Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune, January 4, 1867, Page 3

Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune dated January 4, 1867 Page 3
Text content (automatically generated)

Cedent in tic history of American manufactory: line amount of capital at thai dale bein'* ostimroti I at richi millions of dollars, wliba yearly value of .preaun not lea* than ten millions or dollar* ex clusive of delaines, Inl*fiO, ebnecn pja ”ltw,"'r ~ l,e waimfacinra ol worsted brails were all Uia. wore reported as In operation In this romitry, while at the commencement of i. cr >* the (*.tut>' r o. improved machine.-— costin'* about hsif ce ta-:io«M>nt about •lalf the power to woil; them—was reported ■« about three thousands renamnga cstmal of one taU.lon of dollars, and 4 idling an animal product of throe millions of dollars. si. .Hy tie lonuluatloa of the tv:iu.->clU treaty fr-c, became subjected to a , -tr of aboßi sixteen cents per ponnJ, without » uv corresponding advance in the rates of duty npOFed on the Importations of foreign worsteds. Li Internal revenue tax of fire per cent on the /Jtaesuc manufacture, was also maintained lo ~rce. raderth* iccircnrasiancestbe only rcinlt mlch could be expected lias occurred, viz. • the •most complete annihilation of the worsted marntact me— a business whichJn nil its branches « employs in Franccat the present time over taree midied thousand persons. The only remedy for this stale of things Is to re duce the pres- m doty of sixteen cents per pound on the importations of combing wools— <ix cents oemp. in the opinion of the Commissioner, a ’air revenue rate—or *lo place larpc additional duties on the importation of manufactures of •worsu-d, sudlcieni to counterbalance lue Increased cuttc-ua me raw material. U is not believed t.iai in,- reduction of doty on these wools, even to the extent of making them entirely free, r-iq bna~ aryibing of detriment to the intercslg of the ■AnuTican wool-grower. Inasmuch as the demand. Icr these "oois tends, at the present time, to • R l .. • <,sCC( 'tl the supply, Indeed, to England. •| E:cl flute, fbv future adequate supnly of those wools fs already becoming*»vi»a •beuiaiiu- usuarce of no liOlennxiely, and.meet ings have rjeru called looklfljno the ad tption of jva*uri - calculated to fit 111 further -timulsleihelr lr.Td:;ctloa. Ui s farmer the opin'oti of the best authorities In the United States ou this subj-ct, that the country conla readily nod promptly can mme twenty millions of pound* annually of thl* wt»ol. provided it could obtain'**]. Th-* present market price pf Canada combing woots (Novem ber. inv.'.i rjr.ge* horu seventy to eighty cents per , pound, a* compared with forty-five 10 sixty cents ] pet jKiur.d tor domestic iVccc*. The fonmfc- ; <aioncr. ihcicfoic. submits lo tbcjndgracnt ofCou- i ere-*? whether any further protection is needed 1 for this branch of industry, and ..hertier any stlut- \ ulas totae raienstou of this desirable branch of ] aheep l.::-h..r-dr\ In the Unded States can be of- j fered. greater than that which will result Iron the 3 ■development ol ihe worried manufacture. Kr:Vri .ng to the bi)i in detail, the ‘Vmtmlssloner , Y::la a*u attention to certain feature* in its , l"rasec!<*gy acd . construction, which up- 1 pear to' him most questionable, and which have apparently escaped notice, j Thus, for rv ttuple. tt House Bill No. »t.* l , section , 1, line? it is provided that t ic duty on wool of the first-cits-, which shall be imported washed, \ , yball be twice the amount o* duty to which . ** -t would be subjected if imported nuwaslt- , >“w, UlO duty proposed on uflwa l ed wool ot the tirsi das* is ten cents per pound and ten per ctr led bni as the* value of washed , wool is a; lend double that of unwashed, the . doubling of dmyon the former will not hctwcuty , cents per ]>o;;cd and twenty per cent oi csJorem ■on f-c 'a*ur, as a snncrflciai examination of the rates wor.lo t hturatly indicate, but t-ventv coals per pound and forty per cent ad raZvrtm; white on , cd’* wools, which are three tunes the value . ‘-be ui.v the duties would 1»2 relatively \ U.hty vcnls per potm » and sixty per cut o-i rd/o- , The cnert of tbe-e rates, most certainly, will be to entirely prohibit the American mann factnrcr from bnyljjja'.ythlnj hut thcwois’aud most greasy wools in the foreign marUeL To oVs* t thl 4 . however, it will be seen, by rtfercnco to sonion 1, lines Vl-.K, of the same bill, that no provi.jun whatever is made for any in crease 0/ duty on wool* of the second and third ciassec wr en imported washed, over and above what thov would be subjected to if Imported un washed, and, 01 course, as the bill now stands, r.o wools of :hc«c classes will be imported'except In the v.nsatd condition. An t'Saimaatioij of section three (Ilonse Bill Tso. Tift, -o r»r a? relates to the dutl-s on carpets, has al-olod the Or-mmisslouer to results which and worthy of special attention. In proot c'l I.: statement*!; By ih-* ‘nj-ijng taritl. the nuly Imposed on Tclve;. ViUon ii? *1 BmrS a 's Cirpevs, valued Ut clo dollar and tweaiy-five cects, or noder, per Equate yr.’.d, is n veuty cent* yef sqna*e yard; 1 .vali i l m ru-i one dollar and ttvemy-five cents • v<-v 'e.' *.. l ights - c- ut* i»er square yard. To deler r.-j-.c inis- ia* t!;-se dntic* ar* protective to the Ar-i ruun manufacturer, the.Cojemlsolimer lias c io mad,', by aurxpert.acdivfal analysis 01 ‘>>nr oi ibt- leading raueues of caipetsabove r.lOl d : -e; araui)g their comyoacuts, aaJ ;;:g »-a:h -.•paratelr. M‘o a-k aiurnon to the results; No K«g!f«li v-ivct carpd; dnfy eighty csi;i-j.or i ;arv raid— wcigl'l per square yard: Hemp. «>r "vain-hacking. 1 T's-mji pounds; i‘o;:nds -y 10-1.-.ipound*. «. : cotaper-iic. now, forUie duty o" the Ucmp livlT : <ri. king of thirty per ceM at lir.-UL i,v ’ :: 'l'rty oi ri’j cents per square yard. ih-'dntyon v«c*al. s? *<lx cents per pound, -- • ,r **.ijr l ,-i.ii-.--ihiid tor rUriuhure< ray ocents 4 *i s cciit* per pound;. It cents-per square iM ihmg ti;c compensaii’jgduly, per square i ! : ■<. t;t- per square yu - d. / ’ y>o. . —V. - ;!: u carpel, best qau’ltv—Weight per . pqnaif yard : fletup, or dan ; ;tic backing, Idi 103 ' pound-: <»I, *> Pl-v-O pound- I —2 3MIM pound*, cm wh'.-h '.be com;i--n*allug «miv world be a* fid- Ic«re: < '.'l hemp, or Car Vaiti-hackfag, II cents j-crsqrrro yard: ou wool. 19 c.*uts per square yaid— cents per square yard. No. Kugjtbh lirus«**U—w d/hi per square yj;d : Ilvmji. or tiaxyarn-bsicklng. i tl-lj ipnumls; Vcol. Z 31-uu pounds— 2 JJ3-I'.'3 pounus. Corapcu rtViugdniy: r.acklng. 11 rents per square yard; vbol, J- 1 ce*:ts per square yard—2l cents per squstt’ yard, No. 4.—Bjgrlow Brosfel*—' Weight per R*juaro vaul ; li- uip. ur dax yam-bnekiug. * t-P U pounds ; wool. ICt-iuy pounds—2 1-t'• pound*. Oompsa taiitig ciitiic-; Backing, 7 cents p'Tfquareyard ; wool, H per square yard—l> cents per . gqaarcyatd. * it npnears. that uncle- the • -lst ? agtwin, ‘ Vic iu::iif.:cci;u ii- cf Ih'* above va.-ieii*-? cf ca:;-!- receive a prol-ctivc dutv over aud above ".l a*, is :e paired to n-iuj'iurse them for the iticrcu-. t* f-iitc «f rtierr awt-'riuls—■'lac to the dnue- U ' iid t-n the same—of trom forty lo six*./ cent* j -r squ-’i.- yard. That si;c-i r.u r.uiount of protection l*sn!ltcicnt to rciaius,i*(. for ills IntcMiul revenue t«r of five cv u.c warie of rawn»atii tal, aud anydtf ijl.’i.tf 'be coil of labor and rate oMnicre-t between 'h.- United State* and Europe, especially when :* i - :;!:0-.:«food ltr;t the piiucipal proc 'SSOs o! m .:;i:lj.' - tr.Miig carpet- nr: performed by TnuLhin- rv. lj c>«-e, i’ i* !»eli**vcd. can donbu anil jeltl.e of t"i* rardenbr branch ot ii.di; t y b.i* - e sunght to huv-* Imun-cd n du:y of luirty-flve 'j er cent rJ nhrti't, in addition to what i* riven nnficr Hie cr:-;;nt*«: ilr: acdthl*. too. tvji.-n th-antics cncaip.*: ron!«. .11 tic House 11*1; No. 71S. have been x.eirtb r ii.creasel nm dl:aln?*hed. II need hardiy 1 e art(i«.'.l!h:.l.the Quufacture of Am-'ncati carpet-i-reported to be in a highly prosperous COlldlt I* ill. Toe bi t trporfed by the ('oruTnlssioncr, roms cic«. ir i- inlsevr d the above aud oiher ioincrfec tnn*. Ate :'< , :nmi! , -loTivr would recommend that the I r •: ciity upct* cruggol* .-in? hocking?, pro- | i po-iti h Jhe lion-** b:ti, be retained. giving an i >t. it.e ri.if'i:,g rates: for lee reason teat, cutler :■ cm* rsnir?, many :'i» J- can be imported o:iiv a t-iig’ir ilalsh to fit them to ne n.-cd 2- i :l> i rloth- and heaver?. ami ibn? the in fended (luliitou ill;.- clajs of heavy coaling? would t.coiide-!. 'i:e::p, axi» jvte, axii aiANvrAcrcncs .• TIJLIJCOP. J j ,l pr bubc introduction of modem cotton ma -11,'.' ‘'.’u ?bis country, flax wa<‘grown cxten • ,**: f t.;iu woven by hand in famd'ie-. -v i..ini i v raid'd Har, and nearly every I'fMß.iy i..k;-pj-.ni; •'-irlieel, arrt many ofihcm a The product tro.u the-e baud machine? ~*\M roTPha aHvely large: but it ba-b.vit gralu fT.xalt ;e?t entirely ?iiprr-td*d by coo l-* woven ij.rLej- v.tu-iouni: arxl fje culture ot Has. tor Hat Lai, la UT>.. marly cea--il. Ttc tl.ccrv ui eon.miring flax, or of working Cox cii coma: machinery, wa- suggested some ter or li! 1 tel years apo; and manv experiment?, iLvolvimra rom-jdcrabic exi*cnditnrc of monoy. tare been made, mil thus tar with no sob«unlial eecctfr?: trus : Lowing the tolly of alicmpiing to k-lapl favv material To macliin* ry, and the usees* sity t-r rdaptiai* ilie macMt’ery to the ra w mate rial. 1 l.e>c er.p' ritnoiirj. however, and the us citetcetu attending them, cave an Impulse to lac crowing and the tnormCscJurc of flax. tow, and jnte, .and wo now have in the United irtates about twenty tuiils working tlic.-e mar.-rlal?. located chiefly tie Middle atm West ru Slate-. Tacs? niilr. or must n; them, have been cuvete! within "few ye;->. acd bate the r*cst tun! most improved {%.chlr !>■ lor manufacturing coa:-?e cot Is. forit s-c:3«-1.. b;:: lap?, carpetings, cmr-e tow and juto doth?. ?J.oe-thu ads. grain and salt-tag?, f: c., .tc,, tun;:, n.nirly, the lii.t now saved from the b'lraw Of flux J .:i>- >1 tor the seed. i-'las, for many years, has been grown ustca fi'dy ia tin: Wtitrm States for the ??.-d, bat tbo >*raw or lint being considered as not only t-rik-.-s, !*r.t as a nuisance on a luun, ba? been p nurailv burnt: *or. however, thi* rtraw i-catcfclly saved, and ?nld ataremn tcihliv. priic. and the Hat produced therefrom is pr the Use of :--odcrn machinery worked ap into coatre fritazc*- inns rcu living the ralT-jg of flax bv the farmer doubly proSlablo. An examination oi th** cen«a» icpon.- f>bovr. that, trail*; In !&V) tbtr«‘ v.'ai TAtrC-d in tbclinbed States,T,*d'.t.‘s»6 TMiUJids oi cud -V,j.3!e ba*be!< ufilas « *ed. or Pbn>liti oi'i-ct-d to 13 IJ-lin»S'soi'fiax, th • product ; cfiSf': u p *uml- of das, :i:.d f) ; tr.fliels of tted. or a busbtT of seed to C IS-IDJ tt - . l . i y.-'uir- rcsncctiog tbedevelonnicnt andean . *■ Jlactaring hidmtry of the r.“/fls2rMod hv th** rommirf-ior.er, •, • arJy the fcHowing points: that the revival of the Has culture for lint • V* .lowed. ;;r.d eld not precede the establishment rpf fas .r. fiwtoilos; and »hat an In titarvd • • n...-,iu ti»T tiecn almost 036X150- tive v.iib u.l- esteus on of establishments tor Us ::;,e. Ibior to the best “water” or dcw-roii, <: * fax raised In 'b-w Vork or New Jvr-e> co'.ld r*-»uilj' be purcha>td for a«vrn <7)lo ictuP'-c.-i.is tier j oanJ: the sam'* articJc'no.v commai.t! 6 r. rmdy sale at from urenty (dO)lo fjg. u-uls per pound. ihc i..' rja-i iupticc for American hemp Is even more Hu'.lic—thus, the a\cniffe price of be.nn in.ai I. >< to l$ol) ranged front clelity to or.o hundred dollars p-.r ton; »ml wl*h l* e e-taldlfbtr.ent of nJsnur-.:t-aro< loi ii» ceusuznutiun. the price ha« crnduallv ad vanced, until it now command- fr.*ra three haa* H dn dto three hundred and titty dollars per ton. But. n*.;w iih s iar.d:n«r the advance during The lac: u-i* yen rin the price-oi fax and of h-mp, the qur.tt.ity i>r«>dncca ha- never been autQdent to nice: iLc tkniar.ds of tbo Ameriran mauahtc tert-r; n«-ithcr i.as It been po-»it)!e M-ithtn the U«l xcu years t‘> paicba-c, si any ouetime, any coa fldiraHe amuut t of domestic fax ti» open m«i ket. *i ho hbrooi Ajnc'ican :hix is in the mala atiaifcd «t.ly for ibe prodaetj., a r) t the co;r-er sxrrf and fabrics ; a re» xl» which follows ncccs- from the conditions ofii* valiurc. Hie xrtin object of the American cnlttrailon of rtax bi’hcjio bi«-u the pr/*dnctjon of >eed; and all sjivc-il»Q:ious ftokv that, when the reed is al lowed to rij vu. T’e fibre also matures and passes iUt point a: which it is be»t fitted for t*«e manufac ture of the Cncr vaditics uf thres-is and linen-. On the other baud, tse production of die Suer varu-tu.- of :’.ax nccc.-rllateg >» g eat amount of labor, lot w ftiing and iLinnliitr, during growth; and requite* that the plan- ;dj>a!d be nulled *r.n: reaped) before maturity—con g.ilcus v.btcfc, in view of tha high p ices of labor and Ihe deuia r d for seed, nm-t lor many rears ir.< v»:i.bilv pjecbtd.* the pruduefoa oftbeae ijirieiK!; in u.e United Mate-. The an:age price of the best American flax •••wye? fioni Clietc to rjj c overage j iltc of imported JbjrouQan :lax ia xurclv less than Thirty cent- tier noand (g dd'. and average.- tnurlihig.- er. From this qaarur, Utrre jorc, its Aiavti.uxi producer can experleacc ao eonipcbUon. Fion: the British province?, however, flax Is Im potlcd ofa quality analogou- to that ol the Amer ican ; but »- 4 the supply of flax Is no» t.o.v. nor has \,ecti for many yi-ai.». ndetinaie to the demand- oi njar.v.sbctnic'r, of the ororlit* due: can also be b.t: oi Jltbe to ament. he tD.inu»'a.xureof f!ioe tlncciltmd theflner varict ; e* of linen rarae. a cettiln fI T.'S- “- fon-igii flax to ralr with the Ametl* . and mint bt fto-l, in order to its co ( i.i, & i d secure tlie devciopniettl of luls in* • d ia the country. , Coinimsfioner tbefcrjre rccom* ns a measure calculated to cxeCt alike tbc agriculturist and maoufaclarcr, uta*. tbc duties on flax be placed a: the lowest point consistent with ihc neecsflry far rerenne. If tills cou*re Is adopted, it i? bd evrul that the il.is manufacture and culture which Is nowMiccetta* fnl T v started In the United States will grow rapidly, aodthatwc shall not only mfl:» all tbo coarse fabrics needed in the country, but also many of. the flntr one?. .igrc-—c-witc n?s: to tbe con-fderatloa of : u f( or “Indian tu sto,” vibicb, although nltberlo iict little known nrfl-ed as a raw material ofm«n rfactnre la the United State-, 1-3 rapidly becoming oucofiiie n-ost IntporUui articles In tio com merce at d mannf-ctunng indu-try «*f Europe. As characteristics and quality, mte Is not an ,, to, and does not, in the o;tlnlon of the Commb-ioner, corape'e with any of tne prodnem c» r A*bc United PLnU.-s, It? color is somewhat i-'-btcr than that of flax; while ita fibre, varying from Jiftccn to twenty feet lu length, la coarser, " ~**7i to sav that D01350.W0 pounds ol comV pr.nlcced in the Uni ton Stile?; and we ivTcrt to Camilla lor her mills a tnach lamer quantity Jiroor f * - c wool. That this estimate Is large I? shown hV rtati-Ucs ofonto. the largest shoup-erowtog Htata -i the'Union, and furnishing about one-rtrth of our i?role production. The whole number of sheep In »v*ilo lu i L ’j2. *s shown by the agricultural reports, ~,l\ The number of cotswotd and Leicester fc «tiBCT'. pfodaclrg comingwcol, laertdown far JW* at >. which,avreven pound-perMeere, produced - -oqnd* uf wocl. TLia luulUplled by six, the pro* - ehcen In lh« United plates to Uaio, would .TT.c whole product of coming wool 139A72 jr* >”—h*port or Xatumal Aitociaiion of Wool > W r 7c urertto SnmueOomnuitum, J’ommryia, ■ /* / weaker, and far less flexible than the fibres of tlic mart interior vaauJca of flax or lump. It can be worked on c.ihcr hemp, flax. or tow machinery; aad xz especially adaptt c ior the manufacture of coarse, heavy poods—such fib punny-dotb.pnmiv.bass, burlaps canvas padding. caipct yarns and twines, and Other Eiciilsr fabrlrs. Gnnny-cloths ard canny-bags arc manufactured chiefly in India; burlaps and similar prodaos are made inobilv in Gival Britain, Uioaun tbeii uunu facture has been commenced in ibis country. The extent to which Jute is used in Groat Brit ain aid in the Unitea States, and its rapid exten sion as an Indnstriat mau.ilal in ibo foaner coun try, me shown by.lhc lallowin? table, which ex hibits the export from lidia of jute, in bales, from Ui2 to ISGa. inclusive: P 3 i si •T s? § fi TEALS. ifs?...-. 47 .<«! s.osi tpa .... iMnsao 1553. 81.*,-; 4,W». tip) 77 . au 9LWI 27,773,400 JSM iguC7HVT!9S9A: 650 IGI.SJS 45.nt1.1M isc*. aav-ntt WM9ts.au twj.mu 1356. aa,«l »,I(K 23.471 LOtS isv; las. :o:,;n 21,311 sinw 4,:«u ;s,ui.<icj 1559 391.711 33,713 27.725 1,519 413.(03 134.9W.t00 ISGT :*0.725 t 1,791 2,1t3 39*310 119.583.930 ISffl SOI.TTtI SC,g43 IfijSOl WtW 316.013 10>'..911.100 |.<W3. .361503 23.750 17.5J7 12J73 413,663 13S,»93^n> 3 t 66J.U» IK-4 cs.’jvis I'vfiW J6l.gr? T-M.73J 221.6g7.7U0 1W&. 731,711 8.9W28.AM 818.777 3«,t>AJ,tOO tVc present also an exhibit ot the export from India of ctiDDT-doth and of eunny-basrs to the Uohfd States, from ISSG to 1&I5 Inclusive, show* injr the nnmber ofbairs, yards of gunny-'loth, and weight of both* c >r 5- O 5: > a a 9 * 3 V' w ” f IS s i fi | | TEAS. |j? ia6..sa v 'aß/oo :49,«u,it0 <j,4«3.a00 iwwr,.«n ei.Ki.isa w.s'Cjws t.fra.cM '.Sjß..w,i;»jjx» 40.730.250 wj:; g.ui.tsi wwm* 15iy..25,4iy.ai0 51.10t.1GH 4.V00.4C3 giKLSOO 61.(00.9^ 1‘W..20,(51,1t0 i;ci.. wuroro if.i*s,r. 3 ist. 2.. isca.. rev.tw is«.. sJitoo sclsso sjjvasm c,ism*> l£tt.. 1.5M.320 S.SLfJ.2OS It "will thus be seen that the number of pounds ofjutc exported from India, manufactured and nnmaimfactnred, takio? as a basis me number of bales usported in IS6S, and also the cvmny-bas?a and tie average of runcy*cloth exnorted to the doited Stales, fjozn 1&6I0 IS*# inclusive, amounts to the enormous quantity orblA.oCO.Tlfci pounds, an amount equal t«» ihe Weight of the entire c Mljo crop oftbe United States in lSJW,aud about equal to the number of pounds of cotton now consumed In the United states. lu view of the enormous and rapldlr-incrcajlii'r urc ol tun- new raw material ia Great 'Britain, the fommbeloDcr would tail in his duty if lie did not earnestly aek tlic attention of to the ne cessity lit Itgis-lauag in such a manner as will in sure to the Coiled Mates hcnccforui a panicipa sion in the profits of this peat branch of industry. 'flit imjHjrtailons of jute, manulaclnicd and nmu an manured, dar:mr 3Su>, into the United Slates, from India avd Great Britain, arc believed to be equal to 3<is,lGf» bales of three hundred pound* rati;, distributed as lollows: Fiom India 23,501 bales. F:om Great Britain W.OUO 4 * From Gnat Britain, mautUactared scoods, lestimated) 60.000 “ LToui India, manufactured Into "tm i,j-baj;s and cloth 131,362 “ Total.j, Oi ...sai.IRG bales, iu.wy.soo i&a. From Uif above table it will be t*ccn that more than one-quarter of the jntc imported into the United £ia*ea comes from tlreav Untaia la the manufactured form—that is. made into coarse fabrics, rucii as burlaps, bajj:jin:.% padding, &c., all ol which could be easily made in this con-try, "ith moderate duties on the xnannraclaredarti cle, and the raw material admitted free or at a "ow rate of duty. By encouraging the manufacture of jnte goods in the United Muses a three-fold ob’cct would be gaimd: Ist. We should greatly increase oar di rect trad-a with India, by Imparling the jute; 2d. WVshotija build up a uaimCictnre espcciilly de sirable u> us, as it would require but compara ihely small quauuty of manual labor lor the re sulting product, toe work bums dons almost whokv by machinery; and, 3d. The machinery uei-d is equally well adapted to the working <»f the coarse low and poor ttax, made in such abund ance in this country, and consequently would lead ditecuy to ibe uumuiaclnrc of linen roods. At piCfC'ii the duties on imported articles made o' jute scarcely exceeds the aggregate of the du ties on the raw material and the homo tax uu ibe crouds nunnfaciur.d. For ex ample, jute can be bonsai ordinarily in the market for one hundred dollars a ton: it i£ worth at present from ■ one hun dred dollars to one hundred and thirty dollars in gold, depending upon .the quality; a t&ir average quality being worth ou>: hundred nod twenty dollar*. Xiie dutv under the existing uriii is fifteen uo lars per ton, equal to twelve per cent; or taking i:> consideration the Joss la matia la*:mriii" is, nearly or quite equal to fifteen per cent, if id rids :.dd the revenue tax of five per cent, which ispaidlu part twice ; that is, on Ibe inaunticiareii goods and on many of the article* consumed in so manufacturin'', making it cer tainly cqnal to five per cent lu gold,—we have twenty pm- cent as the tale of lax Imposed at Mesemou jute In Its manu r *cinred condition. If, in addition to this, we tak*' into consideration the pieeeni enhanced price of labor, or the price we must pay tor laour for years to come, the Ameri can Is cot, as the laws now are. In as lavomble a ccrdltlon to compete with tfco foreign manufac turer ae he was before the rebellion, with no duty on the loreign amide; or. In other words, the pro t ciivcfintUa cn manufactured jmc arc neutral ised by ias“s and the duty on the raw material. Another very important argument in favor o. developing the manufacture of *jutc in lUU vourtry, is lo he found in the belief that jute ran he grown on the low Ikuuvtq land* in the Sonib to great advantage. The jute plant grows iilumd snuntbuvously in India; requires bat very Jbtlc cultivation, ,iinl yields Jn fibre about three tlr.a- as much nr- hemp. It is the opinion of the Coimnisrdoner that, if some measures could be now taken by trie (•orernaeui, looking to (he « on:mei.i-etucut aud cccoiuagcmcut ot the culti vation of this iroj orient product at tho South, the rtsui: would prove ot national beuefit. ZIVTAI (■ A.M) THE MAMTFACTLTIE OF 3IETALS. >'o ckep.tiiscnt oft>'C tarift' is more replete with diir.mby that; that which relate? to the duties on iicn aim ft-i-i, end to the article? of which iron and Mctl are the essential component-'*. On ihu one hand, the nia;;ufactarers present tTldcree tcrdlUß t«» establish the ticc-*s?i*v fora coii»ideraMe advance over the existing rates of duty. ia order (o enable them to cun'inae pro duction, and to Insure dcvctiijum-nt; ou the other hand, the represcaratlv*-? of ibe importing Interest contend that a material advance over ex isting rate* would be netrly equivalent to p-o-ii biuou; while the consumers of iron and steel either piotest araicst the increase of dune* eti these articlrs, or else demand that large addi tional late? should be imposed on their competing products, in order that ib«y may not be placed inn condition less advantageous thin under the existing tarkfl Under tbese circum-tanccs the Commissioner has Inclined to the opinion, that if theinieruti leveunc taxi'd con'd be entirety removed from tiie manufacture of all forms of bar. plate, and sheet iron as be has already recommended, no general increase in the rates of duty on inc impor taticn ofiDCMjutlcte? would be needed. Int**is opinion, a *ew of the leading iron manufacturer? «»f the country entirely concttrj.lmt as the senti ment of the great majority is directly to the con trary, the Commissioner in deferenesm the weight ol evidence, would recommend that a moderate increase un the existing rates of duty be given ns a temporal j measure on the varieties of iron above speewied. A change in the classification of iron from Ibat according lo which du ic* arc now levied, fcs asked for, by both the manufacturers and impor ter? of Iron; Uu- former, desiring that tbe classifi cations of sizes and stupes may be made more t-fc-clfic and nuuierouP. and remain substantially a? !u Use Honc-c Rill No. TIS; while the latter, on tbe comraiy. request that the classlficattou be inudo oven more gcn*-rat than at presort. An ex amination, however, of the new classifications proposed w ill show-, that tne object sought tor, ic both instances, is to obtain indirectly from Congress, what might not be granted if a»ked for directly, viz: an increase tu tbe tari.l in the one case, and a reduction in the ether. The Commissioner therefore recommends ll.'Ct the cla-rification of the common form* of rolh d and hnuuncied iron, prescribed under the existing taihfi remain unaltered—-It being repre xntcdtotiim that it is the custom of msnnfac uuei>. bt.tii at home and abroad, ro include under one price the \ari>-lit*s of iron for which a common rate of duty Is established. The existing classifi cation has also the further recommendation, that it has been long in existence, acd is ouc to which burint-sa luteresls of the country have become thoroughly urcuttorru'd. haii.wat rnojr. In tc«pcct to railroad Iron tbe Commissioner would recommend that the existing taritr of sev enty cents per 100 pounds ti-maln nnebanged. %Vliiiu recognizing as a cardinal f. aiurcof Amer ican Icgiriaitou tnc doctrine of “prot"cfion to borne indu-lry,’* It is clear that this, same aoctiinc should be made subordinate to the great fundamental principle of every democratic form of Government, vb., that legislation should always be in the direction of “ lUe greatest good to tbe greatest natn >cr." Now one of the greatest of the industries of -the lMlcd*(aU-? uf to-day—tiie interest whtca. olall oifccr?, requires the fostering protection ot the Government, and which by its development I-* sure to Increase most vapidly the aggn-ga’.iof national wealth, taxable property, and personal comfort—f? undoubtedly the domestic raf'way pjttem ; and In udjusting the duties upon railway iron and other materials fnr railway con-tmeuon, csjvcv.tal care should be taken that in protecting the lesser in'crert the greater is not either over looked or made suDoidioalo. And It is farther ma’ntalned ibat in giving to the railroad interest a priority auo piefcicnceas respects favorable and protective legislation, no other hr'rich uf domes tic industry uiil be likelvto receive so much of direct benefit as iron and its various manufac ture* ; ma- much as investigation has proved, that toe demand and use of other forms of iron in crease geometrically a* the use of railroad iron in- C'l-apo ariibrneiically. bcuAr-lnox.—On pcrap-lron low rates ofdnty arc tecommeiidcd. This ani«-le Da rawmatorial upon w Jen a great amount of coal and labor must m-ci-fsarily i« expended ia order to make it available, and by admitting it free or a; a low rate «f duty, the Import itiou of much manufactured non would he icitdercd nnnrcessarv; inasmuch a* nmny kinds of such iron could then he made cticajict at home than they could be imported. At mscjit nearly all the scrip-iron, which ac cumulates iu variou* pans of thy world, finds it way to Great Britain, iH*cau«eiti? there adnitiicd lice of duly; and the direction thus given to this material is not unimportant in determining the * our>e of commerce as respects other and more valuable products. lr.t-tai.ee* haw been brought to tbe attention of • c .V Ol L , .9 l,! ‘ri on, } r * where contract* for machinery lor the Uo-l Indie? ai d South America f»v a been dtyc-iU-d fiom the Lulled Slat??, be rea-on of tiie suability uf the American manufacturer to receive o:d iron In t art paym-.-nr, on account of the exi«l mg hfcb rate uf duty upon it. caws have a f « o ikvu bruught to hl» uotiw la which American ship* have been obliged to take in ballast at an actual czpcta-c. when they might have earned freiget by carrying scrap-iron. ASitcu— Cu rteel much higher ra*es ofduty than tbr*e tecomtnonded upon Don are ?up milled. Although these rates seem much higher, and arc protested against hv not a f.nv American consumers of tteel, yet the evi dence pre*cntcd to ihc* t'ominisslo. cr tends to efiabiisbthefcjcLtbat if any leas are granted, tno devilopiatnt ot a most impurtant and desirable march of donn>tJC fndnstrr will, owing to the pres*-M currency derangcnient and Uichigh price and Mfl'cily or skilled labor, l>c a'restffl, if not ♦ nurely pjost.-ated. Thb i- clrimrd fbe more especially true in regard to steel c.f rho higher grades or qualities. Ill* also represented to the Commissioner that sli.ee the introduction oi the manufacture uf lbe*e grades of *fecl in the Untied Stale?, or rincc 3?"*.», tns price of foreign steel of timilar qualities has been very considerably re dnred through the effect of Ibe American compe tition ; and thif ihe tv»«ole conntrv. In thl.-< way, itaa gained tooie than sufficient to counterbalance the tax lev I d a: a protc-aion for tho American ncel manufacture wblshbas grown up nuaor its influence. Under thc»e circumstances, Cherefore, the Cotn mUrioncr submits to Congress the Increase of da- Ins a*kcd, and the gcra-ra! argument in ?npport of the game, without making any recommenda tion. COAX. The cost of Its coat is raic of the most Iropor taut economic question? in any country. Upon it mainly depend? lln-tos* of warming, cooking and Ulomfnailon; while in a commercial and mano factnrhyr country It regnlatca the cost of steam Lcdofiron. It Is. therefore, for the iuturc** of the great mase ol the people that coil should he cheap anc plentiful. Ou the other hand, the in tcrrfts of the coal owners and miners, and of the • persona and corporations engaged in transporting It to market are not to be overlooked or disro garoed. It la, moreover, of no practical impor. Vance how great U the number of square miles of coal-fields contained lo any region, untesa labor 1 find capital can obtain a fair return for tho work ; of developing them; besides which, la order lor mining to be profitable, the coal most bo.withlu reach of a maikel. J rb .?. t 2 a,erial prosperity of Great Britain, It is admitted, depends substantially upon her coal fields, and Is involved !n their duration. Taey cover an area of twelve thousand square miles: but of these only six thousand one hundred and ninety-five arc reported as workable. The pro duct or tbe British coal mines for the year 1853 was about ninety-three millions of tons. The area of coal-fields in the United States l« upwards of two hundred thousand equate mile*, yielding n piodurt in IS6*» of about tvcntj-t'vo million* of ions. Of this product . oboist one-boll may bo considered as anthracite ana one-half bitumlnons coal. 'ihe price of coal in Newcastle. England, Is not? about two dollars pur ton, cold, delivered on board of vessels, 'ibc average price of gold at nitsimrgb, Pennsylvania. a thy similarly situated for supply, from 1 fit) to ;B*J, has been aa tallows: , from lijjji to ISCi one 'lollffrand twelve aud a half I cents pur ton (cold); IStii to 1-G-l, one dollar and j nlncty-elx cents perion(currency); ISdlto March, j ISCG, two dollars and eighty cents per ton; while i from March, iSOi, to the present time* the price cue averaged about two dollars. £o far as the generd interests of trade arc con cerned, anthracite and bituminous coals may be grouped together. The price of one to a great de gree regulates the price of the other, because lor munufuclniing Iron, generating Meam, and for household purposes, either will be used Indiffer ently, according to the cheapness of Us cost. Ws have already stated that the prod action of each of those coals in this country ts about equal. In anthracite there is no competition; the whole country must look to Pennsylvania for its sup ply. But in bituminous coal the conditions are disc rent. KcW'Boglaed depends malrlyonthe adjacent coal-fields in Ihe British Provinces; New iork receives a portion of her supply from the same quarter, the balance being obtained from Knclarid, and from Pennsylvania and Maryland; Philadelphia and Ealiimore are substantially stocked nom the mines of the States in which they arc lu-pectively situated; and the Valley of tnelllasbeippl, as far down as N«w Orleans, is mainly furnlthed.lrom the coal-beds of Pennsyl vania and Western Virginia. While the tallest tabular statements can bo ob tained in relation to anthracite coal, it is not easy to obtain reliable tables of the value of bitumin ous coal in those various markets for a series of years. Coals of the same grade, in the year ISvj, coji debt dollars and fifty cents in Boston, nine dollars m New York, eleven dollars in Philadel phia. seven dollars in Baltimore, and two dollars and eighty tents in Pittsburgh; but dunnMhe past year, the price in all the Northern teaboard markets, has been somewhat affected by the doty in gulu, ot one dollar aud twenty-five cents per tun levied on Provincial coals ny the CHdrsUon of tne KcclprocUy Treaty in March, 18-C. in Boston Provincial coa! has averaged, daring the past year, about eight dollars aiid fifty cents per'ton; while Cumberland cool (Maryland). In the same city, has been worth about eight dollars and twen ty-five cents.* In New Yo:k, Provincial coals have averaged nine dollars aud a half, and Western J t-nusylvanla about ten dollars per ton. The cost of freight of Western Virginia coals has been from eight to leu dollars per ton to New York. It should be here noted, however, that coastwise freights lint c ruled at so low arate during the past season, that the legitimate effects of the duty levied on Provincial coal* are not yetanpareuL In Philadelphia and Baltimore prices have ruled lower than in JSGS, while, in rc»pect to the Valley ofthc Mississippi, the rates, beginning at Pitts burgh,arc reported as follows: Pittsburgh,two dol lars per ton; Vincir.nati, three dollars and thirty six cents per ton: Louisville, Kentucky, three dulars and fifty cents; Cabo, Illinois, four dol lars and forty-eight cents; Memphis, Tennessee, seven dollars and eighty-four cents: New Or leans, six dollars ard seventy-two cents per ton. '1 he great difference between the prices of coal in the m’erior and on the seaboard, is caused by the superior facilities for distribution afforded by water carnage. No Pennsylvania or Maryland coals can be distributed on the seaboard, without, in tbc first place, payin'; large tolls .to the rail roads which transport them. By a recent report ot ihc trustee* of the Philadelphia Gas Works, it appears, that upon n pu»cha- , e of coal amounting to upwards of one million of dollars, more than sis bandied thousand dollars of the amount was paid in tolls to the Pennsylvania Railroad Com pany: while during the past year, the. Pennsy lvania Westmoreland mines, situated west of the Allcghanles, have paid for the transportation nl u cfr coals (o the city of New York, not fir from tight dollars per ton. Proceeding to onr analysis of the items which make up the cost of coals at these various points, U may be mfflclent, without entering into iattber particulars, to examine prices in Now York and Boston. As regards Bottom taking the average of the present season, we find that Capo Breton and Pietou coals have cost at the mines an average of two dollars in gold per too; to this add for duty, also payable ut gold, one dollar and twenty-five cents, and we have a cost of three dol lars an«l twenty-five cents gold, which (at fifty per cent piemiatu) is equal to four dollars aud eighty eight cent* per ton; add further to this amount -tin cc dollars and sixty-two cents for commission, weight and Insurance, aud wc have the price as before Mated. In Now York, taking the same Provincial coals at the same cost for coal and duty, we have for freight, insurance and commis sion, a currency margin of tmir dollars and siny iwo cents. With tbc Pennsylvania coals cost ing ten dollars per ton. we have two dollars «s the original cost of the coal, with eight dopant fur carriage and expenses. With Newcastle coals (-611100 lor ten dollars and fifty cents, wo have the original coetr-t the coal, two dollars in gold, and the duty, one dollar and t wenty five cent* in gold, leavings balance of five dollars and sixty-two cent for freight and other charges. Ji is apparen*. therefore, trom thesefigur- s. that tbc Amen can coal-miner obtains less for bis coal thnn the foreign coal costs at the port of shipment, and that Ihc large cost of the article at the sea board is caused by the expense of transporta tion. The following table exhibits the course or trade in foreign coal from l&j to 15(35 inclutlve, and cqtvi'ic? the period ufthe Reciprocity Treaty wan Urcat Britain: Tons under Tons Paying Year. Reciprocity Du tv, . Treaty. 1555 . 1?0,432 174,1135 123,-ss £i;,S(7 i:c,713 53),853 322,720 BSI,9bS 143,2311 210,725 201,457 21K1.077 192,fi12 81P,457 282,774 .’JII.IVU 817,5111 23D.214 ■JCS.W! 2l3,yjS 251.531 le-sn 18- 0 1S«1 18G2 1*«l IStH, «r». 16C6 Jlnncciliis peiiodlhe production of domestic coal lias rapidly increased, and has amounted (as ha* already been Plated), uuring the year IS'ls, to ahom 22,iw),oCt) of tons. We come cow to o consideration of (bo impor tant question whether the c at of the coal mined In Pennsylvania, Mnrylmd ana Virginia should beenlanccdbytbc amount of duly to be levied upon foreign coal? Will such a duty emi>e to the benefit of the coal miner and owner, or to the person employed in the transportation of the coal to tbe market? or will It have the effect to csiciid (be use of those coals to new market? heretofore beyond reach? Again, Is the present duty of ono dollar and twti;tv-crc cents in gold oppressive to the great intciests of the country? Or, supposing that the ralo of ore dollar cud twontv-five cents In gold is h sufficicr.t to extend the use of tb-? co.il mined in tiie Middle States over the whole length and •■icadth of the Union, is it lor ttio Advantage of the great mass or consumers and lax-payers that u rate cf duty should he levied sufficient lor that puipofc? in Illustration of the point? here stated, let us corridor tin* manuiacture of iron. Foundries and other iron works have been built iu mod of the • S ;stes of the Union. I? there anv reason why a furnace in Maine or Georgia shonfd have the co;t of is? hou Increased l«ya duty on tiie coal whizh >» fousmnes, or by the co.-t of transportation from I'cnr.sylrama, while tbe Pennsylvania taacuftcta r* i has bis coal at bis own door, cheaper at lea«t by the of Us uausportatjon? Is It wise to adept a polfcj w hich inevitably tends to conc?n (ratosolnu'ortant a manufacture as this in a sin gle >cctiou o: the country? I'hat the American coat proprietor obtains a suf ficient price for his coal Is evident from the prices which prevail in the markets where there h no competition. De supplies the Ohio and theMu s-isrippi and their tributary streams, and through all ibo tciriiory wliich they water, with coal a:" a Jess expense than ou the seaboard. He received no more forliis coal at the mine in l 5:(», with n duty on foreign coal of one dollar ana twenty-five ••cuts in gold, than be did In Provincial coal was free Jt ha* been no boon to i.lm that .New York and (he New England state? have had the cost of their bi'Uiiilnoo* coals increased more than oi:c-bati a million of dollars iu currency value paid in the form uf dntic*. It the miner has not received the benefit from this protection, it must have enured to the benefit of the tiansporiatiou arrangements. If, however, neither the miner nor tb« transportation company ha? derived any benefit from it, the du y has been of rr- avail as proieci!*>u. 1 lie object of a duty Is either revenue or pro tection. A smaller duty would Increase th* reve nue by increasing importations. The present duty dor? not seem to have atiorded protection. D is, perhaps, unnecessary to recapitulate hero the well-known arguments for making coal free of ell duty. The manuiaetnrmg industry ot any country, to be permanently successful, must bo bared on ebean raw materials; and if thatv be any at tide then, that should be exempted from taxa tion— both Internal ami customs—and aitorded at the cheapest possible rate lo all consumers, it is coni. Every person iu ibid country has a direct interest that bis house shad be warmed aud light ed at the lowest cost, and that his food shall be cheaply cooked; while cheap ateam and cheap iron aicesceutial, if the country is toraain ain its position with other and competing commercial and niniutiacmringnntloDs. The Coinmi?*ioner. IhorC-fore. having In view the General welfare rather than auy special interest, recommends (hat the duty on coal bo cither en tirely removed, or placed at the lowest point con sistent with the requirements ol the Treasury for revenue. maos, nvxs, cm:ancAis, faixts, oils akd itedi- CIS'AL PnCTAIUTIOXS. On no portion of the tariff has there been a greater necessity for careful revision than the de partment which Includes drug*, chemical?, palms, oils, Ac., and upon none has greater labor been bestowed. Many hundreds of articles bars been uirclully examined in respect to tberr prices,■ sources and nature of supply, and their relation? to the industry- and wants of the countrv. Tr,o new arrangement which has been adopted* in the cJasriCcatfoa of these articles, tvijl aDo. it is be lieved, tend to facilitate reference, both on the Sari of tiie officers of the revenue and of the nnb r iutcrcrted lutiicirinipoitation. i-perltiodutie* have also been substituted fored valorem to a very considerable extent. LrjtßEß. The principles recommended as the bails for determining the duties upon railway iton and coal, apply with equal or even greater pertinence to lumber: It being for the ImcreH of the great majority of the people that their hon«c‘, facto ries. fences, vehicle?, furniture, car?. ?hlps and machinery, should be cheap rather than that the lumber production should be especially favored. Besides. tU-acknowledged facl, that the source* cl supply ot American lumber arc diminishing wrilhou-moue rapidity, is iu itself a demonstra tion that no special protection i? needed for this interest; for, from inis cause, prices mn*t con tinually tend to increase, and wilt pronahly n-ver fall below* what is sufficient to afford a fair retnu i.ctauon to those engaged In t*<U Industry. A wise foresis. Lt would, therefore, seem to dictate that we should now husband our national resources of ;hi? raw material, and look to other countries to as great an extent a? possible for supplies, rather thaw batter, by legislative stimulus, the period when tins domestic eunply of this indispensable snide riiati be exhausted. The Cornu-Drioncr would, therefore, recora rnetta that the principle of exempting lumber rom taxation, which has from thw outset been oh- setved utdi-ribe inlcinal revenue svptcm. be ap j.Uetl to tbe custcms. and that manufactured lum ber be hereafter admitted free, or at very low rate? of duty. Salt.— An increase of dalles on salt, wJib higher prices f»'r tiiisarticle, must directiy aflect the panting and prc a i-rration of beet. pork, and fish. incr«inMl;c price of food to ibo masses, and (mthcr restrict the exports of these great staates cf cur commerce, it Is. therefore, reromraer.ded Ibat the rclii-l needed by the salt msnnlact-tring ludusity, tie gi*cu by a repeal ot ml internal rev enue (axes on the Fame, ratherthan by on increase ol the tariff, which is now ncatl* one hundred per cm: tu advance r.f the ir iff rates of A re duction cf the rales m duty ou lumber and on cual would also undoubtedly prove of marked ad vantage (o this special tudusiry. Fuvxeutn. axn Ixssccq Oil.—Oa flaxseed, or liasced. and on linseed oil, a large advance is respectively, atked. Without going into a de tailed examination of this subject, the Oomtuis rUmcr would call attention to the following facts; I or romc years previous to -the war, tbe price of ilaxstcd averaged from one dollar to one dollar acd twenty-five cents per busttel ; ihe tcmo article now readily commands m toe New York market three dollars per bushel. Linseed oil. which previous to isO) ranged from *lxty to sixty five cents per gal lon, nuw sells at ore dollar and fortv cent?. The Commissioner has seen no evidence which In dccc< him to believe that the business of crowing < flaxseed, especially when coupled with tho de mand which now exist* for the Uni of flax, is not ' icmnncralirc; while on the other hand the high price bae restricted the consumption of oil, and tends lo a groat enhancement ot the prices ol the manufactured articles of which it is an essential component. It is bis opinion, thcrelore, that the interests oHhe revenue and of the country cone rally. would he tbe best promoted by leaving the existing tariff rales ou flaxseed, and linseed oil, unchanged. Pai eil—No change in the existing duties on paper arc recommended, except tiie equalization of the duty on printing paper, slz.d and unsized. Although the mannfiicturc ot paper lias b,tn one of the most profitable Industries « in (bo United States during the past four years, yot the existing rates of duty do not, at present, forbid large importations both of writing and of printing- papers. The following may also be adduced a* another reason for at , lowing the exiling rotes of duty on paper to re main substantially unchanged. It has always been claimed by the advocates of the protective policy, that its result, by Ftimulating domestic competition, would, in time, afford to the con- <. An examination of the retnms of tbe Incomes paid by p* rsons And firm# lnterc*tct Intnctsanafiietareor paper, in a *lnirle collection district of the United auie*. lor the year 1835-C, gives the follow-lag re&niM • Total income of ninety-otne pereont, firms and corpo rations fCW&e Of these, or ceorj«ralloa repotted an Income of. ITiJJM Atd ten Indivtdcais an aggregateof. Sn 331 Being ua average of Ul,t3Q each. ’ enmcr manufactured products at the most reason able price*. Jn the case of the manufacture of I paper, an opportunity IsnowulTeredtothoroogUiy test the truth ut this proposition ; inasmuch as | IhcpioCU realized In thU'business during the la.-1 feu years, have caused the p:ojectiou or orec ; tloncf a laige additional number ol establish* : tncnlfl—the i.ew paper milts about to go into j operation dining the next his rhombs being re ported as equal to au Increase ol twenty per cent on (ho existing cumber.- It would socui. there fore, as I' the competition reuniting from this la cicase would, hereafter, prevent the realization of other than the most moderate profits. . The Commissioner nas thus endeavored to orc efaui. Inns comprehensive a manner as possible, the reasons which have induced the recommenda tions of the rates submitted respecting Ihe great leading articles of importation. The time allotted for tho work has be n n suffi cient to allow of such tt thorough examination of the subject as Its Importance demands; and precedent rather than facts have necessarily, in somo Instances, been taken aa a guide; and when changes from the existing rates have been recommended, the Commissioner his m all cases been guided by the weight ot evidence presented, or by reasons which have seemed to him coed advo lo the best Interests of the revenue sad the coon try. Though the form of bill reported were even mere complete and accurate than it can claim to be, it must bo evident that a further continued investigation and revision oflbe tariff will be ;n --dispemaMe, in Older to adsptit to the changes in the prices oflsbor and commodities which must Inevi.tbly follow a decline in the price of gold and the resumption of specie payments; other wise rate*, now entirely judicious, may become almost prohibitory and destructive of an essen tial part ol the interna) revenue. In couclnsion the Commissioner would take oc casion to express his grateful acknowledgments to the Secretary of the Treasury for the efficient aid rendered to him in bis Inveatlga'lona ;and also to the Commissioner's assistants, Messrs. Young and Elliott; to the officers of the Treasury Department at Washington: to the Aporalsera of New* York, Philadelphia, Boston, and other ex- Ecrts, and to leading manufacturers, agricultur ‘ts, and commercial men from every section of the country. It is but simple jus’.lceio say, that without ;hc assistance thus acknowledged, the re port now presented would have been much less complete than at present, .Respectfully submitted, David A. Weils, Spcmal Commissioner of the- Revenue. TBE MILLIGAN CASE. Military Commissions and Trial by Jury. Separate Ojunion of the Minority of the Supreme Court by Chief Justice Chase. The following Is the separate (not dissent ing) opinion of Judges Chase, Wayne, Swaync and Miller,, the Supreme Court of the United States in the case of Lambden P. Milligan: . . Ex parity in matter of Lambdtn P. Jllilligan, petitioner. On a certificate of division of opinion be tween the Judges of the Circuit Court of the United States for the District of Indiana, Mr. Chief Justice Chase delivered the following opinion: Four member* of the court, concurring with tbclr brethren Is the order heretofore made in this case, hot suable to cuncnr in eome important par* tlcolare with ibo opinion which has just been read, think Hib'lrdnty to make a separate elate* ment of their views of the who'e case. We do not doubt ibat the Circuit Court for the District of In diana had jurisdiction ol the petition of Milligan for the wai ol luih-os corpus. Whether this court has jurisdiction upon the certificate of division admits of more question The constinctionof the act aninunzin? such certificates, which has htila erlu prevailed here, denies jurisdiction lc caste where the ccitiQcate brings up the whole came before the court; but none ot the adjudfeatid c.Tsi-9 arc cxaclly to the point, aud w«* are wiilirg to resolve whether donbt may exist In favor of the earliest po-*ib!e atsivcr? to questions involving life and liberty. Wc agree, therefore, that this conrt may properly answer questions certified in such u case as that before us. The crimes with which Milligan was charged were of the gravest ehnracrer, and the petition and exhi bit in tbe ucord, which must here be taken as tree, admit bis guilt; hut whatever bis desert of punifhi:ient nmy be. U is moia important to the coui.try and to every citizen that ho should not be punished under an illegal sentence, sanc tioned by this court *! last resort, than tnai be ahould be punished at all. The laws which pro tcctihc liberties of the whole people must not bo violated or set aside In order to indict, even upon the guilty, unauthorized though merited justice. r i he trial and sentence of Milligan were by a Mili tary Commission, convened in Indiana during the lalfoflsu-L The action of the Commission had been under contention by President Lincoln for some time, when he himself became the vic tim of an abhorred consptracv. It was approved by bis successor fu May. and the sentence was ordered lo be carried Into execution. The proceedings, therefore, bad the full est sanction of the Executive De partment of the Government. This sanction requires Hie mo?l respectful and the most care ftu consideration of this Court. The sentence which it supports must not be set aside excep' upon the clearest conviction that It cannot be re conciled with the Constitution and the constitu tional legislation of Congress. Wc must inquire then wba- constitutional or statutory provisions have relation to this military proceeding. The act ot Congress, March 3, comprises all the legislation which seems lo require consideration In this connection. The constitutionality of this act has not been questioned, and is not doubted. The first section authorized the suspension, dur ing the rebellion, of the writ ol habtas corpus throughout the United Slates by the President. The n*xi two sections limited this authority m important inspect*. The second section required that lists of all persons, being citizens of States in which the administration ol the laws had con . Unuert unimpaired in the Federal Courts, who who were then held or might thcr-affer be held os prisoners of the United Sta-cs under the author ity of the Pie*i*!eti», oritur wise than as prisoners ot war, should J»e furni.-hed to the Judge- of the Circuit a'**l DMi let Courts. The lists iran*mitti*d to the Judges were lo contain the names oi all persons n elding within their respective jurisdic tions tliargcd with tiie violation of national Nw ; and it wa-> q uln-d in cases where the Grand Jnrv id attendance up. n any oflhe«e courts shoal’d tcnr.iL'ale its £c-*loii without proceeding by in uictnivn: or »ithiT\vl-«: nunmet any prisoner named on the list, that the Judgejof the Court Should forthwith make a-: onler that such prison er deserving a dLcbarge should be brought before him or the Court to be discharged, on entering into recognizance-, if required, to keep the peace or !• r good ber.anor, or to appear as the Court might direct to be further dealt with according io law. Every officer of the United States having custody of such prisoners wa- n quited to obey and execute the Judge’s onler, under penalty, for refusal or delay, ol fine and imprisonment.'The third section'provided in cn-e lists rf persons other than prisoner* ot war then held in confinement or thereafter ar rested should not be furnished within tivcntv days after the passage of the act, or' in case of sub-oqncnt arreet wt»hln twenty day? utter the time of arrest, that any citizen, after the termina tion of a session of tin* Grand Jury without in dictment or presentment, might hy petition alleg ing the facts and verified by oath, obtain the .lodge'? older of discharge in favor of any person po inipri.-med, on the terms and condition? pre- Kilned lu the second section. It was made the iuu of the District Attorney of the Untied stares to attend examinations on petitions for discharge, it was under this act that Milligaii netUionid the Circuit Conn lor the District of Luuiaua for discharge from Im prl-omncnt. Tiie holding of the Circntt and Dis trict Oiui* of the Vaitert Siam? in Indi-na bad beep tmiiJctrnpreu. T.aadrolnirtrniiouoriheUwe in in* Federal Courts had remained ummmired. aiilican ..-t* ij.titn-uiuMi unuer me aumorny of the President, ami was not n prisoner o: war. No list of pitionurs hud been furnished to the Judges either ol the Itistnrt nr Circuit Courts, as required bylaw. A Grsi.d bait attended the Circuit Courts of tb- Indiana Dtslric while Milligan was there Imprisoned, and Lad closed its session with out finding auj Indictment or presentment, or olhe.'wisc.iiroceidiup against the prisoner, ills case wa« ihus brought within the precipe 1 tier and Intent of the act of Congress, unless it can be said tbai Milligan was not imprisoned by au thority of tlir President, ami nothing of this sort was emtmed in argument ou the part of the Government. U Is clear upon Ibis ftatemeut (bat the Circuit Court was honed to hear Milligan's petition for the writ of habeas corpus, c.illcd in ilie act an order to bring the prisoner betote the Judge or tbe Court, ai d to issue the writ, or iu the language of the act, to make the order. The first question, there ton*, ‘‘ought the writ to issue S” must l»e an swered iu the affirmative; and it if equally clear that he was entitled (o the rti-charge prayed for. U mart be boruc iu mind that the pravee of the petition was not for an absolute discharge, but to •h* delivered from military custody and imprison ment, find if found probanly guilty ofany offence, lobe turned over to tbe proper tribunal for in quiry and punishment, or If not round thus prob ably guilty, to beAlischareed altogether, and-tfie express • et ms ot the act of Congress requited this action of tbe Court, The prisoner must be dis charged on giving such recognizance as the Court should require, not only for good* be havior, but for apjtearance, a* directed by the court, to answer and be further dealt with recording to law. The first section of the set authorized the suspension of tbe writ of hellos corpus generally throughout the United Stales, The second and third sections Ucured ihip mv?s>"HpSuu in certain cv*e» within State? where the administration of justice bv tbe Federal Conrt? remained unimpaired. In these cm?c? the writ was still ;o issue, and under it mo prisoner was entitled to bis discharge br the Cir cuit or District Judge, unless held to lull for ap pcaranC'* to answer chaises. No other .lodge or Court could make an order of tiisehaige under tbe wilt. Except under the circumstances pointed out t>y:b>'act, neither Circuit t or District Judge or Comt could make such an order, but under those clu'umfiancesiheavnt must be issued, and tbe relief from Imprisonment duocied by the act must be afforded. The commands of the act were positive d lot no discretion to Court or Judge. An afiir native answer must, therefore.be given to the second question, namely: Ungtn MUUgau tobr di-eharged according to the praicrof the petition? That the third question, namely: Had vnisatv Coiuiabslon iu Indiana under the fact? stat'd, jmt-ttietton fotrv and sentence Mil ligan, must be answered negatively, is an anavoid au.e liifeieuce from rho aiUrmailve answers to the other two. The Military Commission could not have jurisdiction to try and sentence Milligan if he could not be detained in prison under hi; oi in itial a: re.-i or under sentence, after the « to?e ol a ses-lon oi the Grand Jury, without indictment or other proceedings against hhu. Indeed, 11.0 act seems to hare been framed on purpose to scc.ttv trial ofail oionces of citizens by civil tubituols. iu States where ibetrxbauals were r. oi interrupted in the regularcxorcise of their functions. Under it, in such Siates the privilege? of tire writ might be suspended, auy pcison re garded a? dangerous to the public safety might be arrested and detained until aft re the station of the Grand Jury. Until after such session, to person arrested could have the benefit of the writ, and even then no such person conld be discharged except on such term? as tu future appearance as the Court might impose. These provisions obviously contemplate no other trial or sentence than that of a civil comt, and wc could not assert f;e legality of trial and sentence by a Military Commission under the circumstances specified iu the act, and described by the petition, without disregarding lb-.- plain directions of Con gress. We agree, tuereiore, that the two first question? certified mast receive affirmative an swers, and tbe la- 1 a negative. We do not doubt that the oopitive provision? of the set of Congress require such answers. We do not lb Jik It neces sary to look beyond these provisions. In them wc xirul fUfilden* an i controlling rea-ous for oir concinslons. But the opinion which has jost been nad gees fmtner. ana ss we understand it asscit? no: oily, ti al-the Military Comml-rion held In Indiana was not authorized by Congress, but ibat it was nui in the power of Congress to amhoriz- it; ficm which it may be thought to follow that Congress ha< no power to indemnify the officers who composed the Commission against liability iu civil com is lor acting ns mem ber? of It. We cannot agree to this. Wo agree I In the proposition that no deportment of the Gov ermuentoftbe United States—neither the Presi | dent, nor Congi ess, nor the oouris—■ possess any Ros'ur not j_lvt-n by the Coasiuuiiiu. We assent illy to all that Is said in tuo opinion of tbe in- I i estimable value of the trial by jury, and of the 1 other constitutional safeguards of civil .liberty, I i and welconcnr also in what is said of the writ of i habeas corpus and of its ?nspco?ion, with two ; reservations; First, Tbatin onr judgment, when 1 tim writ is suspended, the Ksocntive is an- ; thorized t-vnirost as well as to detain; and sec ond. that there are cases in which the privilege of { the writ bring suspended, trial and punishment i by Military commission, in states where Civil j Court* are open, may be authorized by Congress a? well as arrest ;md ucti'iitlon. We think that Congress had power, though not exercised, lo authorize the Military Commission which was I held In Indiana. Wc oor.ot taluk it ncccsscrj to discos* at lingo the grounds of.onr conclu ions. Wo will brit fly Indicate some of them. Xh« Con stitution U?e:f provides for military covcmmvnt a? well a* for civil government, and wo do not l unoerstand it to bucislmcd that the civil safe ‘ guards of tbe Constitution have application iu \ cases within the proper sphere of tbe former. Wbat, then, is that proper sphere? Congress has s power »o raise and support armies, to provide ) and maintain a navy, lo make ml,'? for thegov -1 cmnu-nt and regulations of the land and navel forces, and to provide for governing such SW.I'JS Eat i ol UiC militia »i may be in the service of the ulicd States. It Irf not denied that the po«e* (o oeLc roles for tho government of (be army and navy Li a power to provide for trial and puuicti rucut by mil’tary courts without a Jury. It baa been so nnderjtood and cxcicfeed from tbc adop ot the Constitution to the present time, nor In our judgment duos Hie fifth amcndm-ntahridtre tliat power. ** Ca*ca arising in tbe land and naval forces, or In the militia in nctnal service in lime of war or pubtic danger, are expressly excepted from the fifth amendment.” “that no person snail be held to answer for a capital or otherwise infamous crime unless on n presen ment or indictment of a Grand Ji.ry; and It Is admitted that the excep tion applies to other amendments as well as to tbc fifth. Mow, we understand this creep llo'i to have the same import and effect as U tbc powers of Congress in relation to tbe noveiniueut of UK aimy and navy and tbe mlluia baa b- en recited in the amendment, and cases within those powers, and bad been ex pressly excepted from Its operation. The Stales moat zealous of encroachments upon tbe liberties ol the cltui-ns, Mh«n propo.-in- addltional-sarc guards in tbe fuim of rmeuffments, exe'n !al specifically trom their effect im-cs arising in the government eftbc land and naval torecs. lb us Massachusetts proposed that-**no person shall be tried for any crime by which be wool! Incur an infamous punobment or loss of Ufennin he bo flirt Indicted by a Grand Jury, except In sneb cases as may arise In tbe povemmeut and regula tion of tbe land forces.” Tbe exception in simi lar amendments, proposed by New York, Mary land ard Virginia, was in the same or equiv alent terms. Thu amendments proposed by tbe States were considered by the First Congress, and such as were approved tn substance were put in form ana proposed by that body to the States. Among those tans propoced and subsequently ratified was that which now stands as tae filth amendment to the Constitution. Wc cannot doubt that this amend ment was intended to have the same lorceand eflectas tbc amendments proposed by tbc Slates. Wc cannot arree to a construction which will impose on the exception in tbe fifth amendment a sense otner than that obviously Indicated by tbe action of the State Conventions. We think, there fore, that tbe power of Congress lit the govern ment of tbc land and naval forces and of the. militia is not at all effected by ihofilthorauy other amendment. It is not necessary to attempt any precise definition of the boundaries of tins power. Bui may it not be .-aid that government includes protection and defence as well .as tbe regulation ot internal administration? And It is impossible to Imagine cases in which citizens conspiring or attempting the destruction or great injury oi the National lortes, may be subjected by Congress to military trial and pun ishment in the Jnst exercise of this undoubted constitutional power! Congress is but the agent of tbe nation; and does not tbe secarily of indi viduals against tbc abuse of this, as of every other power, depend on the Intelligence and virtue of the people, on their zeal for public and private libei ty, upon official responsibility secured by law, and upou the frequency of elections, rather tbannpon coubtlul constructions of legislative power? Bat we do not pnt our opinion that Con gives might authorize such a military commission as was held In India upon the power to provide fur tbe government of the National forces. Cou nt cas has tbe powernoi only to raise and support and govern armies, but to declare war. Unas, therefore, the power to provide by law for carry-, ing on war. 'ibis power necessarily extends to all legislation essential to tbe prosecution of war with energy and success, except such as interferes with the com mand of the forces and the conduct of campaigns. That power sod duty belong to the President, as Commander-In-Chief. Both these powers are de rived from tbc Constitution,bat neither Is defined by that instrument. -Their extent mosthe deter mined by their nature, by the laws ofnationa, and by tinpprinciples of ourinsmutious. The power to make the nece-sary laws is In Congress; tbc power to execute, in the President Botbpowers unplvmany subordinate and auxiliary powers. Each includes ail authorities essential to Us quo exercise. Bat neither cm the President In war more than, in peace intrude upon the proper authority of Congress, nor Congress upon the pi oper authority ol me President. Both are ser vants of the people whose will is expressed lu the fundamental law. Congress cannot direct tbe ccndnct of campaigns, nor the Presi dent or any commander under him, without the sanction of Congress institute tribunals forthctiial and punishment ot oiUuccs.elUiui oi holdiets or civilians, unless In case ol a controlling necessity, which justifies what it. compels, or at least. Insures acta of in demnity trom the justice of the Legislature. We i-yno means assert that Congress can establish and apply tcc law? of wur where no war has been declared or exists. Where peace exists, the laws of peace roust prevail. What we do maintain is, that when the nation Is involved in war, and some poitions of the country are invaded, and all ore exposed to Invasion, It is within the power of •-digress to determine In what States or districts such great and public danger exists as justifies tbc BQiboiization of military tribunals for tbc trials of crimes and ofiences against tlio dis cip lre or tecurlly of the army, or against the public safely. lu Indiana, lor example, at the time of the arrest of Milligan and cu co-can* spirato’B. U is established by tbe papers in (he record that th-< titJito was a military district, was the theatre of military operations, liad been ac tually Invaded, and was constantly threatened with invasion. It appears, also, that a powerful secret association, composed of citizens and others, existed within the (state, under military organization, conspiring again*! the draft sun plotting insurrection, the liberation of the pm oners of war at various depots, the seizure ot tbc Mate and National arsenals, armed co-operation with the ecemv. and war against the National Government. We cmnot doubt that. In such a time of public danger. Congress bad power under the Constitution to provide for the organization of a Military connim slon, and for trial by that Com mission ol person? engaged in the conspiracy. The fact that the Federal Courts were open was regarded by Congress as a sufficient rea son for not exercising the power, out tint foci could not deprive Congress of the right to exercise it. Those Courts might be open and nn disturbed In the execution ofthclr functions and ycl wholly incompetent to avert threatened dan ger or to punfelt with adequate promptitude and certainty The guilty conspirators. In Indiana the Judges and offirois of the Courts were loyal to iho Government. Built mighthavebeen otherwise. In times of rebellion and civil war It may often happen, Indeed, that Judges and'.Marshals will bo in active sympathy with the rebels, and Courts their most efficient allies. Wo Lave confined our selves to the question ol power. It was for Con pcsslo determine the question of expediency, and Congress aid determine it. 'ihat body did not see fit to determine ttfats by Military Commissions in Indiana, but by the strongest implication prohibited them. Mlth that prohibition w-e are satis fied, and should have remained silent if the answers to tnc questions certified had been nut on that ground, without the dental oftne ex istence of a power which we believe to he consti tutional and important to the public safety; a de dal which, as v.e have always suggested, seems to draw in question the power of Uocgress in i.rctecr from presenting the members of the mil itary commissions, who acted In obedience lo ilitir supei ior officers, wlio.-o actlcn. whether war rauied by law or not. was approved bvtbat up tight and patriotic President, under whoso ad ministration titecountry was rescued from threat ei,i<l destruction. We have thus far s.-tid little of martial law, nor do we propose to sav much. W Lat we have already* said sufficiently imlh-atcs our opinion that there Is no law forthe Govern ment, for the citizen, the armies or the navvof the Veiled Mutes within American jurisdiction which is t ot contained in or detived from the Constitu tion, and whenever our army or navy gobevond our territorial limits, neither can go ucyondibe authority of the President, or the legislation of Concrc.-s. Tiierc are, under the Constitution, three kinds of military jurisdiction: one to ho cxtieihcd both in peace and war; another to be t-xircfeid in time of foreign war without the boundaries of tiieUnlted Slates or In lime of re bellion ana civil war within Stairs or districts oc cupied by rebels treated as belligerents; and a thud to be cxci Used In time of invasion or insur rection within tbc limits of the United States, or doling rebellion within the limits maintain ing adhesion to the National Government when the public danger requires its exer cise The first of these may be called jurisdiction nndcr mili-ary law, and is found in acts ol Congress prescribing roles and amcies of war, or otherwise providing for the goicmimntof the national forces. Tne second may be distinguished as military govern :m>o» pe. seeing, uslaras ma> do deemed expedient, tbc local law, and executed by the military com mntidcrnudcr the direction of (be President, with the expressed or implied sanction of Congress: "pile the thud may bo denominated martial law proper, and is called into action by Congress, or :> roporarily, uh. it tbe action ol Congress cannot be invited, and in the rase of justifying or excus ing in time of peril, by the President, in times of insurrection or invasion, or civil or foreign war. within districts or localities where ordinary law no longer adequately secures public safely and private right*. We tftink that Ihc’puwer of Con gress in such times and in each localities to authorize trials for crimes against the sernnty and safety of the national forces may be derived from Its constitutional authority to raise and suppor- armu-s and declare war. if not from its cons-iituiional authority to provide for governing the national forces. We have no ap prehension that this power, under onr American system of goverement. in which all official au thority i« d rived from tbe people, exercised un der direct responsibility to the people, is more likely to be abused than the power to regulate commerce or the power to borrow money. We arc unwilling to give or to assent hy silence to expressions of opinion which seem to us calcu lat'd, though not intended to cripple tbe consti tutional powers of tbc Government and to aug ment the public dangers lu times ol terrorism and rebellion. i!r. Justlco Wayne, Mr. JosUco Swaync* and S!r. Jaeticc MlHer concur with me in these view#. FRANCE. Details of flic Reorganization of (bo French Army. I.n France circs the following details of the bill adopted by the Commission on the French national forces In its last sitting: The national forces arc divided into threa classes: ltd, the active army; *.jd, the reserve: 3d, the movable national guard. They.will include a.I Ftencbinut from twenty to twcnlv-mnc vcaw tee capable of beating arms. Tho’»lmc of ser vice m the active army and in the reserve is re duced to ttx years. At the expiration of that t me the men pass from the ranks of the active army and ihe reserve, into those of the movable national cuaro, and are bound to give special ser vice curing three rears. Jbe active army !> permanent. It Is onnnired, w t»boui any modifies! ton. on tte present system, and will sme loth in time of war and peace. Tbe reeetvc is divided into two “bans,” the first •of which may be called upon to fill up the caps In ttie active army, and the second of which can onlv be called upon In time of war. . Ibeniovable national cnard Is destined in time of war for service, and the defence of fortresses. Exoneration l« admitted for the active armv. but the number of loose who can be exonerated la limited each rear, according to ibe number of re enlistments the preceding year. So one can be exempted from the reserve or the movable national cnard. JiExchcnrcs will be allowed between soldiers in the active army and those m the reserve. ihe recruits i.f tte r«cnc will be subject to nnmcriufcs and periodical drillings to learn the use ofarms. Bat these clmie* will be arranged so ns col to require expensive removals, and col to inconvenience nsclm professions. tiThc annual contlrgcntof the active armr will recruited as at present, and win consist of cut. Jill he snrpln# of the yonng men called each Tear anti acknowledged at for service will form'the conilrcect of tfe reserve. Of the S?6,iiCu young men enrolled annually in ccch class only iw.nj are considered Ct for ser vice. The contingent of the reserve will, there fore, l>o Ri,OW strong, like that of the aclivc army. This double contingent, forming a yearly total onGQ.no, will give in six years a permanent army of 117,000 njer. and a reserve of ■155,030. • The effective force of the movable national gaard mil amount to about SWOO. The reserve not costing bat a very small outlay for the Instruction of recruits, the army estimates will not l*e sen-lbly changed by the new system. It will be seen trom these general data, says La Ftcr.cf* that the object of the legislature is to In crease the defensive force of France, without al tering the organization of the regular array, by establishing the principle of equality in the mat ter of patriotism, and by maintaining the balance of our finances. Hiram Power*. fProm the New York independent] Iliram Powers, the sculptor,*though long absent from hi? native land, doc* not forget that he is un American citizen, and therefore I bound to abhor treason and traitors. Some ] months aco, the notorious George N. Blun ders called at Mr. Powers* Florence studio, I and some time afterward Fernando Wood. | Each of them slopped before the bust of ; John C. Calhoun, and said in almost the j same words “There's John C, Calhoun—l’m I one of that man’s disciples.” This colnci- I dcnce is somewhat remarkable, and taken in ! connection with our late troubles has a world of meaning. On this occasion Saunders did not hesitate to acknowledge his connection I with the St. Albans raid and Other nefarious plots to plunder and burn our frontier : and not only that, bnt*hc expressed his satisfac tion and even pride thnthe bad done his best to help them on. When Mr. Powers said to

him, “Sir,! dcsircyou toknowthat I utterly abhor your murderous plans and detest the tllbrts you have made to ruin our country,” ho replied with unabashed coolness and effrontery, “Oh, yea, that’s of course ; I ex pected us much as that,” and walked away . with the utmost unconcern. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL MONETARY, TnmsDAY Evsxino, January 3,1837. Tho annual meeting of tin Clearing Fionas As srcistlon, was held al Us rooms, last evening. The annual report was read, after which the election of officers for the ensuing year took place, resulting as follows: President—W. F. Coolbflugh. Manager—Q. A. Ives. tk-ailng Bouse Committee —E. I. Tlnkham Chairman; J. O. Batter, D, J.Lakc, L. J. Oa»e J. M.Adsll. ° Mr. Adrit tabes the place of A. C. Badger, with this exception, tbc old board -was re-elected, a committee was subsequently appointed to secure a charter from the Legislature. Tbe,money market presents no new features. The stringency that has exfetefi lor the two or three weeks shows no signs of relief, and it is claimed by some that an easier feeling will tot be manifested until near the close of the month. The demand for accommodation continues quite active, and many borrowers do not fluff favor. There fe considerable checking for currency on the part of Interior banks, to move the Hog crop Paper Is closely discriminated, and few beyond those whose cUimscannotbeignorcd find Invor. in tbe open market there Is a good demand for discounts at rates equal to per cent per month, according to the rating of the Signatures. There was a bolter supply of Exchange to-day, and the market was a trifle easier, with sales be tween bank* at par@23c premium. The counter rates are steady and firm at par buying, and 1-10 premium selling. The Fifth National Dank has declared a semi annual dividend of 5 per cent, free of Govern ment tax, payable on (he 10th last. There was ahettcrfccllng In tho Produce mar ket, and, with few exceptions, prices were gene rally better. Floor steady and firm. Wheat declined 1<2,2c on No. I, and !4©lc on No. 2 Spring. Com was buoyant closing stiff at an advance of 2c. Oats were H 0 ic better. Bye was H®lc higher. Barley ad vanced 203 c. Mess Pork was 25c lower. Green Meats were Heady. Lard was in good demand and firm. Dressed Bogs were slow, and a trifle easier. Wool was dull. Whiskey was neglected. Gold was quite excited this afternoon and an advance of 2c took place—owing, it is said, to rumors that the President will be impeached as soon as Congress meets. The market opened at 1524, declined to 1324, advanced to 1314, and closed at 154—the entire range being 1323(01314. The following quotations were received by Boyd Bros., cold and stock brokers: 10:30 a. m J 32»; if*:3s a. m vail 11:00 a. m., .ufiu li:isa.ra.. i3eu lljttla. m .........i32i| 11:43 s. m ie?4 JftWm «..ISSS H«re the market was quiet and unsettled. It opened at 13I2», declined to 13Uj, advanced to IS3, and closed at I33<&tß3*j. Silver was noml tial at 123 ft 125 buying. The Public Fends exhibited more strength and prices were higher throuchodt the Hat. Six es of ’al advanced f*. The original Five-Twen ties were i£ higher, and the other Manes ad vanced }£. Tcn-Fortlci were J, better. Seven* Thirties were higher for the Jane and July series. The following table shows the Closing prices In New York to-day, compared with those of the three previous days: 1:00 p. m, 1:50 p.m &U 0 p. m. 3:tw p. m. 3:00 p. in. 4:00 p. m. Sat. Moo. Wed. Thnr. Sixes of Si 110*4 li0?j io;*. Five-Twenties, ’*.2 10314 100‘4 100*4 100 S Five-Twenties, '&i 10514 100 H lU5j; Fhe-Twenaea. ’os UUS 105 U 105*4 10S*£ Ten-Forlles 90*4, Oyv 90^ Seven-Thirties, Aug 10154 105 t ‘ 10574 Scven-Thirties, June ICM?f lui*{ iui*£ HU Sevcn-l’ninies, July. ...;w?4 lM*i 11H*£ iul •Exdlvidend. Here the market was more active and prices were generally better. Weqnotc; GOVERNMENT BECLTUTXES CHICAGO Mtmfw, Buying, C. S. Sixes of ISSI 10734 U S. C'2o4. 15G3... 106*4 U4S. r.-2fß, IS>* 105*4 IT. S. 5-20 s, ISOS 103*4 V . S, ZW* (email) my s U.S. KWhs {largo) UO4 U. S. 1W' 1 *(small) Wi r. S. T-Kte, Ist series 10 U, S. 7-30 s, 2d series 10154 U.5.7-»<.aa scries •01*4 U, S. 7-"0s (smsil) 101*4 Compound'* June, 16GI. 110 u July, 13G1 123*4 u Aug., lfr*4 115 4 * Ocf., 1601 11l . “ Dec, ISC-1 113 “ May, 1S«» 111*4 “ An?., INS HO “ Scut,, 18»S 109*4 “ Oct.. l*io 100 Tbc Second National Bank quotes Government SeftniUcsas totlows: Coupons, 16S1 107*4 1 June Comp., 16G1..1V5 5--0 Coupons, I July “ '*..115*5 large IO514&IC6 (Aug “ “..215 5-ni*Coupons, Oct “ “..ill small ....101)50103 i Dec “ “..113 lU-MCoop.,large.. UH4 I May “ 18o5„UlU 3*HO Coup..small.lU2 1 Aug “ “ ..mi 7-SO largo,.HUJsfclM?; 1 Scpl “ “ ..100*5 ;-30.5r0ji11..105? a @iol*4l Oct “ u ..lUO Messrs. J,unt, Preston & Kean (successors to Scripps, Preston & Kean), Mo. 17 Clark street, do a general banking business, the same as an or ganized bank, and give special attention 10 all kinds of transactions in Goverments, and keep a supply on hind for Investors. Also, Cook Conn* ty Bonds. For quotations sec their “Dally Fi nancial I-eUcr. 1 ’ Jn Local Securities there is no movement what ever. We nominally quote: Baying. Selling. Chicago ruy Sevens :m 100 Cook county Sevens 95J$ 07 Chamber ol Commerce 03 0G The Philadelphia Inquirer remarks: “As usual at the close of Ihc year, there la on active demand for money, btu tile supply is fully abundant to meet aU need*, u*id at tctuooabl c fr-rnts. Call loans on good collateral* arc readily obtained at aud 0 pec cent. First-class com mercial paper Is rateu at from 7 to p per cent, ac r. idlng to names and time, short dates receiving the preference.” The New York ITi>jW earnestly advocates the exchange ol the T*ive-Tacnlles now held in ihn ope for hnnds made payable in England or Germany, In order to prevent the sending back of such to Ibis country, and depleting us of gold. We clip the following: A review of event* preceding the suspension o the banks in t 37 win show plainly the power o the oanUoi England to force our banks to ana pend specie payments, our merchant* ituo bank ruptcy, and to cause a ruinous decline in the pri top oi onr securities and other properties when that institution required gold to keepnirom Sactlcal suspension of specie payments. The qnk of England, when wcalcningiii Us reserves, operates by advancing the rates of discount, and" by di-creasmgthe accoramcdatlon? tohankers and oihtrs who advance bills or cash on American sc cumlcs or produce. By these means the Anglo-American tinkers aud others who sell tbeir sixty day bills on Europe for American . cash arc compelled to keep larger balance* in London, which they take, of course, from New York to stiengtbeu London. As fhe foreign ex change busiress Is entirely iu the bauds or these foreign bankers, and '.heir interest I* to make tlieini-cito* as >trung as no**ibJe with ca*li rc , t ~-- -- > — r «m --“ good ” In the estimation ot th« bank, it follows .hat ail the American ca*h they receive for Ibe f-alc of their slxiy-day bill* is scut without delay to London. U w«j assume the amount ol our Im portations at SC,W'O,fM'U per week in gold, then the foreign bankets nt all times enjoy the use on an aviT.ige ol over S3d.UW.ObO in gold, which they ob tain from the United States in exchange lor timir own bills, which promise to pay Ibis sum of of American c.vh in Europe about seventy-flve days alter they have received it from ih* American imnrrtcrs. These foreign barker*, of course, keep t'tis sum of SS'y,(HX).OuO Jn go id, received tor their sixty day sight bills, cither in New York or Ixindoii, as best suit* their own personal tab reals. The Bank of England, by ad vancing tbe rate of discount, makes it their inter ist to semi the money without delay to l.onaon, and the strengthening of their credit at bv largo tao-h reserves fr a further inducement to depltle New Yoik for ihc benefit of London. —lhe Syracuse (N. Y.) Journal ol Saturday evening says: “A notice posted on the door of the Central City Bank ot this city, this morning, announced the closing of tbit in<tilnriOD. It is a State Bank, and became Involved to the amount ot with contractors in the manufacture of guns for the Government darioc the war. which hi* result ed in this failure. We'leam that the deposits In the bank amount to about fSO.fHrt), which the offi cer- fc'atewlll be paid. The management of the bank had the comirtencc of the community gen craiiv, and some of our business men had con*l4-. ctabiC deposits with It.” _ New York {?i ‘tock MnrheC. . Jaftusrj* s, iSo?. received >n Brokers: (losing price* tor cash. t>y Jo*i']<h il. Lyons A Co.. ut 24 | ut SJ BM. B’d. „ B'J. B'd. K.T.Con U 3 113 Ir.S. 6 per cent Erlt- (coiij'i 6-i 61 Jj I V»n45.15?1... 10TX WIV iI.S. icc.ir.).... B.IV L.S.fiper rent C\ flrl'lltl W 90 X 5.af1e0np., , 61. IMX 1W 5 ;* K* eh Inland....lW.V 104« i IT. 8.6 per cent C.A\. U 4\W 46h 0-W coop., V»l. ICStf 10j,V C. AN. 1V„ pfd r‘2 hi;* U. 8.6 per cent V&X 3-30 coup.. *65. lOS* ICSV gui.-ht-11viT.... 45. V 45 C. 8.5 per cent Union Ivl.. i*\ «V «M 1 MV MX r. 4 A. (c0m>..109.V ICW.V Tr.Vtps.l3-10 Bnr.* O. iSI ISO* Islserle* 105 X 105 I).«M.CfrH,.S 23 U. S. 1510, 3d llndsor River..l29 ISI ID. Centra). . .UIV 131 V r. P. 75-10, 3d i’.&i;i'fcrt.....ioiv w?i«* wtx cicvt*. AT. 1....120S 12*'-X Aster. G01d.... IS-JH 13>'V T.fclVtmsh... « « 1 iLirLet—lst Board firm. 3d Board steady. COiaitlKUClAlt. Thcusdav Evening. January 3.13-»7* . * The followinc tables show the receipts and ship ment* of Produce dartre the past twenty-four hours: ; PAST TWESTT-rom nouns. JSbT. ISfiC flour, brls,...* Wheat, bn,.*. H* 1 ?)- Con, bu ly.n.t* oats 13.1 U -auM ute, im ri c . Barley, bn I ,3r£2? Gras* feed, 1W,71U ta.ju BioomCorn, ©s Cored .Meat, P's **».»» 42,^ Pccf, brie -,®i Pork, ,l',vdt , r £S I "re l !b* 5.,030 4G.HW Batter, 4,?i“ Preyed E0ffa,3f0.,... 0,1 (W 4,*2T^ Mre Hoc*. Jfo 8.5)5 • attic JJo 39* 1,132 isi.™ i*m*> lUctwlnc*. brie if* , JjJ* Wool,? 1 *...... .... .. I,WJ i5hb.......! *».*» lUB.OW Shingles, tn 4 , »».0U0 .. eßirjoatTsrAgTrwEJnT-rocß nomw. isoi 3 S&i P.2IS S.ST3 a. 021 :,f-35 .... 5,503 &J 0 I,CJ2 Floor, l»ris. Wheal, lio Com, b 0... Oats, btt .. Eye, bn.... Bari*.j, bn 3,933 . •*: Grass SCtrJ, 1b5.... 500 19,050 Bryf'm Com. ff-s 14,190 D. 900 ('nrcd Steals, 1b5..... 762,457 K,OOO Beef, brls... 139 .... Port, brls NOW 553 Lard.lbs 539,X8 162,690 Tallow, lbs S,T>n Batter, lbs ... 12.670 1,539 P. llos*. N 0..... 8,749 2,212 Live Hors. No 339 Cattle, No 839 Hide?, lbs 21,000 13,400 H. Wiccs,- brls 489 59 Wool, tbs 31,012 7.900 1 .umber.! .2*1,000 227,000 Sclr~lc«. 223,0(0 $53,000 Latb? m.! 12,000 11,000 Saif. brls ... 63S 325 Sill bans BUO 100 rtorr. and oiunv is stokc. The following table, compiled from the ofilcial rctome of Warehousemen to the Secretary of the Board of Trade, shows the amount of Flour and Grain in store on last Saturday, in comparison with the amount in store at the same time last yClf ‘ Dec. 30.15G3. Dec. 29,1SGC. Tinnr 33.830 62.143 «»St 013.147 531,800 Com V. 199,811 533,332 SS2 1 V..V. 540,197 371,003 St? sOw* ul-ws Barley.*.*.’ *.*.*... 311,435 S3U,o 18 The market for Mess Pork experienced a slight reaction to-day, and a decline of 25c took place, thongh favorite brands were held fully up to ye*. terdays prices. Wc note safe* of 1.C59 b:ls at f Ktij/yuD.oo cash—closing wire more sellers than onyers at the Inside fignro. For Extra Prime Pot!:-there wasagood inquiry, with solos of 7tW brls Olsn.2£(g;i;}.so cash, and $13.50 seller Jan uary, deliverable st Milwaukee. Bumps sold to the extent of 73 brig at $M 23. English meats were Inactive, but firm at 84c for Cumberland; 3j*c for Short Bib; 104 c for Clear, and 10c lor Long Cut Hams. Tocse figures were obtained last evening for »W) boxes. In Balk Meats there was nothing doing. Green Meals wore steady and in good demand, with sales at 9o for Hams and Cc for shoulders from slaughtered Bogs, bhoulders from Dressed Hogs sold at 53(0. There was a good inquiry for Lard, and the market was firm, with sales of 1,120 ires at 12cfor kettle dried ; Hfs©lli(cfor6lcam,and He fur No. 1. White Grease sold lo the extent of 73 tresat 10c. Yellow is quotable at 64082(c. Dressed Bogs were less active and the market was a trifle easier, with sales at JC.73®7^o—clos ing tolerably firm at 5G.T3 ana f 7.00, dividing on COO ibe. Whiskey was dull, neglected and nominal at $2.50 for Free end 25c tor bonded.- Flour mss steady and firm, with sales of 5,035 brls at $13.50 for White Winters; $11.50 for Bed 'Vinters; $3.75011.25 for Spring Extras and 53.0 J for Spring Supers. A slight reaction took place In Wheat to-day,, and the market suffered a decline of 102 c on No*. 1 and fifolc on No. 5 Spring. Ibe transactions foot up S2,CCOhn at $2.1502.17 for No. 1 regular; 51.02UV.1.83 tor No. 2 regular; $2.0002.02 for No. Sin B. 2. and A. D. & Co.’s, and 51.G201.(H for Rejected-closing quiet at $2.15 for No. laud $1.02 01.S2>;c lor No. 2, in regular houses. Com was more active, and tbe market advanced l(S9c. About 70,000 bn changed hand? at 732(0 TTHc for No. 1; 70c for No. 2 and 530534 c tor New Shelled—closing stronger at 77Hc tor No. 1. Oats exhibited a strong feeling, and tnc tairkel was 40ichigher, with sales at 420124 c for No. 2 —closing with more buyers than sellers at the In side figure. The demand for Bre was more active, and ibe roarketadvanced 401 c, with sales at 0L303C for No. 1. In No. 2 there was no movement. There was a good shipping and local demand for Barley, and tbe market advanced 2©3c, with sales at 650TPc for No, 2; for Rejected, and 00085 c for sample lot?. Wool was dull’, with {rifling sales of Coarse, In good condition, at 39040 c. Groceries were quist and unchanged. In Die general street markets there were no cowfea tares. Tho following telegrams were read on'Change to-day: Mew Yens, January 3. Flour tetter 'and salable at $10.00313.00. Wheat stronger at $3.2332 -13. Com firmer at $1.13 in store and $1.15 ailoat. Oats firm at Gl£lujc. l*o»k dull at $111,12*4: Mew Western, $21.31. Lard steady and qnicU llo*a heavy at 53.W55.2j. Go:d, 132’j. .132 .131** .huh .133*£ ,133?4 .131 LATER. Flour weak. Com firm but quiet. Oats firm and in fair demand. Pork inactive. LATER. In the afternoon fnc Grain market* wore quiet and unchanged. Provisions were quiet, with •ales of ICO hrls lies* at $18.30; 50 brls Clear at f31t50, and lid tree Steam Lard at Jl2£c. New York Pry Goods Market* IFmiR toe Independent.] Business Is )«» active a» usual during stock-taking and setUlae books. The year l« closing under very improved tuotnecla for the soring trade. There 1* less basins* tnl? wnk almost In every hraneb, bnt prices »re much firmer, and after tbefim week la January a grndnal tmproremenl la anticipated to romance. Standard Drown suirt ags and tbsetlog* arc steady at Quotations, with a light stock. Bleached Kooda anew more activity sices the lass and recent reduction In price. Stocks are large. Drills arc In re.-trlctid demand. with Increased stock on hand; quotations are nominal. The finest trades of Cncton flannels ore in demand and firm ; lower grade* the reverse. Guinea are mare ac ute. Tick# arc in moderate request. Denims are now tuqulred for, and arc looking np. Prints are qnlet. btoekti are light lor the season, and prices firm. Mus lin dtlalm s are active, and new stries mnch sought fur tu sel’ers* own prices. Cubnrahs sell frecW in small lot? to suit. and are steady In price. Low and medium grade* broadcloth* sell more at tht* recent reduction, ai.dtheflr.e grade* without any redaction. C*<»l - are very c oil and heavy. Quotation* are, there fore. but uoinltial. The lower grades arc being preyed for rale ul lower price?. Satlrets are without activity, and can lie bought to advantage. Lingers nre only waited In very small parcels. J-iuntclH move rlow.y and arc Irregular in price. Blankets are dull, and lower for Urge sale*, o £ s “ncj*dsnns very drill. An early activity Is an ticipated for spring goods after the drat we a ktn -Tac tary. especially In fine ‘Has and all English dress goi’t.B ot gnodstyle. which nave become ladfrocasablc among our rich cla«c«, »lw roctnbtr* of winch are be coming more nnmerons rapldlr. Some timed dUU enlt; ts. however, looked for among the croakers. Yet any temporary ch*ck or lull is not to be considered hurtful; u sparing coasumptten of goods at one tints Is yttre to be followed by a lavish consumption at an other, and the area r f U ode U £m extending Irom season to season. Every dealer woo docs not trade be yond Ids capital 19 safe and sure to do well. Selllnc. 10-*i 107 10554 lUs*£ Cclitbnln vi*. Illinois. [Frcm tec San Francisco Mercantile Gazette, Decem ber 6th] . 2TCWU; no State In the l »lon can comnatefavora- Bllnofr; tout in »he growth of wheat wo think California iwats the Sucker State. The wt-rac crop ot lillkolßShls year aggregate* ‘AOOO.OOO bushel-; that of Califomla niiont ld.tAiO.ttX). Wheat Is the staple of both IHiuoU has b*cn cultivating It tor thirty Iid irs . : ,w a,, r , ‘ rD *? ,lil3 a w, iast record scarcely ten years old. lllino.s cultivated right acres to oar one, Pro during but little more than twice our crop. InCallfor oiatbe nrcragrcropH at least thirty hushcN to the acre; In Illinois tt is not over fifteen. The quality of cur wheat Is better than ih it of Illinois, and In some of our best ul-tricN t.ie average per acre ta as high a* -■Uty b::>heN. We shall not be surprised If in the «urve of eight nr ten year* Callf'rnla becomes tho greatrsl wheat Producing bfat« In t!ie Union, and Sun .laaqumth* leadingwheatcAtintv. Tae Marines* (Va ert.f says that San Joaquin Connty alone, without straining the point, is csnible of producing s.oeo.roo .‘usln is of a heat, with aniDic room tor baricyaad oat*. r*nd that, we think, exceed* the capacity otony other count} in the United States. , Louisville ling Market. The Cottrur of yesterday says: The. hog and provision market was qntel to-day. and wholly Inanimate, aud wc quote hog.; nominal nt t?**® *V;. gross, as to weight and condition. The ra-cinu I'*}*! were only five ears by the Louisville & Frank fort llailn>n>i, some :$U hog*, with wry lew bugs la pens. onl> one house was rilnnglitcrlosto-day-o. W. 1 iictnft*<J6Co., who willedTO-J hogs— and wc omit our summary. The total receipt*, however, to dale, arc ti:>.iry. In the product no irau-uctl -n* were reported, ’bough hold'jn continue to mantfo-t an lucre U"d firmness, with retail sales or new me?« pork at ?JO.W. mm sales of lites prime lard at lie. together with 100 •f Rfc nfcw leak kettle reader;d. at CHICAGO CATTI.E JlAttttET. Office or the Daily Tctirore,» Tuitsdat Evkklvo. .January 3. \ HECEIPTS—The receipt* Jy*day and far the week up to this cvctlng were: £.a~flsy ami Monrt\y (no return*». ’ l'K*»cs> (no mums), »> -utifuJay Thursday Total 2.ICS 2?.7M 1.315 The shipment# to-day, and lor tua weak up to tuts evening, were: 'uuaaj* Red Monday. T'SCMIfIT '»JitirjUaj TotU WOl .... Ssl Too following were the entered sales: At lillnofs Central Sesfo . C^' e ‘ At B.A Q. Hide SOS 6,-10 .. a: Alton i-caic bo s»r sn At C. it N, IV. Scale 131 2.K3 .... Total UW 13.102 431 CATTLE—Tho weather was favorable tor business t''<!ny. andwllh a of boyars, and a luttlicn In trade, and for food to choice State Steers a !<U’ht advance was rcjlUed. There was also more Inpiiry lor medium to cood butchers’ stock, yet prices wen* without special change. Inhrlor and c* u.mcn mixed tots were dull, and it would certainly Ve greatly to the Interest <*f country shipper# to hold «ut - li back for the present at l**ast. Sales were chiefly atfilCKaf-.WXlorcoodto really prime State Steers, even and well fattened, of l,t:o to 1,350 fis averages and over; f5.C0ft5.10 ror medium to fair second class btfrr# and fat Oxen of I,GOO to 1.4C0 OS averages, asd 3i.£ft}.Ctifor medium to choice fat Cows and Ilclfcrs ot N-0 to 1,130 fts averages. Sale* of commit; mixed lots of poor Cows. Heifers, thin Steers, and roagh stock gencially, were made as low as f3.00ft3.90. HEEF CATTLE SALES TO-DAY, .Tears to Xluhlc A Co., 20 fair Steers, averaging 1.134 as. at f 5.:0. 11. KuMe bought rood smooth second-cla-s State Steere, averaging 7.oti> as, at $5.7:,} m prime Stats Steer*, even and well tattered, averaging I.TS ft*, at ft’* 30; ifi t*lr Steers, fat but uneven and roach, ave* racing I,lo* ca at *56.00 ** bead. Pcpanto liunie a Co., is good second<laM steers, r\ eragit-.g $1,103 ft*. at 65.75. • o‘Maiey bought lb meiinai hatchers’ Cows, averag- Inc UMM at $ I SC Bn bit * Co. brnsht 19 pita. Slat.. SMrJ, arcrajlne 1,1«. tfcr, at fo.t>.3*. , Etcher *f> Uasa W prime state Steers, averaging 1.164 »#, at fWS. booth to Honan 7 good Cow# and medium Steers, avr racing l,r-.0 ft s, at f 1.77. ‘.'H er Inc tu'o 12 fair Cows. averaging l.no »s, atfl.Ws tn f.»lr Steers, nvcraelns 1,103 as, at {5.43; SO head common mixed row". Oxen a—l iteera, roach and poor, at *8.50; It) head interior Heifers, averaging Sta Pa. at fS.oo. HOGS—The packing demand tm buoyant to-dar, and on early sales the closing prices of last evening were pretty well sustained. Later in the day, how ever, owing to the large receipt*, a reduction ol 10 Gl'c p 100 tts was suffered on all grades, tbo market closing weak at |C.00i6.25 for good to choice lota of tfO to fCfO a» averages, and for common to Ctlr bacon grades. The bin lot that hare bteo In tbit market UiU season, were sold to-day by Keenan * Fitlcy to Culbertson. HtnlrA Co. at 7c per ©. "the drove consisted of 50 lead of theblp China Poland breed, fed at Canton, Vnlton Conciy.'TUnots.by 0. C. Moore, and averaged Si*J as. Sales Include the following lots: No. Ay. Price. ro!cn*l It. M. Honch b*nclt. 43 Sit (UO Coioni’l R. 31. Houjihb'jUiLt Jit SSI 6.01 ruontJH. il.UoiijrliJojulit 45 5W 6J3 C'-l.r.eJlLil.llosfhJwaclit 43 3M 6.00 C. Icr-fin. M.noosh bonchl 43 311 535 foJonclH. M. Hoach benefit ici r 76 6.50 Colonel 11. .M. Hougn bonitlil 5* 313 6.13 V Colonel It. M. nwiuli bought 60 236 6J15 ;t-'CC toToby 50 331 6.30 i'lun.mcr to Tcby 43 SlO RdiO 11. (irmi to Thome 215 2*3 6.15 CoucTcr* Hall sold Half & Co 100 273 6.10 Conover* U»H K)W Curtis 45 333 6.3 U O’ftovcr & Rail «Vid C«rtl* ...45 SIS 6.50 •VnoTprA II ill told Keed AS 59 223 5-90 Er«r« * :rnrg told Thcrcc 239 279 €.03 lota. Iloosh & Co. Mid F.lnt 57 320 6.23 • n«*. lIoUKh & Co. syj'i Kt-cl * S-. 55 235 5.93 Joßv*.-. ncoih * l*o. Mill Tohr 55 s» 6.50 ■ Vises. Uotish<tCo?-.'MToI»T 55 323 623 also note the follo«lrc rales: No, At. Price. No. At. Price. M SC) *5.73 W SM *5.00 r.J t>2 MO 41 21S 5.53 J(i 176 6.0) 50 Vl6 5.73 at ?U 6JO 47 252 SA7V ■a? 6.13 « an s.w S? SW 5.73 40 236 5.73 CHICAGO DAILY 3IAUKET. -If/ »aUt cf Grain reported in thin market rtpor are mad* cn the batii of icinter (4c) ttoraO*% unltot w/.ff true f xprtutd. Tun»r»AT Evrscro, Jannarv 3, ISCT. PRElCJUT.'*—Uatlkoad KBtruais—Tae follow ing is tbe Joint tariff on tbe Eastern ro»d«: sa 4Uj Dn'd Ctlcag: to— clas«. class. Flour. Hojrs. Botlalo, N. Y. ft* 'KroCta.C W *6B 47* 91 60 Mottreal. C. h 1-T3 93 1.93 1.60 Mbaf.v.S. Y..... ..131 92* IJEt Lb) Sew tors 1.33 90 I.S 3M 3 n< sr.-n and Albany. 1.33 93 19J 1.63 r/oGraridTinst 1.33 93 1.90 1.60 ,I’i.nlsiid nt Gr-nc Trank 2.10 1.40 i-biivWr-Ha us ra i.T) i.« Uuittoore MS 85 I.TO 1.40 PJttJborrb 19 M 1.00 70 Cltvelmd, Ohio 45 S 3 70 53 JviTtreonviilc, lad 45 SJ 73 ... ClcrltMtl. Ohio 45 S 3 6o 65 I- LDCH—Kecavtd, U^C3btls; Ehlepcd, Sj3lS brl«. Market firm and sKaidt. Sale* were: Wnrrs wurroas —2roon« C^sonav-100 nrls at : Red WmWH*— lfob-ls « *1150; Srtrvo Ernus—l(o brls ••Inland Mlonf-aota" at *11.25; 200 nrls ’‘Kesrsarxe” at lit.U): 100 brls not named at 311 03 : 100 brls do at flU^iO; 100 bra Wjiieoa Of lh» West” at *10.33 s 100 hrlj no« named at? 10.75: ICO brls do at *10.50: iMbrlsdo at*lo.so; IfC brls “Avoca” at *10.53; 100 brls “Sorth Market** at *10.131 lo brls not natnrd at *10.33: 100 brla d0*10.25; 1(0 brU;lo at *10.00; iwhrb doat *9.75: Us ,ovnd—loo brls col named at *10.03 ; Spbino Scpkes— ST> Iris “Merchants” at *3.00; Byb Shoes—Jj bna not mused at fO.t4,V- UDEa'l—Bccdvcd, 11C5C ba; shipped, S,OJI bu. Merkel declined I<52C on bo. 1, acd WVelc on So. 2 Sortne. sale* were: 4(0 ba So. lat ff.i7; 1,6)3 ba do'- at mss : It.COO bn Co at *2.15; 45.WJ ba55.3a181.33i IT.tVObn do at fl-W.V: S.OCO on do at *1.92 (all re;u!ar): &.U ba ao at *3.01: 2.K0 bn do at *3.00 iK. I. and A. D, A- Co.); 400 ba Rejected at tl.C*; 403 bn do at *'.6l— tnc quiet at *2.15 for So. l. and *1.3131.33>« for So. 2 Spnac- C« It N-BfPrivcd. 22.00 bn; shipped. none. Mar ket advar.ccd lA3r. Sale* wtre: 5.000ba -So. lat 775,'C; 2-WJ rw do a- Ttc ; 25.000 bn do at 7*KC ; 10,000 bn do at T 6» 4 r: l?.(tobn do at“(c; 5.0C0b0 do ar 73\c: -WO ba So. 2at ;cc; 2J4X) h'l fb.wtwl at ; 2soo ba do at 53c—closlnfrflrmat ~ucforSo.l. _ OATS—lbccivcd,li,4Do t>n; fblpucd,6oobn. Mar* ket advanced S'fjlc. Sales were :CuOba So. 3.r<obn ec at Kc— desire Orm •wnubnvcrs at 41c. |{ VE—Received, 1.200 ba; sblpoed. none. Market advbuw*! ’rale. SaWwere*. UOO bu So. I.at ysc; fCO bn do at tMtj'c ; sw bn do at #ic. _ BAKI-EY—Kecelved, bo; ablpped. 1.655 ha. Market advanced 2&So—cloeitz stroop. Saloa wore: 3,000 bo So. 2 (It. I.) at 73c; 4CC bu do (A-. D. & Co.) at CBXc ■ L'-W bu do (regular) at 65ftc; Sjsoo ba do at 65c. 1.4(0 bo Rejected at 453: EtO bo do at We; 500 bo da at ilc : UK) baca, by Sample, at 7Sc; 73 bag* at Ko; M to** at%c. A I.COtlOl.—NornlniJ at It 5-V3t.GO. Bit A N—A othlLCdolcg—entirely nominal. UK A N ?• —Sale* were: 4 btla ordinary a; SI.SJ. bKOIMI CORN-MarkeidtHl astl nominal at a ranre of f]oo,tC(‘2V.%o; 0. as to quality. BL'I'TEK-GectireJ. D#; shipped, 13,070 &«. There is cochange In the item ral market. Sales were: UO Bsand 9 t>ss roll atSOc; Id "g at 21c; OjirsatJfc; bC kega common at 32c. We quote: Choice Dairy 71 Ml c GoodTnb : ,73 »2I c Common Firkin 12 &13 c l*mc Firkin ,73 ($34 e w UA|;(jlNi;—Continues quet at preyloa* rates. We repeat par quotations: National A, 2 bn, seamless linen.....*. £I2XO Union A,? bn, do 43 M Illinois A. 3 bn, do ~ SH.OO Corn Exchaotre. 40.00 Stark A, cotton stainless... 75X0 Xcwl£toD A, do 7100 At (IruecogelD, do ;.... 79.00 American. do 70.00 Beaver Mills, do . 70.00 Pittsfield s», oo 70 s» l’«nn Mills, do 75.00 fori rut, co •a.m Sllfio, . do .i. W4jo 6aco. Jlren a9d cotton 55. W .Itldcewccd. do 55.00 Bpnncfitld Gncnlc* 7? 03 Burlaps, 4 du. No. 1 33.00 EmMre Cur,., .jo.oo CHEESE—Tbdmarteiisfirm,bat(latct. »Vecon- Unne to qh^ic; Ntw Tort Factory (ccaoinc) ...w aia c PoctorydUlnoU); 16 gi7 c HamVurz (ill e Western Reserve ..., .15 Ais c Western States „ 13 fill c ‘Toun* jmertca’'. c COAl,—Tnerelran active retail toarta U firm at oorprevious raus: £n»—Brookfield $ U.M CO Ornirtr. 11.00 CI.STT3..CCD—enar Hill 11.00 Co Mineral Eidcc. 10.00 do Willow Bank li*.no Co Toted 10.03 Chippewa 10.00 Blorebar? 12.00 Lump LcUlgb 15j»3,a».00 Lackawana, prepared 11x0 Scranton 11.C0 PltTirtoa 11.0 a nunou 6.n3f% s.ce __ do on track. ... - -- - .... w- SA\3«UO Yonetdottbci-y . \\s& COOI’EKACSE—SaIes were; DfOflsu barrels ai tWO del; VO do at *1.83: SCO do at JI.W del; 1M do m «.»» del: TOO do at *1.95 del: HM do at 52.00 del; 91 do at * 1.90 del; I*o lard tierces at S2.M; ICO do at ?»GO del. CO ► FEE—The inoulry u hcht, and the demand u confined principally to supplying local wants.' We 3 note: ava....~ S 3 <339 c Wo. common to ftlr 3ttpsK»Ve Rtc. rood to prime. c Wo, prime to choice 27 ®37Vc Flr»H—Are nncnanjt'd. We quote: Whitehall, No. 1. H bri |7.N)6 7.73 - N 0.2, H bit 7.23;4 7.30 Trent. Ko. r, x fcrl Scjj “ No. 2, X brl 4.50i 4 4 4.75 Mackerel. No, U H brl, new 11.00*11.25 •• No. 3, H hr! 10.ff<519 50 « latnity, V »< ort „ 9«Ka9.i3 “ extra mesa. twtori tiar«isjo •• “ Fkit fi.73.4-I.OU “ No. 1, klta. new 2.63,3 2.73 family, tits 3.25C* 2.35 Codfish,Bank. F ICO tts... "2K V 3 B.o’ •* George’a Bant SAOj# 9.nj Hake 5.M3 6.00 Herrings, dried. No. 1, B box taj a •* scacd 704 13 Labrador Herring, V brl 11.0tV411.30 .. ** torte., Norwegian “ K*s. <• brl IS.OO M*.*, F brl. 7C.«Sj kets. Sales were:'» brls Ohio Dried Apples at lie SObrls aUO.Vc. We quote; Apples. V brl Orazees, Havana, B lUO. Lemons, Malaga Cranberries, wild Cranberries, cultivated. Datei— Canned Peaches, p doz, 3 to cans. Apples*, new Peartic*, halve* and quarter* «... Peaches, parwd HlacKberrla;, new. P ft Kaspt*mes, new, P a.... Cherries, pitted Elderberries. p & 33 & .. Kalsln». layer* 4.«3 Qs.no Almonds*, hard shelled S 3 Q 36 kimonos,*uftshelled 49 q 5> A'mrnds, pater Celled 55 q 53 Pennot*, V a . 13*Q u Print Nuts - y u jj PilUttf 13 Q 13 Fnnilfb Walnuts M q j»i Knples Walnuts *-» q 2l peraos, ftna'd and large....; as Q 30 Hickory MUs, p bn....... 2AO Q 3AO Cbtsttmts. Pbn 10. CU Qll.\io l»UKA?*fc--Thetnamt Is quiet at far Pro wo; tor Yellow, mil y*<3loc lor White, sale* wore; ,9 ires White at 10c. W IXES— Heccived. HI brls: s v tpn°d.4?J bru. Market dull and nominal at |3.aU for Free, and •35c for IVmlcd. HOl’S—Are*Quiet at 57&60c tor Eastern, tor tv cetera. • 2.719. Market scarcely so Arm ami less uctlvc, sales were: tr. averaging 315 ms. at »7JO 1W M 2Soßs,at 7.1 U 75 “ iV6m*. at T.flj « “ 276 Bs.at. 7.ft) ICO ** .... Bs.ut 7,00 SO “ 240 Bs,at 7.C0 97 '* 2SO m?,at 700 13 all over SCO tbs, at. 710 6G averaging 2*B ms, at, 7.00 fc‘4 all light i»t fln 150 at .*. fS dividing on SOO ms. at .. and 7.00 1101 ** gOOms-at C 75 and 7,03 —eloping at f 6.73 and |7.CO dividing on 200 ms. HA i —The market is very quiet at our quotations; •WIIOLtSALE PRICES. Timothy, roller and Beater pressed ?13A0 jit^o Timothy.loose pr-twed 11.ai4n.00 Prairie, beater pressed 10.00kn.10 CLTAILTRICE?. Timothy, roller and beater pressed lI.COr.HF.CO Tlmothy.loiae preiecd 17.&**19.C0 ptaltle, roller and beater pressed lt.W k ',:3.i)o 1-rnlrte. korccn wagon. dclneroi.... 00 lllfJEr>—lb'ctdr rd. 151.7? J : shipped, 2LTO) Os. Market Heady and firm. We quote: Geod Butchers* 7^ c Green Salted, trimmed 31,- ; io‘ e OTren t’hU Is C«li> c Kip, Gmn Salted It (jejr, c Dry Flat, trimmed ........mVAII c Dry Sailed, trimmed ...II (*l3 c Gr»en Salted, part cured .. 9 <? .me IKON AMI SThfc I/—The demand Is moderate and prices are onaatltie following quotations: Comir.ru Bar 53frt f*Y Horse Iron iv.a «y Heavy Baud 7&£lo* Hoop and LUht Bane. »S'.-itiv Round and Square • SXftll'i oral c*c-» ;'v Hall Oral and Hall Hound 7 (4 Sheet Iron, enmeon....•••• “Jp-4 Sheet Ifi.D, UalvaUrcd, 17x23 20 (4 Sheet Iren, charcoal OYt* feheet Iron, Jnnata Norway N.ul Hods 15 (.415 I'low Shv. German (*u Plow feted. cart 17 (.its sprlncaid Tire Steel, English It c»u Totl Cast Steel, onsinarv size* ts »:« Tool Cast Steel. American s*33 BUstrreu Steel 70 Russia. Nos. 9 and IC. 53 Ci'H Rr.Ma, Am., Ist Quality, v nil <371 Kni-la. Ate., 1H quality, t» sheet (.<■.»} Ru<«la, Am-3d quality, V sheet Cj'*l UilJMßClt—The market is snlstantSally the same a» pretjon*)? reported. Prices are firm and uachaas rd. We quote: r* Liunuu—P irsl clear. 1, IX, XX and 3 Inch V 160.003(55.00 Second Clear, I, IX, IX and 2 luoh o'LOO. VV3.W Third Clear. JnHi SO.OOstfoS.W) First and Second Char Flooring. C'selh cr. rough, the same as Second Clear wide W.fA'Aßs.ro ComuHD Flooring. rough S.*.[fti»37.(io Matched and drived Common Flooring.. lO.OOvyli'JW Metched and dresaed S-loch Common FU'onne. kmvsm First and Second Clear Shllnc, together.. ilO.-nWi? f*o First CVmmcn Dmscd siding. . 31P1+25.C3 TTacon-box Boards, select, IMrch and up wards 33.00342/0 A Block Boards. 13-lnchP« 2.’<.0T*17.00 B Stock Boards, 13-mchcs 30.00637.00 • Common Boanis, Joist#, Scantling. Fenc ing, and Sma.l Timber, 13 to iff feet lon 31.fnt452.00 Joists ardScant'lhZ.2o,ll nod 74 teet JSXO.ca.W glipccryi-A or Star Shared Shingles 4.50 AorStarSflwrdSbinelaa 5.PP4 3/0 No. 1 Sawed Shuttles 2.503 ,*LM Larxt—l’er m In yards & 5.00 By car-load hr Northwestern Railroad, delivered Id any yard where car* can ho so itched, or anydepot: a or Star Sawed flitnclc*.hv car-load, on track 3.753 4 00 A, or Star Shaved ShUt|>l«< by car-load, on track 4.50 No. 1 Sawed ilingitß hr car-load, cn t»nrk... 3.23 Three dollar* n car-load added when transferred, which charge follows th** shimtlre Infrelshtbtlu xivfiSfiVtglS. to bo two inches in thick et**. *B2O PfiVt V.V. l,Stt 17.076 1,535 Cattle, llozs. Sbc?p. Let "Hi—Sixteen Ingres. Bands—! w»ntr Icrlc*. Courses—TwcntT-tlre. _ _ .BlKTAl.f* AXI>‘TINNER** *TOCK—Trada !• dull. asucetJeniiir trie case at this season. Prices nrc steady BDti wlUioat change. We quota: ns. I ztsc. Box TIB Plate, I C IHI quality. ca>k IS# 10x14 $15.00 is; quality, sbeat U T.hrzcllc* S« I SUb U Ftua’l Ftps 3S | BRIGHT WIRE. Bar 'IIn tw rm-j-ER. Metallic Al* Betts... S 3 Copper Bottom 5* Braziers orcr 10 tbs.. 43 ShwUrK-, 11 to 16oz. 15 TILOItRS 70 BABBIT METAL. let finality. .... SO Aotinionv 30 Fl»e Solder ~. 30 N -X ll>—'The c-a«ral fci Ibe fame ae previously rent JCd to SO, V a j: f-VH 5d .15] 6<l 8.00 I Gd S.'»' 'Qll.s~Arc quiet, wee. Llr-eerd01t...... » J1.30-t1.05 T.lcectd nil, he11ed..... Sd.lo ouve on fta ro ■Whale OU, W. B H0_<1.53 lard Oil 1.3D&1.W Lard iuC No. 1 winter .. I.Jfftl.K Lnrd Oil. No. - XVinter l.l.va)i.*o llaik Oil. round lots L09&1.10 Machine OU. round lota W.W Sperm Ojl. XV. 8., round lou cti X Lubricating 0H....* M. 51 50 CaWorOU . 3.35^3.50 Nealsfool OH 1.1051.50 CARHON OH-—'The demand ii in exce-s of the enrol* and the market is firm at our quotations; Carbo’n F carload OSPc Carbon, email low udlc Benzole . ....... «30c PBOVISIOS**— Received, 200.500 ft* Cared SieaM t 1,434 bru Fork; aids7.X>o Larrt. Shloprtl. 753.157 o.BCored Meats; 159 brli Reef; s,o97bris TorK, and Of Lard. i»«r*—Market declined 25e. Sales ware: SO bflsftt *19.00: L<Wtbrls(3 Jots) at 515.75—closing with more sellers than Layers at 215.73, though some fiver* ite brands wire held at *19.00. . Exim Prime pork—Market more active. S*le« wore: 100 brls at *13.50: IX brls at *13.23, cash; 5X hrls, seller Jannary. at f iSAO, del at Jll'wankec. Hxtnpi»--ss : alt* , '« re: 75 brW at *U.O. „ . . . FnclUh Arc firm. Saks (Taft nigh?); IWi bjs Cumborlanai st 8j»c; 'XO bis Short Kib at:)Vc; TOO b*s Short Clear at 10 \<r. 200 bss lorccnt Hams at I'V. lirceu .lleutH—Market steady and firm. t*a)e« were: R.OC3 pciilamf, <s.h.) at Vc; lao.OOl as and 000 res Shoulder. (*. h.) st 6c: 2.1>00 pcs do (-1. h.) at litird—Market Erm. Salw were;2so tcsVettlodrled at 13c ; Wotea (team at yo. i at uc. POFLTRV AND (ZAME-Salra were: Is dez nrtwtl CWckci f.at S?.tO; 15 doz Co (poor) at f!_>o; 4 doz RabblU at 63c; 3 doz do at 50o; 30 doz QoalU at ?3 SODA AND *AIXR-\Tt*«--Tbers U no es sential change to note. Prices are steady, u follows: BabbjttV .Medicinal 13!*Si:l c ** pure lzV*U\c Demand's Chemical •• Healthy •• pnre UJvSltXc SUDABS—Tbe market la atcady, and prfcca are fm. We continue to quote: c Porto Plea ~.„l3‘<;<WSc N.T.Bedced, Powdered and Granulated.... White A ~..isi**M*c Circle A White It Extra C. Yellow C Oxnard C Oxnard C extra. SVUT7TS 1 —The demand Is moderate. Wequote; New Tort Syrups * Yellow Trips CnhaMolaa ...... ® Fono Klco 5J 5 * 2? New Orleans Philadelphia Fee Hire 71 Chlrago Kefir cry. Amber........ «* •• Golden 91 •* “ Sugar 50u5e............... ITa S 3 HAf/P—Received, none; shipped. 635 brU. Marie: active. Sales were: SSO brl» New Fine at $2 50; SCObrls l>ome*tlc Fine at $2.10. „ „ New » 2.» Ground Alum 2A3SVI-.X Turks* Island, tags.... i.TJ^jXCI Ground Solar 2-M Dairy, with racks 5.C0 Dairy. *.75 TEA S—The mailet I* qqlct and (toady. We quite: looncßyaoo. inperlorioflne. F ft $1.0*91.40 • do extra to choice. F & 1.6(K51.50 Imperial, (upenortotoe.p ft... I.lo*lxo oo • extra to choice. F ft... L50%1.90 Gunpowder, superior to flue, F ft l.K\s4!.flJ Co extra to choice, F ft 1.90:31.91 Japan, natural leaf, fine to extra tine, F ft... 1.0501.15 Co do line to choice, V ft i.Mosi.aa do do colored, Fft TAI/T.OW— Received. SC.ISS fta; shipped, none. Market quiet. Sa’es were: 46 brls Country a*. 9C. TOBACCO—Market quirt and unchanged. We quote: ‘ Coswrcu Tobacco— . .. Bscs $1.15 gIM Choice I.M <3US Medium 60 <l4 90 Common S 3 <3 13 BxoKisG Tobacco— . Virginia's Favorite S 3 aiJO Choice jj & JO Medium «1 2 Conmon Stems.. i 9 &23 pLCQ Tobacco— „ ~ toys! citizen 5 Farmers*, Delight. -S Natural Leaf. -.l*g ®<-M Half Bright ® Choice Black, » g a Medium ™ g 3, Common S, (g Navies ®J»<| jU Virginia ids and fts.... so 0 60 Flounders 75 0 a WOCH>—l*l° moderate demand and steady, at the nriciit riven below: Maple, F cord, delivered *IXSO9IIXO Maple. 9 cord, in yard 1X50913X0 Beech. V cord, delivered lIXP&iaXO Beech, F cord. In yard lO.OOiSUXO Htckorv. F cord IXOOajSXO wool-The market ladoli, Soleswots; lAW&a Comm at tfc; 500 as at 39c. TheGorhtnn noauiacmrliu Company, SllrmtnlthJ. of rnjvltfcnw. R. 1., th-, t.M.I. that tb» t ar a prodnelns flee Dectnvyt *««l Good*. com prtelnpniU Bln:er ana lea t-t-rricfß -nr Tab:* tfaieof em> docnptiOD. cf a very snpenor rfraalK? aid n? new mc-> e:ecant designs. The is Nji-ki! Mirer upoo wlrt h la »depcsi.u! Bare Silver i.t eo-a iLkk n«B lint they pcs?tt»s all ta* odraißaae* U »>hd silver U' utility, and from beauty ol aad sarcrli- fin ish are ncdatlrmUhabfc from It. The Gorcam itsnnfactarlag Con.raarrer.r wtta can- Oriecee to the Men r*'pnt«t!on th<*Thave •«tsMl krfl in the production of Solid Silver Wire, in which iher have tecs tut many years enrage*:, axd they iiow ai taie U.e ooMic (Lai ajpy w!i] fullv »nsLun ful rynuLj t!cn by ttr* prcdnrUen of Ortro plated ATarrs of -nch Qna'ity and nl 1 eac darubilty u will Insure entire rarlafacllon to the purchaser. All articles a add br theta ore elMapvd thus: And sr.ch are folly guaranteed. They tccl It ncces- MiJ p-nUOJtariytncaU the attention ot parjh-j«r« to the spore trade-mart* «a their designs bare been al ready extectivaly imitated. Thc-e cood» can only b* procured from rmponaiole dealers throughout the co on try. Formerly of James’ Xock Hospital, Custom House-sC. Kew Orleans, cans BpennatorrNus with an fn&uible method,savinp time and cxpinsc. Impotence, caused fromSperroatorrhma or loss of semen—This debility Dr. James will obligate himself, in every case, to cure, restoring fail power aid vigor V> the debilitated ox pens. bjphlUs r eiih« entailed or hereditary—This terrible poison eflectually eradicated from the- system without the aid of mercury. lodide potusll, or any poison, hot with a centralizer, a positive cure tor ibis much-to he dreactd disease. Dr. James' office and parlors arc at 91 and 03 Ban eoiph-st., corner of Deirborn-st., nearly opposite his old office, Chicago. la. separate rionu, and all con sultations confidential. OtHce beets from 0 oVlcck In th: till 8 at Ulcbt. P.0.80x 6Sft,Culcago. ill. Prepared OU of X’alm and ITlace, For preserving, restonag and beautllying the hair, sad ts Ui« meet delightful am* wcndcrlal arede the world ever produced. Ladles will find It not only a certain remedy to re store. Jar ten and beautify the lair, bat abo a desirable article for the Toilet, as Ul* highly perfumed with a rich and delicate perfume, independent of tho fragrant odor of the Oils of Palm and Msec. Tus Mastbl or Pkec—A nav and beaattlal per fume, which, ta ddlcacy or scent and the tenacity with which U dings to the handkerchief and person, u cue- quai.ed. The above articles &r sale by oil DruggPts and Per* Turners, at jl per bottle each, scat by express ta any address by the proprietors, T. W. WRIOHT & CO, 100 Llbcrcy-et, New Tori. For sale by J.H.UEED iCO, Chicago. .-.-53.75 ©4.50 .... 5.(»i fc 6.00 ....io.oo ®n oo ....10.00 013.00 ....15.00 &30.00 , **Dr. Poland's 'White line Compound, Advertised to our columns, Isa »nrc«*sful attempt to combine acd apply the medicinal virtues cftho White Pine Bark. It has been thoroughly ttsuM by people to this clt? and vicinity, acd the proprietor has testimonials of its vatae trots persons wrll known to oar citizens. We recommend its trial In all those esses of disease to which it Is Adapted. It is Itr sate by all oar drag iN. Y, Independent. The (treat Kew England Bcmedy! Dr. J. W. Poland's WHITE PINE COMPOUND Is cow offered to the af flicted throughout the coon try, after having bcea proved by the test of eleven years m the Kew pngiEprf States, where its merits hare become as well know a as the use tom which, in part, u derives Us virtues. The White line Compound cores yore Throat, Golds, Conglis, Diphtheria. Bronchitis, Spitua* of Stood. %&a Pulmonary AflVcUoos general y. It Is a remarkable remedy for Kidney Complain'?, Diabetes, Difficulty ot Vcldlng Hrtne. Blccdtcg Croc. the Klcncys' and Blad der. Gravel ana other complaints. For Plies and Scur vy ll will be found Very valuable. aj & as 23 £» 3S 1.65 (9 J. 75 9 « 13 16 & 19 40 a 42 S 6 A S 8 tw (i 7«> 70 Give It a trial if yoo would lean tee value of a jrooJ and tried medicine. It Is Peasant, sale and sure. sola by DrnggUU ted Dealers In Medicines tcnc tally. BURXIIAMS i VAX SUIAACK. Wtatealo atICLU. iKtrolocy and ’Four Destiny. The Mar* revest your dwbnvi What Is It? What ate your tuture prcst«vu In lite? Xo be, or dm ta iw, wilsolvejt? Dr. Raphael can solve the qne»u->n: lie has the secret of wlnulng the atfectlons of the op posite «exl He c»n show vou the Mkeners ot root inturc husband or wite. Re can foretell the rein'll ol all business transactions and speculations. Ue etc guide yen to wealth, eminence and Dr abc guides you to health, even when you are civ#u no at lacnrable by otters. Cail at EastlitiUsan-sn, (up Muirs), between Weils and Franxiln-sts., Chicago, 111. Consultation to*, one Do. Ur. Grnt ernes ana Udks troubled with CbliWalm. FroHCd F-irs or Ufindf. can he fellere'* of pal a imcf d-aiely By the use of ALLEN'S CUILLHLAIN CURB. It cures CMHUlaln*. leaving the feet in a healthy con* ditloa. feonaleat BLISS fc SUAKrs. . IdJ Ukr-rt. Hr. Thomson, I'ropMctor of the Medical aid Surges! 1 uimtu*, \ y ?• r-onih <’!ark-*t., ha« treated all I irntsof venereal dia ca-c "wftti unprecedented smvess t»r nearlv frtv vars. rpcnuatorrlura and impotence treated with the Mam e*t itMiltf. Particular. of the Institute anti thei:aide tuatled tree to any aCdri*>. I*. O. Box 72. Chicago, liiu l-il. l>r Bteclm, Elavinr the cotflcerce ot tl.e purllcacdihe*r.*dl«i: fccnJty a? large, Is the roo»t rcdablo phrs-eUa In tbt city for c!ire;-|<> nervous and sexnat disea-ct. Call M h?s otter, |J9 s>ath Clart-*t.. correr of Monroe. Cuc.aui*»Uoafree. r. O. Bex 1,11. Hi* irnjilf to health, published monthly, sent frni t' >nv atl-lTLi*. HOO WAKDS A TSOHIER BEA.S of laud so tleb aithe Kl«'bwt. - whet Mr. Abraham Klapp‘-r«loln yonst to bo about wh*n he ol l-rary tuchm all U left btrhacsfi, 7 or mor tuitions of land, fjirii*. CUtecvfounr.ViUegcsGroccriei.Stors Hoarnlcr horses. Churches: all i< left and will be U* hen away for Eotldng. for p*abie h:»r raa ran* cCH*. boo wants-tv toot Conporabopo f - f a .two* ol wl»J;*-v; poo wands a flr*t class I’ostoflise tor tbsbrlze of ore lutelop: t on wands a u<w»t lieas of Rrfttv for the pryiccf a Handout the joi»< f IOOO milt-m Lands: or for a Hirer or Wolf or Lear or Mink, IVlidtat, Wirel orevcu fer the Itvzool arstxsktu; at This baa b,*en uraket cn for nlrlvS vrars aid nobotv wandet vet, Cor'CtSra*hloncat be ha:at Ac.lersotivlU Rrison very Fare rable tuo. Address ITN YON DOHSLRY, Keith*, bunr. alert er Co., 111., or s«c the Agent at ilulland U« use, R>llhtburc. rj'HE SOEbORUJEU OWXS A LAKOE TRACT OT CHOICE CO-A-L LA.lSrr>, rppesltc La. Salle. and desires the aid of capital /or its devi-U pvrr.cnt. Ha* a libera! charter ftvmthc l.csls* latnre f;*r a company orsanlzatlor. Mar b-> voeo from llto 13. At office Ol OGPKN. FLFBTM OOP * CO., 3;jj Lsliv«u A note to him at *JSO Ihmols-st.. will rcctlTe attention. T'\JSSOLUTIOK'.—The copr.rlnenhip \J hf rotofurecxutloz notlcr the Arm oftincof VAX fTLSKIItK & UENItY ia thl-« ray v«*d hr tnntnxJ Consent. .lOl* HUsKIUK. DAT— . T><» nndtmltjnrd will coatlanetbe bosfntw ol doal cn=la PINS' TOCFSS ASTD 2.I£TTO3S, AT THE OLD 6T<\>*D. *■»».«. s*TaTE-ST., ' And thcr alone are antlrrlzM to sculo »I 1 claims and collect all titles due the arm late utVon lliuklrk A Henry. DAVID KEXKY A CO. •Gaults nub Gangers. CTOCKHOLBERS’ MEETING.—The O annual mectini; cl tbe StookLildi-ra or tie HTTH NATIONAL TIANK.OF CHICAGO 1 to 6 7. 8 And 0. ju and 11. \1 13 ami 11. Fcr tlte election ot IMrr-ctrrs, and to transact anj otler bnflutsu *hat may U’sftJllT come before tti meeilm:. will be beta attbe ufflee of eatd Bank. !5o S 0 LaSalle-* CblcaßO, between me Loots of lu a. m aid Ip- to.. 15 and 16. 17 19 Tuesday* January Bth* 1807. ISAAC G. LOMBARD. Caiblef. Chicago. Dec. 7tb. iSOC. Fence Staples 10 stores ot the market remain orted. Wc quote; 2d 4 MS sd. fine blued 9.73 2d. line biued 10.73 Cat Spikes 7.33 Clinch Net 9.25 mote; BAILBOA1? XmE XlEliE OTV’MH) AKO HOiTH^WICHK—&A?OS C6h. T»i» Dcpaiu Arrive. DtyExpress..... •kOOa.a. ♦SjCOp.m. Kighi Express ♦W.Op.si. Janesville Accohimod’n p. nr. r 2;.;c p. nr. Woodsmen ActouCd'h.. "iOCp.m. a. ur. r'uUou aiid Ccu.n Rapid* *a:l3a. a, 7.20 p. c- Fulton and iowa t7:3hp, c. 5:1-0 a. in. Frecportai.d Dunleitt.. •fcOOa.a, Suiua.o. Freeport and i/Uiileiti.. ‘iC-.r-Op. s, *4O p. m. Bockforu aid Fox Illvu, •■ ! ;0G p. th. JltlO a- c. Dixon. •v.Wp.ta. luiOa. s>. Gencvaaad-Elgin ♦ s;Cp.a. 'xawarzxa DinsroF. r .zprtfcp •b:MJa. a. *S:.d 5 p. n. ax)>re*&.... r «00 p.ti. a ’Arx a. jCfcjii Accommodation. l.;15 r.. I; '( a. zn. K.-tio*bi Accomiuod’a... ilUp. c.. 9:13 a. n. Wnukegan Accorumod’n. 5:90 p. a. ?t3O a. n. SoseUli, Calvary, and Fvansiori I:3pp.a. ?:iCp.a. ♦Sundays excepted. +SatoiCiyf txceated. jilondajs cxctpwd. . iiirntyAii c«stiai EiiistJLr— RSiOA icc* \ or s'/assr. 3Borxiai£ Express # 3;bu a. a. *S,«i3p. n. r-uy Expres a. a. •itaio p. c. E%eninc Night Kspr.ea 7*9:13 p. m. a. x: CtNCINNAtt ASX. IXJCIiVXLAS XH>Utr.. yornlnrExprucS »7:Wa.tr.. •:o;^3a.a. M-h; Erpr-?? *3;Cop.ls. *12:01 p. 2i at”aia.sa aormra* Aso ass u>*—g>* jo? conitsa tax uniat isn snxfisxi snsasr. ccnzno nets. iJtJJ »&s ?.n. r>3r£spra? ia. *l*:00p. n New York. Eroieea 3:*5 p. n. 112:30 o. c jifebt Expnrst*. s-iOsQPp.s. r V6l. *WSa.cu fttc a. u NizM Ex?f«-V r.fcOo p. a *a:33p. n sos» iris** anl ceicaco. M-iil ♦»;20a.0 fi;U3 a.ZL Espfcst •.':Cq&.B k . lia tua. Fast Lise . «J ; AS ? ’' 5r Sxpcas* »••«••••■■ .. *• (hCOd< <r■ U:(lfs. z SXSJSOiS ’tSSTb^L. Bay PAS?CC2Cf *3:23 a. Su *l'fe3t p. a. Ettnkakec Accob»<xJ‘ii. *'*:Up. as» •jSi. a.c. Uvde I’ark ana Oaklfood *fcsU a. n. *•:•« a. c. .► u « *11:10 p. m. *0:53 a. a. u ft *‘ .... *C:siip.m. *1:50 p.ir, u ft »• *fcs3p.BL •tSOp.n CHtOASO. StTLtSWfOh AXSJ GPQQi. Cay itaM! and Mali. •sriPa.a. *0:00 p. a. Xi afesburc Passenger.. . *3:00 p. m. *4.lW_p. m. X-rora • arop. m. *o(Kfc.~ Ntht Express *12.00 Eld’ht ts:soa. ns. CHICASO eu tCC7.~ .13^15,Hc C .V.' «13 C .XOXOIM C .11 felloe .WWW C.. “V... f-xurieki and 3lail 8:03 ft. C. 8:43 p.m. Nigh;Express fclSp.s. 3:50 a• t fclUi cud Wilmington Accommodation 4:ob D- ra • 9:45 a. c csicaco a.sd euci.? saitsap—(tiia carjuis sjfi tart)—■n.vACtxa sjulscap merer, coi .'ANAL ANI» KISSI3 eTBXFW. Dav Express.... 6.30X12- KhoS p. C. Sight txpresa 9:00 p. is. 5:50 ?.m, f WOI ;ni>llnas-ou?. Louamts aio c»i^:;>ar: Pny Express 6:30 2-0 10:53 p. n Slcln Espr«; MO P- =• 3 - =■ Cotualma Express 6:30 x o Ikuj f- & •* ‘‘ .... £too p. o 8:50 xm. tassius Accoamod atfdn IWS a- a- *OO xm. •i « 3:15p.0 Mwj p. c CHICAGO, COCK tSUKh AJHiriCUIC hiOJtOih, Dav Exsresa and Mail..- *9:ooxiu •3-,S3p.n. Nt/hl 32:00 p. a. •5:-13 xx. .Toßct Accomnodafica.. t-W P- 2h ♦fttt a. m •Sunday excepted. rMocdaj cxccptoo, jsatarday excepted,’ dirlntln&d Departure of Halls, The following lathe now table for the arrival and departure of mails from the Chicago Post Office for the winter, and now in force: WAtT-q CLOSE. ■ F. o. CtUCACO, U.l. . KAILS ABBIVB. a. m. p. m, xm. p. m. &00....aUch. South- B.R 3*Bo .... &15.... “ “ ** 5:55 12;Wj m “ u %v .. 6:W 11:00 .... 32:00 m Mich. Central I.R 12.0^ ... “ ** •• GiO'J &I 3 • 2:00....Pitta. & Ft, IV .yne 1«0 8:13 , “ '* ** «• ...» 7:10 lacom M w k •• 6;00 11:00 i«*00 4:80....Great Eastern R.R.. 8:W 10:00 12:C0 4:3o....l?cwAlbanyisalem &20 11:00 fcro ‘ 7:45....Ga1ena Railroad 3:10 &40 ioToq 6ioo....DlxonAlr 1ine....-- 6:00 7^o 10-00 &00... .Kecklsland Railroad 5:43 —3O ISSCO 8:00 c., B. * Quiccyß-R. &50 9:00 8:30 aoo....Northwcetem K.R.. 5:13 &30 &S 0 3:oft....Mnnankec Railroad. 11:30 8:20 -45....1111n01a Central R. S. *:00 9:00 SPC(’if'?'v nurfK. 60 «iia.w» (o Dr, James, “A Tnln&ble aiedlei&Si A. C. C, Grntral Xnttccs. H. C. FKERTI4X* Civil anil Mlnltur Engineer. jJartncrsljtp. ■HaUroaßs. Wi.133 i>’U EI.VCJJ. uahXi.A lirvi^ioh'. bvtscit u>-. Siaatcifies autr Jetetlts. American (Waltham) Watches. Dealer* la Watches irons all parts oi the country are reminded that the undersigned keep & tall assot taient of Waltham Watches, tn cold and sliver cases, eca* stantty on band. Large reduction* in the prices of movements and cases have recent'? been made, nwi the Internal Bcvesue Tax is no longer charged to cos* tomers. The pood repute bemo far aad near by the manufac tures ot the Waltham Company, xnahes it needless fjr the agents to urge thor elatma to general patronage, or to do more than camion the public ecatnst apartons and inferior 'Watches with which the marSeo are flooded. Every Waltham Watch, of whatever class. Is warranted by special certificate, which should in all cases be demanded. K OBBINS sfc APPLET OX, Agents or I lie American Watch Co,, .1 jhg Uroadtrar* *■ V» <E»B Isoticcs QBDISANtIB, tVnrBRA?, The city U raoioly esterdlne aronnd amt beyond the old Clti and Catholic Cemeteries. u the 2«c-rth Division; And When**, Tee continuance uf the custom ol ittcnnenu in these cemeteries cannot fair to he prejudicial to the health ol as weir a* to the prDcral health of the city ol Chicago; there* tore, as & sanitary measure, £e it ordained by tAe Common council or the CUv a f Cltcn-jn: . stcnoxi. That hereafter It shall ha ualawfni fcr any person or persons to bory any body or Mdles in eliht-r of the cemeteries in the North Division os the CUy of Chirac?, or wUTUn the corporate bruits ot laid city, or to deposit any such bony or bodies la any vault in said cemeteries, or within the limits of said Any person who shall violate the provisions ot ihl* ordinance shall he liable to a fine of one hundred dollars lor each and every such violation. Ssc.3. All ordinal ers or parts of ordinances hereto fore passed, which tcav be m conflict with this ordi nance, are hereby repealed. , arc. 4. This ordinance ehall be in full force and effect from and after Its pvssec and doe pnMlcatlcn. i*astcd.Dec.2o,uc<>. Approved, Dec. 41,1^66. Attest; A. g. Boonas, City CterJ!* PROPOSALS FOR ACf IRON omci o w nr* Boaed or Public Wonts, > _ , . cmaoo. December vs. ism. t Scaled proposals will be received by the Board c£ Pah.lc Works, at their Office. until 11a.m. Tuesday* January sth. lor the construction, compute and ready fir use. C'l an Iron Bridge over north Water -trert. ah Us intersection with North Wells street. Buliors are Invited to tfubnit thflrovap'au* and sneclKe-s'.nj. subject to U.e conditions ttatod below. The brtdrewtll have a span of eighty (ftt) lett be tween abutment*. There will be two roadwars, each twenty (20> feet vide in the clear, and two sidewalk! lor loot travel, each eight (S\ feet wide In the clear. The Coot beams will be oi 1 beam iron, say seven rr> inches wide, placed two (3) teet aoart from ceatre to centre. The hand-railing w ill be of cast Iron, n<co pattern, Cve (3) inches wide, and the balusters will be of wronehr Iron, one (11 Inch •'quart. Potts.ol wrought Iron, one and cne-half fly> inches square. w(H oe plac'd eluht iS) fret apart, wherever these posts eme the Coor teams will project outside of the aidewals two (2) feet, to afford opportunity tor bracing the pusts securely. Th“ bndee most support with ftafeivthe weight ot onehatdred and twenty-five HJS) pounds to each superficial loot ot the floor sunaccot thJ roan war. In ncditioa to the weight of the structure itselC 1 be bridge ftiu»t be plaaaedin sorh a manner and witlr such dltt.tnsli>u» that the tensile strain on the wrenzht Iron parts shall not exceed at the rate of tn> thousand (ir.ocfl; pounds per square inch uudertheedect of the maximum load. Proposals. p.aß»a=d speclflcatlons are alfo InvltM tor pale bridge, built a« above, excepting that in lie centre the bridge shall be*supnorted pv irencolatuns rtsting m stone toimdan-ns In the street PeJw, tbs columr a b*f dc capped by an iron girder manioc cross wise 01 teebrldge. Proposals be ad drived to the Beard ot Public works. nurrsed •• proposal fbr Iron Bridge,*’ and oa arromp.ui'ed with th» u.*ua‘ fiOO bond, with sureties., to be appiovtd l>v thf Board. *■ The Beard r—erve the right to rel«et any bid not tn accordance with the conditions of this advertisement, or to rc'e.’t al! Mus, and m proposal wilt te accepted nr’ess the p- rrv nironng it shall ctvc evidence subtle* trry to the Board that he ha< the neccs.ary skip. cvpe xlence. energy and abllitv for doing the worn. la tnus v.oiU-1, and baa sufficient i.touular? resource*. .T. O. GIXfIF.T 3. FRED. I.PT7; O. J. ROSE. _ Board of Public Wort*. Business garbs] JACKSONVILLE JIA-CHINE M OEKS. S- L. GRAVES, MANUFACTURER OF WOOL CARDING MACHINERY Of tlie best quality. Atao, SII.AFJISG. PULLEYS, iiaycehs. And General Machine Work. Sonili iHnln«!d«) Jacksonville, 111. ■ »J? it JRPTjwF^ * JEFFERSON, CO- TIISSIO.N HEBCniSTS, J - Bur °Vi:'ICE, 20-1 FF.OST-ST., jirV :csos. { MM I*ll IS TE.«!f. .a>li tdvaactxccta made ca laaMdataeate. QEsX, RATTEN & CO., ■Wholesale Commission SCsooiinti, JVo. ,*SO 3lc<sna*Hf-. , Between T and C-sts-J DENVKt*. Ct »UJh ADC. HOGS! STKNItfLS AND WEIGHT LIST?* Furnished gratis. Highest martet prices Lturuheos t*ro;npt returns made. Corrcsponderce HKDMObD A CO., OeLTfvwt- JUrchX IJtaposate. T.TATHSOU WORE 6 AT GUARD HA ,I I YES ant Else* Late. Mle* Ignn. Oir.lt fcLJ'EEIATERMiIi E.VOLNKXK, ILxCIJOttC iMiTonaiusrs, Lake MicnusAN. < Milwaukee, Wisconsin, January l,t«6T. ( Eealca proposals, lc (triplicate, of Hie fane furnished by the und’TMcncu, will to rcec.vcd at this office null TLcrsJ3j,thel4lh<Uy tftehmary, ISB7, at <l2 tn.. Cip improving the bar tors of Urar.il liarea anl Ulacs LftKe. Michieim. Thclnprottinenlsal Grant Haven will cousin ot IS.roo fect.n'.f re or less. ofdO'C piling to protect the sooth tank«f the river near tae entrncre and an *-x --tcisicn of the south plerfo* COO feet oy cribs tilled with, .store. The Improvements at Black Lake will be of the present piers, sfci rar.niop feet la a!!, unddre'hc- InjJ Tlie (jrt‘i:clßs will bp betwcea toe piers. and :or placing the ntvr cribs, and will amount in bO.t/'U coble varcs. more or l*ss. i’laLS and specifications arc os file In the oUli-e, and will be shown wbh to examine them for tha purp<'sc of rtthuanry. Tt.e propcKa.v«piKTic separate forcach wort, and for each class of material or inhjr lot eicn wort. Bids wtllborecdvcdtora pnrt or J«-rthe whol-of cither wort. Ihe wort to b*» tiubhed hv October J, !>*«. Terse works will he let to the 1 .west blf dcr, rrstrrlnc u tbeCnlicd states the rlttht to reject any or all l id.*. * judder*- are requested to bo prrse: t nppa fte opeolm? of the bid*. The duplicate proposals w in be endorsed, ta separate tLveiopes, and to MAJuUJ.F. IVJ|J:eLER"3| U. i». Enclscer*. STiitrashoe; W|». OFFICE OP THE SUPERINTEND \ ) E.sr of construct'd *n of to. 3. CO CRT HOUSE. Sortnsrteld. Illinois. Her. 11). vm. .nSfcViCi«n*rvontl use, at Sarlajr- Bt-'d, Ullnat?, cntll Id o’clock December 2llb, Car ca, Mr .in <xlun.ns. pilasters,avl their I eta, civs, cyjd talcs. Ac., tcqulrpa for lie SprlocncP-Illinois. Court case •a*' l , o*tOfflce,nowcr*c , ltel Drawing of tfc* work,«L<.wlmr dimension*. design end •yi>nt of ir, tuhv »>e*tT*a and -.T'TRlred IteaUc atlm; u» oillcc, or by application at ’be extern II a«o- -«t Illinois, ClLri .ran. Ohio, Futshnnh. Wu.sytTiaus and St. Louis, Mi**oan. Toe patterns f<t capital* must be«til lulUcd to tte Sap'Tli.iCTtle*.; f r tewre carttnz. and beds and lops ot ters mttfthe planed tone. All the cntii-c* must he round, of evHB thickness, sharp ntrU'es *id strooti Uct«, ado the omatrentanon must r<e of superior Bulan. The price. Indue* Id? freight mad de 1 very, must pc clfoj in cross nod thewLoVui thewors ms>i tc -MI vexed Id SprlsstUM by ut \*foc« the Ist cl M*ccli, h»i. Phis must te accT.iracl‘(l hr a bwad or two respos* slhlepartle , in the sum cf fIAOU. that the bidder wfH perform ttu-coßtrscllf awartl-d white. Bids must he addressed to A.Schwartr. Saperlnteriß tnt of the new Cr art House at Sprlustleld, l dine If, and mast bt endorsed. •* Proposals f• r Iren *Vorit.” A. sCHWA KZ. Super! sten letb ®®atcSts,airt Jrtnelri). r'UnISTMAS AND NEW \ EAR'S GIFTS. GREAT 3VATCH- SALS, Oa the popular one-price plan, giving every patron* tat-Urouie and reliable watch for the low price cf Ten without reesM fu and not te paid for unless peiftctly Mtiifactsry! 100 Solid Gold Bnnric gW.stches *253 to P? 0 liXi Macln Cased Gold Watches ?.oto 300 100 Ladies' Watcifg, enamelled IX u ano S*.ii Gold Railing Chronometer Watches.. 230 to utC SCO Gold Hunting I'Dglieb Levers 300 to 2W SCO Gold Hunting Duplex Watcher 150 tt» TOO 500 Gold Rutting American Watctcs*..... UX to 2SO ffti Sliver Hunting Lever? 50 to iai PW) Silver Hunting PnpTne# 73 to SO 500 Goid Laclts* Watches 50 to 330 2. Geld Ranting Levine* Mto 73 i.wxi uisceUaneoaM Stiver Watches w to ico 2Z4)C Hunting Sliver Watches 35 to SB S,CH 0 Assorted Watchr»,*oll kinds 10 to 75 Every patron obtains a Watch by thUarrang-tnent, costing hut 210, while It it ay be worth $753. So parti* hilly t-l»own. „ „ il'tsr?. J. Ilicfellas & Co.’s Gnat Union Watch Gx, Xew York Cnv, wkhto ImmMiatel> dispose of the übore mncalllceiit (•Uiclr. Certificates taming thR ar ticle arc pbceO In Haled envelopes and well mixed. Holders ate entitled to the arcclea turned on their cer- HCcate, croa payment ot Tenirciiar*. vhs'hcr ]t be a Watch W'lith (7Xi or ote worth lev. The return ol any of our certificates catllpa* you to f.e articled named thcrecn. upon payment, irrespective of Us worth, and 3. no article rstaea lets than 210 is earned on any cer- Urt«ale.ltwiUatoncttbesecn«iatu.U u no Lottery, bo: a fdrslcMforward IfglUmatn transaction, which may be participated in even ny the mo-t Ustldioosl A single Certlocate wIE be rent by mall.jpo»-paicU npon rcctj Pt of a tts., Ere for tU eleven Cjr «A tliirty thrteard elegant premium frr *3, stxty.ali and more veluaVepremiumlortlt.onehnrdxed and most tn* perb Watch for 213. To agents or those wishing em pßymett this 1* a rare opportunity. It is a legitimate Kc'.udncted business, dn’y authorized br the Gore* lien l. and open to the mo»t curclul scrutiny. try na AdJrwJ. RICKLINO & CO.. Itil Proa I say. si.Y.. dtansjjortatiou. QNLY DIRECT LINE TO FRANCE. General Transatlantic Company's Mill/ STEAMSHIPS BETWEEN NEW TORS AlO7 HAVRE, CALLING AT BREST. The splendid new vessels ot tola favorite roots Sir the Continent will sail mom Pier No. 3(}. North BTret. as follows; PERFIBE Pochene-.-Jannaxy 26. VILLE DC I‘ABlS..Europe Febrnary ■i. ST. LAUREN 1' Bocandt—February SL PRICE OF PASSAGE IS GOLD. First Cable, ?150; Second Cable, 1130, mclndJegtab* wine in either class. The steamers ot this line do not carry steerage pis jenpers. passenetrs intendlne to land at BREST will be fttr* nlsbed will; railroad conpco tickets anc their b*gsr*st checked to Part?, at as additional charge cl IJfhr ores ard $3 for second class. Medical attendance ires of charge. For farther infbriLatioc. apr&t tba FRENCH CONSULATE OFFICE, 1M- L>Uori»«Ls » New yerk, tc GEO. MACKENZIE. Agent. Bread* way. . =-!cisl)S. SLEIGHS. SLEIGHS! SLEIGHS I We have now on hand the most TrucnJ*ceat trent of FINE SLEIGHS er-r exhibited ic ihUconntrr. Itls awtil-ktownfact that the KIMBALLS taka U» lead on Fine Finished Sleighs. For Stvie. Beauty ol Durability, they ara not equal.eil la the world- Ftr.o Slacf.j of our own make, from S9O tos3Co. nr.eFortlu:d and other fflcishi, not our own tatint, be undersold on any Sleighs In tbs marset. , KISBALL BROS. & CO., 110. 113 and Hi Sndbnrr Street, fijair laestoratibc. npHE GRAYEST ASIfWOKST LOOK -LbnSf 11418 Bstr Color Ecstotcr” “Lccdon B«ume* Its Hair Color Restorer" “London Tonthfttl • Hair Color Rea'-orer"* “Lotdon B»uty by Hair Color ifasiorw** “London U* tie- HMr Color Reiter**^* “Ixiadon Hair Color Kesioret** it does cot dye the Hair, hut acts as a stimulant and tonic to the organs and fills them with new life and coicrlnc matter. Dry. harsh, dead or discolored ap rearance of the Hair t* chanced to lustrous, shlnla* and beantilnl leek*. The scalp is kept cleos..cool and be*.thy, and dandruff effectually cure 1. Single bottle 73 cents; half dozen, *4. Sold by all cragrlsts. &jirra » dwteb, wnaioaile Ag««x.