeeming Agents of National
12, 1869. These weekly changes
are furniehed by, and published in accordance with an arrangement made
with the Comptroller of the Currency.
The

political necessity.

trade has died out

ment of free commercial intercourse between

following are the changes in
Btcka for the week ending Nov.

LOCATION.

New

Hampshire.

Strafford

National

approved in addition to The Nation¬
al Bank of Redemption, Boston.

Bank

Dover

Massachusetts.
Northboro

The Northboro Na¬

Utah.

The

Salt Lake
Utah.
Salt Lake
Iowa.
Oakaloosa

City..
City..

REDEEMING AGENT.

NAME OP BANK.

’**

0

tional Bank

Miners’

Na¬

tional Bank
The First National
Bank of Utah....
The National State
Bank

’he

ank of Redemption, Boston.
Fourth National Bank of New

York, approved in place

of The

Ocean National Bank of New York,
'he Fourth National Bank of New

York, approved.

’he National
revoked.

Pennsylvania State Debt*—Mr.

R.

.

„

,

ParkgBank of New York

W. Mackey,

State Trea¬

Pennsylvania, has issued the following notice to the holders of
Pennsylvania five per cent State Loam, issued under the act of June

surer

the

-Nfinth National Bank of N ew York,
roved in addition to The Nation-

of

11, 1840:

Treasury Department,

)

Harrisburg, Penn., Nov. 1,1869. j
The Commissioners of the Sinking Fond have authorized me to give notice
to all holders of the five per cent. State Loan, due July 1, 1870, that all such

bonds will be redeemed by this Department in full, with accrued interest to
date of presentation.
«
.
You will, therefore, notify me (at this office) of the amount of
you
hold and desire redeemed, and I will direct the Farmers’ and Mechanics
National Bank, of Philadelphia, to accept your transfers and pay the
of your bonds, with interest to date of transfer.
These payments will be made on the first and third Saturdays
every
_

,

.

„

month.

Yours

respectfully,

bonds
amount
of

_

H. w. MACKEY,

P. S.—Tbe interest on these bonds will cease July 1,1870,

State Treasurer.

TfiLE CHRONICLE.

November 20, 1869.]

Commercial Cnglist) Neroa

Cateat fllonetarp atiir
RATK9 OF

^

EXCHANGE AT LONDON, AND ON LONDON
AT LATEST BATES.

EXCHANGE AT LONDON—

LATEST
TIME.

ON—

Amsterdam...
Antwerp

DATE.

BATS.

short.
ii.i7tfiam.i8
3 months. 25.35 @25.40
44

Hamburg

44

13.10tf@18.ll
25.32tf@25.37tf
25.12tf@25.22tf

44

short.

Paris

Nov. 5.

3months. 12 70

@12.75
@ 6.27tf
l.*20tf@ 1.20tf
44
48tf @ 49
90 days.
51tf @ 62
3months. 26.SO @26.85
44
“
@
“
44
“
@
“
44

c

6.27

44

Frankfort

....

Genoa

Naples...... ••
New York....
Jamaica
Rio de

— • *

Janeiro

—

—

RuhU

Valparaiso....

Pernambuco..
Singapore
flong Kong...

60 days.

4a 4 d
4s 4cl
1 p. c. dis.
la lltfa
Is lltf d
18 11 y,d

4 4

44

Ceylon.

(4

Bombay

44
44

Calcutta

30 days.

SvrtnftV

tf p. c. die.

44

short.
short.
short.
short.

Nov. 5.
44

11 67tf@

25.17tf@
13. 7tf@
25.15 @

—
—

—

124.15

—

3

mos
44

44

6.23
119. 0tf@

50.05

Oct. 25.

90

days.

60
90
60

days.

108%

days.

1 p. c. pm.

Oct. 15.
Oct. 8.

44

44

44

6mos.
44

Sept. 29.

44

Sent. 2.

44

Sept. 23.
Sept. 15.
Sept. 22.

Sept. 12.

16tf
19tf
19tf

days.

4

4

44

30

days.

4s. 6
4a. 6

19tf
d.@

an

about £c per lb.
At
been to a fair extent,

somewhat

an

Liverpool this week hare been large, and theJ
supply. Prices are generally higher by

increased

Manchester the demand for yarns and cloth has
and prices have been very firm.

extract from the Manchester

Guardian, in which

a

hopeful view is given with regard to the staple industry of

Lancashire

:

—

—

—

The sales of cotton at

Annexed is

BATE.

TIME.

Nov. 5.
Oct. 10.
i'ov. 5.
Oct
8.
Oct. 13.

,

Lisbon
l£Han

44

packing, formerly so prevalent, afford great encouragement,
fully justify the assurance which this meeting entertains, that eventually India
a foremost place amongst our best sources of the ootton
supply.

will take

trade have taken

EXCHANGE ON LONDON.

.

NOV. 5.

extent of fraudulent
and

—
—

tf to tf dis.
Is. 11 13-16flf.
Is. ilyad.
Is. 11 Il-16d.
1 p. c. pm.

T

I From our own Correspondent.]

London, Saturday, Nov. 6, 1869.

The position of producers, although
somewhat improved during the past
increase in the consumption of cotton,

still far from satisfactory, has upon the whole
mouth. This has led to a very considerable
and may shortly tell upon the supply of both
yarn and cloth, as at Preston, Oldham, and other places the number of spind.es and
looms running have greatly increased.
Hitherto the prospect of the supply of
cotton 1ms been favorable enough
to encourage this proceeding, and the increased
and sustained purchases by the trade have had little effect
upon the price of cotton,
unless it has been to prevent it from falling in value. With
regard to the futare
supply, however, a feeling of uncertainty still overhangs the consumers, and an iacrease of oo sumption is almost
equivalent to a decrease of supply, so far as the
spinner is concerned. At present the receipts continue to come rorward freely,
and apparently shipments to this country will be
expedited at an unusual
rate by greater recourse being had to steam
tonnage than has hitherto been the case.
The opening of the Suez Canal may alse
bring about very important results, by
virtually bringing the great Eastern markets much nearer, a most desirable con¬
summation, now that telegraphio communication has been established.

From the

subjoined statement it will be seen that the United States
large purchaser of the textile fabrics during the current
year.
The chief demand has been upon cotton and linen piece goods.
There has also been an improved trade with France, but
chiefly in
cotton piece goods.
With regard to the Hanse Towns, our trade has
been steadily maintained.
The following figures relate to the first
nine months of the present and last two years :
has been

a

TO THE UNITED STATES.

The twelfth annual

meeting of the Cotton Supply Association has
1867.
1868.
1869.
been held at Manchester this week,at which along discussion respecting Colton piece goods
yds. 76,339,791
61,769,843
84,056,616
Cotton thread
lbs.
1,103,676
1,264,050
1,434,013
the present position and future prospect of the cotton trade took place.
Linenpiece goods
..yds. 68,173,014
62,862,875
81,048,108
Linen thread
lbs.
1,060,240
998,709
916,169
The report of the committee which was read to the meeting entered into
Silk piece goods
..y^a.
297,813
287,868
324,729
details with regard to the efforts which have been made to extend the Woolen cloth
yds. 2,951,618
2,181,276
2,230,144
yds. 8,254,426
2,6^9,761
4,503,903
cultivation of cotton in India and to induce the government of India to Carpets and druggets..
Worsted stuffs
yds. 44,028,042
59,175,116
57,019,949
give every encouragement to the growers in the respective Presidencies.
Total...
197,208,120
191,239,498
231,533,631
It appears, however, that the Indian Council has not been so energetic in
TO PRANCE.
the matter as could have been desired, for it is remarked that the reply Cotton
yarn
lbs.
' 2,671,668
3,549,565
1,329,165
of the government to their recommendations, while expressing willing¬ Cotton piece goods
yds. 32,611,26’.
24,858,715
32,6i7,895
Cotton thread
lbs.
49,403
\ 101,737
151.384
ness to comply as far as practicable with
the representations of the Linen yarn...
lbs.
2,739,919
2,038,989
2.488,391
Linen piece goods
yds.# 3,677,052
2,708,610
3,356,095
Associations, did not fully realize their expectations, and did not show Woolen
yam
lbs.
2 550,953
6,148,585
8,076,914
Woolen cloth
as much readiness as it was hoped would be manifested to act at once
yds.
5,933,842
1,492,078
2,151,851
Carpets and druggets
yds.
354,555
730,209
751,165
upon the suggestions which had been made.
Subsequent communica Worsted stuffs
yds. 15,161,119
11,802,582
12,830,880
tions, however, seem^o have proved more successful, and as was men¬
Total..
66,627,609
62,553,173
58,783,240
tioned in a former letter, the Duke of Argyle has promised to employ
TO HANSK TOWNS.
all the means in his power to exten I the railway system to the cotton Cotton
lbs. 24,63),454
yarn
29,152,332
22,429,013
yds. 63,425,814
63,917,666
districts. Lord Mayo, the present Governor-General of India, has also Cotton piece goods
59,678,312
Linen yarn
las 6,106,768
5,795,406
6,582,228
manifested much interest in the question, and the committee decided Linen piece goods
yds. 7,950,562
6,654,670
8,055.042
Linen ihreau
lbs.
311,799
246,042
162,178
on
recommending to his excellency the formation of a department of Woolen yarn
lbs. 15,206,964
16,303,083
14,152,660
3S2 937
yds.
370,663
722,151
agriculture in each of the three presidencies, to ensure the carrying Woolen cloth
Carpets and druggets
102,754 ‘
yds.
104,246
120,832
out of all practical methods of
yds, 34.786,191,
39,554,606
51,358,738
improvement, to provide the-necessary Worsted stuff*
assistants, to collect statistics, receive and transmit reports, and do all
Total
152,912,243
102,474,2*7
162,885,536
that may be expedient for the full attainment r,f the
objects desired by
The following figures show the imports and
exports of cotton
the Association.
Also, that the railways into the cotton districts, into and from the United
Kingdom from Sept. 1 to Nov. 4:
which would give readier access to markets, and afford additional
Imports. Exp’ts
Imports. Exp’ts
American
hales 54,035
facilities of transport, such as two short branches to connect the
23,429 Miscellaneous
20,770
8,924
great Brazlian
86.242
14,226
cotton marts of
Total
Khangaon and Omrawuttee with the Great India Pen¬ East Indian
466,447
121,083
....638,453
163,718
Egyptian.
10,959
1,056
insular main line, a branch from Ahmedabad to
Veerumgaum and
...

.

...

....

.

.

Wudwan,

from Ahmedabad towards Deesa, and a line from the
ou the Malabar coast to Hooblee and Dharwar, should

The wheat trade has been very quiet, but no
taken place in the quotations.
Millers,

change of importance
however, under tho in¬
have precedence, and be constructed with as little
delay as possible fluence of large importations, continue to operate with mnch caution
out of whatever funds
may be allotted annually for the construction of and show no disposition to run largely into stock., Last week our im >
railways in India. And further, that works of irrigation, and roads ports of wheat and flour were very large, and the result for the present
were needed and
likely to increase the production of cottoD, should season is, that of bread-making products we have already received
be quickly
provided, and that all projects of this nature which may be about 4,000,000 cwt. more than in 1868. There is also an increase of
brought forward in the colton-growing districts should receive primary about 2,000,000 cwt. in our imports of Indian corn. The imports and
attention.
exports of cereal produce into aud from the United Kingdom last week,
lu the discussion which followed the
and since September 1, were :
reading of this report, Mr. John
Cheltham, Sir T. Bazley, Bart., M. P., Mr. Graves, and other gentlemen
FOR THE WEEK BNDINCt OCTOBER 30.
interested in the cotton trade, took part, and it was generally admitted
1869-70
1868-69
that a better
Imports. Exports.
Imports. Exports
system of cultivation in India was most requisite. It was Wheat
cwt.
1,436,606
2,820
380,902
10,100
hoped, however, that with the aid of, the Boards of Agriculture, which Barley
145,077
240
147,680
1,785
Outs
have been
212,007
884
69,584
4,424
suggested, and which, it is understood, will »oon be Peas
18,797
589 *
30,707
455
formed, the natives will, in course of time, be instructed in the improved Beans
43,663
54,923
214
Indian corn
669,424
434
216,941
methods of
tilling the soil, and will be enabled to raise much larger Flour
201,223
220
66,680
1,687
wops. However, it was remarked that during the last two years, some
SINCE THE COMMENCEMENT OF THE SEASON (SEPT. 1).
improvement had taken place in the quality and condition of the cotton Wheat
cwt. 8,406,184
63,527
5,031,129 111,461
imported from India, and the following resolution was passed:
Barley
981,853
2,222
1,710,761
2,441
Oats
one

port of Carwar

has

v

....

...»

this meeting has witnessed with great satisfaction the progress that has
already been made in the cultivation of ootton in India, and desires to reoord its
conviction that the means advocated
by the Association and reoommended to the
government are well calculated to
accomplish the object desired. That the marked
improvement which has taken
place in the quality of Indian ootton, the increasing
A°w Regtowsd upon its preparation for
market, and the abandonment to a great
.




1,592,976

Peas
Beans

Indian
Flour

.

com

The average

128,874

821,726
4,896,129
1,288,846

3,809
2,138
. 24
2,029
8,290

1,318,352
181,619
684,427
2,393,897
607,900

12,192
2,879
506
135

7,625

prices of English wheat, barley, and oats in England A

I

four

1
0

46
23

1865.
43s. 4d.
31
6
21
6

1866.
54s. 9d.
10
43
7
23

1S67.
69s.lld.
43
6
26
4

1868.
52s.lid.

1869.
..46s. 2d.
—88
8

...

England, at their weekly meeting held
Thursday, advanced their minimum rate of discount front
to 3
per cent. The firmness which has for some months past characterised
the German money markets is now more felt in Western Europe, and
at length some impression is being made on the large supply of bullion
held by the Bank of France. The stock, however, in that establish¬
ment is still very large, and so long as that remains the case, a consid¬
erable obstacle is offered to a rapid upward movement in prices. As
anal daring the closing months of the year, the demand for money for
commercial purposes increases, and as there is some improvement in
is some
the general condition of business, there is a fair degree of animation
apparent. This is certainly a relief to the monotony which has so long
existed, and it is to be hoped that a further improvement will take
place. The following are the rateB for various classes of paper com
pared with those of last year:
The directors of the Bank of

on

1868.

1868.
1869.
Per cent Per cent.

Bank nUnlmnm.... 2 @... 3 @..
Open-market rates:
80 and 60 days’ bills 1#@... 2#@3
8months, bills
1#@2
2# @3
The rates of interest allowed by

houses for

deposits

are as

prospectus of the new Portuguese loan appeared on Tuesday.
a nominal sum of £12,000,000, in a three per cent stock, issued

It is for

previous years, were :

Wheat
Bar ey....
Oat *

The

compared with the corresponding period in the

Wales for last week,

[November 20, 1869.

CHRONICLE.

THE

660

follows
1

1

Joint stock banks
Discount houses, at call

:

’69.
2

2

’68.

1869.

Ppl* OpTlf

Ppf AATlf

2#@2#"

4 months, ba’k bills
6 months’ ba’k bills 2#@3
4 and 6 trade bills.. 3 @3#

3

@3#
8#@3#
3#@4

the joint stock banks and discount
’68.

I

’69.

Disc’t houses, 7 days notice, 1#
f
do
14
do
1#

2#
2)4

The

321 per cent. Reckoning, however, prepayments and the
which will be due on the 18th of January next, the price
at

dividend
of is

ue

The loan will yield to the investor 9f per
interest per annnm, and it is raissd for the purpose of liquidating

becomes reduced to 81.
cent

floating debt, and of adjusting the claims of the South Eastern of
Portugal railway.
Letters from Frankfort mention that the floating supply of
American bonds is much reduced.
The market, consequently, is firm,
at advancing quotations.
To-day has been observed as a holiday in the City. Two impjrtant
woike: viz., a new bridge over the Thames at Blackfriars, and a
viaduct in a dangerou3 dutrict> hlTe been added to the metropolis, and
they have been opened for public traffic by the Queen to day. The
viaduct runs from the top of Hoi born Hill to the top of Snow Hill, and
has cost between £2,000,000 and £3,000,000 sterling. The new bridge
the

i9 considered to be the handsomest

on

the river.

European and Indian Cotton Markets.—In reference to these mar¬
kets, our correspondent in London, writing under the date of Novem¬
ber 6, states:
Liverpool, Nov. 6.—The cotton market opened on Friday with a

good demand, at steady prices, and before the close of the day large
additional purchases of Surat were made on speculation. On Saturday
the sales were very extensive, at advanced rates ; on Monday also the
business was large, but with less animation, and the transactions since
have beeil considerable in extent, the week c’osing fiAily, and in many
instances with some advance.
In Sea Island the business has been only of moderate extent, chiefly
in the better grades, and pricos show no change.
The quotations of American are raised about £d per lb in some quali¬
ties. New York advices to the 4th instant quote Middlings 26 cents,

following statement shows the present position of the Bank of
England, the Bank rate of discount, the price of Consols, the average
quotation for English wheat, the price of Middling Upland cotton and costing to sell in Liverpool 12 Jd per lb by steamer.
of No. 40 mule yarn, fair, second quality, compared with the four preBrazil has been in good request, and a partial advance of £d per lb
vims years:

has been obtained.
1866.
£

1866.

£

1867.
£

Circulation, including—
Other

4,376,714
17,150,191
12,299,812
19,330, £91
8,830,276

4,886,861
13,148,786

deposits

Government securities 9,746,089
Other securities
20,070,914
6,482,602
Reserve
Coin and oallion
13,306,277
Bank rate
7 p. c.
Consols
89
Price of wheat
43s. 4d.
Mid. Upland cotton...
20#d.
40 mole yam, fair 2d

5,396,899
18,746,986
12,891,203

36,788,612
12,726,382
22,333,297

16,891,605

8#d.

Is. 8d.

2 p. c.

69s. lid.

14#d.

£

25,156,529 24,6S0,949
4,281,114
3,363,115
18,621,065 17,628,752
15,485,874 14,011,953
15,728,291 15,721,646
9,964,3*8
9,531,268
19.477,738 18.587,058

2 p. c.

4 p.c.
89 #
54s. 9d.

2s. 3#d.

quality
♦

25 254,722

21,995,896 24,203,592

Bank post bills
Public deposits

1869.

1868.
£

Is. #d.

94#

3 p. c.

91#

93#

52s. lid.

48s. 2d.

*!2d.

Hd.#
Is. 2d.

♦Is. ?d

Price October 28.

Continent, money is firm in value, and at Amsterdam a fur¬
ther rise of £ per cent has taken place.
The following are the quotatics at the leading cities :
-B’krate-^ r—Op. m’kt—x
r-B’k rate—, -Op. m’kt—
On the

1868.

1868.1869.

*

At Paris

2#

Vienna
Berlin
Frankfort.
Amst’rd’m
...

4
4

6
5

2#
2#

1869.

1#-#

2#
4
5

1868.1869.

Turin
Brussels
Madrid

2

4

6

3-3#
l#-2
2#

4#
4

..

Hamburg

.

Norfolk and Apalachicola, December-January shipment

port, except

ll^d—Texas, ship named llfd—any port, December-January ship¬
ment 1 l£d per lb.
The sales of the week, including Forwarded, amount to 106,490
bales, of which 23,630 are on speculation, and 19,920 declared for
export, leaving 62,940 bales to the Tiade.
The following are the prices current of American cotton :
Ord. & Mid—*

Description.'

2#

2#
5

Stained

—

—

St.

Texas

Spanish Doubloons

peroz.
do

do
do

8outh American Doubloons...
United States gold coin • • • • • •

do

9
0
0
9

...

last price

last price

1
1

None here.

-

s.

peroz. standard neares’.

5 grs.gold..

do
peroz.

Spanish Dollars (Carolns)

Five franc pieces...
Quicksilver, £6 17s. per

5
5
5

d.

Annexed is

@d.

s.

0# @
1 @—
5# @ —
11# @ —

*

—
—

.quiet peroz. 4
—
per oz. — — none here.
peroz.
4 11# @ — —
bottle; discount 3 per cent.

prices have declined £ on the rise in
the Bank rate, the introduction of the Portuguese loan, and on the re¬
port that the Metropolitan Board of Works are about to come forward
for a fresh loan of £2,000,000.
United States Five-Twenty bonds are
firmer, and have been largely dealt in at higher prices. American
railway shares are in better demand, and the quotations have improvedThe highest and lowest prices of Consols and of the principal American
Consols

securities

rather weaker, and

are

are

subjoined:

Nov. 6.

Monday. Tuesday. j Wed’ay.

93#-93#[93#-93#

Consols

U. 8.5-20’®, 1882....
U.8. 6-20s, 1834. ...

U. 8. 6-20®,1885
U. 8. 5-20®, 1887.. ..
U. 8.10-40s, 1904....

5*
•3

Atlantic A G’t West.

a

82# -82# 182# -88
82 -....|60#-8l#
81#-81# 81#-81#
88#-83# 83#-88#
76#-77 77 -77#

consol'd mort.b’ds
Erie Share s‘($ 100)..
U'lnoia shape® ($100)




O
t

'“'a

25#-.... 24

-25

Thu’ay

Fri’ay.

81

24#-....! 24

a

“

>*

-25

11#

11#

12#
12#

,

•

11#

11#

11#
11#

•

4

.

•

•

1866. 1867. 1868. 1869

Egyptian. 11

12#
32#
12#

statement showing

Broach...
Dhollerah

9#
9#

8d.
6#
6
6

Bales

London.
American cotton afloat.
Indian
“

1868.
426.810

127,711
84.000

272,720

Total...,

of the year

Since the commencement
and for export have been :

10#d.ll#
10
9
7#
7#

8#
7#

the stocks of cotton in Liverpool and
American and Indian produce ascer¬

Liverpool

1869.
398, fOO

76,323
63,000
284,046

826,869
861,241
the transactions on speculation
rV
>xpo

Liverpool, Hull and

-Taken

on

spec,

other outports
to this date—*
1868.
1869.
bales.
bales.

to this date

1869,
bales.

1867,

1868,
bales;

bales.

170,520

260,280

59,930

114,745
65,431
10,327

72,970

35,e80
Egyptian, &c.. 20,130

11,200
8,000
2,460
89,660

American
Brazilian

39,950
6,870

^est Indian... 2,250
East Indian ..333,250

192,600

Total.... 567,030

658,630

.

153,746

Actual

xp’t
exp’tfrom
U. K. in

1863
bales.

177,970

6,440

323,600

455,671

181,290

11,833

268,728

89,840
10,160
21,580
615,570

570,327

915,120

72.334

8,8J5

sales and imports of cotton for
hand on Thursday evening

on

last:

*3
,

BALES, ETC., OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS.
*
Total
Same
Sales this week.
Ex- Specula-

td

20#-21# 20#-21# 20#-20# 120#-21
97#-9T# 98#-98# 98#-98# 198#-99#

..

-12#
-12#
-12#
-12#

Mid. Pemamb 14#d.

The following statement shows the
the week and year, and also the stocks

-82

S2#-82#
83#-83# 83#-S4&
77#-77# 77#-....

Stock in

Sat’da

93#-93# 93#-93#
82# -83# 83#-83#
81 -82
81 #-82

8#

9

11#
11#
11#

London, and also the stocks of
tained to be afloat to those porta :

SILVER.

Bar Silver Fine....
do
do containing
fine Cake Silver
Mexican Dollars

8#

Mobile.... 15
Orleans... 15#

@77
@—
@76
@74

..

prices of middling qualities of cotton at thi«

1866. 1867. 1868. 1869.
17d. 24d. 21d.

Upland.... 14#

..

12#

Mid. Sea Island 25d.

9# @-

standard,

12#
12#
12#

12
12

11#

The following are the
date and since 1866:

b.

d.
peroz.

23 -26
12 -13
Mid.

11#
11#

11#
11#
11#

10#

10#
10#
10#

)ile.

GOLD

BarGold
do
fine
do
Refln&ble

g’d fair

21
19
11
8
Ord. G.Ord. L.Mid.

Sea Island....

5

The following are the quotations:

—Same date 1893—
*
fine.
Fair. Good.
Mid.
80
26
24
30 -48
12
15 -17
13
17
G’d Mid.

/—Fair &—* r-G’d

1869.

Petb7g. 7
5
Bills of exchange have been in demand, and the rates are somewhat
less favorable to this country.
Gold continues in demand for export, and silver is rather higher in

price.

speculators and exporters buying freely,while the trade have also extend¬
ed their purchases; prices are raised generally £d, while the lower
descriptions of Surat are
per lb dearer.
The transactions “ to arrive ” have been large, chiefly in American,
and after some advance, which has not been fully maintained, the
latest quotations are—American, basis of Middling, from Mobile, ship
named ll^d—New Orleans,December-January shipment 11 fd—Savan
nah, ship named, 11 7-16d—Texas, at sea llfd—Low Middling, any

5

5

...

1868.

For Egyptian the demand has again been good, and the qualities
about fair having become scarce, are
to £d dearer.
In East India the business during the week has been very extensive,

Trade, port.
American..bales. 13,240 1,890

Brazilian

12,590

330

this

1868.
1869. 1868.
1,486,120 ;17,680'22,880
454,290 681,950 8,120 11,190

tion. Total,
year.
220 14,860 1,064,010

180 13,150

Average
period weekly sales.

THE

November 20, 1869.]
193,290
83,860

8,850
2,420
31,490 17,640 23,090 72,220

gp«t Indian.

100
40

140
870

3,610
2,010

CHRONICLE.

219,510

4,030

100,830

1,550

8,768

Liverpool Produce Market.—Rosins

1,81°

To this
date
1868.

To this
This
date
week. 1869.

Total.
1868.

838,641 1,097,165 1,262,280

47,870
38,330
10,590
8,810

423,729
546,478
629,502
168,091
145,831
200,509
72,358
79,541
76,594
17,058 1,013,646 1,034,787 1,154,731

326,J10

43,750 2,520,701 2,897,019 3,326,543

Seat Indian.
gast Indian..

Sat.
Rosin (com
do

219,390

398,500 420,810

Wilm.).per 112 lbs

Fine Pale...

5

“

352,340

6 970
2,242
1,343

gcwptian.. • • ■

The fiim*
and *

Linseed Oil has declined
Mon.

s. d.

82,360
15,360
31,829
8,410

80,680
28,210
13,260
7,330
319,020

16,136

quiet.

quotations for both

Spirits and refined.

—Stocks
Same
data
Dec. 81,
This
1868.
1868.
day.

1 mports—

,

continue

noted in Petroleum the last two weeks is still
apparent,
further advance has been established in the
ness

1,858,200 1,247,380 14,910 14,040

62,9iO 19,940 28,630 106,490 3,153,650 3,635,790 46,290 58,180

Tofcftl>

651

d.

8.

6
0
6

5 6
14 0
27 6
9% 1 10

14

Sp turpentine
“
(std white), p. 8 lbs.

27

spirits....per8 lbs
Tallow (American)..p 112 lbs.

0 11% o : 11%
46 6
46 6

Petroleum

A

Glover seed

Sat.
32 0 0

Linseed oil.. per ton...

Mon.
31 15 0

to £31 15s. per too.
Tuea.
Wed.
Thu.
Fn
8.

d.

8.

d.

d.
5 6
14 0
27 6
1 10
1 1
46 5

Tn.
31 15 0

d
5 (
14 I
$7 <
1 10
1 t
46 l

8.

5 6
5 6
14 0
14 0
27 6
27 6
1 10
1 10
0 U% 0 11%
46 6
46 6

Wed.

Th.

s.

Fri.

31 15

0
31 15 0 31 15 0
per cent, is Ametican,
present stock of cotton in Liverpool,
London Produce and Oil Markets.—The market has ruled
8<rainet 11 per cent, last year. Of Iudian cotton the proportion is 80
very
quiet but steady. With the exception of 6d. decline in Calcutta Unper cent., against 76 percent.
seed, prices have remained unchanged.
London, Nov. 6.—There has been a steady demand for cotton during
Sat.
Mon.
Tues.
Wed.
Thu.
Fri.
the week, and prices have improved £d per lb.
The following are the
Lins’dcuke(ohl)p.tn£10 17 0 £10 17 0 £10 17 0 £10 17 0 £10 17 0 £10 17 0
Linseert (Ualcntta)... 0 62 0
particulars of imports, deliveries and stocks :
0 61 9
0 61 9
0 61 9
0 61 3
0 61 8

Of the

1867.

Deliveries

Stocks, November

^

i

4.

1869.

1868.

Bales. 215,068

1 to November 4.

Imports, Jan.

Jj4

111,134

8ngar(No. 12 Dch std)

252,272

236,629
212,955
127,711

112 lb

per

317,441

40 0

Sperm oil

92
40

Wbaie oil

76,328

5.—The stock of cotton yesterday evening was 70,190
which 8,600 bales were American and 61,300 bales East In¬
dian.’ It was estimated that 26,600 bales of American and 8,077 bales
of East Indian cotton weie afloat to the port.

0 0
0 0

92
40

40 0
0 0
0 0

92
40

40 0
0 0
C 0

92
40

40 0
0 0
0 0

92
40

0 40 0
0 0
40 0 0

40 0
0 0
0 0

92

Havbe, Nov.

COMMERCIAL AND MISCELLANEOUS NEWS.

bales of

Imports

Alexandria, Oct. 23.—Prices have experienced a slight improvement
but the chief business doing is on Continental account.
Fair open is

quoted at 12|d per lb., cost and freight; good fair, 13d, and good to
fine 18$d to 15d per lb.
The following are the paiticulars of the ship¬
Nov. 1 in each year;

ments since
Prom—
Nov. 1,1868,
Same period
“

“

“

“

«

“

Total.

Gt. Britain. Continent.

to Oct. 22, 1869
1867-8

bales.

1866-7
1865-6
1884-5

170,992
180,171
166,610
162,698
334,620

221,65’
225,06°
212,873
194,220

60,662
44,897
46,2b3
31,522
70,611

405,231

Exports

and

Week.—The

imports this week
dry goods, and in general merchandise, the
i;otal being $4,152,960, against $4,428,453 last week, and
$4,052,420
the previous week. The exports are $8,890,927 this
week, against

show

a

for

the

decrease in both

4,901,610 last week, and $4,182,157 the previous week.
The exports
of cotton the past week were 7,926 bales, against 15,601 bales last
week.
The following are the imports at New York for week
ending
Tor dry goods) November 12, and for the week ending (for
genera^
merchandise) November IS:
FOREIGN IMPORTS AT NEW YORK FOB THB WEES.

Bombay, Oct. 23.—New Omrawottee, February or March delivery

1866.

9Jd per lb., cost and freight. Clearances since the 1st inst., 16,661
bales. Cotton market dull. 7 lb. shirtings, 5r la; 3 lb. madapollams,
2r 6a. Sales of grey goods for the week, 87,621 pieces.
Piece goods
market very dull, and prices irregular. Ready freights for Liverpool,
33s 9d. Documentary rate of exchange, 2s per rupee.
Yarns ; The
market was dull after last report, but has improved again.
Stocks are
small.

English market Reports—Per Cable,

closing quotations in the markets of London and Liver¬
for the past week, have been reported by submarine telegraph as
pool
shown in the

following

2,403,2:6

$1,164,943
2,988,017

$3,649,482
214,826,880

$3,594,524
215,530,745

$4,152,960
256,901,253

$218,476,362

$219,125, i69

$261,114,21$

Total for the week..^

$3,S8S,439
Previously reported... 254,614,663
Since Jan. 1

$253,503,099

1869.

report of the dry-goods trade will be found the

nhportsof dry
goods for one week later.
The following is a statement of the exports (exclusive
ofspecie)from
the port of New York to foreign ports, for the weekending Nov. 16 j
our

EXPORTS FBOM NEW YOBK FOB THE WEEK.

1866.
For the week

summary :

1863.

$1,191,268

$1,377,716
General merchandise..
2,510,723

In

The daily

1867.

$1,008,189
2,641,293

Dry goods

Previously reported....

London

Money and Stock Market.—Consols have been strong
owing in part to the high rates current for money. United States FiveTwenty bonds still continue firm and in good demand for investment.

Since Jan 1

1867.

1868

$5,137,m14
161,471,616

$3,775,896

141,564,377

$8,890,927
169,157,361

$166,609,530

$145,340,173

$173,048,188

$4,119,158
164,317,268
$168,436,426

18S9.

The value of

exports from this port to different countries (exclusiv#
of specie) since January 1, compared with the corresponding time of
Railroad shares have also been in good demand, and Illinois Central
hast year.is shown in the following table :
Shares command better figures. United States bonds at Frankfort
Since Jan. 1,
Same time
have been reported in rather
1869.
1868.
light supply, an 1 considerable firmness is Great To
Britain
$93,436,335
$63,243,894
consequently apparent.
France
6,846,098
8.172.609
Sat.
“

Illinois Central shares.
Erie Railway shares
AIL A Q. W. (consols).
..

Tues.

Wed.

Thn.

93%
93%
83%
98%
20%

93%
93%

93%
93%
88%
99%
20%

93%
93%

25

for account...

0.8.6’* (5 20’s) 1862..

Mon.

93)4
93*
83%
9S*
20%

Console for money

26

83%

98%
20
26

83*
99%
20%

26

Other Southern Europe..
Bast Indies
China and Japan ........

daily closing quotations for U. S. 6’s (1862) at Frankfort were—
Frankloit
89
S9-%
89
89-% * 89%-%
89%-%
Market.—See

compared with tne close of last week.
Sat.
e.

Floor, (Western)

p.

bbl

Wheat (No.2 Mil.
Red) p. ctl

d.

23
8
9
10
29

0
8
1
0
6

Mon.
s. d.
23 0
8

8
1
0
0

Flour closed
Toes.
s. d.
22 0
8 6
8 11
9 10
29 0

Wed.
s. d.
22 0
8 6
8 10
9 10
29 0

Hayti

...

..

Thu.
s. d.
22 0
8 6
8 10
9 9
29 0

Fri.
d.

s.

22
8
8
9
28

0
6
9
9
9

Brazil
DtherS. American ports.

1.858,519

Venezuela

....

British Guiana

The

following will show the exports of specie from the port of New

York for the week ending Nov. 18, 1869 :

*8*6

Nov. 9—SS. Cimbria, London—
Mexican dollars.. $10,841 00
“
9— SS. cimbria, ParisGold bars
30,170 33
“
11-SS. America, Bremen —
Foreign silver....
1,2C0 00
Total for the week

41 0

moderately
active, although showing a slight concession throughout the list, with
the excepticn of
Lard, which suddenly advanced to 78s. 6d.
Wednesday, which price is maintained at the close.

Total since Jan.
Same time in

Nov.U-SS. Columbia, Havana—

Previously reported

•

Barley (Canadian), per bush
<fcCan.)per45lbs

™M..(Canadian)

Liverpool

pr504 lbs

Provisions

3
43

*6
0

s.

£ork(fitu. pr.mess) d 304 lbs
Bacon
Lard

(Cumb.cui)
(American)

Cheese (fine)

p.

112 lbs
“
“

u

*




3
41

*6
0

•

•

3
41

•

6
0

3*6
41

0

3**6
41

0

Market.—The market has ruled

Sat.

5«e[(ex.pr. mess) p. 804 lbs

9
10
29

86
112
67
71
69

d.
0
6
6

0
0

Mon.
s. d.
86
112
67
71
69

0
6
6
0
0

Tues.
8.

86
112
67

d.
0
6
6

7b 0
69 0

Wed.
d.
86 0
112 6
67 b
73 6
69 0
s.

Thn.
8.

83
112
67
73

t8

d.
0
6
6

1868
1367

“

American gold....
510
13—SS. Vil e de Paris, Havre—
Gold bars
48,400
Silver bars
32,100

00
*'

00
09

$133,221 88
29,889,511 00

1,1869

$80,022,763 QO

$68,459,480

Same time in
185®
1858

1866
1865
1804.
1863
1862.
1861

44,377,729
67,150,013 1857
26,495,103 1856
42,497,017 11855
40,086,198 1854
52,508,520 1858
8,382,237 1853..

1860

$67,077,961
23,848,946
34,803,926
83,816,144
28,555,801
36,544,381

41,947,344

..

,131

33,307,661

'

6

6

3,616,763
2,030,807
5.410.610
101,029
3,248,684
2,064,888
4,541,153
6,414,277
1,828,454
7,227,4-^6
1,552,029
4.168.863
665,175
1,284,465
3,049,604
3,265,490
1,222,738

&52,4S0
6,753,460
1,207,112
2,437,772
539,029
1,288,066
3,021,423
4,078,506

.

Other Weetlndies
Mexico

New Granada

heavy.

14,750,429

7,134,857
66,029
2,348,899
1,982,289
4,134,204
4,956,770

All other ports

special report of cotton.

Liverpool Breadstuff's Market.—The continued heavy arrivals o:*
wheat tends to depress the mark 2t, and
prices ehow a material decline
M

Australia
Britisn N. A. Colonies
Cuba

4.499.862

18,656,879
3,895,248
2,652,586

Spain

The

Liverpool Cotton

5,060,878

,

Germany
Other Northern Europe.

93%
98%
83%
99%
20%

26%

....

Holland and Belgium..

Fri.

as

The imports
follows:

of specie at this port during Jthe past week l*ve
>

been

THE

652

■—=n»

t

v

Not. 8— t. Alaska,

$4,080
10,fc41

10—Bark V. Dull, tt,
Laguayra—
Gold
10—St Fah

“

27,260

PrinceSilver ..........
Gold
Nov. 13—St Cleopatra, Vera
CruzGold

Kee,Hamil¬

41

588

220

13,700

13—St Eai.le, Havana—
Gold

2,500

Silver

$1,200

Silver
44

ton—
’

ARTICLE TII.

Prince, Fortau

Aepin

wall—
Gold dust
Silver
44

[November 20, 1869.

CHRONICLE

13—St. City ©f Port au
Total for the week

120

$60,509
14,778.528

For the purpose

of equalizing the values of the property of said

con-

making compensation to the stockholders ©f
said companies, respectively, for all differences in such values, the par.
ties thereto do further agree that there shall be issued to the stock*
holders of the said companies certificates, to be called consolidation
certificates, and which shall provide that, the same shall be payable
ratably, at the pleasure of the company, out of its future earnings, a>,d
that until the same be wholly paid off apd redeemed, dividends upon

eolidating companies, and

the same rates and times as divi¬
the capital stock.
$14,839,037
Such consolidation certificates shall be issued for such purpose of
Total since January 1,1869
6,404,299
Same time 1868.,
2,892,411 equalization at follows, viz :
Same time 1867...
Firet—To the stockholders of the New York Central Railroad Com9,095,798
Same time 1866
pany, there shall be issued consolidation certificates for 27 per cent., or
National Treasury.—The following forms present a summary of cer
$27 on each $100 of the capital stock of said company.
Second—To the stockholders of the Hudson River Railtoad Company,
tain weekly transactions at the National Treasury and Custom House.
there shall be issued consolidation certificates for 85 per cent., or fS5
1.—Securities held by the U.S. Treasurer in trust for National bank.
on eachJICO of tbe capital stock of said Company.
365,964,400
20.909.500
Aug. 7.
For the further purpose of such equalization, there shall be retained
363,435,350
20.301.500
14.
...

Previously reported

the amount

thereof shall be paid at

dends shall be

paid

upon

.

.

-

....

44
44

9A

Sept.

11

44

18

44

25.
2.
9.

Oct.

■

44

.

342,905,500
342,892,000
317,893,000

4.

44

the assets of the New York Central Railroad Company, the suin’
$518,810, which sum shall be distributed ratably among the holders
362,933,000
367,774,000 of the stock certificates and the holders of the interest certificates of
362,016,000 the New York Central Railroad Company, at the time.of the exchange
of stock certificates, after the perfection of the consolidation, as hereia
provided. The 27 per cent, in consolidation certificates herein pro¬
361.732.950 vided, being the compensation to the stockholders of the New York
361.132.950 Central Railroad Company, both in respect .to their stock and their in¬
362,013, '.‘50
terest certificates for 80 per cent, of the par of such stock heretofore
362,060,250
issued to the stockholders of said Company, in respect to euch stock—

362,931,150
363,620,000

20.014,500
20.714.500
20,041,000
19,881,000
19,518,000

21.

»t

44

23.

JR44

80.
6.

Nov.

19,273,000

342,459,950
312,459,950

16.

44

19,273,000
19.558,003

342,455,950
312,552,200

...

19,508,000

2.—National bank currency issued (weekly and aggregate),
for bills destroyed and mutilated bills returned (weekly and

in return

aggregate)

with the amount in circulation at
ending.
Aug. 7..
44

15,126,028

14.

21

44

28.

154,040
146,770

Sept. 4.
44

11.
18.
25.
Oct. 2.
44
9.
44
16.
44
23.
44
30.
Noy. 6.
44
18.

77,170

44

...

.

44

.

...

.....

..

..

124,300
241,580
202,935
107,250

200,650
163,800
97,600

16,527,600

.

141 200

15,337,975
15,337,975
15,492,015
15,769,385
15,846,555
15,970,855
16,212,435
16,400,370

242,347

270,050

16,892,800
124,260
17,279,430
17,432,500

164,040
231,460

17

155;170

175.500

92,600
180,500
187,300
153 630

195.750

228,650
124,436
309,452

15.282,594
15,486,241

15,486,240
15,747.644
15,923,144
16,015,744
16,196,244
16,383,544
16,537,174
16,807,224

17,050,374
17,309,024
17,43^,474

17,742,926

8.—Fractional currency received from the Currency Bureau by
Treasurer and distributed weekly ; also the amount destroyed:
ending.
Aug.
7
44

44

Sept.
44

44
44

Ocf.
44
44

4

.

*

44

...

23

44

30
6

Nov.

Arkansas Bonds.—The

.213,300
254,400
179,300

136,808
370,682
175,000

301,500
227 400
89,600

109,0(>0

249,200

893,287
878.500

196,40<1
264,700
176,950
180,800
226,700
419,200
421,100

396,406
638,764
937,447

318,900

11
18
25
2
9
16

691,200
1,024,500
995,000
1,247,100
1,132,700
1,379,900
1,210,600

1,289,300
new

778,700
1,432,970
323,000
879,614

Arkansas bonds

492,197

exchanged for old

obligations at the American Exchange Bank in this city amount to
$4,425,000. They are six per cents, part of them dated July 1, 1869,
with coupons payable semi-annually in New York January 1 and
July 1; and part of them dated January 1,1870; the first coupon being
annual, payable January 1, 1871, and after that semi-annual coupons
January and July. The bonds run thirty yeais, and therefore mature
- f
July, 1899, and January, 1900.
Consolidation of the New York Central and
River 1&allroads.—The agreement of consolidation,

Hudson

made the 15th

day of September, in the year 1869, between “The New York Central
Railroad Company,” party of the first part, and “ The ^Hudson River
Railroad Company,” party of the second part, provides that “ The said
companies do hereby agree to merge and consolidate, and do hereby
constitute and form one corporation, by the name of The New York
Central and Hudson River Railroad Company. Said corporation shall
continue for the term of 500 years.
That the capital stock of the new corporation to be now issued shall
be $45,000,000, and the authorized number of shares of said capital
stock shall be 460,000.
287,950 shares shall be issued to the holders
of the capital stock of the New York Central, and 160,280 of said shares
shall be also issued to the holders of the capital stock of the {Hudson

River Railroad Company. The said capital stock may at any time, at
the option of the Board of Directors of the consolidated Company, be
increased to an amount sufficient to capitalize at par the interest cer¬
tificates heretofore issued by the New York Central Railroad Company,
under the resolution of the Board of Directors of said Company, passed
December 19, 1868 ; and also the consolidation certificates authorized
to be issued in pursuance of this agreement.
No further or other issue of shares of capital [stock, beyond the
‘

tbe capitalization of the said interest and consoli¬
dation certificates, shall be made, unless such increase shall be first
authorized and approved by two-thirds in amount of all the stockhold¬
amount necessary tor

of such consolidated company.
All the bonded or other indebtedness of either of said

ers

corporations,

including the debt certificates of the New York Central Railroad Com¬
pany are hereby declared to be valid and binding on the new corpora¬
tion




it is understood and agreed that each stockholder of the New York
Central Railroad Campany, shall, at the time he shall receive his cona lidation certificate of 27 per cent,, produce the interest certificate of
80 per

that the

on

the amount of such interest

certificates.

ARTICLE Till.

•

agreed that the consolidated Company may at its op¬
time, convert the amount of the consolidation certificates
pursuance of the preceding article, into capital stock, at par;

It is further

271,000

14
21
28

“

U. S*

Received. Distributed. Destroy’d
113.600
213,824

Week

of

cent, upou the par thereof corresponding thereto, to the end
delivery of the consolida’i'm certificate may be noted and
299,746,751 receipted for, both on the stock certificate and the interest certificate ;
299.761.339 and in the event that any interest certificate shall have been separated
299,720,380 from the corresponding stock certificate, the holder of the stock certi¬
299.794.340
299,737,600 ficate shall not be entitled to receive the consolidation certificate for 27
299,742,230 per cent.until he shall produce for the purpose of notation and receipt
299,710,130 hereinbefore provided interest certificates to the amount i f 80 per cent,
299,763,410
299,318,715 upon the par amount of the stock, but in case euch stockholder shall bs
299,635,785 uuaable to produce such corresponding interest certificate he shall only
be entitled to receive consolidation certificates for 15 per cent, outlie
299,732.715
299,725,(.55 par of the stock so produced, and the holder of the corresponding intarest certificate shall, when producing the same and receipting therefor be
299.774,375
299,621,713 entitled to a consolidation certificate for the residue, being 15 per cent,

Notes in
/—Notes issued for ret’d.—/—Mutilated notes burned.—,
Current week. Aggregate. Current week. Aggregate, Circulation

Week

44

date:

out of

tion, at

any

issued in
and that such consolidation certificates may be transferred in any sums
on the books of the Company by the holders thereof, either in person
or

by attorney, on the surrender of the certificate.

And it is further agreed that the consolidated
time to time invest its surplus moneys in the said
cates,

Company may from

consolidation certifi¬

by purchase thereof in the market.
ARTICLE IX.

agreed that the outstanding interest certificates, issued
by the New York Central Railroad Company, in pursuance of the reso¬
lution of said Company, passed December 19, 1868, may at the option
of the holders thereof, be converted into or exchanged for certificates of
the same tenor and effect as the consolidation cestificates, the issue
whereof is herein provided for—and that the consolidation certificates
wliich may be thus issued in exchange for said interest certificates,may
at any time at the option of said consolidated Company, be conveited
into capital stock at par, as provided for by the article hereinbefore
contained, fixing the amount of the capital stock of the consolidated
Company.
Iowa Central Railroad.—Forty-five miles from Ackley to Mar¬
shalltown are now completed.
Sixty more are graded, and work is
being urged along the entire line. This road, as our readers are aware,
is to run from the southern to the northern boundary of Iowa, near the
16th meridian, a distance of 240 miles. When finished, it will supply
to St. Louis a connecting link to St. Paul, 147 miles shorter than any
existing route. The line in Iowa will traverse the rich central basin
between the Cedar and Desmoines rivers, prolific in coal and the finest
agricultural and cereal products.
A Seven Per Cent Gold Bond.—The attention of the readers of
the Chronicle is called to the advertisement of the First Mortgage
Convertible Sinking Fund Bonds of the Da iville, Urbana, Bloomington,
and Pekin Railroad of Illinois.
The principal and interest of these
bonds are payable in gold in New York City, and they are free of gov¬
It is further

of

ernment tax.
The total issue of bonds is $2,000,0(30 upon a line
road 117 miles in length and with a capital stock ot' $3,000,000.
road is located in one of the most fertile districts of Illinois, connecting
several of the principal cities of that State, and must
com¬
mand a very important local traffic. An important feature
bonds is the quality of convertibility into stock at par, a

The

necessarily
in these
privilege which
may be justly appreciated by observing the present price of the stocks
of several of the principal roads of Illinois, viz : Chicago, Burlington
and Quincy 150, Chicago and Alton
and Rock Island, recently 135.

150, Illinois Central

140, Chicago

negotiat¬
examined the road

Messrs. Turner Brothers, the bankers, by whom this loan is
ed speak of it as follows : “ We have personally
and consider the bonds a choice security ; we therefore take
in recommending them to investors as safe, profitable and

pleasure,
reliable. A
large portion of the loan has already been sold.” The bonds are
offered for the present at 95 and accrued interest in currency.

November 20,

THE

1869,J

CHRONICLE.

Messrs. Martin <fc Runyon successors to Messrs. W. B. Mott & Co.,
at No. 40 Wall street, give notice through their card in another column
that they are prepared to give attention to all business in the way of
the purchase and sale of government Bonds, Gold and Stocks, and also

receive accouutfl of merchants and bankers allowing interest on

to

deposit*.

Henry Sancton, stock and gold broker at No. 24 New street,
room 12, gives personal attention to orders for buying or selling Stocks,
Bonds and Goldv His card is published on page 1.
—Mr.

THE

NOYEMBER

COUPONS

OF THE

and

653

especially wanted

;

The

following are the closing prices ot leading government
securities, compared with preceding weeks :
U. S. 6’s, 1881 coup
U. S. 5-20’s, 1862coup....
U. S. 5-20’8,1864
“
U. S. 5-20’s, 1865
“
U. S. 5 20’e, 1865, July cpn
U S. 5-20’s, 1867, coup
U* S. 5-20’s, 1868, 44
U.S.10-40’8,
«
Pacific Sixes
....

.Seven Per Cent First

Mortgage Sinking Fund Bonds of the Port
Huron and Lake Michigan Railroad Company will be paid in gold, free
of government tax, at the office of
S. W. HOPKINS & CO., 11 BROADWAY.
THE

NOYEMBER

COUPONS

OF THE

....

119%
117%

121

119%
120

118
116

117%
117%
117%
108%
107%

116%
118

107%
107%

115%
113%
113%

115%
112%
113%

115%
113%

116

115%
115%

116

116%
115%
107%
107%

113%
116%
116

115%
107%
107%

107%
107%

by the Government during the past week were
Wednesday, $3,000,000, the total offered being $6,630,800.
The bonds purchased were as follows:
Nov. 17.

20’s of 1862, reg
44
“
“

“

Government tax, at the office of
S. W. HOPKINS & CO., 71 BROADWAY.

Fuidat

■

120%
119%
119%
117%
117%
117%
108%
107%

on

Mortgage Sinking Fund Bonds of the Peninsu¬
Railway Company of Michigan, will be paid in gold coin, free of

®l)c Bankers’ <®a?ette.

Oct 15. Oct. 22. Oct. 29 Nov. 5. Nov. 12. Nov. 19.
118
119%
118%
119%
117%
117%

Purchases of bonds

Seven Per Cent First
lar

and registered stock also ha3 been in active

demand.

“

$292,800
5,000
228,100

-

1862, cou

1864,reg
1864, con,
3865, reg
1865, cou.

Total Bonds

113,500

287,600
now

held

5-20’a of 1S62, reg
“
1S62, cou
44
1861, reg
44
1864, cou
11
I860, reg
“

1865,

Evening, November 19.

5-20’s of ’65, new, r
’*
’65, new, c
44
•*
“
44

5-20’s of

64.500

44

3,579,100
5,538,200
2,962,000
1,505,600

State Bonds.—This

517,OOo
363, OOo

’67, reg
’67, cou
’68, reg
’68, cou

818,500
2,OOo 235,000

by the Treasury, $71,844,000,
$8,048,100

cou

$138,OOo

“
44

“
44

1865,
1865,
1867,
1867,
1868,
1868,

as

new, reg....
new, cou ...
reg...
cou
reg
cou

class of securities has been

follows

:

$4,101,200
20,180,200
4,157,650

19,351,450
-

329,000

2,010,000

exceedingly
quiet and dealings limited. As a rule, prices have been generally
steady, with mild fluctuations, but the “ Special Tax” bonds have
and bonds having ranged at 5@7 per cent. The banks
report a sought lower quotations, though the cause is not obvious The
diminished application for money from their correspondents at the
Missouri bonds, old North Carolinas and Alabamas, have been ex¬
South and West, and the remittances to those sections have been
ceptionally strong. The rest of the list has been devoid of interest.
limited. Judging from former years, the demand from these sources
The following are the closing pric?s of State bonds compared
would seem to have reached its climax. Indeed, usually about this
with November 5 :
period money begins to flow back from the intei ior, having performed
Nov. B.Nov. 19.
Nov. 5. Not. 19.
TenneeBee Sixes, x. c
65%
65%
59%
57% Louisiana Sixes.
its functions in moving the crops. In 1868, the
Legal Tenders Tennessee Sixes, new
51
51% Louisian* Sixes, levee
60
59
Louisiana Eights, levee... 80
in the liew York banks increased from $51,000,000, on November North Carolina Sixes, old. 46
46
75
North Carolina Sixes, x.c 37%
Alabama Eights
37
90%
93
14, to $62,000,000 on November 28, and in 1867 the line steadily North Carolina special tax 40
39% Georgia Sevens
91
91%
Missouri Sixes
50
50
87%
90%
Virginia Sixes, old
run up from $51,000,000, on November
23, to $54,000,000 on Virginia Sixes, new
South Carolina Sixes, n’w. 06
52
53
65%
December 14, and $60,000,000 on December 28.
Railroad and Miscellaneous Stocks.—The stock market has
Perhaps the only
contingency at all likely to prevent this course of affairs recurring exhibited rather more activity, though with very little speculative
this year, would be the delivery of considerable amounts of small movement. A
very general improvement in the earnings of the
currency by the Treasury; in which event the banks might send
Western roads has produced a somewhat firmer feeling ; but opera¬
out moderate amounts to relieve the
scarcity of that class of notes tors are satisfied with very moderate differences. There is an indis¬
in the iuterior. The last statement of the Associated Banks showed
position among parties, who have usually been prominent in clique
the banks to be in a much stronger
position than is usual at this operations, to commit themselves to extensive movements, or to
season of the
transactioDS involving time, or the carrying of large amounts of
year. The banks held $5L,000,000 of Legal Tenders
which, with $27,000,000 of specie, makes a total of $78,000,000 stocks. As usual, in November, the anticipation of measures being
of lawful money agaiust $218,000,000 of liabilities. The reserve is introduced into
Congress, for the regulation of the finances, tends
thus 36 per cent of the liabilities, and the
to keep stock operations in check. The Yanderbilt stocks have
Legal Tenders alone are
nearly equal to the reserve required by law. At the corresponding attracted more than ordinary attention, and have fluctuated con¬
period of last year, the total of lawful money in the banks was siderably. New York Central has ranged between 179J and 186^;
Hudson Rivei has advanced from 156£ to 164£ ; Harlem has sold
$67,000,000, and in 1867, $68,000,000.
The present condition of the discount market appears somewhat as low as 131 aud up to 13Pacific Mail has been active, and
inconsistent with this very strong exhibit. The chief
difficulty in has varied between 53 aud 6C£ Other sto ks have fluctuated within
the paper market appears to be an over supply, the
offerings of paper a range of about 2 per cent. The following have been the highest
being beyond all precedent. As the opinion gains among the banke and lowest prices for leading stocks :
Harlem
that they are not likely to be called
Northwestern
71%
134% 131
69%
upon for any important remit- Pacific Mail
53
do
60%
84%
preferred... 85%
ance3 to the interior,
186% 179% Rock Island
104% 102%
they are the more disposed to take paper; and Few York Central
Erie
85
26% Fort Wayne
2^%
85%
there is, consequently, a freer currency
for piime paper of short Reading.
97%
96% St. Paul
69%
67%
do
82
87%
89%
date. Rates, however, show no
83%
preferred
change, prime double name paper Michigan Southern
Ohio & Mississippi......
25% Hudson River
26%
164% 156%
being 10@15 per cent, and prime single name 12@24 per cent.
The following were the closing quotations of the regular board
United States Securities.—The market for governments has
compared with ihnse of the six preceding weeks :
exhibited rather more firmness, and at the close prices
Oct. 8. Oct. 15. Oct. 22. Oct 29 Nov. 5 Nov. 12. Nov. 19.
range about
Cumberland Coal»
28
27%
27%
26%
26%
26%
i per cent above our last quotations. The government bought on Quicksilver
13
13
12%
l-%
14%
14%
1*%
50
52
5‘2
52%
5*%
tL
50%
Wednesday $3,000,000 Five-Twenties, (two days’ purchases being Canton Co
16
Mariposa pref....
15%
16%
16%
16%
15%
14%
Mail
59
75
combined into one) ; the offerings were quite liberal,
68%
54%
5i;%
60%
58%
aggregating Pacific
New York Central
117
175%
187%
191%
18!%
180%
183%
$6,630,800. Since the relief afforded by the withdrawal of so con¬ Erie
28
28
32%
33%
3’%
29%
28%
Hudson
153
157
173
157 *
16%
153%
171%
siderable a lot from the market, prices have exhibited rather more Reading River....
96
97%
96%
94%
97%
96%
92
85%
80%
93%
8b%
90%
90%
firmness: less owing, perhaps, to any dimuoitiou of the amount Mich. Southern..
120
124
122
12 >
120
Michigan Central
122%
Clev. and Pittsd.
100
83%
«2%
99%
102%
S6%*
offering than to the fact that the foreign bankers are just now Northwestern....
70
71
70%
71%
72%
70%
70%
freer buyers than for some weeks
85
^referred
83%
83%
85%
85%
84%
84%
past, their purchases being mamly Rock
Islanu....
103%
106%
103%
108%
105%
102%
104%
for export and at the rate probably of about $1,500,000
85
85
36
86
85
per week. Fort Wayne
85%
85%
136
137
134
135
138%
138%
133%
The purchases for foreign account are limited, through the fact that Illinois Central
27
Ohio & Miss
26
26%
2t*%
27%
28%
26%
70
68
68
a considerable amount of railroad
67%
68%
69%
67%
bonds, chiefly those of roads Milw & St. Paul.
80
prf
81%
83%
83%
82%
82%
82%
under construction, are being marketed in Europe.
64
62
59
60
59%
64%
65%
It is very Tol.. Wab. & W’n
* Ex-dividend.
generally assumed that measures will be introduced in Congress
having an important bearing upon the finances; and there is a dis¬
The following statement shows the volume of transactions is
position to postpone speculative transactions uatil the character of shares, at both the Stock Boards for the
past and several previous
the measures is ascertained. The
Tea-Forty bonds have been scarce weeks:
Money Market.—The market haa retained the general
features of ease on call loans noted la^t week, the rates on stocks
The

-




....

*

....

-

•

•

•

•

44

_

..

44

44

•

•

•

The

highest and lowest prices for leading

lows

stocks have been as fol¬

Coin interest

:

Bank.

ending—
Jane

8.
30.
17.
24.
1.
8
15.
22.
29.

“

44

July
“

“

“

418
530

..

..

461

..

..

-

837
75

225
627
576

..

..

..

474

547
5.
12..-. 613
19.... 487
528
26....
2.... 366
300
9.
16.... 414
23... 249
409
30
143
7
14.... 186
404
28....
233
4...
347
11
18.... 312

Aug.

..

a t

4%

*4
44

Sept.
4*

,

44
44

...

Oct.

...

(4

44

Nov.
44

...

44

193,272

400
100
100
600
600
800
4(10
200

500
900

120
450
462
211
150
425

85,102
78,677
108,063
134,947

1,000
6,400
2,100
1,950

250,293
184,192 71,106
97,695 615
a%482 31,336
610
107,407
647
102,685
429
75,246

4,650

2,300
2,300

•

•

•

•

900
200
7U0

4,700

3,100
2,500

3,925

1,635
1,665

1,820

2,970

3,670
6,905
4,815
9,115
5,420
3,337
3,114
4,551

2,299

4,595

2,190

7,193

4,011
2.939

1,962
4 910

2,305

2,955
4,527

Government
Bonds.

Specie in banks Nov.

Withdrawn for

132,285

146,238
130.756

Friday.
JUUtt

3...
10
17.
24
1
8...
15..
22
29...
5
12
19
26
2
9
16
23.

«•

tl

July
44
44

.

44
44

Aug,
44

44

44

Sept.
a

44
44

$4

5,395,000

105,349
126,609
88,678
94,723
2,610
2,220 86,188
4;i50 121.756
4,606 155,052
7,405 215,643
7,207 275,'09
6,926 205,142
6,130 113,413
3,742 100,900
3,183 124,409
4,1 °3 118,066
91,695
3,128

5,351,200

....

..

;

States

44

44

44

251,000

225,000
319,000
317,0^0
2-0,000

177,500

1,317 000

3,831,000

205,000

925,500

230,000
299,500
341,500

898,500
1,352,500

4,485,200

3,610,000

•

832,000

359,000

1,526^000

1,331,000

5,115,100
6,396,509
4,432,900

457,400
283,100
293,600

1,624,000
999,000

987,000

18

4,606,000

4,340,000

220,500
367,500
265,000
313,000

1,623,500

2,758,900

5,029,000
5,345,900

272.000

747,000
1,479,000
1,393,000

4
11

Nov.

491,500
429,000
297,500

1,035,500
1,843,000

7....*
14
28

44

7,198,000
6,885,756
4,197,009
4,053,600
5,460,000
6,687,200
11,320.750
8,217,400
10,810,150
8,161,500
4,964,400
4,899,850
3,102,500

6,789,600
3,945,750

3,894,100

Weduesduy the Government Commitiee of t' e Stock Exchange adopted tl e following resolution as to what constitutes a
“
good delivery ” on New York Central and Iluds^n River stocks.
Eesolved, That the stock of the New York Central Railroad Company, with the
old certificates attached, and the stock of the Hudson River Railroad Company be
called as at present, and that the new consolidated stock of the company be styled
the New York Central and Hudson River Railroad Company be also called; and
further, that the scrip be called as “ the New York Central and Hudson River
Railroad Scripand that on and after the 1st day of December next the Board
shall cease to call the stock of the New York Central Railroad Company, and of the
Hudson River Railroad Company. The outstanding contracts may be settled either
by delivery of old stock and scrip, as at present, or by delivering the new consoli¬
dated stock with the proper scrip and cash -attached—as follows : For 100 shares
New York Central may be delivered, 100 shares consolidated stock, 107 per cent in
scrip, and $180 in cash; for 100 Hudson River, 100 shares consolidated stock and 85
Od

per

cent in scrip.

Market,—Wo Lave to report a strictly conservative
1 be speculative transactions
course of business iD the Gold Room,
are most strictly nominal; ai d with no business beyond the ordin¬
ary buying and selling on mercantile and banking account, the pre¬
mium lemuir.s remarkably even. One remarkable feature of the
maiket is the light effect produced upon the premium, in tie
absence of speculation, l-y causes which, in connection with specu¬
lation, would produce a w.d„ flicluatior* Erlyin the week an
European dispatch announced the formation of an alliance offensive
and defensive between France, Russia and Austria; and this mor¬
ning letters were published fio.n Attorney-Ge eral Hoar and Seuo
tors Sumner and Maynard strongly lavoring an early return to
The Gold

specie payments; but ntiihcr dreams ance has visibly affected tfce
course of the premium.
The cuTeat exports o specie are strictly
nominal. On Monday next the Gold Room will renew e’earirg

operbtions through the Gold Exchange Bank,
The following table wi 1 show the course of
each day of the j ast week :

the gold premium

13

126%
127%
127%

15

Monday,
Tuesday,
Wedn’day,
Thursday,
Friday,

16
17
IS
•9

44
44
44
44

127%

Jan. 1 ’69. to

General
week

134%

date

mov*

ending November

Specie in banks Nov. 6
Treasure received from
*»

**

126%
127%
126%

Hignest. Closing.
127
127
127

127%
127%

127%

127%

127

(Teanksgiviog Day.)
126%
126%
126%

126%

126%
127%
127%
162%

,

been firm.

York, for the

13 :
•

California overland...
by st earner.

$25,219,066
$....

82,000

60,509

108 @108%
108%© U 8%
1092*© 109%

Comm’l. 10S%© 103%
bkrs’^O 108%© 168%
do shrt. 109%© 109%

5.18%@5.17%. 6.17%@5.16%
5.15%@5.15
5.15 ©5.13%

Paris, long
do short
Antwerp
Swiss...
Hamburg..,...-.

Amsterdam
Frankfort
Bremen

Berlin....

5.18%©5.18% 5.18%©5 17%
5.18%@5.13%- 5.18%@5.17%
352*© .-5%
85%@ 35%
4**%© 40%
40%© 40%
40 %© 402*
40%© 40%
7S2*@ 78%
782*© 78%
71%@ 71%
71%© 7i%

for the week at
Treasury have been as follows :
The transactions

Custom

"

$300,C00 00
350,060 00
447,000 00
363,000 00

16...

5.15%©5.!5

648%©r>.J8*
f>

13%©5.18v
35V© 36
40%© 40V
40%© 40)*
78%© 78j*
71 m 71V

11
£0,783,521 34

$1,971,000 00 $3,856,701

Balance, Nov.12......

21 $1,066,260 35

277,351 48
416,240 09

19
239,458 35
95
143,297 65
67
557,843 68
(Thanksgiving Day.)
1,018,614 40 181,658 21
517.87111

18

$84,640,222 45
Payments duriDg w eek 3,424.731 04
Balance Nov.
Increase
Decrease

©11191/

103%© 109V
6.18H©> 17)*

the Custom House aad Sub-

$1,455 474,13 $1,671,453
439.676 00
426,462
498,580 70
461,311
444,355 88 1,540,926

19.511,000 00
Total.

109

-Snb-Treasury.--Payments.,
Gold.
Currency.
Currency.
$437,142 91

Gold.

Receipts.

Nov. 13...

19.

108)*© 108 V

108%©108%
108%© 109
109%© 129%
5.182*@5.17%
5.16%@5.16
5.18%@5.18%
5.18%@5.18%
35% © 36
40%@ 40%
40%© 40%
78%© 78%
71%@ 71%

-Receipts.

House.

443,871 11
3,547,900 00

$5,122,505 59

4,284,812 1 3 $3,424,731 04

4,752,350 27
9,037.162 40
5,122,505 59

.181,215,491 41 $3,914,656 81
431,970 07
r ....

19.

837,693 46

Banks.—The following statement shows the
Associated Banks ol New York City tor +he wnk

New York City

condition of the

commencement of business on November
-AVBBA6B AMOUNT OF

ending at the

Circula-

Loans and

tion.

13,1869;

~

Greenwich
Leather Manuf. National

Seventh Ward, National.
State of New York
American Exchange
Commerce
Broadway
Ocean

Mercantile
Pacific....*

Republic
Chatham

People’s
North American

500,000
2,000,000
5,000,000
10,000,000
1,000,000
1
bOOO.OOO
422,700
2,000,000
450,000
,412,500
1,000,000

Hanover

Irving

500.000
4,000.000
400.900

*

Metropolitan
Citizens
Nassau

Market

1,000.000
1,000.000

..

.....\

St. Nicholas.
Shoe and Leather
Corn Exchange

Continental

Commonwealth
Oriental.
Marine
Atlantic
Importers

and Traders’..

Mechanics’ Banking
Grocers’
North River
East River

Manufacturers &
Fourth National

Ass.

Mer....

Central National
Second National
Ninth National

First National
Third National
New York N. Exchange.
Tenth N ational
Bull s Head
•National Currency

8tuyv asant
Eleve ith Ward.....

Eighth National
American

National

Manufactures
Same as

1,045.418
2,859,340
1,160.575
4,464,074
9.89S/04
22,647 707
8,065,027
2,600,248

3,215,232
1,908,788

4,426,638
2,183,707

1,376,531

2.545,526

2,230.189
1,568,000
10,387,436
1,450,229
1,854 873
2,876,547
2,627,315
8.995,800

1,000.000
1,500,000
£#$#$ 3,018,785
3,626,263
2,000,000 2,818,762
750.000 1,339,842
800,000 1,457,910
400,000 1,067,904
800,000 7.711,692
1,500.000 12,816,001
2,000.000
500,000 1,164,809
841,366
S00.000 1.147,030
222#$
959,109
350,000 1,173,113
500.000 15,851,406
5,000,000
3,000,000 10,981.685
1/34.612
300,000 4 /47,639
1,000,000 3,347,475
500,000
1,000,000 4,138/06
300,000 1,188,101
1,000.000 1,925,800
862,337
250,000 1/95,38 1
200,000
215,437
.300,000
404,151
200,000
459,228
200,000
950,819
250,000
669,165
500,000
632,661

289.884

& Builders

88,970,200 251,180,557

Total
•

200,000
600,000

268.318
74 ,'23

5,355,380
6,291,417

2,812,299

17,500

21/20
56/73
189,918

130.686
3,979
556,928

136,043

1,202,188

799/25

1,322,966

4,235,971
2.439,930
1,187,589

2,089/81
1,210,491

1,381,000

5,2(1,253
1,147,583
1,462,973
1,796,(79
1,104,412
2,095,: 00
1,623,282

1,188,821 2,185,750

96,670
21.100
27.098

143,106
76,( 25
10,607
148,450
23,082
391,824

7'2.566
897,600
5,968

5(3,664
232.127
4,922
360,000
99,147
502.728

1,961/19
2,262.808
1,000,907
1,201,890
750,473
7/83,294
.. -

Specie
Circulation...

The following are

*

24,2011

1(7.000

554,726
564.662
1,162.334
737/24
SOI,644
375,500
294,105

1?8,860
‘228,510

1,322,483

5.005,911

1,782,211

465,305
9(2,251
279.534

1,142,803
573,438
216,80*2
811,3?3
329/13

487,000

1,161,125

301,264
178,279

338.504
494.854

775.000
230.0110

096,000
512.504
209/S3
383,230

225/47

1/28,270

a,970,003
723.662

270,000
839.159
O J",KQ
349,306

4,033,120
3,479,478

1.135,780
1,054,801

656,115

203,485

35,971
49,300
17.825

268,917

4/05

90,0t0

14/57

12,916
25,163
13,961
9,667
759,67 5

252,178

247,495

2l2,7u7
355.119

5,567

7,105

28,161
7,824
'too

307,825 1,432,721
13,160
6 0,561
2,015
157/282
928.663
11/27
204,151
504,806
283/00
216.221
873,602
677 12.058.818 S/97,551
2,951,959
9,061,732 baPfh/is
1,893,333 1.026/92
387,456
797.350

912,100

225,000
6,753

250,000

450,000

:::::::

3,694,859

1,036.149

459,200

279,800
3 95.973

216,384

16/42

701.388
1.693,288
,

401,136

407,715
730,261
617,426
553,899

^/is

26,765,693 34,212,867 183,754,S66

from the returns of previous week
-Dec $1,618.893 | Deposits..
Inc . 1,586,627 Legal Tenders
.Inc

427/21 <

15.422,4 <2

1,417,056 1,028.000

last week.

The deviations

1,813,348

1,235,504

481,951
4,814
852,570
129,403
5.996
4,129
291,458
193,656

119,891

899,623
727/58

8,554,776

6,907,226

137,624
25,176
1,518,922
139,221
47,452

1,049,253
1,812,770

581,709

611,672

900,000

33,583

*1.993,770

1/48,170

264,429
177,100

588,671 458,000
977,961
829,339
726,979 5,833,250
97.613

igg]

Deposits. Tenderp,

Capital. Discounts. Specie. *981,917 *6,566,961
*3.000,000 *8,637,395 *5,103,595
10,157 3,688,672
524,366
Manhattan
2,050,000 5,374,998 2,371/63 869.077 6,483,471
Merchants’
3,000,000 6,575,935 1,085,235 582,759 4,932,569
Mechanics
2,000,000 5,679,914
2,877,901
492,535
352,269
Union
1,500,000 4,243, <43 2,854,304
7/94,999
1,650
America
3,000,000 7.160,005 1,076,689 533,187 3,332.951
Phoenix
1,800,j00 4,127/26 1,148,316
2,877.4*
1,000,000 4.520,360
City
87,3c 4 776,658
1,502,723
Tradesmen’s
1,000,000 2,986,159
300,632
1,487.367
Fulton
;
600,000 1,859,975
831,914
4/00.160
Chemical
900 000 5,697,801
S7.0S8
450,390 2.216,059
Merchants’Exchange.... 1,235,000 3,157 778
1,828,482
492,41-3
314.4-3
National
1500,000 3,267,485
54/00 261,300 1.583,600
2,357,400
Butchers*
800,000
1/95.210
195,720
30,427
Mechanics and Traders’.
600,000 1,936,354
719,911
2,998
Banks.
New York

Germania.

126%
126%
126%
126%

November 5. November 12. November

October 29.

Loans

Import! of specie from foreign ports




Lowest.
126%

and bullion at New

meDt of coin

do
do

L255’832

Exchange—The market is well supplied with bill?

•Bowery National

-Quotations.

Opening.

London

123 84i~3Q2

..

withdrawals

a

rates have

amount.

465,500

1,761,500

30

Oct.

Bonds.

and in banks

moderate amount made against shipments of Uoi’e!
bonds but the demand from bankers is quite liberal, and

iDc’udiag

128.569

26J55/593

13.

reported supply over

Foreign

107,973

Total

City Bonds.
1,337,500
1,261,750
1,522,000
1,102,500
1,888,000
1,311,000
1,726,500
1,209,000

$133,221
’ '
1,952,478— 2 08 ’ rqq

customs

Total withdrawn
Excess of

139,816

Company

State &

167.-

235,472
276,860
170,371

a summary

Weekending

8^097^24

supply

Withdrawn far export

following is
of the amount of Government bond
and notes, State and City securities, and railroad and other bonds
aold at Regular Board for the past and several previous weeks:
The

8,000,000— 4,878,158

of gold

Total.

Ac.

1,795,649

paid ont.

Treasury sales

Total reported

Exp’ss.

Coal. Mining, pro’t. graph. ship.
198,605 2,425 10,105
2,800 3,865 6,615 10,665
231,882 1,686 11,605
8,150 4,499 16,550 7,081
134,828 810
8,490 1,000 5.260 12,740 8,270
121,809 255
1,900
800 1.261 1,762 4,174
123,916 115
1,200
400 8,360 6,055 9,906
110,8^0
30
900
100 4,585 6,450 7,222
118,195 110
1, 00 1,000 8,450 5,770 9.564
1,700
200 2,600 9,610 6,940
86,569 200
4,470
4,045 1,455
116,294 422
1,400
90,932
500 2,230 1,525 8,859
486
800
600 1,210
6,195
650
3,210
113,927 :1,260
4.565
300 2.600
5,695
500
74,3)4 189

.

44

Tele¬ Steam¬

1m-

Rail*
road.

Week

(November 20, 1869,

CHRONICLE.

THE

654

are
5* *
*D0 •

the totals for a series of weeks past:

69,632
206,736
252,479
56.400
63,000

51/95/01
fallows

$792,466
1,188,062

THE CHRONiCLB.

I860.]

November 20,

655

^g=—

Teatfers.

Aggregate

July

Jnly
July
July
July 81. 260,580,225

48,702,728
188,431,701 51,859,706
193,622,260 54,271,862
196,416,443 66,101,627
200,220,008 66,056,834
198,952,711 54,730,089
192,024,546 53,070,881
188.754,539 52.792,834
191,101,086 65,829,782
188,82 <,324 51,487,867
185,390,130 61,259,197
180,230,793 50 025,081
183,124,508 54,209,08S
179,214,675 52,017,588
378,642,936 63,229,5)4
175,798,919 5 ',037,604
180,828,882 52,177,881
182,961,840 49,957,590
1S3,754,306 51,095,661

676,540,290

7. 264.879,367

Aus\

27,871.933

183,197,239

33,947,985

83,992,257
Aug. 14 . 266,505,365
Aug. 21. 262,741133 21,594,510 34,028,104
Ang. 28 . 261,012,109 19,469,102 33,999,742
Sept. 4. 262,549,839 17.461,722 33,960,035
S»pt. 11. 268,864,533 14,912,066 33,964,196
Sept. 18 265,496,024 14,533,109 83,972.759
Sept. 25. 263,441,828 13,968,481 33,996,081
Oct.
2 255,239,649 15,902,849 31,169,409
Oct.
9 250,749,974 21,513,526 34,178.925
Oct. 16 248,537,984 20,399,070 31,217.114
Oct. 23. 249/95,073 19,399,701 34,204,435
Oct. 30 250,948,833 21,926 046 34,136,219
Nov. 6 252,799,450 25,219,066 34,188,663
Nor. 13. 251,180,557 26,755,693 34,212,867
.
.

.

.

.

Boston Banks.—Below

National Batiks,

as

we

give

returned to the

a

1,500,000

1,500,000
1,000,000
500,000

Boylston

2.651,151

3,156,027
13,495
1,850,038
8/51
719
1,450,448
2,121,968
3,902
3,880,950
13/61
2,419,125 148,673
5 531
536,562
2,520.8 5
26,453
1,411,274
17,043

Columbian..... 1,000,000
Continental
1,000,000

1,000,000

Eliot

Everett

200,000

Faueuil Hall..

1,000,000
600,000

..

Freeman’£

1,000,000

Globe
Hamilton
Howard
Market
Massachusetts..
Maverick

750,000

3,000,000

800,000
800,000
400,000
Merchants’
3,000,000
Mount Vernon..
200,000
....

New England.., 1,000,000
North
1,000,000
Old Boston
900,000
Shawmut.-

1 000,000

Shoe & Leather. 1,000,000
State

2,000,000

Suffolk

1.500,000
600,000
2,000,000

Traders’
Tremont.

750,000
First
1,000.000
Second (Granite) 1,600,000
Third
300,000
B’kof Commerce 2,000,000
U’k of N. Amer. 1,000,000
....

B’kof Redemp’n 1,000,000
tf’k of the Repub. 1,500,000

100.025

1,002,484
532,168

585,970
354,728

1,061/06

356.000

570,856

752.904
469,126
433,930

142,000
86,697
216,335
88,531
1,056,615
81,687
404,355
233.500
388,8:35
256,621
230,181
383,000
288,495
105,357

14*676

33,858
89,363
21,016

2,255,422
3.3S0,143
3,798,377 38*04i
3,321,145
56,876
1,147,640
26,837
3,096,720
80,742
1,842,531
19,285
3,615,914
15,484
4,483,645 134,926
859,874
4,055
4,753,282
2,864
1,831,438
31,919
4,148,919 123,442
2,834,400
18*852
1,648,722
1,899,455 27,295
3,286,038 154,868
2,999,179
68,668

.

Same

as

3,749,510
682,815
2,356,058
2,617,675

273/00
3,075,163
846,629

219,571
140,843
1S2,867
186,807
414,901

12
19

30?,633,5)48
101.4:5,241
102,702,540
103.804,554
103,811,271

26......
....

102/88.791
103,053/07
103/04,545
101.437,227
104,478,949
101.375,531

30....';.
6

44

13
44
20
2?
Cct.
4
44
11
44
18
14
25
Nov. 1
Nov. 8
Nov. 15

'

799,560
791,633
174,663
970,591
598,767

507,149
652,592

1,0S3,06S
824,862
1,949,356

43,583

49,892

246,300
320,811

are as

follow?

105,289.208

104,946,179
104,551,831
103.662,620
103,410 990
104,084,433
104,506,907

1,2 8,474
915, C81
518,579
652,197
1,091,712
1,151,254
1,090,130
1,363,721

1,636,219
2,713,228

Dec.

36,896,518
36,007,305

25,321,519

25,329,981

25,336,220

Total net

North America
Farmers’ & Mech..
...

Commercial

Mechanics’...
Bank N.Liberties
Southwark

Kensington

Penn Township...
Western

Manufacturers’

...

B’k of Commerce..

Girard...:
Tradesmen's
Consolidation

City
Commonwealth...
Corn

Exchange....

Union..
First

Capital.
Loans. Specie. L. Tend. Deposits. Circulat’n
$1,500,000 $4,970,000$331,(i00 $1,020,000 $3,457,000 $1,000,000
1,000,000 3,981,932 55,223 1,019,840 2,884,163
774,000
8,000,000 4,807,495 36,154 1,212,934 3,469,796
718.475
310,000

2,2>6,000
2,284,000
500,000 2,517,000
250,000 1,425,000
250,00ft 1,149,395
500,000 1,326,533

9,500

1,365,364

5,184

800,000

400,000

570,150 1,506,000
250,000
858.681
1,000,000 8,365.000
200,000 1,278,8)5

300,000




....
....

6.530
4,926
....

....
..

.

34.000
6,913

1,097,836
400,000 1,221,470
3,900
300,000
976,123
500,000 1,715,000 10,700
30 ‘,000 1,207,000 60,000
....

....

1,000,000 8,648,000

ThUd800,000 1,005,224

11
18
25.....«•
1
8

15....:..

BANK

....

....

671,000 1,463,000
580,000 1,261,000
498,000 1,869,000
458,600 1,344,600

311,000

1,028,880
211,664
951,288
420,358 1,421,772
265,000
891,800
624,655
215.012
873,000 2,52\0.0
165,915
898,720
240,756
775,294

420,023

826,112

200,183

679,116

363,000 1,228,000
261,000 1,293,000
1,120,000 8,048,000

843,500

978,000

Increase.

Circulation

245,515
247,358

169,169
174,865

13,415,493
12,944,886
13,676,180
13,618,911
13,530,061
13,047,635

12,977,027
13,018,213
13,073,705
12,988,064
13,348,593
13,448,889

2,247

Philadelphia

40,140,497
39,834,862
89,160,644
39,717,126

10,618,275
10,618.766
10.614.973
10,610,233

39,506,405

10,608,881
10,610,361
J0,608,352
10,608,828
10,611,874
10,612,043
10,610,055
10,609,18*
10,598,984

39,141,196

39,020,666
38,833.414
89,212,583

177,303

13,335,858

265.111

354,845
527,685

12,820,857
12,380,187
12,433,801
13,104,244
13,278,867

88,945,913
89,169,526
89,845,378
38,485,284
37,102,575
37,024,082
86,782,298
87,965,411
38,781,734

573,475

13,175,402

83,438,961

139,058

284,568
815,925

STOC K

Capital.

Companies.

(Marked thus * are
not

Amount

National.)

AmerlcanExcbangc.

Atlantic (Brooklyn).

10,607,344

10,599,394
10,596,755
10.597.973
10,592,939
10,595,188

LI8T.
Fbidat.

Dividend.

Periods.

Bid

Last Paid.

"

Bull’s Head*
Butchers & Drovers

Ask.

3,000,000 Jan. and July... July ’69
f 146
500,000 fan. and July... |Jan.’67
5
114
4 iia
5,000,000 May and Nov... Nov.’69
800,001/ Jan. and Jnly... July ’69
[107
4
500,000 Jan. and July... Jmy ’69...:....4
100! 250,000 Jan. and July.. July ’69
.6
25 1,000,000 Jan. and July... July ’69
IS 275
50
300,000 Feb. and Ang.. \ug. ’69
f
50
4
200,000 . Quarterly..... Oct. ’69
25
800,000 Jan. and Jnly
fmy *69
6
lU9
100 3,000,000 Ian. and July
July ’69
t its
50
200,000 Jan. and July
July ’69
t
25
450,000 Jan. and July.. July ’69
4
100
(
800,000 ev. twe month-- Nor. 1
25
400,00C Jan. and July... Jnly ’69
t
100 1,000/XX May and Nov... Soy. ’69
K
50
300,00( Jan. and July... July ’69
6
100 10,000,00( Jan. and July.
•Ju y ’69
6 122 125
111
100
750,(XX Jan. and July... July ’69
6
100 2,000,0(X Jan. and July... July ’69
4 ioii 103
138
100 1,000,00) Feb.and Aug... ^ug. ’69
6
100
100,(XX
July’69
f
30
420,(XX Jan.and July... July’69.... .8)4
50
850,(XX Jan. and July... ■jnly ’69
4
100
250,000 Jan.and July... July ’89
4
25
200,00) Jan. and July
Tuly ’69........4 100
100
150,000 Jan. an<f Jnly... [Jnly *89
6
100
100
100
75
50

• •

•

«•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

• • •

v

> •

•

•

• • • •

•

•

.

•

•

• •

..

Central (Brooklyn)..
Chatham

Chemical
Citizens’

"

City(Brookiyn)
Commerce...-Continental.

..

.

Commonwealtn
••••••••

Corn Exchange*

Currency

.. • •

*—

Dry Dock

;;;

Fourth

:

Philadelphia

4

31,019

following is the average condition
(p^ohe Philadelohia Banks for the week preceding Monday, Novem¬
Banks.

51,597,253
51,703.372
62,130.402
52,105,010
51,597,924
51,657,364
51,701,059
61,532,214
51,969,081
51,731,495

FiTst(Brooklyn)

35,310,o64

Legal Tenders... ^Decrease. $203,l€l
Deposits
Decrease. 842,773

..

for aseries of weeks past:
Legal
Tenders.
Deposits. Circulation.
9,595,668
34,851,745
25,835,704
9.541,8*19
34,520,417
25/25/82
9,793,461
35,211.103
25,254/09
10,719,569
37,308,687
25,514,701
10,438,5.45
36.117,973
25^279,285
11,210,664
34,933,731
25,244,004
11,908,136
35,229,149
25,200,086
11,792,519
37,041,015
25,202.272
12.371,211
37,362,741
25,227,273
12,747,357
37,086,497
25,'277,731
12,950.087
36,917,666
25,307,129
12,707,004
36,88',894
25,321,404
11,913,893
34,891,701
25^388,694
11,376,043
34,446/08
25,313,491
11,319/86
34,877,071
25,212,034

11,711,185
11,566,147
11,535 123

390,877
384,869
825,216
256,089
244,256

51,931,372

Fifth

Philadelphia Banks.—The

ber 15,18G9

Oct.
Oct.
Nov.
Nov.
Nov.

485,293
456,750

52.022//'
51,932,
52,309,620
52,083,652

:

Circulation..

2,117,372
1,871,713
1,715 563

follows:

Specie. Legal Tend. Deposits. Circulation.
303,621
10,618,845
41,321,537
14,031,449

51,953,853

East River

Deposits

Specie.
3,140,676
3,255,151
3,024,595
2,365,920
2,154,616

Sept.
Oct.
Oct.

53,937,521
53,140,755
53,123.598
52,463,100

Bowery
Broadway
Brooklyn.

441,296
1 220,50S
685,772

219.500

34,575

Sept.
Sept.

594,340

430,922
1,083,100

617,678

45,71)0

.

Loans.

5
12
19
26
2
9
16
23
30
6
13
20
27

America*

1,198,011
1,967,023

284,046

22,604
3,893

Aug.
Aug.
S‘pt.

219,000
242,750
684,000
417,500
176,000

series of weeks:

a

Date.

359,336
993,5( 3
751,565
178,964
704,542

comparative totals

Loans.

Banks for

863,600
596,867

689,596
299,583
841,093
632,278

748,425
81,987
544,750

1,077,009
are

Increase

are as

The annexed statement shows the condition of the

823,298

430,639

$57?, "6 4

9
16
23

178,028
798,813
791,270

1,034,437

Legaltender notes

following

Specie

927,789
685,261

113,933

.

Decrease. $237,586

Ang.

185,000

244,199

1,822,690

768,241
623,330

390,236

The deviations from last weeks returns
Loans

Capital..
Loans

353,614
393.715

la-t week.

Specie

The deviation? from last week’s returns

July

188,695

612,865

119,000

16,055,160 51,781,495 573,475 13/75,402 88,438,061 10,595,186

242,566
442,312

880.904

-

6,518,298 252,374
612,222

Capital

Sept.

811,306

634,713

25,336,220

1,000,000
1,500,000

Not received.

It

696,105

253,285
122,781

2.928

607,521

695,414
447,861
793,341
671,043
793,075

47,350,000 104,506,9972,713,228 11,535,128 36,007,305

Union
Webster

Aug.

534,155

426,235
846,712
916,079

1,000,000
1,000,000
1,000,000
Ilido & Leather. 1,500,000
Revere
2,000,000
200,000
♦Security

.

1,239,544

28,714
434,8-33
99,003

13,328

2,299,444
1,845,096

797,452
793,050

82,421

9,132

2,338,619

572,556

185,217

....
....

....

Total

Aug.

322.167
125.167

8,878
6,483

Republic.
Exchange

Aug.

799,714
798,000
456,042
344,009
796,915
798,799
396,170
130,000
646,626
495,345

City
Eagle
Exchange

Total.

910,389

182,896
284,833
179,428
165,346

71,119

...

...

Washington

2,30.3,646
3,462,026
1,890,017
1,445,75 8
1,833,726

Eighth

July
July

1,175

628,892
473,000
703,000

842,000
2,250
175,000
476,000
275,000
808,000
2,750 * 225,000
547,000
750,000 2,732,000 10,000
637,000 1,948,000
1,000,000 1,666,000 6,525
502,000 1,146,000
800,000
730,000
162,000
464,000

Central
Bank of

statement of the Boston

Clearing House, Monday, Nov.

200,000
150,000
250,000

Seventh

July

.

Blackstone....

4%

603,801,341
656,889,275
791,753 344
662,419.788
989,274,474
792,893,772
628,380,852
534.390.262
581.510.262
540,450,647
689,884,616

Loans.
Capital.
Specie. L. T. Notes Deposits, Circula.
$750,000 $1,539,386 $35,448 $105,118 $453,556
$442,103

Boston

July

6-2,821,62?
566,660,530

'

Banks.
Atlantic
Atlas

The

711,328,141
558,455,091
614,4 5,487
614,876,633

Fourth
Sixth.

570,859,293

15,1869.

*

Olearimrs-

179,929,467 46,737,263 846,763,301

84,068,677

26,003,925
24,154,499

Deposits.

623,000
478,862

461,000
219,684
224,370
178,040
6,525
419,654
213,830

595,000
178,941
270,000
862,136
212,570
450,(XX.
218,000

797,000

257,224

Fulton.

-••••••

100
100
100
80

Gold Exchange.*..-

Greenwich*
Grocers’
Hanover.

v"

Trad...

Importers &

I^atherManufact’r s
Long Isl. (Brook.)
Manhattan*

•

.••••••

Manufacturers
Manufac. & Merch.
Marine
Market.
Mechanics’....

.. - - •

-

•

••••

Mechanics’(Brook.).

25
50
100
100
50
50
50
50
80
100
100
100
25
60
50
25

Mech.Bank.ABSo...
Meehan. & Trade.s
100
Mercantile
50
Merchants’
Merchants Exch.... 50

100

Metropolitan

100
Nassau*...
Nassau (Brooklyn). 100
50
National (Gallatin)
,

100
100
100

New York County..
New YorkExchangci
Ninth
100,
North America*.... 100
North River*
501
50,
Ocean
Oriental*
501
50
Pacific
100
Park.

Peoples *

25

Republic.

20.
100|

Phoenix

St. Nicholas’.
Seventh Ward
Second.
Shoe & Leather

100
100
100
....

100
100

State of New York.

Stnyvesant*

Tenth.
Third
Tradesmens
.

,

WuSSiliVlirgOitV*-

100]
100,

.

600, (XX ..Quarterly

<>ct. ’69

f

500,00( Jan. and Jnly... July ’69
6
5,000,(XX fan.and July... July’69
4 104
.../
600,000 May and Nov... Nov/69
500,(XX Jan. and July.. July ’69
i
200^000 May and Nov.. May ’69
1(
300,000 -Jan. and July... July ’69
6
1,000,000 Jan. and July... [July ’69
4 108
1,600,000 Jan. and July... Uuly ’69
...f 140
115
500,000 Jan. and July... [July ’69.
600,000 Feb. and Aug.
-\ng.’6'»
(
400,000 Feb. and Aug... Aug.’69
(
1 143
2,050,000 Feb.and Aug... Auvr.’69
252,000 fan.and July.. July ’69
5
500,000 Jan. and Jnly... July’69
4 103
t
400,000 Jan. and July... Julv’69
1,000,(too Jan. and July... July ’69
5 122*
2,000,000 Jan. and July... fuly ’69
6
500,000 Jan. and July... July *69
6
500,000 May and Nov,.. May ’69
t
1
600,000 May and Nov... Nov.’69
f
1,000,000 May and Nov... Nov.’69
8,000,000 Tan. and inly.. July ’69
5 128
1,235,000 Jan. and Jnly... Juiy ’69
5 15
138
4,000,000 Jan. and July... July *69
t
1,000,000 May and Nov .. Say *69.4 103
6
800,000 Jan. and Jnly... Jnly ’69
,.5 115
1,500,000 Apriland Oct... Oct. 69
3,000,000 Jan. and July... July 69
5 188
200,000 Jan. and July... July ’69
8
6
800,000 Jan. and July... July 69
6 114
1,000,000 -Jan. and July. . July ’69
4
1,000,000 Jan. and Ju’y... Jnly 69
4 95*
400,000 Jan. and July... July *69
4 75
1,000,000 Jan. and Jnly... July ’69
61 160
800,000 Feb. and Ang... Aug. ’69
4ex
422,700 Feb. and Ang.. |Nov.’69
7 160*
2,000,000 Jan.and July... July ’69
412,500 Jan. and J nly... July ’69
6
.4 108*
1,800,000 Jan. and J uly... Ju’y ’69
2,000,000 Feb. and Ang*.. Aug. ’69
6; 117
1,000,000 Feb. and Aug... Aug. *69
..6j
4 110
500,000 Jan. and July.. IJuly ’69
6|
800,000 Jan.and Jnly.. Jnly ’69
5
1,500,000 Jan. and July.. Ju y ’69
6
200,000 fan. and July.. July ’69
2,000,000 May and Nov... May ’69
4 107
•

•

•

•

•

105

109

1141
•

• •

•

• • ••

105
•

•

•

•

128
140
•

•• •

•

•

• •

•

•

• •

180
189
103

•

• •

|ii«
.114

|l06

100
60

165
*•••

110

1119
....

116

|140
•

•

108

90
1,000,000 jail, and July... July ’69
4 85
100] 1,000,000 Jan. and Jnly... {July ’69
5
150
40 1,000,000 Jan. and Jmy... July ’69
6
50 1.500.00) May and Nov... Nov. *69
5128 U35
50
5UG,3on Jap. and July, Jan. *68 .....834 •••

100

•

• •••

,

Circula¬
tion.
Specie.
8. 268,368,471 23^20,267 34,217 973
10 . 255,424,942 30,266,912 34,277,945
17 . 257,00?,289 81,055,450 84,173,437
24 . 259,641,889 30,079,424 34,110,798
Loans.

•

•

[November 20,1869,

THE CHRONICLE.

SALE-PRICES AT THE NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE,
WEEK ENDING FRIDAY, NOV. 19, TOGETHER
BOTH BOARDS IN THE SAME WEEK.

REPRESENTED BY THE LAST SALE REPORTED OFFICIALLY ON EACH DAY OF THE
WITH THE AMOUNT OF BONDS AND NUMBER OF SHARES SOLD AT
-

.

-

:

-

American Gold Coin

(SL'k Exch'ge) 127

Nationals
United States 6s, 1881
coupon.
do
do
6s, 1881 ..registered

6s, 5-20s(’62^coupon
6a, 5-20s doregistd
do
6s, 5-208 (’64 )coupon
do
6s, 5.20b do registd
do
6s, 5.20b (’65)coupori
do
68, 5.20b do reqisVd
do
6b, 5.20s (’65n.)cpw
do
6s, 5.20b do registd
do
6s, 5.20s (1867) coup
do- 68,5.20b d0 regisd
do
6b, 5.20s (1868) coup
do
6s, 5.20b do regisd
do
6b, OregonWar 1881
do
6a,
do. (ty'rly)

do
do
to
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do

6b, 1871

do

Thu re

Wed.

—

USX 11754 11554 11654
>18
112*

11254 11254 11254
—

113* 11354

—

—

—

—

—

do

113*

113*

—

113)4
113*4

—

113*

11254
11554 11654 11554 11554
112)4 11254
11654 115)4 H654 115*
11554 11554 11554
115*

—

——

110*

116*
H55i

—

107*

107*

registered.

11?54 114

—

— —

—

—

—

—

/1a

—

—

lr'0
100

60
Hannibal and St. Joseph
100
51,000 Hannibal and St. Joseph pref. .100
pref

Harlem
Hudson River
2.000 Illinois Central
-Joliet & Chicago
£8 000 Lake Shore and Mich. South

2,600 Long Island

108

27*
—

—

—

—

27

,

—

107
—

—

—

100
—

—

Cincinnati, 1st prel 60
do
2d pref 50

!. ..100

88*
—

—

12,365
1,750
6,712

103

120

27*

—

1,400
1,2)5

82
104 *

27*

44

45

920
125

107*

28
45

—

—

—

—

134*

—

163

—

140

7,4.5
609
an
40-0
600

107*

—

—

107

13“*
162)4

6,200

—

200

—

87)4

88*

20*

20

2l"

10,605

—

575

—

120* 120

—

69)4 68*
Milwaukeeand St. Paul
100 67* 68
83* 83*
do
do
pref... 100 8254 8354
3,000
87*
Morris & Essex
60 87* 88
3,000
183* 186*
100 1S1* 181
New York Central
96
N. Y. Cen. Hud. River consol.. —
do
do
do
serip.. —
141
141
New York and New Haven
100 141
140
140
do
do
scrip. —
New Jersey.
—
Norwich & Worcester
100
26
2b* 26* 2b*
Ohioand Mississippi
100
do
do
pref
10(1
100
13,000 Panama
85* 85*
Pitts., F’t Wayne&Chic. guar. — 8b*
96* 90* 9754 97
Reading

120*

—

—

—

—

—

—

440
2,028

68*
82*

—

'— "

—

88*

—

—

—

—

326

24*
—

2,900

87*
183*
82*
82*

2)0

6,C80
200

"

68
45

—

.

—

—

do 1877

do

850
240
225

149*

85*

88

—

6s,cou.,’79,aft.*60-62-65-70

2,912

150

7«*
—

—

—

100

—

108

—

100

k>t8

—

132*
00
160
100 168* 159

—

do

—

—

—

SI

fnpwl

*7a

Eric
do

Marietta and
do

100

—

■

Michigan Central

Connecticut 6a

—

,

*0.

-

92*
150

—

Fri.

—

op ••••#••*#•••••••»••

—

10V

9a*

—

State:
A-lHLUtlllu

—

91*

149
do
do
90,000
\*ix
160
159
160
78,000 Chicago, Burlington and QuincylOC 150
91,000 Chicago and Great Eastern
100
60,000 Chicago and Northwestern.... .100 69* 69* 70* 70*
84* 86*
117,000
do
do
pref.lOC 85
137,000 Chicago, Rock Island and rac.. 100 108* 103* 103* 102*
7&* 74*
365,500 Cleveland, Col. Cin. and Ind.. ..10C 76
23* 23* 24* 25
—
56,6'jO Columbus C. & Ind. Cent
82
1,171,000 Cleveland and Pittsburg
60 83 54 82* 82
105*
105*
309 0J0 Delaware, Lackawana and West 50 106

—

107*
—

91

Wei. Thun*

Mon* Tueo.

—

—

100
IOC
preferred....100

>

-

Satur.

Railroad Stocks :

Boston, Haitford & Erie
$36,000 Central ol New Jereey
1,000 Chicago and Alton

—

coupon.

-

SECURITIES.

8,000 Dubuque & Sioux City

—

— —’

STOCKS AND

Week’sSales

117*

—

do

Eri.

126*

12754’ 127

5a, 1874
coupon.
5s, 1874. .registered.
107)$ 1C7*
5b, 10-40b ...coupon. 107 *
107)4
5b, 10-408.registered.

do
do

do

127

6b, Currency

do
do
do

Tuoe.

117)4 11754

do
do

do

-

.

S&tnr. Mon

STOCKS AND 8J5CCRIT1ES.

—

—

Lonieiftna 6r Levee Bonds
Mirhipjtn 6s

6954 SUM

6954

50

1878

MisBonri 6s,...
do
6s,(Han. &
New York 6s, 1879

8854

St. Job. RR.)

89)4

88

89*

89

90
69

90

'I

-* R73

Hr,

Ra

do
do

7b 1870
—

(reg.j

.

—

47

..

.

apec’l tax) 4054

40’)4

38

'

109
109
47

3454
—_

—

109

—

—

—

3954
37*

x60

6b,

<60

52)4

(new)
VirginiaSe, (old)

6254

—

37

62*
*51

—

*59

1,000

Municipal:

Brooklyn 6b, Water Loan
do
6fljPark Loan
Jersey City Water Loan
Kings County 6s,
:

100
100

—

—

104

bo

104

115

114

100 140

15
50
7
14

—

—

—

—

100

Manhattan
Merchants

50

....

100

103

_

.

10

.Miscellaneous Stocks

107
125

150

:

25
50
100
28

120

120

—

60
50
9

9

36

Telegraph.—Western Union... .100 34)4 3454 86*
100
Steamship.—Atlantic Mail
100 56

100
100 66)4

Wells, Fargo &Go

Mining.—ManpoBa Gold

Mariposa preferred

6654

6454

53

53*

6654 6854 68*

66)4

*

33*

62
100 18

32*

53
20

.100
100

84)4

53*

8
100
1554 1654
100
1354
100 1854

19*

200
16

1,800

—

88

89

86*

9,000
2,000

—

——

—

13,000

—

—

5,000

—

—

47,000
6,000
2,000

74*
—

—

—

85*

do

do
do

do

do
do

do
do

—

—

—

84
—

cons, con—

——

——

——

Toledo, Peoria * Warsaw,1st,E.D.
Union Pacific, 1st mort.

1,000

—

—

79

—

—

—

—

—

1,000

—

96*

—

—

—

—

—

—

‘

—

117

*

——

—

—

3,000

——

—

42

22,100

—
—

~n

—

—

—-

-—

89*

1

—

1

89

——

88

—

—

—

2,000
17,000
5,000

—

""

88*

—

—

11

96*

—

92
82
—

—

—

—

92*

—

15,000

—

—

"

—

—

—

1

Oa

■■■'

87*

—

99

—

—

90
—

—

—
—

—

—

—

-—

—

92*

——

—

1-

101

93*

—

10,000
2,000
9.000

2,000

>

~

——

—

500

92*

1,000

—

81

81
88

7l,000

5,000

~loco

—

——

75

88

9,000

4,100

—

•

—

,

—«-

—

—

2 000

*

7.000

—
—

—

■

10,000

95*

—

—;—

—

—

2d, pref

equipment...

2,000

—

—

12,000

83

83

600 Long Dock bonds

Quicksilver
jfieeellaneoue—Bankers St Bro. As?
Union Trust.:

do
do

Income.
8t Louis A Iron Mountain, let m..
400 Toledo & Wabash, 1st mort., ext..
600,
do
do
3d mortgage.
665

—

15*

1st
2d

2,190 Peninsular, 1st Mortgage
Pittsb’g,Ft. Wayne & Chic., 1st m.
do
do
do
2d mort.
7,193
do
do
do
3d mort.
1,463 St.Louis, Alton & TerreH, lstm.

kaa

35

do
do

do
100
6U0 Ohioand Mississippi, 1st mortgage
Pacific 7s, guar, by State of Mo

—

joq

United States

—

—

——

—

old

do

do

.do

Improvement.—Boat. Wat. Pow.100
Brunswick City Land
—
Canton
161 (2

Merchants’ Union

—

.

Cumberland
100
Delaware and Hudson... 100 120
Pennsylvania
60

American and M. Union.100

Galena & Chicago, 1st .
Great Western, 1st mortgage, 1888.
Great Western, 2d mortgage
Han. & St. Jos., 1st convertible..

do
do
2d mort.,7s...
Milwaukee and S t. Paul, 1 at mort..
in
do
do
7 3-10 conv
8s 1st mort
do
do
do
do 1st Iowa... —
27
Morris and Eesex, 1st mortgage...
do
do
2d mortgage...
do
do
construction...
do
do
Cb convertible
220 New York Central 6b, 1883
do
do
6s 1887.
209
do
do
70, 1876
N. Y. & New Haven 08
New Jersey Central new

Union

American

—

—

Michigan Southern, SinkingFnnd.

50

Arpress. —Adams

—~

—

—

54,000

—

—

66*

3d mortgage, 1883
4th mortgage, 1880..

20

ior,

Tradesmens

Pacific Mail
Union Navigation

—

—

Mariposa Trustee 10s certifica'es..
Michigan Central 8b, new, 1882....

50
50
_100
100 116
100

Tenth

do
do

Hudson River, 1st mortgage, 1869.
do
2d mort, (S. F.), ’85
Illinois Central bonds
17 Lake Shore, div. bonds
—

a

Cary

92*

92*

9i*

—

consolid’ted
exten. bonds

Harlem, 1st mortgage, 1869-72

..

50
50

Wilke Barre
Cos.— Citizens

93

—

—

Market.

Coal.—American
Ashburton
Central

—

—

—

K7

100

Metropolitan

State of New York

do
do
do

600

—

—

—

109

10954

100

Importer* & Traders

Seventh Ward

do
do
do

Interest b’nds
1st mort..

,

100

..

North River
Ocean
Park

60

60
—

1

—

Continental

Exchange

67

—■

100
100 121
100




—

*

Commonwealth
Commerce

Naeeau

—

—

—

100 110

Merchants

—

—

Central....."

Corn Exchange.
Fourth:.'..
Gallatin

—

—

3,000 Chicago, R. I. and Pac, 7 percent.. 93* 98* 93* 93*
( hicago & Rock Island, let
Cin., Ham. & Dayton, let
Cleveland and Pittsburg, 3d mort..
72
do
do
4th mortgage..
98*
1,000 Cleveland and Toledo, Sink’g Fund
74* 73*
Col., Chi fo fnd Central 1st
No.
69
do
do
2d m..
Delaw’e, Lackawan. & West, 1st m. 96
do
do
2d m.
do
85 Erie, 1st mortgage, 1868

6a, 1887

Bank Stocks
American Exchange
Bank of America, i
Bank of Republic

do

5,010

—

‘

—

bird Avenue

Northwest..,Sinking Fund.

1,685

92*

92

6a, 1870

do

—

Toledo, Wabash and Western. .100 59*
do
do
do preflO
3,000
8,000
Railroad Bonds:
38,0 0 Buffalo and State T ine Bonds
687,000
60, (XX) Central Pacific gold bonds .. .— 92*
5,000 Chicago and Alton, Sinking Fund.
do
1st mortgage... 3
do
37,000
do
do
Income
Chicago,Bnrl’ton & Quincy, 8p. c.
43,0) 0 Chicago & M ilwaukee, 1st mort...
62,000 Chic &
2,0 0
do

—

86

9<*

—

‘

—

62*

—

—

—

—

-

—

6b, (new)

—

~

—

-59

1,950

—

39*

-

--

-

New York

—

47

.

65)4

6s (old)

do

—

109

102

South Carolina 6s, new
do

—

—

„7s,’State B’yB’dB (coup)

do
do
do
North Carolina,6e..:
do
6b (new,
do
6b, (new)
Ohio 6s, 1875
’.

~do

Ogdensbnrg —
30,000 Romo,Watertown
8,000 St.Louie, Alton & Terre Hau*e.l0(
do
do
do pref.100

—

—

—

7,000

""T

—

1

——-

1

"

November 20,

of St. Louis county, to Howell’s Ferry, on the Missouri river,
where it will connect with the projected road vra Louisiana to Keokuk
and to South Point, where it will connect with the Missouri Pacific,
center

Jdtonitor.1

RailruaM
5^=

shortening the road to Kansas City, and offering a new connection to
the S iul h west Branch of the Pacific Railroad to the prese t directors.

EXPLANATION OF THE STOCK AND BOND TABLES.

Railroad, Canal and Ollier Stocks,
all Companies of which the stock is sold in any of the
principal cities (except merely local corporations), or npon which dividends are paid.
Quotations are always given of the per cent value, whatever the par of the stock may
The figures just after the name of the company indicate the date of the CHRON¬
be.
ICLE in which a report oi the Company was last published.
A star (*) indicates
leased roads ; iu the dividend column x=extra; s=stock or scrip.
2, Tlie Tables of Railroad, Canal and Other Ronds
occupy in all, four pages, two of which will be published in each number.
In
these pages the bonds of Companies which have been consolidated are sometimes
given under the name of Consolidated Corporation.
The date given in brackets
immediately after the name of each Company, indicates the time at which the state¬
ment of its finances was made. In the “Interest Column” the abbreviations are as
lollows : J. & J.=January and July ; F. & A-=February and August; M. & S.=
March and September; A. & 0.=April and October; M. & N.=May and Novem¬
ber ; J- & D.=June and December.
Q.—J.=Quarterly, beginning with January;
Q.—F.=Quarterly, beginning w th Februa
Q. M.=Quarterly, beginning with
on

657

THE ^CHRONICLE.

1869.]

1, Tli© Table of
the next page, comprises

—It is reported that arrangements will be completed in a few (lays
for the transfer of freight, without breaking bulk, between the Iron
Mountain and Motile A Ohio Railroads at Beltnon*, Missouri, and Col¬

umbus, Kentucky.
—The articles of consolidation and amalgamation of the Western
Pacific Railroad and San Fra cisco Bay Railroad Companies, and the

incorpor lion of both under the name of the Western Pacific Railroad
Company have been filed in the Secretary of State’s office. Directors—
Lei and Stanford, C. P. Huntington, Mark Hopkins, Charles Crocker, E.
B. CrocKer, E. H. Miller, Jr., and E. B. Stanford.
Capital stock
$10,000,000.

-

Joseph Gazette says that Mayor Hall of that city has made
March.
arrangements for putting $1,500,000 of the b >nds of the St. Joseph A
3, The Table of United States and State Securities will be Denver Railroad on the New York mar'-et, and that he lias purchased
published monthly, on the last Saturday of the month.
4, Quotations of Southern Securities are given in a separate a new locomotive for tlie road and it on enough to complete it to
Table.
5, No

—The S'.

Hiawatha.

reliable prices of Insurance Stocks can possibly be made.

Railroad Earnings for tlie latent Week.

rence

Dec.

Inc.

1863.

1869.

W eek.

Road.

river at Law¬

—A temporary bridge has been built over the Kansas
for the use of the Leavenworth, Lawrence A Galveston

Reported.—

...21 Nov..

.$106,286 $103,037 $3,249 $
...2d Nov..
204,511 265,1 S3 39,328
Chicago and Northwestern
87,854 29,746
117,600
Chicago Rock Island and Tac... ...2d Nov..
Nov..
273,051 254,4"! 18,649
Lake Sbcre and Mich. Southern..
271
28,512
Nov.
2J,783
Marietta and < Incinnati
Nov..
110,761 101,9455
8,801
Michigan Central
...2d Nov..
178 800 137,900 40,903
Milwaukee and St. I’aul
71 776
Nov..
79,613
7,837
Toledo, Wabash and Western....
Chicago and Alton

...

..

..

....

Cincinnati Board of Trade which has been ex¬

—A committee of the

amining the condition and prospects of the Fort Wayne, Muncie A
Cincinnati Railroad recommends the loan of $500,000 seven per cent,
gold bonds to aid in the completion of the 42 miles between Muncie
and Bluffton.

..

•

•

..

•

..

....

..

Railroad.

—

•

•

•

following:
Treasury Department has paid to the Unioo Pacific

The Railroad Journal the
•

The

Railroad

Company $437,000 in bonds for that portion of the road between the
1,020th mile post and Ogden, at the 1.084th mile post. The Union
Railroads of Virginia.— Under the above title there appeared Pacific Company now owns up to the latter point, but the remainder
in the Chronicle of November 6, an item in regard to several of the of the distance, between Ogden aud Promontory Point, is still in dis¬
railroads of Virginia, taken from another journal and naturally pre¬ pute. It has not yet been settled whether the Union Pacific Company
sumed by us to be correct as to the facts stated.
We are in termed shall have that part of the road, or whether it shall be given to the
‘
however that it was materially inaccurate, and hasten to correct the Central Pacific.
error by publishing the following communication from an officer of one
The injunction lately obtained by the Rutland Railroad Company,
..

....

roads:

staying further proceedings

before the Supreme Court of Vermont in

Rutland and Builiugton Rail¬
and others, has been dissolved.
The Cincinnati and Zmesville Railroad, extending from Zanes¬
ville to Morrow, 132 miles in length, together with other property and
franchises, including the franchise to be aud act a9 a corporation of the
C ncinnati and Zmesville Railroad C >mpany in the State of Ohio, will
be exposed for sale at public vendue, in the city of Cincinnati on the
1st of December. The minimum price fi ved by the Court is $1,003,968.
Upon the recommendation of the Secretary of the Interior the
Railroad Items.—
President has accepted a section of sixty-three miles of the W» stern
The Western Railroad Gazette gives the following :
Pacific Railroad, and ordered the bonds due ou account of the
—The city council of St. Louis last Tuesday paased an ordinance trans¬ construction thereof to be issued to the company.
ferring the city’s interest iu the Missouri Pacific Railroad, of $600,000
of slock, to l harles Gibson and T. J. January.
For other railroad and financial items see “Miscellaneous News*
1 he grantees give
$3,OCO,< 00 in bonds to build within two years a railroad through the on a previous page.

does not owe the State anything,
having paid its cn,ire indebtedness in the year 1863, and for the discharge of
which holds the receipts of the proper officers of the t'tate government.
In the case of the South S de Railroad Co., the same can be as well sail; for
the indebtedness dus the State as of January 1st, 1867, then $709,(Jf 0—was by
competent legislation postponed until certain new bouds authorized to be
issue i instead of such indebtedness, which bonds have been issued—arc
paid; at the same time by tbe terms of the same Act. all the claims incident
to such debt and the rights el the State, are suspended.
The new bonds, npon the final payment of which the State debt revives, are
due January 1st, 1890.’'
“The Virginia & Tennessee Rai’road Co.,

the

case

of Cheever A Hart, Trustees, vs.

road Company

—

RAILROADS.

MONTHLY EARNINGS OF PRINCIPAL
-Central Pacific—in gold—,
1867.

1868.

(94 m.)
$38,169

(350 m.)

60,029
81,156

95,828
121,702
174,812

181,297
200,550
212,109
128,166

75,871

—

1868.

1867.

(280 m.)

(280 m.)
$276,116
275,139
267,094
279,121

.212,604 $243,787
$64,463
157,832
86,937' £218,982
81,396 g 391,308 235,961
»
486,048
96,481
282,165
303,342
568,270
106,835
335,510
164,729
556,080
342,357 f 384,564
532,657
354,244 A404^012
259,590
511,854
251,8i2
415,982 g 558,100
6 9,788
262,770
408,999 ^486,196
296,422
622,000
426,752 S 503.745
286,562
359,103 V409,568
342,743
330,169 1361,700

51.831

1,421,525

Chicago and Alton

-

1869.
690 m.)

$2,300,767

3,892,861

(708 m.)

417,071
440,271
477,007
516,494
525,242
709,326
738,5:30
727,809
613,330

•

Dec...

-Marietta and

(S64 m.)

..Jan
...Feb..

..

90,526

June..

96,535

.July..

106,594
114,716
121,217
142,823
132,387
123,383

1,258,713

1869.

$369,228
'

401,892

369,358
365,404
350,564

321,202
333,507
436,412
665,718
458,190
423,397
522,683

751 739 "21,024,045
1,101,778 £1,037,463
£766,617 » 656,917

8438,325

5,683,609

468,879
^




6,517,64

r

Ohio A
1867.

(210 m.)
(340 m.)
(825 m.) (840 m.) (340 m.)
149,658
$454,130. $242,793 $211,973 $180,866 Jan....
149,342
219,064
231,361
216,080....Feb..»
330,233
174,152
265,905
221,459. ..Mar...
420,774
279,647
214,409,..April..
168,162
460,287
252,149
284,729
2)4,619
218,639 ...May..
171,736
282,939
680,844
223,236,..June..
156,065
217,082
678,800
240,135
172,983
194,455
192,364 July...
586,342 234,633
220,788
287,667
322,521
275,220 Aug..,.
525,363
219,160
292,803 Sept.,.
307,122
724,514
365,372
280,840
828,044...Oet....
283,329
1,039,811
379,367
204.0? 5
Nov....
274,636
836,066
171,499
Dee,...
233,861
272,058
..

»

103,558. Mar...

-

.

3,459,319

2,964,039

-Year-

9,207 930

111,037

$127,594
133,392
149,165
155,388
130,545
140,408
143,986

109,502. July..
129.388., Aug...
140.473., Sep....

132.869.. Oet

204,596
196,436
210,473

174,500
157.379

Nov...
Dec...

.Year
r

1869.

(210 m.)
$132,622
127,817
175,950
171,868
157,397
154,182
144,164
186,889
202,238

205,750

April.
May.

118,618. June.

12=5,065

(210 m.)

1,

109.526..

121,519

1868.

1867.

1869.

242,509
236,435
193,959
203.696

-

211456
259.408

480,900

253,367
341,783
320,025

293,615

Michigan Central.

..

95,924 '
108,413
126,556

r-St. L. Alton A T. Haute.-',

Mississippi.—

1868.

180,840
239,522
247,661

204,112

1867.

$98,510.. Jan..
91,660., Feb

1,294,095

Year..

g

(251 m.)

119,169
121,408

1,249,950

1,239,735 ...Sep...
1,279,602 ...Oct...

341,885
568,380

1869

108,461
95,416

.

1440,300

236,160

2,918,347

81,599

72,768

...Nov..
...Dec...

(820 m.)

$319,766
240,756
261,145
316,268

78,976

..April.

838,7(7 ...Aug

(508,000

*579,000
591,209 g581,000
599,548
S442,274 g 424,5V9
I 377,053 *2.433,434 t

$92,433

$94,136

...May.,
791,772
1,207,496

3i8,4°6

801.952

1869.

(390m.)

g 566,403 ^558,386
&

^444,024

98,482

,.

316,708

819,441
645,789
362,900
419,000

297,464
276,431

1868.

(390m.)
242,205

218,347
271,425
287,451
293,296
262,798
230,061

(251 m.)

84,652

r-Milwaukee A St. Panl.-i
(7.35 m.)

(251 m.)

655,046

1868.

268,369
297,625
276,681
297,512

1868.

...Mar..

740,949
661,793
790,328
915,020
894,934

$351,767

$808,587

224,621
272,454

Cincinnati

1867.

1809.

(410 m.)
$292,047

-C’ev. Col. Cin. A1-^

1869.
(454 m.) (520-94 m.)
"
'™^“
1868.

4,358,611 4,797,461

Year ..[11,712,248 13,429,534

7,817,620

1867.

..

608,730
695,.355

572,551
626,248
549,714
763,779
889,966
901,630
685,400
681,040

7,160,991

827,254

807,473

850.192 1,149,258
757,134
774,280 1,094,597 1,092,378
895,712 1 206,796 1,269,934
898,357 1*167,544 1,258 284
880,324 1,091,466 1,167,155
1,063,236 1,251,940 1,032,813
1,451,284 1,518,483 1,321,139
1,541,056 1,570,066 1,414,231
1,210,387 1,135,334
918,088 1,001,892

391,6*5. June.
353,736. July..
501,666. .Aug..
501,258, .Sept..
461,108. Oct...
.Nov

(1,152 m.) (1,152 m.) (1,157m.)
696,147 $724,890 $871,218
574,664

393,648 .Mar...
331,148 April.
345 556. .May..

558 782

518,800

823,901

•

304,827. .Feb...

$681,656

536,165
444,443

(864 in.)

(708 m.)

$587,442

(708 m.)
$647,119
524,871

$339,762. -Jan..

4,50S,642
1863.

1869.

1868.

(431 m.)

1867.

1869.

1868.

1867

-Lake Shore & Mich. South.

Illinois Central.

1867

Northwestern-v-Chic., Bock la. and Pacific ■

--Chicago &

1869.

1868

1869.

(329 m.)
304,097
283,669
375,210

(329 m.)
$343,*90
304,115
326,880
415,758
369,625
325,501
821,013
392,942
456,974

(329 m.)

362,783

333,952
184,977
313,021
398,993
464,778
506,295

$384,119
320,636
386,527
411,814
403,646
366,623
329,950

853,569
473,546
490.772

511.820

330,373

410,825
390,671

4,371,071

4,570,014

412,933

-Toledo. Wab. A Western.r-TJmon Pacific-.
*■'*“

1867.

(521 m.)
$287,674
200,793
270,630
817,052
829,078

1868.

1869.

1869

(1052 m.)
(521m.) (521m.)
$278,712 $284,192 ..Jan...,
265,186

257,799
286,825
260,529
293 344

304,810
809,591
864,723
882,996
406,766
351,759
307,948

283,1=31
484,208
460,203
429,893
323,279

5,788.8*).

4,018,900

399,438

265 137 ,.Feb....

352,704, ..Mar....
311,882. .April.,
312,529. .May...
348,890. .June..
810,800. .July.

.

450,246 .Aug....
470,790. .Sept....
422,368. .Oct
•Nov....

.Dee.....
Year.

691,420
706,602

628,559
617,585
755,084
878.617

RAILROAD, CANAL, AND MISCELLANEOUS STOCK LIST.
COMPANIES.

PBI era.

DTVTDBND.

Stock

'■'^LhPANIES.

this table,

a tall explanation of
aee Railway Monitor, on

For

the pre¬

Last paid.

stand¬

ing.

Periods.

far

50

• • •

~2*
4

do

do

"T
5
5

3*

50 2,646,100 Jan. & July.
Long Island
50 3,000,000
Loufov., Cin. & Lex., prf. Sep. 11.100
848,315 Jan. & July.
do
commo'i
50 1,621.736 Jan. & July.
Louisville and Nashville
100 8.681.500 Feb. & Aug.
Louisville, New Alb. & Chicago.100 2,800,000
Macon and Western
100 2,000,000 June & Dec.
100 1.611.500
Maine Central
Marietta & Cin., 1st prf. Aug. 21. 50 8,130,719 Mar. & Sept.
do
2d pref.. 50
do
Mar. & Sept.
do
common
Manchester and Lawrence
100
do

"T

January.
Jan. &

.

Mississippi Central*
Mobile* Montg. pref.

100

Morris and Essex*
Nashua and Lowell
Nashv. & Chattanooga.

Naugatuck. Mar. 20

*.

50
100

100
100
100

..

do8p. c.,pref

North Missoufl
North Pennsylvania
Norwich ana Worcester *

Feb. &
Jan. &
Jan. &
Feb. &
Mar. &

100

N. Y. Central & Hudson River. .100
do
do
certificates. .100
do
do old inter, certif.. 100
New York and Harlem. Apl. 3.. 50
do
do
pref.
50
New York and New Haven
100
New York, Prov. and Boston
.100
Norfolk and Petersburg, pref.. .100
do
do
guar. .100
North Carolina. Oct. 2.
100
Northern of New Hampshire....100
Northern Central. May 10
50
Northeast. (S. Carolina). Mayl. .
.

.....100

50

100

Ogdensburg & L. Champ. Sep. 4.100
do

Aug.
July.
July.
Aug.
Sept.

141*
•.

2*
3
3
2
5
5
5

5

120

70

32
73

3*
158.

53

60

8i"

04

qV '

150
149* 150
150

70*
85*

80

81

74*

"

76

m~ 81*
74

24*
98
78

3*
3
5
4

80
129
20

38*
5

90

4

115~

lT"
....

’

2*

60

80"

3*
4
7

~5*

27*

•

45
58

45
58

•

•

•

130

4

.....

107* 108 ’

”5*

107*

240

4

"4'
5
5
2y

3;-

4*
3
4

26
66

83*

88*

5

Us.

.Jan., ’69 7 & 10 s
•

4

97
59
71

98
CO

Aug., ’69
Sept.,’68
Oct., ’69

Coal— American
A6hburton
Butler
Cameron
Central
Cumberland

Jan.
Jan.
Jan.
Jan.

50
50

10

Wilkesbarre

100

100

Gas— Brooklyn
Citizens (Brooklyn)
Harlem

July

Quarterly.

Boston Water Power
Brunswick City

125*
120
68

32*
105*

87*

®

•

65"

100

aciflf & Atlantic

2

57*

56

96* 97’*

117*

118

141* 142*
104

V
12

11
22

Oct.,
July,
June,
July,

’69
’69
’69
’69

3

l*
gold

OctV,“’6S

24
86

1*12 lis"

3*

July,* ’69

85*

5

3*

May,’ ’69

*7

56*

July,’ ’69

Ang., ’69
July, ’69

4

90

100

57
10

78

Aug., ’69

July,' ’69

May,
July,
June,
Jan.,

’69
’69
’69
’69

S*
4
2

T

58

5&3D*

*4

Jan., ’64

July,"’69

’69
’69
’69
’67
’69

83
4
5
5
3
3

’69

ioV.’

’67
’67

6

Y
5

July Jan., ’69

May & Nov, Nov.,'69
Feb. & Aug. Ang., ’66
Feb. & Aug. Aug., ’69
Jan. & July. July, ’69
Feb. & Ang Aug., ’69
Jan. & July July, ’69
Jan. & July. July, ’69

731,250

67*
90
25

92
SO

58* 59*

‘

20

....

....

•

•

•

•

42
....

55

26* 27*

230
45

k"

«"
145"

•

•

•

•

160

230

152*
51*

13*
9

H"
9

62*

July. July,' *’69
Quarterly. July, ’69
Quarterly. April,’68

2

Jan. &

3.000 000

15?
SO

20

....

July,"’66

4,000,000

'

90

’65

Quarterly. Ang., ’69

Jan. &

121

10

Y

July

120"

”6’

July,’ ’69

Jan. &

85

l*

36
72

Nov. ,"’69

"2*

57*
33*
52*
19*

Dec*, ’67
Sept.,’69
July, ’69
July, ’69
Ang., ’69
July, ’69
Jan. & July. July, ’69

lk

53* 53*

Quarterly.
juarterly.
Jan. & July.
Jan. & July,
Feb. & Aug.
Jan. & July.

Jan. & July.

Feb.,

s*
8*
27

5
4

10
4
5

8*

8

’6515 gold

liK

16

**

13* 14

N. Y. & BROOKLYN CITY PASSENGER RAILROADS.
Quotations by A. H. Nicolay, Stock Broker & Auctioneer, 43 Pine Street

70

NAME OF ROAD.

93"

•

•

Bleecker street and Fulton

PAB

Bushwick (Brooklyn)
Central Park, North & East Rivers

80
....

62

Eighth Avenue
Forty-second St. & Grand St. Ferry
Grand Street & Newtown (B’klyn)
Hudson Avenue (Brooklyn)
Metropolitan (Brooklyn)

26* 26*

fi

Yu Brunt Street (Brooklyn)..-.

ft"

Third

Avenue;., .

DIVIDENDS

PAID, PEE CT.

900,000 Year end. Oct. 1,’68.
do
100 200,000
do
do
100 2,100,000
do
do
100
do
99,850
do
100 1,500,000
do
do
100 400,000
do
do
100 254.600
do
do
100 144.600
do
do
100 262,200
do
do
100 1,065,200
do
do
100 500,000
do
do’69.
100 1,200,000
do
do 68
100 1,000,000
do

BID.jASK
40

.

45

63*

.

60

.

.

12

195

,.

-,,,

205*

.

.

.

.

.

.

35

.
.

Ninth Avenue
Second Avenue
Sixth Avenue

100

BTOOK.

Ferry. 100

•

....

112

106* 106*

32

#

86* 87* Dry Dock, East B’dway & Battery

ii*

5
5
4

Oct., ’69
July, ’69

Feb. & Ang
Feb. & Aug
Feb. & Aug

Amer. Merchants’ Union
United States

106" Coney Island (Brooklyn)

74

Aug., ’69

56
214

202

1,000,000 May & Nov May, ’69
750,000 Jan. & July July, ’69

....

....

5s.
5
8
4

5s.

June, ’69

Express.—Adams

120

f>2*

*4*

Jan., ’(
July, ’69

June & Dec

Cary Improvement

Brooklyn and Rockaway Beach...

May & Nov

<08

50
16%

....

’68
’69
Nov., ’69

Oct

50

2,000,000
5,000,000
3,200,000
1,250,000
1,000,000
3,400,000
1,250,000
2,000,000
1,200,000
1,000,000
386,000
4.000,000
2,800,000

100 10,000,000'
100 18,000,000
100 6,000,000
Wells, Fargo & Co
100 10,000,000
Steamship.—Atlantic Mail
100 4,000,000
Mail
Pacific
100
’ii" Trust.—Farmers’ Loan & Trust. 25 20,000,000
1,000,000
'’8*
National Trust
,100 1,000,000
S3
New York Life and Trust ...100 1,000,000
106
Union Trust
100 1,000,000
United States Trust
100 1,500,000
Mining.—Mariposa Gold
100 2,836,600
Mariposa Gold, pref
100 8,693.400
do
do Trust, certif.
2,324,000
87*
Quicksilver. Apl. 27
100 10,000,000

•

J uly,
ec.,

Feb., ’69

100

..

July, ’69
July, ’69

Jan. & July. July, ’69

50

Metropolitan

i

Jan. & July. July, ’69
June & Dec

50

82* Broadway (Brooklyn)
Broadway and Seventh Avenue
133* 133* Brooklyn, Bath & Coney Island...
Brooklyn City
140
141
Brooklyn City and Newtown
81*
Brooklyn, Prospect Park & Flatb.

Aug., ’69

& July

20

Williamsburg
Improvement—Canton

"4‘ li3" li5"

& July. July, ’69
& July. July, ’69
&

100
100

Spruce Hill

71*

“

6
5

1,500,000 Mar. & Sept. Mar., ’69
2,500,000
500,000 June & Dec. Dec., ’68 60cts

Telegraph—West.Union. Sep. 25.100 41,063,100

5

4
3
5
4
4

25
50
25

New York

2i "

55

’69
Nov., ’69

Aug.,
Ang.,
Ang.,
May & Nov, May,
Jan. & July July,
Morris (consolidated)
100 1,025,000 Feb. & Ang
do
preferred
100 1,175,000 Feb. & Aug Feb.,
Pennsylvania
50 4,300,000
Schuylkill Navigation (consol.). 50 1,908,207 Feb. & Ang Feb.,
do
pref
50 2,888,977 Feb. & Aug Feb.,
Susquehanna & Tide-Water
50 2,002,746
Union, preferred.
50 2,907,850
West Branch and Susquehanna. 50 1,100,000 Jan. & July Jan.,
Miscellaneous.

Manhattan

"4'
3*

50 1,983,563

25 8,229,594
Delaware Division*
50 1,633,350
Delaware and Hudson
100 15,000,000
Delaware and Raritan
100 4,999,400
Lehigh Coal and Navigation.... 50 8,739,800
Monongahela Navigation Co.... 50
728,100

Jersey City and Hoboken... 20
95
85

90* 97

Canal.

106* 103*
94
84

Annually.

...

Wyoming Valley

65"

8
3

3

2,900,000
pref. 100 2,040,000

Bid. Ask

’69

Feb. & Ang. Feb., ’69

Louis, Jacksonv. & Cliicago*.100 1,469.429
901,341
Sandusky, Mansfield & Newark.100
576,050 Jan. & July.
Schuylkill Valley*
50
Shamokin Valley & Pottsville* 50
869,450 Feb. & Aug.
Shore Line Railway
635,200 Jan. & July.
100
South Carolina
50 S,819,275
South Side (P. & L.)
100 1,365,600
South West. Georgia.* Sep. 11.100 3,939,900 Feb. & Ang.
Syracuse, Bingh’ton & N. York.100 1,314,130
Terre Haute and Indianapolis.. 50 1,988,150 Jan. & July.
Toledo, Peoria & Warsaw
100 2,700,000
do
do
do 1st pref.100 1,700,000
do
do
do 2d pref.100 1,000,000
Toledo, Wabash & Western
100 9,387,000
do
do
do pref.100 1,000,000 May & Nov,
Utica and Black River
100 1.497.700 Jan. A July
Vermont and Canada*
100 2,250,000 June & Dec,
.100 2,860,000 Jan. & July
Vermont and Massachusetts
Virginia Central
100 3,353,679
Virginia and Tennessee
100 2,941,791
do
do
555,500
pref
100
Western (N. Carolina)
100 2,227,000 Jan. & July.
Wilmington and Manchester....100 1,147,018
Wilmington and Weldon
1,463,775
Worcester and Nashua
100 1,550,000 Jan. & July

138* 1-0*

20

*5*

100
do

Pennsylvania
Spring Mountain

2

4*

do

St.

"3*
5
4
5

847.100
2,500,000 Jan. & July.

100

and Delaware
25" Chesapeake and Ohio
Chesapeake
40

3* 107* 103

3*

.100

preferred

do

....

104* 105

lT

"

..

.

150

2* 24*
3* 96
5

100

1

9i* 9i‘*

35*

let.',

4,000,000

3
3

*3*

100

..100

Richmond and Petersbun

do

70*

Aug.,’

19,665,000
581.100 Jan. & July.
1,500,000 June & Dec.
1,900,000 Jan. & July.
2.530.700
8,000,000 Aprii & Oct.

*C.

30~

Ang.

8,000.000

(new)..li
18.100

•ts. Sep.
_.cester
Raritan and Delaware Bay*
Rensselaer and Saratoga con

3* 102* 102*
5-8.

do
pref. 50
,r*. Ang. 21.ir

bee

"T

"T

do

....

Ss.

Aug., ’69
July, ’69

do

135

82

22,829,0(0
5,500,000
1,500,000
9,000,000
2,000,000
300.500
137.500
4,000,000
3,068,400
4.798.900
898,950
155,000
7,700,000
3,150,000
2,363,700
8,049,100
1.994.900
19.522.900

Oil Creel aud Allegheny River. 60 4,259,480 Quarterly,




.

3V.*

Annually. Feb., ’69
pref.100
April & Oct. Oct., ’69
Ohio and Mississippi. Mar. 20... .100
do
pref.
,,100 3.844,400 June A Deo. Dec.*,' *69
do

•

Sept., ’66
Sept.,’66

May & Nov. May. ’69

pref.....

10*

~2

July. July, ’69

do

132

i4i

June, ’69

June & Dec. Dec., ’67
Jan. & July. July, ’69

Sep. 11..100
100

New Bedford and Taunton
New Haven & Northampton
New Jersey
New London Northern

do

9*

July. July, ’69

&

7,000,000 Quarterly.
33,840,762 May & Nov.
6,004,200 Jan. & July.
2,400,000 Jan. & July.
26,280,350 Jan. & July.
.1,099,120 Feb. & Aug.
1.587.700 April & Oct.
9,084,300 Jan. & July.
1,798,926
2,423,000

50

•

Aug. J4

100
Ohio
Montgomery and West Point.. .100

Mobile and

•

5

’69
’66
’69
’69
Aug., ’69

May & Nov. Nov.,’69

Milwaukee and St. Paul. M ay 29.100
do
do
pref ...100
Mine Hill & Schuylkill Haven* 50

•

~3*

July,
Aug.,
July,
July,

•June & Dec. June, ’69
•Jan. & July. July, ’69
Jan. & July. Jan., ’69

idel
do

Rate

&

100 8,869,000

145* 146

•

'Y

..

Memphis and Charleston. Sep. 25.25
Michigan Central. July 24
100

•

isyD

Date.

.100

Mar. 6.

pbic*.

Last paid.

Periods.

100 2,068,655
482,400 Feb.
50

Pacific (of Missouri)

124"

ing.

100 4,943,420 Jan.

Colony and Newport
ige and Alexandria
igo and Syracuse

* 48**

*Y 119*

533,500 Feb. & Aug. Feb., ’69
50 8,739,800 Mav & Nov. May, ’67
50 16,058,150 Quarterly. Oct., ’69
50 3,572,400 June & Dec. June, ’69

Little Miami
Little Schuylkill*

full

3

guar. 100

Lehigh and Susquehanna
Lehigh Valley

.

46

-

.

a

....

4
5

~J*
5

~

59" 6i *

3*

—..

.

52

Out¬
stand¬

explanation of this table,
see Railway Monitor, on the pre¬
ceding page.
■ j

Old

-

2.241.250 Jan. & July.
3.691.200
Atlantic and Gulf
Atlan. & St. Lawrence* Oct. If..100 2.494.900 Jan. & July. JulyT’69
Atlanta and West Point. Sept. 18-100 1.232.200 Jan. & July. July, ’69
lUu 733,700 Jan. &&July. July, ’69
Augusta and Savannah*
Baltimore and Ohio
100 18,151,962 April Oct. Oct., ’69
Washington Branch*
100 1,650,000 April & Oct. Oct., ’69
Parkersburg Branch
50
Berkshire
JjJj 600,000 Quarterly. OcKT’69
Boston and Albany
.100 14,934,100 Jan. & July. July, ’69
800,000 May & Nov. Nov.,’69
Boston, Con. & Montreal .pref. .100
100 18,939,800
Boston, Hartford and Erie
500 2,169,000 Jan. & July. July, ’69
Boston and Lowell
Boston and Maine. Sept.18. .—100 4,550,000 Jan. & July. July, ’69
Boston and Providence
100 3,360,000 Jan. & July. July, ’69
950,000 June& Dec. June, ’69
Buffalo, New York and Erie*.. .100
Burlington and Missouri River .100 1,235,000
380,000
do
do
pref. 100
Camden and Amboy
100 5,000,000 Feb. & Aug. Feb., ’69
877,100
Camden and Atlantic
50
731,200
do
do
preferred.. 50
801,905
Cape Cod
60 I,159,500 Jan. & July. July, ’69
Catawissa*
50
do
preferred
50 2,200,000 May & Nov. Nov!,' '’69
Cedar Rapids and Missouri* ... .100 5,432,000
May & Nov. May, "’69
do
do pref..
Cdhtral Georgia & Banking Co..100 4,666',800 June & Dec. June, ’69
100 15,000,000 Jan. & July. Jan., ’69
Central of New Jersey
50 2,500,000 June & Dec. Dec., ’68
Central Ohio
50
do
500,000 June & Dec. June, ’60
preferred
100 2,085,925 Jan. & July. July, ’69
Cheshire, preferred
Chicago and Alton. M ar. 27—100 5.141.800 Mar. & Sept. Sept.,’69
do
do preferred.... 100 2,425,400 Mar. & Sept. Sept.,’69
Chic., Burling. & Quincy. Aug. 7.100 13,825,025 Mar- & Sept. Sept., ’69
Chicago and Great Eastern .....100 4,390,000
Chicago, Iowa and Nebraska*..100 1,000,000 Jan. & July. July, ’69
Chicago and Milwaukee*
100 2,227,000
Chicago and Northwest. Aug. 21.100 14,590,161 June & Dec. June, ’69
do
do
pref....100 18,159,097 June & Dec. June, ’69
Chic., Rock Is.&Pac. June 12..100 14,000,000 April & Oct. *ct., ’69
Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton. 100 3,500,000 April & Oct. Oct., ’69
382,600
Cincinnati, Richm. & Chicago* .100
Cincinnati, Sand. & Cleveland.. 50 2,989,090
do
do
do pref. 50
393,073 May & Nov. Nov*.,' ’69
Cincinnati and Zanesville
50 1,676,3-15
Clev., Col., Cin. & Ind. May 15. .100 10.460.900 Feb. & Aug. Aug., ’69
Cleveland and Mahoning*
50 2,056,750 May & Nov. Nov.,’69
Nov.,’69
Cleveland and Pittsburg. Mar 27 50 6,852,591 Quarterly.
Columbus, Chic. & Ind.Central* .100 II,100,000 Quarterly. Oct., ’67
Columbus and Xenia*
50 1.786.800 Dec. & June June, ’69
Concord
50 1,500,000 May & Nov. Nov., ’69
Concord and Portsmouth
100
350,000 Jau. & July. July, ’69
Connecticut & Passumpsic, pref.100 2,0S4,200 Feb. & Aug. Aug., ’69
Connecticut River
100 1,700,000 Jan. & July. July, ’69
Cumberland Valley.
50 1.316.900 April & Oct. April,’69
Dayton and Michigan*
100 2,400,000 Jan. &
July. July, ’69
Delaware*
50
891,206
Delaware, Lackaw. & Western . 50 14,100,600 Jan. & July. July, ’69
452,350
Detroit and Milwaukee. June 27.100
do
do
pref.... 50 2,095,000
Dubuque and Sioux City*
100 2.142.250 Jan. & July. July, ’69
do
do
pref... 100 1,988,170 Jan. & July. July, ’69
Eastern (Mass.)
100 3,883,300 Jau. & July. July, ’69
East Tenn. Georgia, Oct. 9
100 1,290,067
East Tennessee and Virginia... .100 1,902,000
Elmira and Williamsport*
50
500,000 May & Nov. Nov., ’69
do
do
pref.. 50
500,000 Jan. & July. July, ’69
Erie. April 17
100 70,000,000 Feb. & Aug. Feb., ’66
do preferred
100 8.536.900 January. Jan., ’68
Erie and Pittsburg
50
962,990
Fitchburg
100 3,540,000 Jan. & July. July,' *’69
4,156,000 Jan. & July. July, ’69
Georgia. May 29—
100
Grand Trunk (Can.)
100 14,367,950
Great Western (Can.)
100 17,394,695
Hannibal and St. Joseph
100 1,822,000
do
do
pref....100 5,078,000
Hartford * N. Haven, Oct.23... 100 3,300,000 Quarterly. Sept,, ’69
Housatonic, preferred
100
July, ’69
Huntingdon and Broad Top*— 50
do
do
Jan. & July. Jan.',' ’68
pref. 50
Feb. & Aug. Aug., ’69
Illinois Central. Mar. 27
100
Mar. & Sept. Sept.,’67
Indianapolis, Cin. & Lafayette.. 50
Jan. & July. Jan., ’66
Jeffersonville, Mad. & In.,Oct 30100
Lackawanna and Bloomsburg.. 50
Feb. & Aug. Aug., ’69
Lake Sho.& Mich. South. Apl. 21.100

,50

Allegheny Valley

For

Rate.

Date.

ceding |>age.
Railroads.

Bid. Ask.

DIVIDEND.

Stock

Out¬

100
100
100
100
100
100

100
IT

748.000
170,000

106,700
194,000
797,820
800,000
750,000
—

do
do
do
do
do
do
do

do
do
do
do
do
do

do

dodo

do

do

.

5

80*

45
65
90

.

165
105
70

180

67

12

10

75

.

.

.

•

,
*

10
18

120

190

•

•0#

•I

November 20,

659

TflE CHRONICLE.

1869,]

unbocrlber*

Pages 1

and 2

*■*

CHARAC¬
TER OF SECURITIES ISSUED.
COMPANIES, AND

T?or a

Table
on a

1st Mort.

Fund (assumed debts).
Subscription (assumed stocks).

Sinking

Convertible' (tiUAugVi, ’69)....
yewY^rk^F^Mng (Oct. 1, ’68):
1st Mortgage

............ • • -; • • • ■

York £ Harlem

(Oct. 1, ’b8):

of 1853........
Consolidated Mort. of 1863
ew York £ N. Haven (Apr. 1, ’69):
1st Mortgage

1st Mortgage

•

•*■•••••••••*

NY.dk Oswego Midland :
1st Mort. (gold) 120,000 p.
.

Improvement
Extension

592,000
162.000

195,000

2,900,000

1st Mortgage
1st Mortgage

2d Mortgage

Funded Interest (certificates)

.

North Missouri (Jan. 1, ’69):
1st Mortgage of 1865
2d Mortgage of 1868
31 Mortgage for $5,000,000 ......
North Pennsylvania (Nov. 1, ’68):
1st Mortgage
Chattel Mortgage
2d Mortgage
Funding Scrip
Northern Central (Jan. 1, ’69):
1st Mort. (Baltimore guar.)
2d Mortgage (sinking fund)....
8d Mortgage (sinking fund)....
1st Mortgage (Y. & C. RR.)
2d Mortgage (Y. & C. RR.)

Mortgage (Y. & C. RR

Consolidated Mortgage, gold
Nwthern, N. H. (Apr. 1, ’69):

..

Company Bonds of 1854..
Northern New Jersey (Oct. 1, ’68):
1st Mortgage (guaranteed)
Norwich £ Worcester (Dec. 1, ’68):
IstMort. (Mass, loan) s’k’gfund
Construction Bonds
Steamboat Mortgage
.

Ogdensb. it\L. Cham. (Nov. 1, ’69):
Equipment Bonds (tax free)....
Ohio & Mississippi (July 15, ’69)
1st Mortgage (E. Div.)
1st Mortgage (W. Div.)
2d Mortgage (W. Div.)
Income Mortgage (W. Div.)
Consol. Mort. for $6,000,000
Donsol. Mort. sterling
6il Creek db Allegh. R. (Nov.1,’68):
.

...

Mortgage

£ Newport (Dec.1,’68):
Company Bonds
Company Bonds
Company Bonds
Orange, AJ,ex.£Manas.(Oct.\,'f&):
1st Mort. (O. & A. RR.)
2d Mort. extension (O. & A.)...
3d Mort. extension (O. & A.)...
4th Mort. extension (O. & A.).
IstMort. (O., A. &M. RR)
Va. State Loan (84 y’rs) s’k’g f d

Osage Valley (Jan. 1, ’69):
1st Mortgage (5-20 years)
Oswego db Rome (Oct. 1, ’68):
1st Mortgage, guaranteed
Income Mortgage

Oswego db Syracuse (Oct. 1, ’68):
1st Mortgage
2d Mortgage

Pacific of Missouri (Mar. 1, ’69):
1st Mortgage (gold)

Mortgage Construction Bonds.

Panama (Jan. 1, ’69):

1st Mortgage, sterling
1st Mortgage, sterling
2d Mortgage, sterling
Paterson db Newark (Jan. 1, ’69):
1st Mortgage, guaranteed

Paterson £ Ramapo (Jan. 1, ’69)

Mortgage, guaranteed

Pemberton dkHightst'n (Jan.1,’69):

Mortgage, endorsed

Pennsylvania (Jan. 1, ’69):

1st Mortgage (Penn. RR.)
2d Mortgage (Penn. RR.)
3d Mort. (Penn. RR.), sterling .
General Mort. (Phil, to Pittsb.).
State works purchase
Short Bondo (debentures)

Pennsylvania £ N. Y. (Nov. 1, ’68):
1st
Mortgage, guaranteed

Pensacola db Georgia (Apr. 1, ’67)

(Tallahasse RR.)

Peoria <t Bureau Val. (Jan. 1, ’69)

1st

85*

1873
1893

96

1,767,000

M.& N. New York
F.& A.

1,059,500

A.&O. New York

1875

J.& J*

1894

J. & J. New York

J. & J.
J. & J.
M.& N.
M. & S.

100

2d Mortgage
2d Mortgage
2d
3d

1867

A.&O

Sew York

1895
1888
1883

2,500,000
360,000
276.500
327,339

J. & J.
A.&O.

Philadel.

1st

1869
1868
1875

J. & J. New York
ti
A. & O.

1880
1887

79

81

120,600

A.&O.

400,000

J. & J. New York

400,000
124.500
45,000

J.& J.
J. & J.
F.& A.

500,000

J. & J.
J. &
J. &
J. &
A. &
J.&

2.050,000
850,000
546,000
221.500
1,780,000
101,861

Boston.

Boston.

87

1877
1877

J.

F.& A.
A.&O.
M. & S.

Boston.

1877

M.& N.
J.& J.
M.& N.
M. & S.
J. & J.
J. & J.

New York

80

1876

Richmond
Alexand’a
New York

1873
1875
1873
1880
1882

J. & J. New York

18S8

500,000
200,000

M.& N. New York
F.& A.

1916
1891

198.500
375,000

M.& N. New
M.& N,

York '70-’80

7,000,000

F.& A. New
J. & J.

York

400,000
1,130,500
573.500
331,700
708,000

249,962
10

A. & O.
A. & O.

ti

1885

London.

1888
1880

92*

1870
1875

1872

F. & A.
New York

18..

85,000

New York

18..

160,000

New York

18..

Philadel

500,000

A. & O

Harrish’ig

Q’t’ly.

Philadel.

1880
1875
1875
1910
1890
’69-’71

Philadel.

18..

J. & J.
A. & O.
A.& O

Q.-J.

2,697,000

(t

London.
Philadel.

J. & J. New

J. & J. New York

Mortgage

255,000

Philadel.

18..

100,000

New York

18..

to General Mort gage




575,000

J. & J.

Philadel.

1,000,000

A.&O.
A.& O.
A.&O.

Philadel.

1877
1881
1901

4,000,000

8*000,000

(Oct. 1, ’68):

Rockf., R. I. £ St. Louis (Jan.1’69):
1st Mort- (gold) convert, free .
Rock Isl. £ Peoria (Jan. 1, ’69):
1st Mortgage
Rome, Wat. dc Ogdensb. < Jan.1,’69):

J. &:j. San Franc.
J. & J.

1894
1894

New York

18..

A.&IO.
a.:& o.

Boston.
Boston.

A. & O.

Boston.]

1883
1895
1873

860,0a

2,000,0a)

229,2a
300,000

91,871

J, & J.

1885

6a,oa
i6i,6a

1,298,0a
4a,sa
160,oa
67,778

13,5a
130,5a
175,oa

9,oa,oa

iOl
101
101
101
101
101

\i02 ■

98*
98*
93*

93*
93*
91*
91

'

e

^

m

1st Mortgage (gold)
2d Mortgage (gold)
St. Joseph £ C. Bluffs (Jan.l, ’69):
1st Mort. (80 m. in Mo.)
1st Mort. (52 m. in Iowa)
2d Mort. (52 m. in Iowa)
St. L., Alt. £ T. Haute (July 1, ’69):
1st Mort. (series A) sink, fund .
1st Mort. (series B) sink. fund.
2d Mort. (series C)
2d Mort. (series D)
2d Mort. (income)
St. Louis £ Iron Mt. (July 1, ’69):
1st Mortgage
St. L., Jacks. £ Chic. (Jan. 1, ’69):
1st Mort. (guar.) $15,000 per m..
2d Mort. (guar.) $5,000 per mile.
St. Louis £ St. Joseph (Apr. 1, ’69):
1st Mortgage (gold)

4a,oa
329,oa

Ptac.,1st,Div.(Apr.l,’69):
(10 m.) tax free

IstJMort., West, l’e, for $6,000,000
2d M.,W. line (land) for$,3000,000
St. Paul £ Sioux City (Jan. 1, ’69):
1st Mort. for $16,000 per mile ,

lit Mortgage

guaranteed

511,5a

571,oa

Philadel.

J.& J. New York WTO
’75-’76
J. & J.
75-*90
M.& N.
M.& N. Richmond ’75-’90
F.& A.
J.& J.
London.
J. & J. Richmond

df;!i

mf:

1875
1870

J. & J. New YerV
J. & D. N. Y. & *.
M.& S
Pliiladei.

F.& A

N.Y.orLon

1919

New York

1,384,0a
757,5a

Gen. Mort. for $5,000,000, tax free
Shamokin J. £ Pottsv. (Noy.l,^):

UK 85

250,oa

Sink.F’d Mort. (Wat. & Rome).
Guaranteed (Pots. & Watert’n)
Sink. Fund Mort. (general).
Rutland £ Burlington (Jan. 1,’69):
1st M. (conv. into Rut. pref. st’k)
2d M. (conv. into Rut. com. st’k)
Sacramento Valley (Jan. 1, ’69):

1st Mortgage
2d Mortgage
3d Mortgage
Selma. Rome £ Dalton (J an. 1 ,’69):
1st Mort. (Ala. & Tenn. Rivers)
2d Mort. (Ala. & Tenn. Rivers).

1876

5,000,000

225,oa
525,0a

875,0W
875,0a1
875,00)
875,OX)
860,(XX)
860,00)
860,OX)
860,000
860,000

172,8a

1st Mortgage
Seaboard £ Roanoke (Jan. 1, ’69):
1st Mortgage
3d Mortgage
Selma £ Meridian (Apr. 1, ’68):

1887

Et'ie (Nov. 1, ’68):
1st Mort. (Sunbury & Erie RR.)
1st General Mortgage
2d Genere Mortgage
General

1912 ia
1912 1(0
1912 ia
1912 1a
1912 ia
1912 100
1812
92*
1812
92*
1912
92*
1912
»*
1912
92*
1912
92*
1912
1876
1874

J. & J. New York 1973
’80-*81
J. & J.
1886
M.& S.
1890
M.& N.

Schuylkill £ Susqueh. (Nov. 1,’68):

1,000,000

Mortgage
Philadelphia db

153,oa
500,oa

F.& A.
M. & S.
A. & O.
M.& N.
J. & D.
J. & J.
F.& A.
M.& S.
A.&O.
M.& N.
J.&D
A.&O
M.& N.
M. & S.

150,oa
450,oa
4a,oa
5a,oa

Funded Coupons

Mortgage

1st

J. & J. New York

875,0X1

*'

1882
1884

Sandusky,M.£New'rk (Julyl,’69):
1st Mortgage
18..

Amboy db WoodbJJan.1,’69)
1st Mortgage, guaranteed.....
Pfuladel. £ Bait. Cent. (Nov.1,’68)

875,oa.

M. & S.
J. & D.

IstMort. (St. P.to Watab,80m.)
2d Mort. (land grant)
General Motf., for $2,020,000 ....
General Mort., sterling

York

76

1898
1886
1889

650,oa
350,ao

1st Mort.

89* 90

90

75'

J. & J. Baltimore.
«< *
J.& J.
F.& A. New York

296,oa

St.Paul £

94

88

1,000,0a
400,ax

1888
1888
1876

St.L., Valid. £ T.Haute (Jan. 1,’69):
IstSl.skg fd (guar.)for $1,900,000
2d M. skg fd (guar.) for $2,600,000

92

19a

M. & S. New York
M.& S.
M.& S

sinking fund.,..

1st Mort., convertible
2d Mort., coupon and reg—...
3d Mort. of 1865. coupon

94

1875

Philadel.

1,0a,oa

1st Mortgage,
2d Mortgage

Convertible Bonds
Richm. £ Petersburg

79

1887

1871
1877

Sterling Bonds

77*

91

1884
•n-ie

M.& S. Provid’ce.
J. & D.

Consol. Mortgage, reg
Roanoke Valley RR. Bonds
Richm., Fr. £ Potomac (Oct.l,’G7):

92

18..

W.
Philadel.

ia,oa
50,oa

Bond guaranteed by State
Consol. Mortgage, coupon

65

1872
1874
1882
1898
1898

100

18..

1st Mort. (Sara. & Whitehall)..
1st Mort. (Troy, Salem & Rutl’d)
Richmond £ Danville (Oct. 1, ’68):
State Sinking Fund Loan

1872

1!

it

^Portland.

Equipment, convertible

’70-’79

London.
Philadel.

350,oa

Reading £ Columbia (Nov. 1, ’69):
1st Mortgage
2d Mortgage
Rensselaer £ Saratoga (Oct.1,’68):
1st Mortgage
2d Mortgage

18..

.89

1886)

1st Mortgage
2d Mortgage

1874

Philadel.

458,000
1,000,000

1,185,300
255,000
206,000

F.& A.

1870
1871

1880,

&O.

6,208.ax
3,000 oa
775,oa:

3

Mortgage

Pt'ov., War. £ Bristol (Dec. 1, ’68):

1870

J. & J.

1,388,000

3,520,728

Port Huron £ L. Mich. (Mar.1,’69):
1st Mort. (gold) for $16,000 per m
Portland £ Kennebec (Jan. 1, ’69):
1st Mortgage extended

1st

87*
107
84

1900
1870
1871
1877
1900

J. New York
J.
J.
O.

3,170,000

4,972,000
2,594,000
2,283,840
1,545,000
6,232,755

Mortgage (gold)

Funded Interest
Portland £ Rochester (Jan. 1, ’69):

1885

175,000
25,000
500,000
952,000

1,223,000

1,150,000

J. & J.
A.&O.

Raritan £ Vela. Bay (Jan. 1. ’69):
J. & J.
A.&O.
M.& N.
J. & J.
J. & J.
J. & J.

416,000
346,000

(series L)
Mortgage (series M)

Consolidated Mortgage

Q.-J. Baltimore. Irred

1,500,000
1,862,000

1,500,000

(series K)

Mortgage
Bridge (O. & P. RR.) Mortgage
Equipment Bonds of 1869
Placeiwille db Sacrum. (Jan.1,’69):
1st Mortgage

Shops N.C. ’72’78

6,000,000
4,000,000
300,000

(Turtle Cr. Div.)

1st Mortgage (series D)
1st Mortgage (series E)
1st Mortgage (series F)
2d Mortgage (series G)
2d Mortgage (series H)
2d Mortgage (series I)

1872

700,000
145,000
228,086

1st Mort.

Pittsb., Ft TP. dc Chic. (Jan.l, ’69):
1st Mortgage (series A)
1st Mortgage (series B)
1st Mortgage (series C)

1877
1877

M. & S. Cliarlest’n
M. & S.
J. & J.

Philadel.

...

F.& A. New York ’73-*78
1881
J. & J.
1883
M.& N.
18J9

110.500

200,000

Mortgage

.

250,000
100,000

A. & O.
J. & J.
J. & J.
J. & J.
J. & J.
J. & J.
A. & O.
A.& O.

401,C00
106,(XX
2,497,8(X
171,50Ci
182,4a
228,OX

945,oa
’69):.

1st M. Steuuenv. & Ind. re org.
Col. & Newark Div. Bonus

94

paid.

385,oa
1,000, oa

Pittsburg dcConnellsv. (Nov.1,’68):
1st Mort. (new) for $4,000,000
Baltimore Loan (now 2d lien)

3,000,000

Where

paid.

2,255,OX

convertible

Loan of 1867
Pittdb..Cin. dbSt. Louis (sep.,

18..

J. & J. New York

lei'kiomen (Nov. 1, ’68):
1st

N.
A.
D.

600,000

Mortgage, guaranteed

Peoria Pek.&JacksonvjJanAfW)
1st

1st Mortgage,
Loan of 1866

85*

When

477,5a

Phila., Wilm. dc Balt. (Nov. 1, ’68):

New York

Old Colony

1st Mortgage
2d Mortgage
1st Mortgage

N.

472,000
88,500

Bonds (various)

Bonds uue in 1867
Northeastern (March 1, ’69):
1st Mortgage...

1st

1883
1876
1883
1883
1876
1887

303,000
13,000

Funding Mortgage
North, Carolina (Sept., ’69):

1st

N. New York
A.

1890.

standing

preceding page.

Loans of ’43, ’44, ’48 and ’49
Loan of 1857, convertible
Loan of 1836, sterling
Loan of 1886, sterling
Loan of 1868
Loan of 1868

125,000

439,000

Norfolk db Petersburg (Oct. 1, ’68):

1st

1889
1887

M.&
F.&
M.&
M.&
F.&
J. &

5,946,689
1,514,000

250,000

....

New Bonds..,

Mortgage

1,842,600

1886|

A.&O. New York
J. & J.

1,370,000

mile.

York,Prov.dkRo*L(Sep.l,’68):
Mortgage

on a

Loan of 1849
Loan of 1861

1871
1885
1872

„

’68):
York Central (Oct
Premium Sinking Fund ........

1st

◄

J.& J. New York
A.&0.

2,941,000

New

3d

paid.

J.&D. N. London
A.&O. New York
J.& J.

300,000
300,000

for
(f_

1st

paid.

60,000

/VZ&SSS&Uiii iV«;

yew

When

Where

Railroads:
Philadelphia £ Read. (Dec. 1, ’68):

’69):

J.-r

PRICK.

INTEREST.

Out¬
For a fall explanation of this
Table see “Iwdlroad Monitor”

Out¬

^see “ Railroad Monitor’

Mortgage Bonds
1st Mort., extension

COMPANIES, AND CHARAC¬
TER OF SECURITIES ISSUED. Amount

Amount

preceding page.

Railroads:
2few London Noi'th. (Jan. 1,

ew

PBIGE.

INTEREST.

explanation of this standing

fall

If

MISCELLANEOUS BOND LIST.
Immediate notice of anyerror dUcovered In our Table*.
of Bonds will be published next week:.

RAILROAD, CANAL AND
will confer a eremt favor by elvlna a*

M.& S. New York 1880
’69-*74
J. & D.
1891
J. & D.

F.& A.
F.& A.

Boston.

1863
1863

J. & J. New York
F.& A. Sacram’to

1875
1881

i,4a,oa
150,oa
5a,oa

M. & S.
M. & S.

1893
1893
1882

1,1a,oa
1,1a,oa
1,4a,000

J. & J. New York
A.&O.

Boston.

Ji
■

id

m.

m

F.& A.
M.& N.
M.& N.

1894
1894
1894
1894
1894

4,oa,oa

F.& A. New York

1892

81

2,365,(X)0
3a,oa

A. & O. New York
J. & J.

1894
1898

80

1,0a,oa

M..& N. New York

1893

522,oa
710,oa

■J. & J. New York
J.& J.

1897
18..

120.0a

M.& S. New York
J.& J.
J. & D.
J. & J.
J. & J.
London.
New York

1892
1892

J.& J. New York

1896

1,290,0a
sa,oa

J. & J.
J. & J.

New York

1875

97,0a

T. & J.

Philadel.

1873

New York

1880
1870

i,4a,oa

i,7a,oa

7a,oa.

i,2a,oa

780,6a
100,0a

217,oa

If,.

New York
Selma.
New York

79,8a
52,oa

665,oa

241,oa

J. & J. New York 1872
1864
T.-& J.
‘1881
A.&O.

100,000

F.&A.

838,5a

Philadel

81

1892
18..
18..

1875

73,0a

78

1872

660

THE
,j....

CHRONICLE.

RAILROAD, CANAL AND MISCELLANEOUS BOND

Subscribers will confer

a

COMPANIES, AND CHARAC¬

m

&■

^Table *««« “Railroad Monitor”
on a

INTEREST.

standing

Where

paid.

paid.

preceding page.

fiS.

Askd

Bid.

Table
on a

1st Mortgage
2d Mort. (governm.
Somerset dk Kennebec
1st Mortgage

1,628,320
1,628,320

subsidy)...
(Jan. 1/69):

2,012,914

Domestic
Domestic
Domestic
Domestic
Domestic
South dc N.

262.500
563.500

Bonds (H)
Bonds (G)
Bonds (I)
Bonds (K)
Bonds (special)
c
Alabama (Jan. 1, ’69):

1st M„ end.

377,010
353.500

41,000
30)100

A. & O. New York
it
J. & J.
J. & D.
J. & D.

Augusta.

J.& J.
London.
J.& J. Charlest’n
44
A. & O.
it
J.& J.
it
J. & J.
it
J. & J.
tf
M. & S.

by Ala.. $16,000 p. m.

....

South Shore (Dec. 1, '68):
1st Mortgage
South Side, L. I. (Oct. 1, ’68):
1st

....

....

1898
1898

1st

....

....

New York

1871
1876

....

’7l-’85
’71-’85
’69-’72
’73-’74
’88-’91
1892
1871

....

f

r

,

r

....

....

Var.

Boston.

1898

Macon.

’77-’80

....

Tol., Wab. dc Western (Jan. 1, ’69):
1st Mort. (Tol. & Illy 75 m.)
1st M. (L. Erie, W.& St.L.,167 m.)
1st Mort. (Gt. Wtn, W. D.,100 m.)
1st Mort. (Gt. W’t’n, E. D.,81 m.)
1st Mort. (Gt. W’t’n of’59,181 m.)
1st Mort. (Quin. & Tol., 34 m.)..
1st Mort. (Ill. & S. Iowa. 41 m.).
2d Mort. (Tol. & Wab., 75 m.) ..
2d Mort. (Wab. & W’t’n, 167 m.)

2d Mort. (Gt. W’t’n of’59,181 m.)

Equipment Bonds(T.&W.,75 m.)
Consol. Mortgage (500 m.)conv.
Tt'oy dt Boston (Oct. 1, ’68):
1st Mortgage
2d Mortgage

1874

Philadel.

...-.

J. & J.
F. & A.

Boston.
44

.

,

,

,

....

....

1875
1880

....

....

694,000

7

J.& J. New York

1830

70

75

1,600,000

7

J. & D. New York

1884

78

85

300,000

7

J.& J.

Brooklyn.

1872

200,000

7

J. & J.

Brooklyn.

1875

M.& N.

800,000
1,000.000
1,500,000
2,500,000
600,000
2,700,000
300.000

300,000

Union Pacific, S. Br. (Jan. 1, ’69):
1st Mort. (gold), $25,000 p. m
Utica dk Black River (Nov. 1, ’68):

200,000

1st

Mortgage
2d Mortgage
Vicksburg dc Merid. (Mar. 1, ’69):
Consol. Mort., 1st class
Consol. Mort., 2d class. .•
Consol. Mort., 3d class

Consol.,Mort., 4th class

Virginia dk Tennessee (Oct. 1, ”68):
1st Mortgage
2d Mortgage
3d (enlarged) Mortgage
4th Mortgage, for $1,000,000
Income Bonds...
Warren (Jan. 1, ’69):

it

Q.-J.

J. & J. New York
A.&O.
it
M.& N.
it
M. & S.
J. & J. New York
44
J. & J.

J. & J. New York
44

J. & J.

J. & J.

Boston.

23,500
990,000
736,000

138.500

....

....

44

A.&O. New York
A.&O.
Boston.
A. & O. New York

Philadel.
44
44

J

PS l

44

J. & D. New York
44
J. & D.
41
J. & D.
44
M. & S.
44
J. & D.

56

44

80
77

82
79

65

7i

ii

....

76
35

98>(,

99

7

M. & S. New York

1874

”203,000

7

J. & J. New York

18..

160,000

J. & J. New York

1878

100,000

7
7

200,000

7

J. & J.

Philadel.

18..

850,000

7

J. & J.

Philadel.

18..

100,000

7

J. & J.

Philadel.

130,000

7

J. A J. New York

1877

165,700

7

J. & J.

1874

191,90.)

7

J. & J. Brooklyn.

1878

167,000

7

J. A J. New York

18..

100,000

100,000

6

J. A J.
J.& J.
J. & J.

Newark.

100,000

6
6

1881s
1880
1883

200,000

6

J. & J.

Philadel.

Mortgage

700,000

7

J. & D. New York

1877

Mortgage

250,000

7

J. & D. New York

18..

100

Mortgage

1,000,000
500,000

7
7

J.& J. New York

18..
18..

100

44

100,000

7

A. & O.

Troy.

1872

200,000

7

J. & J.

Utica.

1887

131,000

7

J. & J.

Albany.

1872

100,000

7

J. & J.

Philadel.

1869

2,089,400

6

J. & J.

Philadel.

1886

2,000,000
4,3i5,000
1,699,500

6

1st Mortgage
42rt st.dk Grand st.Ferry (Oct.1/68):
1st Mortgage
Real Estate Mortgages
1st

Mortgage

1st Mortgage
Green dk Coates
1st Mortgage

1860
1860
1859

....

*

*

-

-

‘

1890
1890
1890
1890

.

1

r

-

....

....

....

1872
1868
1884
1900
1865

1873

1878
1883
1896

(Nov. 1, ’68):

Bf.Jl.dk Fbrd.(Oct.,i/68):

Mortgage (O. & N.)

1st

Sixth Avenue (Oct. 1, ’68):
1st

Mortgage
West Philadelphia (Nov.
1st Mortgage

i,’ ’68)

Chesapeake <& Delaw. (June 1,69).
1st Mortgage
Chesapeake <fe Ohio (Jan.Y, ’’69):*
Maryland Loan, sinking fund
Guaranteed Sterling Loan
Bonds having next /preference.
Delaware Division (Nov. 1, ’68):
1st Mortgage
Delaware <fc Hudson (Aug., ’69)Y

Coupon Bonds

Registered Bonds (tax free)!
Registered Bonds (tax free)....

1st Mortgage
Bonds for interest

’

Monongahela Naviga. (Nov.l,’68):
1st Mortgage
2d Mortgage
MonHs (Feb. 28,

’69):

1st Mortgage
Boat Loan, sinking fund
Pennsylvania (Nov. 1, ’68):

•

•

•

•

97

....

82

....

Improvement
Susq. dk Tide Water (Nov. 1, ’68V
Maryland Loan
Loan of January 1, 1878
Pref. Interest Bonds

Union (Nov. 1, ’68)

83

....

200,000

J.
J.
J.
J.

1890

1st

....

89

1890
1890
1890

89

....

&
&
&
&

New York

London.

J. Baltimore.
4
J.
•

J.
J.

44
<4

18..
1884

2,800,000

M.&N. New York

1899

1,800,000

A. AO.

18..

Philadel.

....

....

....

Mortgage

West Branch dk Susq. (Nov.1, ’68):

....

.c.

Mortgage
Wyoming Valley (Nov. 1, ’68)
1st Mortgage

....

•

•

67H
91

•

t

•

95

1U0

Philadel.

<i

44

18..

....

•

.

..

....

....

«...

....

18..

....

....

95

...

....

....'

....

j.*&

800,000

6

J. & Jc

500,000
1,500,000

7
7
7

M. & S. New York
44
M.& N.
44
J. & J.

7
7

J. & J.
J. & J.

Philadel.

69,856
87,500
5,606,122
2,000,000
5,000,000
1,201,850

6
6
6
6
6

J. & J.

Philadel.

O.—F.
JT & D.
J. & D.

127,000
57,000

6
6

J. & J. Pittsburg.
44
J. & J.

1,000,000

95

Q J Baltimore. 1870
London.
1890
Q —-T.

5
6

j. Baltimore.

Philadel.

...

1885
1878

...

80

1870
1877
1884

Amet\ Dock dk Imp. Co.(Jan.1/69)
Bonds (guar, by C. RR. of N.
Consolidated Coal (Jan. 1, ’69) :
1st Mortgage, convertible......

Cumberland Coal (Jan. 1, ’69):

•

•

81
f

743,654

44

...

...

.

-

•

•

....

...

1865
1873

Q.—J.

6
7

A.&O.
A.&O.

601,000

6

J. & J.

44

44
44
44

1873
1884
1897
1897
1877

m 84)

1887
18..

87

88

84
64

85
65

Jersey City 1876
1885

Philadel.
Philadel.

1,761,213
3,980,670
362,500

6
6

M.& S.
J. & J.

a

TUT Mr XT

1,000,000
1,250,000
325,000

6
6
6

London.
J. & J.
J.& J. Baltimore.
44
J. & J.

3,000,000

6

M.& N.

Philadel.

44

44

18..

81

86
94
81

82
86)

94}
8b

...

...

...

80
56

58

1885
1878
1894

53

54

1883

6

1872
1882
1870

749,000

6

Yar.

Philadel.

6

J. & J.

Philadel.

1878

2,000,000

7

J. & J. New York

1886

39,000

7

J. & J. Baltimore.

1885

17,000
507,500

7

7

J. A J. New York
F & A.

1879
1881

J. & D. New York
ti
J. & J.

1879
1879
1875

...

8

1878

600,000

:*"

J.j

«

78

...

Miscellaneous:

1st

80

72%

-

782,250
267,010

Guaranteed Bonds

....

T

«...

18..

:

Loan of 1873
Loan of 188-1
Loan of 1897
‘
Gold IiOan of 1897
Convertible Loan of 1877."

Schuylkill Navigation (Nov.l, ’68)1st Mortgage
2d Mortgage.....

95

t

....

1878

:

Lehigh Navigation (Nov. 1, ’68)

90

1883

1888

West. Pennsylvania (No v. 1. ’68):
1st Mortgage, guaranteed.

700,000

....

Boston.

Erie of Pennsylvania (Nov. 1, ’68):

....

A.& O. New York

800,000
800,000

Mortgage

Delaware dk Raritan (Jan. 1. ’69):
See Camden & Amboy Railroad

77

500,000

Wash.jCo

18..

1st

J. & J.

400,000

18..

J. & J.

..

....

1st Mortgage, guar
Western Maryland (Jan. 1, ’69):
1st Mort., endors. by Baltimore

Mortgage, unendorsed
2d Mort., endors. bv Baltimore.

J. & J. New York

7

..

....

38,600

1st

7

218,000

Canal

1st Mortgage
West Wisconsin (May 1, ’69):
1st Mort. sterling for £800,000...

Western, Ala. (Jan. 1, ’69):

626,000

1st

56^

1889^

M.& S.
J. & J.

Philadel.

Mortgage

& J.

.

Watervliet (Oct. 1, ’68):

81

’76-’77

238,000

44

J

Troy ik Lansingburg (Oct. 1, ’68);
1st Mortgage
Utica, Clin.dcBingh'ton (Oct.1/68):
1st Mortgage

1895
1895

J. & J.
A.&O.

Philadel.

6

Real Estate Mortgage

1873
1878

400,000
562.500

983/500

•

150,000

Third Avenue (Oct. 1, ’68):

1885
1875
1882

511,400

West Jersey (Jan. 1, *69):
Loan of 1883.
Loan of 1896,1st Mort
West Shore Hud. Riv. (Oct. 1, ’68):

18S6
18%

300,000

.

1887

F.& A. New York '1875

’68):

Philadel.

.

Mortgage

Orange dk Newark (Jan. 1, ’69*
1st Mortgage (Broad street)
1st Mortgage (O. & N.)

77
83 M

....

1886
1891

521,000

491,000

...

....

7

81)* Philadelphia City (Nov. 1, ’68):
8 2V3
1st Mortgage
Second Avenue (Oct. 1, ’68):" ’

1878

4

1st

1st

J. & J. New York

10),060

1,273,500

81
81
73

18..

Boston.
Boston.

722.500
850,000
154,000

Mortgage

Coney Is/, dc Brooklyn (Oct. 1/68):
1st

2d

F.& A. New York 1895
44
J. & D.
18%
44
J. & J.
’95-’97
it
N.
M.&
1896
tt
M.& S.
’71-’76
it
1916
J’el/71

D.
D.
N.
N

293,200

*

Mortgage

79 H
1st Mortgage
83 ■« Hestom v'le,M. dcFairm't (No. 1 ,’68):
1st Mortgage
Metropolitan (Oct. h ’68) :
89
1st Mortgage
89
Ninth Avenue (Oct. 1, ’68):
105
1st Mortgage
84

J. & J. N.Y.&B’tn ’95-’99
44
J. & J.
’95-’99
44
A.&O.
1889

J. &
J. &
M.&
M.&

386,000
114,000

Mortgage

Harlem

New York

3,000,000
1,500,000
1,000,000

Vermont dk Mass. (Dec. 1, ’68):
1st Mortgage, sinking fund
Vermont Valley (Jan. 1, ’69):
1st Mortgage

....

88
88

..

1869

....

1890
1890
1871
1865
1888
1890
1882
1878
1871
1893
1883
1907

•

(consol.)
Equip. Loans of ’66 and ’67

....

F.& A. New York
44
F.& A.
44
A.&O.
44
F.& A.
44
F. & A.
ti
M.& N.
It
F.& A.
it
M.& N.
44
M.& N.
tt
M.& N.
it
M.& N.

1st Mort., guaranteed
500,000
2d Mort., guaranteed
360,000
Union Pacific (June 1, ’69):
1st Mort. (gold), tax free
25,998,000
2d Mort. (government subsidy) 25,998,000
Land Grant Bonds for $10,000,000
Union Pacific,Cent. Rr.(Jan.l/69):
1st Mort. (gold), tax free
1,600,000
2d Mort. (government subsidy)
1,600,000
Union Pacific, E. Div. (Jan. 1, ’69):
1st Mort. (gold), 140 m
2,240.000
1st Mort. (gold), 253.94 m
4.063,000
2d Mort. (government subsidy)
6,303,000
1st Mort. (Leavenworth Br.)...
600,000
Land Grant Mort. for $500,000
361,000
Income B’ds (gen.) $10,000 p. m.
4,275,000

(consol.)

....

900,000
2,500,000

325,000

Vermont Central (June 1, ’69):

New York

79
82

650.000

Mortgage

....

1896
1894
1886

1,000.000
45,000
1,455,000
500,000

197,777

.

**"

Passenger R.R.

Germantown (Nov. 1, ’68):

F.& A. New York
it
J. & D.
44
A. & O.

Troy Union (Oct. 1, ’68




J. & J.
London.
iS
M.& N.
J. & J. New York

1881

700,000

Frankford dSouthw'kCSoxAfCS):

1,800,000
1,600,000
1,300,000

Convertible Bonds...

Kr

576,887

6
7
7

Eighth Avenue (Oct. 1, ’68):
....

1,720,000

Mortgage

Mortgage (gold)

7

D'y D'k,FJ?dn'aydkBal.(Oc.1/68):
....

1876

1st Mortgage (W. Div.)
1st Mortgage (E. Dlv.)
2d Mortgage (W.Div.)

1st

68,200

:

CentralP.,N.d-E. River(QcA.l,’68):
1st

New York

....

....

....

A. & O. New York

Tol., Peoria dk IFarsa?c( Jan.1/69):

2d Mort., end. by
Western Pacific;

1886
1886
1886
1873

Brook.,Pros.P.dkFlatb'h(Oc.l,'68):
1st Mortgage
Cambridge (Dec. 1, ’G8):

....

1886

200,000

Mortgage

1st Mort., guaranteed
Westchester dk Phila. (Nov. 1,
1st Mortgage, convertible
2d Mortgage, registered

J. & D. New York
44
J. & D.
44
J. & D.
44
M.&N.

Brooklyn C.dc Newtown (Oct.1/68):

1888

J. & J. New York
....

500,000
250,000

Syrac.. Bingh. dc N. Y. (Oct. 1, ’68):

v

7
7
7
7

Mortgage
Brooklyn City (Oct. 1, ’68):

1st

528,000

Mortgage

do

1897

725,000
146,000
528,000
80,000

1st

'

do

J. & J. New York

Philadel.

*

Mortgage

J. & J. New York

350,000

Sussex (Jan. 1, ’69):

1st Mortgage
2d Mortgage

8

Broadway <£• 7th Ave. (Oct. 1, ’68);

399,000
300,000

1st Mortgage
2d Mortgage

.

1888

1,000,000

800,000
300,000
317,000
175,000

Sullivan (Jan. 1. ’69):

1st

1873

J. & J.

&
&
«fe
&
&
&
&

200,000

l

6

J.
J.
J.
J.
J.
J.
J.

1st

M '

Bid

150,000

Mortgage
Wilmington dk Weldon (Oct. 1, ’68):
1st Mortgage, sterling
Sterling Bond6
Sinking Fund Bonds of 1867

1st

"75*1

Mortgage

Street

<4

>*

fce.-

Mortgage

Bleecker St.dk Fulton FI (Oct.1/68):

J. New York ’84-’90
J. Petersb’g. ’81-’90
J.
’96-'00
J. New York 1887
J. Petersb’g. ’70-’75
44
J.
’62-’72
44
J.
’65-’68

£

1896

M.& S.

1880

Where
paid.

J. & J. New York

....

Boston.

paid.

F.& A. New York

1st

....

When

oS

7

Mortgage
Wilmington dk Read. (Nov.l, ’68)
....

♦a

7

•

2d

....

PBIC*.

250,000

ge

Chari dkRuth erfdid an ’.1/69):
Mort., endors. by N. Car....
Wilming.dk Manchester (Qct.l,'(ft):
1st Mortgage, 1st pref.
1st, Mort., 2d pref. (conv.)
1st Mort.,3d pref.
,
T1 ril.,
1st

a3

^ S3

4,000,000

Mortg

Wicomico dkPo<
tcomoke (Jan. 1/69):

1st

Southwestern, Ga. (Aug. i, ’69):
Company Bonds
Muscogee <RR Konds
Staten Island (Oct. 1, ’68):
1st Mortgage
Sterling Mountain (Oct. 1, ’68):
1st Mortgage
Summit Bi'anch (Nov. 1, ’68):
1st Mortgage
%

-

I st

08 a)

£3
P5

750,000

Mortgage

Special Mort.(Appomattok RR)

8d

Monitor”

A&O.

Southern Minnesota (Jan. 1, ’69):
1st Mortgage, 10-20 years
20,000 pm
Southw. Pacific of Mo. (Jan. 1/69) :i
Mort. (gold) $25,000 per mile'
1st

1st

Railroad

150,000

South Side, Va. (Oct, 1, ’68):
Consol. M. (1st pref.) for 1709.000
.Consol. M. (2d pref.) for $651,000
Consol. M. (3d pref.) for $540,000
*Va. State Loan (suspended)
2d Mort., Petersburg guarantee
3d Mortgage

1st

"

Whitehall dk Plattsb. (Feb. 1, ’69):
1st

300,000
250,000

see

standing

preceding page.

Railroads:
Western Union (Jan. 1, ’69):

264,000

Mortgage

Tables.

INTEREST.

TER OF SECURITIES ISSUED. Amount
Out¬

Railroads :
Sheboygan <t F. du Lac (Jan.1,’69):
1st

}\ S'

When

our

COMPANIES, AND CHARAC¬

PRICE.

Out¬

Sioux City dk Pacific (Jan. 1, ’69):

LIST.

great favor by giving ns immediate notice of^ny error discovered in
Pages 1 and 2 of Bonds will be published next week.

TER OF SECURITIES ISSUED. Amount
,

[November 20, 1869.

Mortgage
Pennsylvania Coal: Mortg.B’ds
Quicksilver (Jan. 1. ’69)
1st Mortgage (gold)
-2d Mortgage teold)
TF> Union Tdl*fp\: »5M„ >iy.

00.000

7

,000,000

7

4,634,100

7

....

M,A N. New York

94

92
...

••

•

.

...

•

•

•

...

86

..

•

•

••

THE CHRONICLE.

1869.]

November 20,

SOUTHERN SECURITIES.
J

'

Bid Ask

85

6s, new
7s, old

«

»*

914

7s, new
new

South Caro ina
»*

bonds

6s, o d

654
63

48
60
54

bonds.,

new

“

49
51

544
444 444
61

52
49

48

Securities*
Alexandria6s
..
Atlanta, Ga, 8s, bonds.
Augusta, Ga., 7s, bonds .....
Charleston, S. C., 6s, stock..
Columbia, S. C , 6s.
CItr

6s, bonds

Columbus, “

fredricksburg 6s
Lynchburg 6s.
Macon6s, bonds ...
Memphis6s bonds, old
‘‘

6s, “

85
80
50
60
72

......

new

65
75

624

.

JiaBhville 6s
New Orleans 6s bonds

67

“

Norfolk 6s
Petersburg 6s

65
68
82
55

Richmond 6s

Savannah 7b, bonds
Wilmington, N. 44C.,6s
“

2ds, 8s

.

Manchester 1 pfd 7s
44
44
2d
44
44
“
3d
44
44
44
2d m 7s.
44
Chari. & Rutherf.
Sforth Carolina 8s
4*
stock

60

154

224
80

guar’d by state S. C

424

48

guaranteed by State S. C..

55

57

South Carolina Railroad 6s..

72

75
T9

44

44

7s..
st’ek

76
39
82
72

“

end

State of Alabama
Mobile and Ohio, sterling

95

59

6s

62

44

44

“

44

14

17i

Bel., Rome & Dalt. 1st

9 •

70
72
66
72

“

Georgia RR. 1st mtg

95
97
stock
100 103
Central RR. 1st mtg. 7s
95
97
‘‘
stock
115 118
SouthwesternRIt., 1st mtg. 91 94
“
stock
96
Macon and Western s’k
115 120
Macon & Augusta bonds
75
77
“
“
end bonds 874 90
*
**
fitoftk
25
30
w
& Brunsw’k end b. 7s 75
764
Macon & Brunswick stock
90
95
Muscogee bonds

fund

..

3d

Atlantic
“

Norfolk &
44

Petersburg 1

^

76
34

..

^

79
80

44

44

*

824

824
86

774

6s

70

.

•

L

•

75

Richmond & York R 1st 8s..
“

wd

...

....

....

PETROLEUM STOCK LIST.
Companies.

Bennehoff.

Companies.

Bid. Askd

Blood Farm

10
40

30
25

153,000
300,000
210,000
250,000
300,000

10
10
100
io
_

5

1 60
35
70

N. Y. & Alleghany, par.. 5 1 10
Northern Light
1 00
Pit Hole Creek
...,.-25 1 75 2 00
—
20
i 90 Rathbone Oil Tract
45 Rynd Farm
30
35
10
79 Sherman & Barnsdale....—
United Pe’tl’mF’ms.... 2
20
21
8 90 United States
10
75 1 00
Union
15 50
•

•

8 45
1 00

•

National
7%
New Amsterdam. 35
N. Y. Equitable.3 85
N.Y.Fire and MarlOO

200,000
400,000

m

*

m'm

•

....

Black Hawk

—

Benton

Bullion Consolidated....
Combination Silver....

5

6

—

Lorydon

«*bs Valley..
«uuneli Gold
ton .tonti.&s.b da.
Harmon G. & s.
.




25
-

io

7

‘

Bid. Askd
100

Montana

5

New York
New York & Eldorado
1 35 Owyhee

—

Consolidated Gregory..100

Companies.
Manhattan Silver

29

1 50
1 15

•

....

•

# •

....

19

20

....

•

»

•

•

.

—

—

People’fj G. & S. of Cal. 5

Quartz Hill...
Rocky Mountain

• •••

•

•

* •

•

25
—

20

Symonds Forks

—

Twin River Silver.—

8

Vanderburg

..

3

—

10

Smith & Parmelee

—

12

.Quarterly.,

..

•

•

•

i

20 00

....

1 25
8

1 85

10
1 65 1 75
40
60

.100
—

254,084
420,892

Albany & Boston

Bid. Askd

Allouez

io io
10
10
10
14

10
10

10

July ’69..5
July ’69..5 1
Aug. ’69.. 4
July *69. .5
10 July ’69..5
15 July ’69. .8
10
8
9

.

io

.

Feb.’69..5

10
14
10

Oct. *69.10
Jnly ’69. .5

io” 14

Jn y ’69.10
Jan. ’66. .3

14
to

io

io

5
10
.

.

July ’69..5
•••••

••••

-

July ’69..5
July ’69..5
May ’65. .6

Aug. ’69. .5
July ’69..5
July ’69. .5
Aug. ’69.10
Sep. ’69..5
7
5 July ’68..5
10 10 July ’69. .5
10 10 July *69..5
12
10
12
.

.

10
10
10
20

.

Jan. ’66..5

.,

10

10

.

.

,

•

,.

10
10
10

10
10
10
10
14
10
10
7
10
10
10
20
,

.

10

10

•

5
10
10
12
10
10
13

10
15
10
10
10
12
12
10
25

.

10
18
14 12
8 10
10 11
8« 0
11 10
10 10
8 10
12 12
10 10
10 10
8 10
8 10
10 10
7 11
7
10 11
5 10
.

July ’C9..5
Jan. *65.*5

,,

10

io

July ’69..6
Jnly *69..5
July ’69. .5
July ’69. .5
July ’69..5
8ep. ’69. .5
July ’69..5
July ’69..5
July’69.. 5
July *69. .6
July ’69..5
July ’69..1
July *69..5
July ’69. .6
July .69..6
July ’69..8
July ’69..5
July ’69. 5
July ’69.10
July ’69..4
July ’69. .5
July ’69.10
July ’69. .6
July’69..5
July ’69. .8
Aug. ’69.. 8
July ’69. .5
July ’69..5

20
12
10
14
12
10
10
10 Oct. ’69..5
16 July ’69..8
10 July ’69..6
10 Aug.’69..5
10 July ’69 .6

10

’69..5

July
July
July
July

’69..5
’69..5
’69. .5
i3 Aug. *69..8
10
10

Aug.’69 .5
Aug. ’69..5
io io Ju y o9. .o

34
10
10

5

July ’69..5
Aug. ’69..5
July ’69..5
ii
July *69..7
10
July ’69. .7
10
Aug. ’69..5
10 10 July ’69..5
10 10 July *69. .5
10
5

5

10*
10
10
7
10

10
11
10
10
10
10

Bay State
Caledonia

13%

Calumet
Canada

15
—

Charter Oak

—

Central
Concord

Eagle River
Evergreen Bluff

—

24%
8%
—

Bid.
..

2 50 Madison

..

Manhattan
Mendotat
50 00 60 00 Mesnard
Minnesota
National
30 66 Native
•

~

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

.

..

•

•

....

..

—

....

..

Pittsburg & Boston.

.

Pontiac

..

5%

....

.

.

83

•

•

• • •

•

•

.

5 00
•••

•

•••

• •••

.

...

5 00

....

•

•

.

.

20 00 23 00

Quincyt

8’00
.

5%

—

10 00 Resolute
Rockland
75
St. Clair
23%
3 00 Schoolcraft
2%
80 00 81 00 South Pewabic
25
25
45 South Side
19
St&r
—

•

•

.

MS*

—

•

•

11*

....

.

•

•

2

Phoenix

....

.

•

•

4 50 Petherick
21 Pewabic

.

•

5%

Ogima

•

4 00
15
3

•

30
1 00

5%
,.16

5%

•

* ••

•

....

•

2
6

*

3%

Flint steel River

Franklin
Gardiner Hill..
Hancock
Hilton
Hecia.
Humboldt
Huron
Isle Royale*

63

•

•

5
4

Companies.

Lake Superior

25%
1% i

.«»•••*•

•

•

•

•

50
.

.

.

.

.

..11K

Superior

..

•

•

•

•

•

9

9

..11

Keweenaw....

5

Knowlton

Tremont .U...

8

WinthropU...

ipuai fwu.wu, in »u,uuu snares.
....

Ju y ’69..7

June’69. .5

COPPER MINING STOCK LIST.

Dana
Davidson

GOLD AND SILVER MINING STOCK LIST.
Bid. Askd

10

Aug. ’69. .5

10

15
12
30
20

..

200,000
300,000
210,000

5
10
14
20
20

..

•

Aug.’69. .8
July ’69.10
*ug. ’69. 7}
124 I4j 144 Inly ’69. .10

357,918 ran. and July
do
486,821
do
250,728
641,404
302,767

do
do
379,545 Jan. and Jnly.
200,000 365,473 Feb. and Aug.
Niagara
50 1,000,000 1,871,936 Jan. and Jnly.
North American* 50
do
500,000
773,843
North River
25
350,000 436,717 April and Oct.
Pacific
25
200,000 397.378 Jan. and July,
Park
I0(i
do
200,000 281,215
Peter Cooper .... 20
150,000 251,364 Feb. and Aug.
People’s
26 150,000 215,986 Jan.and July,
Phoenix + Br’klyn 50 1,000,000 1,581,471
do
Reliei
50
do
200,000 300,966
do
Republic*
100 800,000 661,180
Resolute*
100
do
200.000 261,762
200,000
Rutgers’
25
315,978 Feb. and Ang.
St. Nicholast
25
150,000 210,799 Jan. and July.
Security t
50 1,000,000 1,845,80? Feb. and Aug.
Standard
50
200,000 360,828 Jan. and July,
Star
100 200,000
do
303,588
Sterling *
ICO 200,000 255,368 Feb. and Ang.
Stuyvesant
25 200,000 303,270 Feb. and Au&.
Tradesmen’s
25
150,000 368,661 Jan. and July,
do
United States.... 26
250,000 414,023
50
Washington
400,000 764,629 Feb. and Aug.
WilliamsburgCit.y 60 250,000 525,074 Jan. and July,
do
fonkers & N. Y.100
500,000 822,981

Copper Falls

Companies.

427,977

•

10
12
20
20

200,000
10
250,000
415,1478
500,000 2,066,854 Jan. and July. 14
400,000
426,073 March and Sej
Eagle
40 300,000
532,877 April and Oct. 10
n. and July, 14
Empire City
100 200,000 256,145
Excelsior
50
do
200,000
10
317,685
Exchange
30 150,000
186,473
Firemen’s
17
To
204,000
394,449
Firemen’s Fund.. 10
do
204,832
150,000
a
Firemen s Trust. 10
do
150,000
206,289
Fulton
do
25
io
200,000
303,247
Gallatin...,
50
150,000
147,066 May and Nov
Gebhard
100
10
200,000 259,659
Germania
i. 50
10
500,000 955,475
Globe
50
200,000 282,419 Jan. and Jnly 10
Greenwich
25
200,000
388,732 Feb. and Aug 1C
Grocers’
50
200,000
224,746 «.
Guardian
7
200,000
do
Hamilton
15
8
150,000
242,293
Hanover
do
50
10
400,000
650,682
do
Hoft'man
50
5
200,000
207,140
Home
do
100 2,000,000 3,906,282
10
do
150,000 225,779
Hope
25
Howard
do
50
12
500,000
723,988
Humboldt
do
100
~
200,000
260,099
do
Import’&Traders 25 200,000 265.377
International
100
500,000 1,177,492 Feb. and Aug. 7
Irving
25
200,000 330,424 Jan. and July. 10
Jefferson
30
200,010
329,240 March and Sep 10
King’s Co’ty(Bkln 20 150,000 238,875 Jan. and July, 10
Knickerbocker... 40
do
10
280,000 882,882
do
10
Lafayette (B’klyn) 50 150,000
182,719
Lamar
do
100
10
300,000
532,490
Lenox
do
25
10
150,000
220,117
do
16
LongIsland(B’kly) 50 200,000 341,884
Lorillard*
do
25 1,000,000 1,650,395
10
Manhattan
15
do
loo 500,000 1,202,104
Market*
100
do
200,000
680,626
84
Meehan’ & Trade’ 25
do
10
200,000 405,085
Mechanics (B’kly) 50
do
10
150,000 186,000
Mercantile
.100 200,000 262,895
do
8
Merchants’
50
do
20
200,000 429,161
do
Metropolitan * t. .ICO 300,000 427,267
Montauk (B’klyn) 50
10
150,000
do
218,610
Nassau (B’klyn).. 50
15
do
150,000
828,845

Bid. Askd

35
50

*

,.

Brevoort
Buchanan Farm
Central
Clinton Oil
Home
National

{MPP A Buell °
LaCroflse

200,000

Companies.
..par

Bergen Coal and Oil...

..

•

210,241

279,761
515,106
383,266
320,135
633,364

—

95

conv.7s

44

30
30

78
82

Fre’ksb’g & 44
Poto. 6s
44
44

824
674

60
25
25

7s
liichtn. & Petersb. 1st m 7s
44
44
2d m. 6s
44
44
3dm. 8s

.

77
86

70

8s 80

m

“

70
72
84

69

8s

m.

82*
77
75
85

8h

m. 6s..„

4th

44

stocks
Gulf 7s bonds
“
stocks...

int.

44

•99*

**

...

Southside, 1st mtg. 8s.......
2d m. guart’d 6s..
44
44

•

.

.

65
73

70
80
74
72
S3

Rich. & Lanv. Isi cons’d 6s.
44
Piedmont bra’h
“
lsts 8s

.

.

250,000
250,000
800,000
200,000
200,000
300,000

*

68

Jil

2nds, 6s
3ds, 6s
4th, 8s.

44

GEORGIA.

-41

....

44

44

endorsed...

.a

4th, 8s
Virginia Central lsts, 6s
44

82
75
58

m

44

7s.

m.

2ds 6s
3ds 6s

30

53

76
74
84
72
74

82

574 Orange & Alex. & Man. l*ta
Tenn lsts 6s
324 Va. & 44

80

64

75
71

...

57
80
25

8s income.
stock
Mobi e & Montg. RP, 1st m..
Mobile & Great North, lstsm
Selma and Meridian 1st m. 8s
Alabama & Tenn. 1st m. 7s.

20

.

endorsed

8s, int.....
“3 mtg, 8s
“

“

Cl

15

2ds 6s
Sds 8s
4ths8s

44

99

.

.

VIRGINIA.

654 664

44

“

S2

..

“

Clinton
Columbia*
100
Commerce (N.Y.).IOO
Commerce (Alb’y)lOO
Commercial
50
Commonwealth ..100
Continental *
.100
Corn Exchange.. 50

June’64..5

.

44

44

...

75

Virginia 6s, end

44

20

70
100

paid.

437,462 Jan. and July. 6 io io July ’69..8
14 174 144 July ’o9..7
712,548
289,093
n 10 10 July ’69..5
10 July *’69. .5
810,506
10 10 10 Aug. ’69..7
430,652
> 10
10 11 Sep. ’69..6
495,319

.

Orange & Alex., lsts 6s,.

Montgomery and Eufalla 1st
8s, gold bonds, endorsed by

42

79

& Georgia Cs....

44

2
2
17

..

’68 Last

235,269

.

North Eastern 1st mtg. 6s...
44
2d
46s...
44
end. by State
Columbia and Augusta 1st in

44

Bowery (N. Y.)
Broadway
Brooklyn

’66 ’6

....

CAROLINA.

by State Tenn. 60
624
Memp. & Charleston lsts, 7s 82 83
76
2nds, 7s 74
44
44
stock
414 424
3o
35
Memphis and Ohio 10s
44

86
90

,

74
9J

72
85

Memphis & L. Rock lsts, 8s.
84
89

~

90

TENNESSEE.

ALABAMA.

Montg’ry & West P. 1st, 8s..

624
•

624

44

Atlantic (Br’klyn) 50
Baltic
25
Beekman
25

City

60

East Tenn

Railroad Securities.

44

•

89
80

44

“

50
25

Citizens’
.

NORTH CAROLINA.

SOUTH

Arctic

Periods.

...

Wilmington & Weldon 7s g’

44

724 76

8s

“

stock..

N. Or. Jack’n & Opel.lsts, 8s
44
44

60
70
67
78
50
69
95
62
70
70
84
60

•

86
71
6

79
70
5
60

44

44

55
CO

Spartensburg and Union 7s,

474

68
55
76
45

scrip,

10s

44

724

•

Charlotte & S Carolina 7s
Greenville and C..lumbia 6s,
guar, by State S. Carolina.

8H 83|

Mobile,Ala., 6s,bonds....

“

524

58

...

...

71
80
51

83

60

Railroad..
Memphis6s, end, by Memp.
& Little Rock & State
Memphis past due coupons..
“

44

15

44
“

Charleston and Savannah f*s,

and Charleston

8s,

87

69
75
50
47

.....

Memphis 6s, end. by Memp.

“

South. Mississippi 1st in. 7s.
44
44
2d
3d

534

12
70
J8
46

...

44

73

524

2^1
44
“
stock
& Tenn. 1st m. 7s
44
0(4
“

41

....

•

71

4 4

44

5s

Virginiaex-coupon

4 4

•

LOUISIANA.

59* 59} N. Orleans & Jackson lsts,8s
51* 52}
cert, 8s
44

....

bonds

.

Mississippi Cent. 1st mtg. 7f
“

40
70
66
65

69

new

MISSISSIPPI AND

•

Adriatic
25 $200,000
AStna
50
800,000
American*.... .: 50
200,000
American Exch’e.100
200,000
Astor

.

DIVIDENDS.

Capital. Netas’te

,

77
40

pref st’k

At'anta & West Point stock

47*

89f

coupons

Tennessee cx
“

•

“

824

82
47

6s, new

•

“

66
62
60

594

registe’d s’c

«

•

65

new

a

•

60

6s, Levee..
8s, Levee..

*

87

78

Georgia 6s, old
“

92* Savannah, Albany.& Gulf 7s
bonds, end. by Savannah.. 75
604
80
Pensacola & Georgia 1st m 7s 35
“
“
2dm 7s. 124
814

691

“

write Marine RiBks.

Bin Ask

81

Alabama

Jan. 1,1869.

participating, & (+)

J. M. Welth & A rents, 9 Now Street.

Securities.

state

INSURANCE STOCK LIST.
Marked thus (*) are

.

quotations by

661

•

4%

9

9

'Capital of Lftko Superior cpmpaoles generally $509*000 la 30,000.

THE CHRONICLE

6G2

Export! of Leading Articles from New York.

®l)e (tfummerual limes.

following table, compiled from Custom House returns,shout
exports of leading articles of commerce from the port of New
York since January 1, 1869.
The export of each article to the
everal ports for the past week can be obtained by deducting the
amount in the last number of the Ch&oniolx from that here given.
The

th«

COMMERCIAL EPITOME.
Fbibay Night, November 19.

The intervention of

a

close holiday

in the week’s business,

materially interfered with the cou:se of trade, and some¬
what unsettled prices ; with few exceptions, however, there has
been a tendency towards improvement, both in quotations
has

of business.
Colton has advanced.. Breadstuffs are lower except for
Corn. Groceries have been do:ng better, especially for
and the volume

sugars. Tobacco is more active.
Hides have been active, with

prices very full on a gold
Skins and Leather, however, have become very quiet.

basis.

Hops have further declined, but close very firm. Whiskey
has materially advanced notwithstanding the large supplies.
Tallow has been active for export,

but unsettled and droop¬

ing at the close.
Naval Stores have been without essential
in

advance
sales.

Tar

Rosins

are

change, except

an

Spirits Turpentine, which is firmer, with large
sold largely early in the week, but closes quiet.
steady.

Oils have been dull and rather

weak, the only business of

being in Crude Whale, for home use.
depressed. Some movements in the
trade, designed to give a new direction to the course of busi¬
ness, has limited transactions and greatly impeded speculation.
East India Goods remain quiet, but, on a gold basis, prices
are very firm.
Metals have shown but little activity, and prices generally
are barely supported.
moment

Petroleum has been

Wool has been very

quiet, and the market closes flat.
Freights declined materially early in the week, leading to
large shipments of wheat to Liverpool at 7d by sail and 7 Id by
steam; but with a slight recovery in rates, the close is quiet.
Provisions have been advancing, and we notice a large
movement in new prime mess beef for export to day at $27
per tierce. In general, market for hog products was not very
active, owing in part to moderate offerings, but nearly every
article on the list is held at decidedly higher figures, and in
some

instances the advance demanded

was

obtained.

At the

close the

feeling wa3 somewhat feverish, and both buyers and
sellers seemed in doubt as to the proper course to pursue.
New mess pork has advanced to $30 tor February delivery,

prime Western steam lard to 18@18£c, and Cumberland
bacon 14$c.

Receipt* of Domestic Prodace for the Week and elnce
Jan* 1*

The

receipts of domestic produce for the week and since Jan. 1

and for the

same

time in 1868, have been as follows:

This
week.

Since
Jan. 1.

66
Ashes... pkgs.
8,235
7,116
Breadstuff's—
Flour .bbls.
96.922 8,Ot 5,801 1.953,607
Wheat .bus. 1,0 >9,767 21,027,3 >1 10,6 3,484
Corn
203,729 10,102,784 17,909,760
443 167 7,016,563 8,577,825
Oats
8.800
569,375
80;\8:>4
Rye
10.961
Malt
511,107
583,040

Barley
Grass seed.
Flax seed
Beans
..

C. meal.bbls
“

*

bags
Buckwh’t &
B.W.fl’r pkg

Do tton.bales.

Copjor.jbJU;

Dr’d fruit.pkg
Grease .pkgs.
Hemp ..bales.

No.

Hides

Hops...bales.

Leather .sides
Lead ....pigs.
Moli^se*- nhdp
m:

obis

N w 1 otorea-

turpen-

cr.
t

me..bbl




This
week.

Same
time ’68

Spirits

tine
Rosin
Tar

turpen¬

Pitch
Oil cake, pkgs....

723

9,411
573
41

Since
Jan. l.

Same
time ’68

53.770
498,478
70,774
8,425

58,085
106,516
34,883
8.490

95.707
1,050
73,035
150
9.915
8,126
Oil, lard
Oil, petroleum... 3,032 749,676 586,667
324,921 1,350,243 1,675.857 Peanuts, bags....
1,250
68,561
85,170
890
21,040
87,645 Provisions—
7.422
40.366
75.503
Butter, pkgs.... 12,554 580,4=5
441,151
3,w19
Cheese
89?)5S
23,285 1,163,497 1,005,961
43,257
693
Cutmeati
71.386
5,031
55,847
354,203
70,562
.355
80,627
119,541
3,644 186,870 205,653
Eggs
1017
759
Pork
233,600
72,497
105,701
192,85c
Beef, pkgs
7,012
62,866 106,b28
309
687
59,345
11,283
15,268
L&>rd) pk^s •••••
73,181
487
20,*'48
555,698
548,404
Lard, kegs
13,909
18,219
378
3(9
12.936
21,363 Rice, pkgs
16,843
11,188
812
8*13 Starch
26,040
169,599
5,746 256,172
193
1,728
82,649 Stearine
22,864
8,809
10,135
123
3,484
3,974 Sugar, hhds and
23
746
3 57i
bDls
2,255
1,258
7,246
*26i
486,678 Tallow, pkgs
352,886
13,958
21,853
7,491
47,(87 Tobacco, pkgs...
103.948
99,071
1,740
79,770
51.23J 2,484,703
827
225.072 Tobacco, hhds...
76,112
46,8*8
2 £0.
7,245 Whiskey, bbls....
87,067
5,030 154,171
Wool, bales
56,076 991,719
1,475
505
14,519
19.936
54,50)
12,494 Dressed hogs No.
145
24,072
Rice, much bum
....

10.022.

100

18.52?

53.035)

.

,

[November 20, 1869.

November 20,18603

THE CHRONICLE

663

Imports of fteailnff Articles

in

1868:

,

[The quantity is gftren in packages when not otherwise specified. ]
Since
Jan. l,
the
1859.
week.
For

China, OiasB

Same
time
1858.

and

Earthenware—

865

China

11,959
54,5(51
478,211
17,020
8,163
5,258
119,401
17,312
917,808

1,714

Earthenware...

25,082

Glass
Glassware
Glass plate.....

10,050
45,885

829,523

*

PORTS.

Florida

Same
time
1868.

Virginia
Other ports

Iron, RR bars.
Lead, pigs
Spelter, lbs....

208,712

.

Total this year

52,720
41,419

84,692
86,675
11,100
8,411
11,778
81,599
5,723

628,056

.

/

41,418
18,855

8,512
27,923
4,555
67,692
....

920

Other

foreign

44,002
2,452

13351
1327

7309

Total.

260
376

....

98371
22,634
8,772
35,608

28,107

4355

5,124

10,644

12337

85353

....

....

8,787

....

STOCK.

PORTS.

7389
47,099
69332
1,785
17,957
51,859

101,170
80368
20,890
88,757
22,424
21,000
884

3,883
9,000

4,707

169,875

....

58,887

31,738

260,500

234,672

248,531

100,931

56,832

19,875

177,638

189,526

2C9345

*

98
70

Hardware

Great
Britain. France

1868.

207,213
71,415
76,003
143,884
87326
8,477
8379
18,791
55,747
5,621

New Orleans
Mobile
Charleston
Savannah
Texas
New York

SHI

M’TSTO

**

1869.

North Carolina...

For
Since
the
Jan. 1,
week.
1869.

Metals, &c—
Cutlery

EXPORTED SINCE SEPT .1 TO—

RECEIPTS

following table, compiled from Custom Home returns, show
theforeign importiof certain leading articles of commerce at this port
lor the last week, since Jan. 1,1869, and for the corresponding period
Tbe

8,989
3,217
4,627
4,976
17,409 859,043 650,645
8,360 483.757 877,247
334,180 10452202 5,278,807
3,610 149.046 285,246
20,551 1,074,940 784,129
140,847 3,583,087 3,957,825
1,982
93,296
46,960

482,829

Total last year..

The market the past

week has shown increased firmness and an
been due to
Buttons
3,068
Coal, tons
rather more
160
feeling and
Cocoa, hags
8,4 >0
Coffee, hags
an upward turn in prices at Liverpool, together with an improve¬
£bbls
88
1,118
2,834
8,363 856^745 381,459
Cotton hides.....
Sugars, boxes &
Drags, Ac.—
ment in gold here and smaller receipts at the ports.
At Manches¬
876
10.770
19,506
35,628 789,909 511.196
bags
Bark, Peruvian.
862
29.314
570 815,100
85,478
718,722 ter it is stated that
Blea powders..
consumption has increased some 10,000 bales
Tobacco
6,775
19,843
1,653
41,155
41,460
Brimstone, tons
40
'iss
6,097
5,0.11 Waste
2,115
1,177 on an increased demand for goods, the short time having
Cochineal
so reduced
40
1,724
1.649 Wines, Ac—
Cream Tartar..
17,519
3,466 107,505
47,244
78,623
13,729
Champag’e.bks
stocks of goods as to lead buyers to operate at improved
| Gambler...
608
Wines
509
1,291 167,638
93,957
Gams, crude....
2,868
3,099 Wool, bales
1,208
45,514
24,999
Gam, Arabic...
rates; hence the increased animation at Liverpool and improve¬
”’i
5,880
4,137 Articles report’d
Indig*
9,222
11,607
ment in prices. As a result of these causes our market on
by value—
Madder
*‘ii
259
587 Cigars
$19,690 $745,456 $562,035
Oils, essence....
541
44,458
S9,849 Corks
124,464 168,605
OIL Olive
Monday showed more firmness, with quotations about 1c
'"6
762
980 Fancy goods....
47,176 1,889,466 1,264,456
Opium
better.
Sales
were
77,318 115,848 Fish
1,000
small, only 1,924 bales, but the
4,709 645,419 430,181
Soda, bl-carb...
84,595
38,762 Fruits, Ac—
Boda, sal.
*707 35,408 84,597
Lemons
3,864 461,408 407,207
offerings were very limited, so that better prices were obtained.
Soda, ash
27
1,811
1,618
18,776 716,544 525,575
Oranges...
flax
On Tuesday there was a further advance of |c., with increased
114
5.488
Nuts
774
5,519
596,458 605,859
furs
64,
5.684
Raisins
11,129
1,910 701,918 1,222076
Gunny cloth
104
7,768
6.706 Hides undressed 833,378 9,120,474 6,198,785 activity, and on Wednesday the upward movement was continued,
flair
101,168 120,841 Rice
241,986 814,680
Hemp, bales
middling uplands closing that day at 25£c. Thursday was a holi¬
Spices. &c—
Hides, &c—
34
Cassia
455
1,447
1,286
Bristles
180,128 114.124
day, but to-day with less animation and tone to the Liverpool
220
7,820
16,822
Ginger
1,388
Bides, dressed.
48,793
84,983
26 214
7.752
1,529
85,367
India rubber
Pepper
231,764 196,990 market, and a decline in
gold here, there has been less firmness,
2,592
1,950 Saltpetre
8,0o0 184,818
18,549
Ifory
Woods—
Jewelery, &c—
and the close is heavy, though without any change in quotations,
58
Cork
2,229
2,13r
Jewelry
2,482 167.318 183,603
27
1.018
Fustic
Watches
1,085
70,367 115,415
both buyers and sellers awaiting the effect on the markets of the
Linseed
14,667 571 886 472.981
6,566 586,327 211,620
Logwood
M olasses
2,8471 159.178 175,8181 Mahogany
81.746
99,265 week’s receipts, to be made up to-night.
For forward delivery
there has been less activity, but prices have improved somewhat
towards the close. Sales of this description reach for the week
COTTON.
6,175 bales (all low middling, or on the basis of low middling), of
Friday, P. Mm November 19, 1869.
which 1,500 bales were for November, 900 on private terms, 200 at
By special telegrams received by us to night from each of the 24fc., 200 at 241c., and 200 at 25c.; 850 bales for December, 400
Southern ports we are in possession of the returns showing the on private terms, 100 at 24£c., 100 at 24fc., and 250 at 241c.; 1,475
receipts, exports, &c., of cotton for the week ending this evening bales for January, 100 on private terms, 875 at 241c., 200 at 243-16c.,
November 19. From the figures thus obtained it appears that the 100 at 24 3-16c., 100 at 24fc., and 100 at 25c.; 1,050 bales for Febru¬
total receipts for the seven days have reached 81,818 bales (against ary, 300 at 24fc., 550 at 25c., and 200 at 251c.; 1,100 bales for
94,108 bales last week, 95,269 bales the previous week, and 80,048 March, 400 on private terms, 300 at 25c., 100 at 251c., 100 at 251c.,
bales three weeks since), making the aggregate since September 100 at 25fc., and 100 at 251c.; also 200 for December, free on board
1,1869, up to this date, 709,874 bales, against 547,769 bales for the at Charleston or Savannah, on private terms. The total sales
for immediate delivery this week foot up 12,504 bales (includ¬
lame period in 1868, being an increase this season over last season
•f 162,105 bales. The details of the receipts for this week (as per ing 2,257 bales to arrive), of which 3,651 bales were taken by
spinners, 1,587 bales on speculation, 7,126 bales for export, 140
telegraph) and the corresponding week of 1868 are as follows:
bales in transit, and the following are the closing quotations:
289
163
62

23,090
6.257

Steel

Tin, boxes
Tin slabs, lbs..
18.291 Rags
998,816 Sugar, hhds, tcs

6,382
119,115

on decreased sales. This has
favorable Manchester advices, a steadier

upward turn in prices

.

.

,

RECEIPTS.

RECEIPTS.

Kec’d this week at—
Hew Orleans
Mobile

hales.

lavannah
Texas

Tennessee, &c

1869.

25,082
9,022
8,662
18,041
6,774
3,884

1868.

Rec’d this week at—

1869.

442
hales.
29,626 Florida
2,416
7,891 North Carolina
7,505
7,960 Virginia
10,862
Total receipts
4,208
81,818
Increase this year
6,147

462

1,821
4,143
78,120
8,698

New

Upland and

1868.

Florida.

Ordinary
Good Ordinary
Low Middling

per lb.

Mobile.

23*®....
24*®....

23*®....
24*®....
25*@....
25*®....

25

®....

25*®....

Middling

Orleans.
24
25

®....
®....

25*®....
26

®..,.

Texas.

.

24*®....
25*®
25*®....
26*®....
...

■?

Below

The exports for

the week ending this evening reach a total of
45,510 bales, of which 23,438 were to Great Britain and 22,072 bales
to the Continent, while the stocks at all the ports, as made up
this evening, are now 277,216 bales. Below we give the exports
and stocks for the week, and also for the corresponding week of
W season, as telegraphed to us from the various ports to-night:
Exported to—
Week ending Nov. 19.
G.Brlt
lew Orleans

Mobile...
Charleston
lavannah

Texas,

Few York
©tiler ports

Contin’t

2,233
4,312
4,697
1,404

14,093

1,480
9,287

1,355
1,566
2,360

553

1,211
934

25

Total
23,488
Total since Sept. 1... 198,813

•

22,072
112,697

Stock.
Total this Same w’k
1868.
week.

16,326
4,865
5,906
2,338
2335
10,853

1868.

26,627
1.117
1,793
3,480
5.117
13,482

114,876
82,968
15,688

84,140
27,606
9,692

47,387

30,519

25,361
25,000
15,916

14,068
31,563
10,000

51,616
229,254

277316

207,588

2,385
45,510
306,010

1869.

From the foregoing statement it will be seen that, compared with
the corresponding week of last season, there is a decrease in the

at this

give the total sales of cotton and price of middling
market each day of the past week:
we

Total
sales.

Saturday
Monday
Tuesday
Wednesday
Thursday
V
Friday

India

and

2317
1,924

Upland and
Florida.
25

@....

3,346

25*®....
25*®....
25%®

1*894

25*®....

3,323

Holi

Mobile.

25*®....
25*®....
25*®....
25*®....

day.
25*®

New

Orleans.

25*®....
25*®....
25*@....
26

®....
....®....
26 ®....

Texas.

25*®...

26

®...

26*®...
26*®...
....®...

26*®...

Egyptian Cotton.—Our India advices this week

from most districts, more favorable. The rain had ceased
quite generally, and the bright weather had revived the plants,
and removed much of the apprehension felt. Still the out turn
will hardly equal the anticipations of a few weeks since. The
locusts which, in accordance with Cable advices, we referred to
early in the month (Nov. 6), as having appeared in several dis¬
tricts, are reported now to have disappeared again without doing
are,

damage. Considerable anxiety was felt on this account
throughout Kattywar, Broach, etc., but the only injury done by
•xports this week of 6,106 bales, while the stocks to-night are 69,628 them, so far as we have yet heard, was to the grain crop.
bales more than they were at this time a year ago. The following
From Egypt the reports we have received state, that as all
Is our usual table
showing the movement of cotton at all the ports apprehension of danger from the rising of the Nile has disappeared,
jrem Sept. 1, to November 12, the latest mail dates. We do not the crop may be looked upon as secured; and, judging from the
nclude our telegrams to-night, as we cannot insure the accuracy most reliable accounts hitherto obtained, the opinion is that the
or obtain the detail
total yield will prove about one fifth more than that of last season.
necessary, by telegraph.




much

664
NEW TORK.

Most of the

supplies which have yet arrived at Liverpool, although
thoroughly sound stuff, and sightly in appearance, is not found to
possess the desired merit in point of staple; which fact has induced
a rather extensive belief in the scarcity of the finer sorts, and
relatively high values for these descriptions.
Annual Crop Statement.—It is certainly extremely desirable
that some plan or system be adopted for preparing an annual
cotton crop statement which can be understood by all, and its
accuracy at once tested by any one who is willing to go to the
expense and trouble of obtaining the returns. The difficulty or
opportunity for disagreement lies alone in the overland movement.
Our mode of making up those figures from actual railroad returns
is, we feel, the only right one, while a system that simply looks at
Nashville and Memphis as a basis for estimating the total amount
(the plan which others follow), must necessarily be but partial and
incomplete. Some new light upon this subject is, however,
obtained from the report of the Cotton Manufacturers’ Association,
published in the Chronicle on the 6tli inst. The returns of the
Association are as follows, with one exception, which we explain
below:
Spun by the Northern Cotton Mills

bales.

Used otherwise in the North
Burnt and destroyed after packing,

767,512
31,744

878,756

Total taken by Northern Mills
Exports to Foreign Ports
By rail to Canada

1,448,000
18,000
1,466,000

Total exports
Total

2,344,750
25,787

disposed of year ending Sept. 1,1869.
ispost
Deduct difference in stocks at the ports.
’

Cotton Manufacturers’ Crop Statement, excepting consumption
at the South
Chronicle’s Statement, except the Southern consumption of

r

-f

mOBppm.

BALTIMORE.

RECEIPTS PROM-

Since

This

This Since
week. 8eptl.

week. Sept. 1.
New Orleans.
Texas

Savannah
Mobile
Florida
South Carolina.
North Cerek&fr..

2,08*

Virginia

1,156

20,484

2,83\
),164
6,782

..........

This
week.

8ince

.‘This

4 ,318,969

A

2,359,039

80,000 bales

Since

Septl. week. Septl.

6,614

9,634
411

860

56,288

667

6,470

3,392

"*•

1,786
34,648

2.360

215
jf

-

386
67

2,946

436

214

146

-

4.009

-1,263

Tennessee, &c.
Foreign

2,497

10995

301

1,255

1,165

9,027

3,060 25,549

6,7201 30,443

1,877

1,720

7,856

2,048 16,934

1,409 11,196
84

402

2,501
6

Total this year

20,960

Total last year.

22,991

187,611
164,547

Shipping Nfws.—The exports of cotton from the United States the
p-st week, as pci latest mail returns, have reached 62,525 bales. So

■„

far

the Southern

ports are concerned, these are the same exports
reported by telegraph, and published in the Chronicle last Fri¬
day, except Galveston, and the figures for that port are the exports for
two weeks back.
With regard to New York, we include the manifests
only up to Tuesday night, to make the figures correspond with the offi¬
cial week.
Below we give a list of the vessels in which tbesa ship¬
ments from all ports, both North and South, hava been made:
as

Exported this week from—
Total bales■
Liverpool, per steamers Colorado, JS90.. ..Cuba, 684
Siberia, 86 »
fcrin, 2,102 ... C ty of Brooklyn, 853 ...Per ship
Great Western, 82
6,480
To Bremen, per 6teamer America, 781
........
781
To Havre, per steamer Vilie de Paris, 535....Per ship Jacob A.
f tamler, 129
*
664
New Orleans—To Liverpool, pc r ship St. Louis, 2,564—per steamer
Castilla, 4,575
per schooner Julian, 3,137—p. r brig Mary
Jone-, 17...
10,293
To Havre, per ehio Baden, 3,696. ..Carl, 3,323
7,019
To Barcelona, per brier Maria Rosa, 459
459
To Havana, per brig Hope, 80 .. per steamer Lord Love J, 60
140
...

...

Mobile—To Liverpool, per ship Star of the West,
To Havre, per bark C. V. Minot, 1,093
To Salerno, per schooner C. M. Newins, 879..

3,118

3,118
1,093
879

down the increase of stock held by
75,000 bales, instead of 50,000, the figures given by the
Association in their report. We do this on the strength of later
returns, forwarded to us, which were received by the Committee who
prepared the report, since its issue. Our readers will remember that,
in the early summer, spinners became very much alarmed because of
the small stock of cotton in the markets, fearing there would be “ no
cotton in Septemberand this, together with the then not very
favorable crop accounts, induced all the large concerns to lay in
an extra quantity.
Just the contrary course was pursued by them
the previous year. Then they fully believed that when the new
crop came in, prices would be lower; hence the mills during the
summer of 1868 run out of stock, some working down the “stock
in process/* and the yarn off the beams.
In these facts we see the
explanation of the largely increased stock held by the mills at the
beginning of this year.
Our readers will notice that the above totals differ only to the
extent of 40,000 bales.
Of this difference, a part may be attributed
to the smaller figures we used for the weight of bales of certain
amounts returned to us by the railroads in pounds, we estimating
each bale at 450 lbs., and the Association at 466 lbs.; while the
balance is probably an under-estimate by the Association of cotton
«* otherwise consumed.”
We see, therefore, that this report of the

Charleston—To Liverpool, per bark Juventa* 1,100 Upland... per brig

cotton manufacturers is

rates:

In the above

we

have put

an

entire vindication of the Chronicle’s

figures, and of its method of preparing the crop statements.
The exports of cotton this week from New York slow a decreaee
from last week, the total reaching 7.925 bales, against 15,501 bales last
week. Below we give our table showing the exports of cotton from
New York, and their direction for each of the last fou * weeks ; also
the total exports and direction siuce September 1, 1869; and in the
last column the total for the same period of the previous year:
,

BxportsofCotton (bales) from New York since Sept* 1,1889
WEEK ENDING

Total
XXFOBTKD TO

Liverpool
Total to Gt. Britain.
Havre...
Other French ports

Total French
Bremen and Hanover

Nov.
2.

Nov.
9.

Nov.
16.

date

prev.
year.

10,971

8,792

13,745

6,480

67,536

40

39,626

11

156

25

8,832

13,756

6,480

67,692

39,661

664

5,121

Shamrock, 1,302 Uplands, and 16 Sea Island .. per barks John
Bright, 5 Sea Island, and 1,755 Upland
Jerome Jones, 1,829 Up¬

total to N. Europe.

Spain, Oporto and Gibraltar Ac

lands, and 54 Sea Island
6,061
Savannah—To Liverpool, per ships Southern Righ:s, 2,945 Uplands,
and 8 Sea Islands
Universe, 4,404 Uplands.. .Screamer, 4,004

Uplands

10,971
■

....

744
....

....

714

....

•

1,082
369

5,124

7,041

7,693
4,741

8,814

470

....

2,129
« •

■

....

1,441

....

8

•

781

1,275

736

•

664

....

1,393

•

...;

....

781

1,745

12,437

11,361
1,032

To Havre, per hark Nannie T. Bell, 1,082 Up ands
To Barcelona, per brig Merced, 376 Uplands
Texas—To Livei poo! per bark Sabine. 2,664
Baltimore—io Liverpool, per barks Black Prince, 80
75

376

2,564
H. Churchill
155
:

Total

The
as

particulars of these shipments, arranged in

follows

our

52,5J>

usual form,

are

:

Bre-

Liver¬

New York
New Orleans

.., .

Mobile

.

Charleston......
Savannah
Texas
Baltimore

,

pool.
6,480
10,298
8,118
6,061

m

Havre.

n.

781
•

•

•

11,361

•

•

155

.

•

•

•

Total

.

40,032

•

Salerno.

459

17,911

•

•

•

,

•

....

•

,

,

,

—

140

9,658

376

•

....

—

-

•

m

m

m

12,819
2,564

a

....
—

835

5,090

6;o6i

....

«

Total.

7,925

....

879
*

JU082

•

.,

781

•

140
T

-

—

-

•

Baree
Iona.

1,093
-

•

•

•

7,019

•

•••-•«

Havana.

661

....

2,564

•

•

•

•

—-

879

155
—...

62.525

Note —The Savannah Cotton Circular and Market Titxiew states that the

ship Alexandra, reported in the Chronicle of November 6, as cleared from
that port for Liverpool will not proceed to sea. The amount of hrr cargo,
2,807 bales, Uplands, should therefore be deducted from the foreign exports.

Gold, Exchange and Freights.—Gold has fluctuated the past
126| and 127£, and the close to-night was 126£.

week between

Foreign exchange closed fairly, active, and firm, at the following
109@109| for London bankers 60 days, 109f@109f for Lon¬
don bankers 3 days, and 108|@109£ for London commercial.
Freights closed at 5-16d. by steam and £d.@3-16d. by sail to Liver¬
pool, 13-8c. by steam and £c. by sail to Havre, ^d. by steam to
Hamburg, and lc. by steam and £c. by sail to Bremer*.
Liverpool, November 19,4-30 P. M.—The market nas ruled steady, with sales
2,000 of which were taken for export and speculation at ll*d.for

of 10.000 bales,

Middling Uplands, and ll%d. 5or Middling Orleans. The sales-of the week have
been 75,000 Dales, of which 11,000 were taken for export and 7,000 o* speculation.

The stock In port is estimated at 420,000 bales, or which 29,00® are American.
The receipts ol the week have been 53,000 hales, of which 18,000 were from the
United States. The atock of cotton at sea, bouud to this port, is estimated at
285,000 bales, of which 100,000 are from America.
For the convenience of our readers we give the following, showing the sales and
stocks at and afloat for Liverpool each ofthe last four weeks
Nov. 19.
Oct. 22.
Nov. 5.
Oct. 29.
Total sales
92,000
106,000
75,000
67,000
Sales for export
17,000
11,000
20,000
9,000
Sales on speculation
24,000
21,000
8,000
Total stock
434,000
428,000
398,000
Stock of American..
36,000
31,000
29,000
Total afloat
342,000
341,000
323,000
American afloat
33.000
49,000
100,000
68,000
Trade Report.—The market for yarns and fabrics at Manchester is dull. The

7,041

....

Hamburg

Other ports

to

Same
time

Oct.
26.

Other British Ports

420,0<jj
285’,OQp

Satnr.

Mon.

Tues.

Wednes.

Thurs.

cFri.

Price Midd. Uplands
11K@11K,11%@11 X 11K®.... 11K@11* 11*®.... 11*#....
*‘
*•
Orleans
n*®n* ii*@n* 11*®.... 11*®11* 11*®.... II®*....
“
“
Up. to arrive
..®....

5,879
....

TOBACCO.

9,693

Friday, P. M.t November 19,1869.

-

There is

increase in the exports

of crude tobacco this
828
Bpaln, etc
week, the total from all the ports reaching 3,021 hhds., 168
Grand Total
18,100 11,017 15,501
7,925 85,253 55,718 cases, 534 bales, and 446 hhds stems, against 742 hhds,
The following are the receipts of cotton at New Yorfc, Boston, Phila¬ 515 cases, 1,685 bales and 27 hhds stems for the previous
delphia and Baltimore for the last week, and since September 1, 1869; seven days. Of these exports for this week 860 hhds., 81
All others

Total

Vi

••

7,891
2,282
1,284 12.6)2
684
3,252

.29,537

231

the mills at

N

•

5,406 80,971

2,006

North1 rn Ports.

New York—To

4,500
75,000

Increase of Stock by Mills

&& 4

!

l




....

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

• •

•

•

....

•

....

•

••

•

.

• • • •

i

» •

•

828

an

THE

November 20, 1869.]

C3HJION1CLE.

532 bales and 136 pkgs. were from New York; 1,821
hhd§. and 126 do stems from Baltimore; 334 hhds and 1
(gse from New Orleans 5 6 bhds 73 cases and 2 bales from
Bostot. The direction of the shipments of hhds. was as follows: To Bremen, 703; to Rotterdam 697, 320 stems, 18

eases

and 4 smoking ; to Gibraltar 31; to Liverpool, 177 ;
to London 58 ; to Trieste 664 ; to Havre 58, and the balance
to different ports.
During the same period the exports of
manufactured tobacco reached 98,326 lbs., of which 41,030
lbs. were to Liverpool. The full particulars of the ship¬
ments from all the ports were as follows:

scraps

Bxp’d this week
few ic
New York.
Baltimore
Boston

Hhds.
Man’d.
Tcs. Stems. Pkgs,
lbs.

Hhds. Cases. Bales.
532
81
860

from

1,821

....

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

,,,,

•

•

•

136

•

446

2

73

334

New Orleans

....

•

•

»

742

1,732

•

52

•

•

534

•

•

,

,

188
78
66

....

....

98,826
51,744

207,284

give our usual table showing the total export
of Tobacco from all the ports of the United States, and their
direction, since November 1J 1869:
Below we

Rrnorts of
Bv

Tobacco from the United States since Noveraber 1, 1868.
Cer’s
493

Great Britain
Germany

74

719

Holland
Denmark

•

•

»

•

•

•

35
58
199

Italy
France

8pain,Gibralt. &o....
Mediterranean
Austria
Africa, &c

•

•

•

.

564

Pkgs. Manl’d
& bxs.

263
228

si
10

554
20

....

2,678

""
36

...

*

17
2

...

3,653
383

18,789
1,567

***.*.

643

lbs.

860

81

532

72,812

The direction of the
foreign exports for the two week, from
the other ports, has been as follows:
Prom Baltimore—To

smoking..

Rotterdam, 697 hhds, 820 do stems, 18 do scraps, aad 4 do
To Bremen—703 hhds. 126 do stems....To Liverpool, 19

hhds... To Montevideo or Buenos

Ayres—25,514 lbs manufactured.
From blew Orleans—To Venice, 334 hhds
To Belize, Honduras—1 case
From Bpston-To Surinam—2 hhds
.To Turks Island-8 cases—To St. Pierre
Miquelon—44 cases, 2 bales, 38 hf boxes....To Halifax and Charlotte
town, 4 hhd8....To the Provinces—12 cases, 9 boxes, 5 hf do....To othei
Foreign Ports- 6 cases, 15 hf do.
Frcm San Francisco—To Victoria-7 cases ...To China-6 do.
—

..

*

The exports in this table to
European ports are made up from man¬
ifests, verified and corrected by aD inspection of the cargo.

56,792

BREADSTUPPS.
Friday, November 19, 1869, P. M.

•

•

•

•

283

2,618

....

....

-

....

Flour aud Wheat have

experienced a marked decline the
past week, but Corn and other coarse grains have done rathei
better.

....

6

....

9,072
54

*

Gibraltar
Lisbon
*
Trieste
Palermo
Canada
I...
British North American Colonies.....
British West Indies
British Honduras
Cnba...
Porto Rico

*

• • •

•

..

41,030

”b8

....

•

•

*

*

339

....

China, India, &o
Australis, &c
B. N. Am. Prov

•

....

....

;;

Havre
Bremen

Manfd
lbs.

1,761

•>

•

hhds.

131

....

l,i’10

Belgium

Stems,

Cases. Bales,

Hhds.

To

Pkgs

58

.

Glasgow

New Granada

....

446
27

•

,

•

,

Bales

q$

London

•

1,686
2,728

Hhds. Cases.

,

Liverpool

YORK.*

•

....

168
515
277

3,021

Total
........
Total last week
Total previous week..

•

EXPORTS OF TOBACCO FROM NEW

Total

*13

San Francisco

•

•

Manufactured Tobacco is quiet for
consumption, but we
some movement for
export at steady prices.
The following are the
exports of tobacco from New Yoi k
tor the past week:

notice

....

....

Portland..

•

•

•

•

6

Philadelphia

•

72,818
25,514

665

....

The

receipts of Flour have been excessive, a'^d although
South America
26^533
by an increased demand, both for export and home use,
West Indies
23,964
with considerable storing in preference to
East Indies
acccepting current
1
Meiieo
;
prices, yet there has been a constant yielding in quotations,
Honolulu, &c
All others
until those made to-day are the lowest
given in this market
473
266
683
Total since Nov 1....
2,219
150,070
8,763
since 1862.
is much impaired, even in the reduced
Confidence
The following table indicates the ports from which the
prices, as every attempt to check the decline by speculative
ibove exports have been shipped:
purchases has heretofore proved disastrous.
Tcs. & Stems Bxs. &
Lbs.
Wheat has also come forward in large quantities; the ac¬
Bales.
cer’s.
hhds. pkgs. Manfd.
From
Hhds.
Cases.
New York
536
154
121,556 cumulations in store are liberal, not including the quantity
1,717
1,393
499
Baltimore
473
25,514 held
2,021
afloat, and which does show in our statistics of “ grain
112
Boston
3
15
182
in sight.”
Philadelphia
Freights have declined during the past week, and
New Orleans
1
334
San Francisco
14
gold has remained comparatively steady, but the steady de¬
Virginia
cline in Liverpool, and the “ panicky” nature of some of the
Portland
....

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

,

•

.

40,098

....

.

39

129
124
3

30
12
4

•

•

»•*

«

•

-

met

.

.

.

.

»

....

....

....

•• •

•

....

•

•

-

•

•

•

•

•

,

•

,

,

•

•

•

•*•

...

....

Total since Nov 1.^.,

•

•

•

•

•

,

683

•

10
2
206

Ohio, &c
•

.

71

•

•

•

274

1,716

•

•

*•

•

....

....

....

*

473

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

a • • •

...

•

•

.

.

• •

.

.

....

266

....

150,010

York this week, and since
NOVEMBER

1. 1869.

,—T’lsin.Nov.l—
hhds.
pkgs
116
2,875
4,51G

/-Previously—>
hhds.
84
58
23

544
...

•

•

•

....

•

2,219

1,635

Baltimore
New Orleans.....

•

....

•

AT NEW TORE SINGE

32

•

....

/—This week—»
hhds.
pkgs.

From

•

....

....

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

•

•

•

....

3,763

•

•

•

...

Total.

•

*

•

...

..

Other

*

-

....

•

709

pkgs

63
....

316
10

3,264

92
25
750
....

983

73
....

387
10

4,98o

private accounts from that market, have caused

a

material

decline from last week. At the concession the export move¬
ment has been more liberal, favored by the decline in freights.
The movement of the crop at the West continues on a
moderate scale, and reports say that Wheat is being freely
fed to animals, as being relatively cheaper than coarse grains.
At to day’s market prices were nearly nominal at
for No. 2 Spring, and $1 35 for Amber Winter.

$1 24@1 26

Corn has been in speculative demand on the limited receipts,
and the poor prospect of getting the accustomed supplies of
new Corn from the Middle and Southern States, where the

has suffered from the unfavorable season. The close was
prime Mixed Western. Oats have been
quiet; in the absence of a speculative demand prices have not
In
Kentucky Leaf the necessities of buyers have compelled been fully supported, though stocks and receipts are small.
them to meet the views of holders more freely. Crop Rye remains scarce and nearly nominal. Barley lias sold
accounts from the West continue unfavorable to future sup¬ freely, closing at $1 07@1 09 for two-rowed State, and $1 30
for fair Canada West. Barley Malt is unsettled. The
plies, and although shippers generally declare their inability sale of Canada Peas for the season has been made at $1 first
15,
to enter the market at current
prices, the sales of the week in bond.
Tke market for tobacco the
active at full prices.

past^week has

been

more

amount to about 800 hhds. of which 525 hhds. were for
home consumption and 275 hhds. for export. Prices have
ranged from 8£c. to 13c. for Common and Medium grades of
leaf.
Seed Leaf has been very quiet. The only sales reported
were 50 cases New Connecticut
Wrappers at 50@60c. and

160

Old State

private terms; but at a late hour
this
afternoon, a transaction was consummated, covering
2,000 cases Ohio, the particulars of which did not transpire.
Spanish tobacco shows but a moderate business, and prices
are

cases

on

somewhat unsettled.

And 250 do. Havana




on

The sales embrace 101

private terras.,

bales Tara

crop

firm at $1 09 for

The

following

are

closing quotations

Flour—
5 25® 5

com¬

mon

WheaLSprlng, per bush. $1 06® 1 03

Red Winter
Amber do
White
5 00® 5 35 White California.

Superfine.......9 bbl.$4 75® 6 00

Extra State
Extra Western,

:
1 20® 1 30
1 84® 1 86
1 38® 1 50

50

®—

Doable Extra Western
Corn,Western Mix’d,new
Yellow new....*
and St. Lonis
6 75® 8 50
White new
Southern supers
5 25® 5 75

Southern,
family

extra

California

Rye Floor, fine and snper
fine

Corn

Meal....;

Rye

and
6 00® 9 00
®

....

1 05® 1 10
*~.@ 1 12

® 1 15

1 00® 1 15

62®
65
Barley ............1 05^^ 1 35
M&lt.......
^ • • ••
Oats.

««•••

.

•

r* .

4 50® 5 75 Peas, Canada
4 75® 5 40

The movement in breadituffs at this market has been ai

... •

1 15® 1 40

follows •

ilfoTeinbicij),
-L

i§89

>
.

REO SIFTS

AT

NEW

YOKE.

—1869.

.

For the

-1368.-

.

Wheat, bush

Since
Jan. 1.

For the
week.

128,090
1,485

Floor, bb’s

2,870,025
182,085

97,486
2,410

1,407,150

Cora, bnah
Bye, bosh
Barley, Ac., bush
Oats, bush

21,288,885

813,450

FOREIGN EXPORTS

FROM NEW

YORK

FOR THE

bbls.

bush.

WEEK

bush.

AND

SINCE JAN.

550

8,000
44,584
8,040

28,420

143,148

27,926

....

550

9,040
47,941 1,654,621
71,699 5,678,096
61,948
7,202

11,343

3.847

725,258

764,786

44

1.

17,0001,837,802

....

Baltimore

44

“

527,566

10

77,838

The

13. .7,439,518

91,248

149,884

S,24M50

hmui

^

4,121,749

4,840 246

ft0*

.4UM5Q 686,064

6..7,582,772 2,63d,212 1 888
8,487,37*
23.:7,518.660 3,876 551$055

80. .7,787,842

16. .6,946,(69
Oct. 9. .6,312,051
Oct. ; 2 .5,659,455

kliw
i

waTH:

479

R^’eoo i’tS’lS
405 lnS®
1 92? Ill JfHS

4,728,888 1,658,584

GROCERIES.

•Corn
bush. bush

15,985,857

29,712
26,309

44

Uct.

Oats,

1,515

125,760
288,958

“

44

9,500,925

bush.

78
90

Total in store and in transit Nov.
44
“
Nov.
“
“
Oct.
44
Oct.

698,450

Barley.

Westlnd, week..
1.145
6,143
Since Jan. 1
298,537 57,641
225
Total exp’t, week 42,977
2,665
335,764
4,184
Since Jan. 1,1869.1285,730 123,83716,634,588 144,060
Same time, 1868.. 863,784 175,503 4,984,639 152,993
Since Jan. 1 from—
Boston
162,c45 28,977
60

Philadelphia,

‘410l4m

126,257:

" 2,1 <9,065

276,645

....

85

2,440,320
231,585
10,810,185
18,091,660

121,660
63,455
97,360
424,685

Flour, C. meal, Wheat, Rye.

To
bbls.
Gt# Brit. week.... 16,011
Since Jan. 1
587,759
W.A. Col* week.. 15,618
Since Jan. 1
199,023

8ince
Jan. 1.

488,880

10,112,680
298,240
2,030,165
6,954,940

18,3’5
504,495
563,730

8*3,888

..

week.
Cora meal, bbia

Afloat on N. Y, canals fertide water
1,608,157
Rail shipments from Chicago and MU- V
waukee for week.............

Friday

There has been but little

Evening, November 9, i860.

general activity in Groceries this
portion of the quiet which has prevailed can
be attributed to the holiday of
Thanksgiving, and the absence
of buyers from out of town on this account, but there
has
been, in addition, a lack of animation in the trade, which is
unusual. The close of navigation, which it is fair to
presume
is rapidly approaching, and the advance in freights which
will
ensue, induce the expectation of a brisk business just at this
Some

week.

following tables, prepared for the Chronicle bj Mr. E. H. time from the interior and western purchasers, and this has
Walker, of the New York Produce Exchange, show the grain in sight not yet been realized. Gold has been steady, but the difficul¬

and the movement of breadstuff* to the latest mail dates
IN STORE IN NEW YORK AND

1868.
Nor. 14.

,

2,440,993*
855,424
616,401
61,954
31,700

Corn, bush
Oats, bush

~~

Barley, bush
Rye, bush
Peas, bnsh
Malt, bush

31,584

31,700

At

>: t.

Chicago

Milwaukee
Toledo
Detroit
Cleveland

Totals.
Previous week
“

655,140

200,415
464,855
600,944
308,325

*66. 151,116 1,055,615
’65
95,163 988,578
.

Comparative Receipts at the

inclusive, for four

1868

20,022

1867.

Wheat
Cora
Oats

bush.

48,268

1866.

12,493,353
1,75»,084

,

Bye

8,590,989

29 003,837
29,177,617
18,259,587
2,481,111
1,693.801

40,941,239

27,002,274
29,417,832

24,855,169

13,471,372
2,741,437

12,357,027

1,619,183

1,980,149

71,232.093

August 1st to Nov. 13, inclusive, for four
1869.

1808.

Corn

Barley
Bye.,

1,578,733

1866.

21,785,810
10,994,293

1,750,786
14,966,413

9,857,973

13,996,123
3,859,950

2,203,105
1,055,657

1,455,320

1,038,987

-!

Total grain, bushels.... 43,324,754

45,979,070

arrive, which

sold at auction soon after arrival.
imports at New York for the week, and at the several
ports since January 1, are given below under their respective

Flour,
bbls.

45,896,837

Wheat,

Corn,

bush.

bush.

busb.

372,896
602,901
258,780
66-,403
733,586
445,760

287,507
548,043
350,185

Week ending Nov. 13 ...119,384
6 31,406
Previous week
130,812 1,864,628
Cor. week, 1868
93 912
570.627
1867.
101,985 1,067.201
44
1366
102,272 1,019,425
“
“

1865

87,564 824,467
Comparative Shipments from same

■4

Oats,

35,116,793

Barley,
bush.
10,251

heads.

The totals

17,909

294,380

1,40)
41,683

532,789
282,083

120,255

115,104

four years :

Tea
Tea

(indirect import)

1869.

1868.

211,528

grain

60,936,393

19,909,219
25,184,497
18,243 647
221,984
857,698

17,879 835
21,078,665
9,048,587
1,368,433
1,013,189

50,388,709

44in sight” NOV.

i

.

Iu utore at New fork
In store at Buffalo
In store at Chicago
In itore at Milwaukee.
\fioftt on lakes for Bu&lo and




1,601,169

59,868,933

8t,993,910

Total grain, bash..

}

1867.

2,015,869

Wheat, hush
Corn, bush
Cate, bush
Bariev, bash
Rye, bush

\

pkgs

bags.

bags.

Sugar....

8,273
615

boxes.
_.hhds.
,

84,642
1,049,141
285,444

917,684
362,566

665,925
635,469
757,220
845,918
17,990

551,288
399,308
897,416
11,462

870
6C0

bags.

Sugar
Sugar

Molasses, New Orleans

follows:

Total at all porti
At N. York.
.-From Jan 1 to date-*
this Week.
1869.
1888.
lbs
40,967,484 • 82^50,161

Coffee, Rio
Coffee, other

Molasses

as

71,280

hhds.
..-bbls.

643
238

85,621
450,574

TEA.

The transactions of the week have been
unimportant. There is bat
little demand for any kind of Teas, and without any decline in prices,
which are, however, somewhat irregular, the trade has beeo inert.

Among the few sales was one for export to Canada. Japans hare
nearly monopolised the little inquiry which has been shown, and the
36,190 rumor of the sale of a cargo of tn;s description to arrive is afloat, but as
: 1,009
yet unconfirmed' The sales include 1,250 half cheats of Japans, 950
14,614 do.
greens, and 600 do. of colored Japans.
64,400
There have been no imports this week.
90,6f0
bush.
5.338

COFFEE.

In Rio and Santos Coffee there has been

a good demand for the bet¬
qualities, of which the stock here is light, while for the medium
1866.
grades the inquiry is very limited. The contents of the Rio telegram
1,864,981 under date of October 23d, received and
published on Monday last,
were construed favorably to the interest of the trade,
reporting both
18.185,751
83,202,899 lighter sales and shipments for the United States. East India Coffee

ter

Flour, bbls

4

are

Rye,

ports, including rail, (excepting
Cleveland) from the opeoing of navigation to and including Nov. 13, for

•I

are

The

Eastward Movement from

Chicago, Milwaukee, Toledo and Cleve¬
land, including rail shipments from the former three places fer week
ending Nov. 13,1869:

inactive, at irregular

prices.
Imports of the week have been quite insignificant in every
article of the trade, with the single exception of Manila
sugar,
of which some 71,230 bags have come to hand.
Small lots of New Orleans molasses are now
beginning to

years

1,900,846

20,621,863
10,028,539
11,888,849
2,067,281
1,373,038

Oats

26,880,189

1867-

1,969,543

Wheat

For Teas the market has been very

66,951,216

80,515,953

And from

in Java.

29,025
94,2C6

3,320,961

Flour

f;

282,168

52,091
46,661
101,210
67,405

3,693,159

Total
i.

355,595
258,807
353,355

years :
1S69.

Barley

business shows but a small total.
Raw Sugars have been* steadily improving, with the inter¬
vention of one or two quiet days, since our last
report, and
close to-night at least |c. higher than a week ago, and firm at
the advance ; the improvement springing partly from
the

6,978,092

ports, from January 1 to Nov. 13,

same

Flour

;

363,798
171,764
20,104
52,155

paper remain

do the rates of interest demanded upon such
loans. Under these circumstances, the aggregate of the week’s
a9

apprehensions of serious injury to the growing crop from the
revolution in Cuba, and partly from the active demand from
LAKE PORTS FOR THE "WEEK ENDING NOV. 13.
refiners. The latter find in the decided improvement in the
Flour* Wheat*
Corn.
Oats.
Barley. Rye. market for refined
Sugars an encouragement to purchase more
bbls.
bush.
bush.
bnsh.
bush.
bush.
(196 lbs.) (60 lbs.) (56 lbs.) (32 lb«.) (48 lbs ) (56 lbs.) largely even at the higher figures.
47,533
406,600
284,683 268,979 125,842
14,776
Molasses has been very quiet, only the fine grades suitable
28.476
846,102
8,777
11,859
4,824
1,285
36,286
96,586
35,488
23,300
8S0
2,160 for the trade have been in request, and these to a limited
41,761
4.604
62,309
4,881
4,133
9,379
67,700
20,s00
18,4 JO 43,000
2,672 extent, while almost the only stock to fill such a demand is
163,435 1,471,297
354,353 326,919 178,679
20^893 in the new crop New Orleans now coming forward.
Coffee has been steady, but with scarcely any sales
160,721 1,787,421
411,759 416,844 282,376
except
80,113

’Bl. 118,196 1,041,546

“

1,865,320
2,073,783
2,931,168

7,680,485

-.

Correspond’g week, 68. 100,875

n

73,218
34,353

.4,062,954
2,731,220
Including about 125,003 bushels California.
RECEIPTS AT

yt

204,259

6,499
66,732

6,499

1867.

Nov. 15.

2,216,266
2,609,929
2,149,738
892,672

698,085
281,581

61,983

Total grain, bush

*

i

1,616,039

obtaining the discount of mercantile

undiminished,

BROOKLYN WAREHOUSES.

-1869.
Nov. 18.
Nov. 6.

Wheat, bush

ties in

:

9,574,062
1,105,604
1,354,490

63,422,506

13, 1869.

Wheat.
-bush.

2,440.993
818,441
1,424,186

..,.1,088,000

Oswego 438,629

Corn.
bath.

Oats.
bash.

Barley.

855,424
206,733

615,401
197,678

61,954
221,828

602,692

424,832

881.839

166,276

96,449

hash.

has attracted

some attention, and a sale of 25,000 mats for consumption
concluded shortly after our last report. For West Indian pries*
remain very firm, and with small stocks there seems little probab bty
of any decline from the rates now ruling. The scarcity here of this
was

description of coffee and the firmness of our market has induced ship¬
ments from the European markets to this
port, the first of which are
now coming in, though yet unsold.
The sales include 29,324 mats of
Java coffee, and 801 bags of Rio.
K
Imports of the week have been very small, including only two cargoes
of Rio per 44 Eliada,” 4,300 bags, and-per 44 Albatross,” 8,978 blg«.
616 bag! from Zanzibar have also come to hand.
:

.

November 20,

Apples which are scarce, and for Southern the demand is more limited.
some size have been made of fair Southern for the Euro¬
pean markets at 8A@9c. Peaches are lower and dull. To foreign green
fruit from the Mediterranean the cargo of the steamer Agamemnon has
been disposed of this week at good prices, grapes bringing $5.2o@!7.75
per keg and $11 per bbl, Valencia Oranges $5@6.26 per case. Hav¬
ana Oranges have come in freely, and are held at $9 per bbl. Lemons
of all binds are selling at $3.50(3$4 per box. Cocoanuts are quiet
and unchanged. Green Apples are steady at $4@4 50. and a con¬
siderable amount has been shipped this week at $4.50 for fine fruit,
and some choice selections at higher figures.
We annex ruling quotations in first hands :

imports New Jan. 1,&, Gal-follows:
since Sayan. are as
Baltic

ltbe stock of Bio Not,, 18 sod
New

f

73,416

....

in 1868.

„

Of other

18,736

601,487

1,000
>,500"
16,866

7,000
1,500
95,441

1,600 1,049,141
5,800 - 977,084

Nor. 18 and the imports at the
follows:

since Jan, 1 were as
/—New York-v

Boston Philadel.

Stock. Import, import,
t686
♦46,762 ♦17,876

Is tags
Java

♦4,884

• • •

•

Singapore

5,106

221,699

l*,i58

Jiarac&xbo

•

Other

Total

• •

•

St.Domi

•

•

•

,

•

Balt. N. Orle’s

import, import,

import.

aa

iS

943

1,008

40.440

1,246

1,008
1,379

1,954

1,163

Duty: 25 cents per

si

18*,762
7,693

o5

OB

1,109

13,868

17,109
53,229
20,543
64,859
16,863

6,950

Ceylon..

1,246

84,329 290,863 47,849 22,778
Includes mats. &c., red need to bags.
t Also 14,345 mats.

*

Total.
98,016

sorts the stock at New York,

several ports

game

Purchases of

168,918

1,000

18,081

71,459

925,962

■

veston.

Orleans. Mobile.

more.

17,200
99,000
970,840

„

9,000
8,200

■gasbag
1Dlp2

Phila-

delphia.

York.

8.

’68.

207

SUGAR.

78 @ 85
90 @1 00
Ex fine to finest.. .1 05 @1 80
do
285,444
Hyson, Com. to fair... 72 @ 78
862,536 i Y’g do
Super, to fine.. 82 @1 05
Exnnetoflnest.1 20 @1 45
do
Gunp. A Imp., Com.to fair 85 ©1 00
do
Sup. to fine 1 00 (ail 25
do do Ex.r.tofinest.1 30
H. Sk. & Tw’kay,C, to fair. 65
do
do Sup. to fine 72

holders became less eager in offer-

v

Imports this week

Imports at the several ports
Imp’s since Jan 1, at New York
“
“
Portland..

“

“

“

“

Baltimore.
N. Orleans

“

“

8,858 18,886
82,616 63,044
81,675 65,119
46,238 27,897

Philadel..

“
“

66,962
69,058
64,527
9,615

65,809

80,675

565,925 450v574 635,469

Total

Including tierces and barrels

♦

*Hhds—,
1869.
1868.

do
do
do

.

8,057

•

■

8.165

•

•

322,848 135,786 888.743
11,426

12,600 159,486
71,934 49,650
....
62,347 10,955 ‘ ....
12,398

70,285

Nutmegs, casks
do

997

1,222

@ 15}

14 ® 14}
14»® 14|

14 ® 14*

14}

cases

—.

.

40 ® 46

45 ® 60

55

1 05 ® 1

15

Penang. 1 10 ® 1

Cloves

►......(gold)

30)®
25 ®
25 ®
18 ®

S*®
26 ®

10*
25*
....

18*

4
26*

Pigs, Plums and Prunes,5; Shelled Almonds,
Almonds, 0; other nuts,2; Dates, 2; Pea Nuts, 1; Shelled do, 1*, Filberts and
Walnuts, 3 oents # lb; Sardines, 50; Preserved Ginger, 50; Green Fruits,
$ cent ad val.
Sardines..
17}® 18
...# qr.box
Raisins,Seedless.. # mat. 7 75®8 00
Fi[gs,Smyrna
# lb
.. ® 15
do Layer, new # box 4 4C® ..
do New
per®
18 ® .►
do Valencia.oi l # lb
15 ® ..
Brazil Nuts.
.. @15
do
r
doj new
18 ® ..
Filberts,Sicily
15 @ 16
Currants,new
$ ft 14 ® ..
Walnuts. Bordeaux
@10*
Citron, Leghorn
.. @ 36
@18
Prunes,Turkish
12 ® .. Macaroni, Italian
Dates
® 12 Driib Fruit—
Duty: Raisins, Currants,

150

28 ®

Almonds, Languedoc
do
do
do
Sardines

..

® 23

Piovence

Sicily,SoftShell
Shelled, Spanish

N. O.
Bbls.
238

1,734
2,080

do Clayed

Barbadoes....

Fruit.

551,238 208,991 548,229

• •

..

14|® 15

oassia and cloves, 20; peppei and

and the stock on hand Novem¬

•••

Fards
White sugars, A
B
do
do
do
do
extra C
Yellow sugars .... ...

H*
13*
12
11*

Spices.

870 bbls New Orleans, mostly at auction.
The receipts of the week at New York,

» •

11*®
12 ®
11 ®
10}®

Brazil, bags
Manila, bags

Duty: m&oe, 40 oents; nutmegs, 50;
pimento, 15 ; and ginger root, 5 cents # ft.
42
Pepper, in bond.. .(gold)
Cassia Batavia.gold,
41®
Cassia, In mats ..gold# lb
42® 44 Pepper, Singapore
do Sumatra
Ginger,race and Af(gold)
12 ® 13* Pimento, Jamaica, (gold)
Maoe
.(gold) . ■ ® 1 30
do in bond...(sold)
10

movement, the poor grades of
attracting very little
Mousses for refining or
grocery purposes, which is moderate, is only partially satisfied by
the supplies of New Orleans which are coming forward. The arrivals
have been sold so far principally at auction and have realized full prices.
The sales include 87 hhds Cuba, 42 do Demerara, 10 Porto Rico, and

Imports this week..

12*
13*

CnbaMnsjovado, refining... 43 @

bags. bags.
18b9. 1869.

P. Rico. Demerara. Other.
♦Hhds.
*Hhds.
♦Hhds.
108
635

11*

14 @ 15*

do
do
white ....
Porto Rico, refining grades.
do
grocery grades .

molasses.

Id foreign there has been scarcely any
which the bulk of the stock here is composed
attention from buyers. The demand for fine

Cuba.
♦Rhus.

do 10 to 12 1M®
de 18 to 15 12*®
do 16 to 18 13}®

do
do
do

Duty : 8 cents # gallon.
New Orleans (new)...# gall.98 @1 05
Porto Rico
60 @ 70

reduced to hhds.

follows:

. —

Hav’a, Box, D.S. Nos. 7to 9. 10*®

MOLASSES.

ber 18, were as

Maraoaibo
gold 16*® 20*
gold 10*® 11 Laguayra
gold 16}® 18
gold 9*® 10
St. Domingc, in bond,.gold .* ® 10
—gold 8*® 9 Jamaica
....gold 15 @ 15
gold 23 @ 23}

Ilf

17,903

365,983 214,559 315,474
9,838

Boston....

“

w

“

«

“

,

,

the

above No. 12 Dutch standard, 3; on
above No. 15 Dutch standard, not refined,
refined, 5; and de Melado 2# cents per15*
lb
on
do
ao 19 to 20 14}®

since Jan. 1 have been as follows:
Brazil, Manila
Boxes
1869.
1868.

equalized vessels from the

Sugar,

202,934
23,494

66,933
42,405
19,053

100,335
31,284
33,609

Stock on hand
Same time 1868
“
“
1867

.

Duty : On raw or brown sngar, not
white or clayed, above No. 12 and not
8#; above 15 and not over 20, 4; on
Cnba,inf. to com refining.. 101® 11*
do fair to good
do ... Ilf®
do pr me
Ilf® ..
do fair to good grocery.. 11*® 12*
do pr. to choice
do
..
12}® 12}
do centrifugalhhds & bxa 10i® 13*
do Melado
6*@ 8}
do molasses
9f ft 11*

Cuba, P.Rico, Other, Brazil, M’nila,&c
♦hhds.
♦hhds.
bgs.
bgs.
71,230
358
242

870

..

.

good

Java, mata and bags

♦hhds.

bxs.

Ex f. to flnestl 05 @1 20

Oolong, Common to fair.65 @ 70
do
Superior to fine... 75 @ 85
do
Ex fine to finest ..1 00 @1 SO
& Cong., Com. tofair 80 @ 85
Souo
do
Sup’rtofine. 90 @ 95
do
Ex f. to flnestl 05 @1 35

imported direct in American or

do fair
do ordinary

plantations in Cuba and to the growing crop by the revolutionary army
bars probably had influence in creating the firmer tone of the market,
and at the clo^e refiners have again entered the market purchasing quite
fresly at better prices, which has also strengthened the position of attain.
The improvement in prices since our last report is now f of lc, with
a good look for still higher figures.
Refined Sugars have met with a
pore active demand in good part from the interior markets, and prices
htve improved fully f of lc, closing firm and active at the advance.
Among the Fales are 6,837 hbds of Cuba, 191 do of Porto Rico, 190 do
of clarified Demerarae, 6,162 boxes of Havana, 100 do of Porto Rico,
and 1,700 bags of Manila (damaged).
Imports for the week at New York, acd stock on hand November 18,
Cuba,

® 70
@ 60

Sup'rtofine. 85 @ 90

do
do

place of its growth or production; also, the growth of countries this side
Cape of Good Hope when imported indirectly in American or equalized ves¬
sels, 6 cents per lb.; all other, 10 per cent ad valorum in addition.
Native Ceylon
gold 17*<a 19.
do.Prime,uutypaid ...gold 111® 12

their stocks, and of late the latter have been withdrawn to a conBierable extent. The stock of most descriptions shows a gradual dim¬
inution, but heavy arrivals this week increase the total amount of bags
100,000. The continued and confirmed report of damage to the Sugar

follows:

@1 80

il-

68'83
Uncol. Japan, Com.to fair.. 80 ® 85
doExf. tofln’st

do

Coffee.
Duty: When

tog

were as

Duty raid—.

Superior to fine....

do

ear'ier part of the week there was a continue! improve
ment in the market for Raw Sugars, and prices gradually advanced £

With the increased inquiry

lb.

Hyson, Common to fair...

&

Daring the

0ic.

667

THE CHRONICLE.

# hi. box

.. ® 16
39 ® 40
.. ® 81

THE DRY

Apples, Southern..# ft

do
do
sliced
Blackberries
—
Peaches, pared new
Peaches, unpared
.

19 @ 19*
8}@ 10

GOODS TRADE.
Friday, P. M.,

The market has not

7 @ 9*

9*® 11

18 @ 19*

November 19, 1869.

changed in its general aspects

since the

....

November 12th.
There has not been a further positive decline in prices, from
bbls,
♦Hhds
1869.
1868.
1869.
the fact that very low rates had already been reached, but it
14,082
167,034
1.1 at New York....
is not possible to report any particular animation, or firmer
56,238
29.966
Portland
762
55,023
Boston
tone in the trade at large.
The market, though dull, can not
2,722
77,460
91,207
Philadelphia..
434
be considered as being in a bad or particularly unsound con¬
23,028
22,710
Baltimore
18,199
12,061
New Orleans..
dition, as active business is hardly to be expected at this
17,990 time of year, and the whole trade of the autumn season will
897,416
345,918
probably equal that of the last or previous years.
Including tierces and barrels reduced to hhds.
The financial condition of the country districts has an
SPICES.
We note
decline in the price of Oaosia of l@2c., with a sale of important effect upon the Dry Goods trade in this city, and
10,000 mats at the reduction. There has been a fair demand for the in respect to this, the accounts from different sections vary
▼arijus binds, but without any particular animation in the trade.
materially. The South will probably be richer after the mar¬
keting of the incoming cotton crop than ever before, and will
FRUITS.
.

Imports at the several ports since January 1

date of our last

have been as follows :
N.O.

report on

*

%

•

,.

»

••«

*

a

foreign dried the market has been generally firm. Raisins are
steady and a shade better. There are but few coming in, and the de¬
mand remains very good, though fresh arrivals are daily expected.
Prices continue high in Malaga, and dealers look to see them freely
sustained here. Prunes are quiet. Valencia Raisins sell slowly. Citron
is firmer, and dealers look to see prices freely sustained for all kinds
M the
holidays approach. Domestic dried are somewhat Isas animated.
In

flotnoiactioDi of any importance




hays taken place in State pr Western

be able to
western

cash for them. The
will suffer heavily from the

buy goods freely and pay

country, on the contrary,

large decline in grain, which they did not anticipate, and in
that section there will probably be less demand for goods, and
more difficulty in collections; the crops, however, have been
very
ance

abundant, and the large
the effect of low prices.

yield will go far to counterbal¬

668

THE

CHRONICLE.

In foreign goods, the prinoipal movement has been in the idence r
Auction Houses, but without much improvement in prices.
The toliowmg
The exports of dry goods for the past week, and since Jan¬

*,n

[November 20, 1869.
*neakin2 of that market
says that rates are
dull and
aik If cent.
S

The6WlowiJgVe ttefactor**
.ale.: 91,000

uary

1660

toatl/eold

1, 1869, and the total for the 6&me time in 1868 and
on Ainj
are shown in the following table:
going rates.
-FROM NEW YORK.

Domestics.

Dry Goods.

Exports to
pkgs.
British West Indies.
2
New Granada
14
14
Brazil
8
British Honduras..

Liverpool

•

London
Havre
Bremen
Br. N. A. Colonies.
Cuba
PIfirrfi.....
Turks island
••••

•

•

•

•

•

•

#

•

We

I860....

annex a

manufacture,

249
....

*

....

•

....

•

•

•

i

••$

•

•• •

.19,858

few

our

jobbers:

•

•

•

....

v

•

•

•

•

••

.

.

14

$236
2,435
2,457

•

Total this week.
83
Since Jan. 1. 1869.. .18,311
Same time 1868.... .22,424
"

Val.

....

m

FI 10M BOSTON*

*

Val.

packages.

....

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

15
8
12
2
4
9
....

....

59

1,977,481
1,341,043

4.863

4,468
....

-

•

....

•

•

....

50

7,668
5,060
10,042

1,000
1,124
1,610
....

....

$26,344
986,355
1,409,202
•

•

•

Moslin ®E“
trade are abiut t

pkgs*

....

$5,378

....

Domestics.

«

•••

f .

quite firm
^BonVv buyers ininquiry at at present. rates.
y
thia line
7

.

•

.

..

....

1
13
64

6,244
7,599
32,597

particulars of leading articles of domestic
prices quoted being those of the leading

Brown Sheetings and Shirtings have during tbe week been in very
limited demand, and rate9 have consequently not improved.
The
stock of fine Browns iB quite small; thus, while lower and medium

The city
1

^ g^on at
present is too late
tte Spring demand.
Stocks an
“ ‘
maioiity of cases are in desirable
patterns.
boHereanuc
trouble in

,
for any ran vr

not extra

^nsequently

S kittle

lines at good rate
Canton Flai™

working off preset
p^^g
open0
auite active. Transactions
limited
tbe Aggregate
very fair exhibit. Rates
vgg
has

,

st :n

....

•

offer?*

piece. 04x64 74.,
Total. 25,000 pieces. The above stand*/;
goods we*«
daya, if on longer time with interest
added it

.

a

steadily upheld and|

week.

F

B,0^n-T\_iis

f°28

occurred within the
A 24, EllertonN

™do

Other Cotton Goods

are

prices has been going

us

reviewing

27, do 0 24,

Laconia 18$.

Bleached—Amoskeag A.

dull and weak.

The process of
evening

’l9.

down

of

are

,

amount, separately,

and

uniform basis of
values on
the various classes of goods has been
reached. Ticks are
apparently
in better demand at the lower
prices; checks are less firm;
on,

a more

stripes
ebow a fair business ; cotton bags are rather
firmer, though the
i9 quite dull.
Holders seem to think it better to hold stock for trade
another
season rather than sell at
prices below value.
Woolen Goods are dull and inactive.
Many of the dealers
in this line are closingup their business
preparatory to a with¬
drawal from trade. The number of houses
engaged in this line has
been

giades have been flat and weak, rates on these have remained steady.
altogether too large for the amount of business done, and this
On many of the lower brands j >bbers still differ on asking prices;
reduction of their numbers cannot but be beneficial to
the whole
bnyeis will not take the goods iQ such cases, unless actually forced to, and woolen interest. The trade since
the war has been
the sooner this cutting under is dispensed with, and prices settle down to
very disastrous •
it has had no settled regularity in rates, and the
some sure basis, the better for trade.
purchaser in our
Agawam F 86 12, Amoskeag A 86 market could obtain several
widely different quotations for the same
16£, Atlantic A 86 16|, doH 86 16, do F 86 12£, do L 36 14, Appleton
make of goods in as many different houses. It is
A 86 15, Augusta 36 14^, do 80 13, Broadway £6 12£, Bedford It
full time that
this business should settle down to a
regular basis of values, and
309f, Boott H 27 11, do 0 34 12, do S 40 14, do W 45 19, Com¬ while we
regret some reputable house are obliged to close
monwealth O 27 8, Grafton A 27 9, Graniteville AA 36 151, do EE 86
up
business, their withdrawal will certainly be good for the interests
14^, Great Falls M 36 13, do S 33 111, Indian Head 86 151, do 30 IS, In¬ of those
continuing.
dian Orchard A 40 15, do C 86 131, do BB 36 12, do W 34 11 -1, do NN 36
Cloths are dull and quiet; transactions are limited to
a few
141, Laconia 0 39 141,do B 37 14, do E 36 121,Lawrence A 86121, do C wants of the
jobbing trade.
86 15, do F86 13, do G34 121, do H 27 H»do LL36
121,Lyman0 36 14,
Overcoatings have fallen off in inquiry, and concessions
do E 36 151, Massachusetts BB 86 13, do J 80 12, Medford 86 14, Nashua
are
freely offered to induce purchasers.
fine‘33 14,do36 161,do E 40 18, Newmarket A 121, Pacific extra 36 151,
Cassimeres are flat, even the opening of new
do H 36 16, do L 86 181, Pepperell 7-4 —, do 8-4 35, do 9-4 40, do
goods has failed
to resuscitate the market; the most desirable
10-4 46, do-11-4
styles have been
Pepperell E fine 89 15, do R 86 14, do 0 33
13, do N 30 121, do G 30 18, Pocaeset F 80 10, do K 36 131, do Canoe ignored, and it has been impossible to induce buyers to even make
offers the trade on the whole is
40 161, Saranac fine O 33 14, do R 36 161, AoE 39
flat, stale and profitless.
171, Sigourney 86
Flannels and Blankets are
moving moderately in small lota, at
101, Stark A 86 16, Swift River 86 12, Tiger 27 9, Tremont M 83 11.
slight concessions from former rates. The season is pretty well
Bleached Sheetings and Shirtings have been
unusually quiet, the advanced, and the stock in jobbers’ hands
being nearly closed
cnly gooes moved in this line during the week being some few of the
out, the remnants are offered at slight reductions.
leading standards for immediate wants at firm rates. Agents are more
Shawls are still in good demand for
leading styles, while medium
sanguine in their views of the future, and will not receive orders for and other
grades show a slight falling off in inquiry, although
future delivery except at full value, while at the same time
they are transactions are still numerous. Rates on all
grades are firmly
willing to make concessions to move present stocks o i hand ; want of
maintained, and the business far exceeds in amount any like
ready money is probably the reason for this. Stocks are not in excess
period for many years.
of anticipated requirements, and in view of the
present price of the
Carpets are quiet. Rates are
raw material,
unchanged, but an advance on
ar*y decide 1 increase of activity must be followed by
current prices is anticipated in view of the
an
spring demand.
appreciation in rates. Amoskeag 46 19,^ do 42 171, do 54 24,
Foreign Goods.—-Imported Dress Goods are without animation.
American A 86 121, Androscoggin L 36 161, Auburn 36 —, AttaSome few particular styles being scarce and in
demand, are
waugan XX 36 121, do X 36 10, Atlantic Cambric 36 24. Ballou A held at firm
figures, but on the majority of goods offered conces¬
Son 86 141, do 31 1J£, Bartletts 86 161, do 33 14, do 31181, Bates XX
sions to a considerable extent are obtained.
The business of the
36 171, do B 83 14, Blackstone 36 15, do D 37 131, Boott B 36
15, do 0 season is
apparently over, and what little trade is doing can be
83 131, do E 36 121, do H 28 111, do O 30 121, do R 2S 10, do
traced to the auction
W 45 191, Clarks 36 2^, Dwight 40 21, Ellerton 10-4
60, Forestdale 36 16, Fruit of the Loom 86 17, Globe 27 8, Gold Medal 36
141,
Green/' M’fgCo86 12, do 31 101, Great Falls Q 86
161, do J 33—,doS

81 12, do A 82 14, HilPa Semp. Idem 36 16, do 83 141,
Hope 36 141.
James 86 141, do 38 181, do 31 —, Lawrence B 86 15, Lonsdale 36
161.
Masonville 86 l7,Newmarket C 86 14, New York Mills 86 221,
Pepper¬
ell 6-4 321, do 8-4 40, do 9-4 45, do 10-4 50, Rosebuds 86
151, Red
Bank 86 111,do 38 101, Slater J. A W. 86 —,Tuscarora86 18,Utica 6-4
821, do 6-4 871, do 9-4 621, do 10-4 671, Waltham X 83 —, do 42 18,

do 6-4 821,do 8-4 4^» do 9-4 45, do 10-4 60, WamButta 45
28, do 401
26, do 36 20, Washington S3 91.
Brown Drills

dull, and hardly any demand exists for the export
trade.
Amoskeag 17, Graniteville D 16, Hamilton 17, Laconia 17,
Pepperell 17, Stark A 17, do H 161.
Prints are about tbe only goofs in the domestic line which can be
said to be really active.
Choice new styles, of which a number are
coming forward, are freely takeD, and, in consequence, stocks are kept
pretty close to current production. Even old stock is moving with fair
activity ; the price of 12 and 121 cents is deemed very low, and buyers
evidently wish to obtain as much desirable stock as their trade will
justify. AssortmeEts in j bbers’ hands are much broken, and in some
instances considerable difficulty is experienced in filling orders. We
have seen several nev designs of much
beauty to be brought
out the coming season, and there can be little doubt of their
success.
Allens 12, American 121, Amoskeag —, Arnolds
101, Cone¬
stoga 121, Dunnell’s 121» Freeman 101, Gloucester 12, Hamilton 131,
Home 81, Lancaster 12, London
mourning 111, Mallory 12, Manchester
121, Merrimac D 121, do pink and purple 15, do W 14, Oriental 12,
Pacific 121, Richmond’s 12, Simpson
Mourning 12, Sprague’s purple
and pink 181, do blue 131, do sl.ii tings 181, Wamsutla
91.
Print Cloths are again languid ; the limited demand from
printers,
and the utter absence of any speculative movement tend towards a
rather fiat market. On the other hand, stocks in first hands are re¬
ported quite email and holders are sanguine of an early movement.
Rates are steady, although some difficulty is
experienced in sustaining
them. Standard 64 cloth is held quite firm at 7f cents. The Prov-




marts, but to no great extent even there.
Remnants of stocks are offered at tremendous
reductions, and
shrewd buyers take advantage of these for desirable
styles, and
thus will be enabled to offer extra inducements

during the ensuing

season.

IMPORTATIONS OF DRY 000DS AT THE PORT OF NEW YORE.
The

importations of dry goods at this port for the week ending Nov.
18,1869, and the corresponding weeks of 1867 and 1868, have been sa

follows:

ENTERED FOR CONSUMPTION FOR THE WEEK
ENDING NOVEMBER

are

Manufactures of wool... 297
do
cotton.. 238
do
silk
265
do
flax
468
Miscellaneous dry gooas. 272
Total

1,540

WITHDRAWN

FROM

Pkgs.

$185,586
70,193
175,546
98,006
78,706

Value

silk

'
flax.....
Miscellaneous dry goods

298
120
36
218

252

Pkgs.

402
461
193
569
226

$136,946
129,861
144,086
109,464
91,404

421
233
238
845
229

1,851

$523,637

18,1869.
1869.

1868.

$611,761

1,466

WAREHOUSE AND THROWN INTO
THE SAME PERIOD.

Manutactures of wool...
do
cotton..
do
do

1867.
Vfilufi#

THE MARKET

»

Value.
$149,881
63,629
168,496
70,516

78,205
$530,959
dubiks

312
112
42
808
144

$117,592
32,600
35,215
54,789
20.918

$103,782

$85,368

25,721
47,706
65,443
8,239

18.198

28,144
63,657
39,081

Total
924
Add ent’d for consu’pt’nfBlO

$261,109

913

$250, S91

846

623,637

1.851

611,761

1,466

630,959

Total th’wn upon maket2,464

$784,746

2,764

$862,652

2,312

$755^70

$224,411

ENTERED FOR WAREHOUSING DURING THE SAME PERIOD.

Manutactures of wool... 204
do
cotton.. 178
do
silk
26
do
flax
166
Miscellaneous dry goods.
9

$78,053

578

$109,655
60,496
67,003
109,792
11,985

814
177
53
456
568

$192,446

1,626

863
178
51
434
28

$180,124
528,687

1,039
1,861

$847,981

1,563

1,540

1,466

$*MS

611,761

Total entered it the porta,US

$703,761

8,890

$959,699

8,036

„

32,078
21,445
46,922

>

48,151

62.005
109,885

22,686

OFFICE OF THK

pacific Mutual;Insurance
OOHPANT.!

JENKINS, VAILL & John S. &

"

York, January 18*h. 1869.

,

?r^8toclMiye
Tottl amount

been taken upon Time
Hulls of Vessels.
Premiums marked off as Earned, during the
period as above
$539,034 44
;
p,ijfor Losses and Expenses, less Savings,
**6 during the same period
251,484 90
Beturn Premiums
46,862 74
jheCompany lias tlie following assets:
rtshinbankand on hand..
$71,949 81
«a

"

Thorndike

of Marine Premiums......... .$643,497 90

TrEPT ON CARGOVOYAGE.
AND FREIGHT FOR THE
Cifin
Risks have
or upon

united States

and other stocks... 552,648 50

Son stocks drawing interest 188,700 00
Premium

notes and bills

$813,294 31

receivable

advance of premiums
insurance and other claims due the

subscription notes in
Company,

254,572 95
76,000 0 i

estimated at

the outstanding

to

Machine Twist.

Sewing: Silk,

Certificates of Profits will be paid

holders thereof, or their legal representatives,
on and after Tuesday the 2d day of February next.
The whole

of the

Organzlnes,
MIXTURE.CASSI-

liayus and

MERES.

Florentines,
Pongee Handkerchiefs,
Silk Warp Poplins,
Silk Dress Goods,

Ticks.

AAA, BB, Duck AA/BL. Thorndike A.C
Swift River, Palmer, New England.

Cordis ACE,

Poulards and

24,457 07

the

Hosiery.

Co., Pepper and Gilmanton Mills’ Sulloways
Shaker SockB, 6c., 6c.
Blue Denims.
Columbian Heavy, Otis AXA.BB, CC, D, O, E, G
Union, Arlington, Oxford, Mt. Vernon, Beaver Cree
AA, BB, CC, Thorndike, C. Haymaker, Palmer, Bos
ton, Northfleld, Pawnee, Farmers’ and Mechanics
Hrown Denims.
Columbian XXX, Otis BB, Warren A.B.D.X.

Otis

Brothers.

.

Stripes.
Thorndike. B.C., Otis CC, Mount Ver
non, Columbus, Eagle,
Warren FF Fine Sheetings.

Cordis Awning,

BLEA. AND BROWN.

Belt Ribbons.
SILKS FOR SPECIAL

Brown and Bleached Goods.
Thorndike H. B. 6 C. Brown and Bleached Sheetings,

Hingham, Farmers’ AA andSwilt River Brown Sheet¬
ings, 40-in. Reeky Mountain Duck, Bear, Raven’s Duck

PURPOSES TO ORDER.

AGENTS:

Outstanding Certificates of the Com¬
pany of tlie issue of 1864,

EDWARD H. ARNOLD A SON,

fill he redeemed and paid in cash, to the holders
Hereof, or their legal representatives, on and after
Toe*dsy. the 2d day of February next, from which
disinterest thereon will cease The Certificates to
be produced at the time of payment and cancelled.
A Dividend in Script of FORTY Per Cent is declarer
onthe net amount of Earned Premiums for the yeaT
ending December 31st, 1868, for which Certificates will
bei8«ued on and after Tuesday, the sixth day of April

TheodorePolhemus&Co.

CHENEY A MILLfKEN,

102 Franklin Street, New

LEONARD BARER A

A

.

CO.,

10 and 12 German Street, Baltimore.

&FJIM

»
Ephraim L. Corning V'

Egbert Starr,

supply all Widths and Colors always In stock
13 6 15 Lispenard Street.
E. A. Bbinokebhoff,
Theodore Polhemub.
J. Spencer Tunner.
H. D. Polhemus, Speola

(4y

\W

10]

A. Augustus Low,

TI0MA8 HALE, Secretary.

&

C. B. &
87

SHOE

THREADS,

Barbour
WORKS.

Duck,

Have removed from 59 Broad Street, to

Nos, 13 & 15 LISPENARD STREET.

Thos. H. Bate &

Co.,

HATTERS,

MO.

MANUFACTURERS OF

Fine
0

Shirts,

Miscellaneous.

160 BROADWAY, NEW YORK,

American

&

Foreign

Bar Iron,
Including ail the usual sizes and shapes ot
ULSTER IRON,
In lots to suit purchasers,

HOLBSTON BROTHERS & CO.,
ssors to

EglestOL, Battell 6 Co.,

166 SOUTH




STREET, NEW YORK

prepared to make cash advance# upon Wool,
on the spot or in transit.

60,,

approved Brands of No.
Scotch Pig Iron,

1

purchasers. Apply ta
HENDERSON BROTHERS,

Green, New York.

Borneo and
Domestic Bagging,

Gunny,

ROPE

d:

IRON TIES,

FOR SALE BY

J. B. Carter & Co.,
144 Water street.

NEW YORK,

of Exchange Place.

Companies.
COMPANY’S

To California &

China,

AND

In lots to suit

BALB

Cor

dMHHh

ON DOCK, AND TO ARRIVE.

No. T Bowlins

58 BROADWAY

mVjk Touching at Mexican Ports

New York,

SCOTCH PIG IRON,
the

No

THROUGH LINE

SALERATUS,

All

Broker,

PACIFIC Mail STEAMSHIP

MANUFACTURERS OF

IN YARD,

EXTRA QUALITIES OF

We are

Steamship

John Dwight & Co.,
rj(. i 1 Old Slip,

Shipman,

BROADWAY, NEW YORK.

Wool

Flaking? Tackle.
1 WARREN STREET, NEAR BROADWAL "

SUPER CARB. SODA,

E. J. Shipman

CHRISTY BAYIS,

NEEDLES,

Fish Hooks and

Co.,

AND GENTS’ FURNISH*
GOODS,

NO. 50

MANUFACTURERS OF

DRIL LED-EYED

WOOLENS.

WOOL BROKERS,

Corner Church Street, New

NEW YORK.

&

York.

AGENTS

Asm. Mills

Mills &

Brothers,

York
PATERSON, NEW JERSEY

99 Chambers Street,

AND

COTTONS

TWINES, FLAX, ETC.

CO.,

89 Leonard Street, New

For the Sale ox

Miscellaneous.

FOLHEMUS &

6

MANUFACTURERS

LINEN THREADB.
CARPET THREADS.

Removal.

J. F. Mitchell,

COMMISSION MERCHANTS.

SEWING MACHINE THREADS,
GILL NETT TWINES. FISH LINES.

Cotton

DUCK. CAR COVEIL

ING, BAGGING,RAVENS DUCK, SAIL TWINES
&C. “ONTARIO’
SEAMLESS BAGS,
AWNING STRIPES.”
Also, Agents
United States Bunting Company.

Albert B. Strange,

A. Wesson,
Dean F. Fenner,
John A. Hadden'
Emil Heineman,
William Leconey,
Jehial Read,
John A. Bartow,
John R. Waller,
JOHN K. MYERS-President,
—
WILLIAM LECONEY, Vice-President.

Beebe

And all kinds ot

A full

Thomas Eakin,
H.C. South wick,
Wm. Hegeman,
James R. Taylor,
Adam T. Bruce,

THEODORE

COT IONS AIL DUCK
“

C. H. Ludington,
J. L. Smallwood,

A. 8. Barnes,

and Dealers in

COTTON CANVAS, FELTING

CHASE, STEWART A CO.,

'Alex. M. Earle,
Oliver K. K ing.
Wm. T. Blodgett

C, Richards,

G.D.H Gillespie
0. E. Mllnor,
Martin Bates,
Moses A. Hoppock
B, W. Bull,
Horace B. Claflin,
W.M. Richards,

Manufacturers

210 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia

TRUSTEES:
,

York.

4 Otia Street, Boston.

,

°3y order of the Board.
JohnK. Myers,

1

Gihnanton Hosiery Mills,
Pepper Hosiery Mills,
Otis Hosiery Mills,

Shaker Flannels.

MANUFACTURED BY

INE ORGANZINES FOci SILK

Sumner Falls Mills, ji

Shirtings, Flannels, Rob Roys, Cassimeres.Repellants
Cottouade9, Domestics, Boys’ Checks, Sulloways,

'AMERICAN SILKS.
Cheney

Company,

•*£

And Arlington Mills,
Fancy Dress Good4,3-4 and 64 Ronbaix Cloth. Imper
lal Chines, Alpacas, Reps Cobnrgs, 6c., 6c.
Belknap A Grafton

WOOLENS,

Of Several MSa

$1,163,324 3:i
Total assets
Six Per Cent. Interest,
on

Company,

Warren Cotton Mills,
Boston Buck Company,
Cordis Mills,

Soto Agents for the sale of

COTTONS AND

* “

Belknap Mills,
Columbian Mfg Company, Grafton Mills,

IT OOOD8 COMMISSION MERCHANT*.

COMPANY HAS ISSUED NO POLICIES, EX-

-nns

AGENTS FOR THE
Otis

524,448 47

Co.,

92 * 94 Franklin Street. New York,
14l> Devonshire Street. Boston.

46 LEONARD STREET,

Statement of the affairs of the Comu Dubllshed in conformity with the requirements
Pf/Jtion 12 of its charter:
rlhftaSdhiif Premiums January 1,1868..;...$119,049 43
•rt.»fMlowing

CSmceived from Jan. 1, to Dec. 31,

Eben Wright &

PEABODY,

(HOWARD BUILDING, 176 BROADWAY.
Now
*

Dry Goods.

Dry Goods;

Railroads.
^

669

CHRONICLE.

THE

November 20,1869]

CARRYING THE UNITED STATES MAILS.
On the 5th and 21st of Each Month.
Leave PIER 42 NORTH RIVER, foot of Canal street
at 12 o’clock noon, as above (except when those dates
fall on Sunday, and then on the preceding Saturday)
for A8PINWALL, connecting yia Panama Railway

with one of the Company’s Steamships irom Panama
for SAN FRANCISCO, touching at MANZ AN
Also, connecting at Panama with steamers for

ILL 01

SOU^TH PACIFIC AND CENTRAL AMERICAN
PORTS.
..
^
'
One hundred ponnds baggage allowed each adult.
Baggage-masters accompany baggage through, ana
attend to ladies and children without male protec¬
tors. Baggage received on the dock the day belore
^

sailing, from steamboats, railroads, and passengers
who prefer to send them down early. An experienced

surgeon on board. Medicine and attendance free.
For passage tickets or lurther information apply to
tbe Company's ticket office, on tbe wharf, loot *

Canal street, North River, New York.

V. R. BABY,

[November 20 I860

CHRONICLE.

THE

670

V f

■

BANKING HOUSE OF

Luther

Fire Insurance

Kountze,

62

NO.

Deposits received from Banks and Individuals, sub

ect to check at sight, and interest allowed thereon at
FOUR PER CEN T per annum.
Collections made throughout the United States, the
British Provinces and Europe.
Governments Securities bought and sold.

/Etna insurance

No. 4 Wall

and transact a Gen
eral Banking. Exchange, and Brokerage Business.
and Gold Exchanges, in person,

Cask

$901,6a7 11

Assets

Co.,
PARIS,

I

Issue Chcular Letters of Credit for Travellers in

parts of Europe, etc., etc.

1st January,

c

Stoker, Taylor 8c Co.,

Premiums marked off from 1st Janu¬

1868, to 81st December, 1S68... $6,807,97$$

ary,

paid daring the
period....,
$3,081,080 49

Reports of premiums and

$324 345 6o
Agent.

The Company has the following as¬
sets, viz.:
"
United States and State of New York

stock, city bank and other stocks... $7,9t7,4Ji g

BANKERS,

Loans secured by stocks and other¬

INSURANCE.

FIRE

.'.Vi'r.. itTffTtt??.

wise

NEW

STREET,

NASSAU

21

YORK.

Sight and Time Bills on LONDON. LIVERPOOL,
and
DUBLIN, PARIS, BREMEN,
FRANKFORT-DN-THE-

EDINBURGH

American Fire
Insurance Co.,

STOCKS, BONDS and GOLD BOUGHT AND SOLD
COMMISSION.

COLLECTIONS made in all parts of Europe.

White,

8c

Rathborne,
Bankers and

Government Securities, Gold, Stocks and Bonds,
bought and sold exclusively on Commission at the
New Vork stock Exchange.
,

Cashier

Mechanics

National Ban’-

Norway and Swedes Iron
WM. JESSOP &

Total amount of assets

SONS,

©

Importers of Norway & Sw edes Iron, including
UB, ACB, SF, and other brands, which they
offer for sale at 91 and 93 John street, New York
and 133 and 135 Federal street, Boston.

Cask

Capital and Surplus, July 1st,

Insures Property against Loss or Damage by Fire at
uQuJii. rates
Policies issued and Losses paid at the office of the
Company, or at its various Agencies in the principal
cities in the Urlted States.

JAMES W. OTIS, President.
R. W. BLEECKER, Vice Pres

Carter, Secretary,

f. Gbibwold, General Agent.

Queen Fire Insurance Co
AND LONDON.
£2,000,000 Stg.
1,893,226
Surplus
$1,432,840

OF LIVERPOOL
Authorized Capital

Subscribed Capital
Paid up Capital and

They have also In stock their usual supply of every

description of bar and Sheet Steel.

245,911 93

1868, $745,911 93.

H.

■

Special Fund of $200 000

Six per

outstanding certificates of the Issues!

The

Morris, Tasker 8c Co.,

thereof, or their legal representatives* on anf
after Tuesday tke Second of Februaif next, from which date all interest thereon wfv
cease.
The certificates to be produced at the ttt l
of payment and canceled.
ers

per Cent h

Dividend of Forty

A

declared on tke net earned premium*
of the Company, for tke year ending 31st
December. 18€8 * for which certificates will m

Issued

on

By order of the Board,

CHAPMAN^

J. H.

GEORGE ADLARD, M nager
Ross, Secretary.

Secretary*

-

THE

Works, Philadelphia.

anufacturera of Wrought Iron Tabes, Lap Welded
Boiler Flues, Gas Works Castings and Street

Mains, Artesian Well Pipes and Tools,
Gas and Steam Fitters’ Tools, &c.

..

15 GOLD

J. D. Jones,
diaries Dennis,

AND

Mercantile Insurance Co
LONDON

STREET, NEW YORK.

•F
AND EDINBURGH.

PAID UP CAPITAL AND ACCUMULATED FUN

BALDWIN

LOCOMOTIVE

M. Baird

8c

Co.v

PHILADELPHIA.
All work accurately

ly interchangeable.

Finish

and

a
UNITED STATES BRANCH OFFICE,

50 WILLIAM

STREET, NEW YC J A,
Manager.

Plan, Material, Workmanship,

GEO. BURN HIM.

CHAS

TABLES

(EXCLUSIVELY),
Of Every Style and

PHOENIX

Quality, at

Greatly Reduced Prices.
WM. n EERDT, Manufacturer*
150 WOOSTER
BETWEEN
■

-

*

\;

PRINCE AND

;

STREET,
HOUSTON

NEW YORK.

STREETS

FIRE

Geo. L. Chase, Pr

INSURANCE
COifN.

OF HARTFORD,

Losses promptly

*’*-

C

"—

H. Kellogg, Brea

adjusted by the Agents here, andpaid
in current money*

ALLYN A CO., Agents,
NO. 50 WILLIAM STREET..

—WHITE

B. J. Howland,

Wm. C. Pickeregil’,
Lewis Curtis,
Charles H. Bussell,
Lowell Holbrook,
R. Warren Weston,

Benj. Babcock,
Robert B. Mintora,
Gordon W. Burnham
Frederick ChaunoQ
R. L. Taylor,
Geo S. Stephenson,

Royal Phelps,
Caleb Barstow,

William H.

Webb*

Paul

Spofford, Sheppard Gandy,
Francis Skiddy,

Charles P.

Bryoe,

Henry K. Bogert.
ttomaSGtitiub
sJaacB g.
2-

‘

.

.

4

Bnrdett,

Robert O. Fergu*0$
Samnel G. Wart,

Wm. Sturgis,

Capital and Surplus $1,400*000.
D. W. C. Skilton, Sec*y.

Hefcry Coit,

C. A. Hand,

Dadel S. Miller.

Capital and Surplus $2,000,000.
Gso. M. Coit, 860*7.

James Low,

James

FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY
OF HARTFORD, CONN.

XTENSION

W. H. H. Moore,

David Lane.

Hartford

T. PARRY

Joseph Gaillard, Jr.

A. P. Pillot,
William E. Dcdge,

C^ALLYN^’} Associate Mam $ }ra
CHAS. E. WHITE, Assistant

Efficiency fully guaranteed.

MATTHEW BAIRD.




fitted to gauges and thorough¬

f

$14,044,635 31 IN GOLD.

WORKS.

•

TRUSTEES:

North British

OFFICE AND WAREHOUSES:

of Aplt

and after Tuesday, the Sixth

next.

>

Pascal Iron

the holl¬

1865 will be redeemed and paid to

Deposited in the Insurance Department at Albany.
United States Branch, No. 117 Broadway, N. Y
William H.

i;

cent Interest on tkeowtstand*
tns certificates of profits will be paid
to the holders thereof or their legal representative
on and alter Tuesday thd Second ol
February next, -V>'.’v
-

$500,000 00

Capital.
Surplus

$13,660,831 31

THIRD

INCORPORATED 1823.

F

Interest, and sundry notes and claims
due the Company, estimated at...., ' 290,630 Q
Premium notes and bills receivable .±. 2,958,267 6)
Cash in bank .Vr:...'.. v. f. %;; r. r.
405,548 81

BROADWAY,

Cask

Brokers, 17 Broad St.

1 terest allowed on Deposits.
Keler to WM. H. COX, Esq

114

OFFICE

BRANCH OFFICE 9 COOPER INSTITUTE
AVENUE.

DeFreitas

2,214,100 ||
310,000 (B

Real estate and bonds and mortgages

North

HAMBURG,
BERLIN,
MAIN. VIENNA, etc.
on

$1,888,280 61

expenses.

$20,000 00

IAS. A. ALEXANDER,

"""

policies have been issued npon
life risks; nor npon fire risks dis¬

same

COMPANY,

Cask Capital
Assets

premiums.... $9,845,97iq

No

OF PROVIDENCE, R. I.

Exchange on Paris.

•/

2,5*8,001$

connected with marine risks.

$200,000 00
$394,425 5*4

SURVNCE

all

$6,789,9*9a

1868...

Total amount of marine

American

STREET, NEW YORK.

NO. 8 WALL

1868.;;v.
Premiums on Policies not marked off

Losses

John Munroe J$c Co.,

Bisks,

January, 1868, to 81st Dec** '

irom 1st

OF PROVIDENCE, R. I.

Cask Capital
Assets....

V

The Trustee*, in conformity to. the Charter of tk
Ci mpany, submit the following statement of he
affaire on the Slit December, 1868: ' * ‘

COMPANY,

INSURANCE

BANKERS.

NO. 7 RUE SCRIBE,

Washington

Co

YORK, JANUARY 26, 1869.

Premiums received on Marine

$500,000 00

Providence
AMERICAN

NEW

INSURANCE CO.,
SPRINGFIELD, MASS.

Capital

i

Comp’y, Mutual Insurance

Springfield
.

8e

Atlantic

FIRE & MARINE

Execute orders at the New York Stock, Government

/

*t

.5

$3,000,000 00
$5,150,931 71

Capital

& Son,

Street, New York.

Munroe

.

HARTFORD, CONN*
Cask

*1

+

■

STREET.
YORK.
/ '

Assets

C.. Hardy

CFUCBOF THE

Agency,

WALL
NEW

52 Wall Street. New York.

H.

Insurance

Insurance.

Miscellaneous.

i,i c\

.

William

Samuel L.
Je Forest.

WtSML

*

John d. Jones, President.

Vlc^Predd#**
!hOORlSi #« vice-PnW

CHARLES DENNIS,
w. H. H.
J. D.

HEWLETT, 8d
•

V *"

■

*

‘'t

thb

KoTMaber 20,18WJ
pbices CURBIpNT.

.

^£ssas£&&&t
n wx®

v «» *

i «x

BKSJriw ye*1” "•••*■- 89 ® 40
'American yellow
shin..Vton.

....

©

..v

jEEADSTUFFS—See ipeclal report.

»SBs**

40 wa « W

jbtwb asd

tabs.

85

?5SSlw.PJ,ta.
g @ g
isssgfr
•» s $ ??*

RS7&primi':::::: wxf

fjrm dairies,’ common

wx

11*@ 14
iU ® A4

gummed,

Cffid»penn,city.......
V n
oatent

46 ® 48
finMTd
66 @ 68
Sffi .!!......14ounce. TO © 27
Adamantine.... 14 ounce. 20 © 21
IwM
*00®....

“fe*.:::: ««§::::
SfflfenCo“/X»-» *» soixo 50
m **

gSomffiollo do X” *8*@ “..
C0FFE£r*ee special report.
*

s

Bruiew’.'.’

88 © 85
20 © 21

ghesthlog, Ac., old

ShesEj,yel.metal,new

....© 27
© 27
aa- ®
£7

BoinCyeflowmetal

fellow metal nails

22 © 22*

American ingot

55 © TO
1 40 @1 TO

g ® gj

COTJQiMJee special report.

P3flg$ AND DYEB-

.

AleoboLHper cent..... 2 25 ©
Aloes,wipe
•
®> 17 ©
©
Aloes, 8ocotrine

Atom!..

3*@
50 ©

good to prime
Antimony,-reg. or...gold
Annatou

.

ArgoliTcrnde

Argoto; refined

Ai&^jtfirdered.
Balaam

!

SSSperu!!.!!*!!!.!!!

8*
85

18

....
—

2*

J*

“

cnpiVi.’. !!

2 87
12
76

12*@
18 ©
25®

gold

—©
8

56

47*
60
.

§9

© 4 to

ISSTRSas::::^ ri g
—©8 85

Bicarb, soda, N’castle“
B1 chromate potash

Bleaching powder

14*@
3 ©

85

Borai.refined

©

14*

3*

....

Brimnone.cru. ft tongid45 00 © 46 00
Brimstone, Am. roll V ft
8*@
....
4*@ ....
Brimstone, flor sulphur.
Camphor, erode
(in
bond)...
.....gold 21 © 28
Camphor, refined
78 © 79
Cantnaridea...w
1 90 © 2 00
Curb, ammonia, in bulk.
19 © 20
Cardamoms, Malabar... 8 25 ©8 50

Bago, pearled

Senna, Alexandria
Senna, £ast India

17*@

Cubeb#,Eaailndla.;....
Cntch

Epsom salts
|xrtact logwood

12 ©

....
....

....©
©

90
80
2

90 ©

....

80 ©

28

6

©
©
©

©
10 ©

Fennell seed..,,

....

6*
4

14
....

Flowers, benzoin.. ft oz. 80 © 60
gambler/,.
....gold 8 75 © s 81*
gpboge^...
?.... li* ©115
Ginseng,Western....... TO @ 75
ihern

gnm Arabic, picked....
gnm Arabic!.sorts..
i
worn benzoin

...

„

_jensoin.....

Gnmkowrie.....

©

50 ©
29 ©
TO ©

Gnjhmyrrh, Turkey....
gnm Senegal..
Gum

tragacanth, aorta..

35

85
29*
..

©

89

....©

15

83

Gnmgedda
gold
Gumdamar
*....
Gnmmyrrh,East India..

40

©
©

55
55 ©
©

46
....

....

83

66 © TO
tragacanth, w.
**ey
..gold 112*@ 1 37*

unin

potash, Ft.

and

rJng.
gold 3 50 ©8 70
fodine,resublimed
“

manha, Brazil

20

Vitriol, bfoe

..

©860
© 2 75

U ©

12*

r 16*

•JteMSBBirr.WItfa-v

12*

_

ft pee .15 00 ©
Ravens, heavy
17 00 ©
Scotch, O’ck, l?o. 1, ft yd ....
Ravens, light

LEAD—
Galena

“

“

“

44

“

Drycod

ft bbl.
ft bbl.

Pickled scale
Pickled cod

Mackerel, No. 1, shore
Mackerel, No. 1, Halifax
Mackerel, No. 1, Bay
Mackerel,No.8,
Mackerel, No. 2, Halifax
Mac’rel, No. 3, Mass.,large.
Mackerel, shore, No. 2
Mac’rel,No. 8, Mass.,med.
Salmon, pickled, No. 1
Salmon, pickled..... ft tee
Herring, setied
ft box.
Herring, No. 1
Herring, pickled .... ft bbl.

FLAX—

5 00®

—

6 00®

“

44

middle

“

..

“
“
44
44

©

©

GUNPOWDERBlasting (B).... f» 25 ft keg. 4 00©
Shipping and mining
4 50©
.

5 50®

Deer

Hemlock...8x4,per piece.
44

....

Rio Grande, mix’d,ft ft
Buenos Ayres, mixed.

gold 27 ©
“ 27 ©

do

bales ft
shipping

Italian.

ft ft

Tampico

Dry Hides—
Buenos Ayres, .ftft gold
“
“
“
“

Montevideo
Rio Grande

“
“
“

Tampico
Bogota

Porto Cabello
Maracaibo
Truxlllo
Bahia

RioHache
Cnracoa
Port an Platt i
Texas....

“
“

“
“
“
“
“
“
“
cur.

Western......\
Dry Salted Hides—
Chili
Payta.....

Maranham..
Pernambuco
Bahia
Matamoras
Maracaibo
Savanilla
Wet Salted Hides—
Buenos Ayres., ft ft
Rio Grande
California
Para
New Orleans

.......

“

8 ©
5 ©

...

6

44
44

cur.

“

44
44

pale

44

extra

OAKUM
OIL CAKE—

21 ©
21*®
21*©
20*®
1H*®

17*®

18

©

22

....

90
55

90

pale

©2 TO
®2 tO
©4 25
4 50 @5 50
6 00 @9 00
f» ft
8 © 11
2 15

2 28
2 90

....

bags
5100®....
thin, obl’g, mbags...47 00®48 00

Olive, Mars’es, qts (cur‘
rency) f» case 5 00 @6 00
Olive, In casks.... ft nil. 47*@
Palm
.ft ft
12*@
Linseed, city
f» gall. 98 ® 95
@1 00
Whale, crude Northern..
©
Whale, bleached
@1 TO
Sperm, crude
@....
Sperm, winter bleached.
1 45 @1 55
Lard oil, prime
@ 85
Red oil, city diet., Elain .
® 90
Red oil, saponified
@ 73
Bank
Straits
®
45 @
Paraffine, 28 A TOgr. lubr.

22
21*
21

17*
IS
19*

18 ® 19

...

17*® 18*

17*©
14 ©
18*®
16 ©
16*@
13 ©
17 ©
20*®
19 ©

19
15
19
17*
17*
14
18

21*
20

PAINTS—

Litharge, city

11*® 12*

14 © 15
12 © 13
11*© 12*

11
9

11

©
©
®

HOMv”
..

;

11*

Lead, white, Amer.,pure
dry.
Zinc, white, American,
dry, No. 1.
Zinc, white, American,
No. 1, in oil.
Zinc, white, French, dry
Zinc, wh.. French, in o"
Ochre, yel., French, d
ucure,
grvwMi,
Ochre, “ground w vu
Spanish hro., dry.ft 100 ft 1

W3

....

10
11*

Span.bro.,gr*dmoil.f)ft

13

11K®
©

8*

9

©

12
11*
16
2*

11*®
13
2
8

©
@
®

00 @ 1 25
8 ©
9
@800
@ 85

Whiting, Amer..ft 100 ft 2 00 @
Vermillion,China...ft ft
90 ©
Vermillion, Trieste
88 @

19

89
TO,
28

VennlUlpn/riemaas Caly

ifortJaTft:ft

Vermillion, Amer., com.

Veneered

11X

8

Paris white. No. 1
2 75
Chrome, yellow, dry—
15

24*

....

-

95
90

901© W
22 @27

(N.C.) $ cwt. 2 25

® 2 75

Carmine, Tieman’s..ft ft is 00 @16

13*
U
4

oS^^y.V.V.V,.ft ton.'28 00
Chalk......ft ft

....

05

@29 w..
©

1*

ft ton .28 00 ©24 00
tes, American..ft ft .... ©
2*

Chalk, blook

..©....

J7cropof 1868...ft W » ©10
i
d<T l869 (good to prime) IS © 28

..ft 100ft 7 25

@ 8 00^
Rangoon, dressed. .gold 5 60 © 6 00
In bond
2 87*@ 3 12*

SALT—
Turks Islands ..ft bush.
Cadiz

-

EUJSfgTav.f»gall.

25*@ TO*
oulk*«•*••• 20*@;
Refined m bond,prime L.
jl

., .

46
44

@
@

45
42

Liverpool,gr’nd.V sack
© 1 65
Liv’pu fine, Ashton’s, g’d
© 2 50
Llv’p'l fine, Worthingt’s 2 85 © 2 40

Reflned,

ft ft

pure

Crude
Nitrate soda

SEED—

15*@

gold

'

Clover

iixS

....

11*@

....

4*

4*@

ft ft

©
12
@ ....
© 5 00

....

Timothy,reaped.ftbush. 4 00
Canary
ft bush. 4 00
Hemp, forrlgn...
2 00 @ 2 ?0
© 2 45

8 25@10 00

8 50© 9
7 00© 7
8 00© 9
7 25® 9

00
25
50
00

SPIRITS—

Brandy—
^-ft gall.—,
i
Otard, Dnpny A Co..gold. 5 50@1S 00
Pinet, Castillon A Co 44
5 50@17 00
Hennessy
44
5 50@18 00
Marett A Co

44

Leger Freres

44

50®10 00
5 50@10 00

“
Ram—Jam., 4th proof. “
St. Croix, 8d proof... 44

5 COtaifi 00
4 50® 4 75
8 50® 8 75

Other foreign brands

Gin, different brands
Domestic liquors—Cash.

5

8 00® 5 50

“

.

Brandy, gin A pure sp’ts inb 1 20© 1 85
Rum, pure
1 20© 1 85
Whiskey
1 08© 1 12

STEEL-

Engllsh, cast

ft ft

English, spring
English blister
English machinery
English German

18 @ 22
9 © 11*
11 *® 19

12*@ 15
14 ©
10*@

19

10 @ 13
10

American, prime, country

and city.. ft ft
TEAS—See special report.

TIN—
Banca
Straits

16
16

©

American blister
American cast
Tool
American spring
44
American machinery 44
American German..
44
SUGAR—See special report
TALLOW—

10*@

ft ft,gold

87 ©

“

TO*@

English
44
82 @
Plates, char. I. C..ft box 8 12*@ 8
675 @7
Plates, I. C. coke
Plates, Terne charcoal
© 6

11

87*
TO*

82*

37*
87*
00
© 8 25

Plates, Terne coke
7 75
TOBACCO—See special report.
WINES—
Madeira
......ft gall. 8 50©
1 25©
Sherry
Port
2 00©
85©
Burgundy port
gold
2 25©
Lisbon
44

Sicily, Madeira

Malaga, dry
Malaga, sweet

Claret
Claret
WOOU-

44

44
44
44

ft cask

26
00
85
60
TO

110© 1 25

44
44

ft doz.

1 TO
3 50

00@1
90© 1
TO®
80© 1
1 00© 1

44

....

Red, Span. A .Sicily... 44
Marseilles Madeira...
Marseilles port

7 00
9 00
8 50

1

86 00@60 00

2 60© 9 00

Amer., Saxony fleece, ft ft 55
Amer., full blood merino. 50
Amer., * and * merino .. 45
Amer., native A * merino 48
Amer., combing domestic 53
Extra, pulled
40

© 60
© 53J|
© 50
© 52“
© 65
© 45 *

Superfine,pulled.....
42 © 46T
pulled.
87 © 40 (
California, fine, unwashed 23 @ 26 1
22 © TO] |
California, medium, 44
24? @ 27 s
California, common,44
44
21 @ 24ft
Valparaiso,
South Am., merino, 44
82 © 85“
South Am., me8tlza,44
27 © TOl
South Am., creole, “
18 @ »1»
South Am., Cord’a, wash. 27 @
Cape G, Hope, unwashed.. TO @
East India, washed
80 ©
Mexican, unwashed
17 @
TO ©
Texas, fine
medium
28 ©
Texas,
TO ©
Texas, coarse
No. 1,

ZINC—
Sheet

ft ft

11*@ 12

FREIGHTS—
/—STEAM.
To Liverpool : s. d.
s.

SAIL.
>
s. d.

/

,

d.

d.

s.

*@5-16
@ 8-16
2 9 @
@2 0
H.goods.ft ton 80 0 @.... 22 6 ©25 0
Oil
85
@60 0
©
C’n,b Ab.ft bn
©,... .... @
Wheat. ,b. A b. 0 7*©.
© 7*
Beef
tqe. ....@6 0
@4 4
Pork....bhl
@4 0 ....@3 0
To Havre : Abysafl.
f c.
c.
Cotton
ft ft
Flour ....ft bbl

...

....

..

....

_

..ft <
ft hh(
.ft ft

Cottop....

Tobacco...

Tallow
Lard..,..;1
••

***■
Measnremi iit goo

Petroleum

8

00^1

is ft ton 10 00©
6 0i@

...

ToMELBorRvE. ft itoot.
25*
...
To Saw Fra sonsco, by Clipper: - "
Measurement goous ft ft 015 @ 0 3 JP

leayy-goods..,,...... ft ft
•.fii.
sv*i.
■

n ^

*®

Crude, in

Bavarian

...®8GG
6M

10*@
10*@

in oil.

12*@ 18*
12*® 18*

11*@

ft ft

Lead, red, city
Lead, white, Amer.,pure

city sit, ft ft gold 15 © 16
14

f C.

strained
No. 2
No. 1

44

West,
OILS—

22 © 28

Calcutta, dead green.... 18*®
Calcutta.buffalo....ft ft 13 ®
Manillas Bat. buff..ft ft. 10 ©

Ox, American

—

75*
Spirits turpentine. ft gall. 47*@—
Rosin, common... ft TOO ft 2 12 ©....

City sl’tertrlm. & cured 11 ® 11*

^Ox, Rio Grande

TO @ 40

27 @
18 @

in

Upper Leather Stock—
B. A. & Rio gr. kipft ftgld 28*®
Minas
18 ®
Sierra Leonh
cash 88 .©
GambiaahdBissau
TO ©
Zanzibar
28 ®
East India Stock—

Cuba(duty p’d) goldftgalL

....

City thin, obi., in bbls.ft ton.42 00©
44
“

gold. 11 ® 11*
44
44
44

....

@

Tnrpentine, soft ..ft 280 ft 8 75 ®8
Tar, N. County
ft bbl. 2 50 @2
Tar, Wilmington
©2
Pitch, city
2 62*@2

gold. 15 © 16
44
....© ....
44
“
44

6 25

Zinc
NAVAL STORES-

....

gold

Jute
HIDES—

M. ft. 18 00® 21 00

Yellow metal

.65 © 70

14*®
11*® 11*

Sisal

<g

22®
23®
81©
85®
18®

Copper

250 00@25~> 00
geld.280 00@390 00

ManUa

00
00
50
00
00

fd(6d.)..ft ft 26 © 80

Horse shoe,

HEMP—
American dressed, .ft ton.270 00®320 00
:
© ....
American undressed

Russia, clean

TO 00

50
55
45
80
60
45
27

ft 100 ft4 75 ©

Clinch

^Ho^, Western, unwash. cur. 8 © 10
North River, In
100
ft for

per

Cut, 4d.@60d.'

....

....

8

1 25

MOLASSES—See special report.
NAILS—

....

....

7

TO 00

.©

2 in.

strips, 2x4

“

....

^Sporting, in 1 ft canis’trs.ft ft 88© 1 08

,r

...4x6,
...bds,

Spruce
.bds,
44
plk 1* in.
44

20*
....

@ 1 50
1 75

6@

ft M^i 75

Laths

1 «*

fit.

«*•

Carolina

Plates, for’n .ft 100 ft .gold 6 12*®6 25 *
Plates, domestic
ft ft
9 @ 12
SPICES—See special report.

45 00©
Maple and birch
TO 00®
00
White pine box boards ... 28 00®
00
Wh. pine merch. box b’ds. 27 00® 80 00
Clear pine
60 00® TO 00

44

Rfclt

SPe£.TE mcdltlln t° super’r. 8 00@11 25

.©

Oak and ash

21

Beef hams
Hams
Shoulders

Taysaams, usual, No. 1A 2
Taysaam, No.3 and4
Taysaams, re-rld, No 1,2,3
Canton,re-rld,fairtoexdo

TO
© TO
@ 40
@ 28
@ 28

Pop. AW.W’d, b’ds A pl*ks 45 00®
Cherry boards and plank. TO 00®

—

_

6 50©
6 00©

Kentucky rifle
Meal

....

12 00
82 00
ft n>
ie

Tsatlee, No. 2,4 A 5.. ft ft.

©

figured

—

©25 00
@13 00
@17 50
©TO 00
©
18
12*@ 18*

24 25
6 00

LtS-yi

Tsatiee,re-rld,No. 1,2, AS 9 25@10 50“
Tsatlee, usual
© 7 26

81

®

Black walnut
VU.lt. 75 00©
Blit walnut, logs ft sup. ft.
7*@
Bl’k wain.
A bllst’d
22©
Yel. pine tim., Geo.,ftM.ft. 82 00®
White oak, logs, ft cub.lt. 45 00®
White oak, plank, ft M. ft. 50 00®

6 00© 8 00

Western, g’d to prime.ft ft 20 ©

_

Bird’s-eye maple, logs ft ft.

28 60®25 00
©85 00
55© ....

FRUITS—See special report.
GROCERIES—bee special report.
GUNNY BAGSCalcutta, light & h’vy, p. c. 16*®
GUNNY CLOTH—
Calcutta standard....yard 19*®

...

LUMBER-

16 0f<®17 00
10 00©

45®

80

29
35
25
TO

Rockland, common, ft hbl
Rockland, heavy

....

....

Pork, prime
BeeL plain mess
Beef, extra mess

SILK—

81

©

LIME—

©26 50

Pork,new mess..ft bbl.82 00 ©S3 25
Pork, old mess
© ....
Pork, prime mess
26 00 ©29 00

Lins’d Calc’a, Bost’n, g’d 2 TO © ....
Lins’d Calc’a, N. Y’k,^4 2 22*@ 2 25

26*@ 28
29

...

....

m

PROVISIONS—

Lins’a Am. rough.sp bus. 2 40

30 @ 81
26 @ 28

light..
Orinoco, heavy
“
middle.
“
light....
rough
good damaged...
poor
44

“

..

TO @ 81

.

“

©

TO

“

28 00®28 50
®

©—

88 © 42
TO © 42
40 © 45
42 © 45
88 © 45
28 © 81

14

....

ft quint. 6 50© 7 50

TO

middle....

light
crop, heavy.
“
middle
“
light..
rough slaughter
Heml’k.B. A., Ac., heavy .
“
middle.
44
light...
California, heavy.
“

60 00® 62 50

....

6 85 @6 87*

“

“

^Saganwood, Manila . .cur. 40 00©

“

44

gold 25 00®

©6 55

6 35

44

44

“

@6 00

....

Pipe and sheet
44 8 50 ©—
LEATHER—
/-cash, ft ft—,
Oak, slaughter, heavy .... 40 © 46

“

frbbl.5 75

Residuum....

SALTPETBE-

44

net.8 50

Bar

.

cur.

....©....

gold.6 85 @6 50

English

ft ton.150 00© ....
Fustic, Cuba. “
“
80 00© ....
Fustic, Tampico
gold 17 00© ... .
Fustic! Jamaica
“ 17 00© yfA
Fustic, Savanilla
" 15 00® 16 00
Fustic^ Maracaibo— “
....©16 00
... .©
Logwood, Laguna.... “
“
Logwood, Campeachy
Logwood, Honduras. (<
Logwood, Tabasco... "
—•
•
Logwood, St. Domin.gold 20 00© —
Logwood, Jamaica
20 00© ....
Limawood
Barwood

ft 100 ft

German.....

,

12

Naptha, refln,, 68-73graT. 11*@

....

-

Spanish

i

Cotton, No. 1

DTE W60DSCamwood... .gold,

HOPS—




44*

_

12*©

.

....

100 00®155 00
128 00@180 00
Hoop .V.7T7.
Nail, rod
ft ft
8*@ 9*
Sheet, Russia
10*® 11*
Sheet, sing., doub. A treb. 5*® 7
Rails, Eng. tgold) ft ton. 57 00® ....
77 00© ....
Rails,American

50

88

....

Rods, *©8-16 inch

85

DUCK—

Calcut.

S*46er, Butch
gold
BXTJV 44

...

00© A...
00®100 00
60® 90 00

00®180 00
00®145 00
00©
120 00©

Horae shoe

25

Carrawayaeed

Cochlaeal»Mexiean. “
Copperas, American
Cream tartar,_pr ...gold

...

Seneca root

California
San Juan
Matamoras
VeraCruz

Cochineal,Hondar.gold

11

11

Orinoco

82 © ■ ....
Chamomile flowers, ft ft
85 ©. ....
Chlorate potash ....gold
80 © 81
Cauiticaoda........ 44 4 8?*® 4 85

9

• •

Bal ammoniac, ref. gold.
Bal soda, «ew*le, rer.g’d

Castor oil.......

Coriander seed

Bar, 8wedee, ordln.sizes.. 140
Bar, Eng. & Amer., refined 95
Bar, Eng. A Amer., com’n. 87
Scroll Tr.
120
Ovals and half round
120
Band
120

f*•

• • ••

.

^ ®

W.lulinilii^ordtaiaT

luperflne
1st regular, pints

Quicksilver
Rhubarb, China

40 00© 41 00
87 00® TO 00
98 00® ....
88 00® i...
88 00© 87 00

STOBXPXIOXS.

©225
Snip, quinine, Am., V oz .
Sulphate morphine, “
8 60 © ....
Tartaric acia (chrystal)
51 ©
....
gold
ft ft.
Tapioca
10*© 11
Verdigris, dry & ex. dry 44 © 45

w

prime

Cjirtregalar, quarts, ft gro.
do

„

Phosphorus

Prussiate potash, Amer.

(80p. c.) ..gold 2 80 ©2 45
Sugar lead, W*e .... “
28 © 29

•&fe;:::::: g
gS#'S 1
Icfla

Pigt American, No. 1
Pig, American, No. 2
Bar, refined, Eng. A Amer.
Pig, American Forge
s: Pig! Scotch. No. 1. *

Oxalic add

Shell lac
Soda ash

cheese-

IRON—

Oil lemon
8 45 ©8 60
>11 peppermint, pure... 2 60 © 8 00
Oilylfrlol
8.00
2 60
Opium, Turkey... .gold. 9 62* 9 75

Sarsaparilla,H.^’d,in D’d
Sarsaparilla! Mex. M

20-00

671

mmmom

\ 4
OfiO

© 0 5o
..

...r^io UU

6M2*Hl

ill

THE

CHRONICLE.

—I

U

■■

!!■

I

672

■

IM

—

[November 20,1869

,

;

Dry Goods.

Iron and Railroad Materials. Iron and Railroad

N.B.FALCONER& CO
IMPORTERS OF

STAPLE

AND

Gilead A.

NAYLOR & GO.,
NEW

YORK,

BOSTON,

PHILA.,

80 State street.

99 John street.

FANCY

208 So, 4th stree

S.

Britid^Dress Goods,
VELVETS,

VELVETEENS,

Umbrella Alpacas and

NO.

817

CAST STEEL

CAST STEEL
Cast Steel Frogs, and all other

STREET,

Between Walker and Lispenard.

TYRES,

Steel Material for

Railroad Iron/
Old Rails,
Bessemer

HOUSE IN LONDON:

NAYLOR,

BENZON Sc
34 Old Broad Street,

CO.,

well

For Boston Daily.

as

Old

Correspondents In America:
Messrs. Jay Cook* & Co., New York, Messrs.
Jat
Cooke A Co., Washington, Messrs E. W.
Clabm
& Co., Philadelphia, Mr. J. Edgab

Ralls, Scrap Iron and Metals.

Novelty

Iron

RAILWAY SECU¬

RITIES NEGOTIATED.

Railroad Iron,
as

Rails,; &c.

U. S. BONDS AND AMERICAN

who give special attention to orders for

Miscellaneous.

Smith,

Bartholomew House, opposite Banir
of Encland.
LONDON, K. C.

Railway Use.

Gln^ham^ Ac.,

CHURCH

RALLS,

Material,

Thomson, Phiia-

delphia

Works,

S. W.

Hopkins London.
& Co.,
street,

5 8 Old Broad

AND

Iff ETROPOL1TAN STEAHSHIP CO.’S

Nos. 7*7 & 83 Liberty Street,

OUTSIDE LINE OF

Corner Broadway, New York.

Neptune Steamers,

Palm and Ornamental Iron Works of all kinds for

69

2,000 Tons Each,
SAILING TUESDA

*

S,THURSDAYS & SATURDAYS
AND

Asland, Wm P. Clyde and P. Sandford
191)00 Tons Each,
SAILING ON INTERMEDIATE DAYS.

From PIER 11

N.

R., at 6 P. NT.

Connecting at Boston with Fitchburg. Boston and
Lowell. Boston and Maine and Eastern Railroad, and
New York with the Erie Railway. Freights taken
and through rates given to and fro.a all points on the
above Roads and their connections. No charge for
Whariarge In Boston.

In

WM. P.

Boston.

AGENTS FOR THE CELEBRATED

Thomas

SPIKES.

292 PEARL

STREET, NEAR BEEKMAN STREET

MEDITERRANEAN GOODS.
IRON.

J. SCHNITZER,

IRON.

Win, D.

WHARF, BOSTON.
73 WATER

Wools of every descriptions.
Gums
(<
«*

McGowan,

ST., PITTSBURGH, PA.

Iron Cotton Ties

'

OF

SUPERIOR

Figs, Raisins, Boxwood,

QUALITY,

WITH OB WITHOUT BUCKLES,

Otto Roses, Ac

FOR

Francis

Spies,

SALE

245 Pearl Street.

Street, New York,

Cheapest and Best.

(Formerly with Messrs Moses Taylor & Co.)
ADVANCES MADRON APPROVED SHIPMENTS
Merchandise to my friends in South America, British

and

Spanish West Indies, Great Britain, India and

are

int&

DIATE OR REMOTE delivery, at anv port
United States or Canada and always at the very lowest
eurrent market prioes.
We are also prepared to bud*
.

Bessemer Steel

Rails,

bTEEL RAILS will he made payable in United State*
currency for America, and in either currency or gold

(at the option of the buyer) lor Poreign; when deslred, we will contract to supply roads with their
monthly or yearly requirements of STEEL OB IRON
RAILS, taking their
OLD RAILS IN TRADE FOR NEW

U

UvvvOO?9»V<

the New Rails.
Orders for Foreign Ralls, both Steel and Iron, will
be taken for trshsuUsslon by Manor through the cable
to our

LOB

BUTLER’S PATENT COTTON TIES,

Australia.

FOR BALING COTTON.

DON

HOUSE,

68 OLD BROAD STREET,
for execution at a fixed price in Sterling or on com¬
mission at the current market price abroad when the
order Is received in London; shipments to be made
at stated periods to ports In America and at the low*
est possible rates of freights. Address

S. W.

Hopkins & Co.,

€•«*• 71 Broadway. New York.

CHEAP.

MERCHANT,
66 Sontbi

always in a position to fUrnlsh all Uses, pat¬
weight of rail for both steam and horse
roads, andln any quantities desired either for IMME¬

WIRE

D. LITTLEJOHN Sc CO.,

GENERAL SHIPPING AND COMMISSION

No.

We

IRON

IRON BROKER.

Offer for sale

Oplnm and Persian Berries.
Canary and Hemp Seed,.

Railroad Iron.

METALS.

NEW YORK

Liquorice Stick* and Paste.

We beg to call the attention of
Manners of Ball*
ways ana Contractors threughout the UnltedStata
and Canada to our superior facilities for executing
orders at manufacturers prices, for all descriDtlonaiS
both AMERICAN and FOREIGN
*
01

J. Pope & Bro.

FOR EXPORT AND DOMESTIC USE.

38 CENTRAL

Companies.

Ply

MANUFACTURERS OF CORDAGE

182 FRONT STREET, NEW YORK

EQUIPMENTS.

terns and

BURDON

Henry Lawrence & Sons,

Railroad Iron

Railroad

T

Bonds,

Companies and Contractors in connec
purchase and sale of both Foreign and

AND

OLD RAILS AND SCRAP PURCHAS¬
ED AND SOLD.

Genl. Snpt. and Agent, Pier II N.R.
WHITNEY, Agent, Central Battery Wharfs,

H. M.

For Railroad
tion with the
American

Street, New York.

Railroad Iron,
Street Rails and Light
Rails for Mines.

CLYDE,

York,

AND

Railroad

Janas k JifrtiMit,
am

Broadway, New

TOWN, COUNTY, CITY, STATE,

Buildings.

W

71

Negotiate in Europe and America every description o

COMPRISING

NEPTUNE, NEREUS and GLAUCUS,

Sc

ROPE.

STEEL, CHARCOAL and B. B., of the very heat
quality, suitable for Ships, Rigging, Suspension
Bridges. Guys, Derricks. Inclined Planes, Hoisting
purposes, &c. A Large Stock constantly on hand at
JOHN W. MASON Sc CO.’S,
-43 BROADWAY.

Iron Cotton Ties,

This Tie is made o 1 the best Belgian Iron, and re*
jeived the highest premium at the Louisiana State

Insurance.

Fair, for strength and simplicity.
For sale very

COTTON

cheap.

QUIN Sc ARNOLD, Agents,
43 BROAD STREET.

The Liverpool& Lon¬
don & Globe Ins. Co.

AjfetsGold,$i 7,6 90,390
AJfetsinthe
\
s

U. States 2,000,000
45 William St




TIES

MANUK AOTUBXD BY THE

Patent Nut & Bolt Co.,
(LIMITED).

Iron Cotton Ties.
.

•
.

The

’

*

'ff

;

Birmingham, on hand, and for sale in quantities

to suit*purchasers.

*

;

^

undersigned, Sole Agents in New York, tor the

1

sale and distribution of the

ARROW TIE ANDSELF-FASTENING
WROUGHT IRON BUCKLE TIES.
Manufactured by J. J. McOOMB, Liverpool, respect¬
fully solicit orders for delivery iu New York or other
ports iu the United States, or at Liverpool.

SWENSON. PERKINS * CO..
BE A

STREET,

Apply to

WILLIAMS Sc GUI ON.
..

w

'

71 Wall Bt.

For Baling Cotton,
BEARD’ * PATENT IRO JT LOOK AND

self-adjusting TIES,
Unsurpassed for Strength and Rapidity of AdJua

meat.

.

v

.>

,

«

BEARD A1 BRO.,


Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis, One Federal Reserve Bank Plaza, St. Louis, MO 63102