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ante’ fectte, (tamwicfat

fteitwaij Pmtitot, and Insurant louvnal

A WEEKLY

NEWSPAPER,

representing the industrial and commercial interests of the united states.

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1867.

YOL. 5.

Bankers and

Bankers and Brokers

Rodman, Fisk & Co.,

Brokers.

Satterlbe &

Co.,

BANKERS AND DEALERS IN

NO. 18 NASSAU

Bankers and Brokers.

L. P. Morton &

TO BROADWAY A 15 NEW STREET.

securities,

government

80 BROAD

Bay and sell at market rates :
Six Per Cent. Bonds of 1881, Ten Forties,
Five-Twenty Bonds, all issues ;
Seven-Thirty Notes, all series;
Compound Interest Notes, and

STOCKS AND BONDS

Silver Coin.

Registered Interest collected and Coupons cashed
without charge.
.1
' ‘
7-30 Notes, all series, taken in exchan ge for the new
Consolidated 5-20 Bonds, on terms advantageous to
holders of 7-SO’s.
Merchants and Importers supplied with Coin for
customs duties at lowest market rates.
Orders for purchase and sale of all miscellaneous

GOVERNMENT

At Sight or Sixty

Taussig, Fisher & Co.,
BANKERS AND BROKERS, -

No. 32 Broad

SECURITIES,

L. P.

Bankers and Commission Merchants

Available la all the

NO. 44 BROAD STREET, NEW YORK.
Government Securities, Stocks, Bonds and Gold
bought and sold on the most liberal terms. Mer¬
chants, bankers and others allowed 4 per cent, on
deposits. The most liberal advances made on Cot¬
ton, Tobacco, &c., consigned to ourselves o- to our
correspondents, Messrs.
K. GILLIAT & CO.,

Gold, State, Federal, and Railroad

Winslow, Lanier & Co.,

28 BROAD STREET, NEW YORK.
Stocks, Bonds, Government Securities and Gold
Bought and Sold exclusively on commission.
Accounts of Banks, Bankers and Individuals received
on

favorable terms.

References
J. H.
C. B.

Lxvt P. Morton,

Chihli* K. Minxes,

B. Cxusxx Oaxlxt.

*

Jackson Bros.,
DEALERS IN

STOCKS, BONDS, GOLD AND GOV¬
ERNMENT SECURITIES, Ac.,

Blair, Pres’t Merchants’Nat. Bank, Chicago.

Bell, Faris & Co.,

RANKERS

AND

BROKER

12 NEW & 14 BROAD STREETS,
Members of the Stock, Gold and Government

NO. 19 BROAD

Wm.

AND

NO. 69

Boards,

Temple &

Marsh,

avail¬

Dealers in Government Securities, &c., on

No. 9 Wall

on

Government Securities.

George

Deposits.

Accounts

ef

Banks, Bankers, and Merchant* receiv¬
ed on favorable terms. Interest allowed on depos¬

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

RnPKiuufois: James Brown, Esq., of Messrs.
Brown Brothers A Co.: John Q. Jones,
Esq., Pres¬
ident of the Chemical National

Commission,

.COMMERCIAL




Advances made

on

ap¬

NO.

ON COMMISSION.

48 Pine Street, New York.

Bussing,

Personal Attention.
John S. Buss

PARIS

No. 8 WALL STREET, NEW YORK,
Issue Circular Letters of Credit tor Travelers in all
parts ef Europe, eta, etc. Also Oommeidsl Credits.

SOUTHERN

Murray, Jr.,

^

BROKER IN

Government and other
27 WALL

BANKERS,

7 RUB SCRIBE,
AXD

STOCKS, BONDS, GOLD, &c., BOUGHT AND ISOLD

B.

AMERICAN

PAPER,

ALSO,

Secnrities,

STREET, NEW YORK.

Franklin M. Ketchum.

George Phipps.

Thos. Belknap,
BANKERS AND

BANKERS Sc BROKERS
^
27 WALL STREET
orders
our

balances.

John Munroe & Co.,

Edwin

BANK

N OTBI*

Q. Bell,

BANKER
AND
BROKER,
In Southern Securities and Bank Bills.
•• BROADWAY * 5 NEW STREET,
w
New York.
t

Jb.

KETCHUM, PHIPPS Sc BELKNAP,

,

on

Particular attention given to orders for the purchase
or sale of the Adams, American, United States, Wells,
Fargo & Co., and Merchants’ Union Express Stocks.
All orders faithfully executed.
JOSIAH HEDDEN,
ISAIAH C. BABCOCK,
LOCKE W. WINCHESTER, ROBT. M. HEDDEN.

Farnham,

Bank; James H.

§*£*«> B^fc Yice’FrcBld«nt of the Beak <* Mew

reoeive

Brokers.

Stocks, Bonds, Government Securities and Gold
bought and sold at market rates, on commission only.

of Europe.

BANKERS AND BROKERS,
(Messrs. Brown Bros. & Co.’s new building),
69 A #1 WALL STREET, NEW YORK.
Bay and sell Stocks, Bonds, Gold and

Gelston,

BROADWAY, NEW YORK,

Street, cor. New.

:

a“
wm. J.

Fred. Wendell Jackson.

Bankers ami

Interest allowed

BANKERS AND BROKERS.

Pott, Davidson & Tones,

...

STREET, NEW YORK.

„

Hedden,Winchester&Co

(Late of G. S. Robbins & Son,)

Gelston &

Henry Jackson.

proved securities.

NEW ORLEANS.

Interest Allowed

principal town* and eitle* at

Sale of Stocks end Bonds in London and New York.

FoNDA,Pre8. National Mech. Banking Ass., N.Y.

subject to check at sight.

Street, New York.

able in all parts

LONDON,

Telegraphic orders executed for the Purchase and

RANKERS Sc

Dealers in Governments aud other
Securities.
Interest allowed on deposits of Gold and Currency

BANKERS,

Issue Circular Letters of Credit for Travellers,

BANK OF

Europe and the Bast,

J. L. Brownell & Bro.,
BROKERS,

Securities.

DRAW ON LONDON AND PARIS, MOBILE

AIDTO

UNION

Waltxb H. Bunxs,

promptly execute orders for the Purchase or sale

ST A. 29 Pine

HORTON, BURNS * CO.t

Wilson, Callaway & Co.,

Street, New York.

Buy and Sell at Market Rates,

of

Use, on

(58 Old Broad Street, LondoaJ

Liverpool.

all united states securities.
Solicit accounts from MERCHANTS, BANKERS, and
others, and allow interest on daily balances, subject to
Sight Draft.
Make Collections on favorable terms,
«nd

Days; also, Circular Mote* ud

Letter* of Credit for Traveler*’

^

securities promptly executed.
Mail and telegraph
orders will receive our personal attention. Deposits
received, and interest allowed on balances. - Collec¬
tions made on all points with quick returns.
RODMAN, FISK & CO.

STREET, NEW YORK.

STERLING EXCHANGE

BOUGHT AND SOLD ON COMMISSION,

.

Co.,

BANKERS,

STREET,

Gold and

NO. 120.

Frank

BROKERS,

No, 24 Broad Street, New York.
Government securities, railroad and other bonds,
railroad, mining and miscellaneous stocks, gold and
exchange bought and sold on commission. Mercantile
paper and loans in currency or gold negotiated. Inte¬
rest allowed on deposits.

&

Gans,

BANKERS AND DEALERS IN U.
GOVERNMENT SECURITIES.
No. 14 WALL STREET

A

S.

Bankers and

Eastern Bankers.

Brokers.

Southern Bankers.

Jacquelin & De Coppet, Dupee, Beck & Sayles,
STOCK BROKERS,

NO. SO NEW

STREET) N.Y.

Railroad Stocks,

Securities,

BOUGHT AND SOLD OH

Son H. Jaoquxux.

COMMISSION.
Henry De Coott.

HENRY SAYLES

JAMES BECK,

IAMB A. DCPEX,

Bonds,
Gold, snd
CoToramcnt

BOSTON.

No. B STATE STREET,

Page, Richardson & Co
BOSTON,
114 STATE

BIliLS OF

STREET,

,

EXCHANGE ON LONDOR

Conner &
Nb* S Broad Street,
BANKERS Sc

John McGinnis, Jr.

M. Smith.

c■

,

BANK NOTES, STOCKS, AND

Richmond. Va., Charles D. Carr A Co. Augusta,

CO., PARIS.

JOHN IHUNROE Sc

Burke &

Commxroial Credits for the purchase of Mercha*
dUe in England and Ike Continent.
Grid its Tor the nee of Trailers ah»t4.

Trai et.i.W*

Southern Bankers.

allowed same ns with
Bonds and Loans negotiated

Draw

on

Deposits received and interest

Incorporated Bank.

an

for Railroad

Companies.

809 A 811

Drake Kleinwort&Cohen
LONDON AND

LIVERPOOL.

in

shipments to Messrs. Drake, Kleinwort & Cohen
London and Liverpool, and to grant mercantile

them f* use iu China, the East and
South America, &c Marginal credits
London House issued for the same purposes.

credits upon
West Indies,

SIMON DE

Banka

to

eermes

IN

William Brrisa,
Osgood Welsh,
Frederie A. Hoyt,

Hilles,

Benjamin Rowland, Jrn

Biipham,

William H. Rhawh,

President,

Late of the

A.

FIRST

New York.

and Interest al¬

Member ofN. Y. Stock

Ex.

BANKERS,
4 WALL ST., NEW YORK.

deposits, subject to check at

sight.

ADAMS, KIMBALL Sc

Do

a

BROKERS,

general Banking, Exchange and Collection busi¬
ness.

Philadelphia National Bank

National Bank North

Correspondents

New York

WASHINGTON,

H. D. COOKE (of Jay Cooke & Co.),
WM. S. HUNTINGTON, Cashier.

America; Knautu, Nachocl & Kuhne.

especial

with

BANKERS.
No. 14 Wall street, New

Tyler, Wrenn & Co.,

Hayden, Hutcheson & Co
NO. 13 S. HIGH STREET,

COLUMBUS,
Do

Government loans

Business.

Gilmore, Dunlap & Co.,

BANKERS AND

West Fourth Street,

110

Sc

BOB’! T. BROOKE

JAS. L. MAURY.

R. H. Maury &

CINCINNATI, OHIO.

Co.,

BROKERS

RICHMOND, VA.
Sterling Exchange. Gold and Silver, Bank Notes,
State, City, and Railroad Bonds and Stocks, Ac.,
bought and sold on commission.
Deposits received and Collections made en
ill accessible points in the United States.
N. X. Correspondent, Vebmilyb A Os.
NO. 1014

OHIO,

Banking, Collection, and Exchange

General

a

108

York.

Buy and Sell at Market Rates Government Securities,
of all issues, and execute orders for the purchase and
sale of STOCKS. BONDS, and GOLD.
Interest allowed on deposits of Gold and Currency
subject to check at sight.

departments of the

Government.
Full information with regard to
at all times cheerfully furnished.

ROB’T H. MAURY.

MOORE,

Prei’T.

connected

attention to ^business

the several

W. B Hayden

Jos. Hutcheson.

BANKING HOUSE OF

Government Repository and Financial
Agent of the United States.
We bny and sell all classes of Government
securities on the most favorable terms, and irive

Orders for stocks, Bonds, and Gold promptly exp¬
orted. FOUR PER CENT. INTEREST ALLO WED
•a

National Bank.

NATIONAL BANK

OF

Warren, Kidder & Co.,
No.

BANKERS &

P. Hayden.

T. W. B. HUGHES,

HAWLEY HEATH.

Dealers in

GOLD, SILVER, UNCURRENT BANK

MAIN ST.,

NOTES, and all kinds of GOVERNMENT BONDS,
COLLECTIONS MADE at all accessible points
and remitted for on

day of payment.;
t

BANKERS,

NO. 18

Checks

WALL STREET

Buy and Sell at most liberal rates, GOVERNMENT
SECURITIES, GOLD, &c. Orders for purchase and
sale of Stocks, Bonds and Gold promptly executed.

Tyler, ijllmann a co.

cnica&ro.

Central National Bank,

No. 52 St.

Francis St.,

Government Bondsand County accounts received on terms most fa
sale all descriptions of

City
vorable to our Correspondents.
Collections made in all parts of the
Canadas.

United States an

WILLIAM A. WHEELOCK, President.

William H. Sanford,

Cashier,

Babcock Bros

& Co., Bankers,

FOR SALE.

FIRST

New York.

Goodyear Bros. & Durand, Bankers, New York.
E. H. Bulkly & Co., Brokers, New York.
Bvrd & Hall, New York.
Martin, Bates & Co., Merchants, New York.
Geo. D. II. Gillespie, late Wolft & Gillespie.
Henry A Hurlburt, late Swift & Hurlbert.
Home Insurance Company ot New York.
New York Life Insurance Company.
Company of Hartford.
Underwriters Agency New York,
Charles Walsh. PreMdent Bank of Mobile.
Henry A Schroeder, Pres. Southern Bank of

BROADWAY, NEW YORK.

$1,000,00
450,000

CAPITAL
SURPLUS

RICHARD BERRY, President.

ANTHONY HALSEY, Cashier.

CAPITAL
$1,000,000
Collections made on

Tenth National Bank.
$1,000,00O.

Capital

BROAO STREET.
Designated Depository of the Government. Bankers
No. 29

and Dealers’ Accounts

J. H. Stout, Cashier.




solicited.

D. L. ROSS, Preside

AND

all

$314,852 89
accessible points and

■

Directors

*

L. B. Harrison,
Robt. Mitchell,
Jos. Rawson.

John W. Ellis,
Lewis Worthington,
Jas. A. Frazer, R. M. Bishop,
William Woods, A. S. Winslow,
Cash

Real Capital, $1,000,000.

Capital, $150,000.

Jos. F. Larkin & Co.,

BROKERS,

G A• ~
COLLECTIONS PROMPTLY REMITTED 70S.
*

V.Pres.

SURPLUS

promptly remitted for at best rates.

BANKERS,

Ala.

Charles D. Carr'& Co.,
BANKERS

OF

Cincinnati, Ohio.

CINCINNATI.

NATIONAL BANK.
291

BANK

NATIONAL

John W. Ellis, Pres. Lewis Worthington,
Theodore Stan wood, Cashier.

Aetna Insurance

The Tradesmen’s

UNION BANK OF LONDON.

Mobile, Ala.

Dealers in Foreign and Domestic Exchange, Gov¬
ernment Securities, Bonds, Gold and Silver. Prompt
attention given to Collections.
References :

$3,000,000*

Capital

on

Jas. M. Muldon & Sons,

318 BROADWAY.

Has for

1

J. F. Stark & Co.,

Washington.

AND MINING STOCKS,

Deposits received, subject to Check,
lowed.

nm

BROKERS

AND

13 Broad Street,

and

PITTSBURGH.

Late Cashier of the Central
Joseph P, Mumtord, C -shier,

GOVERNMENT SECURITIES,

GOLD, RAILROAD

collections,

Edward B. Orne,

Joseph T. Bailey,

■\

BANKERS ACOIW1TIISSION

$100,000

Particular attention given to
ceeds promptly remitted.

William H. Rhawn.

Heath & Hughes,

PA.

CaP|tal

DIRECTORS!

Samuel A.

Company

STREET,

PITTSBURGH,

and

Bankers on liberal terms*

Nathan

423 PENN

$1,000,000

"

,

1U

uneri

V1SSER,

Place, New York.

26 Exchange

National Trust

PHILADELPHIA.

on

of the

CHESTNUT STREET,

Capital

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

The subscriber,

Merchants National Bank, New York and
Bank of Liverpool, England.

.Western Bankers.

Republic,

Bank of the

STREET, NEW ORLEANS,

Collections and remittances promptly attended to.

National

Sold "on

Co.,

BANKERS,
54 CAMP

RROKERS.
NO. 4 BROAD STREET, NEW YORK.
Government Securities, Stocks, Bonds, Exchange,
Gold, Purchased or

Qa|

AND

BANKERS AND

Commercial Paper and
Commission.

BoNDK*1

Brpeelal attention paid to Collections.
Refer to Duncan, Sherman * Co., New York*
Drexel * Co~ Philadelphia; The Franklin Bank!
and Johnston Bros., Baltimore; R. H. Maury & Cn

McGinnis,

Smith &

Wilson,Charleston, S.

c
DEALERS
**
IN FOREIGN* DOMESTIC EXCHANGE,SPECHt

A LAO IS8U*

Washington

l2, 1867.]

[October

THE CHRONICLE

450

AUGUSTA,

Jos. F.

[Thomas Fox.

I

Larkin,

John Cochnower,
Adam Poe,
Harvey Decamp,

,

1 John M. Phillips,
f partnership. 1 Thos. Sharp.
J
[John Gates.
1

general

The Marine

"

Company

OF CHICAGO.

Ould &

Carrington,
LAW,

ATTORNEYS
lli® MAIN

AT

STREET,

BICHkONS,

*

TA,

V

J. Young Scammon
Robert Reid

President.
Manager.

L General Banking* and Collection*
promptly attended to.

THE CHRONICLE.

12,1867.]

October

Western Bankers.

Across

Established 1848.

Sc C

E L L

A S K

O

•

y

BANKERS,
LOUIS,

ST.
Dealers In

MO

451

Sierra Nevadas.

the

THE CENTRAL PACIFIC RAILROAD.

Government Securities, Gold and Ex-

Collections made on all accessible points

rhamre

aSdpromptly remitted for at current rates of ex-

THE WESTERN HALF OF THE GRFAT NATIONAL TRUNK LINE
ACROSS THE CONTINENT,

hange.

Benoist & Co.,

L. A.

BANKERS,

Being constructed with the aid and supervision of the United States Government, is destined to
be one of the most important lines of communication in the world ; as it is the sole link between the
Pacific Coast and the Great Interior Basin, over which the iinmense!Overland travel must pass, and
the

LOUIS, MISSOURI,

ST.

Principal Portion of the Main Stem Line between tlie Two Oceans.

all the principal cities
of the United States and Canadas.
Also, drafts on
London and Paris for sale.
Bnvand Sell Exchange on

,

Second National Bank.

auu

in

i

uiiuiu^,

vpoi avu>u t v/

tuv o umimi

i

oi

uil oivi i a ii o » «uu,

»* *v»**^» « 4 w ”

miles, now graded, will be added, and the track carried entirely across the mountains to
point in the Great Salt Lake Valley, whence further progress will be easy and rapid, Iron, materials and
men
equipment are ready at hand for THREE HUNDRED miles of road, and TEN THOUSAND men are employed
a

in the construction.

ST. LOUIS, MO.

Capital..$200,000 | Surplus..$150,566

The local business upon the

ending August 31,

given to the business of corres¬
'
E. D. JONES, Cashier.

Promnt attention

pondents.

are as

completed portion surpasses all previous estimate.
follows, in gold:

Gross Earnings.

$487,579

Net Earnings.

Operating Expenses.

64

$86,548

$401,031

47

at the rate of about two millions per annum, of which more than three-fourths
than 100 miles worked. This is upon the actual,legitimate traffic of the road, with

JAY COOKE,

MOORHEAD
COOKE,

Q,
H. D.

Bankers.

I

•i

EDWARD

DODGE,

RANKERS.
Corner

Add to this

an

PITT COOKE.

& Co.,

Cooke

Tay

H. C. FAHNESTOCK

Wall and Nassau Sts.,
New York.

are

ever-expanding through traffic and the proportions of the future business become immense.

The Company are authorized to continue their line eastward until it shall meet and connect with the roads
building east of the Rocky Monutain ranges. Assuming that they will build and control half the entire
distance between San Francisco and the Missouri River, as now seems probable, tha United States will have
invested in the completion of EIGHT HUNDRED AND SIXTY-FIVE miles TWENTY-EIGHT MILLION
FIVE HUNDRED AND NINETY-TWO THOUSAND DOLLARS, or at the aveaage rate of THIRTY-FIVE
THOUSAND DOLLARS per mile—not including an absolute grant of TEN MILLION acres ot the Public
Lands.
By becoming a joint idvestor in the magnificent enterprise, and by waiving its first lien in favor of the
First Mortgage Bondholders, the general government, in effect, invites the co-operation of pri¬
vate capitalists, and has carefully guarded their interests against all ordinary contingencies.
now

114 South 3d Street,
Philadelphia.

No.

The

Fifteenth Street,

Company offer for sale, through

First

Opposite Treas. Department,
connection with our houses in Philadelphia and

Washington we have this day
1 Nassau, corner

Mr. Edward

House, and Mr.
be resident

sale,

of Wall Street, in this city.

Pitt Cooke, of Sandusky, Ohio, will

partners.

give particular attention to the purchase,

and exchange of government securities of

all issues;
bonds

to orders for purchase and sale of stocks,

and gold, and to

all business of National Banks.
JAY COOKE & CO.

March* 1,1866.

their

Principal and Interest Payable In Gold Coin.
in New York City. They are in sums of$l,000 each, with
for the present at NINETY-FIVE per cent, and accrued
rate they yield nearly

semi-annual gold coupons attached, and are selling
interest from July 1st added, in currency, at which

NINE PER CENT. UPON THE INVESTMENT.

Dodge, late of Clark, Dodge & Co.,

Mr. H. C. Fahnestock, of our Washington

New York,

We shall

opened an office at No.

us,

Mortgage Thirty Year Six Per Cent. Coupon Bonds,

Washington.
f In

17

net profit; upon les
its terminus in the moun¬
tains, and with only the normal ratio of Government transportation, and is exclusive of the materials carried
for the further extension of the road. The Company’s interest liabilities during the same period were less
than $125,000.
or

New York

The figures for the quarter

These Bonds, authorized

by Act of Congress, are issued only as the work progresses, and co the same
only as the Bonds granted by the Government; and represent in all cases the first lien upon a com¬
pleted, equipped, and productive railroad, In which have been invested Government subsidies, stock subscrip¬
tions, donations, surplus earnings, etc., and which is worth more than three times the amount of First Mort¬
gage Bonds which can be issued upon it.

ramouut

The Central Pacific First Mortgage Bonds have all the assurances, sanctions and guarantees of the Pacific
Railroad Act of Congress, equally with the Bonds upon the other parts of the through line, and have in addi¬
tion several noticeable advantages over all other classes of railroad bonds.'
First.—Beside the fullest benefit of the Government subsidy
to the Company from California, worth $3,000,000.

they have as subordinate lien also donations

Second.—Fully half of the cost of grading is covered in the 150 miles

Lockwood &

Co.,

Third.—A local busines

payable in coin.

BANKERS.
No. 94 BROADWAY & No. 6 WALL STREET.

GOVERNMENT
DEALERS IN
OTHER SECURITIES.

AND

Interest allowed upon deposits of Gold and Currency,
subject to Check at Sight. Gold loaned to Merchants
and Bankers upon

P. D.
J. N.

favorable terms.

the interest of its Bonds

being payable in coin, upon a legally binding

valuable portion of

the through line as a final security ; since it

Having carefully investigated the resources, progress and prospects of the road, and the management of
others
Company’s affairs, we cordially recommend these Bonds to Trustees, Executors, Institutions and oth<
an eminently sound, reliable and remunerative form of permanent investment.
CONVERSIONS OF GOVERNMEMT SECURITIES INTO

Co.,

PACIFIC

FIRST

NOW REALIZE FOR THE

Twelve to

(PETTY, SAWYERS & CO., Mobile, Ala.)
BANKERS AND

as

the

N.Y.,

BROKERS.

Gold, Bonds and Stocks Bought and sold on Com¬

well

Fifth.—Altogether the most vital and
has and can have no competition,

CENTRAL

No. 2% Wall Street,

as

agreement.

as

P. D. Roddey &

nearly completed.

already yielding three-fold the annual interest liabilities, with advantageous rates

Fourth—The principal

R. P. Sawyers.
N. P. Boulett.

Roddey,
Petty,

now

MORTGAGE

BONDS

HOLDERS FROM

Eighteen Per Cent. Advantage,

TVITH THE SAME RATE

OF INTEREST.

mission.
Particular attention given to the Purchase and
Sale of all Southern and Miscellaneous Securities,
Collections made on all accessible points.
Interest allowed on Balances

The following are the current rates (September 17,) subject, of course, to slight variations from day to day
We receive in exchange :
U. S. 6s. 1881, Coupon, and pay difference
$157 18 I U. S. 5-20s, 1867, new Coupon, and pay difference 117 18
U. S. 5-20s, 1862,'Coupon,
“
“
184 68 i U. S. 10-40s. Coupon, and pay difference
37 18
125 93
134
U. S. 7-30s,
U. S. 5-208,18&4, Coupon,
“
“
...
101 67 Tt c canu 2d Series,
**
io=; qq
119 98
147 18
U. S. 7-30s, 3d S.ries,
U. S. 5-208,1867, Coupon,
“
U. S. 5-20s, 1865, new Coupon,
117 18 on each one thousand.
“

Haslett McKim. Robt. McKim.

The net earnings on
interest liabilities

Jno. A. McKim.

McKim, Bros. & Co.,

For sale by

the completed portion of the road are very large, and are four times the Company’s

of whom descriptive Pamphlets and Maps can be obtained, and by

Banks and Bankers gene

-n

BANKERS,

FISK

62 WALL STREET.

&

Interest allowed
eight, and

on deposits subject to draft at
special attention given to orders from
ocher places.

HATCH,

BANKERS,

BANKING HOUSE

AND

or

TURNER

DEALERS

IN

GOVERNMENT

SECURITIES,

BROTHERS,

NO. 14 NASSAU STREET,
Corner of Pine, Opposite U. S.
Treasury.

AND

M^nriS™?ep.°^lt8«an<imake Collections, the same
toueht^nd^nu^S Market government Securities Financial Agents of the Central Pacific Railroad Company,
Sold at vPavk; Kates. We also
6o1dronfrA^SfiChia8e
Sale of st°ck9. Bonds Cand
wold on Commission.
TURNER BROTHERS.
NO, 6 NASSAU STREET, NEW YORK.
.

.




exeontn

[October 12 1867.

THE CHRONICLE.

452
Bank

Bank Statements.

Statements.
THE CONDITION

QUARTERLY REPORT OF
OF THE

BANK
OF
THE
MO ft WEALTH.

NATIONAL

CoM-

In the City of New York, in the State of New York,
the morning of the first Monday of October, 1807;

on

RESOURCES.
loans and discounts
Commercial paper
Demand loans
Indebtednessot Directors.

$1,890,3S0 20
$949,781 12
738,237 35

2u2,411 73
7,9r7 18

Overdrafts

190.001 05

Banking house
Current expenses
Premiums
Cash Rems (inclnd. revenue stamps).
Due from National Banks
Due from other banks and bankers...
U.S bonds deposited with U S. J reas-

circulating notes
U.S. bonds deposited with U.S. Treas¬
urer to secure deposits
nrer to secnre

U.S. bonds and securities

timid...
Other stocks, bonds and mortgages..
Cash on hand in circulating
notes of other Nat. B'ks.. $30,247 00
Cash on hand in cii dilating
notes of State banks
6,130 00
on

20,086 18
9.734 15

161,'60 86
133,562 66
4.291 21

290,000 01
200.000 00
133.800 00

180,435 97

Legal Tender notes
Compound Interest notes

$816,698 (10
34,040 00
851,038 00

$4,152,993 64

Loans and discounts
Commercial paper
$2,133,435 84
379,500 00
Demand loans
Indedtedness of directors
20,604 50
Overdrafts

U.S. Bonds deposited with Trea¬
surer of the United States...
Real Estate (productive)

Current expenses
$10,756 21
Pr miums
8,025 00Cash items (including revenue stamps)

18,781
33,832
371,011
159,031

clearing-ljohse this A.M.

Due from national b thks
Due from other banks and bankers....
United States B nds deposited with
United States Treasurer to secure

Due to National banks
Due to other banks and bankers
State oank circulation outstand;ng...
Discount
$21,7S5 68

234,000
2,323,487
88.590
996

00
53
85

70

400,324 74
ITS.137 84

8,127 00

156 03

Exchanges

Interest
Profit and loss

22.970 70
77.112 88

122,025 29

York.—Sworn

to and subscribed belore me, thi- 9th day of October,
1867.
R. M. .uki.den, Notary Public.

QUARTERLY REPORT OF THE CONDITION
OF THE

NATIONAL

BANK.

In the City of New York, in the State of New
York, on the morning of the first Monday of Octo¬
ber, 1867:

RESOURCES.

U. S. Bonds deposited with U. S.
secure
Treasurer
to
Circulating
Notes
U. 8. Bonds deposited with U. S.
Treasurer to secure Deposits
Cash on hand in Circulating Notes of
other National Banks

Specie

\....

.

V.
Legal Tenders and Compound Interest

Fractional Currency..

$1,728,707 60
10,133 42
3,608 78

15.318 77

17,350 00

84,047 81
6,960,012 24
82,608 *1

1,036,000 00

250,000 00
15,990 00

6»,0i7 22

2,800 00

799,450 00

79',450 00

$6,265 00

$4,800,566 30

Surplus fund
Circulating notes received

$1,000,000 00
903,7*5 00

including

Checks
Due to National Banks..
Dividends Unpaid
Profits

Ui. collected

Total.

7,338,557
705,653
2,736
124,341

41
50
57
57

$10,075,074 05

State of New York, Cotntt of New York : I,
D. L. Ross, President of the l,Tenth National Bank”
in New York, do solemnly swear that the above
statement is true to the best of my knowledge and
belief.
D. L. ROSS, President.
Sworn to and subscribed before

me

this seventh

day of October,1367.

E. Francis Hyde, Notary Public.
D. L. ROSS, President.

“

$450,000 00




QUARTERLY REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF
THE

NATIONAL

PHENIX
i

Of the city of
on the morning

BANK.

New York, in the State of New York
of the first Monday in October, 1867 :

335 00

outs'anding
Individual riepor-its
United States deposits

449,665
2,132,500
39,716
717,838
5,392
3,348

■.

Due to national banks
Due to other banks and bankers......
State Bank circulation outstanding...
Discount
$36,399 98
Interest
3,503 50
Profit and loss
15,068 42

00
68
48
SO
00
00

$964,357 12

Commercial Paper

1,246,334 99

Demand Loans

4,074 42

317,500 00

Due from National Banks
U. S. Bonds deposited with

$4,800,566 30

I, EDWARD T. OAKLEY, Cashier of the Me^
-chants’ Exchange National Bank of the City of New
Nork, do solemnly swear that the above statement
is true, to the best of my knowledge and belief.
E. J. OAKLEY, Cashier.
State of New York, County of New York, ss. :
Sworn to and subscribed belore me his 7th day of

October, 1867.
Jonathan Marshall,
-Notary Public of County of New York.
[U. S. Int. Rev. 5 cent stamp cane.j
QUARTERLY REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF
THE

BANK.

NATIONAL

New York, in the State of New York,
of the first Monday of October, 1867:

(Hi
175,000 UO
ZJ\
50,261 88

3,354,424 02
lSy,349 21

U.S. Treasurer

600,000 00
506,500 00
42,692 18

Circulating Notes
U.S. Bonds and Securities on hand
Other Stocks, Bonds and Mortgages
Cash on hand in Circulating Notes of other
to secure

49,976 00

Banks.

234,104 23

Specie

442 60

Fractional Currency

$442,323 00
202,360 00

Legal Tender Notes
Compound Interest Notes
Current

748 55

_

Banking House
Items (including Revenue
Cash Ttnme /liinlnflintr Parnniid Stamps)...
Exchanges for Clearing House this a.m—

National

55,031 90
Total

$2,532,266 53

Loans and Discounts

Indebtedness of Directors
Overdrafts

Loans and Discounts
Commercial Paper
$1,103,005
Demand Loans.
610,165
Bad Debts—see Sec. 38
105,239
Other Suspended and Overdue

$1,839,670 14
88
68
93

644,683 00
15,144 83

Expenses.

$8,395,593 03

Cr.-LIABILITIES.

Capital Stock paid in
Surplus Fund

$43,963 70

$1,800,000 00

62,567 40
89,679 17

Profit and Loss
Discount

Circulating notes received from

196,210 27

Comptrol¬

$540,000 00
ler
Less Amount on hand
252,890 00
Amount outstanding
Individual Deposits (including uncollected
checks)
Due to National Banks
Due to other Banks and Bankers
State Bank Circulation outstanding
Dividends unpaid
.....

....

287,110 00
5,476,032 37

473,226 37
147,790 82
11,860 00

3,363 20
$8,395,598 03

20,000 00

150,000 00

Banking-house

Other Real Estate
Current Expenses
Cash Items (.including
as per schedule

5,700 00

,

Revenue Stamps)

Due from National Banks
Due from other Banks and Bankers
U. S. Bonds deposited with U. S. Treasurer
to secure

151,057 65
9,715 33

195,000 00

schedule, N- V. County Bonds.
Notes of other

20,060 86
45,914 00

15,848 10
4,019 28

Specie
Fractional Currency

$306,089 00

Legal-Tender Notes
Compound Interest Notes

486,510 00

Superintendent of Bank Department, N. Y.

792.599 00

10,S22 25
$4,437,162 01

Capital Stock paid in
Surplus Fund. .'
Circulating Notes received
Comptroller

STOUT, Cashier.

October, 1S67.

27,547 92
237,126 67

U. S. Bonds and Securities oil hand
Other Stocks, Bonds and Mortgages, as per
Cash on hand in Circulating
National Banks

knowledge and belief.

Sworn to and subscribed

15,120 81

917,000 00

Circulating Notes

State of New York, City and County of New York,
ss:—I, JOHN PARKER, Cashier of the “Phenix Na¬
tional Bank,” of the City of New York, do solemnly
swear that the above statement is true, to the best ol
my

65S 65

Paper
Indebtedness of Directors....

$1,000,000 00
450,364 26

JOHN PARKER, Cashier.
_

NATIONAL BANK.

Of the City of New York, on the morning of the
Monday of October, 1867,

$10,727,682 18
$367,752 61

14,089
56,975
880,722
2,550,000

38,404 78

United States Taxes
Cash on hand, viz :

Checks

1,755,457 47
10,402 00

68,558 13

2,261 87
$4,4375.62 01

$3,876,784 00
27,569 10
64,552 00

1,585,021 93
—I

York, City and County of New York,
I, ANTHONY HALSEY, Cashier of “ The Trades¬
men’s National Bank of the City of New York,” do
solemnly swear that the above statement Is true to the

knowledge and belief.
ANTHONY

ns

XX

l,<0o,0W W

Circulation

Deposits:

Individual
United States
Banks

$6;823,946 66
115,483 24
7,778,289 11
:

day

$19,857,102 04
W. H.

SANFORD, Cashier.

Sworn and Subscribed to before me, this seventh aay
of October, 1867.
•
Charles E. Booebt, Notary Public,
__

Ttrnci

p

n

w

Tp

Notary Public, City and County of New York,

14,717,719 01

3,921 00

Dividends unpaid

HALSEY, Cashier.

Sworn to and subscribed before me this seventh

of October, 1867.

5,544,867 03

LIABILITIES.

Capital Stock
Surplus and Profits.

State of New

ss.:

best of my

00

47,359 96

Ixpenses...’

Legal Tenders
Specie
National Currency

54
59
96

$19,857,102 M

323,302 12
28,683 16

Unpaid dividends

first

RESOURCES.
Loans and Discounts
Liabilities of Directors
Overdrafts
Premiums
Due from Banks
United States Bonds

798,133 00
;

...

Public.

QUARTERLY REPORT OF THE
CENTRAL

7... $799,950
1,817

Less amount on hand
Amount outstanding
Individual Deposits...Due to National Banks
Due to other Banks and Bankers
State Bank Circulation outstanding
Discount

of

before me, this 7th day

Elijah N. Riker, Notary

from

‘

J. H.

JOSEPH P. MUMFOKD, Cashier.

Suspended Paper

Amount

LIABILITIES.

Deposits,

knowledge and belief.

Dr-RESOURCES.

1,235,000 00
162,064 44

TRADESMEN’S

the National

6,535 00

Cr.-LIABILITIES.

Circulation

$2.400,018 73

I, JOSEPH P. MUMFOKD. Cashier of

my

270 00—

$1,075,074 05

Capital 8tock

44,302 ?2

Bank of the Republic.” of Philadelphia, do solemnly
swear that the above statement is true to the best of

Exchanges for Clearing-house this A. M...

.X,.

Total

938,216 06

LIABILITIES.

amount on

417,500 00

Total

“

hand

.$1,000,000 00

Profits

44,826 41
2,572 00

Comptrol er

78

dr.-resources.

Legal Tender Notes
$462,000 00
Compound Interest Notes. 337,450 00

Notes

$2^00,013

I IYBILITlFS
Capital Stock, full paid

100,000 00
51,185"88

bonds...

48

16,798 96

Total

Legal tender notes
$447,351 00
Compound interest notes.. 320,660 00— 768,011 00

Of the City of
the morning

Clearing House-Uncollected Checks.
Due from National Banks

612,503

74,000 00

Speeie

Less

13,830 91

29,312 46
260,263 11

Deposits

Fraction 1 currency

Irom

$1,770,718 34

21,964 00

Circulation..'

posits
Ne v York Countv 7 per cent
C ish on hand in circulating
notes of other national
banks
Cash on hand in circulating
notes of state banks

131,057 24

Expenses and Taxes..

United States bonds deposited with
United States Treasurer to secure de¬

on

Bills Discounted
$683,947 60
Demand Loans
984,310 00
Other suspended and over¬
due papers
1,950 00
Indebtedness of Directors.
58,500 00
Taxes Paid
Furniture and Fixtures
Current Expenses
Premiums
Ccsh Items, including Revenue Stamps

National Bank Notes
Fractional Currency and stamps
Premiums
Due from other Banks

21
72
85
67

501,000 00

circulating-notes

I, George Ellis, Cashier of “ The National Bank

of the Common weal tn. in iheCity of New York,” do
solemnly swear that the above statement is true, to
the best of my knowledge and belief.
(jrEOKuE ELLIS, Cashier.

TENTH

$287,127 00

4,512 00

$4,152,993 64

State of New York, County of New

500,000 00

Legal Tender Notes and Specie.

4,728 22
125,000 00

Banking house

Exchanges for

RESOURCES.
Notes and Bills Discounted
$1,139,659 10

$2,533,538 34

Capital stock paid in

Deposits of U. S. disbursing officers.

Philadelphia, October 7,1867.

RESOURCES.

$7 0,000 00
47,303 €9

....

Republic.

In the city of New York, in the State oc New York,
the morning of the 1st Monday of October, 1867 *

on

Total

Circu ating notes outstandi ng
Individual deposits
United States deposits

of the

National Bank

AL BANK.

LIABILITIES

Capital stock paid in
*
Surplus fund
Circulating notes received
from Comptroller
$234,000 00

QUARTERLY REPORT OF THE

MERCHANTS’ EXCHANGE NATION¬

hand, 7 3-10 Treasury notes

43 311 38
51)7 80

Fractional currency

OF THE

United States bonds and securities on

36,377 00
Specie

CONDITION

QUARTERLY REPORT OF THE

New York, Oct. 7, 1867.

.

Railway pomtov, and fwssuvmw §0untal

ante’ tecttc, ^mmewial

WEEKLY

A

NEWSPAPER,

,

representing the industrial and commercial interests of the united states.

NO. 120.

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1S67-

VOL. 5.

and retrenchment at Washington to an
public is not fully aware of, the extraordi¬
The Public Debt
453 I Latest Monetary and Commercial
«54 | English News
The Breadstuff's Market
456 nary disbursements for the War Department, and especially
Cotton Growing and the Cotton
| Commercial and Miscellaneous
for the payment of bounties, mount up to a very large sum.
Tax
45S
455 I News
And when Congress voted the extra bounties it was pointed
Public Debt of the United States
456 |
THE BANKERS’ GAZETTiS AND COMMERCIAL TIMES.
463 out as inevitable that the donations to our soldiers must be
Cotton
C ONTENTS.

duced

by

THE CHRONICLE.

extent

which the

Money Market, Railway Stocks,
U. S. Securities, Gold Market,
Foreign Exchange, New York
City Banks. Philadelphia Banks
National Banks, etc
tsale Prices N.Y. Stock Exchange

Commercial Epitome

0

Tobacco
Breadstuffs
Groceries

465
466

.

468
Prices Current and Tone of the
477-47S
Market....

450
461
462

THE RAILWAY MONITOR

*

Dry Goods

AND INSURANCE JOURNAL.

Railway News
470
■.
Railroad, Canal, and MiscellaneousBond List
471-472

[ Railway, Canal, etc., Stock List. 474
Insurance and Mining Journal .
4T3
j Advertisements.440-52, 474-5-6, 479-80

€i)c €l)ronicle.
Financial Chronicle is issued every Satur¬
day morning by the publishers of Hunt's Merchants' Magazine,
with the latest news up to midnight of Friday.

The Commercial and

TEEMS OF SUBSCBIPTI0N—PAYABLE

IN ADVANCE.

The Commercial and Financial Chronicle, delivered by carrier
to city subscribers, ana mailed to all others, (exclusive of postage,)
ForOneYear
.
For Six Months

For

$10 00

6 00

By an arrangement with the publishers of the Daily Bulletin we are
enabled to furnish our subscribers with that paper at the reduced price
of $4 per annum

making the price Of

Chbonicle with DAIlt

Bulletin,

\

!!

$*8 00

economy

consequent increase of the
public burdens and the public debt. As to the diminished
revenue, that is a result of the more equable adjustment of
our internal taxation, which in 1865 and 1866 was found so
galling and oppressive as to paralyze industry, to fetter the
productive powers of the country, and to take out of the
pockets of the people much more than it brought into the
For these reasons, and for others
coffers of the Government.
which are waived for the present, \vre are not surprised to see
that the tendency of the public debt is to augment rathe?
But when our crippled industries have
than to diminish.
had time to gather vigor, when the organization of labor and
capital is no longer dislocated in the South, when the pro¬
ductive energies of the whole country are revived and set in
full harmonious activity—when, in a word, the giant strength
made

by borrowing, and by

of the nation is

a

recuperated and disenthralled, the pressure
less severe, and

Postage is paid by the subscriber at his own jx>st-office. It is, on the Chroni¬ of the debt will be infinitely less onerous,
cle, 20 cents per year, and on the Daily Bulletin $120 in advance.
more
manageable.
will1 am b. dana,
1
WILLIAM B. DANA & CO., Publishers,
john o. flovd, jr.
60 William Street, New York.
f
The second suggestion from the debt is

Remittances

Office Money Orders.

should invariably be

made by drafts

or

Post

Soliciting Agents make no collections.
THE PUBLIC DEBT.

The statement of the National

debt, which

another page, offers some very suggestive
is the net total, which now stands at 2,495

print on
aggregates. One
wTe

millions, against
2,492 millions a month ago. Since the debt reached its
highest point two, years ago, we have become so accustomed
to see the aggregate diminish month by month, that some
feeling of disappointment is apt to spring up when we find
that the process of liquidation has been even temporarily
In the present case the amount of the increase is
arrested.
small, and does not quite reach 2£ millions of dollars. It
must be remembered, however, that, in a practical point of
view, the present pressure of a National debt upon the re¬
sources of the
people does not depend so much upon the
nominal aggregate of that debt, as upon the amount of the
annual interest it calls for, the methods of taxation used to
collect the amount, and the sacrifices which these taxes entail
by the interruption of the industry of the toiling masses of
the

the satisfactory
progress of the funding operations, in which the progress has
been so steady and successful for two years past.
We had
been prepared to expect that Mr. McCulloch would have
been compelled to relax the activity of these funding move¬
ments, and that after the vast efforts lately put forth to get
relief for the Treasury from the prodigious aggregate of
compounds and other floating short-date securities which ma¬
ture this Fall, he would have left the Seven-Thirties that ma¬
ture next summer, and would not be able to make any effect¬
ive arrangements at present to diminish the amount out¬
standing. One is gratified, however to find that no less than
thirty-five millions of these Seven-thirties were

redeemed
The aggre¬

during the month of September.
gate now out is thus teduced to 365 millions, of which some
225 millions mature in June next, and 140 millions in the
following month. The aggregate of these two issues was
and cancelled

originally 530 millions.

Although it is matter for regret

originally as that such vast
together, still they are now
brought down to such narrow limits as to be easily manage¬
able, and to suggest little ground for anxiety. The discovery
on Thursday last of a dangerous and unusually well executed
that these notes

amounts

were so

issued

of them should mature

population.
we are
rightly informed, there are two causes for last counterfeit of the June Seven-Thirties has caused some con¬
month’s increase of the debt—heavy disbursements and sternation among the holders of these securities, and will prob¬
diminished revenue. Although the ordinary payments inci¬ ably exert no small influence in stimulating the funding of both
dent to the carrying on of the Government are being re¬ series into long bonds. Indeed we shall not be surprised if these
If




[October 12,1867.

THE CHRONICLE.

454
clever

forgeries, together with the frequent losses of bond¬ exceptions, the rule for the whole country being all that
holders by fire and robbery, by shipwreck and other causes could be expected from an increased average under crops, a
should tend to induce more preference than has heretofore been fine season for planting and growing, and propitious weather
shown for registered bonds.
It is worthy of being generally for harvesting. We have the best possible confirmation of
known to the public that registered bonds may be had from this view in the large amounts of grain now pressing towards
the Treasury without delay. The conversion is facilitated the markets.
Exclusive of corn, the receipts at the grain
by act of Congress, which permits coupon bonds to be ex ports of the West show an enormous increase upon those of
changed without expense into registered bonds; and holders last year. The arrivals at the ports of Chicago, Milwaukee,
for investment throughout the Eastern States are availing Detroit, Toledo and Cleveland, from August 3 to October 5,
themselves of the privilege so rapidly that we shall not be compare as follows with those for the same period of 1866:
1866.
1867.
Increase *
surprised if the greater part of the gold-bearing issues helc Flour..
196,026
228,963
in this country should before long be transmuted into regis
Wheat
bush.
7,377,973
4,786,292
12,164,265
tered bonds which offer complete safety.
Oats
3,370,086
1,922,150
5,292,236
703,797
889,274
1,593,071
Barley
We have only space to notice one more point in the debt Rye
461,817
274,766
726,583
statement, namely, the contraction of the greenback cur
9,320,418
10.455,737
Total
19,776,155
Corn
10,544,723
rency. In the exercise of the discretion confided to him by
The receipts of wheat show an increase of 65 per cent/
Congress in the act of April, 1S05, Mr. McCulloch has seen
and of oats, 175 per cent.; while with the total of wheat
fit to withdraw currency to the amount of four millions
which is the maximum the law allows.
He evidently be oats, barley and rye there is an increase of 90 per cent. In
lieved that the relief to the money market which would be corn there is a falling off of 2,843,250 bushels, or about 37
caused by the issue of the Three per cent. Certificates woulc per cent.
In accounting for the anomaly of such immensely increased
countervail any tightening or stringency which might be
caused by the maximum amount of legal contraction.
As receipts being coincident with high prices, it is necessary to
Mr. McCulloch is an old banker, and on the w hole a very keep in view the condition of stocks both here and abroad
discriminating and judicious thinker on practical finance before the harvest, and the supply of the European grain
At the close of the last crop year the stock of
it is not improbable that he may have calculated aright this countries.
time.
Indeed the present indications confirm our opinion as breadstuffs in all parts of this country was low', almost be¬
expressed last week, that the monetary pinch caused by yond precedent. The stock of wheat was so far reduced
locking up currency suddenly in the Treasury, and aggrava¬ that a few weeks more consumption would have found us
ted by popular apprehension or by the machinations of without flour for large masses of population. The early
speculators, has completely passed off for the time being. supplies have thus been required for stocking the millers and
Still the Secretary of the Treasury incurs so much odium in meeting the immediate wants of consumption, while the
consequence of his being the depository of the power over surplus receipts have been readily taken for exportation. A
the currency that it has been proposed as a great relief to similar condition of stocks prevailed in Europe. Taking
him that this control should be
deposited in a Board like the average of European countries, it may be affirmed that
that which governs the Bank of
England, all whose delibera¬ they have now had deficient harvests for two successive years,
tions and doings shall be completely
public; and should be and the past summer found them in a condition closely verg¬
known by the press to every one. Whether this
project can ing upon famine. There, as here, the millers, owing to the
be carried out or not may,
perhaps, be doubted: as, also, high prices of grain, had worked upon the lowest possible
whether it would work well, if
adopted. But we may be stocks, intending to replenish after the harvest; and the
well assured that the duties of the
Secretary of the Treasury consequence has been an unexpectedly large early demand
are
quite heavy enough, and multifarious enough, without for grain, and a general advance in prices. Were there be¬
hind this active fall demand an abundant supply of grain, it
this additional burden.
would be reasonable to conclude that the present high rates
must ultimately yield
THE BREADSTUFFS MARKET.
but the general tenor of European
advices tends to a different estimate ,of the result of the
It was very generally' anticipated that one "of the
early harvest. It is now
generally conceded, with reference to
consequences of the abundant harvest throughout the entire
Great Britain, that, although the harvesting weather was
country would be a decline in the value of breadstuffs. The
high prices of cereals for several months past were attributed moderately propitious, yet the cold, heavy rains during
the maturing of the crops did serious injury, so that the yield
to the deficiency of last
years crops; and it was naturally
of wheat may be estimated at 20 per cent, below the aver¬
concluded that, with our unusually abundant harvest,
prices
would rule low.
That result, however, has not followed. age. The imports of wheat into the United Kingdom for
the first two weeks of September were 1,521,000 cwts.,
On the contrary', as will be seen from the
following compar¬
ison, the quotations now are little changed from those current against only 596,000 cwts. lor the same period of last year;
which indicates a conviction among grain merchants that
at this time last year, when the
deficiency of the crops was
the country will require unusually large foreign supplies.
generally understood:
Indue importance seems to have been attached to the fact that
Oct 10, If67.
Oct. 5, 1866.
Flour, Superfine, $ bbl
$-> 65® 9 80
$.... ®
France has bought somewhat freely in the British markets,
11 50®12 00
Shipping R. hoop Ohio
10 75®11 40
Double Extra Western and fct. Louis
12 25®16 60
13 00® 16 50
the purchases having been chiefly of red wheat, intended for
Southern, fancy and extra
12 U0®15 00
13 50® 16 (XI
2 30® 2 50
Wheat, Chicago Spring, per bushel
1 S0@ 2 60
Milwaukee Club,
seeding, and being after all comparatively nominal in quan¬
2 30® 2 50
2 00® 2 25
Red Winter.
2 66@ 2 76
2 70® 2 80
White
tity.
It is very generally conceded, however, that the
2 80® 3 10
2 80® 3 10
Corn, Western Mixed
1 30® 1 35
94®
96 French
Southern White
crop is as short as that of Great Britain, and that
1 40® 1 42
96®
97
Rye
1 66® 1 65
1 10® 1 40
France will have to be an importer of breadstuffs to a con¬
Oats, Western cargoes
f 3®
76®
61
Barley
1 40® 1 55
1 30® 1 50
siderable extent. In Belgium the crop is short; the harvest
This apparent anomaly in values is not to be accounted of Poland is
poor; Spain is deficient, and has begun to im¬
for by any disappointment at the result of our harvest. In
port from Marseilles; and in Algeria the crop is so inade¬
some sections
complaints are made of the yield falling con¬ quate that urgent assistance will be required from France.
siderably short of anticipation. But such cases are the rare On the other side of the account, South Russia is reported




..

.....

v

..

.

.

.....

....

.

...

Turkey, and the countries bordering on
the Danube, have a full average; Egypt will have more
than its late surplus; Hungary and Banat have overwhelm¬
ing crops; while, as to the countries on the Baltic seaboard,
there is as yet no definite information.
It will thus be seen
that while many of the grain countries have about an aver¬
age yield, yet the number deficient far outweighs those hav¬

to

have a fair crop ;

in connection with the very light stocks at the
beginning of the year, the inference is plain, and it appears
to us beyond reasonable question that the Old World will
require all our surplus to make up its deficiency. This fact,
Wheat enough
however, does not warrant famine prices.
has certainly been raised to supply the world’s demand. And
yet, since it is our surplus that determines the value of our
crop, and as that surplus is needed for meeting the European
deficiency, it is not easy to see how the prices of breadstuff's
in this country can rule otherwise than high until next harv¬
est.
In the event of the yield proving better than is expected
in countries from which the advices are not conclusive, or of
our own crop proving even more abundant than present esti¬
mates, this conclusion may be to some extent modified ; but
yet, taken

in that case,

tive

heavy item of cost, the pres¬
upon factor’s loans being about 2^ per cent, per
month. Taking into consideration all these circumstances,
it is readily perceived that the cost of growing cotton now
is more than double that of years before the war.
Yet, to these items of increased cost must be added the
tax of 2£ cents per pound, the climax of the planter’s diffi¬
culties, placing him, as it does, in a position in which it be¬

interest

ing above an average. Taking Europe as a whole, then, it
must be concluded that its harvest is short.
Still we do not
consider the actual foreign yield below that of last year ; and

even

charges become

a very'

ent rate

comes more

than doubtful whether he

can

continue to

com¬

successfully with the growers of other countries.
be said of the duty of the South to pay its
share of the Federal burthens, it is very clear that the en¬
forcement of this impost must end in sapping that section of
its vitality and fatally prostrating its chief industry, and
thus depriving the country of one of its principal sources of
wealth.
When cotton was selling at 35 to 45 cents per
oound the duty appeared comparatively harmless; but now
that the price is steadily descending to its old level, the
question of the tax becomes a matter of life or death to the
We can ill afford to allow sectional influ¬
cotton interest.
pete

Whatever may

to

ences

render

result of such

us

in any

degree indifferent to the necessary
The whole country is deeply con¬

policy.
cerned in maintaining our old ascendancy in the world’s
cotton trade, for it has not only hitherto been a chief element
a

through the foreign demand which
always exists for this staple, but the interests of Northern
commerce and manufactures are also bound up in the main¬
tenance of this supremacy.
If England can supply herself
with cotton cheaper than ours, she at once gains an important
in

it would be too much to expect compara¬

cheapness in breadstuff's.
COTTON GROWING AND THE

455

THE CHRONICLE.

12,1867.]

October

COTTON TAX.

national power,

our

advantage over our cotton manufacturers. But the really
grave fact to be contemplated, in the event of our being
outdone in competition as cotton growers, is that the South
countries under the new condition of affairs inaugurated in itself would be comparatively ruined—a mere grain growing
the South. The experience of the planters during the last country competing with the West—and in that case what

details of cotton
growing, it has long been a matter of doubt as to how far
we should be able to compete with the growers of other
Among those best acquainted with the

has been far from encouraging, notwithstanding becomes of the large Southern demand for Northern manu¬
It is a short-sighted
the high prices realised upon their product; but as that has factures and Western breadstuff's ?
been a period of transition, it would be unfair to regard it policy which aims to relieve the burthens of the North by
as fully illustrating what may be
expected to obtain per¬ the imposition of this tax. Just so far as the tax injures the
South does it injure Northern trade; so that although we
manently under the new order of things.
The recent decline in the price of cotton is forcing this may escape the impost, yet we do not escape its effects.
That there is real danger of our losing permanently our
question upon the serious attention of the cotton trade. The
current price of the staple at Liverpool is equal to about 20 former ascendency in the cotton trade is evident from a com¬
cents, currency, for low middling, which may be taken as parison of the imports of American cotton and of that of other
representing the average crop ; but out of this 20 cents the countries into Great Britain before the war and since. The
planters receives only about two-thirds, or 13A cents ; for there following figures will illustrate this point:
BEFORE THE WAR (GREAT BRITAIN).
must be deducted 24 cents tax, and 3^ cents expenses, in¬
Total.
Other countries.
American.
603,576,861
cluding loss of weight on account of the damp condition of 1S50
170,423,749
lbs.
498,153,112
757.379.749
100,740,787
590,038,902
the cotton; which brings down the price to 14 cents, with¬ 1851
929,782,448
104,151,904
795,030,544
1852
895.278.749
236,826,953
058.451,7%
out any allowance for the cost of carrying the article from 1S53
887,333,149
105,181,803
722,151,340
I854
891,751,952
210,122,528
081,029.424
the plantation to the interior towns.
According to one of 1S55...
1,023,886,304
243,840,288
7K),040,010
1856

two years

...

...

...

...

..

the most trusted authorities in the New York cotton
■

this
and

this

trade

.

...

*

price is really below what it now costs to grow cotton ;
a brief consideration will show the entire credibility of
assertion. Before the war the cost of cotton to the

1857
1858
1851)

054,758,048
833,237,770
961,707,204

...

...

...

SINCE TIIE WAR

1S65
1806

969,318,896

1,034,342,176

1,225,989,072

(GREAT BRITAIN). "

135,832,480
520,057,440

”!

314,500,848
201,104,400
204,281,808

842,145,SOS
857,072,496

977,978,238

1,377,129,936

LIVERPOOL ONLY,
understood to be 6 cents per lb. Nowr, however,
Year ending Aug. 31st.
3,654,179
2,393 470
1,260,709
every item of cost is enormously advanced. As a rule, prices 1806,
bales
3,106,158
1,800,544
1,239,014
average about double those of 1860.
This rule applies to 1867
For the ten years preceding the war the imports of Amp.
draft animals, to agricultural implements, to buildings, to
the appliances for transportation and to gins, repairs and rican cotton amounted to 7,127,500,000 pounds, and ot the
labor. The negroes live more expensively than when in a cotton of other countries to 2,161,000,000 pounds; the pro¬
state of slavery, and require comparatively higher wages, portion of the whole imports consisting of American
while, owing to the high prices of breadstuff’s and provisions* per cent., and of all other countries 23 per cent.
it costs much more to feed them than formerly. It may, there¬ the proportion of American was 14 per cent, and of
fore, be quite safely estimated that for a given amount of countries 86 per cent.; but, owing to the continuance of the
labor the planter has to pay fully twice as much as-in former war during the first four months of the year, that period
AT

grower was

♦

being 77
In 1865,
other

times.

He is

formerly upon the factor
and, as his greater de¬
pendence is attended with increased risk to the lender, his
more than
for advances to cultivate his crop,




dependent

exceptional. In 1866, when planting
in the South had been resumed, the receipts from the United
States were 38 per cent, of the whole, and from other counmust be

regarded

as

456

THE CHR0JS1CLE.

[October 12,1867,

tries 62 per cent.
Taking
two last cotton years

the receipts at Liverpool, for the Catcst iHIonetarj) antr Commercial (Engliol) JLiua.
(ending August 31, 1866 and 1867),
RATES OF EXCHANGE AT LONDON, AND ON LONDON
we find the
proportion in bales has been 37 per cent, of
AT LATEST DATES.
American and 73 per cent, of other countries. These statis¬
EXCHANGE AT LONDON—
EXCHANGE ON LONDON.
SEPT. 27.
tics show that we have lost
ground immensely, and should
LATEST
be regarded as
affording a conclusive reason why the
RATE.
DATE.
RATE.
ON—

Government should relieve this interest of its burthens.
While we are now raising cotton without
profit, India
cotton is

-

selling at 7d.

per

pound at Liverpool,

about 60

or

per cent, above its value beldre the war.
In e ther words
the India growers can alford to have the
price of their staole
reduced 2£d. per pound before they are

placed in their

former

position of competition with the United States. Can
we
afford a proportionate reduction in the
price of our
staple ? If not, how are we to compete with Eastern cotton ?
That the planter should be able to
pay the tax under such
circumstances is

Abstract statement,

October, 1867

.<■.

short.

Sept. 27.
44

44

44

11.95 @
2 ' .25 @
13. 8^@

44

44

44

Paris
25.32,53 @25.37j*.
short.
Paris .'.
25.17>3@25.25
Vienna
3 months. 12.62^3 @i2.67>3
4fc
Berlin
6.27 @ 6.275a
44
St. Petersburg
32 @32^
^44
49 !*@ 49,5£
Cadiz
Lisbon
90 days.
6IX© 52
3 months. 27.45 @27.?0
Milan
44
Genoa
27.45 @27.50
44
27.45 @27.-0
Naples
New York....
Jamaica
Havana
Rio de Janeiro
Buenos Ayres.

44

44

n

25.20

—

—

—

-

—

—

—

33 H

3 mo’s.

Sept. 27.
—

—

@

25.32>3@

8 mo’g.

""

—
—

—

.

30

Sept. 22.

53^

days.

—

—

.

—

—

—

—

—

—

—

—

—

60

days.
44

44
44

44

30

As. C‘%d.
4s. 5Yid.
2 p. c. dis.
Is life/®
lslljc/@

44

Madras
Calcutta

Sydney

—

—

Singapore
Hong Kong...
Ceylon..
Bombay ...

appears

TIME.

short.
11 1SK@11.19«4
3 months. 25.37,tf@25.42,53
44
13.10 ©13.10J*

Pernambuco..

from the books and Treasurer’s
Treasury Department, on the 1st September and 1st
as

...

Valparaiso....

clearly impossible.

PUBLIC DEBT OF THE. UNITED STATES.
returns in the

Amsterdam

Antwerp.
Hamburg

TIME.

lsll[d@

days.

1 p. c.

[From

:

—
—
—

dis.

Aug. 15.

our own

—

—

Sept. 26
sept. 9.
Sept. 6.
Sept. 6.
Aug. 26.
Aug. 16.
Sept. 8.
Aug. Is.
Aug. 2?.
Aug. 21.
Sept. 23.
Sept. 20.
Sept. 22

—

—

—

60
90
00

109*

days.
days.
days.

1 p. c.

20Ja@21
@48X

4»

48

44

45)4 @
21 @

44

6

mos.
44

r

44
44

44

-

175ii@18prem.

44

4s. 6itftf.@
4s. 4.H<L@

—
-

—

—

2@2)*( p.c.
is.nxcm 1

—

44

lftlix# —
30 days.
1@1^ p. C..
1

—*

Correspondent.]

London, Saturday, Sept. 28, 1867.

Although the trade of this country is so extensive, being carried on
nation in the world, there is but one branch which has at¬
$
6
“
’67 & ’68.
considerable degree of attention during the present week.
14,869,791 80
14,707,041 80
161,S50 00
6
“
1881
283,670,100 (10
283,676,100 00
It is, however a department of commerce which concefns every class of
6
“
(5-20'e)
1,205,710.500 00 1,235,380,750 00 20,670,250 00
Navy Pen. F’J 6 p.c.
the community, and is especially important to the United States.
13,000.000 00
13,000,000 00
Of
course I refer to the wheat trade, and, in tome respects, the position of
Total
1,715,6S7,741 80 1,745,196,141 80 20,508,400 00
the market for breadstuffs is an anomaly, although when we come to
DEBT BEARING CURRENCY INTEREST.
examine into the minuter details we find that the existing firmness is
6 per ct. (RR ) bonds
$ 10,316,000 00 $16,746,000 00 $400,000 00
$
3-y'ars com. iut. n’tes
78,830,600 00
78,839,580 00
20 00
quite justified. - I referred in my letter of Saturday last to these circurn
3-years 7-30 notes
400,786,025 00
365,489,100 00
35,296 925 UU stances
affecting the trade, and they may be recapitulated as follows :
Total
493,971,625 00 461,074,680 00
34,896,945 00 firstly, the small supplies of old wheat iu the hands of the farmers;
MATURED DEBT NOT PRESENTED FOR PAYMENT.
secondly, the limited stocks held by the millers; thirdly, the circum¬
7-S0 n. due Aug. 15/67
stance that the wheat crop iu this country proves, so far as we are able
$
$4,250,000 00 $4,250,000 00
$
6
c. comp. int. n'es
12,672.730 00
7,483,160 00
5,189,630 66 to
B’ds of Texas ind’fy
judge, below an average, and greatly under the expectations which
263.0 0 00
262,(KM) 00
•
1,000 00
Treasury notes (old).
165,311 64
164,511 64
S00 00
had been formed regarding it at the period of blooming ; and, fourthly
B'ds of Apr. 15, 1812.
64,768 68
54,061 64
10,707 04
Treas. n's of Ma. 3,63
the deficiency of the French harvest, and the purchases of Freuck
959,380 00
959,380 00
Temporary loan...
5,279,185 55
5,012,203 55
266,982 00
Certifi. of indebt’ees
buyers here, as well as in Germany and Eastern Europe. These cir¬
36,000 00
36,000 00
cumstances fully justify the existing position of the trade, which during
Total.
19,440,375 87
18,221,256 83 1,219,119 04 the
present week has, for the most part, continued firm with an upward
DEBT BEARING NO INTEREST.
tendency in prices. Some of the priucipal provincial markets, however,
United States notes. $365,164,844 00 $361,164,844 00
$
$4 000 000 Oft
have shown less firmness, and the quotations have declined Is. per qr„
Fractional currency.
29,392,172 97
29,864,713 37
472,540 40
’ ‘
Gold certi. of deposit
15,462,700 00
14,867,820 00
but at the close of the week much firmness prevails, and in the London
594 880 U0
market foreign produce has improved in value to the extent of Is. per
Total
410,019,716 97 405,897,377 37
4,122,339 60
DEBT

BEARING COIN INTEREST.

September 1.

O tobsr 1.

Increase.

Decrease.

with every
tracted any

..

...

*

...

.

quarter.

RCATITULATION.

$
Bearing coin interest..1,7!5,687,741
Bearing cur’y interest.. 495,971,625
Matured debt
19,440,375
Bearing no interest.... 410,019,716
Aggregate
Coin &

in Treas...

$
$
80 1,745,196,141 SO 29,508,400 00
00 461,074,680 00
87
97

<>4

10 730 003 64

.........

135,112,009 24

2,495,277,446 76

13,224,085 35

2,494,081 71

The

following statement shows the amount of coin
separately at the dates in the foregoing table :
COIN

94V66

4,122,339 60

2,641,119,459 64 2,630,389,456 00

Debt less coin and cur.2,492,7S3,365 05

34 896

lWilO

18,221,256 83
405,897,377 37

148,336,094 59

cur.

It ie well known circumstance that on a

$

..

and currency

AND CURRENOY IN TREASURY.

September 1.
October 1.
Increase.
Decrease.
$101,203,020 00 $103,298,659 69$2,U35,639 69 $
47,073,074 59
31,813,349 55
15,259,725 04

Coin

Currency..
Total coin & curre’v.

148,336,094 59

135,112,009 24

$13,224,085 35

The annual interest

payable on the debt as existing September
l,and October 1 1867, (exclusive of interest on the compound iutereit notes,) compares as follows :
ANNUAL INTEREST PAYABLE ON PUBLIC DEBT.

C'jin—5 per cents
6
“
67-68
6
6
6

“
1881.
“
5-20s
“ N. P. F.

Total coin interest

...

Currency—6

per cents.
7-30 “
.

September 1.
October 1.
$9,921,507 50 $9,921,667 50
892,187
17,020,566
72,342,630
780,000

51
00
00
00

882,476
17,020,566
74,122,845
780,000

51
00
00

Decrease.

-

$
9,711 00
.

1,780,215 00

00

$100,956,951 01 $102,727,455 01 $1,77 ,504 00
980,760 00
1,004,760 00
24,000 00
$
29,251,379 82
26,680,704 30
2,576,675 52

Total curr’ncy interest $30,238,139 82

$27,685,464 30

Aggregate coin & currency,excl.comp.
interest notes
$181,195,090 83 $139,412,919 31




Increase.

$

%

$

$2,552,675 52

$782,171 62 ,

rising market farmers are
very unwilling to thrash out their produce and send it to market, but
that when wheat or any other .description of produce has reached its
highest poiut, or rather when the market is not only on the wane, but
is decidedly droopiug, farmers send their produce forward freely, and
force down prices at a rapid rate. So far as holding back supplies is
concerned, the remark applies to the present time, and not only in thi®
country but also in France, and, from the nature of our latest advices, to
the United States. The consequence is that the principal wheat mar¬
kets of the world are rather scantly supplied, and as millers in this
country are short of stock, the trade must for the present continue to
rule firm.
As regards this country, the imports are on a very large
scale. Millers are in the position of making considerable purchases out
of the foreign arrivals, and probably when their wants are somewhat
adequately supplied, they will be enabled to place the trade more in
their own hands. At present they are operating with great caution,
although, at the same time, they are buying to a considerable extent.
Notwithstanding the many statements to the contrary, lamina
position to state that, from the results of threshing, the wheat crop, on
good and well-farmed land, is a good one. One of the principal
growers in our leading wheat county—Essex—has threshed out several
hundred quarters, and the yield is at the rate of 6^ quarters to the
acre.
This is a most satisfactory result, and is more especially so
when I can further state that the produce was sold at an average price
of 63s. per quarter.
Of course, the reports in circulation respecting
the deficiency of the harvest suit the purposes of the farmer, and many
shrewd agriculturists are takiDg advantage of the present firmness of
the trade to realise at once.
But so far as I can perceive there seems
to he do immediate necessity for selling freely, because farmers are not

186t.]

October 12,

THE CHRONICLE.

receive lower pricas than those now current. Our imports,
though large, are about sufficient to check any permanent rise in
rices * but the intelligence we have received from the United States
emB to imply that we shall not be in the receipt of any considerable
eupplies from thence until the spring. As regards a foreign supply,
our position at present is eminently better than at this period last year
vhile it is generally admitted that the crop in this country is larger
than in 1866. As soon, therefore, as the millers have completed their
heavy purchases, it is probable that if wheat does not become cheaper,
the trade will rule extremely quiet, owing to the extreme caution that
millers are likely to show. The following statement shows the extent
of our imports and exports of wheat and flour into and from the
United Kingdom during the last three weeks, compared with the cor
likely to

responding period in 1866 :

Wheat.

Imports

/

1866.

Week ending

t—Exports—s

\

1867.
cwt

cwt.

282,064

1866.

1867.
cwt.

cwt.

757,270
764,138
737,175

5,792
11.676

8,136
29,405
92,083

457

firmer, but the quotation is without material variation. In other
quarters there is but little demand, and the rates are mostly unchanged.
The supply of bullion held by the Bank of France amounts to
£38,274,350, while discounts are at £17,617,400. The aunexed state¬
ment

shows the present rates of

discount at the leading Continental
cities, compared with those current at this period last year :
r-B’k rate-^, -—Op. m’kt—,
I860. 1867.
1866.
1867.
At Paris
Vienna
Berlin
Frankfort.
Amst’rd’m
...

3

2#

3

5
5

4
4

5*

4

5

2*

4

2*
2)4

3)4
5*

5)4

2-2*

B’k rate—,
Op. m’kt—,
1866. 1867.
1866 1867.
Turin
6
5
Brussels.. 3
2* 2*
2*-2*
Madrid
9
5

l*-2
2-2)4

<—

-

...

Hamburg
St.

.

-

Petbg. 5)4

—

4

7

7

—

2
-10 8-9

During the last few days the rates of foreign exchange have become
country. At the same time, however, they
are not against us, aud the
large supplies of gold which we are likely
to receive in the course of the next few weeks are
likely to be retained
here. Yesterday, bills on Paris and Hamburg were decidedly
more in
rather less favorable to this

demand.
The bullion market remains without

an
especial feature. The arri¬
large, having amounted to nearly £800,000.
826,369
2,258,5S3
26,014
129,624 Of this supply the principal proportion is from the West Indies and
.OUR.
Australia. The export demand for gold is very limited, and the busi¬
144
46,893
27,297
1,088
ness
22.088
42,364
184
80
doing in silver is chiefly for export, there being scarcely any de¬
6
28,S47
29,1S4
1,362 mand for
shipment to Bombay or China. As regards Mexican dollars, the
78,232
118,441
1,278
1,586 tendency of prices, owing to the arrival yesterday by the West Indian
It may be noticed that in the north of England and in Scotland the packet, of about £400,000, is
decidedly downward. The quotations
•weather has been extremely favorable for securing the crops. During for bullion are now as under : Bar
gold, 77s. 9d.; flue gold, 7 7s. 9d.
the past week we have had fine dry autumnal weather throughout the to 77s. 9£d.; do, refinable,77s. lid ;
Spanish doubloons, 73s. 7d. to 73s,
country, and great benefit has been derived. In Scotland, the crops 9d. ; United States gold coin, 76a. 3d.; bar silver, 60 5-16d ; dore do
are good, and as the wheat has been harvested in good condition, we
60£d.; fine cake silver, 65,*., and Mexican dollars, 5S£d. per ounce.
are not likely to have thosi spasmodic arrivals of northern buyers to
On Tuesday next the new postal convention between
England and
purchase our dry wheats, of which there is by no means an over-abun¬ the United States comes into operation, so far as regards printed papers
dant supply.
of all kinds, and patterns and samples of merchandize.
The reduction
Cotton continues to be pressed for sale.
At Liverpool during the in the charge on letters to six pence the half ounce will not take effect
present week a further decline has takeu place in the quotations, not¬ until the 1st of January.
The consol market during the week has been flat, with
withstanding the sales have been considerable. At Manchester the
very little
amount of business passing in the market for cotton yarn and cotton
business, and with a downward tendency in prices. The uneasy feeling
goods has not been large, and buyers uecessarily contract their opera said to prevail in France respecting the recent circular of Count Bis¬
tious in consequence of the continued downward movement in the valiio
marck, aud the movements o iGaribaldi in the neighborhood ©f the
of the raw material.
The heavy fall which has now takeu place in cot- Papal frontier, have
produced much weakness in the quotation©. The
toD has produced much anxiety respecting the financial soundness of arrest of Garibaldi—from which action on the
part of the Italian
several firms in this department of business, and, in addition to the Government it is inferred that there will be no serious disturbance

314,855

,

229,450

.

8,546

vals this week have been

.

.

.

.

.

failure of Messrs. James Hewitt <fc Co., noticed last week, several others

mentioned.

The most

important is that of Messrs. Walker, Ham¬
ilton <fe Co., of Manchester and Glasgow. Other departments of trade
are very
quiet. The business doing is chiefly of a hand-to-mouth
character, and but few changes of importance have taken place in
prices. The following statement shows the extent of the fall which
has taken place in the value of cotton during the last few weeks :
are

June 7.
d.
18

Sep 28. Decl’e

June 7. Sep. 28.

in

Italy—has caused

a firmer market to prevail, but there is a great
animation, and the recovery in prices is very trifling. The
following are the highest and lowest prices of consols on each day of

waut of

the week
Week

:

ending Sept.,28 .Monday. Tuesday Wed’y.

Consols for money

Thur.

Friday.

Sat.

94* -94* 94*-94* 94*-94* 94*-94* 94*-94* 94X-94*

American securities have been dull, and, in most cases, prices have
given way. United States Five-Twenty bonds are dull, and have
11*
8*
3*
11*
Upland
8*
7
2*
Fgypiian
12*
5*
steadily declined in value.' In Erie Railway shares, during the early
Mobile
Broach
11*
8*
2X
7*
5*
2*
Orleans
9
2*
Dhollerah....
11*
7*
5*
s*
part of the week, a heavy fall took place ; but since then there has been
The position of the money market is without decided
change. As au improvement, and the decline in prices has been partly recovered
usual towards the close of the quarter there is an increase in the
Atlantic and Great Western Railway securities are decidedly
firmer.
maud for accommodation ; but, at the same time, there is a
United States Five-Twenty bonds close this evening at 72|@73 ; At¬
great waDt
of animation in the market.
The supply continues large ; first class lantic aud Great Western Railway debentures, 25$@26£ ; do Gonsolibills are scarce, and are therefore taken at low
quotations. There dated Mortgage Bonds, .23(5)24; Erie Railway shares, 40@4l, and
seems to be but little
prospect of any speedy improvement. Trade re* Illinois Central, 76£@77i. The highest and lowest prices of American
mains quiet, without even a
tendency to increase, and the amount of securities on each day of the week are subjoined:
capital required to carry on the business of the country, owing to the Weekending Sept.28 Monday. Tuesday. Wed’day Thu’day. Friday.
Sat’rday
continued fall in prices, daily becomes less. In fact,
probably not until U. S. 5-20’s
73 -73* 73 -73* 72%-73X 72*-72* 72*-72* 73
the price of cotton has reached its minimum are we
likely to witness Atlantic & G’t West¬
ern consol’d bonds 22*22*-22* 22*-22* 22*-... 22*-23* 22%-23*
any stability in our markets. The cotton trade is so extensive in its —rie Shares
41
-42
($100).. 41 -42
39*-.... 40
40*-41
40*-41
Illinois shares ($100) 76X-77* 77 -77* 76*-77* 77*-.... 7n*-77* 77*-....
nature and effects that depression in it exercises a material influence on

Middling—

Sea Island..

...

d.

d.
2

16

Middling—

d.

Pernambuco.

...

....

...

d.

I

a.

..

•

•

..

...

..

-....

-....

other branches of commerce.
and although the

Gold continues to flow towards London*

supply of bullion held by the Bank is

is certain that the accumulation must continue.
tations for the best bills

Annexed

having various periods to

30 to 60
a
4

Percent I

days bills

8,
months’bank

very
are

bills

| 6 months’bank bills
l*du* I 4 & 6 months’ trade bills....
l*@2 I

Oq the Continent there has

been

an

the quo¬

run :

*

1*@1*

,Y *

large, it

Percent.
2

@23*

2

@3

increased demand for money

English Market Reports—Per Cable.
The

daily closing quotations in the markets of London and Liver¬
pool for the past week, have been reported by submarine telegraph as
shown in the following summary ;
London Money and Stock Market.—-Quotations in the London market
have been made this week generally without reference to New
York^
It will be observed that what effect would otherwise have been pr©_
duced by the prices here to-day, appears only on the succeeding day.

owing partly to the close of the quarter and the firmness of the wheat
The results are summed up in the following resume of the daily closing
trade. The supply of bullion held
by the Bank of France shows a di¬
prices of reported securities :
minution thia week of about
£608,000, and it is understood that this
Sat.
Toes.
Fri.
Mon.
Wed.
Thn.
decrease is caused
94 5-16
94 5-16
9-4 5-16
94 3-16
94*
94*
chiefly by the purchases of wheat recently made. Consols for money...

The demand for
money at Paris has been

extensive

but there is
no increase of
firmness in the quotations, the Bank minimum
being still
M 2|, while in
the open market the best
descriptions of paper are dis.
counted at 2 to
2J per cent. At Hamburg the money market is also




more

;

U. S. 6’s (1862)
Illinois Central shares..
Erie Railway shares....
Atlantic & Great West¬
ern cons, bunds

The

71*
76*

71*

71 7-16

s

72

40*

77*
40*

77*
41*

71*
77*
43*

71*
77*
42*

44

23*

22*

22*

22*

22

21*

daily closing quotations for U. S. 6’s (1862) at Frankfort

77*

were—

Franklmt

74>tf

74)f

TiJa

74*

74#

74#

-Liverpool Cotton Market.—The following are the closing quotations
for cotton through the week ending with Friday :
10,000

Uplds.

gj

12,000
8^d.

f?

8^?d.

Orleans

S^d.

Price Midd.

•

Tuea.
10.000

8>id.

.

>—•
i

12.000

8Hd.
S/S»d.

8^d.

Liverpool Breadstuff's Market.—The short stocks are having an en¬
hancing effect on the market. The movement has been upward through¬
out the list. The daily closing prices are given below :

Peas. .(Canadian) pr504 lbs
Flour (extra West.) p. bbl.

Mon.
a. d.
33 10
14 9
44 0
5 3
3 7
46 0

•

....

•

•

Tuea.
a. d.
14 3

....

Sat.
a. d.
13 10
14 9
43 6
5 3
3 7
46 0

Fri.
a. d.
Wheat (Red W in.) p. ctl ... 13 9
*•
34 9
(Ca.if white)44
Corn (West, mx’d) p. 480 lbs 43 6
Barley( American) per 60 lba 5 3
Oats (Am. & Can.) per 45 lba
3 7

....

•

Thu.
d.
a.
14 3
15 3
44 9
5 6
3 8
47 6

Wed.
d.
3
3
6
6
8
47 6
a.

14
15
44
5
3

3

15
44
5
3
47

6
6

8
6

.

•

..

•

Liverpool Provisions Market.—Beef is down and sinking. Pork is
quiet, but in bacon and lard a solid advantage is gained. Cheese is lower

Lard (American)
Cheese (mid. Am.)

0
0
0
6

71
44
54
52

44
“

Mon.
s. d.
130 0

Sat.
s. d.
132 6
71
0
44 0
54 6
62 0

Fri.
a. d.
135 0

71
44
65
52

0

71
41
55
52

Wed.
a. d.

Tuea.
a. d.
130 0

0.

‘

0

0

330
71
44

O

0
0
0

Thu
a.

52

a

325
71
44
55
52

Ashes—pots
Rosin

per

112 lbs

(com Wilm ).

s"

“

middling...,

“

44

44

s' ’6

6
0

11

11

0

44

flue

Sp turpentine
1 etroleum

(std white).p. 8 lbs
spirits....per8 lbs
Tallow (American)..p 112 lbs.
Clover seed (Am. red)

5X

44

a.

8 6
12 U

8 *6
12 0

8

0

0

26

20 6

1

45

’6

d.

27

n

0

”6

27 0

1

6

1

6

1

1

1

45

O

1
45

1 6
1 9
45 0

6

Produce, Oil and Metal Markets.—With exception of Linseed
unchanged in price. The first is 15s. dearer,
latter 10s. The closing prices are given below :
Sat.
25 6
68 6

were

quoted

as

44 39 10 0

Whale oil

p.

following

252 gals.38
are

Wd.

Tu
25 6
68 6

Mon.
25 6
68 6

129,806

44

23
68

6
6

68

The

38*0

0

38*‘6 6

38

0 0

$297,373

.......

Cruz—
Silver
“
30—St. Missouri, Hav’a—
Gold
Oct.
2—St. Henry Chauncy,
Total for week

Week.—The

imports this week show
dry goods, but a considerable increase in general
merchandise, the total being $4,025,402 against $4,114,806 last week, and
$4,726,415 the previous week. The exports are $2,872,657 this week
against $3,330,163 last week, and $3,425,523 the previous week. The
exports of cotton the past week were 2,444 bales, against 1,414 bales
last week. The following are the imports at New York for week
ending (for dry goods) Oct. 4, and for the week ending (for general
^nerchandise) Oct. 5 :

General merchandise...
Previously reported
Since Jan. 1

In

our

1865.

1866.

1867.

$3,129,787

$1,867,576

$1,546,195

-

2,651,102

2,715,999

2,539,429

2,479,207

$3,571,006
173,612,493

$5,815,786
138,839,835

$4,407,005
226,460,263

$4,025,402
190,011,111

$144,685,121

$230,S67,26S

$194,036,51g

report of the dry-goods trade will be found the imports of dry

goods for one week later.
The following is a statement of the exports (exclusive of specie)
from
the port of New York to foreign ports, for the week ending Oct. 8:
EXPORTS FROM NEW YORK FOR THE WEEK.

1864.

For the week

$169,797,396

Previously reported
Since Jan 1

....

$3,622,356
166,175,040

1865.

1866.

1867

$2,418,527
117,801,363

$2,930,151
145,328,783

$2,872 657

136,902,503

$120,219,890

$148,258,934

$139/776460

The value of

exports from this port to different countries (exclusive
specie) for the past week, and since January 1, is shown in thefol.
lowing table:

of

This
Since
To
week. Jan. 1,1867
Great Britain... $1,541,717 $74,008,823
France
147,317
8,149,396

Holland & Belg.
Germany
Other N.Earope
Spain




369,370
305,834

1

$21,627,513
33,046,072
28,588,098
24,703,670
30,456,205
16,533,574

21,115,868

$1,069
2,820

•

$121,054

2,493,930
$2,614,984

Since Jan. 1, 1867

steamship Rising Star, from
Aspinwall Oct. 1, arrived at this port Oct. 9, with treasure to the
following consignees :
Treasure

from

California.—The

FRANCISCO, CAL.

$19,838 85 1 Duncan, Sherman &Co.... $54,440 60
Eugene Kelly & Co
61,600 00 | J. & W. Seligman & Co
12,100 00
Wells, Fareo & Co
129,473 72 Dabney, Morgan &Co
94,756 42
Eureka L & Yuba Canal Co 16,542 26 | Order
40.000 00

Panama Railroad Co

$428,716 85

Total from San Francisco
FROM ASPINWALL, N. G.
—.

$500 00 I McKesson & Robbins
289 00 | J. W. Canfield

$500 00
1,000 00

2,289 00

Aspinwall

Total frem San Francisco and

This
week.

To
Cuba.

Hayti

4,082,641 Other W. I
16,361,951 Mexico
1,385.116 New Granada...
1,142,814 Venezuela
....

$163,7b8
61,585
123,011
33,043
42,969

$431,005 85

Aspinwall

The arrivals of treasure from San Francisco since the

commence¬

shown in the following statement:

Since
Since
Date.
Steamship. At date. Jau. 1.
Steamship. At date. Jan. 1. Date.
Jan. 10.Rising Star. $874,764 $874,764 June 2.H. Chauucey. 774,31311,214,959
44
20.New York.. 625,966 1,400,720 June 11.Arizona.... 6c3,26211,868,218
Jan. 31.H. Chauncey 1,072,175 2,472,8*6 June 23.0c’n Qneenl,141,19813,009,416
Feb.10. Ocean Queen 788,027 3,260,922 July 4.Rising Star. 804,v50 13,813,669
Feb.22.Ra ng otar . 952,082 4,218 004 July 11.Arizona.... 699.493 14.513,158
Mar. 4 H. Chauncey. 818,818 5,031,8x2 July 21,Oc’n Queen 1,158,396 16,671,571
44
13.Ocean Queen 244,888 5,276,710 Aug. l.H. Ch’ncey.1,858,062 17,529,655

Mar.24.Rising Star.. 833,151 6,109,861
April 1 H. Chauncey 891,992 7,001,868
“

14.Ocean

44

Aug. 11, RisingStar 1,165,844 18,695,417
Aug. 20, Arizona...

22.New V ork... 1,114,778

Queen 1,142,884 8,144,737

943,194 19,688,667

Sep. 2.H. Chauncey1,088,822 20,727,456

9,259,515 Sep. 9.RisiDg Star. 207,252
1,3)5,366
206,214 9,465,729 Sep. 20.Arizona
May 11.Arizona
409.667 9,875,396 Ocr. l.H. Ch’ncey. 815,447
May 26.0cean Queen 565,24710,440,646 Oct. 9.Rising Star. 428,717

May 2.H. Chauncey.

Bankers’

20,934,725
22,2.0,095

23,065,542
23,494,259

©alette.
Friday, Oct. 11, 1867, P. M.

$177,183,499

Total for the week......

$42,350,3^8

A spin wall—
Gold...
5.045
Silver
2,289
3—St. Rapidan, HavanaGold..
109,831

FOREIGN IMPORTS AT MEW YORK POR THE WEEK.

1864.

-

_

Same time in
1858
1857...
1856
1855
1854
1853
1852

Previously reported

ment of the year, are

decrease in

$917,904

58,850

|

Sept. 28—St. Northwood, Vera

38*‘6*6

COMMERCIAL AMD MISCELLANEOUS MEWS.

Drygoods

42,450

Gold bars

41,640,649

_

for the

10,552

imports of bpecie at this port during the week have been as

„

the quotations for metals:

Exports

l COO

:

Fat.

38 0 0

Foreign silver

2,045

46,490

.....

2,noo

follows:

Total from

0 0

Foreign silver
5—St. City of Antwerp,
Liverpool—
British gold
5—St. Laurent, Havre—

Total since Jan. 1,1867
Same time in
1866
$53,915,883
1866
22,991,855
1864
35.566,559
1863
33,452,114
1862........................ 43,5.j6,214
1861
8,281,582
1860
40,012,793
1859
58,588,642

Mon.
Tu.
Wd.
Th.
£10 10 0 £10 10 0 £10 10 0£ll 0 0
39 10 0
39 10 0
40 0 0 49 0 0

follows

6—St. Hammonia, Ham—
Mexican silver

Previously reported

Th.
25 6

Iron (Sc. pig mxd nnm) p. ton
Tin (Straits & Banca) p. 112 lb

and

Gold and silver bars.
British gold
3—Sr. Bremen, ParisGold and silver bars.
Total lor the week

Isaacs & Asch
Marcial & Co

44

Imports

“

(obl’g). p ton£10 5 0 £

Sperm oil

a

44

1,200

8

68

Fri.

The

6
6

25

Sugar (No.12 Dch atd) p.,112 lbs.
Linseed (Calcutta).
*44

Linseed cake
44
oil

„

Foreign silver
3—St. Bremen, South¬
ampton-

FROM SAN

Oil and cake the market is

Cake and oils

44

$3,000
“

44

Fri.

2,826,917
2,704,458

*

following will show the exports of specie from the port of New
ending Oct. 6, 1867 :

Oct. 2—St. Russia, Liverp’l—
Mexican silver
"
“
3—St Bremen, Bremen—

*8 6
12 0

London
and the

97,392

895,028
2,280,41)0

York for the week

6

Th.
s. d.

*6

12

1 6
5X
1 1
1
45 0
0

1

1
9

1
1

44

Tn.
s. d.

'9

26

6

27

44

Wed.

Mon
a. d.

Sat.
a. U.

The

3,800

54,073
26,649
40,001

Brazil
Other S. A. porta
Allother ports

11,331
1,704,613
2,287,832
2,184,940

0

Liverpool Produce Market.—Ashes and Oiover Seed continue to be
unquoted. Rosin is firm, medium having gained Is. on the week.
Spirits Turpentine is easier by 6d. Petroleum is strong and advancing.
Fri.
8. d.

Australia
Br.N A Colonies

5,267,377 Br. Guiana

52,128

-

0
0
0
6
0

55

Other S. Europe
East Indies
China & Japan.

Thu-

Wed.
12.000

8^d.
8fr d.

Mon.

Sat.

Fri.

Bales s^.d
“

[October 12,186?.

THE CHRONICLE.

458

Since
Jan. 1.

$4,415,212
1,075,757
6,432,566
1,585,649
2,435,179
542,091

The Money Market.—After the

completion of preparations for
quarterly statement of the banks, made up on Monday, the'
money market exhibited a partial relaxation from the extreme strin¬
gency noted at the close of last week. According to the weekly
statement of the Associated Banks, the banks commenced the week
with a loss of about 2 millions in deposits, and a reduction of nearly
4 millions in loans, but with a gain of 5800,000 in
legal tenders ;
and although the statement showed a loss in loanable resources, yet
it exhibited a relatively sounder condition of things than was shown
in the previous returns*
The applications for money from the brokers have been quiet
active ; but as the rate ou demand loans has ruled at 7
per cent.,
discounts have been discarded to a considerable extent, and call
borrowers have been able to procure wbat money they wanted with¬
out difficulty.
Discounting operations are at present done generally
through the brokers, at rates ranging from 7@9 per cent, for the
best grades of paper.
Low grades are sold with unusual difficulty,
and at high rates.
There has been a perceptible falling off in the remittances of cur¬
rency to the West. The Express Companies report merely nomi¬
nal money parcels for that section; and Chicago advices represent
the

October 12,
that the

banks are experiencing relief

from the return flow of cur¬

country.

rency from the
3
The following are

the Per cent. for loans of various classes : cent
quotation
Per

Call loans
Loans on bonds & mort..
prime endorsed bills, 2

months

7
6

©..
© 7

” @7%

Good endorsed bills, 8 &
4 months
.
do
single names......
Lower grades

8%@10

which it i8 stamped is a shade lighter, and the points projecting from
the seal are blurred and a little longer than the genuine. ~
Second—The imprint at the bottom of the face of the bond is set dif¬
ferent in the margin, there being more 9pace given it than the genuine.
Tnird—The borders of the coupons which are attached to the coun¬
terfeit bonds are larger, while the red figures are finer than in the

10 ©..
12 ©20

Securities.—Government securities have fluc¬
tuated widely. The week opened with a very active demand from
United

459

THE CHRONICLE.

1867.]

States

parties who had sold *• 3bort” during the fall of last week, and prices
consequently advanced £@1£ per cent., Sixty-Twos being especial¬
ly firm. This advance was, however, followed by another decline»
during which prices touched about the same figures as at the close

week. Again the process of selling “ short” was repeated ;
to-day the market has bounded up in consequence, prices being
above the lowest figures of yesterday.
Apart from these

genuine.

Fourth—The borders of the ornamental lathe work are blurred and
somewhat indifferently executed.
Fifth—The figures denoting the bond are slightly uneven, while the
blue ink in which they are printed is a duller blue, and lacks the me¬
tallic, glossy appearance of the genuine.
Sixth—There is, to the experts, a difference in the vignette—the
female figure on the face of the bond—the lines are not so well shaded,
nor is the black ink so well distributed.

The

following

the closing prices of leading securities, com-

are

of last

and

speculative movements the market is quiet and prices weak, the pre¬
dominant tendency being in favor of lower figures.
Ten-Forties
have been decided^ strong, and at one time touched 101£@102,
but subsequently reached and close at 101£, an advance of £ upon

O.
U.
U.
CT.
U.
C.
U.
U.
U.

S.
S.
S.
S.
S.
S.
S
S.
S

Sept. 6. Sep. 13. Sep. 20. Sep. 27.
111%
112%
11»%
111%
H 4%
114%
113%
114%
109
110
109%
109%
111%
110%
109%
111%
108
108%
107%
107%

6’s, 1881 coup
5-20’8, 1862 coupon
5-20’s, 1864 •“
5-20’s, 1865
44
5-20’s, 1865, N. iss.
5-,0’s,lS67,c
10-40’e,

108%
99%
107%

7-30’s 2d Series
7-30’s 3rd series..
..

107%

Oct. 4. Oct. 11.

111%
112%

110%
111%
108%
108%

109

107

109%
io>%

107

108}.'

108%
99%

107%
99%

307%

99%

99%

100%

107
107

106%

106%

106%

106%

105%
105%

105%
105%

Railroad Miscellaneous Stocks.—The stock market has beta

quotations.
Yesterday advices were received from the Treasury Department, unsettled, but firmer than last week. The easier position of the
Washington, that a counterfeit had been discovered upon the $1,000 3anks has encouraged speculation, and prices have advanced
our

last

Seven-Thirty notes of the June issue. The notes had been received throughout the list, N. Y. Central being 4 per ceut. higher, Erie
from the Sub-Treasury at New York, but to what amount could 4£, Michigan Southern 1£, Cleveland and Pittsburg 4, and Cleve¬
land and Toledo 3£. The late upward movement appears to have
not be definitely stated until all the receipts had been examined. It
been promoted to some extent by a foreknowledge of the arrange¬
is stated however, that $120,000 had been found at the time the ad¬
ments for turning out Mr. Drew from the Erie direction ; and, on
vices were sent. After the information had been communicated
to the brokers it was discovered tlat $90,000 were in the the consummation of that plan on Monday last, Erie stock advanced
hands of dealers, and to-day iurther amounts have been found to 71, other shares sympathizing; after which there wa3 a large
amount of the stock put upon the market, while other stocks also
to be in the hands of banks, bankers and others which will carry
were offered quite freely.
The consequence of this realizing move¬
up the amount in the hands of Wall street firms to about
ment was a decline of 2@4 per cent., which to-day has been suc¬
$150,000. We append an official account of the points in
which the spurious notes are considered to differ from the genuine ; ceeded by a successful effort to rally the market.
The following were the closing quotations at the regular board,
but at the same time it must be said that the extended comparison
of notes made in Wall street to-day has shown that some of these compared with those of the six preceding weeks :
27. Oct. 4. Oct. 11.
criteria are not to be entirely relied upon. In some of the points Cumberland Coal Aug. 30. Sept 6 Sept. 13. Sept 20. Sept.29
27
30
25
25
28
24%
25%
2S%
in which the spurious notes are said to differ from the genuine, the Quicksilver
43%
Canton Co
47%
47%
44%
43%
18
17
20
17
good notes differ from each other. So far as respects the execution Mariposa pref.... 103% 106%
106
107%
110%
New York Central
108%
114%
of the notes, there appears to have been discovered tut one point in Erie
70
70
61%
61%
65%
70%
69%
133
Hudson River....
128%
12/%
128%
126%
128%
124%
which the counterfeit differs from all other notes with which it has
104
103%
101%
101%
101%
101%
102%
Reading
76
81%
82%
83%
82%
81%
8-8%
been compared, viz., that in the letter u, in the word “ Treasurer,” Mich. Southern..
109
109
111
111
110
109%
Michigan Central
81
89
79
94
under F. E. Spinner’s signature, the letter is made with a hair line Clev. and Pittsb.
83%
79%
128
128
126
130
128%
Clev. and Toledo.
131%
126%
at the commencement in the good note; while there is no such Northwestern....
4L
46
43%
46%
39%
43%
46%
67%
65%
67%
70%
70%
64%
preferred
70%
stroke in the bad. The counterfeit differs, however, in all cases
104
102%x.d.97
109%
102%
Rock Island
104%
103%
106
102%
100%
105%
100%
100%
105%
from the genuine notes in the seal; which in the former is larger. Fort Wayne
121
121%
122%
Illinois Central
120%
The seal on the false notes, however, is found to correspond exactly
The following statement shows the volume of transactions in
with that used on greenbacks. Putting these circumstances together,
shares, at the regular and open boards conjointly, ou each day of
the theory is held by many dealers that the plates of the Treasury
the week, closing with this day’s business :
have been used, and also the Treasury seal, but that one appropria
Thurs.
Fri. Week.
Tucs.
Wed.
Mon.
Sat.
60
55
320
90
55
60
ted for legal tenders instead of the one employed in printing the Bank shares
66,308 41,708 391,491
Railroad “
55,601
83,429
83,823
60,617
20
210
249
19
Seven-Thirties. The officers of the Treasury Department, however, Coal
“
500
400
400
1,300
Mining
“
200
.400
500
1,600
2,700
regard the note as a thorough counterfeit; and it is said that the Improv’t 44
5,2li0
1,850
2,421
25,961
5,930
6,900
3,600
Telegraph “
experts of the American Bank Note Company hold the same Steamship14
9,888
200
1,200
1,250
1,318
2,230
3,640
892
977
1,950
7,005
7S3
1,300
1,103
Express *44
opinion.
It 13 impossible to estimate what amount of these notes have been At Regular Board
31,796
29,367
23,107 185,725
41,538
42,918
17,000
33,890
42,170
23,630 253,159
50,862
At Open Board...
54,387
48,200
put in circulation. Many of those received here are traced to the
7 r,537
46,736 438 864
65,686
Total current week.
93,780
West, and as such a large amount is in the hands of the New York Total Previous w’k. 65,200 95,925 73,687 75,816 72,329 83,462 422,346
66,997
50,055
dealers, it is to be presumed that the entire issue is very extensive.
The following is a summary of the amount of Government bonds
The Treasury has not yet made any reclamation upon the parties and notes, State and
City securities, and railroad and other bonds
from whom it has received the notes ; but the officers of the Depart¬ sold at the
Regular Board on each day of the past week :
ment anticipate having to take such action when the whole amount
Sat.
Tnes.
Fri.
Mon.
Wed.
Thur.
Week,
a.S.
received has been ascertained. The dealers 7ery generally consider U. S. Bonds..*..$719,500 $919,5001,144,6001,018,700 548,000 369,000 $4,719,300
Notes
92,000 242,700 153,000 77,000
60,000 201,500
826 5oO
State* City b’ds
42,000 111,0 K) 136,000 174,500 116,500 176,000
that their responsibility
ceased when the Treasury accepted the Company B’nds. 14,900 24,000 43,000 36,000 38,700 23,000 756,000
178,700
notes, upon the same principle as a party receiving payment for a
Total Cur. w’k...$86S,000 1,296,500 1,476,6001,306,200 763,200 769,500 6,4£ 1,500
spurious check from a bank is not subject to reclamation. We pre¬ Previous week.. 670,701) 718,300 890,500 806,1001,741,800 947,300 5,71 ,400
sume that the matter will be tested in the courts in the event of the
The Gold MARKET.-r-Gold has been unsettled during the week,
,

,

,

•

f

«

•

•

....

....

....

....

.

.

.

....

.

“

....

..

;.

.

.

.

....

....

.

*

....

....

....

.

.

.

.

.

.

speculative movement. The price has
depressed by the anticipation of the payment of the Novem¬
It is stated that
ber coin interest, and by the more pacific aspect of affairs in Italy.
seventy thousand dollars of these well-executec
counterfeit Seven-Thirty Bonds had
been presented at the Treasury The elections of Tuesday were followed by a fall of 2 points in the
Department for redemption. All of them were of the second series premium, the result being construed as fatal to the plan of impeach¬
due Jane, 1868, of the thousand-dollar
denomination, and either o ment. The market is at present considerably oversold, which for
the A or B
series, ranging within the following-named thousands the moment is the only consideration sustaining the market. Loans
m :
68,000,140,000,160,000 and 180,000. The result of the ex were made to-day at 1-16 per cent, per day.
ana in at ion as ordered
The fluctuations in the gold market during the week closing with
by the Solicitor of the Treasury is:
Krit—The seal is slightly larger than the genuine, the red ink with Friday are shown in the following table :

Treasury attempting to return the notes to those from whom it has

but with less than the usual

taken them.

been




Clos¬

High-

Open-

ing. Lowest, est. Range, ing.

144% 144% 144%
144% 14 >%
145
145
144% 145%
144% 143
144%
143% 143% 144
143% 143% 143%

Saturday, Oct. 5
Monday,
“
7
Tuesday,
“
8
Wedn’day, “
9
Thursday, “ 10
“ 11
Friday,
Current week.
Previous week
Jan. 1 to date

144%
143%
132%

143
143
132%

144% 85,801,000

0%

0% 145% 40,538,000
0% 145
45,123.000
1% 143% 43.947.000
0% 143% 90,227,000
..
143%

145% 2% 143%
145% 2% 145%
140% 14%
14

290,109,000

gold in this city for the week ending 0?tober
unusual circumstance of an excess of $1,273,963
the demand, as will appear from the subjoined

5, shows the

very

in the

over

supply
:

Specie in banks

on

Saturday, Sept. 23.
California

$9,490,103

$815,447

118,5 >0

Imports of coin and bullion from foreign ports

Com interest

58,200—

paid from U. S. Treasury

reported supply for week
Export of coin and bullion to foreign ports
Paid into U. S. Treasury on account of customs

992,153
$10,438,316

Total

$297,393

2,100,283—

2,393,670
$8,094,640
9,308,003

Apparent excess of reported supply for week
Specie in banks on Saturday, Oct. 5

$1,273,903
Foreign Exchange.—The market for foreign bills continues
Excess of

supply

oyer

withdrawals

remitting little, while the supply of pro¬
leading drawers quote 60 days
sterling 109£@£, but transactions have been made £ per cent,
below these figures.
The following are the closing quotations for the several classes
of foreign bills, compared with those of the three last weeks :
The importers are

dull.

At the close,

duce bills increases.

London Comm’l.

bkrs’Zn<7

do
do

do shrt

Paris, long
do

short

Antwerp

....

Hamburg
Amsterdam
Frankfort
Bremen
Berlin

©

....

109%© 109%
108% @ 10S%

5.17%©

....

6.18%© 5.17%
30

109

109%© 109%
109%© 109%

....

5.10%@
5.13%©

Oct. 11.

Oct. 4.

Sept. 27.
109 @109%

Sept. 20.
109%© 109%
110%© 110%
©

5,1S%@ 5.17%

Swiss

5.15
5.20
5.20
80

©

...

....

@
40%@ 41
7.\k>@
71 %@ 72

...

....

...

—

5.17%@
5.15 ©

....
....

....

41

41 ©
40,%© 41
78%©
7l%© 72

©109%

17%
@5.17% 5.20
@5.17% 5.20 ©5.17%
©
35%© 30

The transactions for the week at the

41

40%©
4(!% © 40%
78% © 78%
71 %@ 71%

108%@108%
109%© 109%
109%© 109%
5.18%©5.17%
6.16%©5.15
5.20 @5.17%
5.20 @5.17%
&5%@ 30
40% © 41
40%@ 4<*%
78% © 78 *
71%@ 71%

Custom House aad Sub-

Treasury have been as follows :
Custom House.

Sept.

Receipts.
$354.885 49

30

477, 07 -28
408,758 09
363.386 94

Oct.

262,457 48

239,287 65
Total
Balance in Sub-Treasury

Deduct

-Sub-TreasuryRecciDts.
Payments.
$4,917,146 57
$S, 1:15,776 51
518,03-2 63
1,065,759 18
2,527,617 16
639,656 39
1,758,352 55
8,093.346 59
3,670,157 17
1,588,318 45
4,258,938 99
8,458,10!) 30

$2,106,2S2 93 $27,433,239 87
morning of Sept. 30..

Balance on Saturday
Increase during the

$18,197,966 62
114,989,483 34

$133,187,449 96
27,433,239 87

payments during the week

issued, $580,000.' Included

receipts of customs were $138,000

in gold, and $1,968,

282 in Gold Certificates.

People’s

:
Irving
Metropolitan

Citizens
Nassau
Market
St. Nicholas
Shoe and Leather
Corn Exchange
Continental
Commonwealth
Oriental
Marine
Atlantic

following table shows the aggregate
Treasury since July 6 :
Custom
House.

Park
Mechanics’ Banking Ass.
Grocers’
North River
East River
Manufacturers & Mer....
Fourth National
Central National
Second Xatioual
Ninth National
First National
Third National
New York N. Exchange.
Tenth National
Bull’s Head
National Currency

Bowery National
Stuyvesant

/

i

Payments.
15,022,070

*

Changes in

following statement shows the
condition of the Associated Banks of New York City tor the week
ending at the commencement of business on October 5, 1867 :
-AVEKAGE

Loans and

City

Tradesmen’s
Fulton

Chemical
Merchants’Exchange....
National
Butchers’
Mechanics and Traders’.

Greenwich
Leather Manuf. National
Seventh Ward, National.
State of New York
American Exchange
Commerce




5,000,000
3,000,000
800,000

1,000,000
500,000

1,000,000

AMOUNT OF-

Circula-

Net

Legal

tion.
Deposits. Tenders.
CaDital. Discounts. Specie.
$3,000,000 $6,206,546 $1,911,833 $S93,932 $6,551,986 $2,576,708
11,534
3,691.965
1,429,686
222,4?2
2,050,000 5,062,761
879,886
4,780,369
1,752,066
484,262
3.000,000 6,933,656
5S7.000
864,013
3,416,895
129,790
2.000,000 5,206,9.13
477,0:12
742,152
109,718
2,213,797
1,500,000 3,754,156
1.900
6,594,214
1,708,276
1,013 8‘6
8,090,850
3,000,000
287,110
514,483
‘253,4(6
2,164,471
1,300.000 3,383,122
294,626
2,186,035
444.997
1,000,000 3,131,976
19,740
798,176 1,390,384
616,528
2,717,068
1,000,000
2.0.84,917
65,103
1,786,699
877,221
600,000
396,008
..■
4,586,176 -1,198,517
300,000 5,766,860
33,663
2,353,516
721,869
452,858
1,235,000 3,216,226
487,994
878,188
300,584
146,727
1,500,000 2,697,600
259,9:13
1,763,690
540,912
18,823
2,403,548
800,000
195,720
1,485,520
477,536
19,320
1,986,228
600,000
3,875
805,574
103,975
200.000 1,1:19,218
139*0i3 268,140 1,769,235
724,593
600,000 2,632,234
680,886
178,641
254,567
36,726
500,000 1,223,026
290,000
3,110,960
843,831
289,763
2,000,000 4,834,396
4,733,642
993,611
1,269,422
445,057
5,000,000 10,232,429
671,844 6,938,115 9,042,935 4,708,994
10,000,000 25,752,765

1,335,758
16,927,801
12,887,36S
1.139.206

25.254

2,91*5,828
3,416,015

157,622
57,718
9,769
46,500
6,8*39
21.1S3

2.917.500
1,413,859

100.000

250,000

23-2,110
719,16-1
515,880
411,540
834,789

1,082,531
777,485
1,174,308
500, *360
1,061,991
13,6:32,870
12,4(35,506
883,535

5,551,396
3,087.270
2.715.700
641,357
1.885.700
1,555,479

904,100

9,316
90,000
225,000

24S.612

196,798
215,755

240,93s
4,464,165
3,680,701
309,278
2,394,790
822,947

933,305
288,138
91,290

214,541
69,557
115,948
250.836

9,368,60334.025,581 178,477,422 56,S53,585

$000,6S8,710 53
570,187,624 96

Clearings for the week ending Sept. 28, 1S67
Clearings for the week ending Oct.
5,1867
Balances for the week ending Sept. 28, 1267
Balances for the week ending Oct.
5, 1867
The deviations from the returns

1,579,909

3,674,367
568,342

509,054
485,685
366,697
690,222
559,959

249,233

1.200

402,939
509.694
479,975
843,370
222,000
6S6.000
688,908
240,120
476,915
299,596

3>9,912

299,261

82,520,200 247,934,3*39

Total

14,224,615

235

1,107,667

404,098

970,958
1,474,987
914,431
5,344,724

445,243
797,330
268,169

300,000

415,020

2,052,408

2,178,038

913,997

1,000,000
200,000

l,378,0u0
5,384,425
1,332,645
1,764,549
1,597,731
939,156
2,182,300
1,661,943
1,985,125

270,000

5,137.417
900,486

Eighth National

22,660,708 07
24*154,943 23

of the previous week are as fol¬

lows:
Specie
Circulation

Dec.

The

following

are

121,688

the totals for a series of weeks past
Legal
Deposits. Tenders,
191,524.312 71,196,472
197,872,063 72,495,708
199,435,952 73,441,301
200.608,8?6 74,605,840
201,153,754 75,098,762
199,40S,705 76,047,431
194,046,591 69,473,703
188,744,101 64,960,030

Circula¬
Loans.
6. 246,361,237
13 247,913,009
20 249,580,255
27. 251,243,830
3 254,940,016
10 253,427,340
17 253,232,411
24. 250,697,679
31. 247,877,662
7 250,224,560
14. 254,160,587
21. 254,794,067
28. 251,918,751
5 247,934,369

July
July

.

J

uly
July
Aug.

.

.

Aug.

.

Aug.
Aug.
Aug.
Sept.
Sept.
Sept.

.

.

Sept.
Oct.

.

tion.
Specie.
10,853,171 33,669,397
12,715.404 33,653,869
11.197,700 33,574,948
8,738,094 33,596,859
6,461,949 33,559,117
5,311,997 33,565,37S
5,920,557 33,669,757
6,028,535 33,786,249
7,271,595 33,715,128
7,967,61!) 33,708,172
8,184,946 34,015,228
8,617,498 34,056,442
9,496,163 34,147,269
9,368,603 34,025,581

190.892,315

67,932,571

195,182,114

for last and previous

$16,017,150 $16,017,150

53,041,100 Decrease.
272,5:35
258,303 Decrease.
15,518,794 15,557,404 Increase.

$614,459

Increase.
Decrease.

172,617
483,934

35,152,605 34,857,467 Decrease.

295,138

31.664,741 36,494,213 Increase.
3,172,788
4,515,974 Increase.

4,829,472

53,655,569

Specie
Legal Tenders-

.

....

4,752,851
6,843,907

4,580,234
7,327,841

Due from Banks
Due to Banks

Deposits

Clearings

The annexed statement shows the condition
Banks for

a

Decrease.

10,627,921

10.629,976

Circulation.

1,343,186

following

are

10,640,201

419.399

Deposits

Circulation.

461,951

10,641,770
10,637,651
10,633,750
10,635,925
10,6-27,761

871,744
333,118
302,055
304,! 179
317,389
314,242
307,658

279,714
252,691
228,528
272,535
258,303

36,364,835
36,459,379
36',323,355
36,45S,539
36,263,347

10,6*28,310

10,628,324
10,626,356
10,628,794
10,632,737
10,628,744
10,629,976
10,627,921

35,327,203
35,152,605

36,494,213

weeks :

compared with those of the two previous
Sept. 30.

$41,900,000

Loans

95,177,109

$41,900,000

Specie
Legal tender notes

417,073
13,046,359
15,694,139
14,079,652

452,339
12,987,468

14,570,379
13,428,063

Deposits

35,294,823
24,855,5)15

Due from other banks
Due to other banks

(National)

Circulation (State)

-

249,299

96,409,055

following are the comparative totals for a
Legal
Loans.

“
“

Oct,

2 :.... 97,’19,813

97,726,719
97,922,483

97,022,167

30...... 96,409,055

7..,.^ 95,177,109

Specie.

14,068,633
13,099,023

35,198,755
24,801,364
259,122

253,523

past:

Tenders. ^Deposits.

400,680 15,296,583 35,810,808
510,564 14,674,569 35,906,160

453,029 13,423,822 85,660,369
467,016 12,864,108 35,198,755
452,339 12,987,468 34,933,685

417,073 13,046,859 35,294,823

Sept. 23.

$41,900,000
97,022,167
467,016
12,864,108

34,933.686
24,860.394

Capital

•

37,077,456
37,-'85.226
38,170 418
37,839,640
38,094,543
86,861,47?

the footings of the Boston

Oct. 7.

9.
16
23

2,055

of the Philadelphia

Specie.

Loans.
Legal Tenders.
52,4-20,272
16,022,675
16,234,914
52,802,552
53.150.569
16,608,860
16,862,112
53,104,475
53,427,840
16,733,198
53.117.569
15,909,195
53,5i9,449
15,767,146
53,399,090
16,882,816
53.734,687
15,717,909
53,776,452
16,249,658
53,792.203
16,060,733
15,845,482
53,540,501
53.655.569
15,513,794
53,041,100
15,557,404

banks statement,

Circulation

14,232
43,610

series of weeks.

Boston Banks—The

“

414,289,517
421,196,637
8s5,591,548
441,707,385
514,088,733
592,142.360

Oct. 5.

Sept. 28.

“

491.830,952

481,097,226
468,921,746
499,868,035

;

Capital

Sept.

Clearines

494,081,990
521,259,463

69,657,445
193,086.775 65,176,903
1S5,603,939 57,709,885
1S1,439,410 55,991.526 600,688,710
178,447,422 56,853,585 670,187,624

leading items of the Philadelphia Banks

The

Aggregate

following shows the totals of the

Philadelphia Banks.—The

weeks

Dec. $2,961,988
862,059
Inc.

Deposits.....
Legal Tenders

Dec.$3,984,382
Dec.
127,560

Loans

New York City Banks.—The

Banks.
New York
Manhattan
Merchants’
Mechanics’
Union
America
Phoenix

897,301

<90,372
657,676
358,086
849,723
419,249
112,976
391,864
369.693

1,266,798

.

1,360,105

New York Gold Exch’ge

transactions at the Sub-

Sub-Treasury
Receipts. Balances.

s

874.915

350,000
500,000

,

32 ,*330
7,000
118,568 2,206,100
18.653
132,309
4,189
55,563
570,033
104,602
753,160
21,S<38
947,361
22,298
7,7:30
17,125
565,541
137,086
242.127
34,048
8,069
10,475
360,000
56,328
98,223
11,335
501,436
39,144
91*0,000
572,378
308,351
4,129
19,009
77,917
11,615
16,572
283,500
1,483
S36
-11,535
67,743 2,966,21*3
16,189 1,680,167

916,693

400.000

Eleventh Ward

Balances.
Date.
Dec.
1,966,678 July
6....
13,055,392 130,492,492
6.
1,610,006
Inc.
89,112
13....
28.444,856
2,078,270
28.533,967 130,581,603
July 13..
Inc.
269,989 July 50..
20
17,330,180
17,060,498 130,311,621
1,901,280
“
Dec.
511,522
21,804,904
21,689,378 130,196,095
27....
2,576,313
.July 27..
Inc.
1,434,426 Aug.
17,416,869 128,761,670
18,851,294
...3
2,447,422
Ang. 3....
“
Inc.
325.535
18,180,192
18.505,724 129,087,202
10....
2,685,075
Aug. 10.
it
Inc.
-«7
6,196,900 Aug. 17
17.49 :.144
23,690,104 1:35,284,162
2,978,496
Dec.
884,962
24
28,475,460
27,610,499 134,449.200
2,992.122
Aug. 24.
“
Dec. 21,683,181
21.445.375 112,766,019
31....
43,128,556
2,480,567
Aug. 31.
Inc.
1,148,640 Sept. 7.
15,47S,r97
16,927,244 111,214,666
2,894,219
Sept. 7....
‘f
Inc
5,166,620 Sept. 14.
15 453,207
20,619,828 119,381,287
14....
2,605,971
“
Dec.
684,465
21....
23,595,430
22,910,965 118,686,822
2,996,876
Sept. 21.
*
“
Dec.
3,707,338
20,259,418
16.552,079 114,989,483
28....
2,858,3. 4
Sept. 28.
Dec. 11,235,273
Oct.
27,4:33,239
18,199,966 105,754,210
5....
2,106,2S2
Oct.
5..

Ending

500,000
800,000-

4,703,054
2,126,972
2, -240,522
1,325,441
3,114,773
1,581,290
1,171,284
1,669,-207

798,705
4S 1,534
140,153
858,750
131,702
6,556
333,000
286,743
195,536

10,230
163,596

-

Balances

The

Weeks

Chatham
North American
Hanover

Loans

$105,754,210 09
11,285,273 25

evening
week

Total amount of Gold Certificates
in the

Republic

900,000

63,442
57,772
89,226
12,877
239,063
59,309

1,000,000
1,000,000

Ocean
Mercantile
Pacific

Importers and Traders’..

Treasure receipts from

5,786,009
3,103,255
2,988,473
1,741,252
422,700
4,839,718
2,000.000
1,738,926
450,000
1,472,009
412,500
2,100,995
1,000,000
1,000,000 2,348,729
1,617,000
500,000
4,000,000 10,798,687
400,000
1,403,783
2,120,163
1,000.000
2.669.499
1,000,000
2,448,467
1,000,000
4,525,000
1,500,000
2,876,236
1,000,000
2,000,000 3,728,289
750.000
2,936,587
300,000
1,273,629
400,000
1.855.205
1,150,249
300,000
6,144,352
1,500,000
10,869,910
2,000.000
1,000,000

Broadway

Clearings.

The movement of

statement

[October 12, 1867.

THE CHRONICLE.

460

series of weeks
■Circulation.—
National.

State.

24,734,146
24,783,967
24,817,759

260,577

252,740
259,723 a

October

THE CHRONICLE.

12,1867.]

461

SALE-PRICES AT THE NEW YORK STOCK

EXCHANGE,

REPRESENTED BY THE LAST SALE REPORTED OFFICIALLY ON EACH DAY OF THE WEEK ENDING FRIDAY, OCTOBER 11, TOGETHER
WITH THE AMOUNT OP BONDS AND NUMBER OP SHARES SOLD AT BOTH BOARDS IN THE SAME WEEK.

STOCKS AND

American

United
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do

do

Satur. Mon.

SECURITIES.

"

•

*

eu

l burs

Eri.

National:

.

States (is, 18tSI..registered.
do
6s, 1868
coupon.
do
6s, 186 8..registered.
do
6s, 1881
coupon.
do
6s, 1831. .registered.
do
6s, 5-20s (’62) coupon.
do
6s, 5-20s doregist'd
do
6s, 5-20s (’64) coupon.
do
6s, 5.20s do regist'd
do
6s, 5.20s (’65) coupon
do - 6s, 5.20s do reqist'd
do
6s, 5.20s ('65 n.) c->up.
do
6s, 5.20s do regist'd
do
6s, 5.20s (1867) coup.
do
6s, 5.20s do regie* d
do
6s, Oregon Wa. 1881
do
6s,
do. (i y'rly)
do
6s, 1871
coupon.
do
5s, 1811..registered.
do
5s, 1874
coupon.
do
5s, 1874. .registered.
do
5s, 10-40s ...coupon.
do
5s, 10-40s. registered.
7-30sT. Notes ls£ se.
do
do
do 2 d series
do
do
do
3d series
do
State:

112

—

110%

112% 112% 112% 112

104%:104%

|lll%

96,000

112%

1,176,510
30,000
158,000

—

108% 1109% 109% 109% 108%
*04%
109%
108% 109% 109% 109% 109
107% 107% 107
—

—

—

107% 107% 107

1,950,000

107%

327,100
3U1.7U0

—

107%

20,C. 0

107%
118

116

—

—

—

100%

—

250, >'00
468,00J

—

105%
106% 106% 106%
105% 106% 106% 105% 105% 10 0%
106

166,000
$

82%

84

57,000

do

Kentucky 6s, 1368-72
Louisiana 6s
do
7s, War Loan, 1878
Minnesota 8s
104% 104
104% 104%
Missouri 6s
82
do
6s, (Han. & St. Jos. RR.)
104%
do
6s, (Pacific RR.)
New York 7s, 1870
100
99% 100
do
6s,1867-77
do
5s,1868-76
107
do
7s, State B’yB’ds (coup)
do
do
do
(reg.)
52
52%
North Carolina 6s (old)
53
52%
do
68. (new)
Ohio 68,1870-75
do 6s, 1S81-86
Rhode Island 6s
Tennessee 5s
63% 63% 03% 63% 64%
do
6s (old)
62% 62% 63% 63%
62
do
6s, (new)
——

—

—

—

‘04%
82

500

10,000

—

44,500

90

9,000

—

Municipal:

95

Brooklyn 6s, Water Loan
do
6s, Public Park Loan.,
do
6s, Improvement Stock.
Chicago 7s, Water Loan
Jersey City 6s, Water Loan ....

53

64%
63%

—

—

—

146%

45

-

50

20

44%

100

—

—

44%

—

45%

19
45

19

700

2,200

—

25,861
4,100
0,438

143% 14% 142% 141% 112%

100

Central American... 100

,

United States

i!8’ FarS° & Co

wwMft^v—MaripoBa Gold

Manposa preferred

Minnesota Copper
New Jersey Zinc

Quartz Hill




do

59

60%

62%

61

3,238

62%

23%

58

—

—

—

57%
9

--

17%

57
—

—

31
52

—

55%

2,953

9

17

^

100
4 0

50

do
do

128%
122% 122%

—

25

1,300

2,650
1,262

109%

525

83

83%

32,900

46%
67%

46%
67%

4,210
11,700

no% 111% 114% 114% 113% 114%

62,279

26%

1,970

83%

34%

83%
77

45%

42

65%

66%

26%
72%

27%

45%

67

68%

27%
—

—

49%

—

49%

43%

.100

26%

26%

74

73

400
50

305

-

50

50

43%

43%

.

do

200

102%
92

1st mort
consolid’ted
.

—

Western, 1st mortgage
do

2d

Hannibal and St.

—

3d

85

85%

S5%
82

101%
91

91%

-

91

91%

—

—

m

107

lJ7

6,000

101%

—

7,000
99

—

—

.....
—

mortgage.

103

1,000

ljT

mort, (S. F.). ’85

mortgage, 1875..

—

~r

i

—

—

15,0 0

117%
—

85%

Essex,

do
2d
Central

York

d°
do

do
do

do

—

do
do

—

—

—

85%

do
do

do

.

93%

do
do

2d

1,000

—

5,000

86

‘
—

80

87

—

—

83%
80
80

500

3,000
4,000
7,000

—

5,000
90

—

2,000

rriortgrasre.

sinking fund

American Dock Lauds
Western Union

94

—

Toledo & Wabash, 1st mort.. ext..
do

2,000

94%

—

m.

do
do

—

99

7

2d mort.
3d mort.

2d, pref
2d, inc.
ToIed°, Peoria & Warsaw, 1st mort
do

—

90%

6s, 18837..
6s, 1887
7s, 1876.........
conv’le, 1876

Louis, AJtOD & Terre n, 1st

3,000

—

—

1st mortgage...
mortgage

do
do

0

110
100

86%

Mississippi 1st mortgage
Pacific (guar.).....
” s
Pittsb’g, Ft. Wayne & Chic!,' 1st m.
do
do

5,000

—

—

Paul, 1st mort..
2d mort..

7.^°
New

—

'

—

do

Moms and

1,000
4,000

—

itrn
do
Goshen Line,’68
Milw n
kee & Pr. du
Chien, 1st mort
Milwaukee and St.
,,

17,000
4,000

90

90

7s, 1875

,

91%

18,000
4,000
6,000
25,COO

—

convertible, 1867..
Central

.0

85

—

2d mort.
Michigan Central 8s, 1869-72
do, 8s, new, 1882.'.! 109
Michigan Southern, Sinking Fund
do
do
2d mort .,7s...

■w-

—

—

Joseph, 1st Mort
Harlem, 1st mortgage, 1869-72.

-

1,000
7,000

—

—

2d mortgage, 1879
3d mortgage, 1883..
4th mortgage, 1880
””
5th mortgage, 1888
Galena and Chicago, extended....
do
do
2d mortgage.
do

91%

—

Interest

do 2d

$2VAr

—

Equipment

do

9,817
12,500
1,050
1,810

93

1st mortgage..
Income

do
do
do
do

*

—

68

pref.100

Troy, Salem and Rutlaud.let
Lorg Dock

9*
25

25%

200
120
100
100

128

109% 110

109
81

pref.100

do

do
do

do
do
do
do

do

15

1,560

—

—

Chicago and Alton, Sinking Fund

5

23
—

107,960

63

Railroad Ronds:
Buffalo, N. Y. & Erie, 1st mort., ’77
Central of N w Jersey, 1st mort..

St.

100 55%

100
100

59% 61

7'

78%

guar.100 95

do

do

,

$35 p’dlOO 24%
100

50
61

New York and New llaven
Ohio and

American
..!.500
Merchants’Union $30 p’dlOO

-1

do

& Trust 25

New York Life & Tru=t.l00
Unicn Trust
100
United States Trust
100

tt

78

24,300
8,060

100

Toledo, Wabash and Western.

100

100
100

68%

78

0

100

express.—Adams

t

70%

50

„?U?Ua and Cincinnati,

Cary
...100
Telegraph.^Western Union... .100 35% 37% 38
37
36% 36%
West. Union, Rus. Ext’nlOO
100 112%! 114
arnmsihip.—Atlantic Mail
114% 114% 114% ll ’

7

r—

Chicago
McGregor Western, 1st mortgage.

Wat. Fow. 20

Insurance.—Home

—

70

76%

64%

65%

50

Illinois
Joliet &

20

100

Nicaragua
me.-—Farmers’ Loan

131

127%

do
Cons’lidated & Sink Fund
do
3d mortgage, 1868
Hudson River, 1st
mortgage, 1869
do
2d

—

180

83%
131% 130% 131%

—

do

do

Yu-

50

23,350

—

50

do

50

7fW
i

37,156

Louis, Alton & Terre Haute.100

300

50

Pacific Mail....!

47,620

67%

44% 44% 42%
68% 68% 67
102% 103% 103% 103% 102%
98% 98%
78% 81% 82% 84
82%

100
129
123
100 128% 130%
123
122%
100

do
do
2d preflOO
Milwaukee and St. Paul
100
do
do
pref. ..100
Morris and Essex
100
New Jersey
100
New York Central
100
New York and New Haven
100
Norwich and Worcester
100
Ohio and Mississippi Certifi
100
do
do
do
pref.100
Panama
ioo

Great

30
48

25

New York

Iransit.

43%

69

do
do
do
do

No.

Jersey City and Hoboken 20

Brunswick City
Canton

44%

67%

do

100

Williamsburg

127

50

preferred

Ene, 1st mortgage, 1868

146% 146

77
60
240
50

—

do
3d mort , conv.
do
4th mortgage..
Cleveland and Toledo, Sink’g Fund
do
do
new 7s
Delaw’e, Lackawan. & West, 1st m

10

Metropolitan

128

2,200

43%

100
pref. ..100

Chicago and Rock Island, 1st mort
Chicago. R. I. and Pac, 7 r ercent..
200 Cleveland and Pittsburg, 2d mort..

95% $

100

Manhattan

130%

No.

125

Milwaukee & P. dn Ch. 1st preilOO

183,000

50
50

Citizens (Brooklyn)
Harlem

—

—

do
do

Miscellaneous Stocks
100
oal.—American
Ashburton
50
Butler
25
Cameron
50
Central
100
Consolidated
100
Cumberland
100
Delaware and Hudson...100
Pennsylvania.
50

Wyoming Valiev
Brooklyn
"...

Joseph

do
do
2d preflOO
Michigan Central
100
Michigan So. and N. Indiana .100

,,

wilkesbarre

16
125

122

—

Marietta and Cincinnati, IstpretlOO

124,000

6s
5s

Spruce Hill

100

—

—

Chicago, Burl’ton & Quincy, 8 p. c.
Chicago & Great Eastern, 1st mort
Chicago and Milwaukee, 1st mort.
Chicago & Northwest., Sink. Fund

New York 7s

Schuylkill
Spring Mountain

100

Hartford and New Haven
Hudson River
Illinois Central
Joliet and Chicago..

.

48

new

improvement.—Bost.

do

108,000

r

do
do

50

Reading
St.

5iP

Virginia 6s, (old)

Week's bale*

tn

100
100% 100% !C0%
100% 101
Pittsburg, Fort Wayne & Chic.100
102
101%
101% 102% 102%

Michigan 6s

6s,

Erie
do preferred
Hannibal and St.
do
do

do

83%

|

Thurs.

15%

ed.

16

122

..

do

do

Cleveland and Toledo

Delaware, Lackawana and West 50
Dubuque & Sioux City, pref...100

Long Island

do 1877.
do 1879.
War Loan.
Indiana bs, War Loan.
do 5s

„

.

7,010

Registered, 1860
6s, cou., ’79, aft.’60-62-65-70

do
do
do
do
do

100
100
100
do
do preferred... .100
Chicago, Burlington and QuincylOO
100
Chicago and Great Eastern
Chicago and Northwestern
100
do
do
pref.100
Chicago, Rock Island and Pac 100
Cleveland, Columbus and Cin. ..100
Cleveland and Pittsburg
50

Harlem

116
111

100% 100% 101% 100% ioo% 100%
—

W

ues

Railroad Stocks ;
5>

111%

Alou. 1

fetUUT

btLLiUHtJ).

Boston, Hartford and Erie
Central of New Jersey
Chicago and Alton

>

110%

STOCKS AND

Week’s Sales

Golfi Coin (Gold HootrC).. 144% 145% 145% 143% 143% 145%

California 7 s..
Connecticut 6*
Georgia 6s
do
7s (new)
Illinois Canal Bonds, 1860
*

Tubs.

—

—

mort

—

_37 -J

S6%

5,2u0

[October 12,1867.

THE CHRONICLE.

462

Exports of Leading Articles from New York.
The following table, compiled from Custom House returns, shows the

<£fie Commercial ©imes.
COMMERCIAL

exports of leading articles of commerce from the port of New York
since January 1, 1867. The export of each article to the several porfg
/or the past week can be obtained by deducting the amount ?n the Ugt

EPITOME.

the Chronicle from that here given r

number of

<mc©coq —oo —c©

§0-00
o'eo'erf tjJ"
OlOTfO

Friday Night.

The markets have become

October 11.

5? ® !

©* t- go to oo © »n t*«5 £7 2

•

—

exception

dull, with scarcely an

•

S3

24 CM

t- —

§?

great staples that come under review.
Cotton has further declined. BrcadstufFs have receded con¬

in the list of

Groceries are generally
Tobacco maintains prices, but with

siderably from the highest figures.
lower, and rather dull.

thereby somewhat restricted in some descriptions.
Provisions show a uniform decline in hog products, ex¬

business

“
BQ

notice a fair business in Cumberlaud for winter delivery at lie.
Mess pork declined to day
to #22 50, cash, closing firm ; and lard has become quiet at
14^-c.@14Jc. for prime. Beef begins to sell for future delivery
at extreme prices.
Butter has advanced, but closes dull, and
cheese is rather Hat under the extreme rates of oceau freights.
In Hides we notice some advance in foreign dry, 22^c. gold
having been paid for medium Buenos Ayres, but the close
is dull.
Leather is more steady on small receipts.
Petroleum has been active and firmer ; large sales have been
made for export at 36c. for standard white in bond, but the

00

w © «> © »o

.OS
<M

•

O

•

•Q'XJ'212

-

.ocooom —

92

C* lO —

*n

—

•

•

<M-rjo

■v —o

cept for bacon, in which we

close is

co = ot.
.

.

.

.

.

.

—

■

g
£

•
■

£55 :

— GO
CO —

cj

»no

S3

OQ

cj

£ CO
—
30

.

42

S3

Jj

»2©9S

l*.

S
©

3

«S

Ci —
CO

•

*.

o

!Z1

T-i

•

*

g

03

h

•

ff*

•

03

•

• *n

•

rft

CO

.

.00
®

.

:3

as

Barley
Grass seed.

Flaxseed
Beans

812

....

60,727

Rot-in
Tar
Pitch...!....
1,878,918
2,127,057, Oil cake, pkgs

4,443

2,812

84,716
29,287
293,425

576

Peas.,
C. meal,bbls.

....

645

55,311

C. meal.bajrs.
Buckwheat &
B. \V. tlour,bg

1,150 228,616

Cotton, bales
Copper, bbls...
Copper, plates.

8,015 465,965

..

l)riedfrnit,pkgs

Grease, pkgs...

Hemp, bales...

....

194
474
380
....

4

6,085
9,201
13,420

25,564
1U,145
691

4,3Si 259.215
Hides, No
7,115
Hops, bales. ... 1,470
Leatl'er, sides 37,928 1,881,435
A,ead, pigs
187 14,437
..




..

.

...

Spirits turp..

....

10,416jSugar, hhde

’

r~t

5

283,OSS|Tobacco, pkgs..
9,185 Tobacco, hhds..
791,572 Whiskey, bbls..
6,530 Wool, bales

11,525

353
503

7,407
51,026

33,105

Rice,
bush

; <m —

•S

U3

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1,347 84,714 56,311
2,876 114,573 64 669
1,442 78,306 108,618
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62,956 83,328
50
3,363 ' 3,878
28,830 S04,448 809,253
12,939
9,832

&

5,743
bbls
2,558 Tallow, pkgs.;.

14,797

—

th

M

®l*W

■

8 g S ■■ :8
® a
• ‘s
H

1,349

6,028, Spelter, slabs...

90

CO

•at-cy

’

©f

00 50

since

:

14,527 266,765 307,129
122 17,207 39,998

87

l6.158!Stearine

Molasses, hbds

and bbls
Naval Stores—
Crude trp,bbl

follows

Cheese
Cut meats....

Dressed
No

—

JO

GO 00 <M — CO
idx-f
CO C5 CO

•

9,999 402,174 339,792
28,995 9:38,813 476,273
148 81,620 94,442
44.328
2,529 188,360 132,883
48 122,359 96,372
Pork
154,383
750 29,933 47,697
184,053 Beef, pkgs. ...
2,092 113,2>.9 83,743
Lard, pkgs....
229,974
100 10,356
Lard, Kegs....
6,196
246
9,187
2,176
75,731 Rice, pkgs
6,707 174,987 67,655
464,183 Starch

120,852
57,039

;x

.

This
Since Same
week. Jan. 1. time’66.

4D2,5444,011,396 5,874,213|Oil, Petroleum
42,537 282,232 549,956'Peanuts, bags
Provisions—
1,974 3S$,896
409,334 ~
372,846
Butter, pkgs..
220,140 323,796

Malt

50 —

—

1

This
Since
Same
week. Jan. 1. timc’66

Kye

tr

.

t- 30 — O

•

O —

January 1.

473,638 11,466,42219,337,385 Oil, lard

-latN-r
•

•

GO

50

P

0

—

*o Tf

•

time in 1866, have been

N.

tjT

CC

Week, snd since

receipts of domestic produce for the weekending Oct. 11,

CO f" ST

•t-rj->fc*

o

-*->

Goru
Oats

<2

•

2? ©* S 3 — — o5
TJ1 lC. <M

.

00^ r-4^

*

*

O to
^

©

Flour, bbls. 111,6461,643,831
Wheal.,bush712,5863.77-2.194

'CrlKO
c;
j oo

•

• O 00
.t-t-

O 00

CO

I©©*©
'Sri

CO ;o 2
<M
•'T
co
10

co

Breadstuff's—

•

<j j

—

£ s- -

.33

4,503

•

•

O — O
co co. jj
—

.

•

4

,

I- CO

.00

X rj«

11 si®
<y

03 CO f—

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. r- (M CO

co

.

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•

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Ashes, pkgs...

CO 03 00

•

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CO

© m «P “5 X5
t*-poco-Sw

co

o

A

.

same

”8'
f* l—

•

PQ CO

quiet at 35^c.

Jan. 1, and for the

»

—

,c© *n —
’

0
important movement. A
A
;
moderate business has been done at 58c.@58^-c., free, -for
S q : :
S "-1
spirits of turpentine, closing at the lower figure, and #3 80
for common rosin.
Oils have been quiet and wholly un¬
Ci_0
rt
*5
as™
changed.
East India goods have been very quiet, and generally droop
ing. Metals of all kinds are dull, with American copper tend¬
ing downward. Fruits of all kinds have been dull. Fish are 9
K2
fairly active. Hops are in increased supply, and prices weak.
Building materials are rather firmer.
Wool closed more steady, but with only a moderate busi¬ g < 2 5SS
s 55 § 55
ness, mostly at 39c @40e. for coarse and 43c.@50c. for me¬
dium and fine Western. The result of yesterday’s auction sale
of woolen goods was rather better than was generally an¬
•a
ticipated.
Freights have been very active, and rates have materially
advanced; but at the extreme rates now current there is a
*CO
better supply of room offering. The business to-day embraced
^ rn
o «
90,000 bushels wheat at 9£d.@lld. by sail and steamer to
Liverpool and lOd. by sail to Glasgow and London.

The

— CT» T}<

,

o o

■

Naval Stores have been without

Receipts of Domestic Produce for tlie

m

CO ^
■

i-

— o o?

o © 50

.

-

.

.

.

00

E fl

o

THE CHRONICLE.

12,1867.]

October

46

Receipts and Exports of Cotton (bales) since Sept« 1, and

Imports of Leading Articles.

Stocks at Bates Mentioned.

following table, compiled from Custom House returns, shows
the foreign imports of certain leading articles of commerce at this port
or the week ending Oct. 4, since Jan. 1, 1867, and for the correspond*
The

EXTORTED SINCE SEPT.

PORTS.

SINCE
SEPT.

ing period in 1866:
[The quantity is given in packages when
Same

163

Since
Jan. 1,
1867.
4.679

....

3,819

147,133

185.577

basis...
Coffee, bags ..

14,706

9J35

701,782

12,753
547,843

For
the

week.
Buttons
Coal, tons
Cocoa,

Cotton, bales.
Drugs, &c.
Bark, Peruv
Blea p’wd’rs
Brinist. tns.

Cochineal...
Cr Tartar

631

9,407
551

’i47

Madder
Oils, ess ...
Oil, Olive...
Opium
Soda, bi-carb

10,193

2,208
1.059

...

Gambier....
Gums, crude
Gum, Arabic
Indisro

19,979

14.352
5

11,315

116
189
62
29
356

3.928

2,770
3.929
2,688
37,202

1,905
6,067

Hardware.

time
1866-

Iron,RRb’rs 7,147 313,429
Lead, pigs.. 9,396 321,286
Spelter, lbs.329,151 3,393,288
Steel
5,900
163,739
Tin, boxes.. 16,132 580,379
Tin slabs,lbsl70,516 3,205,870

10 662
203,828
318,006
7,533.515
144,513
623,046
5,170,230

45,161

86,248

19,720 Rags
14,450 Sugar,
972
1.0 74

Same

For
Since
the
Jan. 1,
week.
1S67.
162
7,688

time
1866.

4,962

N.

not otherwise specified.]

..

1,645
hhds,

tcs&bbls..

611

263,763

350,359

Sugar,bxs&bg 2,052

220,761

310,532

714,514
21,990

650,013
16.412

4,795

11,941

7
573
12

22,617 Tea:...
10,847 Tobacco
3,050 Waste

2,754 Wines, &c.

7,381

Champ, bkts

3,491

Wines

567

70,405

94.571

11,731

112,677

341,924
52,900

1 TO—

SHIP-

rec’d

Orleans, Oct. 4..
Mobile, Oct 4
Charleston, Oct. 4...
Savannah, Oct. 4...
Texas, Sept. 27
New York, Oct. 11*
Florida, Oct. 4+
N. Carolina, Oct. 11.
Virginia. Oct. 11...
Other ports, Oct. 11*
Total this year..
Same tims last year

1.

m’nts

Great

France Other

Britain

8,102
13,5 >2

Total.

for’gn.

877

•

•

....

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

,,,,

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

»

15,703

•

•

•

5,77b

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

••

....

•

•

•

•

•

.

.

....

7,043
•

•

•

•

•

•

8,165

•

....

•

•

8,906
2,291
29,201

784

....

.

.

.

5

477

1,837
*13,0x0

112

112

1.060

9.626

30,409 80.144

2,781

47,024

39,317 230,740

....

....

•

472

948

174

•

•

1,837
1,195

•

•

477

•

•-

9,676
2,553

4,397
4,454
12,462

.

•

1.962

5,998 19,512

•

•

472

•

•

•

•

633

48

•

STOCK

PORTS.

877

•

•

•

to

NORTH.

49,838

8,392

174

38,593

38.292

5,851.

....

yet to our Cotton market. Prices have
steadily declined during the past week, and the close is about
There is

no

relief

as

lb lower than last Friday. The receipts from the South
liberal, and have been pressed for sale from the
3.550
127,336 108,747 Cigars
wharf, owing to the great expense of storing and handling.
917
21.352
777
208,911 133,727
30,266 Corks
Soda, sal....
With a steady decline in Liverpool, the quotation this after¬
29.135 Fancy goods.. 48,124 2,693,214 3,350,370
759
27,911
Soda, ash...
1:50
9,121 Fish
1,651
23,867
466,554 624,301 noon
Flax
being 8-Jd. for middling Uplands, buyers for export
90
3,861 Fruits, &c.
3,4^5
Furs
21
Lemons
28,165
22,502
14,791 407,393 440,617 have reduced their bids from day to day.
Cotton goods have
Gunny cloth
421
4,258
8,852
Oranges....
507 657,116 284,529 been weak and
Hair
Nuts
declining and spinners have not been eager
2,519 547,178 707,578
94,421
95,904
Hemp, bales.. 1,994
Raisins
20,953
53C.572
604,342
Hides, &c.
buyers. Still, from the pertinacity with which receivers have
59
1,911 Hides,undrsd. 83,177 7,113,229 5,204,413
1,555
Bristles
340
Rice.
8,687
428,795 610,294 been sellers from the wharf, the business of the week has been
7,905
Hides,dres’d
278
31,3:36
17,779 SpiceSj &c.
India rubber..
Td*day, prices having reached the lowest figures
668
Cassia
73,056 128,543 quite large.
2,015
Ivory
named by the most persistent bears, there has also been con¬
44,323
45,747
Ginger
Jewelry, &c.
64
866
601
170,068
202,827
Pepper
Jewelry
891 Saltpetre
24
739
44,009 136,919 siderable speculative feeding exhibited, and sales to the amount
Watches....
5.0U0
816,960 199 313 Woods.
of 837 bales on that account have been made.
Linseed
The quality
502
40,495
124,924 122,343 Fustic
Molasses
25,148 of
much of the Cotton of this year’s crop thus far received is
155,825 135,534
Metals, &c.
Logwood...
108
100,378 113,614
3,008
4,551
Cutlery
Mahogany.,.
pronounced inferior and trashy, and some affect to hold old
Cotton 1c. higher than the new of the same grade; but this
discrimination does not generally obtain. Sales of the week
COTTON.
amount to 11,918 bales, of which 6.074 bales were taken
Friday, P. M., Oct. 11, 1867.
by spinners, 4,700 bales for export, and 1,144 bales on specu*
The leceipts of Cotton this week from all the ports show a still
latiou. The following are the closing quotations:
N. Orleans
further large increase, the
total reaching 18,621 bales,
Upland. Florida. Mobile & Texas
15
15
14
14
ft
(against 12,507 bales last week, 8,228 the previous week, and
Ordinary
16
16
15
15
17
17
16
16
5,452 bales three weeks since), making the aggregate receipts
19
19*
18
18#
since September 1, this year 49,838 bales against 38,593
23
22
21
20
bales for the same period in 1866. The details of the receipts
The exports of Cotton this week from New York show
for the past week are as follows :
a small increase, the total shipments reaching 2,444 bales*
571

47
30,943
reported by value.
$6,519 $326,3111,183,952

85,561 Wool, bales...
653 Articles

2c. per

have been

.

•

•

•

•

•

•

.

.

...

...

...

...

Received this week at*—
Receipts.
New Orleans.:
bales
3
V<62
Mobile
4,364
Charleston
2,903
Savannah
7,126
Texas
55

Tennessee, Kentucky, &c

520

Receipts

I Received this week at—
Florida
'

bales

North Carolina

Virginia
Total rece'pts for week
Same week last year

11
38
342

18,6 ’1

9,787

In the

exports there is a small increase this week, the total
from all the ports reaching 2,556 bales, against 1,414 bales
last week, and 1,905 bales the previous week. It will be seen

The particulars of these

against 1,414 hales last week.
shipments are as follows :
To

1,155

Liverpool, per steamers--City of Antwerp, 319—Denmark,
Russia, 247....Tarifa, 194....Propoulis, 2S4. Total bales

To Havre, per steamer—St. Laurent, 32. Total bales
To Hamburg, per steamer—Hammonia, 141. Total b des
To Bremen, per steamer—Bremen, 39... .Baltic 33. Total

bales

..

2,199
32
141
72

give our table showing the exports of Cotton
York, and their direction for each of the last four
in the following detailed statement of the week’s exports that
weeks; also the total exports and direction since September
there were no shipments except from New York and Boston :
1, 1867 ; and in the last column tho total for the same period
Exported this week toixp
Total.
From—
Hs
avre. Hamburg. Bremen.
of the previous year :
Liverpool.
New York
32
141
72
2,444
2,199
Boston

112

112

Total this week

2,199

32

253

Below

we

from New

Exports of Cotton (bales) from New York

since Sept. 1,1867

2,556

72

Same,

WEEK ENDING

For the

corresponding week in 1866 the shipments of
cotton from all the ports amounted to 9,272 bales.
The
total foreign exports from the United States since Septem¬
ber 1, 1867, now reaches 9,626 bales, against 47,024 bales for
the same period last year, and the stocks at all the ports are at
present 80,144 bales, against 230,740 bales at the same time
in 1866. It will be noticed that the stocks are gradually in¬
creasing again, the receipts being very liberal and the ex.
ports extremely limited, and yet the total is even now hut
little

more

than one-third

the

amount

on

hand

ago. Below we give our usual table of the
of Cotton at all the
ports since Sept. 1, showing

the total

a

year

movement
at a glance

receipts, exports, stocks, &c.:

EXTORTED TO

prev.
year.

Sept.

24.

1.

Oct.
8.

1,496

Liverpool

Sept.

Oct.

17.

1,411

920

2,199

7,043

21,038

1,496

1,411

920

2,199

7,043

21,0*5

22

120

32

174

826

22

120

32

174

826

49
325

72
141

22*

725

622
125
203

374

213

918

850

to

date.

19

Other British Ports

Total to Gt. Britain.
Havro

....

Other French ports

Total French.

•

Bremen and Hanover

Total to N. Europe
spi
Spain, Oporto
All others..,

and Gibraltar

Total Spain, etc..,

•

•

•

91
259

Hamburg
Other ports

Grand Total
*

time

loiai

350

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

795
..
....

...

1,846

....

...

....

....

....

....

....

....

....

1,433

1,414

2,444

795

8,165

23,456

In this

table, as well as in our general table of receipts, &c., we deduct
receipts at each port lor the week all received at such port from othei
TOirn P°rt8, For instance, each week there is a certain amount shipped
Florida to Savannah, which in
estimating the total receipts must be de¬
ducted as the same shipment
appears in the Florida return. We are thus par¬
ticular in the statement of this iact as some of our readers fail to understand it.
irom the




* The
receipts given for these ports are only the shipments
Kentucky, &c., not otherwise enumerated.
+ Tnese are the receipts ut aU the ports of Florida, except
Eept. 20th.

* Estimated-

from Tennessee
;

Apalachicola, to

464

THE

CHRONICLE.

Receipts of cotton at the port of New York for the week
and since Sept. 1 :
This
week.
Bales.

From
New Orleans
Texas

Since

4,776

Mobile

From
SonthCarolina

Bales.
2.952
2.589

615
222

Savannah

This
week.
Bales.

Sept. 1.

j North Carolina

]

20

Total lor the week
^tal since Sept. 1

Bales.

5,796
409

267

1.160

233

Per Railroad

555

Since

.'IS

12,4 41 i Norfolk, Baltimore, «fcc..

Florida

There has been

Sept. 1.

1,864

1,613

8,015

27,335

The

[October 12, 1867.

a fair business the
past week, the sales reaching
3,700 bales, but prices have declined, closing at from 1@1^ lower
than
a week
ago, middling (Liverpool classification) being quoted at
174@i8
and low middling at 16(5)164. Exchange closes dull: New
York"sight
buying rate is par@£ discount, and selling rate
discount." JQ
freights there is little more doing ; Liverpool fd. aud coastwise lc.
New Orleans, Oct. 6.—The mail returns for the week
ending

Oct. 4, show a further increase in the
week being 3,262 bales, against 1,796
bales the previous week.
The

1,294 bales, of which 58S

following are the receipts of cotton at Boston, Phila_ Boston. Stock on hand
delphia and Baltimore for the last week, and since Sep¬ shipments for a series
weeks of
tember 1, 1807

each week
-Boston.Last
Since
week. Sep. 1.
7,499
1,217

Receipts from—
New Orleans
Texas
Savannah
Mobile
Florida
South Carolina
North Carolina

Since

Sep. 1.

Since

Sep. 1.

“

1,595

143

2C6

177

483

*51

508

30

190

401

1,484

Oct.
4

•24

1,065

2,206

bales

13,140

37

2,874

182

York, &c*.

477

+2,501

Reshipments.

+ These do

not

include the railroad

There have been

receipts at Philadelphia.

exports this week from these cities

no

19,512 bales.

was

The receipts and

follows

:

1866,

6...*... 1,(125

1867.

1,547

848
1.771

2,013

Stock

4,682

1867.

1866.

1867

26 @26% 34 @35
9,695 25 @—
35 @36
493 3,311 23 @23% 36 @37
2,207 4,612
— @21
37 @38
1,294 1»,009
—©19
40 @hae giveu some indications of

15,896
14,719
17,018
17,095
19,512

83,S

returning

acti

2,402

2,<>43
4,163
7,566

1,796
3,262

1860.

479

The market this week

9lS
92 fiS

vity though prices have declined, middling (Liverpool classification^
being quoted at the close at 19c., and low middling at 174@lSc
against 21c. for middling and 18^@19c. for low middling last week
Freights are quiet : to Liverpool, fd. by steam, and 4@9-16tbs by sail
td New York, by steam, fc., and to
Philadelphia and Boston lc.
Sterling exchange closed at 156(5)157 for A 1 clear, aud 15S@169 for
bank. Exchange sight on New York, £
per cent. prem. from bank and
£ die.@par for commercial.
Galveston, September 28.—We have one week later mail retunn

except 112 bales to Hamburg from Boston per Bark Figaro from Galveston. The
receipts are small, in fact they show a consider¬
Thf. Crop.—Fuvorub e weather for cotton
pickiug has continued able falling off, the total for the week ending September 27
being 55
through the week in all the Southern States, so that the in¬ bales, agaiust 106 bales last week and 214 bales the previous week
The shipments for the last week were
only 24 bales, all of which were
gathering of the crop has proceeded with as much rapidity as the- to New Orleans. The
receipts and shipments for a series of weeks this
poiitieal agitation of the freedmen would allow. Good judges rel year and the corresponding weeks of 1866, also the stool? and
p ice of
middling at the close of each week were as follows :
port that with a late frost the receipts at Savannah this year wil
Stock—,
probably reach 450,000 bales, and at Charleston at least 250,000 Week ending /—Rec’pts-%,—Shipm’ts—n ,—Pric e of low midl’g-^ r-S
1867. 1S66. 1867. 1866.
1667.
bales.

From the other States the reports are more
tend to confirm the conclusion
generally received at
the crop

conflicting, but
this point that

will be about 2^ million bales.

Charleston, Oct. 4.—The mail

bales, of which 1,332 bales
timore.

The

were to

New York and 187 bales to Bal¬

receipts and shipments for

a

series of weeks tbisyear and

ffie corresponding weeks of 1866, also the stock and
at the close of each week were as follows :
Week

ending.
Sept. 6..
“

13..
20..
848
27.. 1,111
3. 2,903

“
“

Oct.

price of middling

/—Receipts—, t—Shipments-—\ /—Price Middling—,
1867.
339
578

1866.
480

1867.

1,089

844
547

950

1,014

1866.
794

1867.
24

1,683
3,176

1866.

@24%

30
31
33
3-4
38

22%@....

1,431

530

1,361

22
19

2,096

1,519

1,076

17%@16

@22%
@19%

@31
@32
@
@..

@39

r~

Stock—^

1867.
723
754
587

1,169
2,553

3 866.

5,105

2,872
2,300
2,285
3,148

The market this week has fluctuated
for Low Middliug, and falling off on

somewhat, opening at 18 cents
Monday to 17 cents, and subse¬
quently advancing, but declining aga n on the receipt of the Liverpool
quotation at 8£ b, and closing at 17 cents for Low Middling, and 17^@
18c. for Middling. Sales of the week are
1,622 bales. Freights to Liver¬
pool are dull and nominal: to New York, per steam, 75 cents per bale.
Exchange closed for sterling 60 day’s bills at 154£, and for sight checks
on New
York, banks are paying £ dis., and selling £ prem.
Savannah, Oct. 4.—The receipts for the week tndiDg Oct. 3 were
7,137 bales (of which 11 Sea Islands were from Florida), against 4,220
bales last week. The
shipments this week were 5,265 bales, of which
41 bales were to Boston, 826 to
Baltimore, 662 to Philadelphia, and
3,896 to New York. The receipts and shipments for a series of weeks
this year, and the
corresponding weeks of 1866, also the stock and price
of

Middling at the close of each week

Week

1S67.

1866.

1,440

1867.
268

494

1,631

1,237

2.296

1,433

1.472

3,002

1.799

2,847

5,265

3,274

,

“

Oct.

2,233
4,220
7,137

“

13
2’>
27

“
“

126
214
106

..

..

145
37
120
108

484
474
327
24

1,860

:

1866.
20 @21
20 @21
20 @21
20 @21

17

169
39

@17%
16%@17
16%@17

162

nominal

1867.
2,841
2,581

1,782

Stock
Middling—, ,—SI
1866.
1867.
30 @31
850
30 @31
879
31 @31% 816
84 @34% 2,034
38 @39 3,906

24%@25
23 @....
22%@....
1«%@,...
18 @....

1866

5,205
4,156

3,950

3,62”

1866.

5,919
5,789

2.260

5,870
5,826

2,291

dull

through the week, and prices are
merely nominal. Exchange on New York has been quite active at
^<5,£ per cent, premium for currency, ai d 1 per cent, premium for gold.
Freights dull and nominal.
European
kets

and

Indian Ootton Markets.—In reference to these

mar

correspondent in London writes as follows :
Liverpool, Sept. 28.—Cotton continues tc be pressed for sale, and a
further decline has taken place in the quotations. The transactions have
been to a fair extent, and comprise 65,900 bales, of whieh 1,690 bales
are on
speculation, 20,010 bales for export, and 44,200 bales to the trade.
A.s compared with
Saturday last American produce shows a decline of
4d. to £d., Brazilian ^d., Egyptian £d., and East Indiau
-J-d. per lb.
Annexed are the prices current of American Cotton at this
date, and
at this period last year
:
our

—

-1867& Mid. Fair & G’d fair. G’d & Fine.
16
17
22
30
64
12
13
14
15
16
s

Middling—
Sea Island.
Stained

Ordin’y
14
11
7
7
7
7

...

Upland....
Mobile....
N. Orleans
Texas.

The

..

:.

@8

8%
8%

@8

@8

9
9

@8

*

,

•

•

.

.

.

Mid.
26
18

14%
14%
14%
14%

•

12
12

•

•

•

•

,

,

,

.

..

,

.

.

-1866
Fair. Good
32
52
20
23

r-

•

25%
15%
16%.

,

,

4

#

16%

following statement shows the price of middliug qualities of cot¬

ton at this date since 1864
1864. 1865.
Mid. Sea Island 41d. 34d.

Upland.,

:

1866. 1867.
26d.
16d.

26%
27%

1S64. 1865. 1866. 1861
Mid. Pemamb. 23%d. 19%d. 14%d. S%

8%
21% 14%
21% 14%
8%
27
9
21% 14%
Annexed is a statement showing the
Mobile..
Orleans.

...

..

Egyptian.. 20

18

Broach.... 14%

10%
10%

Lhollerah. 14%

12

7

8%
8%

5%
5%

stocks of cotton in Liverpool and
London, including the supplies of American and Indiau produce ascer¬
tained to be afloat to those ports :
1S66.

1.543

go
m..
3..

“

follows

r-Price of
1867

1866.

485
6..
13.. 1,660

‘

were as

^Receipts—N /—Shipments—,

ending.
Sept

Sept. 6

The market has continued

returns for the week

ending Oct. 8
show a further increase in the receipts,
the total being 2,903 bales,
(2.886 Uplands and 17 Sea Island) against 1,111 bales last week, and
848 bales the previous week.
Shipments this week amount to 1,519
•

“

October 4

^"Receipts—, /—Shipm’ts—, r-Price of Middl’g—,
18(i7>

13
20
27
4

“

477

24
783

were as

Week endinew eek ending,

Sept.

v.64

53S

Total receipts

•

Last
week.

Last

‘S2i

Tennessee, Kentucky, <fcc...

*

week.

for the

of weeks this year, and the corresponding
1866, also the stock and price of middling at the close of

/—Baltimore.—,

857

Virginia

New

Philad’phia.

Receipts, the total

bales last week, and 1,771
shipments for the last week were onlv
bales were to New York, aud 706 bales
to

Stock in
“

Liverpool

Bales

1867

261,860

1,248,487

London
American cotton afloat.;
Indian
“

820,520
110,812
4(1,000
316,280

1,271,612

864,500
102,127
20,000

Total

3,29*

The exports of cotton from the United Kingdom since the comEarly in the week the market was unsettled, but later it improved, mencement of the year have been as under :
and closed with considerable firmness,
though at a decline of l-£ cent
To date To date For year
To date To date For year
on the week,
1867.
1866.
1866.
1866.
1866.
1867.
Middling being quoted (Liverpool quotation) at 18c., and
K ilpa
b llpflLow Middling at 17c.
bales.
bales.
bales.
Exchange (sight) on New York, baying rate, is American
±c. dis., and selling rate at par to |c. discount. Freights to New York Brazil........ 192,681 170,632 208,015 East Ind. &c.352,364 381,853 773,141
9,387
65,721
88,033
111,685 China....
3,510
1,587
are £c. for
square, and fc. for round bales.
Egyptian, &c. 9,827 15,600
19,524
Total ...:..633,72o 665,309 1,136,565
5,681
14,813
Mobile, October 4.—Our mail returns show for the week ending Oc¬ Wedftlnd.,&c. 11,545
tober 4 a small decrease in the
receipts, the total this week being 4,362
Subjoined are the particulars of sales and imports for the week and
bales, against 4,618 bales last week and 2,146 bales the
previous week. year, and also of stocks on the eveniug of Thursday last, compared with
The shipments for the last week were in all 3,846
bales, of which 496 the same period in 18:56 :
were to New
York, 1,361 to Boston, 760 to Providence, and 1,239 to
SALES, ETC., OP ALL DESCRIPTIONS.
New Orleans.
The receipts and shipments for a series of weeks this
Sales this week.
Total
Same
Average
year and the corresponding weeks of 1866, also the stock and price of
Ex- Speculathis
period weekly sales
1866.
1867.
1866.
Trade. port.
tion. Total, year;,
middling at the close of each week were as folk ws :
18,920
....

,

Week

ending

,—Rec’pts—v—Shipm’ts—, /—Price of midd ing—,
1867. 1S66. 1867.

Sept. 6
“

f

“
“

Oct.




13
20
27
3

1866.

640
479

1,398
2,145 772 1,748
4,613 1,607 1,152

3,802
1,510

22#©—

122
3.888

21
19

4,362 3,086 3,846

3,S91

17%@18

982

248
546

1867.

21

@—
@—
@—

1S66.
—

"

©30

30
32
35

@31

@33
©—

37

@-

,—Stock—,
1867.

1866.

4,448 25,817
5,300 24,786
5,697 25,436
9,158 23,155
9,674 22,160

>

American....bales. 15,450
6,270

Brazilian

Egyptian

2,600
1,750

West Indian
East Indiau

China and Japan..

Total

,

2,580
3,200
510
270

18,120 13,430
10
20

100

20

18,1401,054,310 1,024,130 20,320
5,130 4,990
9,470 281,410 28 ,290
3,130
138,100 153,580 3,150 3,380
80,480
2,020
72,200 1,660 1.500
33,110 954,9201,122,710 14,600 16,230
90
20
30
3,860
f>7,260
*

lj560

44,200 20,010 1,690

65,900 2,513,0302,668,170

44,910 44,810

•Imports

Stocks-

.

,

'

To this
date
1867.

This
week.

American

West
East

This

Total.
1866.

orts.
1866.

day.

149,393

149,2H4

8S4

Indian
Indian

China and

]

446

Egyptian

253 360

Japan

....

49,031 !2,671,4712 ,916,487

Total

Of the

27,400
372.S90

200,083

Bee. 31
1866.

167,270
41,760
23,180
11,620
270,100

76,770
23,280
21,5 0
449 850

124,860
40,460

90.274
75,264
88,978
992,9811 ,302.531 1,544,615
894
11,032
12,993

41,849

Same
date
1866.
285.5 0

I in-

2,087 1,081,871 ;1,028,042 1,156,130
404,8'.5
3,765 354,543 350,220

Brazilian

465

THE CHRONICLE

1867.]

October 12,

1,550

2,840

820,520

3,409,020

7,520
864,500

516,770

present stock of cotton about 30£ per cent, is American.
TOBACCO.

e

Friday, P. Mm October 11,1867.

exports of crude tobacco this week from all the ports
a decrease in the number of hhds. shipped, but the bales

that can be paid.
The business of the week has been blit
moderate.
The sales are 68 cjises Ohio, 1S64 crop, at about
5c.; 321 cases Connecticut at 19c.@25c.; and 76 cases Penn¬

sylvania

private terms. In Lancaster, Pa., 1,800 cases
purchased by one of our largest shipping houses at
prices ranging from 14c.@ 18c. for the crops of 1865 and 1866.
Manufactured tobacco is quiet. The difficulties between the
Treasury Department and the manufacturers remain unsettled
and the domestic trade is quiet. There has been some busi¬
ness in black work for .export at about steady prices.
Foreign
tobacco has been in demand, and the sales include 400 bales
Havana on private terms.
on

have been

QUOTATIONS IN CURRENCY.

The
show

«

KENTUCKY

LEAP

Heavy.'

considerably in excess of last week, the total
reaching 4,325 hhds., 1,292 cases, 1,921 bales, against 5,146
lihds. 1,026 cases, 627 bales for the previous seven days.
Of
these shipments, for the past week 1,450 hhds. were from New
York, 2,830 hhds. were from Baltimore, 31 hhds. from Boston,
and 14 hhds. from Portland ; and the direction of these ship¬

Light.
Common Lugs.. 5)*j@ 5%
Good
do
6 @ 7
Common Leaf... 7%@ l.)%
SI uiuin * do ..10 @12

follows: 554 hhds. to Great Britain* 584 hhds.
to Bremen, 131 hhds. to Antwerp, 1,521 hhds. to Rotterdam,
1 042 hhds. to Amsterdam, 441 hhds. to Cadiz and the balance

(HHD8.).

Heavy.

Light.

Fillers, 1865 and 1866...
Ohio Wrappers
Running lots
N. Y. State running lots
Pennsylvania prime wrappers
Wrapper lots

and cases are

ments was as

The shipments of bales and cases during the
week were almost entirely to Germany from New York, as
may be more fully seen from our tables of exports from New
York and other places. The following gives the particulars
of the week’s shipments from all the ports:
other ports.

,—Stems
hhds. bales.

Connecticut
“

Hhds.

Case. Bales.

New York

1,450

1,292

2,830

Baltimore.

31
14

Boston

Portland, Maine...

4,325
Total this week
5,146
Total last week
Total previous week.. 3,5bS

....

...

Tcs.

1,803

Pkgs.
115

7

31
164

325

•

118

....

....
.

lbs,
51,312

....

....

1,292
1,026

1,921
627

7
4

722

1,715

....

325
252
198

310
153
ISO

....

30
....

....

G6,0SG
98,571
444,096

give our usual table showing the total exports
of Tobacco from all the ports of the United States, and their
direction, since November 13 1866:
Below

ber
Hhds.

To
Great Britain

Sweden
Germany

...

.

Belgium

.

Italy

...

France...

Spain, Gibralt.&c..

Mediterranean
Austria

Africa, &c
China, India, &c..
Australia &c.
B. N. Am. Prov...
South America
West Indies’
East Indies
Mexico

Honolulu, &c
All others

T’l since Nov. 1..

above

48,520
6,300
24,397
19,026
16,744
...11,170
...

...

Holland

The

22,631
342

...

...

...

1,096

Cer’s&,—Stems—, Pkgs. Manfd,
lbs
Cases. Bales, tcs. hhds. bales. & bxs.
86
560
232
1,095 1,296,706
2,542
20
8 4,210
924
729
283,971
37,315 10,480
891
13
59,977
18
2
169
17,276
1,513
23
21
49.876
154
25
99
18,215
20
647,568
1,447=
1,029
51
61
..."
72,605
.

....

•

•

1,825
•

.

...

...

...

•

.

80
688
227
897
7
3
....

25

.

...

•

•

.

•

.

.

.

.

•

•

•

•

.

.

•

•

.

.

.

•

1,213

1,847

^

97
.

•

“

21,

1,397

...

.

...

...153,992 49,293 28,364

•

•

•

Black

work—com., tax paid. 30
“
45
good

•

v

...

•

•

•

•

•

.

...

.

.

...

662

New York
Baltimore
Boston
Portland
New Orleans

Philadelphia

Hhda.

..79,920
62,296

1,499
84

9,332
25

Cases.

44,892
132
3,804

Bales,

crns.

24,618

371
4

....

3,391

...

...

...

...

...

...

•

.

.

...

•

•

...

..

.

...

...

149,818
3,142

2,714
5,097

3,058,626

973
748

688,416
755,881

303,774

.

.

4,571

.

58
50

...

6.002

691
274

•••

o

...

10,513

92413,562

8,052,437

bis. pkgs. manf’d.

2,270
3,732

924

65

...

5,290 7,647,316
142 286,409
6,756
4,516
530

31

47
45

8S6

29

Total since Nov. 1... 153,992

49,293

369

...

662

@35c

Black

work,common, in bond 15 @20v
g-od
*•
18 @22c

60

“

25

@30c

35

@45c

Bright work, medinm,.. “

50

@75c

good & fine “

25
50

@45c
@35*

fine

80 @125

The
Nov.

receipts of tobacco at New York this week, and siuce
1, have been as follows:
RECEIPTS

NEW YORK SINCE

AT

/—Thisweek-^,
hhds.
pkgs.

From

Virginia

161
146

826

46

427

3,229

427

35,816

61,145

36,313

129

871

129

871

77,360

3,300

1,330

T’l sin. Nov.
hhds.
pkgs
9,594
116,008
4,593
5,712

3.083

497

156,031

78,690

159,331

....

Total

1. 1866.

60,319

...

Other

NOVEMBER

Previously-^
hhds.
pkgs
9,397
113,251
4,432
5,666

2,757

197

Baltimore
New Orleans

The

following are the exports of tobacco from New Yoi^
the past week :

for

EXPORTS

OF

TOBACCO

6,002

YORK.*

NEW

FROM

fi)S.

v

Hhds.

Liverpool..

154

The market this week has been fairly active and firm*
There is an improved demand for export, with some specula¬
tion and a fair business with the trade. The estimates of the

17

Pkgs.
,...

50

1,351
297

320

1,221

Antwerp

131
441

....

....
....

5

80
58

Havti...

5

....

....

5,807

...

Other West Ind
British Guiana
New Grauada

23,169

4,400

3

Cadiz.
Cuba

Manf.

110

7

13

Bremen.

7,707

4

50

10,179

Argentine Repub

1,450

Tot.exp’t forw’k

1,292

*

1,803

7

The exports in this table to European ports are made up
fests, verified and corrected by an inspection of the cargo.

115

51,312

from mani¬

The direction of the
other

foreign exports for the week, from the
ports, has been as follows :
hhds. leaf and 125 hhds. stems
To
.To Bremen, 264 hhds. leaf, 200 hhds. stems

From Baltimore—To Rotterdam, 1,521
..

and 31 pkgs.
.To Montevideo and Buenos Ayres, 11,266 lbs. manufac¬
tured....To St. Johns, P- R., 3 hhds. leaf and 4,108 lbs. manufactured.

.

924 13,562 8,052,437

...

Hamburg

114,196
.

Cases. Bales. Tierces.

400

Loudon

Amsterdam, 1,042 hhds. leaf

467

222
28,364

70

“

fine

8

263

391

San Francisco

Lbs.

hhds.

14
....

5o@l
GO at,

Yara, average lots..

Bright work—common “
good 4
Fine,
r “

...

Tcs.&^-Sterns.—■, Bxs. &

From

Yara

...

•

•

1 2C@2

Havana.—Wrappers,

@60c
@70c

•

24
3
•

.

•

•

...

6,901
231

.

.

50

3.057

Good
Fine

manufactured.

....

following table indicates the ports from which the
exports have been shipped :

Virginia

FOREIGN.

60@ 70
75@ 85
90@1 05

.

15

.

1,631
372
51
220

.

•

•

.

•

•

306
722
276

...

•

...

Fillers

Havana.—Fillers—Common.

.

...

.

•

14
...

1, 1866.

@45
@25
15
@35
10 @15
5 @ 7
20 @48
10 @18
8 @16
SO @32
16 @25
10 @14
3^@ 6
4 @ 6

Running lots

Ohio and Penncylvania
New York State

Ohio, &c

United States since Novem¬

20
16

“

we

Exports of Tobacco from the

(CASES).

“

15,374
....

20 @23

“ 1865

Running lots

“

16^@19

“

Wrappers

“

14>>'@16

Wrappers* crop of 1SG6.
Running lots,

“

Man’f

,

Exnort’d this week from

| Good Leaf......12y@14c.
7 @ S# l Fine do
15 "@17
9 @11>£ j Selections
18 @20
12 @14
1
SEED LEAP

“

to

I

From Boston—To New Zealand, 20 pkgs...

From

118 bales
To British
and 89 pkgs.

To Africa, 25 hhds — To Hayti,

Provinces, 52 boxes.... To South America, 6 hhds.

Portland, Maine—To Halifax, 14 hhds. leaf.

Maryland and Ohio.—At Baltimore receipts have fallen off the past
week, both of Maryland and Ohio. The demand for Maryland Continues
active, and most of the inspections find ready sale for shipment at full

prices. From Ohio the advices are of a verj unfavorable character.
A large portion of the crop which was saved from drought has, by the
late severe frost, been seriously injured—causing increased firmness on
per cent, less, and Missouri and north of the Ohio at 10 per the part of
holders. Sales for the week only 50 hhds. The light in¬
cent. more.
The sales of Kentucky for the week amount to spections the past week would indicate that last year's crop has nearly
about 1,200 hhds., of which about 800 for export, the balance all been forwarded to market. Inspections for the week 1,112 hhds.
to the trade and for
Maryland,
speculation. The freight engagements total 1,2S9 (176 reinspected,) 176 Ohio, (30 reinspected,) 1 Virginia—
hhds. Cleared same period, 1,621 hhds. leaf, 125 do. stems,
include a vessel of 700 hhds. to Genoa. The prices range
to Rotterdam ; 1,042 hhds. leaf to Amsterdam; 264 do. and 200 do.
6c. to 20c. for
lugs to prime heavy leaf. Iu seed leaf the stems to Bremen ; 3 do. to West Indies—in all, 2,830 hhds. leaf, 325
new
crop vary from 50 to 75 per cent of the crop of last year.
The Commissioner of Agriculture estimates Kentucky at 24

complaint is still heard of scarcity of goods offering at prices




do. stems.

We

renew

quotations, viz.:

.

466

THE CHRONICLE.

Maryland sonnd
“

common.

good

Per 100 lbs.
$4.00© 4 60

Per 100 lbs.
Ohio inferior to good com.
“
brown and greenish.
44
medium & fine red..
44
com. to med.
spang.
44
fine spangled

“

44

5.60© 6.50
middling
7.50© 0.05
good tofine b’wn 10.00@15.<0

44

upper country...

44

“

Jancy

17.00 ft 25.00

grou’d leav. new
Stock 1st Jan., 1807..
Inspected this week
..

do

44

3.00@30.00
3.00© 5.00
19,595

foreign ports. 59,021
Coastwise & reinspected 7,823

56,461

Total

20.00©30.00

.

Cleared for

1,289

previously

yellow do. & fancy

3.00© 6.00
6.00© 7 00
7.50@15.(>0
8.00©15.00
15.00@20.00

57,844

77,345

on

shipboard

Manufactured Tobacco—Market still active for

not cleared

most

Virginia.—At Richmond, on the 10th, breaks and receipts were
very
light, and the market w as buoyant, but without quotable advance, sales
past week amounted to about 400 hhds.
At Petersburg the market the
past week has been firm and active,
at full prices ; the breaks
comparatively light and receipts small. The

damaged the

new crop.

$3 50© 6
Fair
7 00© 7
Gocd shipping.... 8 0; © 9
Good working.... 8 50@10

:
00 I Leaf—Common
50 J
Medium
00 I
Good working
00 |
Fine
Good
•

93

doubt has

slightly

We quote

Lugs—Common

Receipts this week,

no

I

Fine

hogsheads.

for the whole State, which

are

15 00@16
17 00@20
18

00©20

00
00
00
00
00
00

We give below the inspections,
: Richmond, 28,374 hhds.;
Lynchburg, 6,436—Total, 43,778

follows

as

Petersburg, 10,278; Farmville, 690
hogsheads.

12 00@14

shipping..... 14 00@16
**

;

Rye Flour, fine and

checked

prices

The
on

upward movement in flour and wheat was
Wednesday, and the tendency since has been

downward.
Flour has been in liberal

supply, and the general demand

quite brisk, upon which prices were firm, but more in sym¬
pathy with wheat than from the proper relations of demand
and supply in the flour market. At the close, there is some
decline, without largely stimulating business. Of the sales
for the week about 15,000

bbls.

were

for British markets

.

Western Yellow
Southern White

Rye
Oats, Western cargoes...
Jersey and State

and
50© 7 25

NEW

566,370
25,280
102,710

Oats, bush

359,665

486,950

EXPORTS

FROM

NEW

THE

Flour, C. meal, Wheat,

To
Gt. Brit. week....
since Jan. 1

11,192
80,987

N. A. Col. week..

5,S73

Eye.

26,110

"

bbls.

8
33

bush.

bush.

AND

Earley.
bush.

18,213,880
638,220
885,075

5,690,605

SINCE JAN.

Oats,

bush,

164,056

715,770

6,515

1

Corn
bush

57,470

861,973 116,406 6,426,078
5,500
1,750
7 4,546
....

473

82,365
1,053
since Jan. 1, 1867 485,416 115,4 9
tame time, 1866
750,560 116,751

2,112,445

700,680
41,775
132,195
136,110

WEEK

367

114,976
We»t Ind, week.
6,867
since Jan. 1
189,393
Total exp*t, week 28,059

bbls.

follows:

144.200

570,655

FOR

6

-1866-

3,805,210

YORK

6
6

Forweek. S’eJan 1
62,HO
. 1,848,615
3,6 0
226,445

1,615,235
170,495
3,522,0S0
11,691,480
262,115

700

Wheat, bush
Corn, tush
Rye, bush
Barley, &c., busn
FOREIGN

as

.

116,155

Corn meal, i)Dls

©

.

YORK.

1867
For week. B’eJan.l.
.

Flour, bbls...

42
72
SO

48©
65©
45©

Malt

AT

41

79©

Peas, Canada

RECEIPTS

70© 2 80
85© 2 90
90© 3 25

l •37©
l 41©
l 67©

Barley

The movement in breadstuffs at this market has been

....

430

650

1,205
63
9,152
104,599
730 ’
192,568 29,085
71,020
821,096 166.097 886,661 129,883 6,734.313
296,445 204,500
985,37210,112,953,
....

.

....

Since Jan. 1, from
Boston

133,868 21,068
31,122 20,913
115,762 36,893

Philadelphia
Baltimore

BREADS TUFFS.
The market this week has been somewhat excited and

2
2
2

Corn, Western Mixed....

7 25© 9 00
6

$2 25© 2 38
2 25© 2 38

White

super¬

meal, Jersey
Brandywine

Spring

Red Winter
Amber do

10 20@12 CO

fine

Chicago
bushel

Milwaukee Club

com¬

1,897

2,758

8,302

283,751
6,35
9,49S 678,74'
2,620 703,50

Lake Ports.—The following shows the receipts
following lake ports for the week ending Oct. 5 :

Weekly Receipts

Friday, Oct. 11, 1867, P. M.

per

Double Extra Western
and St. Louis
12 25©16 25
Southern supers
10 8o@ll 85
Southern, fancy and ex. 12 00@15 00
California
12 00@13 50

at the

variable.

Western,-,
good

mon to

since Jan. 1

$3

Wheat,

10 15@10 85

Shipping R. hoop Ohio. 10 40@11 15

Extra

descriptions and

$13 25(5)13 60, 2 at $12 25@12 75, 4 at
11@11 75, 3 at $1(@10 25, 6
at $9 2li@9 80, 6 at
$8@8 90, 2 at f7(5)7 50,7 at $6@6 90, 5 at 5@5 90

The late frost

Extra State

19,501

prices tending upward, particularly low grades, which have to be
written higher.
Kentucky.—At Louisville, on the 8th, the receipts were sraa1!. The
market ruled firm at better
prices than prevailed last week. No bids
to-day were made under $5, and the sales passed off without any re¬
jections. The offerings amounted to 66 hhds ; sales were 1 hhd at
$21 75, 1 at $17, 2 at $16, 5 at $16 25@15 75, 8
at $M@14 60, 3 at

stock has been much reduced.

Flour, Superfine..^ bbl. $8 66© 9 60

Corn

Stock to-day in warehouses and

[October 12 1867.

at

Flour*
bbls.

Corn.

bush.

bush.

65,517

Chicago

Wheat.

857,936

Milwaukee

Toledo

976,923

Detroit

Cleveland
Totals.
Previous week

' 82,499
54,456

141,521

83,550

—

25,338

660,201
3,329

25,257

6,576

Oats.
bush.

Barley.

739,679
52,820
34,354

166,918

12,137
13,428

bush.

5,496
8,470
16,894
20,205

Rye.
bush.
71,«61
8.S10

2,285

1,240

83.396
736,884 852,418
217,985
310,r24
908,951 897,589
94,058
Correspond^ week,’66. 142,876 1,374,629
183,097 81,350
613,696 229,170
Since Jan. 1, 1867
2,445,104 17,680,72525.965,022 9,905,646 2,132,4131,290,101
Same time, 1866.
2,639,715 18,011,505 33,568,979 9,732,882 1,080,2171,555,974
1867, Decrease in flour, bbls
194,611
1867, Decrease i* grain, bush
6,976,649
..

153.805 1,906,953

Eastward Movement of Grain by Canal.—The following statement
will show about the amount of grain on canals destined for tide water;
Oats,
Corn,
Barley,
Wheat,
>RyK’
bush.

bush.

602,410
61,901

Buffalo, 14 days....
OBwego, 9 days

bush.

945,648

bush.

284,350

bush.-

185,590

296,093
mainly for London, principally at $10 25@10 65, with
Total
664.311
945,648 580,448 1S5,590
freights at 3s.
Previous week
821.311
620.208 698,182 140,810
1,340,619
Wheat has arrived freely from the canal since the
606,963
1,370,191
332,315 46'3,580 124,545
repair Corresp’di’g week’66
of the break, and supplies
for the balance of the season, which
groceries.
usually ends about the 1st of December, may be safely esti¬
mated at 150,000 bushels per day—a quantity that will
Friday Evening, Oct. 11.
per¬
mit a liberal export, with a fair accumulation for winter
The grocery trade has been characterized by the same
stock and for the use of millers. The
receipts of Spring wheat irregularity and want of confidence that prevails in all other
at the Western markets still exceeds three hundred thousand
departments of trade at this time. There is a general want
bushels (say 40,000 quarters) per day,
of confidence in prices from the unsettled state of Natioual
with every prospect that
this rate of delivery will be maintained for six weeks to come. affairs, and the light demand
prevailing. The trade iu first
No. 1 Spring touched $2 50, but has receded to $2 38. hands is
very small, although a fair line trade for immediate
Winter wheats are very scarce, and
bring extreme prices.
Corn has arrived sparingly, and with a large speculative consumption is reported. The imports of tea for the week
advance has been much neglected both by shippers and the have been small, embracing only a few hundred packages via
trade. Our supplies henceforth promise to
equal if not exceed Aspinwall. Of Rio coftee five cargoes have come to hand,
those of last season.
Some orders have been diverted to Bal¬
amounting to 20,790 bags, and also small lots of Maracaibo,
timore, where prices are lower than here.
Oats have also St. Domingo, and sundries. The imports of sugar and molasses
experienced a speculative advance, but close flat and neglected. have been small both at New York and other
ports. Full
Rye and barley have brought higher prices to meet pressing
details of the imports of each article will be found under the
wants, but, these supplied, the close is flat and drooping.
One of the most potent influences in checking the advance respective heads.
in flour and wheat, and giving a downward turn to
TEA.
prices in
the past two days, was the scarcity and extreme rates demanded
The tea market has been as last week very quiet in first hands, but
fur freight room. As high as Is. per bush, was paid for with a liberal
consumption demand holders are still firm in their views.
wheat to Glasgow, and to day business was done at lid.
by The sales are 1,400 half-chests greens, 800 do. Japans, and 600 do.
steam to Liverpool ; but the room on the berth is somewhat
Oolongs.
increasing. The closeness of the money market, and the
The imports of the week have been only 342 packages from Aspin*
slight decline in gold, have also had some influence in favor of wall. Dates from Hong Kong are to August 12. No shipments or
the buyer, but in the various changes there is little if any¬ any importance had been made to the United States eince the previous
We
thing to the advantage of the European shippers. What he mail. camegive below extracts from a ShaLghae circular of August 16,
which
via San Francisco.
has gained in price, he has lost in freights and
Our usual fable of shipments from China and imports at this port
gold.
The following are closing quotations :
remaining almost unchanged, is omitted for this week.




...

October

467

THE CHRONICLE.

5,1867.]

August 16.—The circular of Messrs. Augustine Heard and not numerous, sales effected. The market at 'he close was firm at an
advance, No. 12 being quoted 9@9J rs., the latter price being obtain¬
Co. of this date reports of tea—
able f oigood ury and strong sugars
Standard quotation.—No 12 at
Settlements of Congou since the 3rd instant, when our last circular 9£ ri al e er arrobe. Exchange, 19 percent. premium=24e. 4d. sterling
was prepared, amount to 20,000 chests, and the unsold stock to 36,000
per cwt. f. o. b. without freight) and fra. 30.81 per 50 kilo’s. Exchange
chests.
Receipts to date are about the same as last year’s at this on Paris, 6 p r cent, premium. Last year at this date No. 12 being at
time (taking together the arrivals io Shanghae, Hankow, and Kew- 8 rs., and exchange 1V^ per cent, premium, stood iu at 21s. 3d. per cwt
kiang), but it is confidently asserted that there will be a marked de f. o. b.
ficiency in our total supplies for the season, as compared with those ol
Receipts, exports and soteks at Havana and Matanzas have been aa
1866-1867, inasmuch as the present prices offer little inducement for follow s: *
the leaf to be brought to market.
Arrivals are taking place slowly,
Rec’d this
Expts to U. S.—>
Total export
Stocks
boxes.
week.
week. Since Jan. 1. week.
Since Jan.l.
and the ctock comprises 10,000 packages of New Teenkais and Fychows, ^ear.
1S67
633
17,875
168J 39
6,401
316,283
3,246,338
5 000 of Pingsueys, and 4.000 of Old Fychows and Common Shanghae
17,769
1866
8 9
355,2:«9
1,169,570
240,074
281
387,095
1,348,432
126,450
4,070
packed description. Of the first named kinds only one chop is of fine 1865
quality, and for this an offer of 41 taels is said to have been made by
MOLASSES.
an English buyer and refused.
American operators are doing nothing,
nor is it likely that they will be in any haste to ship at prices corre¬
The business in Molasses lias Veen merely nominal during the week,
sponding to the above, while the home advices continue to discourage
the payment of high rates, and while native reports from the producing although there is no change in prices. The sales are only 518 hhds.
The imports of molasses at the several ports are small, showing a
districts warrant the expectation of a supply somewhat in excess of the
considerable decrease from those of the previous week. The details are
previous crop. What the quantity in excess will be is very uncertain.
Chinese estimates vary from 5 to 20 per ceDt.; and as the supply of as follows :
Porto
Porto
leaf brought to market (whatever the actual production may be) will
Cuba. Rico. Other.
AtAt—
Cuba. Rico Other.
depend chiefly on the course rf prices at the shipping ports later in the New York
8
323 Philadelphia..hhds.
639
hhds.
206
season, we shall probably not be in a position to know the facts for
Baltimore
66
Portland
333
The total receipts in 1866-1867 at all the ports Boston
eorae months to come.
Newr Orleans
of Ch:na were, in round numbers, 400,000 half chests, or 24,000,000 lbs.,
Stocks, October 8, and imports since January 1 are as follow*:
of which 14,500,000 lbs. went to the United States, 8,500,000 lbs. to
N.O
P. Rico. -rOth. Fo’gn—\ Total.
Cuba.
Great Britain, 400,000 lbs. to Canada, and 600,000 lbs. ware carried
♦hhds.
bbls.
hhds.
♦hhds.
At
*hhds.
over to this season.
The export to Great Britain for the next twelve New
343
2.180
8,158
5,630
York, stock
months may be safely estimated at 10 to 10|- million lbs., ts the stock N. Y
30,723
127,427
7,377
34,3*2
imp’ts since Jan. 1.76,397
527
99
i 37,593
of Green Teas is very low there and prices are high.
We hear from Portland
“ 36,967
62,435
1,122
5,821
3,46/
“
“
“ 53,147
Japan that a good yield of tea is expected in that country, but our Boston,
984
1.757
48,255
1,401 s
Philadelphia “
“
“ 45,047
report from Yokohama direct will give later information than we can Baltimore “
).;9
15,012
2,92i
“
“ 11,122
175
30,ft90
furnish on this head.
New Orleai s “
“
“ 30,715
London, October 9.—Later advices from China have been received
9,483
41,754
321,612
Total import
26,413
253,445
by telegraph. The shipment of the new crop of tea continued with
Shanghai,

«

1

rr

4

,•

-4

T

,

,

c;..

....

....

’

.

•

....

•

^

•

•

•

•

..

....

.

•

—

•

•

• •

•

•

•

•

.....

....

....

great activity. Up to the 11th of September sixty-seven
pounds had been exported to various foreign countries.

million

fair business doing in Rio coffee, althorg the

shipments to this port have caused a decline of
ceat.during
past week, and the market closes dull. The sales are 16,985 bags
Rio. Other kinds are quiet.
The imports of the week have been large, including 26,790 bag3 of
Rio as follows:—4,410 per “Acme,” 4,432 per “ Leonore,” 5,524 per
Doris Brodersen,” 4,014 per “ Palme,” 5,011 per “ Medora,” 3,400 per
“Union.” In addition to the above, 1,501 bags of Maracaibo, 778 bag8
of St. Domingo, 318 bags from Aspinwall, 147 b igs from Curacoa, and
19 bags from Calcutta, have come to hand.
At Baltimore 7,530 bags,
at New Orleans 13,711 bags, and at Galveston 5,462 bags, all of Rio
are reported arrived since our last.
The imports since January 1, aud stock in first hands Oct. 8, are
liberal

light stocks of Spices in first hands prevent any decline in
although the present demand is very small.
The

the

“

as

follows

:
OTHER 80BT8.

op bio COPPER.

Import.
562,'. 57
19,730
196,265

72,293
16,662

New York, bags.
it

Philadelphia

44

Baltimore
New Orleans
Galveston
Mobile

Stock.

14,000
5,400

44
44

....

322

—

At New

York, At Bost.
import. Stock. Import,
java,
bags* 46,104 3,427
23,£10
Ceylon
9,110 4,110
“
Singapore,
“ *20,962 ....
11,442
Maracaibo, “ 41,485 6,199
Laguayra
“ 27,620 2,944
St. Domingo,“ 23,759
9,378
Other,
2.02/
“ 20,557 3,977
....

Includes pockets

1S9,597 21,657

46,657

reduced to bags.
SUGAR.

Sugar market shows less business, although prices are pretty
firmly held at the highest figures. The trade demand is small for raw
sugars in beth hogsheads and boxes. The sales are 3,711 hhds. Cuba
and Porto Rico, and 3,573 boxes Havana, on a basis of 13f@12c. for
fair to good refining. Refined sugars are steady.
The imports of sugar in boxes has been larger this week than the
previous week. Of hogsheads the receipts are quite small at all the
ports. The details are as follows :
The

Cuba
.
Other
At—' boxes, hhds.
hhds.
N. York 4.919
536
676
Portland
Boston
,

Brazil,
bags.

....

FRUITS.

4

We

annex

ruling quotations of goods in first hands :
Tea.

Duty: 25eents per

lb.

Cuba
,
boxes, hhds.

Other
hhds.

,

At—
f
Philad'l
Baltimore
New Orleans

1,101

276
3J7

/—Duty raid-,

Duty pa d Hyson, Common to fair ... 90 @1 05
do
Superior to fine.... 1 10 ®1 39
Ex fine to finest ...1 35 @1 5

do

Y’g Ilyson, Com. to fair ...
do
Super, to fine. .1
do
Exfinetofinest.l
unp. & Imp., Com.to fairl
do
Sup. to fine ,1

Uncol. Japan,

85®

Cora, to fair.

90

80 ® 90

90 @1 05

Sup’rtoflne.

do
do

*

Ex f. to flnestl 10 @1 20

Oolong, Common to fair.
do
Superior to fine...

li @1 35
40 @1 70

^

do Ex f. to fin’st

do

7 @1 i 5

70 ® 80
85 @1 10

do
Ex fine to finest ..1 25 @1 60
Souc & Cong.. Com. tofair 65 ® 80
do
Sup’rtofine. 9* @1 05
do
Exf. to flnestl 25 ®1 55

00 @1 15

25 @1 45

do do Ex. f. to finest. I 55 @1 8 *
H.Sk. &.Tw’kay,C, tofair. 6i ® 7u
do
do Sup. to fine 75 ® SO

....

'Total

prices

Foreign Dried Fruits are without especial business worthy of note.
Prices are steadily held, although the demand is nominal. Domestic
Dried are fairly active and prices are advancing.

Coffee.

....

100,137

Total..

*

17.000

44

44

Savannah

58,787
5,000

hogsheads.

Includes barrels and tierces reduced to

SPICES.

COFFEE.

There has been a

*

Duty: When imported direct in American or equalized vessels from the place
of its growth or production; also, tho growth of countiies this side the Cape
of Good Hope when imported indirectly in American or equalized vessels,5 cents

^ lb; all other 10 $ cent ad valorem in addition.
lava, mats an I bags ;...gold 24 ® 25
Rio, prime, duty paid ...gold IP*® 181
Native Ceylon
IP*® 20
do good
gold 16*®
17 ® 18$
do fair
gold 14.® 15* Maracaibo
Laguayra
17*® 18
do ordinary
gold I3j® 14
St. Domingo
15*® 16
do fair to g.cargoes . .gold 14J® 1<*

Sugar.
Duty : on raw or

brown

sugar,

not above No. 12 Dutch standard, 8; on

white

clayed, above No. 12 and not above No. 15 Dutch standard, not refined,
not over 20,4 ; on refined,5; and on Molado, 21 cents
lb.
above 15 a’
or

ID®
fair to good
do ... ID®
fair to good grocery... 12*®
12,®
pr. to choice
do
11 ®
centrifugal

Cuba, inf to com. refining
do
do
do
do
do

do

lb 111® 14

Porto Rico

de J3 to 15 13*®
do 16 to 18 14*®
do 19 to 20 15*®
white
14*®

do

do
do
11*
do
do
12
do
12* !_ do
Loaf...
13
Granulated
14

....

13*
14*
16*
16*

®

17*

®

Crushed and powdered
White coffee, A
Yellow coffee....

Mel ado
7 ® 9
Hav’a, Box. D. S Nos. 7 to 9 111® 12
do
do
do 10 to 12 12,® 12}

8$

46*

16 ® 16*
151® ..

Molasses.

Stocks Oct. 8,

and imports since Jan. 1, are as follows :
Other
,

N. York stock
Same date 1866

Imports since Jan. 1
Portland
Boston

do
do

Philadelphia

do
do
do

Total import....
*

,

For’gn,

boxes. *hhds. *hhds.

At—

Baltimore
New Orleans

Cuba.
60,525

60,126

...

....

Doty

Brazil, Manila,

Total

*hhds.

bags. bags,&c
'

'

,

41,314
61,110

29,862
65,1.9

13,999 72,070

170.399 218,760

39,879

258,639

1,709
5,015
53,756 31,231

1,483
7,601

6,498
33,835

27,310 59,233
17,063
40,325 12,135

9,463
25,346
1,118

68,696

22,395

315,894 343,437

84,893

42,409
13,253

-

5,200

159

4,056

428,360 23,255 72,229,

Includes barrels and tierces reduced to hogsheads.

Havana, October 6.—The Weekly Report says of sugar (clayed) —

la consequence of
further favorable accounts from New York and of
the steady prices ruling at London for this staple, as reported per cable

up to yesterday, some buyers have
of 9 re. per arrobe for good No. 12




finally decided to grant the price

D, S„ and some important, though

:

8 cents $

New Orleans
Porto Rico
Ouba Muscovado.

gallon.
$ gall.

.

®

do dayed......
Bat badi.it*....
.

.

55 ® 75
60 ® t0

Duty: mace, 40

cents;

..

(gold)

90®

87*®

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

.....
......

Spices.
nutmegs, 5o; cassia and cloves, 20;

pimento, 15; and ginger root, 5 cents 18 lb.
Cassia, in mats gold ^ lb
.
45®
j Pepper
Ginger, race and Af(gold)
10}® 11} I Pimento,

Muce

..

(gold)
Jamaica (gold)
(gold)

9?* | Cloves

90

|

47 (® 49

58

pepper

2"*®
19®
16®

and

39*

26*

Fruit.

Duty: Raisins, Currants, Figs, Plums and Prunes, 5; Shelled Almond?,
Almonds, 6; other nuts,2; Dates, 2; Pea Nuts, 1; Shelled do, 1*, Filberts and
Walnuts, 3 cents $ lb; Sardines, 50; Preserved GingeT, 50; Green Fruits, 25
$ cent ad val.

B air. ns, Seedless.. $* cask
do

Layer

do

Bunch

—
®....
$ box 4 35 @4 40
...
®....

Sardines

.

.

Pigs, Smyrna
Brazil Nuts..

9 qr. box

# B>

IP*® 19
21 ® 21*
..

® 10

468

THE CHRONICLE.

Currants

$ lb

Citron, Leghorn

11J® !2
32

Prunes, Turkish

Hates

Almonds, Languedoc
do
do
do

Sicily, 8oft Shell
Shelled

Sardines

$ box

do

®
@
®
®
®
®
®
®

3'
28
21
85

Provence

..

$ hi. box

Filberts, Sicily

‘ 3

21
11

31

11$® 12$

Walnuts,
Sago

21$
12

® 12
®
@

Pearl

Tapioca
Macaroni, Italian

40
2»

.

@20

Drih.1) Fbuit—

23$

Apples

at)

Blackberries

B>

Raspberries

.

S2

7®
12$@
®

:

9
13
..

THE DRY GOODS TRADE.
Eriday, P. M., October 11, 1867.

The unsettled state of the

Stripes show

[October 12, 1867.
some

decline, and

light

a

demand.

Amoskeag
28$, Uncasville 16$-17$, Whittenton ■ BB
17, do C 16, Pittsfield
3 3 9$, Haymaker 16 and
17, Everett 15-15$, Massabesic 6-3
Boston 14$ and 15$, American
24
14$ and 15$, Eagle 12$ and 134 Ham*
ilton 23, Jewett
City 13$ and 14$.
Checks are without material
change or feature of interest Park
Mills Red 18, Lanark 4x2. 2S inch
13, Lanark Fur 13, Union 50
4x2
30, do 50 2x2 30, do 20 4x2 27$, do 20 2x2
27$, CaleJonia 15 inch 28
do 11 inch 22, Kennebeck
26$-27$, Star No. 800 2x2 18. do No 900 4x2
20. Cameron No. 90 19, do No. 80 17.

Denims are also
York 28 inch 27$,

quite. Amoskeag 80, Haymaker 28 inch
16
Bostou Manufacturing Co. 29 inch
29, Monitor 13, Manchester Co. 19, Columbian XXX 13$, Pearl River
30, do blue 29
Arlington 18, Mount Vernon 26$, Pawnee 12$.
’
Brown Drills are not
materially changed, but prices are nominal
with a light demand.
Wiuthrop 14$, A - oskeag 17$, Laconia 18 Pen!
perell 18, do fine jean 19, Stark A 17$, Massabesic
16, Woodward duck
bag 26, National bags 31, Stark Ado 55,
Liberty do 31.
very

Dry Goods market reported as
existing at the close of last week still continues, with perhaps
less hope of present improvement.
There are a variety of
reasons
assigned for this. The heavy decline in cotton which
Printing Cloths are dull and nominal at
still continues ; the absence of
8c for
64x64, square clotb
buyers causing larger stocks to
Prints are without
business, but prices show less
change than last
!— ’' *
1
'
’
accumulate, and the crowding of sales through the auction week. /
do palm
rooms, are among the most prominent.
The decline in prices 18, do pink
of foreign and domestic goods has continued
turkey
during the week? Swiss red 14$, do blue check 14$, do solid 13$, doTodigo blue H*$’do
ruby. 14$, London Mourning
while the demand has been
exceedingly light for the season. keag Mourning 12, Duunell’s 14, 13$, Simpson Mourning 13$, Amos
Allen pink 16, Gloucester
On Monday the ball was
opened by the reduction of New sutta 10$, Pacific 14$, Cocheco 15, Lowell 11$, Victory 14, Warn*
11$’ Horn*
10, Empire State 7, Atlantic 8$.
York Mills bleached Muslins from 35 cents so
27^ cents a
Ginghams are in very large
the
stocks,
yard, a move which caused considerable surprise and distrust, lot at auction on Thursday unsettle nandthe offering of a large
market.
Lancaster
Domestic
and materially unsettled
prices of less desirable grades of Caledonia Ginghams sell at 20 cents, Hartford 14, Hampden 18
12$, Glasgow 18$, Berkshire 17$, .Roanoke
11$, Manchester
goods. Since that time trade has been at a complete stand' 15 cents.
Canton Flannels are in
still, and at the close there are no very hopeful indications of
light demand, but generally lower.
N brown 29, do O do 27, do P do
Ellerton
23, do S do
immediate improvement. The
do T do 1*8, Laconia
export demand is also smaller Brown 21, Slaterville do 17, Hamilton do 21, 20,
Naumkeag do 21$, Nashua
A 20, Ellertou N Blea 31, do O do
notwithstanding the lower prices.
29, do P do 25, Stillwater do
18
Granite State do 20,
Naumkeag do 21.
*
The exports of dry goods for the
Corset Jeans are not
past week and since January
particularly changed.
Androscoggin 12
1, 1867, and the total for the same time in 1866 and 1860 Bates colored 12, do bleached 12,
Naumkeag 16, Peppe'rell 17*
Naumkeag satteen 19, Laconia 16, Amoskeag 16, Indian
are shown in the
Orchard 124*
following tabie :
Ward 16.
’

Cambrics

-FROM NEW YORK.

Exports to
British W. Indies

.

1
7
1
29

.

....

Buenos Ayres

.

.

1

1

....

•

....

Br. Provincts

....

annex a

Domestics. DryGo

pkgs.

•

.

•

6,305

76,315

few

our

jobbers:
Brown Sheetings

•

•

•

•

....

•

•

•

cases

•

750

.

40

4,716
.

....

1,160
1,225

....

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

66
19

.

....

$7,327
993,692
....

....

.

2,692
1,000

.

....

•

.

....

•

....

....

76
$6,043
8,755 1,161,137

•

....

.

....

manufacture,

2
31
5

1,315

...

Hayti

We

482
850
170
*'

....

Total this week.
Since Jan. 1
Same time 1866...
“
“
1860...

FROM BOSTON

Val.

...

Cuba
Mexico
New Grana-ia

Argentine Repub
Liverpool
Glasgow

^-Domestics. -> D, Goods
Val. packages.
pkgs.
18
$3,2 6

...

•

•

•

•

32

153

117

153
158

6,542

4,029
30,725

particulars of leading articles of domestic
prices quoted being those of the leading
and

Shirtings

are

lower for all but standard

makes, with a very small demand. Atlantic N 3-4 10, Massachusetts C
do *10, Union do 10,
Peppereli N do 12$, Atlantic Y 7-8 13, At
lantic E do 13, Pacific E do 13, Bedford R do
10$, Massachusetts E do
13$, Peppereli O do 14, Indiau Head 4-4 16$, Pacific extra
do
16, do H do 16, do L do 15, Atlantic H do
16, do A do 16$,
do L do 15, Lawrence E do
14, do C do 15$, do F do 14$,
Stark A do
16, Amoskeag A do 16$, do B do 16, Medford do
15, Kenebeck do 9$, Roxbury do 15,
Peppereli E do 16, Great Falls
M do 13$, do S lo
12$, Standard do 13$, Peppereli R do 15, Laconia
E do 14$, Laconia B do
15$, Laconia O 9-8 14$, Pequot do 20, Saraaac E do
20$-, Nashua 5-4 25. Utica do 30, Utica 7-4 35,
Peppereli
9-4 35, M< nadnock 10-4
33$, Peppereli do 42$, Utica do 60, do 11-4 65.
Bleached Sheetings and Shirtings are also
lower. New York
Mills are selling at
27$ cents, and other grades are
declining.
Globe 3-4 8$, Kingston
do 9$, Boott R do 10$, Globe A 7-8
9$,
Stratford S do 12, Waltham X do
14, Ej. Harris do 12, Great
Falls M do 13$, do S do
12$, do A do 14$, Lyman Cambric do
16$, Stratford M do 13, Bartlett 31 inch 14, Putnam A 4-4
12$, New¬
market C do 16$, Great Falls K do
16, Bartletts do 17$, James

Silesias show

and

26.




-

.

-

further reduction, with but a
very
Lonsdale Silesias 28 inch 20,
Victory J 15$, Indian
Orchard 16$, Ward 16$,
Washington glased cambrics sell at 10$
Victory H 9$, Superior 8, Pequot 10$, Waverly 11, and S. S. & cents
Sons
paper cambrics at 14 cents, do high colors 16, Maaonville
14.
Muslin Delaines are
steady, but without especial
22$, Hamilton Co. 22$, Manchester 22$, Pacific dark business. Lowell
22$, Pekin 28, Armures dark 22$, Pacific Merinos A
37$, Mourning 22$, Spragues 20
a

light business.

Skirtings 30, Alpacas 28.

Flannels and Linseys are
quite active, but in the absence of other
trade the market droops. A sale of
domestic Woolens on Thurs¬

day unsettled prices. Belknap shirtings 43,
Washington
Roy rolled 6-4 86 to 91, Rob Roy |8-4 43 to 47$, Cocheco do 60, Rob
black and
white check 40$, Franklin
shirting 47$, Caledonia shirting 87$,
Pequa,
double fold 45, Bay State Opera
52$, Gilbert's do 60, and
ParkLinseys
85 inch at 20 cents, do 60 do
27$, do 60 do 30, do 65 do 37$ do 75
42$, Black Rock 22$.
Cottonades are entirely nominal for the time.
New York Mills d Js
t 52$, Farmer’s and Mechanics’
40, Pemberton d & t 40$, Great Western
37$, Plow, L. <t Anv 37$.
American Linen remains
steady, and fairly active.
IMPORTATIONS OF DRY GOODS AT THE PORT
OF NEW YORK.
The

importations of dry goods at this port for the week
ending Oct
corresponding weeks of 1865 and 1866 have been as

10, 1867, and the
follows:

entered for

consumption for the week ending
oct.

-1865.Value.
Pkgs.
do
do
do

'silk

.

.2,722 $1,161,056
1,788
635,258
/.
632
690.935

1,501
.

361,200
136,230

259

.6,902$2,884,685
WITHDRAWN

FROM

WAREHOUSE

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

Total

Add ent’d

1,803
560

295
790

$835,048
178,007
309,106

387

188,467
135,268

3,835

$1,645,896

AND

263
57
26

177
201
724

forcon8iimpt’n6,902

$84,827
15,789
37,679
49,133
12,417
$199,845

2,884,685

Totalth’wmipon mak’t. 7,626 £3,081,530
ENTERED FOR

'.
do
do
do

-1866.Pkgs. Value.

THROWN INTO
THE SAME PERIOD.

Steam do

17, Attawaugan XX do 14$, Hope do 16,
Tip Top do
19, Blackstone do 17, Boot B do 17$, Forestdale do
18$, Masonville do 18$.
Audroscoggiu L do 21, Lonsdale do 21, Bate3 XX do
Lyman J do22, Wamsutta H do 26 do O do 25, Atlantic Cambric do22$,
29,
New York Mills do 27$, Hill do
20, Amoskeag 42 inch 21$, Waltham do
1S$, Naumkeag W 6-4 21, Boot VV do 21, Nashua do
25, Bates do 24,
Wamsutta do 32,
Amoskeag 46 inch 23$, Waltham 6-4 25, Mattawamkeag do 25, Peppereli do 27$, Utica do
35, Waltham 8-4
82$, Peppereli do 37$, Mattawamkeag 9-4 40,
Peppereli do 42$-, Utica
do 65, Waltham do
40, Monadnock 10-4 37$, Waltham do 50, Allen¬
dale do 47$,
Peppereli do 50, Utica do 60, Peppereli 11-4 624.
Ticks have declined les9, but trade is
light. Conestoga extra 35,
Amoskeag A C A 32 inch 40, do A 32 inch 32, do B 32 inch 28,
do D 30 inch 20, do C 30 inch
24, Brunswick 4-4 15, Hamilton 27$.
Somerset 13$, Thorndike 20, Pearl River
37$, Housewife ex. 32, do AAA
28, do AA 2 r, Pittsfield 9$, Housewife A
20, York 82 inch 85, do 30
inch 27$, Cordis A A A 82
inch 81$, do 4-4 27$, Everett
21$, Boston
A A

.

cotton
silk
flax

...

...

.

.

.

S.

6S4
181
109
276
374

1,624
3,835

THE

$292,377

3,1867.

Pkgs.

Value

707
396
451
811
252

$^89,300
123,753
356,251
178,175
96.037

2,617 $1.
MARKET

DURING

529
144

$229,630
44,720

94
382
87

95,567

72,142
26,112

$558,535

1,236

1,645,896

2,617

$490,072
1,043,516

55,542

112,362

5,459 $2,201,431

89,898
30,257

3,853 $1,533,588

WAREHOUSING DURING THE SAME PERIOD.
516
127
63
379
21

$236,138
40,572
83,959
115,750
5,414

’n6,902

$481,833
2,884,685

Total entered at the port 8,008

$3,366,518

355
212
26

45

$333,625
66,859
36,065

3,542

795
813

164,409
20,833

4,184 $349,440
3,835 1,645,896

2,768
2,617

1,043,516

3,576

$150,546
59,404
25,394
110,554

15

899
216

$621,791

October

THE CHRONICLE.

12,1867.]

Dubuque

®f)e ftailwajj Jttonitor.
^Railroad Earnings (weekly).—la the following table
pare

the reported

railroads in 1866

road.

AUau«c&Gt.Westem.4thAu?;]
2d, “
'

44

!!

l®ts®PL1
3d’, “

“

»4

“

and N.

Chciago

“

3d,

“

and Alton

Chicago

f

4th, “

4?A

44

Chic.,R-1- and Pacific. .1st,

;;

^

sd,1

44

“

Septj

4th,

“
“

44
44

“

2d,
3d,

“
,

Marietta and Cincinnati
“
44

“
“

280

(.

2d,

“
“

223,474

410

“

1

Central,...
“

44

Michigan

Southern

.“

“

44

‘

Toledo,
44

I

*

2d.
2d,
3d,

1st,Sept. ]
3dl “ f

44

“

44

“

3d
4th “

37,540
43,013
41,591

188

24,336
26,384
24,041

257

83,577
147,166
99,524
92,647
99,987
97,291
100,654
107,369
105,550
88,601
83,166
77,991

285

524

44

“

44

“

.4

“

521

1st,Sept.1

Union

113,900
122,000
145,500
136,300
3S,887
40,574
46,640
44,973
26,894
2-.-,700
30,042
34,581
152,698
93,991
110,402
111,379

104,780

1st, Oct. J

Wab’sh&Wt’n 1st Sept. ]1
“
2d

Western

317,672
352,362
477,647
356,750

90,943

4th,

Michigan

112,505

102,210

41;356

3d,

44

103,993
103.502

231,678
315,851
265,033
110,S12
89,502

f

1145

1st, Sept]

44

133,530

83,105
85,882
71,122
82,527

J

1st,Sep. 1

44

166,635

139,454
H2,3'7
113,729

116,804

507

2d,
3d,

1

“
4th, “

I

•

177

J

r-Eam’gs p. m—,

1867.

123,360

Win’66-1

44

Milwaukee.4tb,Aug.)
“

and

Detroit
"

1866.

156,642

J

West’ll.2d, Sept. 1

;;

-

I

“

44

we com¬

weekly earnings (gross and per mile) of the leading
Week. Miles of .—Gross earn’gs—>

97,212

122,3(0
122,218
117,932
84.575

296
306
254
294

81
72
01
74

371
369
401
365

216
224
396
256

55
49
05
81

277 44
307 74
41716
311 58

270
218
221
255

74
32
81
56

277
297
354
332

199
‘228
221
219

68
79
23
97

206 84
215 82
248 08
239 22

94 69
102 66

104 64

616 37
349 21
325 09
350 83

535 79
829 79
3S7 37
390 80

(507 m.)
$289,-100 $504,992
f327,269 408,864
899,870 388,480

90,959

162 33
189 98
174 58

27,089
30,415
31,456
37,533

109 44
108 21
121 66
137 85

153 04

394,533
451,477
474,441
402,674
528,618
526,959

343,408
399,364
429,669
472,483
596,583

510,537
687,121
614,849
475,723

Oct....
Nov
Dec....

641,491

497,250
368,581

...

5^48^359

5,476,276 3,050,340.. Year..
Erie Railway.
1866.

1865.

(798 m.) (798 m.)
$1,070,890 $1,185,746
1 011,735
987,936

1331,124

1,070,917

..Jan

$906,759.

..

917,639. ..Feb...
1,139,528. ..Mar...

i;538,3l3 1,153,441 1,217,143. .April..
1,425,120 1,101,632 1,122,140. ..May ..

1,252,370
1,274,558
1,418,742
1,435,285

1,243,636 1,118,731...June...
1,208,244 1,071,312 .July...
1,295,400 1,239,024. ..Aug
..Sep—1,416,101
.

1,524,917£ 1,041,115
6,501,063 14,596,413

—
—

..Oct....
..Nov...
..Dec....

..Year..

$163,996
366,361

1866.

429,177

496,655
429,548
352,218

...Oct....
.Nov...
..Dee...

277,234
412,715
413,970
418,024

413,974
865,180
851,489
387,095
301,613
418,575
486,808
534,760
495,072
351,799

1,826,722

1867.

(524 m.)
fan.
$305,857.
311,U88. .Feb..
Mar.379,761
391,163. April.
358,601. ..May..,
304,232. .June.,
31*,879. ..July..
428.71.2. ..Aug*..
486,408. ...Sep...

(524 m.)
$312,846

384,684

338,858
384,401

4,650,328

.

.

.

—

..Year

(468 m.) (468 m.)

$690,144 $559,982
678,604
857,583
733,866
637,186

646,995
684,523
712,495
795,938
868,500

712,363
680,963

480,986
662.163
599,806
682,510
633,667
552,378
648,201
654,926
757,441
679,935
665,233

t,M,0n 7,48T.SU




pleted in six months (years ?)
The St Paul

1865.
234 m.)

,98,183

74,283
70,740
106,689
146,943
224,838
217,159
170,555
228,020

contract

1805.

.Feb...
..Mar...

142,947

.

238,362.
283,951. .April..
338,691. .May...
343,678. .June..
356,142. .July
421,484. .Aug...
...Sep...
..

..Oct...
.Nov...
.Dec...
,

496,616.
497,521.
684,377.
704,893

_

..Aug...
..Sep...
...Oct....
.Nov...
..Dec...
.

310,594

226,840
110,664
1,985,713

262,172
170,795
116,224
150,9S9
245,7ol
244,854
98,787

1,943,900

(468 m.)
$560,115...Jan...
522,821... Feb...
678,349...Mar...
575,287.. April.,

678,242...May..
506,586 .June..
534,733-July-.
602,069 *Aug„.
—
_.Sept ..
..Oct....
—
, Nov.,..
- '
Dec....

-Year.. 8,840,744

3,351,535

.

72,768. .April..
90,526. ..May...
96,535. June..
.

..July..
114,716. ..Aug...
Sep...

1< 6,594.

116,146

112,952

123,802

.

85,900.
72,000.
87,510.
119,104.
114,579.

..Feb...
..Mar

..

.April..
..May...
.June

.

130,000. .July...

113,404-. ..Aug...
...Sep...
,..Oct....
.Nov.-*
.Dec.^,
.

,

_Year..

—

$131,707

237,562
251,906
241,370

276,416
416,359
328,539
129,287

^300,841

S395,579

£ 346,717

El71,125

—

1866.
521 m.)

1865.

..Jan..

$149,658

,

(242 m.)
$144,084

149,342. ..Feb..
174,152. ..Mar..
188,162. .April.
171,736. ..May..,

226,059
194,167

189,171

155,753
144,001

.

256,407
270,300

138 738

316,433

194,524
156,065 ..June.
172,933 July.. f 271,798
374.534
220,788 .Aug..
.Sept.., §379,981
,.Oct
375.534
..Nov;... t381,610

304,917
396,248
349,117
436,065
354,830

(247,023

2S4,741

,

.

.Dec....

325 691

-Tear- 8,938,678 #,894,975

,

200,793
270,630
317,052
329,078
304,810
309,591
364,723

$aut»,i

279,15
344,228
337,240
401,456
365,663
329,105
413,501

1866.

274. SO J.

404,600
517,702

-

337,158

375.210

343,736
365,196
335,082
324,986
359,645
429,166
493.649

362,783

333,952
284,977
313.021

398,993

414,604

308.649

4,504,546 4,260,125

—

Mississippi.
1866.

..Year.-

3,793,005 3,380,583

.Jan..

1867.

(285 m.
$304,095
2&3,66

...Oct...
.Nov...
.Dec....

.

1867.

(340 m.)
$242,795
219,067
279,643
284,729
282,939
240,135
234,683
322,521

—

-Western Union.
1865

1867.

(521 m.)
$237,674

280,283
251,916
261,480

(285 m.)
$2S2,438
265,796

(340 m.) (340 m.)
$259,223 $267,541
239,139
246,109
326,236
813,914
271,527
277,423
283,130
290,916
253,924
304,463
247,262
349,285
305,454
344,700
278,701
350,348
372,618
310,762
302,425
412,553
281,613
284,319

r-Toledo, Wab. & Western.—

(210 m.)

S 428,474

$292,047
224,621
272,454

o 315,027
S260,268

1865.

.

2,538,800

2,535,001

2400.941

—Ohio &
-

134,900, ..Mar..
192,548, .April.
230,497. ..May..
221,690. .June.,
193,000. ..July.,
20 i,436. ..Aug...
...Sep...

208,785
188,815

306,693

238,926
317,977

328,869

130,000, ..Feb.

123,404
123,957
121,533
245,59S
244,376

277,505

460,661
490,693
447,669

..Year.*

(370 m.)
$146,800.

(275 m.)

(234 m.)
$98,181
86,528
95,905
106,269
203,018

209,099

(285 m.)

.Dec...

.

105,767

1S67.

257,230

1867.

(410 m.)

3,313,514 3,466,922

..Oct...
.Nov...

..

.

1866

I860.

(228 m.)
$241,395
183,385

,1865.

78,976. ..Feb...
84,652. ..Mar...

—

(228 m.)
$305,554
246,331
289,403
196,580
234,612
321,818
244,121
306,231
389,489
307,523
270,073
201,779

Michigan Central.

(251 m.)
$94,136. .Jan.*.

(251 in.) (251 m.)
$90,411
$96,672
85,447
87,791
84,357
93,763
81,181
78,607
96,388
76,248
103,373
107,525
98,043
104,608
106,921
115,184
104,866
125,252
113.504
116,495

1865.

(234 m.)
$143,000. ..Jan...

-

..Year..

—

-Milwaukee & St. Paul.->

1867.

L., Alton & T. Haute.-*
1866.

(210 m.) (210 m.)
$170,078 $178,119
155,893
153,9Q3
192,138
202,771
167,301
169,299
168,699
177,625
167,099
173,722
166,015
[162,570
222,953
218,236
198,884
216,783
244,834
222,924
212,226
208,098
177,364
162,694

1865.

(860 m.) (1,032 m.)(l,152 m.)
$541,005 $590,767 $696,147 ...Jan...
482,164
459,007 574,664 ... Feb...
613,974 765,398 .. .Mar...
499,296
468,358
624,174 774,280 . .April..
585,623
880,993 895,712 ... May...
747,942
925,983 898,357 ..June...
702,692
808,524 880,324 .. .July
767,508
797,475 l,0i',824 ...Aug...
946,707 1,000,086 1,451,2S4 ....Sep...
932,683 1,200,216
—
....Oct..*
754,671 1,010,892
—
..Nov...
712,359
547,842
—
...Dec...

1,224,058 1,201,239

..Year

—

1867.

Marietta and Cincinnati.
1867.
1865.
1866.

1867.

.June..
..J uly..

1866.

7,976,491 9,424,450

..Year..

-

1866.

r-Chic., Rock Is. and Pacific

-Chicago & Northwestern-*

567,679

72,135
108,082
267,488

stipulates that the extensiou shall be completed by De¬

cember 1.

420,007. .April..
477,607. ..May

84,897

the completion of the

The Dubuque (Iowa) Herald assures us that the “ Cedar Falls
and Minnesota Railroad, ’ now open from Cedar Falls to Waverly,
is to be immediately extended northward 20 miles to Nashua. The

411,605
569,250

(234 m.)
$121,776

announces

from each other only 28 miles.
Before the end of the current mouth
this gap will be Ailed up and trains running from McGregor via
Austin to St. Paul, a distance of 122 miles. These roads are leased
to and operated by the Chicago and Northwestern Company.

417,352. ..Mar...

6,546,741

(Minn.) Press

Minnesota Central Railroad ” to Austin, and of the “ McGregor
Western Railroad ” to Le Roy, both in Mower County and distant

“

505,465

7,181,208

:

The New Haven (Conn.) Register says that the survey of the
Air Line Railroad ” between New Haven and Middletown has
been completed, and that the route is fouud to be twenty one miles
in length. The road, so says the authority quoted, will be com¬

(708 m.)
$660,4:38. ..Jan.«,
554,201. ..Feb...

518,088

643,887

exchanges

“

(708 m.)
$603,053
505,266

480,626
578,253
571,348
661,971
588,219
504,066

following excerpts relating to rai 1

energy.

(280 m.)
$240,238. .Jan...

1866.

1865.

from

The Giant County (Wise.) Witness says that operations have
been commenced ou the “Dubuque, Platteville and Milwaukee
Railroad ” at Calamine, and are to be pushed through with all

-Illinois Central.-

(708 m.)
$571,536
528,972
616,665
516,608
460,573
617,682
578,403
747,469
739,736
641,589

are

‘

1865.

1867.

„

Railroad Progress.—The
road matters

1867.

3,840,091 3,695,152

—St.

-Pittab., Ft. W., & Chicago.—.
1866.
1866.

operated by the Dubuque and Sioux City Company. The
Company amount to about five millions and
a half, or, on 143 miles, $38,400 per mile ,of road.
The floating
debt is reported to be provided for, and also a 5 per cent, dividend
on the
preferred stock. The earnings in 1866 were $805,271 and
the expenses $567,410, leaving the net earnings at $237,861.
stock and bonds of the

Mil. and Prairie dn Chien.

Mich. So. & N. Indiana.
1865.
1524 m.)

(280 m.) (280 m.)
$280,503 $226,152
222,241
275,282
290,111
299,063
269,249
258,480
329,851
322,277
871.543
355,270
321,597
335,985
387,269
409,250
322,638
401,280
357,956
360,b23
323,030
307,919
271,246
236,824

1867.

(775 m.)

agains1

fore

EARNINGS OF PRINCIPAL RAILROADS.

1866.

1865.

438,046 .inarch
443,029 April..
459,370. May...
380,796. June..
400,116. July...
475,257.. Aug...
Sept...

171 83
177 72
212 05

a lease of the Dubuque and Sioux City Rail¬
road, for which they have agreed to pay 35 per cent, of the gross
earnings for the first ten years and 36 per cent, for the second ten
years free from all taxes and assessments.
This contract also in¬
of the Cedar Falls and Minnesota Railroad, hereto¬
cluded the lease

Chicago and Alton.

,

377,852. Feb...

52
46
24
41

170 06
159 63
149 70

93,676

19,371
19,154
21,535
24,401

1866.

(466 w.)

189
233
238
224

67
09
90
41

COMPARATIVE MONTHLY
(507 m.)
$361,137. Jan—

8d
56
88
44

115 66
114 49
134 55

September. 1867, $1,603,000,
of $123,000.

1865.

40
68
80
03

93 54
130 65

d

-Atlantic & Great Western
1867.

1867.
275 05
2*1 67
225 33
263 37

1866.
308 95
243 31
328 67
230 38

185
192
204
201

Sioux City Railroad.—The Illinois Central

and

Company have taken

and 1867 :

Railroads.

469

(157 w».)
...Jan...
...Feb...
..Mar...

April..

.

..May...
..June..

July..
.Aug...
.Sept...

«

.Oct....
.Nov..

Dec..

?

..Year..

$43,716
37,265
32,378
33,972
63,862
82,147
68,180

6<‘,862
75,677
92,715

61,770
87,830

1866.

1867.

(177 m) (177 m.)

45,102
36,006
39,299
43,333
86,913
102,686
85,508
60,bW3
84,462
100,303
75,248

$39,079
27,666

36,392
40,710
57,852
60,553
58,26273,525

54,478

889,883 814,088

-

470

THE CHRONICLE.

[October 12, l86t.

RAILROAD, CANAL AND MISCELLANEOUS BOND LIST.
Subscribers

w

11 confer

a

qrreat favor by erlvlnar us immediate notice of any error discovered In our Tables.
interest.

DESCRIPTION.

Where the total Funded Debt Amount
la not given in detail in the 2d col outstand¬
umn it ia expressed by the dgures
ing.
in brackets after the Co's name.

as

Friday .

V

33

T3

O c3

P >»

Payable.

■r
*-■

P-t

DESCRIPTION.

a

is not aiven in detail in the 21 col- outstandnmn ft is expressed by the flgnres
ing.
in brackets after the Co’s name.

^4

T3

«

INTEREST.

PRI DAY.

N.B.—Where the total Funded Debt Amount

s

Payable.

AJ

T3

S

Railroad:

Atlantic A Ot. Western ($29,940,000):
1st

td
lat

do

do

Railroad

$2,151,500

Mortgage, sinking fund, (Pa.)

737,500

886,000'

Mortgage, sinking fund, (N. T.)

Sd
do
let Mortgage, sinking

do

„

761,000

fund, (Ohio) 2,681,900

do ) 2,653,000
Mortgage S’k’g Fund (Buff, ex 1,332,000
(Consolidated Bonds
17,105,000
Atlantic ASt. Law .1st Mort.(Portland) V>W,<HX
2d Mortgage
268,900
Sd
let

do

464,000

Sterling Bonds

do
of 1864
Baltimore and Ohio. Mort (S

610.036

F) 1834

915,2S0
1,021,750
,

Mortgage (S. F.) of 1S55
do
do

1850
1853

do
do

628,500;

l,852,m

Bdlefontaine ($1,745,000):
lat Mortgage

225,000
433,000

do

21,

Belvidere Jreieiware :
lat Mort. (guar. C. and A )
do
2d Mort.
3d Mort.

1,000,000
500,000

do

539,500]

Boston, Cone. A Montreal ($1,050,000):
lat
lat

Mortgage

I

do
Sinking Fund Bonds

1

364,000

do
do
do

1882
1879
1881
1876
1883
1884
1895

May & Nov.
Ap’l & Oct.
Ja Ap Ju Oc
Jan. A July
do

Ap’l & Oct.

General Mortgage
Bonds conv. into pref.

867,000
4,437,300

Loan

1st Mortgage

1,84!,962
490,000
493,000
141,000
78«,000
900,000
600,000

2d Mortgage
Catawissa : 1st Mortgage
Central Georgia: 1st Mortgage
Central of New Jersey : lat Mortgage
2d Mortgage

Central Ohio : 1st Mort
Central Pacific of Cal.: lat mortgage
Convertible Bonds

Cheshire: Bonds

2,500,000
7,336,000!
4.500,000
673,200

Chicago and Alton :

Mortgage (Skg Fond), pref....

„

483,000)

income

April & Oct
July

Jan. &

Jan. &

May & Nov.
July

5,600,0001

Ap’l & Oct.

do

(new)
Cine., Ham. A Dayton ($1,629,000):
2d Mortgage
do
.

lat Mortgage
8d
do
Hubbard Branch
2d Mort. Bonds

Cleveland A Pittsburg ($3,872,360):
2d Mortgage
8d
do
convertible
4th
do
ftcveland and Toledo ($2,746,280):

103

91*

91*

82*

101
91 >8

91*

1880
Jau. A July 1885
do
1895
May A Nov 1893

May & Nov

do

Jan. & July 1885
do
1886

75*
01

1,00 -,000
250,000
600,000

Mortgage

Cumberland Valley: lat Mort
2d
do

J’ne & Dec. 1876

161,000)

6pereent bonds
Dayton and Michigan ($3,782,430):

109,500
108,100

do

Toledo Depot Bonds
Delaware: lat Mortgage, guaranteed.

Qua.. Lacka. A Western ($3,491,500):

Mortgage, sinking fund

2,589,000
642,000
169,500!

500,0001
1,122.500

2d
do
Laeka. and West, lat Mort
Dss Mol'ns VaRsy : Mortgage Bonds
Detroit and Milwaukee ($5,206,680):
lat

Mortgage, convertible

let A 2d Funded Coupon Bonds..
Detroit and Pontiac R.R
do
do

MortJ(

do
do

1,668 0001
572,000
1,740,000

$2,500,000]
1,000,000

May & Nov.
o

various,

2d

"

do
do
do

1860
1890

0,000

.

.

y
.

v

#

^

a

a

...

.

101
104
9

'

....

118

118*

....

....

•

•

•

•

•

•

....

1872

1869
1873
1883

94*

>

1875

a

1890
1893

.

1,650,00(

•

•

•

•

•

•

••

1S97

y var.

230,000

...

•

•

•

•

r. var.

2,362,800
4,000,000

g
3

1,095,600

r.

...

315,2(X
660,(XX)
300,0(X
1,294,00c

J.

....

2,2<>7,00<
4,504,501

...

1892
1885

90-’91
70-’71
t. 1874

•

•

« •

1870

v.

1880

p

1869

pi

1882

109)

109
110

7.

863,(XX
2,693,0(X
651,000

1885
1877

98

100

92)

1868

16

do
L£

,

,

,

*•

108

:

296,56(

ly 1893

85

1893
Cl 1884

75

324,00()

Income Bonds

Real Estate

Jan. & Jul) 1891
Ly

4,269,000

di

1,500,500
135,500

.

831,90
4,187,09 (

Interest bonds

Montgomery A West Point $1,130,700

,

75,81

•

•

ly 1876

600,(XX.

($6,133,243):....

• •

1} 1875

297,5(X 10

..i,.,.

Sterling bonds

» m

1870

« •

do
v.

o

do
do
do

1867

•

1882

•

,

.

•

•

•

i876

•

.

|
•

•►•l

c

•

Bonds ofl870
Income Bonds

Mortgage Bond 9 (no

86

•

•

?.

4

’.

95

1 1877

886,000
500,00<
175,(XX
150,000

1,500,000

(Mil. & Western)..

Mobile and Ohio
Income bonds

•

...

JS85

(

...

•

•

1882
1874
1875

903,000
1,000,000
1,465, (XX
1,300,009

Mortgage, sinking fund

Mortgage

1881
1873
1881
1906

•

p

20

T4

•

1866

July

90« 009

Mortgage, sinking fund

1st Mortgage
Income

96

Jan. A

400,000

Mississippi A Tennessee ($1,069,600)

97

1875
1864
1875
1378
1886

various.
250,000
250,000 8 Feb. & Aug
924,0001 7 Feb. A Aug iai«

do

0,000

...

•

1866
1870

.

10

gu0,000

Milwaukee and St. Paul:
1st

•

1882

Ang

485,000

Mortgage

2d
do
Goshen Air Line Bonds
Milwaukee A Prairie du Chien

Jan. & July 1867
do
1881
M’ch& April 1884
do
’81-*4|
Jon. & July 1875

April & Oct
M’ch A Sep
Jan. & July
Ap’l & Oct 1887

M..

Mich. S. A N. Indiana: ($9,135,840)

d

1875
1881
1871

Feb. &

1875
1875
1890
1875

do
do
do

600,000
364,000'

Sinking Fund do
1st

•

.

95

1870
1875

6,668,50(
2,523,000
2,563,000
358,000

Convertible

1904
1904

•

,

•

640,000
397,000
612,50(
2,000,000

1st

233,000

Mortgage

Ap’l & Oct.

ne

600,000
600,000

!1,100,000 Loan Bonds ....

Tan & July 18—
May & Nov. 18M’ch A Sep 1878

3.290 099

1876

1869
& Dec 1885
ay & Nov 1875
do
1867

3,890,000
1,907,000
192,000
523,000

400,000 Loan Bonds
st Mortgage (City Bangor) Bonds
2d
do
(P.&K.RR.) Bonds.
Memphis A Charleston: Mort. bonds
Michigan Central, ($7,463,489).

103*

.

1868

do

2,(j55,000

Marietta A Cincinnati ($3,688,385):

1875

Jan. & July 1892

.

April A Oct 1881
Jan. A July 1883
Jan. A July 1883
Jan. A July 1873

633,(XXJ
7(H), 000
927,000

Mortgage

1st Mortgage.
McGregor Western 1st Mortgage
Maine Central: ($2,733,800)

104

101

3,437,750

Louisville and Nashville ($3,297,000)

M’ch & Sep 1873

!02

1868

600,000

Memphis Branch Mortgage

90

do
do

Mortgage

1st
1st

89
88

81

Louisville, Cincinnati A Lexington
1st Mortgage (guarrante* d)

1873
1876
1875
1874
1880

98*

73

Extension Bonds (Hunter’s Point)
do (Glen Cove Br.) .
do

July 1890

L06
.01

1888

ceased)

lAhigh Valley: 1st Mortgage
Little Miami : 1st Mortgage
Little Schuylkill ($1,000,000):
1st Mortgage, sinking fund
Long Island :
1st Mortgage

§

1893
1868

300,000

Joliet andN. Indiana: 1st Mort;
Lackawanna A Bloomsburg 1st
do
Exteusi n
2d Mortgage
do
Extension
La Crosse A Milwaukee:
1st Mortgage, Eastern Division...
do
2d
do

si*

V

....

Aug

Jeff., Mad. & Indianap., 1st Mort
Joliet and Chicago :
1st Mortgage, sinking fund

97
85
95

95
85

•

•

Feb. A

Jeffersonville, Madison AIndianapolis

1898

•

May & Nov.
July,

Indianapolis and Cine. ($1,362,284)
1st

•

2,500,000
326,000
700,000
COO, 000

do 6 per cent

Jeffersonville RR., 2d Mort
Indianap. A Madison RR., 1st

....

l,4o5,000

1875...

Indiana Central:
1st Mortgage, (interest
2d
do

:

2d
do
Connecticut River: lstMort
Conn, and Passumpsic R. ($80u,000)




1,000,000

April & Oci

Mortgage

1st

do

Feb. & Ana
M’ch & Sep
Jan. & July
Jan. & July
do

500.000

1,000,000

Redemption bonds
Sterling Redemption bonds

Feb. & Aug 1885

Jan. &

2,021,000
692,000

lat Mortgage

Detroit, Monro* A 2de4o: lat

July

450,000

1,129,000
1,619,500
1,107,546

Sinking Fund Mortgage
Mortgage Bonds of 1866

1st

5‘0,000

1,300,000

534,900
121,000

Cl*».,Fain. A Ashtabula: IstM. B’ds

8d

Jan. &

705,000

Cleveland A Mahoning ($1,752,400):

1st

1,250,000
500,00C

388,000
927,(XXI

Jan. & July
do
do
Jan. & July

189.000

2d

102 *

1S82
1875
1884
878
70-75
1870
1868

Aug
May A Nov.

200,000

:

do
Illinois Central:
Construction bonds,
do
do

Feb. &

1,919,000
1,173,000

do

Huntingdon A Broad 2bp($1,462,142):
1st Mortgage

1883
1895

1,397.000
6,663,000

Cincinnati Richmond A Chicago. .
Cincinnati A Zanesville 1st Mort..
Cleveland, Gel. and Cine. ($450,000):
lat Mort.(payable $25,000 per year)

lat

July

Jan. & July 1870
do
1896

484.000

165,090

Chicago, Pock Island A P icific:
1st Mortgage (C. & R. I.)

88
98

....

Jan. & July 1870

do
Convertible

1877
1893
1883

2,200,000

Ejuip nent Bonds
Equipment Bonds

149,000

3d

1885
May & Nov. 1863
F.M A.&N. 1915
Feb. & Aug 1885
Anr. A Oct 1874
May & Nov. ’6S-’71

3,040,000

...

Harrisburg A Lanc'r : New D. B’ds
Hartford A New Haven : 1st Mort.
Uartf'., Irov. A Fishkill :
Hudson River ($7,762,840):
1st Mortgage
2d
do
sinking fund

1st

756.000

.

(ind. in C. A N. IK):
sinking fund

2nd do
do
Greenville A Columbia: 1st Mort....
Bonds guaranteed by State
Bonds unsecured
Hannibal A St. Joseph ($7,177,600):
Land Grant Mortgage
Convertible Bonds

July ’75-’80

Chicago and Gt. Eastern lat Mort..

at Bon
Interest Eonds
Consol. S. F. Bonds, conv. till 1870
Extension Bonds

3,875,520

Illinois and Southern Iowa :,

Jan. &

1,250,000
3,600,000

.

May A Nov.
M’ch& Sep

926,500

Mortgage
56* Great West., 111.: 1st Mort., W, Div.
1st Mortgage Whole Line
?.

9G*

April A Oct 1862
1867
1879
1883
do
April A Oct 1880
June & Dec 1888
M’ch & Sep 1875

convertible
do

Mortgage

1870
1870

1870
Aug. 1883
May A Nov. 1889
J’ne & Dec. 1893
880
Jan. & July 1873
Ap’l A Oct. 1879
Feb. & Aug 1882
Mar. A Sep. 1875
Feb. A Aug 1870
May & Nov. 1875
M’ch A Sep 1890

Jan. & July 1880

3,000,000
4,000,000
6,000,000
4,441,600

convertible....

Grand Junction

1888

Ap’l & Oct.

I

670,000

Mortgage
do
do
do
do

July ’33-’9i

1,000,000

cent. Bonds

Sterling convertible (£800,000)...

Feb.&

3,525,000

Columbus A Indianar,ol'is Central

99*

1866

Ap’l & Oct

Fund.

1st
2d
3d
4th
5th

98 *

873
1879

Jan. &

861,000

698,000

Erie Railway ($22,370,982):

96*

1865
1889

1,100,000/

3d

5 per

Jan. * July 1872
Feb. & Aug 1874
1865
do

:

Mississippi Eiver Bridge Bonds..
Elgin and State RR. Bonds
Georgia ...-

do
do

Chic., Burl, and Quincy ($5,754,406)
Trust Mortgage (S. F.)

1st ~

1st

Williamsport
Mortgage

Feb. & Aug 1865

2,400,000

Preferred Sinking
lat Mortgage

Elmira A

Gal. A Chic. U.
1st Mortgage,
2d
do

Ap’l & Oct.

,

Pennsylvania:

Sinking Fund Bonds

J’ne & Dec. 1877
May & Nov 1372

33S,040
675,000

Sterling £380,555 at $4 -4

Chicago

East

J’ne & Dec. 1867
M’ch & Sep 1885
Feb. & Aug 1877

Ap’l & Oct.

1,180,950
600,000)

stock
Camden and Amboy ($10,204,403):

:

do

Jan. &

394,000
750,000
160,900

do
do

ao

Erie and Northeast ($106,000):

500,000

let Mortgage
Burlington A Missouri ($1,902,110):

900,000

Mortgage, convertible

78*

13-<4

380,000

Buffalo and State Line ($1,200,000):

Camden and Atlantic

78*

Jan. & July ’70-’79
do
1870

Jan. & July

2,000,000

Dollar Loans
do
Dollar Loan
Consolidated ($5,000,000)

City :
1st Mort. Sinking F’d, conv. bonds
Eastern, Mass. ($1,848,400):

1S66
1878
1867
1875
1880
1885

:

and Sioux

S 0

-oo,(Jit

1st Mortgage
2d Mortgage

do
do

Ap’l & Oct.

444*(>6‘

of Oct. (864

Buffalo. N. T. and Erie ($2,395,000):

lat
lat
2d

do
do
do
do
Jan. & July

86

56

Boston, Hartford and Erie.
Boston and Lowell: Bonds o'Jay ’53
do

j

200,000

Ap’l & Oct. 1877

I

100,000(

810,0001
750,000

Lly 187G
do
do

1876
1881

*

'm
• •
• •

85*

THE CHRONICLE.

October 12,1867.]

RAILROAD, CANAL AND MISCELLANEOUS BOND LIST.— Continued.
Subscribers will confer a great favor by giving ns Immediate notice of
*

Description.

tc

vt

—Where the

INTEREST.

total Funded

Debt Amount
col ontstand

Ni®-otdveninrf^inthe2<
is expressed by the figures
fig
.

nmn

in

it

brackets after

ing.

the Co a name

rH

S3

P.O

0^3

3

*C

&

*d

a.

Payable.

PQ

any error discovered In oar Tables.

Description.
N.H*—Where the total Funded Debt Amount
is not
given in detail in the 2d col¬ outstand¬

FRIDAY.

.

umn

t

it is

expressed by the figures

in brackets after the Co's

ing.

Rate.

name.

Payable.

|

Railroad:

Railroad:
5.000.000
576,000 7

7

do

2d

_

V

.

224,0011
180,000
450,000
200,000
485,000

Bedford',dfc Taunton ..........

yew

Bonds...

Haven & Northampton :
ttAmDshire & Hamden R.R.

NewJmey

do

.

($855,000): Bonds of 185.

nZ London Northern I1st.Mortgage

140,000

Jackson &Gt. North..
Mortgage Sinking Fund

Jan. A July
6
do
1881
7 Jan. & July 1869
6 April & Oct 1874

•

•

•

•

•

York Central:
Premium Sinking Fund Bonds ...
Bonds of October, 1803 (renewal)

July

•

• • •••••• •
Bonds
Subscrip. Bonds (assumed stocks)
Sink Fund B’da (assumed debts)..
Bonds of August, 1859, convert.. )

Jan. A

and Harlem ($6,098,045);

•

•

•

....

improvement Bonds
Central ($5,424,500) .*
1st Mortgage, State (Md.) Loan..,

April & Oct

8

Apr. A Oct.

1889

....

...

May & Nov 1883
June A Dec

May A Nov.
do
Feb. A Aug
do
do

1887
1883
1883
1876
1876
1876

....

103

101
108

....

»

•

•

•

Bonds.

700.000 7
145,000 7
339,000 8

Mortgage ($6,000,000;

50,000

North Penns /Ivania ($3,124,737):
Mortgage ] ionds

•

100,000
300,000

1,494,000
2,900,000
750,000

Mortgage..

2d Mortgage

R.R.:

($2,923,004):
...

W. & O.)

Oswego and Syracuse ($311,500);
1st

Mortgage

7 Jan. A

July

•

7
7

Jan. &
Feb. &

Pacific, guaranteed by Missouri....

•

t

do

....

•

•

•

•

•

•

*

•

•

1896

....

• •

•

*• •

•

1869
1872
1874

88

89
87

...

....

....

•

•

•

7 Mcb &

4,980,000
4,904,840

6
6

•

....

....

1st

675,000

7

Jan. &

1st
let
2d

1,000,000
6,000,000
4,000,000

7
6
6

1st Mortgage

3d
do
Hula, and Balt. Central ($800,000):

Mortgage
Philadelphia and Erie ($13,000,000)

Mortgage (Sunbnry A Erie)...
do
(general)
do
(general)
Philadel., Germant. db Norristown:
.

Convertible Loan

•

•

do

....

....

...

•

do
Dollar Bonds of 1849
do
do
1861
do
do
1843-4-8-9
Sterling Bonds of 1843
.*

Dollar Bonds, convertible
Philadelphia db Trenton : let Mort.
Philadel., miming. db Baltimore:
Mortgage Loan
Coupons Bonds

450,000

1,000,000

let Mort. (Turtle Cr. Div.j
Pb'g, Ft. W. and Chic.: ($12,573,
let Mortgage
2d
do
8d

400,000

do

Bridge O. & P. RR
Akron Branch: 1st mortgage.
Pittsburg and Steubenville:
1st Mortgage
2d

.

do

Quincy and Toledo; 1st Mortgage..
Portland db Kennebec ($1,394,661):
1st mortgage
bonds, ext
Consolidated bonds
Raritan and Delaware Bay:
let
21

Mortgage, sinking fund

....

•

•

•

1st

Mort'..

Rensselaer & Saratoga consolidated:
1st Mort. Rensselaer A
Saratoga
1st Mort
Saratoga & Whitehall....
lit Mort
Troy, § & Rut. (gnar.)
.

.

«SI4^!a.TOW!.($1'717’500,:
Interest %onds

Richmond

db

Petersburg ($319,000): * *




•

78

•

•

*

....

99*
....

1876

*

•

•

•

9i*

94
••••

92

5,250,000
6,160,000
2,000,000
158,500
200,000

6 Jan. A July
a April A Oct
6
7
7
7

Feb. A

,

April A Oct
7 May A Nov.
7 Jan. A July

9i*
91*
•

•

•

~

.

m

....

•

...

•

•

...

104*
,

f

....

•

•

•

do
do

•

•

•

98
88

,

826,000 7 Feb. A Aug ’73’75
do
’69 ’76
140,647 7
8 Mar. A oep.

1870

Jan. & July
June & Dec

7
7
5
6

1892

•

....

140
35

•

•

....

....

....

....'

....

___

•

•

•

•

•

*•>

•

•

•

•

•

•

•• »

94

S3*

•••

•

80

80

....

•

•

•

...

••«

•

....

mm

....

•-m-m

)
)

)

)
)

)
J
)
J

m

Feb. * Ang 1872
Mar. & Sept 1870
Jan. & July 1886

Various.

....

■*«<

....

....

• 9 ••

68-74

7 Jan. &
7
7 Jan. &

• • •

•

•

•

April & Oct
Jan. & July
June & Dec

1876
1870
1894

7 Feb. & Ang
7
do
7 May & Nov.
7
do
7 Apr. & Oct.
7
do

1890
1890
1878
1878
1883
1871

7
7
7

1872
1884
1865
1875

7 Jan. & July
8 April & Oct

1873
1878

.

..

3

Sterling (£899,900) Bonds
Albany City Bonds

3
3
3
3

Dollar Bonds
Western Maryland: 1st Mortgage,.
1st
do
, guaranteed
Western Union: 1st Mortgage
York tf- Cumberland (North. Cent.):

3

5 April & Oct ’68-’71
6 Jan. & Jnlv ’70-’76
6

April & Oct 1875
6 Jan. & yuly 1S90

6

do
Feb. & Ang

....

3 6 May & Nov.
3 6 Jan. & July
3 6
do

Mortgage

1870
1871
1877

do

m

.

3

Lehigh Coal and Navigation
Loan of 1870
l.o,m of 1884
1st mort. (RR. below M.

•

....

....

J

•

m

.

•

•

0
[1
)

0
3

.

.

80

89*

....

so*
•

-

81*

.

69

69

....

•

•

A

•

-

•

....

....

....

•

•

•

•

65

66
31

....

....

•

•

•

•

•

•

••%

•

Chunk)...

•

•

....

....

....

....

.

•

v •

m •

--*

•

•

•

•

•

m

m

•

>

....

•

•

•

.

....

....

..

....

....

•

West Branch and Susq.Ast
Mortgage
Wyoming Valley : 1st Mortgage..,
JUUscellaneouts :
American Dock <fc Improvement:
Bonds (guar. Cen.R.R. Co. of N.J.)

•

• • • •

• • • •

Western Union Telegraph:
1st Mortgage convertible

.

.

.

....

....

....

• •

do

1870
188*1
1897
1887
1876
1S76

Mch & Sept
Jan. & July
Jan. & July
do

1865
1878

3
[»

3
D
J

..

.

«

1882

••••••

•

6 May & Nov. 1883
6 Jan. & July •1878
6 Jan & July 1878

3
2;000,000 7 Jan. A July 188.
6
) 7
)...
3
l
7
,
7

.

...

500, OfK

.

.

.

.

....

....

1870

6
6

\
.

.

•

•

1872

May & Nov.

....

.

1876

3

1st Mort.,prin. Aint.payable in gold
3d
do
do

•

Quarterly.

May & Nov.

Quicksilver Mining :

•

.

l

6

1

Pennsylvania Coal: Mortgage Bonds.
•

Jan. & July
Mch & Sept
Jan. & July

1890
1885
1878
1870
1865

0 6
0 6
0 6

do

do

do

6

D
690,000

Improvement
Susquehanna and Tide- Water:
Maryland Loan
Coupon Bonds
Susquehanna Canal pref. int. bonds
Union (Pa.): 1st Mortgage

3d

July 1886
JaAp JnOc 1870

0 6
do
) 6 Jan. & July
[) 6 April & Oct
7 6
do

Mortgage

•

•

Jan. &

6

I

•

••

:

Pennsylvania db New York:
1st Mortgage (North Branch)

Mortgage Born's

6
5
6
6
7
7

0

Monongahela Navigation .^Mortgage
Morris. Mortgage Bonds

1st

6

m

....

1890
1896

7

*

...

1886

June & Dec
do
3
do
J 7 Feb. & Aug
3

•

....

•

July

)

3d
do
Income Mortgage
Warren: 1st Mortgage (guaranteed)..
Westchester db Philadelphia :
1st Mortgage (convert.) Coupon ...
2d
do
, registered
Western (Mass.) (6,269,520):

.

July 1871

7 Jan. & July 188'1'
7 Apr. & Oct. 1885
7 May & Nov. 1875
) 7 Mar. &
Sep. 1882
J 6 Jan. & July ’68-’74
) 7 June & Dec 1861
) 7 Jan. & July
1867
) 6 Jan. & July 1883

do

Mariposa Mining: 1st Mortgage
•

t

4

•

)
)
)

Consolid. Coal Co. (Md.): Mort.f conv.)
Cumberland Coal: J st Mortgage...

•

•

....

July k70 ’75
’'.0 ’72
’66’68

)

*...

Covington and Cincinnati Bridge :

....

w

49

•

1875
1875
1867

6 Jan. &
6
do
6
do

)

Virginia db Tennessee ($2,177,000);
1st Mortgage

1st
2d

130,600 7 June A Dec 1876

179,000

1st Mortgage
2d
do
3d
do
Convertible

Schuylkill Navigation:

1876

1890
1880

)

Boat Loan

*

400,000 7 May & Nov. 1890

840,000 7
600,000 7

(guar, by Petei sburg)

Preferred Bonds
Delaware Division : 1st Mortgage..
Delaware and Hudson.; Bonds (coup)
Erie of Pennsylvania: 1st Mortgage.

92
92
m

•

230,000 6 April & Oct 1883
do
1895
300,000 6

do

)

Sterling Bonds, guaranteed

94

1,000,0)0 7 Feb. A Ang 1881
do
1881
600,000 7
1890
600,000 7

208,000 7

)

Chesapeake and Delaware: 1st Mort.
Chesapeake and Ohio : Maryl’d Loan

91* 92

1884

800,000 7 Mch A Sept 1879

1894
1894
1894

•

Canal

1880
1880
1886
1868

1912
1912
1912
1876
1884

i

Guaranteed (Baltimore) Bonds....

Aug 1889

Semian’ally
do

1867
1880
1870
1871

1875
1881

•

....

lc92

7 Tan. A Jnly
) 7 Jan. & July
7 June & Dec

Equipment (Tol. A Wab. Rrilway)
Sinking Fund (T. W. & W. R’way)
Troy ana Boston ($1,452,000) :

1st
2d

1,000,000 7 Mch & Sept 1888
do
1888
250,000 7

do

Convertible Bonds

Reading and Columbia:

1884

April A Oct 1877
April & Oct 1881
April & Oct 1901

408,000 5 Jan. & July
do
182,400 5
2,661,600 6 April & Oct
106,000 6 Jan. & July
do
1,521,000 6
do
976,800 6
do
228,500 6
200,000 6 May & Nov.

do

1863
1863

•

981,000 6 Feb. <fc Ang 1900

Troy Union ($680,000): Mort. Bonds.
Vermont Central: 1st Mort. (consol.)

•

143,800 6 Jan. & July 1882

Philadelphia db Reading ($6,900,663)
Sterling Bonds of 1836.-

May & Nov.

7

S. W. Pacific, Railroad:
Bonds gnar. by At. & Pacific R.R.
Southern Minnesota: Land Grant B’d
Staten Island: 1st Mortgage

2d

July 1880
April & Oct 1875

July

Semi an’ally
do

)\ 7

free)

Vermont and Massachusetts 1st Mort

Jan. &

Pennsylvania ($18,209,040) :

Sept

1st Mortgage (tax free)
1st Land Grant Mortgage (tax

Syra. Bing. andN. Y. ($1,595,191):
1st Mortgage
Third Avenue (N. Y.): 1st Mortgage
Toledo,Peoria and Warsaw .1st Mort
Toledo Vabash db Western .-(13,300,00)
1st Mort. (Tol. & Illinois RR)
1st Mort. (L Frif\Wab A St L. RR.
2d Mort. (Tol. A Wab. RR)
2d Mort. (Wab. & We<»t. Railway).

87*

—

1,075,000

7
7
7

Special Mortgage

•

1867

762,000 7 April & Oct ’70-’75
1,150,000 7 Feb A Aug. 1872

2d
do
do
Peninsula : 1st Mortgage

do

10 Jan A July
to Feb. & Aug

....

W. Louis, Alton db Terre Haute ;
1st Mortgage
3d Mortgage
preferred
2d
do
income
St. Louis, Jacksonville db Chicago:

1st Mortgage
3d Mortgage

•

panama:

Mortgage, sterling

i

S

»

July 1874
Aug 1870

7 April & Oct
7 Jan. & July
7

•

•

1868

198,500 7 Jan. A July ’70-’80
do.
1885
189,000 7
7 Jan. & July

• ••

do

1st

-

Sandusky, Mansfield and Newark:

•

1869

350,000 7 May A Nov. 1916
200,000 6 Feb. A Aug 1°91

Income

2d

Mar. A Sep.
do
do

400,000 6 May A Nov. 1866
1,110,500 6 Jan. A July 1875
570,00C 8 May A Nov. 1873

—

Oswego db Rome ($657,000).
1st Mortgage (guar, by R.

1st Mortgage

Sandusky and Cincinnati:
Mortgage bonds

•

....

180,000 6 April A Oct ’67-’69
var.
6r-’84
223,000 6
var.
’75-’76
1,458,000 6

Bonus
do
do

1st Extension
2d Extension

•

85*

2,500,000 0 Jan. & July 1880
860,000 10 April & Oct 1887

ttelMc
ChattelMortgage
.
Norwich and Worcester ($580,000) .*
General Mortgage
Steamboat Mortgage
iamplain:
Ogdensburg and L. Che

or
or

7

let Mortgage
Funded Bonds
Second Avenue: 1st Mortgage
Shamokin Valley db Pottsvule:
1st Mortgage
Shore Line Railway: 1st Mort. bonds
South Carolina : Sterling Loan....
85*
Domestic Bonds
South Side ($1,631,900):

•

%

1,500,000 6 Quarterly. lned.
2,500,000 6 Jan. A July 1885
724,500 6 April & Oct 1900
149.400 6 April A Oct 1874

do
do

do
do

7 Feb. & Aug

1st Mortgage
94)4 95
1,372,000 7 April & Oct. 1894
94
94* St. Paul db Chicago ($4,000,000) .*
1st Mort. land grant, S. F. guar ...
J. A. J.&O. 1900
90)4
St. Paul db Pacific oj Minn : (1st Div)

....

Northern

Mortgage

■

July 1986

....

1st
2d
3d

7 Jan. & July 1880
7 Jnn. &Dec. ’69-’72
7 Jun. &Dec. 1891

Potsdam A Watertown, gnar
R. W. & O., sinking fund
Rutland and Burlington:
1st Mortgage
do
Sacramento Valley:
,

•

Orange db Alexandria

•

....

#

Old Colony & Newport

m

m

m

3,000,000 7 May A Nov. 1872 102* 104
96
1,000,000 7 Feb. A Aug 1893 87
do
1868
93
1,000,000 7
1,068,500 6 April A Oct 1875
250,000 6 Feb. & Aug ’73-’78
10U,000 7 •Ian. A July 1881

General Mortgage
Consolidated Mortgage
1st

1st

•

•

9

m

1890

460,000

)

Northern New Hampshire :
North Eastern :
let Mortgage
2d
do
North Carolina: Loan

•

^

1885

8
8

6,450,438 6
2,925,000 6
165,000 6
606,000 6
1,398,000 7

Real Estate

2d
3d

•

Aug 1873

1,730,000

New

New York

7

2,741,000
423,000

New Orleans, Opelou. & Gt. West..
let Mortgage Construction Bonds

Bonds of 1805

• • • •

do

New Orleans,
1st

Rome, Watert. db Ogdens. ($1,848,000)
Sinking Fund (Wat. A Rome)

Princpal ‘payble.

P
"d

.

May A; Nov. 1916

6 Feb. A
6 Jan. A

FRIDAY.

INTEREST.

Jan. A Jnly ’74-’F4
Jan. & Jnly 1885
Jan. A July 1879
Jan. & July 18—

April A Oct
Feb. A

Aug

June A Dec
) 7 Jau. A July
•

7

">8 •
1881

1873

1879

2,000,000 w May A Nov, 1867

72* ! 73
j

CO*
.

.

.

• • •-*

62

.

....

.

.

...

•

•

•

•

....

....

•

•

472

THE CHRONICLE.

[October 12, 1867.

RAILROAD, CANAL, AND MISCELLANEOUS STOCK
Snbscrlbers will confer
—

page
last

The figures

refer to the

name,

after the
vol. and

of Chronicle containing

report. * means “ leased

a

great favor by

giving

Dividend.

N.

Stock

FRIDAY.

out¬

standing. 1

Periods.

Last
Date,

I,23850

Boston, Hartford and Erie... .100:11,877,000;

do

'

Cape Cod

100

599.100
50

preferred 50
00

do

'

Catawissa*
50
do
preferred
50
Central Georgia A Bank’g Co.100
Central of New Jersey
100
Central Ohio
50
do
preferred.......50
Central Park, E. & N. River..100

Chicago and Alton, 4, p. 329.. 10C
do
preferred. .100
Chic.Bur. and Quincy, 3, p 261. 50
Chicago and Great Eastern. ..100
Chicago, Iowa A Nebraska*... 100
Chicago and Milwaukee* .... 100
Chicago and Northwestern .. .100
do
do
prof.. 100

jrate

’67
’67
’67
’67

122

’67} 1*
’67; 2*

Boston and Lowell
500| 1,830,0001 Jan. & July July
Boston and Maiue, 8, p. 355.. .100. 4,076,974:Jan. <fc July!July
Boston ana Providence
100j 3,360,000 Jan. & Julvi July
Boston and Worcester
.100; 4,500,000j.fan. & July! July
Broadway & 7th Avenue
1 0| 2,11)0,000 dan. A July! July

Buffalo and Erie
Camden and Amboy. 4, p.
Camden and Atlantic

’67,
’67
’67
‘67
’67
1,000,000! Feb. & Aug; Aug. ’67

4
5
5
5
5

50

Cleveland, Columbus, A Cin..l0o
Cleveland A Mahoning*
50
Cleveland, Painesv. A Ashta.100
Cleveland and Pittsburg
50
Cleveland and Toledo,3, p. 151 50

Columbus & Indianan. Cent..100
Columbus and Xenia*
50
Concord
50
Concord and Portsmouth..... 100
Conn.& Passump. 3,p.216 pref.100
Connecticut River
.100
Cumberland Valley
50

Dayton and Michigan
100
Delaware*
50
Delaware, Lacka., A Western 50
Detroit and Milwaukee
100
do
do
pref. ..100

Dry Dock, E. B*way & Bat... 100
Dubuque and Sioux City
100
do
do
pref. ..100
Eastern, (Mass)
100
East Tennessee A Georgia.. .100
East Tennessee & Virginia . 100

850.000 June A Dec June ‘67
2,200,000 Feb. & Aug Aug. ’67
6,936,625! Feb. & Aug Aug. 67

July ’67

10,193,010
4,390.000
1,000,000

April.

Apr.
Apr.
Mar & Sep. Sep.
Mar *fc Sep. Sep.
April & Oct Apr.
Jan. A

2,227,000

’67
’6'<
’67

50
50

55*

2*

119

’67! 5

122
1:33

’6710

125

Saratoga and Whitehall... .100

Troy, Salem A Rutland

18*

July July ’67

60

’

4 *

43*

67*

i 67*

£97*

July '67

HO*

2,141,970j

June & Dec June ’67

69*1 69*

7

78*

9

4
•




1

50*
63
180

65

127

305

104* 104*
55* 56
101* 101*

126
06-

107”

3

101*

4

500,000 April & Oct Apr. ’67
800,000 April A Oct Apr. ’67
2,000,000
1,008,600
2,385,500 Jan. A July July ’67
2,233,376
48
68

May ’67

May A Nov May ’67

Jan. & July July '67
Feb. A Aug Feo. ’67

2*

Jan. A

3

July Jan. ’67

Quarterly. May ’67

3

125

5

Feb. & Aug Feb. ’66
Jan. &

July July ’67

Quarterly.

3* 43*

May & Nov May ’67 3*
834,400 Jan. & July July ’67 4
2,250,000 June & Dec June’67 4
2,860,000 Jan. & July July ’67 1*
3,353,679
5305
2,94 ,791

64

69

7
7

58

121,

122*1
•

•

•

•

no

(consolidated),4, p.631. 10
preferred
100
I Schuylkill Naviga. (consol.).. 50
do
prefer.. 50
Susquehanna & Tide-Water.. 50
Union, preferred
50
West Branch <fc Susquehanna. 50
Wyoming Valley
■
50
do

Miscellaneous.
Coal.—American..

60
41

.

|

Ashburton
Butler

.

Consolidation
Central

Cumberland

Pennsylvania .;
Spring Mountain
Spruce Hill
Wilkesbarre
12

19

...

r

Wyoming Valley
Gas.—Brooklyn.. v
Citizens (Brooklyn)

83* .83*

46*

67* 67*
115

Mar. A

Sep Mar. ’67 3*«
May & Nov Aug ’67 20

25
50
25
100
100
...100
50
50

Boston Water Power

93”
29

56*

29*

Jan. A

July Jan. ’65
Irregular. Sept.’66

94

48

1,500.000 Mar. A Sep. Mar. ’67 3*
5,000,000
2,(XX),000 Jan. A July Jan. ’67

30

5,000,000

3,200,000 Quarterly. Feb.
1,250,000 Jan. & July Jan.
10 1,000,000 Jan. A July
100 3,400,000 Apr. A Oci
100 1.250.000 Feb. A Ang Ang.
25 2,000,000 Feb. & Ang Aug.
20
50
20

100

S6
26
53

2,500,000
500,000 Jun. & Dec. June’67

William burg
50
750.000
Improvement. Canton 100.(16jpd) 4,500,000
-

78*

2,888,805 Feb. A Aug Feb. ’07
2,052,083
2,907,850

1,100,000
800,000

149
112

4,000,000

45
31

108* 174

’67
’67

33

’66
'67

Jan. A

July July '67

Jan. &
Jan. A

July July ’67
July July '67

175

May A Nov May ’67
July July ’67

Jan. A

44*
1**
36*

Jnly ’66

20
’67 2

45
19

Telegraph.—Western Union. 100 28,450,000 Jan. & July Jn v
36*
Pacific & Atlantic
25 3,009,000 Quarterly. Aug. ’67 2*
Adams
Express.—
100 10.000,000 Quarterly. Nov ’66 2
62* 62*
70

Feb. A Ang Aug. ’67
Jan. A July July '67
Jan. & July! July ’67
Feb. &AugiAug.’67
895 000 Mar & Sep. j Mar. ’67

American.
Merchants’ Union
do
do

500 9,000,000 Quarterly. Nov. ’66 3
(30 p’d) 100 20,000,000
(35 p’d) 00
United States
I0u 6.000,000 Quarterly. Dec. ’66 3
Wells, Fargo A Co.. ...100 io,ooo,ono
Oct. ’67

Steamship.—Atlantic Mai

113* 113*
105
100

7

1,025.000 Feb. & Aug Feb. ’67
1,175,000 Feb. & Aug Aug. ’67
1,908,207 Feb. A Ang Feb. ’67

1,200,000
644,000
Jersey City A Huboken..
386,000
Manhattan
50 4,000,000
Metropolitan.
100 2,800,000
New Yor.c
50 1.000,000
narlem

109* 109*
90
75
46

1,633,350 Feb. A Ang Aug. ’67

Navigation . 50 6,968,146 May A Nov May ’67
Monongahela Navigation Co. 50
728,100 Jan. & July -inly ’67
Morris

93

2* 109

50

June & Dec June ’67

! Lehigh Coal and

4

July
January. Jau. ’67 5
Jan. & July; July ’67 4

300

800,000 Ajiril A Oct Apr. ’67

Chesapeake and Del. (5 p.183) 25 1,818,963
Chesapeake and Ohio
25 8,228.595
Delaware Division

3*

Jan. &

June’67;

Delaware and Hudson
100 10,000,000 Feb. A
Aug Ang. ’67
Delaware A Raritan, 4, p. 599.100
-2,521,300 Feb. A Aug Aug.’67

127"

February... Feb. ’67

88*

Canal.

6

3
4
2
2

26* 26*
"3* 74

..

4

1*

65

2,530,700

pref.100 1,700,000 Annually.

.

5
4

72

Virginia Central, 3, p. 678
100
Virginia and Tennessee
.100
do
do
pref.100
555,500
Western (Mass), 4, p. 247
143
100 8,710,800 Jan. & July July ’67 5
Western (N. Carolina)
100 1,860,000 Jan. A July Jan. ’64 4
Western Union (Wis. & Ill.)
2,6S7,237
Worcester and Nashua
75 1,141.000 Jan. A July
July '67 5*

4

Mar. ’62
Jan. & July July ’67
Feb. & Aug! Feb. ’65
Feb. A Aug Aug. ’67
February... Feb. ’67

New T^n.don Northern..
100
N. Orleans, Opel. & Gt,. WestlOO 4,093,425
N. O.,Jackson <fc Gt.N.,4,p.l34lOO 4,697,457
New York Central, 3, p. 769 ..100 26,530 000 Feb. & Aug Aug. ’67
New York and Harlem
50 5,285,0 Jan. &3uly Julv ’67
do
’67
preferred
50 1,500,00)1 Jan..& July)

do

Utica and Black River
100
Vermont and Canada*
100
Vermont and Massachusetts.. 100

4

2*
3*

June A Dec

1,750,000 Jan. A July July '67!

Louis, Jacksonv. A Chic.*lC0 1,469,429
50 2,989,090
do
do
pref. 50
393,073
Sandusky, Mausf. A Newark.100
900,236
Saratoga and Hudson River.. 100 1,020,000
Savannah A Charleston
100 1,000,000
Schuylkill Valley*
50
576,050
ShamokinVal. A Pottsville*. 50
869,450
Shore Line Railway
.100
635.200
Sixth Avenue (N. Y.)
100
750,000
South Carolina
50 5,819,275
South Side (P. &L.)4, p. 521.. 100 3,360,000
South West.Georgia, 8, p. 616.100 3,203,400
Syracuse, Biugh’ton A N. Y..100 1.200.130
Terre Haute A Indianapolis.. 50
1,983,150
Third Avenue (N. Y.)
100 1,170,000
Toledo, Peoria, & Warsaw...100
776.200
do
do
1st pret.100 1,651,314
do
do
2d pref.100
908,424
Toledo, Wabash & Western..100 5,700,000
do
do
preferred.100 1,000,000

July ;67

75.

.100

‘i;500,666

Louis, Alton, & Terre H... 100 2.300,000
do

83

Mar. ’17

64

Sandusky, and Cincinnati

..

..

St.
St.

82*
Sep. ’67
131*
Apr. ’67
Apr. ’67| 2#
July '67; 5
May '671 5
July 67 5*
July ’67
July ’67
Apr. ’67

July ’67

...

"Richmond and Dan.. 4, p.456.100
Richmond A Petersb.,1,p.488.100
Rome, Water!.. A Ogdensb’g.,100
Rutland and Burlington
100

97*

5,391,575
5,000,000 April & Oct
Quarterly.
1,786.800 Jau. & July
1.500,000 >1 ay A' N ov
350.000 Jan. & July
1,514,300 Jan. & July
I,650,000 Jan. & July
1.316.900 Apr. & Oct.
2,38 >,063
406,132 Jan. A July
Jan. A July
452,350|
1,500.0001
1,200,000
1,673,952
1,983,170| March.
3,573,300! Jan. A July

2.646.100 Jan. A July July ’67
Liong Island
50 3,000,000 Quarterly. Aug. ’67
Lonisv.,Cin.&Lex.,9 p.c. pref 100
’67 4*
48.6:38
Lionisville and Frankfort
50 1,109,594 Jan. A July July ’67 3
100 5,500,000 Feb. & Aug Ang. ’67 4
Louisville and Nashville
Louisville,New Alb. & Chic..100 2,800,000
Macon and Western
:.. .100 1,500,000 May & Nov May ’67
Maine Central
100 1,600,860
Marietta and Cincinnati
50 2,029,778
do
do 1st pref. 50 6,586,135 Mar. A Sep Sep. ’66 38.
do
do 2d pref.. 50 4,051,744 Mar. A Sep Sep. ’66 38.
Manchester and Lawrence... .100 1.000,000 May & Novi May ’67 5

..

5s.
4

.

Portland, Saco, A Portsm’th.lOO

5

123*

S8

,

Providence and Worcester... .100
Raritan and Delaware Bay... .100
Rensselaer A Saratoga consollOO

98*

do
do
guar.100
787,700
Milwaukee &P.du Ch.lst pref.100 3,204.296
do
do
2d pref.100
841,400
100 3,627,000
Milwaukee and St. Paul
do„
preferred
100 7,371,000
Mine Hill
Schuylkill Haven 50 3,775,<300
Mississippi & Tenn.4, p. 489.100
825,399
Mobile and Ohio
.?*..
100 3,588,300
Montgomery and WestPoint.100 1,644,104
Morris and Essex
50 3.500,000
Nashua and Lowell
100
720,009
Nashville & Chattanooga ... 100 2,056,544
Naugatuck
100 1,408,600
New Bedford and Taunton
.100
500.000
New Haven & Northampton.. 100 1.224.100
New Jersey, 4, p. 183
100 6,250,000

123
80

and Connellsville.
50 1.776.129
Pittsb.,Ft.W. A Chic.,4,p.471.100 II,440,987 Quarterly. Oct. '67 *2* 100* 108*
Portland A Kennebec (new)..100
Feb.& Aug. |Aug. ’67 j 3

1,600,250

Memphis A Chariest., 3p. -187.100 5,312,725
Michigan Central, 5, p. 151... 100 7,502,866
Michigan Southern & N. Ind..l00 9,813,500

Periods.

N. V. and New Haven (5 p.55)100 6,000,000 Jan. & July July ’67
New York, Prov. & Boston.. .100 1,755,281 Jan. &
July July ’67
Ninth Avenue
100
797,320
Northern of New Hampshire. 100 3,068,400 June & Dec-June’67
Northern Central, 4, p. 568..
50 4.518,900 Quarterly, j Aug.'67
North Eastern (S. Car.)
898,950
do
8p.c., pref.
155,000 May A Nov May ^’67
North Carolina
100 4,000,000
North Missouri
100 2.469,307
North Pennsylvania
50 3,150,150
j Feb.’67
Norwich and Worcester
100 2,3G3,600 Jan. & Julv; July ’67

56*1 Pittsburg

6,000,000 Feb. & Aug Aug, 67
2,044,6iK) May A Nov May ’67
5,000,000 Jan. & July July ’67

3,572,400

FRIDAY.
Last paid.
Dale, rate Bid. |
Ask

out¬

“ leased.” standing.

Ogdensb. A L. Champ(5 p.119)100 3,077,000,Feb. & Aug| Aug. ’67 3
do
preferred. 100
356,400’Apr. A Oct Apr. ’671 4
Ohio andMiss.certif., 4,p. 631.100
20,226,604)
,...|.
|
do
preferred. .100 3,353,180 January. ;Jan. ’671 7"
Old Colony and Newport..... 100 4,848,30C Jan. A
July; July ’67 3
Orange and Alexandria
100 2,063,655
482.400 Peb. A Ang1 Aug. '67 4*
Oswego and Syracuse.,
50
Panama
100 7,000,000 Quarterly. |Oct. '67 6
12S*1 Pennsylvania
50 20,000.000 May A Nov May ’67 3c 56
Philadelphia and Erie*
50 5,091,400 Jan. & July 1 Jan. ’67 3
Pliila. and Reading, 4, p. 89.. 50 22,742,867! Jan. &
July July ’67 5
Phila., Germant. & Norrist’n* 50 I,507,8*0 Apr. A Oct;Apr. ’67 5
Phila., Wilming. A Baltimore. 50 9,019,300 Jan. & July July ’67 4

6

.

Little Miami
Dittle Sclmvlkill*

126

3*

2,200,003 April & Oct: Apr. ’67 3*
4.666.800 June A Dec June ’67 5
13,000,000 Quarterly. July ’67 2*

2,425,000

means

...

721.926 Jan. & July
1,150.000

970,000
3,886,500

*

......

3*
5
5

16

report.

mvidena

Stock

144

522,3501
600,000

1,902.000
Eighth Avenue
100 1,000,000; Quarterly. July’ 67
Elmira and Williamsport*.. . 50
500,000 "
May ’67
do
do
pifff. 50
500,000
July 67
Feb. '6 i
Erie, 4, p. 599
100 16,574,300
do preferred
100 8.536.900 January. Jan. ’67
Fitchburg
100 3,540,000 Jan. A July July 67
100 4,156,000 Apr. A Oct. Apr. ’07
Georgia
Hannibal and St. Joseph
100 1,900.000
do
do
pref.100 5,253,836
Hartford and New Haven.
.100 3,000,000 Quarterly. Oct. ’67
Housatonic preferred
100 1,1.80,000 May & Nov May '67
Hudson River
100 13,937,400 April & Oct Oct. ’67
494,380
Huntingdon and Broad Top *. 50
do
do
190,750 Jan. & July July ’67
pref. 50
Illinois Central. 4, p. 311
100 23,386,450, Jau. & July July '67
Indianapolis, Cin.* Lafayette 50 1,689,900!Mar. A Sep! Sep. ’67
Jeffersonv., Mad. & lndianap.100 2,000,000! Jan. & July Jau. ’66
Joliet and Chicago*
100
300,0001 Quarterly. Apr. ’67
Joliet and N. Indiana
100
300,000 Jan. A Julv July ’67
Lackawanna and Bloomsbnrg 50 1,335,000
f.
Lehigh Valley
50 10,734,100! Quarterly. July ’67
514,646 May & Nov May '67!
Lexington and Frankfort
100
.

15*
136
142

3*

13,232,496
14,789,125 Annually. Dec. ’66 7
Chicago, Rock Isl. A Pacific..100 9,100.000 April <fcOct OCt. ’67 5
Cine., 11am. A Dayton(5 p.87)100 3.200.800 April A Oct Apr. ’67 6
362,950
Cincin.,Richm’d & Chicago...100

Cincinnati and Zanesville

122*1

394,SIX)j

2,600.000
400,000

I*.—The figures alter the
refer to the vol. and
e of Chronicle containing

Bid. Ask.J

LIST.

any error discovered in our Tables.

name

paid.

1

Railroad.
par
Albany and Susquehanna.... 100 1,675,139
Atlantic & St. Lawrence*.. ..100 2,494,900 Jan. A July July
Baltimore and Ohio.
100 16,151,962; April A Oct Oct.
Washington Branch*
100 1,650,000;April & OctjOct.
Bellet'ontaine Line
100 4,420,000 Feb. & Aug Aug.
996,647:
j
Belvidere, Delaware
100
100
600,IKK): Quarterly. Oct.
Berkshire*
250,000 June & Dec. June
Blossburg and Corning*
50

Brooklyn City
10j
Brooklyn City and Newtown. 100
Buffalo, New'York, <fc Erie*. .100}

immediate notice of

ns

llOllO

4 « « •

• i

'

‘2*

100 4,000,000 Quarterly.
Sept.’67
Pacific Mail
100 20,000,000 Quarterly. Sept.’67 3
Trust.—Farmers’ L. A Trust.. 25 1,000,000 Jan. A
July Jnly ’67 5
New York Life A Trust.. 100
1,000,000 Feb. A Ang Feb. ’67 10
Union Trust
100 1,000,000; Jan. A July July ’67 4
United States Trust
100 1,500,000 Jan. & July July 67 5

Mining.—Mariposa Gold... .100 5,097,600
Mariposa Gold Preferred. 100 5,774,400
IP
Quicksilver
100|10,000,000

62

23
62
6

24
64

59*

115* 116
142 142*

3*

9

17

Feo ’65

17*

25

25*

PETROLEUM STOCK LIST.
Bid. Askd

Companies.

.pat 10
°
Bennehoff Run......
Bennehoff Mutual...
Bergen Coal and Oil
Alien Wright
Bemis Heights

•

•

Farm

Buchanan

•

-

Run Petrol m
Run special..
Cliutou Oil

.

•

•

•

•

•

•

43
1 00
,

.

,

,

....

»

••••

Germania .
Great Republic.....

■

J

«

•

mi*

.

.

•

•

.

•

.

.

.

•

•

.

....

2 90

66

3

....

....

....

.

is

10

•

16

.10
2
10
10

Bid. Askd

.paid 3

•

...

•

V

•

.

.

•

•

.

paid 1

Lake

3 25

1#

•

3 50

1

Amygdaloid.

..

Manhattan

..

j Mendotat

2

j Merrimac

Aztec

Bay State...

17k

Bohemian...

Caledonia...
Calumet
Canada

—

Oak.

16

to
30 01 38 00
50
....

—

—

.

26 00
3 50

5

Concord
Copper Creek..
Copper Falls...
Copper Harbor.

4

....

....—

•

•

3 75

•

....

28 CO 28 50

1

....

....

*

....

•

1 00

Davidson

....20)£

Dev-n.

1 60
....

....

....

„

Dudley.

.

....

1

....

„

r

....

ttt

....10
1

Everett.

New York.”
North Clift'
North western
Norwich

.

..Ilk

Petherick
Pewabic
Phoenix

5

Rockland

9k

....

....

....

17 75 18 00

St. Clair
St. Louis

St.

French Creek.

Mary’s

Salem.".
....

....

Hanover
....

....

Hec.a.

Seneca
1
Sharon
10 50 10 63 Sheldon & Columbian.21 “
63 1 GO, South Pewabic
IX
1
1 00 South Side
2k
2
Star
IX
.11X
35 00
8
Superior
.

Toltec

1 88

88

Humboldt.
1
...19
...10
...33

Hungarian

Tremont

...

Knowlton.

.

.

....

_

•

•

•

2 50

6 00

....

....

5
8

1

4 00,

50
50
1 25

75

{■8
H

OO

JL

OO

....

6
1

Minnesota

.

2k

..

....

Winona

3

VVinthrop

4k

i 66

50

*

Capital $1,000,000, in 20,000 shares.
+ Capital $500,000, in 100,000 shares,
ijkpital $200,000, In 20,000 shares.
Capital of Lake Superior comnanies generally $500,000, in 20,000 shares

Companies.

Bid. Askd

Alameda Silver
American Flag
Atlantic & Pacific

par

....

..

1 09

£5

—

10
—

Ayres Mill & Mining.

Bates & Baxter
Benton
Bob Tail
Boscobel Silver
Bullion Consolidated

30
60

1 25

85

—

50
5

i 06

*65

65
3 00

—

.

..

—

1*66

—

Burroughs

10

Central
Church Union
Columbia G. <b S

—

Companies.

Harmon E. & S

—

25

Crozier
Des Moines

70

60

_

—

Downieviile
Eagle

•

•

•

•

1

4 60

—

4 75

*“

Gunnell

4*66

101 i

1 35

on

40

—

to
7

100

15000

—

5
JQ

New York & Eldorado

.

—

—

.,

—

People’s G. & S. of Cal. 5
Quartz Hill
25
Reynolds
Rocky Mountain
10
Sp«vpr

Hdg'hill
Fall River
First National
Gold Hill

4b

—

Manhattan Silver
Midas Silver
Montana

Combination Silver.... — 35 00 35 00 Nye
Consolidated Gregory.. .100 5 30 5 50 Owyhee

Corydon

2

Ynrlr.

io

4

90
12
40
75

2

Kipp & Buell

—

—

40

—
—

25

LaCrosse

xO

25

‘30

Sensenderfer..
Smith & Parmelee

11 85
9 80
20 3 80

Symonds Forks

—

—

2 50
17
v
80
3 75
5
30 00
40
1 35
4
40
12 00
9 95
3 95
1 00
8

Twin River Silver .....100

MISCELLANEOUS stock list.
Companies.

Copake Iron....
Foster Iron

Bucks County
Denbo Lead
Kanhar Lead

Bid. Askd
pa^

5

.

4 <S

• • V

....

Phenix Lead".
Don Tank
Storage.




.

...

5

.

.

.

•

.

.

.

•

Lead!

•

•

•

•

....

Companies.

Tudor Lead
.par —
25
Saginaw, L. S. & M.
Wallkill Lead
—
Wallace Nickel
Rutland Marble
25

mm

..

,.

35

40

—

.

.

....

...

....

Long Island Peat....
■Rnaafi

..

Bid. Askd

.

m

TM

«

• ••
....

{

Relic*

St. Mark’s
St. Nicholast

•

...

ft

.

....

•

•

•

1

200 000

200,000
150,000
150,000

50 1,000,000
50
200,000
100
200,000
' 100 200,000

Standard
Star

Sterling *
Stuyvesant

25
25
20
50

Tradesmen's
lTnitedStat.es

Washington

Washington *t....l0f.
Williamsburg City.50

Yonkers & N. Y.. 100J

200,000
150,000

250,000
400,000
893,700
150,000
500,000

Railroad Projects

prises in Maine
and

Lincoln

are

in

f

.

-

•

•

*

•

•

•

•

.

,

•

•

.

•

>

-

^

.

•

•

*

f

-

•

•

V

*

♦

...

#

•

.

•

•

•

.

«

•

•

....

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

«

•

»

•

•

....

.

.

.

.

•

•

....

•

.

•

.

.

U

«...

•

•

•

•

•

....

•

t

.

.

•

«

,

•

....

,

....

•

•

•

.

»-*

.....

....

...

....

•

14

•

•

•

.

,

•

•

•

.

•

....

•

.

•

»

m •

....

•

•

Feb. and Aug. ^Uig.’67..6
do
T’eb. ’67. 5
i Jan. and July. /Lug.’67 .5
Feb. and Aug. 1 ’eh.’66.3k
Jan. and July. J uly ’67 .5
*
3 uly ’67 ..5
do*
200,731 Feb. and Ang. A ug. ’67 5
Feb. and Ang. A ug. ’66 5
"
158'733 Jan. and July. July *07 . .6
J an.’67 .5
do
330,091
030,314 Feb. and Ang. A ug.’67.. .5
190,200 Feb. and Aug. F eb. ’67...5
179,008 Jan. and July. J uly ’67 ..5
do
J ulv*67 ..5
501,244

•

•

...

.

•

•

•

•

..

«...

«...

....

.

.

.

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•
.

.

„

.
•

•

.

.

.

•

.

.

•

•

•

.

.

.

.

.

.

•

-

.

.

Maine.—The various railroad enter¬

progressing finely.

Road will

•

•

210,000
200,000
1,000,000
500,000
350,000
200,000
200,000
150,000

300,000

.

•

r#i,

200,000

100

....

....

300,000

100
25
25
25

Republic*..

•

%

•

.

500,000
200,000
200,000
150,000
200,000
200,000
300,000
150,000
150,000

200,000

•

•

•

•

150,000

50

....

.

_

•

200,000

North American*. 50
North River
25
j
Pacific
25
Park
100
Peter Cooper
20
People’s
20
150,000
Phoenix + Br’klyn. 50 1,000,000

Security t

Hope...

Liberty

7k

Rutgers’

Bid. Askd

Gunnell Union
par
Hamilton G. & S. bonds
Holman

National

.

•

.

200,000
1,000,000

New Amsterdam.. 25
N. Y. Equitable 3 35
j
N.Y.Fire and Mar. 100
I
Niagara
50

....

....

150,000

Metropolitan * +.. .100
Montauk (B’klyn). .50
Nassau (B’klyn).... 50

....

.

300,000

50

•

•

500,000

Long Island (B’kly). 50

•

.

,

.

280,000

Resolute*

GOLD AND SILVER MINING STOCK LIST.

.

200,000

100
25

•

.

400,000

40

^100

r

,

200,010

25
100

-

,

.

150,000

Lorillard*
Manhattan

-

.

.

200,000
150,000

30

Merchants’

IX

Washington
West

•

25

Mechanics (B’klyn). 50
Mercantile
100

....

Victoria
Vulcan

...

50
100

Meehan’ & Trade’. 25

.

....

..

Market*

k

2
2

•

.

2,000,000
25
150,000

Lamar
Lenox

2 38

.

Hope.

15
50
50
100

-

.

*

....

200,000

Lafayette (B’klyn)-,. 50

5k

.

.

200,000

—

Irving

1

1

...

150,000

50

Jefferson

3

.

.

•

(

..

200,000

25

Knickerbocker

66 Ridge

m

....

King’s.Co’ty(Bklyn)20

.

.

...

200,000
Import’ & Traders. 50 200,000
International
100 1,000,000

24 00 25 50
10
6k
8
6 50 8 00
12

.

....

300,000
200,000

Hope

Princeton
Providence

(

...

....

SO

Howard

.10 k

•

....

400,000

50

Humboldt

’ 2 00 3 00
5X 20 00 26 00

•

.

«...

....

....

250,000

100

Home.

.15

Pittsburg & Boston.

.

V-»

•

1

....

40

Hoffman

1 25
5k
3X 14 5‘: 15 CO

.

300,000
200,000
153,000

600,000
200,000
400,000
200,000
250,000
500,000

.

...

7
.50

•

•

....

210,000

Greenwich
Grocers’
Guardian
Hamilton
Hanover

4

..

Resolute

....

River.

2
1
.10

..

..

Quincy X

...

....

Excelsior
Flint Steel

4 25

Portage Lake
...

Empire.

Native

Nanmkeag
New Jersey Consol..

Pontiac

.

IX

....

.

Pennsylvania *

....

...

Dana

ik
.18k

..

Minnesota
National

Ogima

-

* *

6k

..

..8"

Milton

Boston

~

5

..

•

•

....

...

200,000

•

•

....

„

300,000

Exchange

IX

..

300,000
200,000

70

390 Jan. and July July ’67.1(1I ...
)73 Jan. and July July ’67 . 5
L27 Jan. and July Jan. 65..., 5
153 Feb. and Aug Aug. ’67...
170 March and Se] j Sep. ’67.. 5
T90 May and Nov
.71 Feb. and Aug Aug. ’65.. 1
t49 June and Dee Dec. TG6..« 5
168 Feb. and Aug Aug. '67...( 3
106 Jan. and July July ’67..1( )
>83
July'64 ..<1
*66 Jan. and Julv
178 Feb. and Aug. Aug '67.7*
i
►91 Jan. and July July’67.
22
do
July’64.3*
47
do
July’67 .£
89 Feb. and Aug. Aug. ’■ 7
96 Jan. and July. July’67 ..£
►72 Jan. and July. July'67...£
)37 Jan. and July. Ju'y ’67 .r
78 March and Sep ?ept.’67..£
IS
*95 April and Oct. Oct. '67..£
>90 Jan. and July. July’67 ..r
76
do
July'67...£
65 Feb. and Aug.
40 Jan. and July. July '67 .5
68
do
July’66.3k?
33
do
July '65 .£
66
do
July ’67 .5
89 May and Nov.
54 Feb. and Aug. Aug. ’67 ..5
62 Jan. and Julv. July’67 ..7
15 Jan. and July. July’67 ..5
57 Jan. and July. July *67.3k
57 Feb. and Aug. Aug ’G6..5
25 April and Oct. Apr. ’65..5
73 Jan. and July. July ’67 3k
71
do
July '67 ..5
52
do
July ’67 . .5
do
29
July’66 .5
S7
do
July 6' .5
13
do
July ’65 .5
22
do
July '67 . .5
26
do
July ’65 . .5
33
do
Julv ’65 .6
>4 Feb. and Aug. Aug.’66.3k
T9
do
Aug. ’67..5
)8 March and Sep Sept.'67 .6
?8 Jan. and July. July ’67
5
1
do
July’67 ..5
39
do
July’67 ..5
)G
do
July'67 ..5
IT
do
July’67 ..5
)5
do
July ’67..7
>4
do
Julv’67 ..ft
0
do
July’67..5
7
do
July’67 3k
.1
do
July’67 ..5
2
do
July ’67 ..5
6
do ,
July'67 5
9
do
July’67 .10
6
do
July ’65 . .5
3
do
July ’67 .5
0
do
July ’67.10
S
do
July’67 ..6
0
do
July ’67 . .6
3 Jan. and July. July ’67 ..5
5 Feb. and Aug. Aug. ’67..5
5 Jan. and July. Tu y’67 ..6
1
do
July’67 ..5
9 April and Oct. Jet. ’67..5
3 Jan. and July. July’67..6
*
1
uo
,
Inly ’67 ..5
5 Feb. and Aug. Vug.’67 ..5
3 Jan. and July. J ruly ’67 ..5
3
<j bily’67.,5
do
do
J ruly ’67. .5 i...
do
J ruly’67.6k •
do
J ruly’66.3k •
.

Firemen’s
17
204,000
Firemen’s Fund... 10
150,000
Firemui s Trust.. 10
150,000
Fulton
25
200,000
Gallatin
50
150,000
Gebhard
100
200,000
Germania
50
500,000
Globe
50
200,000
Great Westem*t.. 100 1,000,000

4k

..

Last
Sale.

.

'*

Excelsior

4k
5k

..

Bid

paid

....

250,000

20

Periods.

.

—

Eagle
Empire City

2
6

..

Mass
Medora ..."

...17

.

Atlas

Charter

Lafayette
Superior
j Madison
j

.

Bid Askd

IMandan

Algomah.
Aliouez

•

11

jEtnn ....
Albany &

,

Clinton
100
Columbia*
100
Commerce (N.Y.). .100
Commerce (Alb’y).l(K)
Commercial
50
Commonwealth... 100
Continental *
100
Corn Exchange... 50
Croton
100

3 50

2 ri5

Companies.

:

200,000
500,000

City

io

COPPER MINING STOCK LIST.
Companies.

25
25
...17

...

’ts

200,000

Central Park
Citizens’

5

Last

$300,000
300,000

Bowery (N. Y.)
Broadway
Brooklyn

50

25

Venango (N. Y.)

—

•

•

Shade River
Union
United Pe’tl'm F’ms
United States

•

•

•

•

10
10

Consol

•

•

.

Rynd Farm

15

®

National

5
5
5
5
1

.

•

Oceanic
Pit Hole Creek
Rathbone Oil Tract

,

...

Excelsior.....

15

....

N.Y,Ph. &Balt.Cons

1 45

1 20

.

....

dividend.
-

Capital.

Adriatic
25
iEtna
*. 50
American *
50
American Exch’e.. 100
Arctic
50
Astor.
25
Atlantic (Br’klyn)..50
Baltic
25
Beckman
25

....

2
2

Manhattan
Mountain Oil
Natural
N. Y. & Alleghany
New York &‘Newark...
N. Y. & Pliiladel

....

....

Empire City

Western

•

•

•

42
75

Cherry
Cherry

G’t

-

.jv

Central

First

•

•

Ivanhoe

1,1807.

dan.

write Marine Risks.

.—

i5

4

Marked thus (*) are
participating, and (t)

Bid. Askd

Hammond
par 20
HamiltouMcClintock...

....

4 00

•

INSURANCE STOCK LIST.

Companies.

.

Bradley Oil
Bfevoort
Brooklyn...

473

THE CHRONICLE.

October 12, 1867.]

The

be commenced

survey

shortly.

of the Knox
The Board of

Directors have been chosen, of which Oliver Moses, of Bath, is Pre¬
The total amount of subscriptions has reached
nearly
#400,000. The eastern terminus of this road is at Rockland, and
the western at Bath.
Already one survey of the Belfast and Moose *
head'Lake Road has been made as far as Newport, and another
survey is in progress which is to intersect the first survey about
sident.

twenty miles this side of Newport. The survey of the Bangor and
Piscataquis Road will be entered upon in about three weeks. It
will go to Dover, connecting at Milford. This road, as well as the
preceding one, penetrates a region rich in material resources. The
line from tide water at Winterport to Bangor, the necessary link to
give Bangor a winter outlet, has been subjected to a preliminary
reconnoissance. The work of laying a portion of the track on the
European and North American Road will be shortly commenced
at Bangor, and it is
expected that the road to Milford will be open
to the public before many months.

THE CHRONICLE.

474

Insurance.

Insurance.

Home Insurance

Co.,

LIFE

$2,000,000 00

Capital
A*set*, Jan. 1, 1867
Liabilities

FIRE AND INLAND INSURANCE.

WILLMARTH, Vice-President.

J. H. WASHBURN, Secretary.

INSURANCE.

FIRE

COMPANY,

OF LIVERPOOL AND

City oi New York.

NO. 40 WALL STREET.

$2,300,000

ASSETS

Queen Fire Insurance Co

been ad opted bv this Company. See new Prospectus.
Profits available after policies have run one year,
and annually thereafter.
JOHN EADIE, President.
Nicholas De Groot, Secretary.

Special Fund of

Insurance
114

OFFICE

Sun Mutual Insurance
49 WALL STREET.

Incorporated 1841.

$500,000 00

1867, $755,057 77.
Insures Property against Loss or Damage by Fire at
the usual rates.
Policies issued and Losses paid at the office of the
Company, or at its various Agencies in the principal

This

MOSES H. GRINNELL, President.

April 16,1867.
This Company having reduced its capital according
o law, under the sanction of the Superintendent of the
nsuranco Department to the sum of

$300,000,
city
of New York and vicinity, and will also write Marine
Risks on Cargo only, at the office in the Metropolitan
Bank Building.

JANIES LORIMER GRAHAM
President.
LOBERT 3?I. C. OR A HAITI,

Vice-President,
Directors

NEW YORK.

STEAM

a

rebatement on premiums in lieu of
value to an average scrip dividend

in

Instead of issuing a
the principle that

on

PER

CENT.

scrip dividend to dealers, based
all classes of risks are equally

Srofitanle, this the current rates, when premiums are
iscount from Company makes such cash abatement or

paid, as the general experience of underwriters will
profits remaining at the close of

warrant, and the nett

the year, will be divided to the stockholders.
This Company continues to make Insurance on
rine and Inland. Navigation and Transportation Risks,
on the most favorable terms, including Risks on Mer¬

Ma¬

chandise of all kinds, Hulls, and Freight.
Policies issued making loss payable in Gold or Currenev, at the Office in New York, or in Sterling, at the
Office of Ratlibone, Bros. & Co., in Liverpool.

F. H. Wolcott,
P. W. Turnev,
William T. Blodgett.
Charles P. Kirkland,
Watson E. Case,
John A. Graham,
John C. Henderson,
James L. Graham,
Clinton B. Fisk.

James Freeland,
Samuel Willets,
Robert L. Taylor,
William T. Frost,
William Watt,

D. Colden Murray, •,
E. Havdcck White,
N. L. McCready,
Daniel T. Willets,
L. Edgerton,

Henry Eyre,

Henry R. Kunhardt,

John S. Williams,
William Nelson, Jr.,
Charles Dimon,
A. William Heye,
Harold Dollner,
Paul N. Spofford.

Cornelius Grinnell,

Joseph Slagg,
Jas. D. Fish,
Geo. W. Hennings,

Company,
Charter Perpetual.

HENDEE, President.

GOODNOW, Secretary.

Niagara Fire Insurance
CASH CAPITAL

$1,000,000
278,000

SURPLUS, JANUARY 1st, 1867

Liabilities

_

.

37

President

Notman, Secretary.

7,668 46

H

NEW YORK AGENCY

STREET.

o

P

Fire Insurance

E

Company,

OFFICE, No. 92 BROADWAY.

ALEXANDER, Agent.

Cash Capital

-

------

Asset*, June 1, 1867 -

Germania Fire Ins.

Co.,

BROADWAY, N. Y.

-

-

'

$150,000
-

SURPLUS, July 1st, 1867
TOTAL ASSETS
RUDOLPH

$500,000 00
315,074 73

$815,074 73

GARRIGUE, President.
JOHN E. KAHL, Yice President.
Hugo Schumann, Secretary.




cabin.
A limited quantity of merchandise will be conveyed
under through bill of lading.
For further information, application to he made to
the Pacific Mail Steamship Company, No. 59 Wall st.

Or to CHARLES W. WEST, Agent,
No. 23 William st. New Y

SAMUEL THOMPSON &
NEPHEWS’ Black Star, Line ok
Liverpool Packets, and National
■■■■■ Line of Liverpool and Queenstown
sailing every week. Passage office 73 Broad¬
er of Rector Street (formerly 275 Pearl Street).

Sight Drafts on the Royal Bank of Ireland, payable in
alfits Branches, and on C. Grimshaw& Co., Liverpool,
payable in any part of England and Wales. Bankers
supplied with Sterling drafts and through tickets from
the Old Country to any part of the United States.
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPANY’S

THROUGH LINE

To

California,
United

Mail,
LEAVE PIER NO. 42 NORTH RIV¬
ER, FOOT o ) Canal street, at 12
o’clock noon, on the 1st, 11th, and
list of every month (except when those dates fall on

Sunday, and then on the preceding Saturday), for
ASPINWALL, connecting, via Panama Railroad,
with one of the Company’s steamships from Panama
for SAN FRANCISCO, touching at ACAPULCO.
OCTOBER:

222,433

on

1st—Ocean Queen, connecting with Golden City.
11th—Henry Chauncey, connecting with Montana

pany.

20th—Arizona, connecting with

This Company insures against Loss or Damage by Fire
terms as favorable as any other responsible Com¬

Board of Directors:

CAPITAL,.

men

States

FIRE.

CASH

vants,

And Carrying the

NSURANCE AGAINST LOSS AND DAMAGE BY

No. 175

years,
; under twelve years, half-fare; male ser,
one-half fare; female do., three-quarters fareservants berthed forward, women do., in ladies

quarter fare

Char-

253 per cent.

-$4,650,938 27

JAS. A.

Special steamers run to the newly-discovered gold

No. 12 WALL STREET.

paid.

Assets!July 1,1867

Fares payable in United States gold

,

COMPANY.

WALL

$25 additional.
coin.

Francis Hathaway,
Aaron L. Reid,
Ellwood Walter.
ELLWOOD WALTER, President.

$3,000,000.

62

Melbourne, $346 to $364 for first class, and $218 to $243

for second clnss.
The above rates include the transit across the Isthmus
of Panama, and the first class fares are for forward
cabins of the Australian steamer: after cabin, latter

NEWCOMB, Vice-President.
J. Despard, Secretary.

CAPITAL

NO.

SIA via PANAMA.
The Panama, New-Zealand and Australian Royal
Mail Company dispatch a steamer on the 24th of each
month from Panama to Wellington, N.Z., and the Aus¬
tralian Colonies, connecting with the steamer of the
Pacific Mail Steamship Company leaving New-York
for Aspinwall (Colon) on the 11th of each month
First and second class passengers will be conveyed
under through ticket at the following rates: From
New York to ports in New Zealand, or to Sydney or

CHAS.

HARTFORD.

NEW-

AND AUSTRALA¬

region of Hokitika, New Zealand.
Children under three years, free; under eight

TRUSTEES.

Incorporated 1819

J.

YORK

scrip, equivalent
of

COMMUNICA¬

BETWEEN

TION

IN CASH,

:

iETNA

L. J.

)

Steamship Companies.

$1,261,349

During the past year this Company has paid to Its
Policy-holders,

WADSWORTH, Secretary.

Insurance

jS^dSAciLL
"Nk vvw\ ovk.
CO)e_ctLrtA in flL
<§/p-CiLiitiaA
ajhd J3*al-eirt-n. fp:icflculqp., anil
metnUeLA of gf>acfz and ^aid
fpzcr-liancyeA. in LcJ/l c.itieA.
dLaranntA
af J^cluUa and
/^a.nU.ElA. teaeiuLcd an LiUciat
Sft.,

COMPANY.

Assets, January 1st, 1867

TWENTY

ntends hereafter to confine its fire business to the

W. R.

ib £tfc. SlL.

ORGANIZED APRIL, 1844.

NEW YORK,

OF

INSURANCE

No. 35 WALL STREET,

BROADWAY.

Edward A Stansbury,
J. Boorman Johnston,
Samuel D. Bradford,

PAULISON, Vice-President.
Secretary.

JOHN P.
Isaac H. Walker,

Hauliers,

The Mercantile Mutual

Metropolitan
Insurance Company,

Lorrain Freeman,

n y

telrnA.

F. H. Carter, Secretary.
J. Griswold, General Agent.

Joseph B. Varnum,

added to its previous

land Navigation Risks. No Fire Risks disconnected
from Marine taken by the Company. Dealers are en¬
titled to participate in the profits.

JAMES W. OTIS, President.
R. W. BLEECKER, VicePres’t.

Martin Bates,

Company having recently

assets a paid up cash capital or $500,000, and subscrip¬
tion notes in advance of premiums of $300,000, continues
to issue policies of insurance against Marine and In¬

cities in the United States.

Dudley B. Fuller,
Franklin H. Delano,
Gilbert L. Beeckman.

$1,614,540 78

Capital and Assets,

Surplus
255 057 77
Cash Capital and Surplus, January l,

j

^

THIRD

INCORPORATED 1823.

108

Broadway.

ADLARD, Manager'

Secretary.

(INSURANCE buildings)

BROADWAY,

BRANCH OFFICE 9 COOPER INSTITUTE,
AVENUE.

NO.

$200,000

COMPANY.

Co.,

Cash Capital

St?

$1,432,340

United States Branch, No. 117

GEORGE

Fire

£2,000,000
1,893^20

Deposited in the Insurance Department at Albany

William H. Ross,

North .American

LONDON.

Authorized Capital
Subscribed Capital
Paid-up Capital and Surplus

C2?"New and important plans of Life Insurance have

CHAS. J. MARTIN. President.
A. F.

INSURANCE

In the

a,439,120 73
114,849 48

Miscellaneous.

States

United

BROADWAY.

135

[October 12, 1867.

Henry M. Taber,
Theodore W. Riley,
Steph. Cambreleng,
Joseph Foulke,
Cyrus H. Loutrel,
Jacob Reese,
Lebbeus B. Ward.
D. Lydig Suvdam,
Joseph Britton,
Fred. Schuchardt,

Henry S. Leverich.
Robert Schell,
William H. Terry,
Joseph Grafton,
Amos Robbins,
Thos. P. Cummings,
Jno. W. Mersereau,
David L. Eigenbrodt,
William Remsen,
Stephen Hyatt,
JACOB

Jambs E. Moobb, Secretary.

REESE, President.

Sacramento.

Departures of 1st and 21st connect at Panama with
Pacific ports: 1st andllthtor
Central American Kirts. Those or 1st touch at Man¬

steamers for South

zanillo.

,

Baggage cnecKed through.

allowed each adult.
An

One hundred pounflB

—

experienced Surgeon on hoard.

attendance free.

„

.

Medicines ana
,

For passage tickets or
at the Company’s ticket

Canal street, North

„

farther information, appiy
office, on the wharf, iooio

River, New Tort:.

.

THE CHRONICLE.

12,1807.]

October

Financial.

Financial.

460 MILES OF THE

Treasury Department,

Bankers.

Garth, Fisher & Hardy,

Union Pacific Railroad

RANKERS,
No. 18 NEW

Successors

STREET,
RUNNING

Hardy).
Government Securities, Stocks, Bonds, Gold, etc.

M. K.

Are

Jesup & Company,

BANKERS AND

MERCHANTS,

Steel

Iron or

and undertake
all business

now

fornia end of the route, under the direction of the
Central Pacific Company', commencing at Sacramento,

RANKERS,

NOS. 14 & 16 WALL

STREET, NEW Y'ORK.

Receive Deposits in Currency and
Gold,
and allow Interest at the rate of FOUR PER CENT
per annum on
for at sight.

daily balances which

may be checked

Will
and

purchase and sell Gold, Bonds and Stocks strictly
only on Commission.

The accrued interest

NET

EARNINGS

OF

THE

all notes

presented for such

pound Interest Notes therein mentioned will now be
received at this office, and certificates issued for the
principal thereof. Interest on the notes will be com¬
puted to October 15th, 1S67, at which time the certifi¬
cates bear date.

Schedules may

be obtained

on

appli'

catiou at the office.

United States
New

DYCK,

Treasury,

Y'ork, October 5th. 1867.

3 PER CENT.
Issued ip

OCTOBER

CERTIFICATES

Exchange for

AND

DECEMBER
POUNDS

UNION

COM¬

WANTED AT A PREMIUM.

RAILROAD.

During the quarter ending July 31 of the

1 8 6 5

current

year, an average of 325 miles of the Union Pacific
Railroad was in operation. The Superintendent’s re¬

port shows the following result

on

redemption will be paid in currency.
H. M’CULLOCH, Secretary.
In accordance with the foregoing notice the Com¬

Assistant Treasurer.

already been expended. From the liberal
Government aid, the wealth and energy of the stock¬
holders, and the ready market for the First Mortgage
Bonds, there is no want of funds for the most vigorous
prosecution of the work, and its early completion is
as certain as any future business event can be.

PACIFIC

Tameson,Smith 8cCotting

cember next.

II. H. VAN

in cash have

James D. Smith,
of the late firm of James
Low & Co., New York
and Louisville,

Ky.

redemption of the Compound Inter
maturing in the months of October and De¬

TLIrty-five Million Dollars

connected with Railways

issue Three Per

as

and $10,000 each, in

confidently expected that the two roads will
1870, thus completing the entire grand line
connecting the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans, on which

Rails, Locomotives,

Joseph A. Jameson,
Amos Cotting,
Of Jameson, Cotting & Co.
St. Louis.

CONTINENT.

est Notes

Bonds and Loans for Railroad Cos.,

to

authorized by Act of Congress,,
approved March 2d, 1S67, in denominations of $5,000

and it is

Negotiate

Cars, etc.,

THE

Cent. Certificates

OMAHA

meet in

12 PINE STREET.

Contract for

FROM

completed, and it is expected that the re¬
maining 57 miles, to carry the track to the base of the
Rocky Mountains, will be finished early in October.
Contracts have already been made for rock cuttings
beyond, to be done during the winter. The work is
being pushed forward with equal energy on the Cali¬

Domestic Exchange bought, sold an

collected.

WEST

ACROSS

bought and sold at the “ regular” Board of Broker
and at the Gold Exchange in person and on commis-

only.
Foreign aDd

September 30th, 1867.
hereby given that the Assistant *? reasurer

Notice is

at New York has been instructed

to Harrison, Garth & Co. and Henry

aion

475

COMPOUNDS

Bought at highest market rates.
5-20

:

COUPONS, DUE NOVEMBER 1,
CASHED IN GOLD, BY

EARNINGS.

Passengers

$160,526 92

Freight
Telegraph

549,672 39
1,416 23
12,140 00
453,205 44
26,077 97

Mails

Transportation, Contractor’s-Materials
Transportation, Contractor’s Men

-

Henry A. Heiser’s Sons,
Dealers in Government

Securities,

NO. 38 WALL STREET

L

$1,203,038 95

Drake

Brothers,

STOCK RROKERS AND
No. 16 BROAD

Fuel

$131,089 58
109,767 64
50,984 44
54,907 60
33,204 73
15,486 93
807,508 03

Repair of Track
Repair of Engines, Cars, Shops, &c

RANKERS,

Offices and Stations

Conductors, Engineers, &c

STREET, NEW YORK,

Trains

Buy and Sell on Commission Government Securities ,| Net Earnings to balance
Gold, Railroad, Bank and State Stocks and
Bonds,
a
Steamship, Telegraph, Express, Coal, Petroleum, and
$1,203,038 95
Mining Stocks.
Currency and Gold received on deposit subject to
From the relative high charges, the operating expense
Draft. Dividends and Interest collected
and Invest¬
of the road are but 32 7-8 per cent, of the earnings and
ments made. Orders

Promptly Executed

Gibson,Beadleston & Co.,
BANKER^

,

50

EXCHANGE PLACE, NEW YORK.
Government Securities,
bought and sold, ONLY on Stocks, Bonds and Gold
Commission,
Mining Stock and Gold Boards, of which at the Stock,
we are

bers.
Interest allowed

mem¬

on

Dividends, Coupons

Liberal advances

Deposits.

and Interest collected.

Government and other Securities
Information cheerfully
given to
Executors, etc., desiring to invest. Professional men,
Refer by nermiwsinn
Keiei hv permission to 1 Messrs. LOCKW'OOD &
to
Co.,
on

|

Dabney, Mokgan & Co.

the ratio would be much less if the contractor’s busi¬

Notices.

42d

RAILROAD
COMPANY,
Tontine Buildings, S3 Wall
Street,
New York,

Sept. 24th, 1867.
of Directous have this
SIX (6) Per Cent, out of day
the

Dividend.—The Board

declared a Dividend of
earnings of the road for the three months
ending 30th
inst, payable to the
stockholders, or their
sentatives, on and after the 5th of October legal

to

B04D

AND

the commercial, business stands

as

follows

Earnings for May, June and Tuly
Expenses for May, June and July
Net

at

Jacksonville, Ill.. Sept. 23,
Mortgage

1867.
Coupons of First
Bonds
Jacksonville and Chicago Railroad of the St. Louis,
Company, due Oct.
1,1867, will be paid ou and after that
D. B.

COMPANY.
i




TAPFEN, Cashier.

llie

present

at

|

Continental National Bank, No. 7 Nassau St.
Clark, Dodge & Co., Bankers, 51 Wall St.
John J. Cisco & Son, Bankers, No. 33 Wall St.
Henry Clews & Co., Bankers, No. 32 Wall St.
Hedden, Winchester & Co., No. 69 Broadway.

by BANKS AND BANKERS generally through¬
States, of whom maps and descriptive

out the United

pamphlets maybe obtained.
JOHN J* CISCO. Treasurer.
NEW YORK

Capitalists.

FALLS
CITY
MANUFACTURING
Company^ Louisville, Ky., Capital Stock, $1,000,000.—
This company is now organized for the manufacture of
Linen and Linen Machinery, and have
fully de¬
monstrated that linens can be produced much
cheaper
than cotton goods before the war. We have in this
country $100,000,000 invested in cotton machinery, and
only $1*000,000 in flax machinery, while the imports of
linen are $50,000,000
annually. This company propose
to manufacture all kinds of
fine and coarse

linen,bag¬

ging, cordage, twines, &c., from the law material.
They have secured tlieir patents in Europe and the

United States, and have commenced the manufacture
of heavy goods, and desire to extend their works to
meet a portion of the demand for other goods. The
stocks of the eastern companies are now held at
many
times tlieir par value, paying $100 per cent, dividends.
This company have demonstrated by tlieir recent
workings that they cau show a profit o‘f 200 per cent,
on SJKXfspindles.
A portion of this stock is now offer,
ed at par., and it is confidently believed tnat no stock
has been offered to the public
presenting more
tive and more profitable Inducements than that otposi¬
the
Falls City Manufacturihg Company.
Full particulars, samples of goods or circulars can
be had by
application to M. L. Sheldon, Agent for the

Company in New Y'ork, Nos. 23 and 25 Nassau Street,
Leavitt, President, No. 100 Fifth street, Louis¬

or O. S.
ville.

OFFICE OF THE

UNITED STATES LIFE INSURANCE

COMPANY,
IN

premium on gold, pay

__

and

To

Currency i'rom July 1st.

Subscriptions will be received in New York at the
and y
anu by

Secretary

T. D.

for

Company’s Office, No. on Kashru street,
20 Nassau street,

ATIOAL B IK.

New York, Sept. 27,1867.
At a meeting
of the Board of Directors of this
held this day, a Dividend
Bank
of FIVE Per Cent, was
de¬
clared, payable to the Stockholders on
and after the
10th of October
next, the hank assuming
the govern¬
ment tax. The Transfer
books will be closed from the
1st to the 7th
lust., inclusive.

offered

IN GOLD,

Over Nine Per Cent. Interest.

.

LATI

are

urrent rate of

September 18,1867.
The Board of Trustees
bavo declared a
of EIGHT
dividend of
CENTS
the Union Trust per share, payable at the office of
company, No. 73 Broadway, New
York city, on und after
the’lst day of October next.
The transfer books
will be closed on the
23d insta
and reopened on
the 2d October.
A. L. PURVES,

GIL

$485,789 00

Many parties are taking advantage of the present
high price of Government stocks to exchange lor these
Bonds, which are over 15 per cent, cheaper, and, at the

HOWARD, Treasurer.

OIL TRACT

237,966 50

Ninety Cents on tlie Dollar, and
in

OFFICE OF THE

BATHBONE

$723,755 54

accrued interest at Six Per Cent,

of Messrs. M. K.
date, at the office
Jesup &
York, free of government Co„ No. 12 Pine Street, New
tax.

Corner Wall & William streets.

:

profit of operating 325 miles of road

And

CO.,

MARQUAND, Vice President,
CLARK, DODGE & €(>.,

cost, because of the half price charged for it, and we
operating expenses oil the commercial
business for the quarter, $237,966 50. The account for

SIX PER CENT.

J'uJL1?* •lAfKSONVIHE,
CHICAGO BAII

H. G.

to

have the net

OFFICE OF THE

ST.

RAILROAD COMPANY.
SEVEN PER CENT. INTEREST, FEBRUARY AND
AUGUST.
These Bonds cover a Road of 91 miles, finished from
Saint Louis to Pilot Knob, and in first-class
order, and
an extension of about the
same length from Pilot
Knob to Belmont, now rapidly constructing, for which
the proceeds of these bonds are to be used,
making a
through route from St. Louis to New Orleans bv rail.
The earnings of the 91 miles are $600,000 a year, the net
profits now are sufficient to pay the interest on the en¬
tire amount of bonds, were they all issued. The basis
of security is believed to be beyond that of
any other
bonds now offered.
Apply at the office of the company, No. 43Wall street,

or

First Mortgage Bonds, whose interest is so amply
provided for and so thoroughly secured must be class¬
ed among the safest investments.
They pay

next.
Transfer books will be
closed on the afternc
the 25th, and
reopened on the morning of the 8tli
prox.
HENRY SMITH. Treasurer.

St. Louis & IronMountain

work done for contractors, which was less than actual

The amount of Bonds the Company can issue on 325
miles, at $16,000 per mile, is $5,200,000. Interest in gold
three months, at 6 per cent., on this sum, is $78,000
add 40 per cent, premium, to correspond with currency
earnings is $109,200, showing that the net earnings for
the earnings for this quarter were more than four
times the interest on the First Mortgage Bonds on
this length of road.

OFFICE OF THE

PANAMA

THE

ness were not done at. half rates.
Throwing out
charges to contractors for transportation of materials
and men ($479,283 41), and deducting from the aggre¬
gate of all operating expenses ($395,530 92) 32 7-8 per
cent. ($157,564 42) as the proportion chargeable on the

three months

Financial

FIRST MORTGAGE BONDS.

EXPENSES.

THE

CITY OF NEW YORK.
!
No. 40 Wall Street, New

Y'ork,

September 25, 1867.

At a special meeting of the Board of Directors of
this Company, convened for the purpose of
deciding
w hat action should be taken by them in
consequence
of the decease of the late President, Joseph B. Col¬
lins, the following appointments were made:
JOHN EADIE, late Secretary, wras unanimously
elected a Director and President of the Company.

NICHOLAS DE GROOT, late Assistant

was

Secretary,

appointed Secretary of the Company; and

ISAAC A. GIFFING, late first clerk, was appointed
Assistant Secretary and Cashier.
WM. TUCKER, President pro tern.
Clinton Gilbert, Secretary pro tem.

T. A.

Hoyt,

GOLD AND EXCHANGE

BROKER,

36 NEW AND 88 BROAD STREETS.

Orders executed for Bankers, Brokers and Merchants

Bank Statements.

Insurance.

QUARTERLY REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF

OFFICE OF THE

Bank Statements.
QUARTERLY REPORT

CONDITION OF

OF THE

THE

MARKET NATIONAL BANK.
Of New York, on the

October, 1867

morning of the first Monday of

:

Loans and Diccounts
Overdrafts

$1,930,387 36
5,354*33
35,000 00
19,093 28
60,109 00
3:35,408 58
158,738 79
672.000 00
5.166 76
12,000 00
105,485 13

Banking Ho use.

Current expenses
Cash items

Exchanges for Clearing house this A.M....

Due from Banks and bankers
United States bonds to secure circulation..
Other bonds and Stocks
Circulating notes of other banks

Specie
Fractional currency
Legal Tender Notes
Compound Interest Notes

127 00

171.121 00
377.000 00

$3,8S8,631 23

Total

LIABILITIES^”*

Capital

$1,000,000 00

I roht and Loss in reserve
Profit and Loss
Circulating notes outstanding
Circulating notes outstanding, Market Bk.

Individual deposits
Uncollected checks
Due banks and bankers
Dividends unpaid

1

254 s73 71
6o!oS7 91
575,700 00
8.500 00
ic,- 007 ^
331 400 00

16'V'>52 01
Vo40 00

Total

$3,88S.651 23

I, A. GILBERT, Cashier of the “Market National
Bank,” do solemnly swear that the above statement
is true to the best of
my knowledge and belief.
_

GILBERT, Cashier.

A.

QUARTERLY REPORT

OF THE CONDITION

OF

THE

CHATHAM NATIONAL BA INK.
In New York, in the State of New York, on the
morning of the hrst Monday of October, 1S67 :
RESOURCES.
Loans and Discounts

$1,609,593 25

Real Estate
Current Expenses..,

Cash

6 052

ll’sOO

Items,(including revenue stamps) and

Foreign Checks
Exchange for Clearing house this A.M....
Due from National Banks
Superintendent Bank Department
.New York

Suspense

h.

$
38

373 93

32,986 73

•

to secure circulating
notes
N. Y. county 7 per cent, bonds
Cash on hand in circulating notes of other
National Banks

80 00
212,714 00

Notes

190 000 00

expenses-..,.

00
140 00
violation

l&n? $
30,000 (K)

v

n»e 1° ^all°nal Banks
e,^. °fher banks and bankers

»<ttdend*,S.8“on outsUn‘U“S
tenn’i*"1 fliecks
Interest1
Profit
1

«»

20,000
469,134
2,335
508,531

00
30

83

00

$13,292,188 71
Cr.-LIABILITIES.

Capital Stock paid in
Su’-plus’Fund and Profits
Circulating Notes received
Comptroller

$2,0011,000 00

599,390 74

00
16

96

85
8,158 00

$13,292,188 71

State of New York. Countv of New York.—I, JOHN
R. KEARNY, Cashier of “ The National Bank of the
State of New York.” do solemnlv swear that the above
statement is true, to the best of my knowledge and
belief.
JOHN R. KEARNY, Cashier.
Sworn to and subscribed before me, this eighth day
of October, 1867.
J. LAURENCE SLOSSON, Notary Public.

Insurance.

“Chatham

National

statement is
knowledge and belief.
O. H. SCHREINER, Cashier.
Sworn to and subscribed before
me, this 7th day of
October, 1867.
Henry C. Banks, Notary Public, N.Y.
the best of my

—

Financial.

T. H. McMahan 8c Co.
COMMISSION MERCHANTS
H4 Dealer* in Domenile and. Forel^B

July 1st, 1867.
Cash

capital
Surplus

$-100,000 00
187,205 93

Gross Assets
Total Liabilities

J. Rejiskn

VALCOTT,

$587,205 93
33,480 09
President.

Premiums
1st

on

Policies not marked off

January. 1866

2,1S3,325

15

Total amount of Marine Premiums.. $10,470,346 31
No Polices have been issued upon Life

Risks;

nor upon

Fire Risks discon¬

nected with Marine Risks.
Premiums marked off from 1st Janu¬

1866 to 31st December, 1866

$7,632,236

TO

Stock, City, Bank and other Stocks, $6,771,885
secured by Stocks, and other¬
wise
1,129,350
Real Estate and Bonds and Mortgages,
221,260
Interest and sundry notes and claims
due the Company, estimated at
141,866

00

ary,

same

paid during the
period
$5,683,895 05

Returns of Premiums and

$1,194,173 23

Expenses

»

■

The

Company has the following As¬
sets, viz.:
United States and State of New York
Loans

Cash in Bank

00
24

3,837,735 41
434,207 81

.

Total Amount of Assets

00

$12,536,304 46

OF

BUFFALO.

ORGANIZED

Cash

Exchange.

IttYing prompt and reliable correspondents at all ac¬
cessible points In the State, and

REMITTANCES PROMPTLY MADE IN SIGHT
EXCHANGE AT CURRENT RATES.
BKTEJt TO

Vattonal Park Bank. Howes A Macy, and Spofford,
Tiles ton A Co., New York.
Second National
Bank and J. W. Bearer, Esq., Boston. Drexel *
Co. and D. 8. Stetson A Co- Philadelphia. T. P.
Thixkleld A Co., Cincinnati. Third National Bank
and Jos. E. Elder A Goodwin, St. Louis.
Fowler,
Itanard A Co, Mobile. Pike,
Ispeyre A Bro.,
Hew Orleans. Drake, Klein worth* Cohen, Lon¬
don and Liverpool.

Capital Paid In ..........$200,000
WM. G.

Street,

BANKERS AND DEALERS IN

GOV¬

SECURITIES, STOCKS

or their legal representatives, on and
Tuesday the Fifth of February
next, from which date all interest thereon will
The certificates to be produced at the time
cease.
of payment, and cancelled.

thereof,

FARGO, President.

REYNOLDS, Vice President.

SMITH, Secretary
A dividend

Directors.
Richard Bullymore,!
L. K.
Plvmpton,
James H. Metcalfe
John Greiner,
James Bray ley,
O. P. Ramsdell,
Lauren Enos,

Wm. G. Fargo,
Rufus L. Howard,
Dexter P. Rumsey,
John Allen, Jr.,

Peter J. Ferris,

Stephen G. Austin,
Wm. H. Glenny,
S. G. Cornell,

Henry Martin,
George W. Tift,

John C. Clifford,

S. S. Guthrie,
C. J. Hamlin,
O. L. Nims,
John H. Vought
James Adams, j

A. Revnolds,
James N. Matthews,
Pascal P. Pratt,
James M. Smith,
Adrian R. Root,

has just organized with

*

Agency in
city, aud are prepared to write
FIRE AND INLAND
NAVIGATION
RISKS AT CURRENT RATES.
an

this

Office in New

York, No. 6 Pine Street.

CHARLES W. STAND ART Agent,

The Mutual Life InsuRANCE COMPANY OF NEW YORK.
»ASH ASSETS. September 1st, 1866, over $16,000,000 00.
FREDERICK S. WINSTON, President.
R. A. McCURDY, Vice-President.
iaiie

Stuart.
tary,

Twenty Per Cent. 1*

on

next.

By order of the Board,
J. H.

Sheppard Homans

Railroad Iron,
FOREIGN,

TRUSTEES!

Wm.

John D. Jones,
Charles Dennis,
W. H. H. Moore,
Henry Coit,
Wm. C. Pickersgill,
Lewis Curtis,
Charles H. Russell,

Lowell Holbrook,
R. Warren Weston,

Royal Phelps,
Caleb Barstow
William E.

Roads,

Sturgis,
Henry K. Bogert,
Joshua J. Henry,
Dennis Perkins,
Joseph Gaillard, Jr.
J. Henry Burgy,
Cornelius Grinnell,
C. A. Hand,
B.J. Howland,
Benj. Babcock,
Fletcher Westray,
Roht. B. Minturn, Jr.
Gordon

Dodge

W, Burnham,

Geo. G. Hobson,

Frederick Chauncey,

David Lane,

James Low

GeorgeS. Stephenson,

James

Bryce,
Francis Skiddy,

Wnliam H. Webb.

Daniel S. Miller.

Paul

Robert L.

for

CHAPMAN,
Secretary.

A. P. Pillot

J Isaac Ubbatt.
J Joojr

of

the net earned premiums
of the Company, for the year ending 31st
December. 1866. for which certificates will be
issued on and after Tuesday the Second of April

declared

paid up Cash

Capital, as above, and have established

Steam and Street

NEW YORK.

The outstanding certificates of the issue of
1864 will be redeemed and paid to the holders
after

APRIL, 1867.

AMERICAN AND

Co.,

Six per cent interest on the outstand¬
ing certificates ot profits will be paid
to the holders thereof, or their legal representatives,
after Tuesday the Fifth of
on and
February next.

Lane, Secretary.

BuffaloCity InsuranceCo.

GALVESTON, TEXAS.
Special attention given to Collections of all kinds,

AND GOLD.

Trustees, in Conformity to the Charter of the
Company, submit the following Statement of its
affairs on the 31st December, 1866:
Premiums received on Marine Risks,
from 1st January, 1866, to 31st De¬
cember, 1866
$8,282,021 26

COMPANY,

This Company

No. 10 Wall

JANUARY 25th, 1867,

Premium Notes and Bills Receivable..

Hanover Fire Insurance

HENRY T.

swear that the above

Van Schaick 8c

#

The

Losses

$600,500
309,500

Unclaimed Dividends

County of New York, -I, O. H.'
the

Co.,

from

Less amount on hand
Amount outstanding
291,000
Individual Deposits ana Uncollected Checks 9,655,405
Due to National Banks, as per schedule
722,854
Due to other BaViks and Bankers, as per
schedule
15,379

$2,810,S29 71


i


91,604 30

Currency
Legal Tender Notes

6,612 53

ERNMENT

667,500 00

Fractional

A.

5.390 10

of

7.124 63

21,<66 61

Specie

36,551 54

‘rue to

56,171 02

National Banks

«

$23,548 91

rodt on a Loss
and 7

Cashier

_

A.M....

Due from National Banks as per schedule..
Due from other banks and bankers, as per
schedule
United States Taxes paid
United States Bonds deposited with U. STreasurer to secure circulating notes....
New York City Stocks
Cash on hand in circulating notes of other

11 170 ->3
45 283 45

t

solemnly

31,069 95
7,369,15b 85

:••••••••••

Exchanges tor clearing house this

Comptrol¬

KSwmSVW'V*
Du?l?, ,( h ,kf, UtStaudin^r
t/j

201,571 86

BENJ. S.

$450,000 00

band

on

1,089 90

Banking house

LIABILITIES.

notes received from

Insurance

•

NEW YORK,

270,000 00

.Amount outstanding

T

...

91,285 87

Capital Stock paid in
ler
Less amount

Mutual

No. 45 WALL STREET.

Surplus Fund

Circulating

240,03b 02
1,130,437 90
206,350 00

7,995 00

Currency

,

$3,842,133 16

$2,205,309 24

Time Accommodation Loans.
Demand Loans
Indebtedness of Directors....
Overdrafts

3,899 58

$2,810,829 71
.

dr.-resources.
Commercial Paper

150.000 00

Legal Tender Notes

_

New York, in the State of New York,
of the first Monday of October, 1867.

Loans and Discounts

Current

Atlantic

STATE

4,000 00
*

Compound Interest

In the City of
the morning

State of

account

fractional

NATIONAL BANK OF THE
OP NEW YORK.

8,087 10
264,171 33
133,072 40

Due from other banks and bankers..
I S. Bonds deposited with U. S. Treasurer

Specie

THE

on

RESOURCES.

si!

S [October 12, 1867.

THE CHRONICLE.

476

.

Spofford.

Charles P. Burdett,
Taylor,
Shephard Gandy.

JOHN D.

FOR SALE BY

JONES, President,
DENNIS, Vice-President

CHARLES
S. W. HOPKINS &

Co.,

69 & 71

W. H. H.

Broadway.
•

MOORE, 2d

D. HEWLETT,

Vice-Pres

8d Yfce-Prea i.

October
PRICES

CURRENT.

addition to the duties noted
discriminating duty of 10 per
iiZf’ad val. is levied on all imports
iaes that have no reciprocal
Mtiesvith the United States.
•
*
•ST /*

.

On

all goods, wares, and m
„
growth or produce of

of the

oUSSrA
9?* Knen

**« Cape 0/ Goad

imported from places this
the Cape of Good. Hope, a duty

5JV

val. tS levied in adimposed on any such
Irtides when imported directly from the
t/Le or places of their growth or producjL . Raw Cotton and Raw Silk excepted.
The tor in all cases to be 2,240 ft
10 per cent, ad
iition to the duties

Ancbors-Daty: 2* cents lb.
anil upward^ ft 8f@
ot
*-lies—Duty: 15 $ cent ad val.
AFot, 1st sort... ^ 100 lb .... @10

00
50

Pearl, 1st sort.

il.

Beeswax—Dutyj20Jp cental val42
American yellow. 39 lb
-- ®
■*rtnes—Duty: on
Uio

invoice 10 $ ct.

Grande shin 39 ton45

Sfc::::::::::""

00 @

...

si®

Breadstuff s-See special report.

.

So
"S" h*r4:per..M: “ “ S*> 00
35 00 @40
Philadelphia Fronts...

hogs hair

Bristles—Duty, 15 cents;

imer’n,gray &wh. $lb
Batter

55 @2 00

and Cheese.—Duty:

cents.

Butter-

40
36
34
36
28
15
I-1*
18
11

prdl, 39 lb, new.
Bt-fl-kmtubs $ lb “
Welsh, tubs $ lb. “
Fine to ixtra Sta e,...
Good ioflue Stat^, ....
Common Stite,
Fresh

45
40
38
40
86
33
37
:3

®
®
®
®
@
®
@
'(&

m
IS ®

W. tcroBuitor,.._.v
Grease bu ter, urk.
Cheese—

14 ®
32 @
12
12 @
12@

14

Factory Dairies
do Common
F&rm Dairies
do Common..

7 ^
" ®

16
13
15
10

Candles—Duty, tallow, 21; sperma¬
ceti and wax a; U earine and ada¬
mantine, 5 cents $ lb.
Sperm, patent,. ..$ ft
55 @ 60
Refined sperm,city...
45 @
50
Stearic

30 @

*

20@

Adamantine

31
24

Cement—Rosendale$bl — @ 1 75
Chains- Duty, 21 cents
One inch & upward $ ft

Anthracite
Cardiff steam

8@

' @
....

....

@18 03

0 50 @ 7 0 >

@

....

@15 CO
@10 10

Cocoa—Duty, 3 cents $ lb.
Caracas (In bondj(gold)
17 @
39 lb
Maracaibo do
@
.(gold)
12 @
Guayaquil do .(gold)
9 @
St Domingo.. .(gold)

19
•

.

in
91

Coffee,—See special report.

Copper—Duty, pig, bar, and Ingot,
21; old copper 2 cents 39 lb ; manu¬
factured, 35 $ cent ad val.; sheathing
and yellow metal, in sheets 42
long and 14 inches wide,
weighing 14 @ 34 oz. 39 square foot,
3 cents $1 lb.
Sheathing,new..$ ft 33 @
Sheathing, yellow
26 @
Bolts
@
34
Braziers*
83 @
Baltimore
25 @
copper
inches

26 @

Alum.....

Arseni c, Powdered....
Assafcetida
Balsam Copaivi
Balsam Tolu
Balsam Peru
Bark Petayo

1

Berries, Persian
Bi Carb. Soda, New¬
castle
gold

Bi Chromate Potash...

Bleaching Powder
Borax, Refined
Brimstone

..

25 @

Manila, 21 other untarred, 31 cents
$ lb.
Manila,
$ lb
23*@
241
Tarred Russia
181
@

Tarred American
Bolt Rope, Russia.

@

i lor

v/»

ude, (in
.(gold)

Camphor, Refined.....
Cantnaridos
Carbonate
in bulk

Epsom Salts

Extract Logwood
Fennell Se> d.........
Flowers,Benzoin. $ oz.
Gambier
gold

Gamboge
Ginseng, South&West.
Gum Arabic, Picked..
Gum ArabiOj Sorts...
Gum Benzoin

Cotton—See special report.
and
* GO
per

Dyes—Duty, Alcohol,
gallon; Aloes, 6 cents 39 lb;

Alum, 60 cents $ 100 lb; Argols, 6
wnto# lb; Arsenic and Assafcedati,
*5 Antimony, Crude and Regulus.

Arrowroot, 80 « cent ad val
BtiMmOppalvi 20; Balsam Tolu, 30;
***» Peru, 50 cents* ft; Oalisaya
5




...

....

Fish—Duty, Mackerel, $2; Herrings,
$1 ;8almon $3; other pickled,

$1 50
39 bbl.; on other Fish, Pickled, Smok¬
ed, or Dried,in smaller pkgs.than bar¬
rels, 50 cents 39 100 lb.
Dry Cod
$ cwt. 5 50 @ 6 50
Pickled Scale... 39 bbl. 4 Mi @ 5 u0
Pickled Cod.... 39 bbl. 6 50 @
Mackerel, No. 1, Mass
....

....

Fruits—See

Gum Damar
Gum Myrrh.East

Cat, Wild

Gum,Myrrh, Turkey.
Senegal
(gold)
GumTrsgacanth,Sorts
Gum Tragacanth, w.
(gold)
flakey

do

Hvd

—

60 @ 1 «0

8 80

Licorice Paste Spanish
g0Ud
Licorice Paste, Greek

L

Si 'S

33 @
24 @
84 @
30 @

Madder,Dutch., (gold)
Ji®
do, French, EXF.F.do
7 ®
Manna,large flake.... 1 W @
Manna, small flake.... 1 00 ®
Mustard Seed, Cal....
« ®
Mustard Seed, Trieste.
A ®

Mu Blae

..

35

25
40
..

7$

1 -5
-:....

PP! 4**5*

8uoA^.:r:..""*8«©4oo
OUBergamot

T00® 8 00 I

!

00

8Q

80 @

7g

over

80

or Window
10x15 inches,

larger and
not over
4 cents $
square foot; larger and not over 24
x39 inches 6 cents $ square foot;
above that, and not exceeding 24x60
inches, 20 cents $ square foot; all
square foot;
16x24 inches,

foot;
unpolished Cylinder, Crown, and

above that, 4U cents 39 square

Commtfh Window, not exceeding lOx
15 inohes square, II; over that, and

16x24, 2; over that, aud not
,21; all over that, 8 cents

24x30

over

39 A>.

Window—1st,2d, 8d, and 4th
qualities.
Subject to a discount of i5 39 cent.
6x 8 to 8x10. .39 50 ft 7 25 @ 5 50
American

8x
llx

.

<•

i2x!9
18x22
20x31
24x31

25x36

tol0xl5
to 12x18
to 16x24
to 20x30
to 24x30
to 24x36
to 30x44

80x46 to 32x18
32x50 to 82x56.
Above

ovei

22 @
at 2f

cents or

less W
cent ad

lb, 6 cents 39 ft>, and
39
val.; over 20 oents 3f
lb, 10 cents 39 ft and 20 $ cent ad vaM
Blasting(A) 39 25ft keg
@4 00
Shipping and Mining..
@4 50
Rifle.....^
6 50 @
Sportine, in 1 ft canis20

..

..

...

4

ters 39 ft

86

@ 1 06

If air—Duty free.

RioGrande,niixed39 ft
Buenos

87 @
25 @
11 @

Hog,Western, unwash.
Hardware—
Axes—Cast steel, best
brand
{.erdiz
do

ordinary

*7*

14

Ayres, mixed.

17
13
27
25

86
12

@

12 @

Carpe ' ter’s Adzes,....
do ordinary
Shingling Hatchets, C’t
Steel, best br’ds, Nos.

24

@

^

21 @

1 to3.
8 00 @ 9 00
do ordinary.
6 17 @ 7 50
Broad Hatch’s 8to8 bst. ?2 00 @25 00
do i.rdi(.-ary
12 < ft @
Coffee Mils
List2. % dis.
do Bri
Hopper
@
do Wood Back
@
.

Cotton

Gins, per saw... $5@'i less 20 %
Narrow Wrought. Butts List 5 % dis.
Cast Butt^—Fast Joint. List 10 £adv
“
Loose Joint..
List.
Hinge-,W r<,u^ht,
List 5 % adv
Door B< Its, Cast Bbl... L st 30 % <!is
Carriasre^ud Tire do
List 55 % dia
Door L c s and Latches List
71 # dis.
Door Knobs—Mineral. List
7* % dis.
“
•

Pore lain
LLtlijgdis.
N«-w List 25&7I % dis.
.

Padlocks

Locks—Cabinet, Eagle
“

Trunk
Stocks and Dies
Screw Wrencaes—Coe’s
Fatem
do Taft’s
8m ths’ Vis*js
39

List 15 % r-is.
List’5^di3
List 85 % dis,
List 25 % dis;
s* 65 £ dis.

L

ft 20 @ 22

Framing Chisels.NewList37I «t,tt^dis.

Firmer

do

insets.

do
in sets..

00

List40*adv

handled,

List40*ady.
Augur Bitts.
List 20& 10 % dis
Short Augurs,per dxNewList 30^ dis.
do

List 30
List 75
List 60
List i5&40

Cut Tacks.
Cut Brads
Rivet , Iron

%
%
%
%

dis
dis
dis.
dis.

Screws American.. .List 40@45 % dis.
do
Engijsh
List 2-’ @oU % dis.
Shovels and Spades...
List 5 % dis.
Horse Shoes
5 @7 39 ft
Planes.
List 30@35 %adv

Hay—North River, in bales^ 100 fts
for shipping
70 @
75
Hemp—Duty, Russian, $40; Manila,
$45; Jute, $15; Italian, $40; Sunn
and Sisal, $15 39 ton; and
Tampico,
1 cent $ ft.
Amer.Uressed.39 ton 850 O0@S6Q 00
do

Jute

5p

not over

$ square yard, 3;

Calcutta, standard, y’d

00
00

10 @

on

21

Russia, Clean

15 @

21 cents

?0I@

Gunpowder—Duty, valued

CO

5 00 @ 8 0o

Polished Plate not

ovei

10,4 cents 39 5>.

75

(jilass—Duty, Cylinder
(

cents or less

2 DO @ 4
5 00 @20
2 b0 @ 5
3 00 @ 6
8 @

Raccoon
Skur k, Black

Potash, Fr. and

Licorice, Paste, Sicily.

00
75
@
20
@ 8 00
@50 00
@ 5 00

Opossum

..

Iodine, Resublimed... 6 50 @
® ^
Ipecacuanha, Brazil... 3

. .

Musk rat,
Otter

**

*jEng.. .VT..!.. .(gold) 3 60 @

pale

Mink, dark

06

50
50
50
00

less, 39 square yard, 3;

50 @

Lynx
Marten, Dark

..

85 @

5 0G

00
00

3 00
1 00 @ 1 50

do Cross
do Red
do Grey

•

@

..

4 00

Fox, Silver

45

55 @

...

10

do House

Fisher,

jjO ®
-®

brown

do

Badger

*«

*3 @

50 @ 2
5 00 @i2
2 00 @ 8
50 @ 1
50 @

Pale

25 @
75 @

Gunny Cloth—Duty, valued at 1C

Ring

22

special report.

Bear, Black

80 @ 60
4*/n
..
I 75 @ 2 00

India

@ 5 6j

Furs—Dni,y,10 $ cent.
Beaver,Dark..39 skin 1 00 @ 4 00

..

70
78
40

@ ....
@ ....
@ ....
@
@1150
@ ...
@ ....
@
@ v
@ ....
@
20

Flax—Duty: $15 39 ton.
Jersey
fi>
15 @

29
dS
17

65 @
50 @
34 @

21 50 @22 00

Mackerel,No.l,Halifax
Mackerel,No. 1, Bay
Mackerel, No. 2, Bay..13 5J
Mackerel, No. 2, Ha ax
Mac*el,No.3,Mass. l’ge ....
Mackerel, No. 8, H’fax
Mackerel,No. 8, Mass
Salmon, Pickled, No.1.37 00
Sa mon, l i kled, p. tc
Herring,Scaled^ box. 4*0
Herring, No. 1
18
Herring, plckled$bbl. 4 50

1*»

•

....

....

Gpio Uedda

Licorice Paste,Calabria

70
40

...

or

8
9
10
15
16
18
20
24

10, 4 cents 39 lb
Calcutta, light &b’y %

•

...

1 00

17 @1

•

.

do

@
10I@

•

•

...

3 25
2 171
65
83
9
20

J

•

Dnck—Dnty, 30 39 cent ad val.
Ravens, Light.
pee 16 00 @
8 On @
Ravens, Heavy
72
Scotch, G’ck,No.l $y.
®
60 @
Cotton, No. 1
39 y.
Dye Woods—Duty free.
Camwood..(gold)$ t’nl6J 00@
31 0U @ 82 00
Fustic,Cuba
Fustic,Savanilla
@
Fustic, Maracaibo
25 00 @
Logwood, Hon.
23 00 @
Logwood, Laguna (gold)
@
Logwood, St. Domin..22 00 @
Logwood, Cam .(gold)
@
Log wood, Jamaica co
@16 00
Lima wood
115 tO@120 00
Barwood
(gold) .... @ 23 00
Feathers—Duty: 30 ^ centad val.
Prime Western...39 ft
85 @
S-0
Tennessee
75 @
80

28*

..

•

•

97 @ ....
1 70 @ 1 90

22 @
Cardamoms, Malabar,.
@
Castor Oil Cases $ gal 2 15 @
Chamomile Flow’s^ft
20 @
Chlorate Potash (gold)
10 @
Caustic Soda
8I@
19 @
Carraway Seed
Coriander Seed
14 @
Cochineal, Hon (gold)
95 @
Cochineal,Mexic’n(g’d) 9u @
Copperas, American
11@
Cream Tartar, pr.(gold
28I@
Cubebs, East India....
33 @
Cutch
7.6 @

•

•

**

cents

..

•

to 10x15
to 12x18
to 16x24
to 24x80
to 24x36
to 30x44.
to 82x48.
to 32x56

6 50
7 00
@ 7 50
@12 00
@18 00
@15 00
50 @16 00
00 @18 00
Groceries—See special report.
Gunny Bag's—Duty, valued at 1C

..

•

shore

8x11
llxJ4
12x19
20x31
24x81
24x36
30x45
82x50

2

@
21
26
@
14
@
Seneca Root.
58 @
40
25 @
30
Senna, Alexandria....
20 @
25
Senna, Eastlndia
Shell Lac
4" @
to
Soda Ash (80$c.)(g’ld)
2J@
28 @
Sugar L’d, W’e(goid)..
Sulp Quinine, Amoz 2 25 @ 2 35
Sulphate Morphine.... 6 75 @
50 @
Tart’c Acid..(g’ld)$ft
501
H @
Tapioca
47? @
50
Verdigris, dry A ex dry
10
Vitriol, Blue
9i@

Ammonia,

Corks—Duty, 50 $ cent ad val.
Regular, quarts^ gross 55 @ 70
Phial

.

8

@

H@

Sarsaparilla, Hond “
Sarsaparilla, Mex
“

201
51
36

®

•

•

20 @

...

40

@

.

7

Salaratus
SalAm’n ac, Ref (gold)
Sal Soda. Newcastle“

Sul¬

:

50 @
12 @

Sago, Pea. led

39
....(gold).39 00 @40 00
Brimstone, Am. Roll
39 lb
@
3}

Brimstone,

••

•

•

.

3I@
3}
75 @ 1 5 j
@
18 @
20
35 @
38
3i@
25 @
40
90 @
40 @ 1 50
@ 8 75

5*@
19»@
5|@

•

•

..

60
38 @

•

•

ton

22

@

•

21
85

35 @

Crude

Oil Lemon
8 87 @ 4 121
Oil Peppermint,pure. 5 50 @
Opium, Turkey.(gold) 6 65 @
Oxalic Acid
88 @
90
88 @
Phosphorus
Prussiate Potash
15 @
87
■8 @
80
Quicksilver
2 00 @ 2 50
Rhubarb, China

88

20 @
75 @

Annato, good to prime.
Antimony, Regulus of
Argols, Crude
Argols, Refined

Gum

Cordage—Duty, tarred, 8; um^rred

Mineral

@
4 00 @

....

Liverpool Gas CaDneL

Portage Lake

Acid, Citric
Alcohol,
Aloes, Cape
* lb
Aloes, Socotrine

bond)

Newcastle Gas

Detroit

*

Bark,80 * centad val.: BlCarb.Soda,
U; Bi ChromatePotasn, 3 cents 39 lb;
Bleaching Powder, 80 cents 39 1001b ;
Refined BoraT, 10 cents 39 lb ; CTude
Brimstone, $6; Roll Brimstone, $10
38 ton; Flor Sulphur,$20 39 ton, and
15 39 cent ad val.; Crude Camphor,
30; Refined Camphor, 40 cents 39 lb.;
Carb. Ammonia, 20 39 cent ad val.;
Cardamoms and Oantharides, 50 cents
39 ft; Castor Oil, $1 $ gallon; Chlo¬
rate Potash, 6 ; Caustic Soda, II;
Citric Acid, 10; Copperas, I; Cream
Tartar, 10; Cubebs, 10 cents 39 lb ?
Cutch, 10; Chamomile Flowers, 20
$ cent ad val.; Epsom Salts, 1 cent
38 ft: Extract Logwood, Flowers
Benzola and Gamboge, 10 3? cent.;
Ginseng, 20; Gum Arabic, 20 39 cent
ad val.; Gum Benzoin, Gum Kowrie, and Gum Damar, 10 cents per lb;
Gum Myrrh, Gum Senegal, Gum
Geeda and Gum Tragacantb, 20 $
cent ad val.; Hyd. Potash and Resub¬
limed Iodine, 75; Ipecac and Jalap,
50; Lie. Paste, 10; Manna, 25; Oil
Anls, Oil Lemon, and Oil Orange,
50 cents; Oil Cassia and Oil Berga¬
mot, $i 39 b>; Oil Peppermint, 50
3£ centad val.; Opium, $2 50; Oxalic
Acid, 4 cents $ lb; Phosphorus, 20
$ cent ad val.; Pruss. Potash, Yel¬
low, 5; Red do, 10; Rhubarb, 50 cents
39 5>: Quicksilver, 15 39 cent a(*
val.; Sal ASratus, II cents 39 lb? Sal
Soda, I cent $ lb; Sarsaparilla and
Senna, 20 39 cent ad val.; Shell Lac,
10; Soda Ash, I; Sugar Lead, 20 cents
39 ft; Snlph. Quinine, 45 39 cent ftd
val.; Sulph. Morphine, $2 50 39 oz.;
Tartaric Acid, 20; Verdigris, 6 cents
39 lb ; Sal Ammoniac, 2u; Blue Vit¬
riol, 25 39 cent ad val.; E4herial Pre¬
parations and Extracts, $ l 39 ft; all
others quoted below, free.

phur
Camphor,

$ lb.

Coal—Duty, bituminous, $1 25 $ ton
of 28 bushels 80 ft to the bushel;
other than bituminous, 40 cents $ 28
bushels of80 ft $ bushel.

Liverpool Orrel. $ ton
of2,240 lb
Liverp’l House Cannel

477

THE CHRONICLE

12,1867.]

7
9
9
11
14
16

17
18
20

24

75
25
50
75
50
00
00
00
00
00

@ 6
@ 6
@ 7
@ 7
@ 9
@k0

00
50
00
50

00
00
@11 00
@12 00
@13 00
@15 00

English and Fe*%ch Window—1st, 2d,
31, and 4th qualities.

(SiigleThlck)—Discount 15@2039cert
•x 8 to8x10.3?50 feet 7 75 Q 6 00

Undressed.. 280 0H@240 00
@:*5t) to

(gold) 110 00@120 CO
12 @
121

Manila..$ ft..(gold)

Sisal

@

..

Hides—Duty, all kinds, Dry
ed and Skins 10

Dry Hides—
Buenos

or

Salt¬

39 centad val.

Iftg’d
Ayres^'ftg’d

Montevideo
Rio Grande
^Mnoco
California

do
do
do

21

gold
;. do
California, Mex. do

22*

@

21

21

..

.

@

2 1@
19 @
i0 @

@

19*
21*

16 @

i7

17*@
17I@
20 @

18

22j

(gold)

15 @

16

do
do
Tamp co
South&West. do
Wet Salted Hides—
Buo Ayres.39 ft g’d.
Rio Grande
do
California
do
Western

@
@
11 @

12

Porto Cabello

..
.

Vera Cruz

.

Tamploo

.

do
do
do

Dry Salted Hides
Ch li
California...

;

....

Coutrysl’ter trim. &
cured.

City

do

do

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

18

..

..

H @
11 @
11 @

,

.

Hi

llj

@

32i@
lvi@

18i

23 @

23*

13*

36 @
27 @

30
Honey—Duty, 2 eent ^ gallon.
Cuba (in bond) (gc1
$ gall. 60 @ 62*
»conU

do of 1866

Foreign

....

•

w •

•

•

3? ft.
•

40 @
45 @
•*

®

70

70

THE CHRONICLE.

478
Horn®—Duty, 10 $ cent, ad val.
Ox, Rio Grande. ..$ C

do

9 90@
Ox, American
7 00® 8 00
India Rubber-Duty, 10 $ cent,

$ fi>

774®

East India

..

Cartaagen*, &c
Indigo—Duty free.
Bengal
(.old) $tt>
Oude
(sold)

~

0'
75
65
65
95
75

Madras
Manila
Guatemala
Caraccas

/—Store Pricks—,
Bar Swedes, assorted
sizes
®155 00

'Bar,English and Amer¬
105 00® 110 00

do
do Common 95 00®100 0
do
Scroll
132 50®180 00
Ovals and Half Round 130 00® 140 00
Band
®132 50

HorseShoe

127 50®

...

Rods,5-rf®3-16inch.. 110 G0@ 165 00
137 50® ;90 00
Hoop
Nail Rod
1«'4
$ ft)
9 ®
Sheet, Russia
2 4©
22
Sheet, Single, Double
6 ®

74Bails, Eng. (g’d) $ ton 52 50® 53 00
do American
79 Oo® r2 50
Ivory—Duty, 10 $ cent ad val.
East India, Prime $ lb 2 87® 8 00
East Ind Billiard Ball 3 00® 3 25
African, Prime..
2 S7® 3 00
African, Scrivel.,W.C. 1 60® 2 50
Lead—Duty, Pig, $2 $ 100 ft Old
Lead, 1$ cents $ 3); Pipe and Sheet,
24 cents $ ft).
Galena
® 9 50
$ 100 ft)
Spanish
(srold) 6 55 ® 6 55
German
(gol I) 6 55 ® 6 55
and Treble

,

..

..

<-

(gold) 6 55 ® 6 8*4

English

.net
net
.net

®10 50
®12 00
Pipe and Sheet..
Leather—Duty: sole 35, upper 30
$ cent ad val.
Bar

..
..

/—cash. $
33

Oak, Slaughter, light
middle
do
do
do
do
heavy,
do light Cropped....
do middle do
do

*

do
do

do

do
do
do
do
do
do
do

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

dam’gdall w’g’s
do
do

do poor

50

32*
30
81

25 ®

.

do middle,
do
heavy.

uv/

®

®
30 ®
294®
23,®
29i®
28 ®

heavy
Califor., light,

do

•264

21

30$
314

304
2'.*4
30
29

21

19 ®
87 ®
42®

do

Slaugh.in rough

Oak, Slaugh.in rou.,l’t
do
do
do mid.
and heavy

3 *

46
41
46

40 ®

40 ®

Lime—Duty; 10$ cent ad val
50
..
Rockland, com. $ bbl.
®
85
do
heavy
@
Lumber* Woods, Staves,etc.
—Duty: Lumber, 20 $ cent ad val.;
Staves, 10 $ cent ad val.; Rosewood
and Cedar, free.
Spruce, East. $ M ft 16 00 ® 18 00
Southern Pine
30 00 @ 85 00
.

White Pine Box B’ds 80 00 ®

White JJine Merch.
Box Boards
33 00 ® 85 00
Clear Pine
80 00 ®10O 00
Laths, Eastern. $ M .... ® 3 00

Poplar and

Whi e

wood B’ds & Pl’k. 55 00 ® 65 00
Cherry B’ds & Plank 80 00 ® 90 00

60 00 ® 65 00

Oak and Ash

Maple and Birch

...

Black Walnut

35 00 @ 40 00

100 00 @120 00

STAVES—
White

oak,

do

do

.

do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do

pipe,
$ M.

exLa

@275 00

..

pipe, hoavy
..
Dibe,
pipe, light.
..
pipe, culls .JIO 00
hhd., extra.
..
hhd., heavy
hhd., light,
..

hhd., culls.
bbl., extra.
bbl., heavy,
bbl.,light.,
hhd., light..

_

HEADING —White
oak, hhd

HahoranTt

-

Cedar,

@225 00

@175 00
®170 00
00
@2 <5 00

@175 00
@11) 00
@100 00
@150 00
@115 00
@ 90 00
@ 60 00
©120 00
@ 80 00

@150 00
Rose*

wood —Duty free.

Mahogany St. Domin¬




go

crotch®*, $ ft..

Honduras
4
8

Cedar, Nuevitas
do
do
do

Mansanilla

Mexican
Florida. $ c. ft.

Rosewood, R. Jan $ ft)
do

20
12
12
12

®

®
8 ©
8 ®
25 ®
5 @
4 &

Bahia

50
8

6

Molasses.— See special report.
Nail®—Duty: cut 1$; wrought 2$;
horse shoe 2 cents

$ ft).
Cut, 4d.@00d. $ 100 ft) 5 6’4® 5 75
Clinch
'.
7 124© 7 25
Horse shoe, fd (6rt)$ ft)
3
28®
Horse-hoe, pressed...
®
Copper
42 ®

Yellow metal.

26 ®
13 ©

Zinc

M @

50

Bhoulders,

Stores—Duty: spirits of
turpentine 30cents $ gallon; crude
Ttrpentine, rosin, pitch, and tar, 20
$ cent ad val.
Turpeut’e, < f ,$280ft) 4 95 ® 5 00
Tar, Am rlc*.
bbl 3 25 © 4 00
Pi ch
4 » 0 @ 4 25
Rosin, common
3 7> @
do strainedandNo.2.. .3 87 ® 4 124
do
No. 1
4 2o ® 5 00
.

....

.

Pale and Extra

(2S0 lbs.)
Spirits turp., Am. $

g.

5 25 ® 8 00
57©
60

11
Oakum—Duty fr.,$ ft>
8@
Cake—Duty: 20 $ centad val.
City thin obl’g, in bbls.

Oil

$ ton.61 50 @62 00

do
West, thin

in bags. 59 00@60 00

obl’g, do 54 00 @55 00
Duty: linseed, flaxseed, and
rape seed, 23 cents; olive and salad
oil, in bottles or flasks, $1: burning
fluid, 50 cents $ gallon; palm, seal,
and cocoa nut, 10 $ cent ad val.;
sperm and whale or other fish (for¬
eign fisheries,) 20 $ cent ad val.

Oils

—

Olive, qs(gold per case 4 00©
do in casks.$ gall.. 1 6 > @
Palm
$ ft)
1 4©
Linseed,city...$ gall. 1 23 @

paddy 10 cents, and uncleaned 2 cents
$ ft).
Carolina
100 ft>10 51 @11 50
East India,dressed.... S 75 @ 9 25

Salt-^Duty: sack, 24 cents $ 100 ft);
bulk, 18 cents $ 100 ft).
Turks Islands $ bush.

Whale

@
Liverpool,gr’nd$ sack 2 00 @ 2 05
do fine, Ashton’s(g’d) 2 60 @
do fine, Worthlngt’s a 00 @ 3 10
Onondaga,coin.flnebis.
@

do

refined winter..

87
Sperm,crude
2 25 @ 2 30
do
do unbleach.
@ 2 40
Lard oil
1 SO @ 1 35
....

Red

oil, city distilled

.

Paraffine, 28

—

80 gr..

65

62 @
70 ©
75 @
35 @

40

52 @
(free).
Paints—Duty: on white lead, red
lead, and litharge, dry or ground in
oil, 3 cents $ ft); Paris white and
whiting, l cent $ ft); dry ochres, 56
centi $ 100 ft>: oxidesofzim, If cents
$ ft); ochre, ground in oil, | 50 $100
ft>; Spanish brown 25 $ cektad val;
China clay, $5 $ ton; Venetian rea
and vermilion 25 $ cent ad val.;
white chalk, $ 10 $ ton.
Litharge, City
$ft)
U*
Lead, red,City.
©
114
do white, American,
pure, in oil
@
14
.

do

white, American,

puie,

dry

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

No. 1,in oil
whi e, French, In
oil

124®

• •

94®
8

10

@

12

334©
14
Ochre,yellow, French,
00
dry
$ 100 ft) 2 25 @
do
8 @
lu
gr’u in oil.$ ft)
Spanish brown, dry $
100 ft)
1 co @
25
do
9
gr’d in oil.$ ft)
8®
Paris wh., No.I$l00ft> .... @
Whiti'ig, Amer
2 @ "h
39
Vermilion,Chinese$ ft) 1 59 ©
15
do
Trieste
1 0 > @
do
35
Cal. & Eng.. 1 30 @
85
do
American....
25 @
Venet.red(N.C.)$cwt 3 00 <@ ; 25
Carmine,city made$tt>16 00 @20 00
China clay
$ ton32 <0 @
Chalk
$ bbl. 4 00 @ 6 00
Chalk, block....$ ton*2 5 @25 0j
Chromeyellow. ..$ ft)
15®
35
Barytes.
39 00 @42 75

Petroleum—Duty: crude,20 cents;
refined, 40 »ents $ gallon.
20
Crude,40®47grav.$gal. 194®
Refined, free

..

....

do
do 210 ft) bgs.
do
do
$ bush.
Solar coarse
Fine screened
do

....

....

@
@

$ pkg.
bgs

F. F

@
@

50 ©
do
in bond
31 ©
36
25
24 @
Naptha, refined
Residuum
$ bbl. 8 00 @ 3 62$
.

.

Parts—Duty: lump,free;
calcined, 20 $ cent ad val.
Blue Nova Scotia$ ton
@

..

240 ft)

@
@

Refined,

$ ft)

pure

Nitratesoda

.

.

94

Timothy,reaped $ bus 2 75 @ 3 <0
Canary

$ bus 5 5J @ 6 00
@ ....
do Am. rough $ bus 2 75 ©
do Calcutta ...gold 2 20 @ 2 25
Shot—Duty: 2| cents $ ft).
Drop
$ ft)
11J@
Buck
1-4®

Linseed,Am.clean$tee

Silk—Duty: free. All thrown silk,
35 $ cent.
Tsatlees, No. 1 @3. $ ft) 11 25 @12 00
superior,

.......10 00 @10 50
» 09 @ 9 fO
Canton,re-reel.Nol©2. 8 25 @ 8 5
Japan, superior
19 50 @12 50

medium,No3@4.

do

Medium

9 00

China thrown

@10 i0
@

Goat,Curacoa$ ft» cur
do Buenos A.. .gold
do VeraCruz .gold
do Tampico. ..gold

42$@
8j @
40 @

do
do

Matamoras.gold

do

Madras ....each

@
814@
40 @
4C @

Payta

..

do Cape
Deer,SanJuan$E>gold
do Bolivar ...gold
do Honduras..gold
do Sisal
gold
do Para
gold
do

do

44
45

424
82

324
50
50

@

474

45 @
37$@

474
49

..

..

cent ad val.

17 @

...$ft>.

plates, $1 50 $ 100 ft)s.
Plates.foreign $ ft) gold

6|@

domestic

1U @

6*
10$

Spices,—Bee special report.

7 cents and not above 11, 3 cts
$ ft); over 11 cents, 3$ cents $ ft*
and 10 $ cent ad val. (Store prices.)

over

18 @

German

14 @

American, spring

12 @
21 @
104®
114®

23
16
15
23
1*4
*0

J8|@

16

Amer

c

.

,

n cast

English, spring
English blister
Jinglisu machinery....

Sumac—Duty: 10 $ cent ad val.
Sicily
$ ton.. 125 00 @225 00

White Nova Scotia

Tallow—Duty :1 cent $ ft).
American,prime, coun¬
try and city $ ft)...
12 @

12$

..

....

.

d>
Malaga, sweet

do

Claret, In hhds.
do

90®

do
do

.

2

66

65® v* ,(0
09® 25 66

11

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

No. 0 to

18™.174@2?i$

No. 19 to 26....
No.27 to 36....

ct off list.
$ct off list
$ ct. off list.

39
35

Telegraph, No. 7 to il
Plain

$ ft>

8j®
47®

Brass (less 20 per cent )

Copper

do

Wool—Duty

dinary
fore

57

.

91

®

„

Imported

:

in the “ or¬
condition as now and hereto

practiced.” Class 1
Wools—The value whereof—Clothing
at the last
pbice whence exported to the United
States is 32 cents or less
$ fl>, 10
cents $ ft) and 11
$ cent, ad val.;
over 32 cents $ ft), 12 cents
$ ft) and
10 $ cent, ad val ; when
imported
washed, double these rates Class
2 —Combing IFoofo-The value
where¬
of at the last place whence
exported
to the
United States is 32 cents
less $ ft), ID cents $ ft) and
11
cent, ad val.; over 32 cents

or

$
$ ft., 12
$ ft) and 10 $ cent, ad val.
Class 3 .—Carpet Wools and
other
cents

similar Wools—The value whereof
at
the last place whence exported to
the

imported scoured, three times
duty as if imported unwashed.
Amer., Sax. fleece $ ft)
do
do

6. ®

full bl’d

Merino.
4 and 4 Merino..
Extra, pulled

88 ®
80 ®
24 ®
18 ®
1« ®

'

common....

do

washed

28 ®
®

....

.......

Mexican, unwashed....
Smyrna,unwashed

Zinc—Duty: pig or block, $1 50 $
100 lbs.; sheets 24 cents $ lb.
Sheet....
$ lb
114® 11|
I’reiglits—

To Liverpool :
Cotton
$ lb
Flour
$ bbl;
Petroleum

d.

s.

Tobacco.—See special report.
Wines and

Llanors—Liquors
—Duty: Brandy, first proof, $8 per

fallon, other liquors, $2.50. Wines—
)uty: value net
50 cents $ gal¬
over

lon 20 oents $ gallon and 25 $ cent
ad valorem; over 5i and not over 100,
50 cents $ gallon and 25 $ cent aa
valorem: over $1 $ gallon. $1 $ gal¬

$ cent ad val.

8.

@ £-15
@30
@ 5 0
@17 7

Heavy goods... $ ton

@25 0

Corn, b’k& bags$ bus.
Wheat, bulk and bags
Beef
$ tee.
Pork
$ bbl.

7

74

@ 4 0
@ 3 0

:

$ tee.

27
26
24
75
I. C. Coke
11 00 @l> 5u
Terne Charcoall2 70 @13 12
Terne Coke.,.. 10 00 @10 25

..

18®
26 ®
85 @

....

washed

Beef
Pork
Wheat

@
@
English
(gold) 23$@
Plate8,char. I.C.$ boxl3 00 @18

@

..

$ bbl.

..

89
..

36 ®
18 ®
81 ®

..

@25 0
@35 0
@ 3 0

Oil

..

..

86

..

.

Flour
Petroleum

•

35
80
23
33

28 ®

common,w...

African, unwashed

45

®

Valparaiso, unwashed..
S. Amer. Mestiza, nnw..
Entre Rios, washed

63

® 65
45 ® 4t>
45 @ 50

Texas
Peruvian, unwashed

do

the

50

Superfine
1, pulled
California,unwashed...

Tin —Duty: pig,bars, and block,15$
cent ad val. Plate and sheets and
terne plates, 25 per cent afi va*.

lon and 25

1 I’O
1 15

9(@

do 35 00® 60

in cases.

Champagne

To London

do
do
do

4)
8 50
1 30
4 50
7 00
85

50®
70®

Heavy goods... $ ton

$ ft) (gold)
(gold)

4 75

....®

do

dry....

do

.

Teas.—See special report

....

@
@ 2 40
Calcined city mills
@ 2 50
Provisions—Duty: beef and pork,
1 ct; lams, bacon, andlard,2 ts $ ft).
Beef,plainme8s$ bbl.,16 00 @23 00
do extra mess.. *..**33 00 @27 00
Pork,mets, new/..*...23 25 @23 50
do mas* >ld
@ ....
Calcined,eastern $ bbl

do

Sherry

8

Oil

Sugar.—See special report

Banca
Straits..

4 50

50®

do
do

do Marseilles

S. American Cordova

Steel—Duty: bars and ingots, valued
at 7 cents $ ft) or under, 2$
cents;

.

75®

75®
75®
75®
75®
5f@

Whisky(n bend)
36®
.(gold) 2 0
Burgundy Port, do
85®
1 90®
Sherry
do
Madeira

do

Spelter—Duty: in pigs, bars, and

English, cast, $ ft)

do

4
4
4
4
3
8

Hiv. Pellevoisin do
Seignette. do
ArzacSeignette do
P Romieux....
do
Rum—Jamaica
do

No.

Soap—'Duty: 1 cent $ ft), and 25

do

4

*24

£0 @
4S @
474®
@

Chagres ...gold
Puerto Cab.gold

Castile

75®

....®

do

.

45 @

VeraCruz .gold

do

@

..

gold

do

Seignette

Alex.

15

4 cent $ lb ; canary, $1 $ bushel of
60 ft); and grass seeds, 30 $ cent
v&l*
Clover
$ft>
13 @
13$

do

A.

9 tO

Or® IQ 00

4

...

Seeds—Duty; linseed, 16 cts; hemp,

Taysaams,
No. 1 @

...

10 66

4; 90®
5

Lrger freres
Cog. do

of)

./*

@

f *°®

Other br’ds

00
06
ofl

•

•••

Wines—

cents;

@
94®
8i@

■

do
do
do
do

00

....®

.

..

gold

•

Jules Robin....
Marrette & Co.
Vine Grow. Co.

9
jg
13
17
16

Gin—Differ, brands do
3 00®
D<>m-c—N.E. Rum.cur.
Bourbon Whisky.cur. ....®

.

Saltpetre—Duty: crude, 2$ cents;

Crude

,,

St. CToix

Plaster

....

(gold) 4 90®
Hennessy
(gold) 4 <«
Otard, Dup. ACo.do 4 @
Pinet,Castil.&Co,do 4 8rt@
75®
Renault & Co.. do
6 00®
J. Vassal & Co., do

..

.

Skills—Duty: 10 $ cent ad val.

7 ■ @
85 @

J. & F. Martell

Pellevoisin

50 @

Cadiz

....

12

Brandy—

Rice—Duty: cleaned 2$ cents $ ft).;

refined and partially refined, 3
nitrate soda, 1 cent $ ft).

Naval

do

@20 50
14®
15
16 @
18
12 @
13

$ ft)

.

.

bbl., culls..
Sod oak ) hhd.,h’vy.
UU1
do

14
!4
14
15

Kerosene,

29

middle.

—

®
@
®
]1 ®

Mexican

46
47

30$ ®

Heml’k, B. A.,Jcc.. l’t.
n.in

40

10
lo
10

..

Bank
Straits

@
®
294®
30®

....

®

30

Nuevitas....
Mansanilla

42
46

47
19

....

bellies

do

ft>.-

®

38 ®
40 ®
44

do
do
do
do

prime,

Lard,

Elams,

(American wood)..

70
85
15
00
20
0)

@
©
©
@
©

(gold)
(gold)
(gold)
(gold)
©
Iron—Duty, Bars, 1 to 1$ cents $ ft).
Railroad, 70 cents $ 100 lb ; Boiler
and Plate, 1J cents $ ft); Sheet, Band,
Hoop, and Scroll, 1$ to 1 £ cents $ lb;
•Pig, $9 $ ton; Polished Sheet, 3
cents $ ®>.
Pig, Scotch,No 1.
$ ton 42 O'l® 44 00
Pig, American, No. 1.. 44 00®
Bar, Refl’d emg&Amer 85 0.® 90 00
Bar, Swedes, assorted
sizes (in gold)
92 50® 105 00

ican, Refined

do

10

7 ®

logs

80

©
©
@
®

..

..

Domingo,

do
Port-au-Platt,
crotches
do
Port-au-Platt,

ad val.

Para, Fine
Para, Medium
Para, Coarse

St.

ordinary logs

....

[October 12,1867.

@ 5 6
@ 5 0

$ bbl.
$ bush.

@ 8

..

6
9

8*

Corn
To Glasgow

(By Steam):
Flour
3
$ bbl.
..
Wheat
@
$ bush.
..
@
Corn,hulk and bags.
_

.

.

Petroleum (sai]’"

@5

.

Heavy goods...$ ton*
Oil
Beef.’.
$ toe.
Pork
$ bbl.
To Havre :
Cotton
# ft>
Beef
JLICvA and pork.. $ bbl
Meaeurem. g,d*.$ ton
— "

%r

,13
t2S

@6 I
@ 4 (

..

.

*

*

m
00 @

.

_

JlA

*

^

10 00 @

Petroleum...../..... 5

^

Lard* tallow, cut m t
eto~..
$ 9>
Am, pound pear!.. 8

00

f

It

Bankers and Brokers.

and Brokers.
LETTERS ofELLERS. for trav- Vermilye
credit
& Co.,
RANKERS.
EXCHANGE ON LONDON AND PARIS.
No. 44 Wal
Street. New York.
SIGHT DRAFTS ON EDINBURGH & GLASGOW
Keep constantly on hand for immediate delivery all
Bankers

BONDS BOUGHT AND

STOCKS AND
AT

54

A. M.

Late Pres.

SOLD*

THE NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE.

James

G. King’s Sons,
Street.
William

W. W. Loring.

Foute,

Gayoao Bank,

Memphis, Tenn.

issues of

UNITED

STATES

BROKERS,

BANKERS AND

BROAD STREET AND 36 NEW STREET.
Government Securities ofall kinds, Gold,

38

„iew York State 7 per cent.

2d, & 3d seriees

Our “ MITATION ” has a very
costs hut half

much

as

Patent Reversible
e

BROAD STREET.

George Pearce &

Commercial

Importers of

Cards.
White

Goods,

Laees and

Emb’s,

Linen

Handk’fto,

British and Continental.

WASHINGTON MILLS,
BURLINGTON WOOLEN

CO.,

BANKERS and

CHICOPEE MANUF.

CO.,

VICTORY MANUF.

collections on favorable terms

RANKERS,

°

AND

DEALERS IN BULLION, SPECIE
UNITED STATES SECURITIES.
Wall Street.

Hatch, Foote

RANKERS

MILTON

John O’Neill & Sons,
CO.,

MILLS,

Lindsay, Chittick & Co.,
IMPORTERS

MANUFACTURERS OF

Sewing: Silks,
Machine Twist

Langley & Co.,

COMMISSION

Dres|i Goods,

Goods,

AMERICAN

COTTON AND WOOLEN

GOODS.

Linens, Ac., A,

NOTES exchanged for

150 & 152 DUANE

MERCHANTS

FOB

Irish and Scotch

SECURITIES,

FIVE-TWENTY BONDS, on the most liberal
;erM8, and without delay.
IMPORTERS and others supplied with GOLD at mar
set rates, and Coin on hand for immediate delivery.
No. 12 WALL STREET.

84 CHAMBERS ST., NEW YORK.
MILLS AT PATERSON, N. J.

Wm. C.

And Fancy
White

GOLD, &c.

Embroidery,
Organzlne, and Tram.

COMMISSION

AND

MERCHANTS,
British Staple,

& Co..,

DEALERS IN GOVERNMENT
of SEVEN-THIRTY

Co.,

70 & 72 FRANKLIN STREET, NEW YORK,

SECURITIES.

accounts from MERCHANTS,

ues

Paper Collars.

most economical collar ever invented.

VERMILYE A CO.

Cohen & Hagen,

All

superior finish, and

real silk, which it equals in

and durability.
Agents for the sale of the

Bonnty Loan.

Nos. 43 A 45 WHITE STREET.

MID

as

AGENTS FOB

and Sell at Market Rates.

No. 1

Silk,

Imitation Oiled Silk.

Compound Interest Notes of 1864 A
1865 Bought and Sold.

otherynd allow interest on dally balances, subject to

AND

SILKS,

CHINA

and Manufacturers of

Oiled

Harney & Co., E.R.Mudge,Sawyer&Co.

UNITED STATES

Bake

Importers of

„

SILK AND COTTON HANDKERCHIEFS,

ADVANCES MADE ON GOVERN
MENT STOCKS TO BANKS AND BANKERS.

BANKERS,

Solicit

Co.,

BROADWAY,

EUROPEAN AND

LIBERAL

Bank, and Railroad Stocks and
Bought and Sold. Interest allowed on
Deposits subject to check at sight. Collections
made in all the States and Canadas.

ALL

No. 353

INCLUDING

Bonds

Buy

S. H. Pearce &

S T.O C K 8

6 Per Cent Bonds of 1881,
6 Per Cent 5-20 Bonds of 1862,
6
“
“
1864,
“
6
“
1865,
6Per Cent 10-40 Bonds,
’13-10 Per Cent Treasury Notes, 1st,
iPer Cent Currency Certificates.

State,

NO. 24

Commercial Cards.

appearance

& Loring,

Foute

Gilliss,

479

THE CHRONICLE.

1867.]

October 12,

STREET, NEW YORK.

From Numerous Mills.
17 & 19 WHITE STREET, NEW YORK.

;he new

Wm.

No. 53

No.

RANKERS,
WILLIAM STREET, NEW YORK.

Securities.
Interest
or

Sight Draft

Check.

56 WALL

,

Silk Mixtures,

Smith,

PLACE, NEW YORK.
Agents for

WILLIAM

Agents for

KIRK A

SON,

Linen Manufacturers and

Bleachers,

Offer to Jobbers only.

BELFAST, IRELAND.

John Graham,

J. & P. Coats’

COMPANY,

STREET, BOSTON.

Manufacturer of

Duncan, Sherman & Co.,
BANKERS,

WOVEN

world: also,

COMMERCIAL CREDITS,
Europe, east of the Cape of Good Hope

West Indies. Sontn America, and the United States

CORSETS, SKIRT MATERI¬

LACE, COTTON YARNS, Ac.,

ISSUE

234 CHURCH

CIRCULAR NOTES AND CIRCULAR LETTERS
OF CREDIT,
For the nse of Travelers abroad and in the United

States, available in all the principal cities of the

BEST

STREET, NEW YORK

Wm. G. Watson &
m

Son,

MANUFACTURER* OF

SIX-CORD

CABLED

Thread.

ALS, WEBBINGS, BINDINGS BED

CORNER OF PINE AND NASSAU STS.,

For use in

W. D. Simonton.

Anderson &
33 PARK

MACHINE AND SEWING SILK, BUTTON-HOLE
TWIST, FANCY GOODS, &C.

STREET, NEW YORK,

28 STATE

MERCHANTS,

COTTON.

SPOOL

FOR

BARING BROTHERS A

Fancy Casslmeres.

Agents for the Glasgow Thread Company’s

Also

Ward,

York

New

W. W. Coffin, Treas.,

119 CHAMBERS STREET.

made on approved securities.
Special facilities for negotiating Commercial Paper.
Collections both inland and foreign promptly made.
Foreign and Domestic Loans Negotiated.

AGENTS

HANDK’FS, AC.

Street.

Chnrch

185

COMMISSION

Advances

S. G. & G. C.

i

C. Holt & Co.,

of Exchange, Governments, Bonds,
Commercial Paper, and all Negotiable

allowed on Deposits subject to

Co.,

Beavers.

Dealers In Bills

Stocks, Gold,

Woolen

198 A 200 CHURCH ST., NEW YORK.

LINENS,

LIN EN CAMB’C

Co.,

Globe

Importers of
IRISH

SOUTTER &

Thompson & Co.,

JOHN

A

HUGH

AUCHIXCLOSS,

SOLE AGENTS IN NEW YORK.

No. 108 Dnane Street.

Brand & Gihon,

UPERIOR MACHINE TWIST AND

Riker &

SEWING

Co.,

BROKERS IN MINING STOCKS,
NO. 5 NEW STREET

and

SILKS,

No. 335 BROADWAY, NEW YORK.
WORKS PATBBSON, N. J.

80 BROADWAY.

Importers A Commission Merchants,
42 & 44 MURRAY STREET.

IRISH A SCOTCH LINEN

GOODS,

In fall assortment for the

John Bloodgood & Co.,
22 WILLIAM

DEALERS IN

STREET, NEW YORK.

GOVERNMENT
OTHER SECURITIES.
Interest allowed on

AND

deposits of Gold andCnrren

8r, subjectto accounts ofsight, and particular atten
on given to check at
country banks and banker




LINEN

GOODS.

Strachan & Malcomson,
IMPORTERS AND MANUFACTURERS’ AGENTS
FOB

RISK AND SCOTCH

40 Murray

LINENS,
Street, New York.

Jobbing and Clothing Trade.
Agents for the sale of
WILLIAM GIHON & SONS’
WHITE

LINENS,

AC.

BURLAPS, BAGGING,
FLAX SAIL

DUCK, AC,

480

THE CHRONICLE.
Commercial Cards.

Commercial

[October 12, 1867.

Cards.

Commercial Cards.

NOTICE TO THE CONSUMERS OF THE

Petrie & Go.,

GENUINE

Everett &

DANNE-

SWEDISH

28 State Street,

MORA IRON.

75 & 71 LEONARD STREET.
I

beg to announce that I have this day entered into
Jessop & Sons, of Sheffield
of the above Iron, which
future, will be stamped

contract with Messrs. W.
for the whole Annual Make
a

We invite the attention of the

Jobbing Trade Only

in

AGENTS FOR

Sc

And to which I request
trade.

Germantown Woolen

BUCK

Goods,

GLOVES,

Foreign
KID, CLOTH AND BERLIN GLOVES.

D.

Napier

(late of Becar, Napier & Co.)

Agent Cor S. Courtauld Sc Co.’s
ENGLISH
And

for this Ikon, and for Blister and Extra Cast Steel
made from the Iron, at their establishments. Nos. 91 &
93 John Street, New' York, and Nos. 133 & 135 Fed¬

Linen

Morris, Tasker & Co.,

CRAPES,

Cambric, Madder, Turkey Red

Offers

and

OFFICE AND

FURNISHING

a new

GOODS,

George Hughes & Co.,

ScLnerln®8
Particular

198 Sc 200 CHURCH

15 GOLD

LINEN

CHECKS, &e., WHITE GOODS,

approve,!

1 p ove<1

Carpenter,

Commission Merchant,—United
States
Bonded Warehouse.
NOS. 263 & 265 WEST

PEARL

STREET,

CINCINNATI.

Tools, &c.

N.

292 PEARL

J. Pope & Bro.

STREET, NEAR BEEKMAN STREET
NEW YORK

And F. W. HAVES Sc

F. & F. A.

Co.,

OF

Dana,

IRON, OLD AND NEW,
Scrap Iron and other Metals, Lo¬
comotives, Kui<roa4 Chairs Sc Spikes.
Old Rails Re-rolled

Exchanged for

or

COTTON BROKER,

CINCINNATI, OHIO.

STREET, NEW YORK,
THE

ESTABLISHED IN 1826.

Singer ManufacturingCo.
458

BROADWAY, NEW YORK.

Proprietors and Manufacturers of the world

A. B. Holabird &
CINCINNATI., O.,

re

SEWING

MACHINES,

Sawyer, Wallace & Co.,

Real Brussels

Imitation

Goods,

COMMISSION

Laces,

MERCHANTS,

ENGINE AND MILL

NEW YORK.

73 LEONARD STREET, NEW YORK.

Byrd &

•

day.
REED’S PATENT GOLD PREMIUM
WHEAT AND CORN MILLS.

STREET, NEW YORK.

Jr. Sc
End, Glasgow.

Offer for sale, IN

own

1SS

CO»8.

Parmele

Brothers,

SUCCESSORS TO H. L.

A.

Duck,
Weights.

COAL,

Wm. G.

hand.
POLHEMUS Sc

CO
MANUFACTURERS AND DEALERS.

Office

..

Threads,
THREADS,

G. Falls &
COTTON

England & Co.,

AND

GENERAL

COMMISSION MERCHANTS,

Mobile, Ala.

Henry Lawrence & Sons,

THREADS, ETC.

N. J.

Co.,

BUYERS,

Memphis, Tenn.
G. Falls.
Refer

J. N. Falls

J. C. Johnson.

by permission to Caldwell & Morris, New York.

WILSON, SON Sc CO.
JOS. H. WILSON,

Merchandise,

ROBT. N. WILSON

Prodnce,

Stock,

Note Brokers.

Warehouse and office corner of Lombard and
ick streets, No. 39 East End, Exchange Place

and
Frede

Baltimore, Md.

MANUFACTURERS OF CORDAGE

Sprlgg, cashier; J. Sloan. Jr., cashier, Ba
timore, Md. And by permission to Jacob He ala *

Refer to D.

BROTHERS,

STREET, NEW YORK.

TENNESSEE.

use,

Brooklyn.

65 Commerce Street,

,

BROKER,

COTTON FACTORS

of Beaver

_.

Cummins,

MEMPHIS,
and

32 Pine Street.

on

L;

COTTON

PARMELE & BROS.

Of all the Best Kinds for Family

and in

Mills at Patterson

STBXBT.

Chicago, Ill*.

Yards: West22d street, near 10th Avenue, New York,

Street, corner

SEEDS

MERCHANTS,

WASHINGTON

and other flrst-cla6s Dis¬

•

Large Stock always

GRAIN,

AND PROVISIONS*

COMMISSION

STREET, NEW YORK,
BOND, fine BOURBON and RYE

WHISKIES, from their
tilleries, Kentucky.

M CHAMBERS STREET. N.Y.

All Widths and

Particular attention

ENGLISH AND AMERICAN COAL.

X8 UNSURPASSED FOK HAND AND MACHINE
SEWING.
THOS. RUSSELL, Sole Agent,
§

FLOUR,

MERCHANTS,

58 BROAD

PARASOLS,

CLARK,

Built of solid French Burr Rock.
given to Southern patronage.

AND

COMMISSION

Spool Cotton.

95 CHAMBERS

our

IMPROVED CIRCULAR
SAWMILL.
It Is superior to all others in
strength, durahilitv and
simplicity, will cut from 15,000 to 20,000 feet of lumber

DISTILLERS

Hall,

UMBRELLAS AND

BARBOUR

MANUFACTURERS.

Particular attention is called to

J. M. Cummings & Co., Blair, Densmore & Co.,

Manufacturers of

SEWING-MACHINE

Co,

NO. 47 BROAD STREET,

Laces,

Corsets, Ac.

SHOE

Burnham

per

Swiss Sc French White

Linen

ST., CINCINNATI, O.

Erastus

new.

for family use and manufacturing
purposes. Branches
and Agencies throughout the civilized world, SENI
FOR CIRCULAR.

Edgings,

—

MERCHANTS,

Special attention given to filling orders for Spinners

SINGER

Draperies,

Cotton

So felted.

Gano, Wright & Co.,
NO. 27 MAIN

Lace Curtains.

Nos. 12 & 14 WARREN

Consignments and Orders

nowned

Goods,

THEODORE

MERCHANT,

Cotton, Flour, Grain and Provisions.

CO, Belfast,

&

IMPORTERS

Mile

COMMISSION

CINCINNATI.

PI S,

CO., Banbridge.

Delisle

Machine

PRODUCE

COMMISSION

67 WALL

DICKSONS’ FERGUSON Sc

French Dress

J. Chapin,

METALS.

PATENT LINEN THREAD
Sole Agents ior




Banking"®

FOREIGN Sc AMERICAN RAILROAD

SPANISH LINEN, DUCKS, DRILLS,

Broad

“y’ Mercan,,le an<<

Daniel H.

STREET, NEW YORK.

Thomas

STREET,

SCOTCH AND IRISH LINEN GOODS,

59

Specifications prepared for Store*

attention paid to the most
forms of iron and Fire-proof
construction.

WAREHOUSES:

Importers Sc Commission Merchants,

A

ENGINEERS

Stock of the above at

364 BROADWAY CORNER FRANKLIN STREET.

JOHN

Co.,

BROADWAY, NEW YORK.

Designs and

Works, Philadelphia.

Gas and Steam Fitters’

DKERCHIEFS,

MEN’S

Muslin

CO

Mains, Artesian Well Pipes and Tools,

HOSIERY

Oscar

111

Manufacturers of Wrought Iron Tubes, Lap Welded
Boiler Flues, Gas Works Castings and Street

and Lawn
HAN

Street, Boston.

Pascal Iron

importer of

the special attention of the

Leufsta, in Sweden, 29th April/1867.
CARL EMANUEL DE GEER, Proprietor.
WM. JESSOP & SONS, in referring to the above
notice, beg to inform dealers in, and consumers ot,
Iron and Sreel, that they are prepared to receive orders

eral

Alexander

E. T. Littell &
ARCHITECTS Sc CIVIL

Hosiery,

Sc

OF CHINA AND JAPAN.

LEUFSTA, W. JESSOP Sc SONS.

DRAWERS,

'

AUGUSTJINE HEARD

To

our Large Stock of
DOMLSTIC SHIRTS

Co.,

Boston,

FOR EXPORT AND DOMESTIC
.

192 FRONT

STREET, NEW YORK.

USE,

Com Lord & Robinson, Balt.; Tannamu, McIBvaine
& Co., N. Y.; Ambrose Rucker, President 1st Nation¬
al Bank, Lynchburg, Ya.


Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis, One Federal Reserve Bank Plaza, St. Louis, MO 63102