Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 3, 1862, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 3, 1862 Page 4
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Hr^FltOM THE SOUTH, Alarm ard Excitement of the People of Charleston. Revolt of Two North Carolina Regiments in That City. STOKES BROKEN OPEN AND PLUNDERED. NAVAL OPERATIONS NEAR SAVANNAH. THE SKIDAWAY BATTERIES CAPTURED. Official Reports of Flag Officer Dopont and Commander Gillii Fort Pulaski Closely Invested and Hourly Expected to Surrender. Preposition of fho Rebels to Evacuate with the Honors of War, AN UNCONDITIONAL SURRENDER DEMANDED Attack of Union Guntats on Fort Jackson, at tko Month of the Mississippi IMPORTANT FROM NEW ORLEANS. The Fortifications on the Mississippi, fit* Ac., At. SOUTHER* NEWS VTA NORFOLK. Fortrjbs Moxkok, April 1, 1803. A Sac of true* from Norfolk to-day brought down letUm from Union prisoners and a despatch from Genera1 Eager to General Wool. Norfolk papers notlee that Urge military movements are going on at Old Point, l'hey say that Urge reinforcements are landing there, and that at least a hundred large steamers and transports are at the wharves and in tha channel. They aUo notloe that Viee President Hamlin, with a party of Udlaa, visited Fortress Monroe on Monday, and had a great jollification, which, thay say, was tbs cause of the salute. A despatch from Charleston asys that General Evans advanced en Saturday on North Ed la to Island, with 3,000 troops; but, finding the Unionists there at least 6,00? strung, ha returned in a masterly manner. The despatch does not say whether there was any fight or not. Tha gunboat Seminole arrived here thU afternoon from Port Royal, bringing dates to Saturday last. Fort Pulaski had been thoroughly invested for thirty days, and was momentarily expected to surrender. It was said that about five hundred rebels were in Pulaski, and that thay had offered to go out with tha honors of war, but that General Sherman demanded an unconditional surrender, and would, on tha 1st of April, open fire on the fort, if they still rafuaed to yield it. The rebels bad withdrawn all their forces from the coast of Georgia, and had abandoned the works at Thunderbolt, taking away all their guns to Savannah. Tha Seminole landed a force and destroyed Thunderbolt fort, which la within five miles of Savannah, over e good ahell road. Refugees from Savannah say that the friends of tha troops inside of Fort Pulaski had offered thirty thousand dollars to any one who would rescue them. A refugee from Charleston represents that there is a great panic there since tha capture of Newborn. Women and children wars leaving, and the general expectation wu that a terribis blow would b? struck tbsrs. From Florid* tb* intolllfODO# is most gratifying. Tho Union sontimsnt was strongly developing itsalf. A dsspatob from Morfolk, in this morning's Richmond papers, moctlons tho arrival of Vies Prosldont Bamlin and n large party of ladios and gentleman here, and the ring of salutes on the occasion, and in the same paragraph says ?"There has boon no communication by flag of truce with Fortress Monroe for several days." Thore appears to be but little doubt that all our movements her* are faithfully reported to the rebel authorities. The Richmond Dispitch of this morning says:? Tho grand army of tho federals seems to have been transferred from the neighborhood of Washington to the peninsula, which they nave probably conoluded is a shorter and easier road to Richmond than that via Manassas, whish ws havs courteously placed at their disposal. The iHtpaUh also states that the road* here are as bad as those on the Potomac, and refer* to Ooneral Magrudor as a man not likely to be caught napping. There was a rumor la Richmond yesterday that a sever* light had taken plaee he peninsula. It was probably caused by tha fat of ir making a strong reconnoissauoe towards Yorki ?n on Saturday. A despatch from Augusta,Ga., dated the 31st of March, says ? The Chnrleeton papers of to-day contain ? despatch A ata^ Va. flvlaana Uafnh OQ slatinv that two faitaeal gunboats ob the 23th commenced bb attack on Fort Jack on, ?t the mouth of tho Mississippi. Up to thkt time nobody had been hurt. Now Orleans papers of tho 2Tth of March report the Ion of tho robot steamer Vaaderbllt. The eaplata, crew sad eight passengers are safe on the Florida eoaet. One boat, with seventeen men en board, had not been hoard from. The rebel Ordnance Bureau has Issued an order calling for all the balls that can be obtained, to be recast for light artillery. Rebel troops are gathorlng In large numbers at Jacktonport and Perth->nlas, Arkansas. Generals Tan Dora and Jeff. Thompson are preparing tor an ami/ movement at some point on the Ml ijtsaippl riser. WHkthis foree it is ooasldered that the Mississippi Valley is safe from the enemy. The Memphis JMlsssiks of March 29 says that the reroeof the enemy, in attempting to take Island N'o.10, hare been throwing shot and shell for two hundred and forty bo-ire without doing any damage to our works or I'JW, and op to thia time only oaa Confederate aoldier baa boon killed A mail tug cam* down tba Jaaaa rlrar yoatarday aftaraooa, and at long rang* threw aomi aballa Into tba Nowport'a Nawa ramp. No dam ago waa dona, and tba dlataaea waa an graat that It waa uaalaaa, with our guna, to maka aay raply. Thara la a rumor currant hara that Torktown baa baao abandoned by tba enamy; but It la not ballorod by tba blgbaat military aalborltiao. Notwilhataadiag tba graat dalay In tba reappaaranoa of tba Marrlmaa, aha la hourly expected, and tha naval and military commandara ara praparad to raoalra bar at SOUTHERN NEWS VIA BALTIMORE. Bavnnoaa, April 1, IMS. Tba fallowing Inlalliganca la from tba apaclal corraapowdant at Forti-oaa Moaroa of tba Baltlmora AmrrirOW.1? Tba f?at that tlia Day Book la awara that VloaPraal. loot Hamlin waa hara on Monday makaa It no longer a ' attar of donbt that all tbat tranaplraa bora of a mucb mora important mat tar la aonrayad orar our llaaa. In this oonneetton / may aim limit Ikat few drummer bopa, rapferwf oy the rtbtU * fen dayi line., are known to ho ' firm ma fhe information they pmnued to the enemy. Thta fact waa aaoartaiaad from twa rabal prlaooara oapturcd yaatarday. Tba Saminole'a adrlcaa from Tort Royal ata to Saturday laat. Tha aurrandar of Tort Pulaakl waa dally expeoted. tor thirty daya all communication with Savannah bad bean cut otf, except an occasional rowlxmt whlah aaoapad tha pickets Savsral bad been caught on their way down. Soma ara auppoeed to bavo aaoapad tha vigilance of tbo guard ataigbt. The numba of robols In fort Pulaakl waa raportad by doeertora at (Oo and two Oarman comp.niea there bad jtjr?M?d ami war#? km* / yaw TO Th# rebsls had withdrawn all thair tro** from ooast.and had abandoned their earthw*'hs, previoaaly removing tlMir cannon to Savannah. fhtr fort at Thunderbolt mounted fifteen larga p^- It Ml found abandoned a ft* days since, end cannon all gone. A beat'a erew from tho Seminole landed and destroyed It, setting I flra to the bai racks amielowuig up the magazine. The city of Savannah, however, is understood to ba _ vary strongly fort.tied, and all tba approaches to it. Tha forces there are variously oatimated by negroes at front twenty to fifty thousand man. Probably twenty thousand Is mora nearly correct. The great' et despondency existed among the people and troops at Charleston. Tbo fall of Newbern created the greateet consternation. Tha tire-eater* ridiculed the North Carolina troops, charging them with cowardice. The shopkeepers and bakers in Charleston also refused to receive North Carolina money, and, there being two North Carolina regiments there at the time, a revolt was the consequence, end the shoi? were broken open, and the troops helped themselves. These regiments refused to serve any longer, and were allowed to return home. No direct information of the abandonment of rereacoia by the rebels has yet been received; but it was generally believed that our troops had crossed over from Santa Rosa Island and occupied the place. The latest adviees received from Norfolk by the under ground railroad leavas no room to doubt that the Meritmac is thoroughly repaired and In commission, and ready for another expodition against the wooden walls of the Union nary and river transport* in the Roads. The delay of the Merrimac In coming out is believed to be that ah* is wailing for some ammunition for tha heavy guna that have been placed on beard of her, and also for some infernal machines being constructed by Bombastes Maury. The rebel steamers Jamestown and Torktown are also being strengthened and more thoroughly clad with iron, to accompany the Merritnac. There is also a rumor that two other steamers are being clad with iron at Richmond, to join In the expedition of the Merrimae. As to the loss of life on the Merrinuc In her conflict with the Monitor, we have now what is claimed to be positive information that It was protty heavy. One of the recently arrived contrabands states that he was a nurse in the general hospital at Norfolk, aud that up to the time of his departure he had helped te shroud thirty-two of the crew of the Merrimae, and that both Commander Buchanan and Lieutenant Minor are dead. There was still a number of the wounded surviving. Contrabands also state that the last two shots of the Monitor were represented to be the only ones that serioualy injured the Merrimec. These shots were thrown under her ehield at the moment she attempted to run ( the Monitor down. v The military stationed at Norfolk from the Gulf States have been very eevere on the Virginia chivalry since I their defeat at Roanoke Island. Even the Richmond , Blues?the very pink of obivalry?have fallen in the pub- I lie estimation. All award bravery te 0. Jennings Wise; < but hie father has so fallen in public estimation that he is proclaimed on the streets of Norfolk a coward and poltroon. In his escape from Nag's Hsad he rode thirty miles on horseback, notwithstanding he had previously reported himself too ill to remain 'at Roanoke Island at ^ the head of bis command. Wise and Floyd now rank together as the "fleet footed." My informant saye that Wise would be hooted If he were to appear in the streets of Norfolk or Richmond. He has retired to his farm In Princess Anne. SOUTHERN NEWS VIA PHILADELPHIA. Phiijldelphu, April 2,1862. A private letter, dated from on board the'Seminole, says that the Seminole, Wyandot and Norwich, tinder the command of Captain Gillis, senior officer, proceeded up Wilmington river, and upon arriving within a mile of 1 the Skidaway batteries dispersed the rebel cavalry sta- 1 tioned there by ahell, and then deetroyed the batteries. The rebel force fled, leaving everything behind them, | even their dinners. Captain Gillis landed and hoiated the American flag on the ramparts. Another flag was hoisted over the rebel headquarters by Acting Maeter Steel. The reb*l batteries were entirely destroyed, but the dwellings were spared. The dwellings were afterwards burned by the rebels. The batteries mounted ten guns, sad were well built. The squadron has returned to Warsaw Inlet. OFFICIAL REPORTS OF THE OCCUPATION OF SKIDAWAY ISLAND. TLio omen dupobt'a rrport. rlagsmr wabash, ) Or* Post Rotal, Maroh 27,18?2. j Bat?On being boarded this afternoon .while entering Port Royal harbor, by Commander Olllis, of tbe Seminole, I bare tbe satisfaction to hear that the formidable batteries on 8k i da way and Groen Islands bad been abandoned by tbe rebels, the guns haying been withdrawn In order to be placed nearer 9avannah. The abandonment of tho->ebatteries girea us complete sontrol of Warsaw and Osaibaw Sounds and tbe mouth* of the Vernon and Wilmington rivers, which form Important approaches to that city. I enclose tbo report of Commander Gill**, and also memoranda of information given by a contraband, which may be of some interest to the departmout. Very respectfully, your obedient servant, S. F. DTTONT, Flag Officer, Commending South Atlantic Blockading Squadron. To Hon. Gidboh Viuti. Secretary of the Vavy. COMMAS DRIt GILLIH' REPORT. ajmiagrscinawat Battery, Womtkotox Rivfr, Ga., 7 U. 8. Stbamrb Samsona, March '26,1862. J Sib? In obedience to your order, dat<M 2d inst., w* proceeded from Cumberland Sound to Warsaw Sound Ga., to blockade as directed. Having waited some days for tbe weather to settle end the wind to lull, we this sfternooQ felt our way with the lead up the narrow j channel of the Wilmington river to the better? on Skidaway island, accompanied by the NorwichLieutenant Commanding J. M. Dnncan, and Wyandotie, Lieutenant Commanding W. D. Whiting. I sent our launch, with the howitzer and crew, undor charge of Maaler MeNaw and Acting Master Steele, alor raids the Norwich, and went on board of her. She, being the ahorteet veneel.and of lightest draft, was lent ahead. After firing a shell or two at some horsemen naar the house on the left, and a picket guard at the fort, as we approached, I pro-eeded in the gig, with Paymaster Sands, to the shore, followed by the launch, and found the battery, a strong basiioned work for ten guns, with bombproof trenchss, 4c The enemy had abandoned leasing I imitation guns cossrad with eansasa in position. The other boats from the Teasels coming on shore, we destroyed the works, bests, lighters, 4c., of the enemy, and having hoisted the Union flag ovar the fortn and houaa with the red eupola, we returned on beard our re spent i ye veeeele. I learn that the rebel batter? on Oreen Island fie abandoned. Several heusee in sight are burning this morning, the red c upole house included. I send to Port Royal e prieuner taken In the marshes h? the Rdcesa. Hie statement accompanies this. I am, sir, reepectfull?, 4c., JOItS P. GtLLJS, Commander. To Flag Officers, P. Dtrowr. CONDITION OP AFFAIRS IN SAVANNAH. BTATKMRNT Of THB CAPTTBED CONTRABAND. I'vrrao Statm Sr*A*stnr Pnimot?. 1 Waisaw Somro, Ga., March 3d. 1M2. / 8m?The following statement >a derived from Loudon Mlddlrten, a contraband picked up this aflernwon b? the Nerwteh,sod eenl on board this ship, ylz:? Btamssterwss William P. Pulton, of Aavannah. He left that ctt? on the 23d instant, Saturday, coming h? way of White Bluff and Green Island to Raccoon Reyes, from whence bo expected to reach "a saw mill," wh.ob it was said wc had, on Warsaw Island, wi?h 3.000 r.rm.pe. Ail provisions are scarce at 8av*r.nali and vory dear, partlci lurty becoa, mm, li<i'iors an f'i'ich like." Preeh beef ia plenty, but coste twenty-live to thirty <-euie for what <18*1 to Roll At All, *"TCn and emht ' *pf a per pourd. fggi war* aalilng at fifty anta n*r uoaan. Chlckanaone dollar u<l fifty < ante p*r pair. Tea ac arc#; clfta a*.ling *1 on* dollar and flf'jr cnta to on* dollar and aarenty five *?nta per pound |"Tb*r* ara ery bnd off for win* and liquor*, and "almoal bar* to fire them up," and the**, Tlth bacon, they had *ip*ot*d from the West, <'*omewb*re* wb*r* the federal* aow hold pn**e**inn." Folk* ar* going and coming. Some who had left ar* raturntng. and tbay ar* tending tb*"n*gro*? and cotton" Inland, and ??nding a'l th* "r.wh mot ay" to Micon and threaten to born th* oily if 'hey ehould b* unable to hold tt. *nd aro In d?ll> expectation of an Attack. They had glren op the >dca of defending the favannan rlrer by torpedo**, because one of the principal man who ?? einking than# "got drowned" while down in a diving ha'I, and th*y now talk of piling the rirer .icr< ??. Ka know* of no raft near Fort J?< kso*, uear whh b Tatnall la on hoard th? Savannah (late Flrerglade). When he w*? la?t oaer Thunderbolt, acme time inc.*, they had 1 e.ght gu'a innoniaf'. There ir a Pa"nry (number cfgutie unknown; at Cortvr'* Bluff, and they atid ihoy were 1 mountir* guns at ih? old fort abore >>rt .fackaon, below 1 the g?a hou a ami nr^ir t^e llrwt ferry wharf; but i 1 he know* but little of thie part of the river,fearing l>*?nalirhe men ar<?u'J about While HluiT and rean Ialaud, but n-or- < antlr wuifiug on the auldier*. All the approach'* ta the city. u?t only hy th* ma.n I channel, but also uy ih* u,?,|* beingfort.iH*d, and i tbey told him "that U< y bad una hundred thousaud 1 tnen." (Jr#*n and ftkidaway taiai.ila ere abandoned, exrept i bra f#w caralry Th* gun* fr m t.roen Tatind war# taken to fortiry Bewley, and tb<.-? from Mtldaway to I lt>.'itgomery? I1*1"* Bewley, but about lhrte-<|uarter* | of a (RW MpnraU-both on the Wymingberg rlrer, which I (two trtwa Mjwi fetfi tf, making ureta id land tfe* ; IRK HERALD, THURSDA1 CAPTURE OF THE SE closing Up the Water ^ SAVA|j|(A?^ Irit land to the northeast going up, and thence running ip to Bewley, Montgomery und White Bluff. Thoy expert us to cross Skldaway Island, And have [uns and pickets at the two bridges to cut them away ir.d tight our forces on their arrival. The first bridge is eckoned to be five miles across from the Cupola House, est night burned by the rebels, near the Skldaway aban. lnued battery. Respectfully, Ac., JNO. P. GILLIS, Commander. Flag Officer 3. F. Dotont. NEWS FROM NEW ORLEANS. f'nion Sentiment In the City?Gnat Lack of Confidence in the Military Talent of JelT. Davis and PillowFloyd Denounced aa an Arrnnt Knave and Coward?Yancey's Safe Arrival and Reception?Fortifications Between New Orleans and Island No. 10?Avowal of Union Sentiments at Memphis?Passage of the Act to Burn Memphis, dec. [From tho Chicago Tribune, March 31.] Canto, March 29. 1862. A flying visit made te Cairo in the tedious interim of the siege has placed me in possession of some interesting facts relative to the Mississippi river country between Island No. 10 and New Orleans, aa woll as the condition of the Southern popular mind relative to the rebellion and its future prosecution. In lisu, therefore, of the monotonous descriptions of mortar practice and the movements of the fleet at this point, I shall devote this letter largely to the former topic. My Information is derived from a source 1 deem thoroughly authentic, being the result of a conversation with a Chicago man of old acquaintance, who hai spent the last three yeers in Texas, New Orleana and Memphis, and whose opportunities for acquiring information have been peculiar. He fa now upon a visit to Commcdore I'oote, whom he will undoubtedly furnish with valuable information relative te the exact condition of the enemy and bis resources at the more important river towu. I do not giv# th* nam* or in* man ror mo onriou* reason mat as onr pap?ra reach Memphis regularly, it would eompromi?? good I n ion men who aided in his escape to the North. THH OUMDOAT8. My informant left Now Orleans three weeks ago. At that time the citizens were expecting an attack of th* federalists daily, the result or which would be a sure success to our arms, an th* defences of th* city are unimportant, comprising only two or three forts, mounting soven guns in sll, and of small calibre. Seven gunboats were in process of construction, thrae to be plated with boiler iron, and four with railroad iron. Tba boiltr plated boats were by no means formidable, and could not for a moment withstand an attack of our gunboata, but the railroad plated ones were very long, sharp and fast, and although vulnerable la many places, still were possessed of great strength, and might prove formula bis opponents to our (lest. UNION F8KLIMJ IN NEW OKI.IANH. There are a large number of Lmon men even in New Orleans, more especially in the heavy business circles, among merchants who have sagacity enough to see the direction in which their interests lie. Tli* French Creole population almost unanimously entertatu strong I'alou sentimanta, and wera it lot for th# native pride and strong influence attached to the name of Boaurcgard, the Louisiana regiments would be entirely destitute of Frunoh soldiers. M-.uy of tbt citizens who are of Northern nativity, and others wbo are attached to the North by buslines interests or conxangulueal relation*, are also sincere tn their profusions of aliegiance, and only await the proper op portunity to prove their devotion by their actions. It is only your native born Southerner, the owner of a sugar plantation, or cotton estate and a gang of slave*, who indulge* in a bombastic and ridiculous stats pride, and fwoars by Jeff. Davis as the only true prophet, who ree'ly 1.1 a secessionist at heart. But even this class of pHfil H.ro disheartened by the 1st* federal victorias, ::d now see no path to an ultimate success. They keep up the cry, "Kvpel the tyiuut and his rainu ns from our aacied soil,'' and coolly talk of annihilation as the price of Northern conquest. Pride is th# gieat motor which is used to keep up th# interest of their troops. Woman's influence In the South is perhaps more |>otetit than in tke North, at least for evil, and an unrestricted use its therefor# mad# of It. It is through wom*n that the strongest appeals ere made to tbt soldiers; woman's smll* is to reward thsm Jpon their return, flushed with victory; woman's eyes are to watch over them on the field and 10 th* cauip; woman's charms are to be reserved for those wbo go forth to the bat tie, aad denied to those who suy at borne. Generals, instead of addressing the soldiers direct, address lb* women, urging them ;o use their influence. Pride end vanity, the leading cntrseieristics of the Southron, are tbue strongly ap|>ea!"d to, and women and whlakey collaterally tend tbeir powerful aid to foator Uteee cha ractcriatica. The ignorant mats of the Southern people, removed aeveral degreea even below the alave, know nothing of the progress of the war. Their defeaU are eithor talaifled into victories or ao ttripped of their unfavorable aurroundinga that they appear aa mere skirmishes NO COVFIDBMCX. In apite of all eOTorte to the oontrary, a ead lack of tonfldence baa ariean. Utile faith ia repotted in the military talent of Jeff. I>evii; Pillow ia represented aa lacking In the elements composing a competent general; Floyd ia everywhere denounced ae an arrant knave and coward. People have no confidence in each other. Secret organizetiona exist, ostensibly for intellectual purposes, really for political. A secret system of espionage, approximating to that el" the Freuoh Revolution, ia being established, and spies infest the bar room, the hotel anJ the theatre. There it ao oonlldenes financially, and all business is conducted upon a compulsory unlimited credit system. Specials hoarded up in old vaalts or old stockings; at any rate, it has suddenly disappeared from sight, end even in New Orleans, where there has always been a surplus of coin, cannot be found. In ita place the Confederate script, bits of pasteboard and braas checks, each good for fire or ten oents, as tho case may be, are in circulation. The trash was originally quotad at two per cent premium,but la ?ow worth (imply thacoat price of tho paper. Man who ere purcbaeing pay It oat with the utmost willing nese Those who ara eallingprefer to grant unlimited time rather than touch it. The refusal to lake II, howaaar, iDTOlraa trcaaou to tha confederacy, and tha unlucky merchant runa tha risk of haing reported to tha military aulborttica and court martialad far dialoyalty. TBK rOUNDRtKa. Tha manufacturing business of Saw Orlcan* ia dead. Tha foundrlaa, era< ng them the Algiers, find a little to do in oonnection with the war, auah aa the manufacture ofplatea for gunboats, and caatiug of eannon. Iron ia carte, and were It plenty, the wretched character of tha ranc* cut at theae foundries would aoon naaaaaitata tiiair closing up buaineas, iu thia direction at loaat. There la evidently aktnethlng rotten In l>aamark. I.very roan atanda suspiciously eye rig hia neighbor. The polith len doubt* the aoldier meander doubt II. oclvl) no, and the clytllnn douhta averybodr, hilt I* forced to k< epaulet. The only Inatanc a of freadom of tp-ech my ! infot mailt heard, were at. N'aw Orleans as 1 Memphis. In ' a former caa?, a drunken inau In the barroom i f tha et. 1 l.barlw Hotal intimated that aece?M"u was shout' played Mil, an?l that he was a goo J Union man Tht remark ilid ni'tactm to crane much sensvt>on. posalbly because ! the author of it w*a not .n a condition to realise what ba , tva* saving Tbora hi b"an a time, however, wlvn intoriceiioii would not liavo been au excuae for tha remark, ?n the bo . ia kuifa or platol alone could have made repe ration. Iho second instance was at Memphis, and the bold nt lorar of diaia'iafaction pone other than Mrs Hueknsr, ? ho la too well known in fhahlonubla Chicago cin lea to , aoi a ay daacrlption from mo The Ilk: ideal took rilaca shortly after the first reconnonsance rrom ( mro 10 Oolumbaa. It will ha remember, d by your ren.l|T? that Kyg. B., ? compagg wtUttwooc th,?a othar r, AffllL 3, 1862.?TBtPLJ IDAWAY BATTERIES, Courses to Savannah. ,3, fi, j f \1 J?ffi?v , '^1y?!?ifrw??d CK fb .^To pg^^Ti 1 ' tnuNGTOuftj, & bV 1 SCALE OEMILES iiim-J i isa wives o'secession officers who were "pining In Northern dungeons," came aboard ourgurboat under ling of true*, and started for the North to rain later to their husbands who came to grief at I>onol?on. They never went further tban Cairo, however, and were sent ba -lc to Columbua upon General Halleck's order. About two weeks since a large party were getbered in the parlors of tbo Gaycuo House at Memphis, composed largely of leading military rebels and other male and female traitors of prominence. The conversation turned upon the refusal to allow Mrs. Buckner transportation to Fort Warren. Mrs. B. made an angry rsply to the effect that the refusal was "unclii value and ungenerous." Shortly after the conduct of Pillow, Floyd and Buclcner at Ponelson. was brought up in comparison, when Mrs. Buckner broke out into the most furious invective against the two former, and so far carried her tirade that M created a decided sensation. Her attack upon Floyd was simply tho repetition of common talk; upon Pillow it was In sympathy with her husband, betwesn whom thers is a bitter feud. YANCET. Yancey, the great Southern What Is It? has not been captured, as I see reported by telegraph. Ho has arrived safely at New Orleans, and was serenaded upon his arrival. He replied in a brief speech, ia which he asaured his friend* of the Crescent City that he was satisfled they could net expect intervention upon the pert of England,and that the cheerful prospect was left thom of fighting it out single handed. He remained in Now Orleans but a few days and then left for Richmond, to consult

and make a report of his pleasant sociable with the fishmongers of Loudon to Jeff. Davis. UP TDK RIVER. Between New Orleans and Memphis thsrs are few, if any. fortifications. Orders have been issued by the rebel War Department to fortify the mouth of the Red river, Helena, Nspoleen, Vicksburg and Natchez; but it is doubtful if all ths Southern factories can tnrn out sufficient ordnance to meet the order. They ere forced to look entirely within their own borders for cannon and even small arms. The blockade has been strictly maintained, and ths continual reports published In Southern simple roorbacks to keep up the coursjo of t&s poop!#. Thp character of tbo Sou thorn ttnnl! arms Is wretched, composed largely of the old United States musksts of s brooch loading psttorn, and about as efficient as so many cornstalks. The host arms in the possession of the rebel gorsrnment were used at Fort Donelson, and, in faot, the users thrmselvee wore the flower of the rebel army, picked for the occasion. AT MEMPHIS. Albeit Memphis Is the eery hotbed of secession, .the same Union proclivities outcrop as at New Orleans, and even in a more marked degree. Many men openly avow their Union sentiments. Secret organizations exist in various parts of the city, the meetings of which are attended by over 5,000 Union men. It is well known in Memphis that a eplendid Union flag, made by a lady living in the city, is concealed, but will be unfurled at the approach of our gunboat*, an event daily looked for and prayed for by thousands of hoping, anxious hearts. The oity is under a worse than military despotism. The desperation of waning fortunes hae seized upon the secessionists, especially among the military men. Appeals for voluntary recruits are made in vain, and Impressing has bscome general. Men and boys are seized in the streets, In the thopg. and even dragged out of their bade and hurried to the camp of rendezvous, upon ths fair grounds, to swell the ranks of the rebel army. Women All the atreete with their Ismentations, and piteous ly implore the recruiting officers to release their husbands and children. BUBNINO OF T1IE CITT. The project of burning the city, if compelled to evacuate, which originated with military men now residents or this city, has.given rise to a tierce and bitter dispute. The Mayor, John Park, it opiated to it, aud has fulminated a proclamation (which I sent you somo days since) avowing hit determination to bang any man found firing a building. The proclamati ;n was made in his individual not official capacity, and many p' ople look umbrage at came frequent and open, ami soon two parties originated, burners ami antl burners, the former tu tho clear n. i ir.iv, jr. i still further strengthened by the action of the Common Council In conjunction with the leading military men, at a meeting held a fortnight since, when the resoluttm to burn the city, if necessary, was passed by a % ery large majority. It is most sincerely to be hoped that this resolution will be thoroughly carried eut, and that our troops will complete the scone by sowing the as bee with salt. The destruction of the city will involve the destruction of a large amount of property, as immense quantities of sugar, molasses and cotton are stored in the cellars. It is mors than probable, however, that the furious Ore-eaters will take a sobor second thought before they apply tha torch. provisions, rrc. In the matter of provisions and the neeessaries of life. Memphis Is poorly supplied, and has not enough on hand to laat six months. The coming crops, however, will partially make up the deficit, hut the stories set afloat that the Houlh has stock enough on hand to laat for the next two years are absurd. The present stock will barely laat six moatha. The same destitution applies with equal foroe to wearing apparel. Only the common, blue, home-spun, llnsey woolsey stuff can be procured, and that at extortionate prices. Shoes are very scarce, especially gsllere far ladies. Business of court# ia dull. Grain and provisions art held at starvation rates, which srs peculiarly ludicrous when yon consider that Confederate ?crtp is the legsl tender. Soma little Impetus Is given to manufacturing by the war. Three very large gunboata are on the ways, which are boiag plated with railroad iron. but at the slow progress now obtaining, our force* will he in Memphis long before they are finished. An order haa alas been isaued for the manufacture of several thousand piker, tlcse instruments are of iron, mounted upon a long pole , and combine the merits of a spoor and tomahawk. With then# fearful weapona (I) theae deluded followers ofjatr. Davis propose to whip tha Yankees and "carry an offensive war into the North." ABOVE MEMPHIS, There are no fortifications of importance at Memphis. Detween the eity and Ialand No. 10 the principal pointa where resist tare mat- be expected are Kort Pillow and Fort Randolph. The former Is sn earthwork, with bastions and trenches, mounting from eight to ten gun* in barbette. The strongest fortification Is at vn__ alwSs M.11..a w knee Ujh!>.h TSaaa fftet I fldlt . MU<IUI|'U. !??/ IIIII'I BI/WTW i ?!..?. lions *r? built upon the third Chickasaw Bluff, at an titration of at laaat oaa hundred fret from tha rivar, and a abort diatanca south of laiand Mo. 34, which I laaat tha mouth of tha I latch Is river. Tha hluln are natural bat* tariaa of thamanlraa, aa at Columbus, and command the rirtr far all ml lea In altbar direction. At the praaant stage of tha river the place could not atand a siege. There la no railroad communication, and all auppllee muat coma by (ha rlrar. Retreat by land la cat off, aa tha whole country In tha rear la Inundated. It la hicblv probable, therefore, that If Island No. 10 la evacuated, the longest atep i- t.ikan towards our entrnt,ca Into Memphis. Tha fortifies)loos at Randolph mount a?me twenty Ore (una, principally thirty twoaand sixty-fours Terrible Powder Mill Kxploslon. [From the New Orloatis 1 el'a, March 11,] Our community wsa shocked ye?terday to hear that the detonation* that ware heard about half psst twelve o cloclr, were caused hy another powder mill explosion. A Vhlt to the locality of tl?? dimeter showed an awful ecanaofdevaa'aiioo. five human beluga ware lying dead, their limbs and portions of their bodice dissevered end cattered In every direction. Their c'othaa waro blown aud burnt completely off, and eo mutiUted were the c >rpe>'a that, in one Inetanoe in particular, It wan difficult to distinguish It as thet of a human being This was the case of a man who had been thrown the distance of from one hundred and fifty to two hundred yards, rebounded and atraok against a fenca some dielaace off. These men were workmen attaobed to the mill, and named Jamee Freemen. David Orodtbvk, Charles Bee, John Hotdon and David Farvier Another man, whose in wo oould bKooooctoln, nmembor of military 4 L\ ? SHEET. f- r I-tii t | ? company encamped In the neighborhood, and edttr.g at that tint In front of the mill reading a paper, waeaO badly injured that hU life wu considered In danger. Some of the flesh was torn away from his skull, ana the bene thought to be possibly fractured. Mr. M. du lls, one of lbs proprietors, hod Just stepped out of the door and was leading his home across the green when the explosion took place. Ha saw several of tha bodies of the men flying through the sir overhead, but was himself uninjured. The ongiueer also was not hurt, the engine being located some distance from the nearest mill. v On ths premises were three bqildiuj,., Ihe engine house, the grinding mill, some one hbudred end thirty feotfromil, snd the coluing mill, about the same distance further on. It was it) the coining mill that the first explosion took plac^?causo unknown. The mill was running at the time, and had been for some time previously , day and night. There soems to be no idea en tertalued that the occurrence was the result of design. The wind was pretty high and blowing directly from the coining mill to the othur, so that (he flauies and heat were carried immsdiatuly to tho latter, thus causing, undoubtedly. the second explosion. Th i word wreck oannot giro s Just ides or ths ruin when we got to the scene, for there was literally nothing or next to nothing left. The houses wore very slight I buildings of planks and had beon scattered into a million oI fragments, most of them quite minute. Tlie locstion i of the mills could only bo seen by black splotches on the ground, such ss ovory one has seen when a quantity of powder has been touched oif on any exposed surface. The machinery, of oourse, independently of the engine, is completely ruined, but the iocs in powder is comparatively small, as there were but eight thousand pounds altogether in the two mills. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL - . ^ Wxdnbsdat, April 2?6 P. M. Wall street is unusually dull. Every one is wait" ing to hear news from the army at Corinth, Miaeisaippi, or on the Potomac, and by commo?consent all business of importance is postponed until intelligence of at least one of the expected decisive battles is received. Nothing was done in exchange to-day ; the leading bankers would not sell at last quotations. Money continues abundant; the demand for call loans has fallen oif since the decline of speculation on the Stock Exchange ; paper sells at 6 a 7 per cent, with occasional exceptions, such as bankers' short acceptances, at 6 per cent. Certificates of public indebtedness are ourrent at 96% a %. with a fair demand. Some of the leading foreign bankers have received money from Europe with discretion ary powers as to its investment. So far as we can learn they are all holding off until a battle renders the future more absolutely certain than it is at present. The Stock Exchange was extremely dull and inactive to-day. Central, Erie and Toledo seem to be the only active stocks on the list. They were all lower this morning and throughout the day. At the second board there was the same dull feeling and indisposition to operate. Tennessees declined suddenly to 64. Oold seems to be the only thing which is wanted by buyers. It sold tiiia morning at 102% and closed 102% bid. At the close this evening the market was heavy, the following being the last quotations:? United States 6's, registered, 1881, 92% a 93; do. 6'S, coupon, 1881, 92% a 93; do. 6's, 1874, 86 a 87; Indiana 6's, 76 a 79; Tennessee 6's, 64 a %; Virginia 6's, 57 a 57; North Carolina 6's, 68 a %; Missouri 6's, 60% a %; Pacific Mail, 97% a %; New York Central, 82% a %; Erie, 36% a 37; do. preferred, 61 a %; Hudson River, 35% a 36; Harlem, 1 a do. preferred, 30 a 31%; Reading, 42 a 42%; Michigan Central, 55% a %; Michigan Southern and Northern Indiana, 22% a %; do. guaranteed, 46 a %; Panama, 119 a 121; Illinois Central, 61% a %; Galena and Chicago, 67 a %; Cleveland and Toledo, 46% a %; Chicago and Rock Island, 65% a %; Chicago, Burlington and Quincy, 61 a 61%; Milwaukee and Prairie da Chien, 25% a 26; Cleveland, Columbus and Cincinnati, 112 a %; New York Central 7's, 1876, 101% a 103%; Erie third mortgage bonds, 92 a 92%; Michigan Central 8's, first mortgage, 99 a 99%; Illinois Central bonds, 7's, 89 a 90; American gold, 102 a %. The Tax bill progresses steadily through the House of Representatives, and will shortly reach the Sedate. There, we understand, it will encounter Mr. Chase's bill, which has been framed with great care, and is understood to be simpler in its machinery than the House bill. It is assumed that the Senate will adopt Mr. Chase's views, in which evedl a committee of conference will be appointed to draft a compromise measure between the two bills. Less importance than would otherwise be the case thus attaches to the present decisions of the House, though they may bo regarded as clearing the ground for the operations of the conference committee. Most of the amendments thus far adopted seem to be very judicious. The rejection of the foolish amendment levying a tax on whiskey already distilled and in store is an evidence of good sense. It would be impossible to discover all the whiskey liable to taxation, and the fair dealer would be likely to hare his business arrested for tn indefinite period of time pending the visit of the taxgathorer. The only sound principle to go upon is to levy taxes exclusively upon articles of merchandise made and produced after a fixed date. No one objects to a measure which will render whiskey twice as dear as it is. But it is idle to pass laws whioh cannot be enforced, and which will only give rise to successful frauds on the part of knaves, and serious embarrassments on the part of honest traders. The Hub-Treasurer has continued all day to pay the coupons of the 7.30 notes. The amount of gold paid out has been qoite large. A considerable amount of money is being deposited at the Sub-Treasury at five per cent interest. One deposit came this morning from Paris, Kentucky. The following was the business of the Sub-Treasury to-day:? Receipts $963,587 ?1 ?For customs 210,000 00 Pay meats 1,460,071 40 Balance 1,092,071 27 The exchanges at the Bank Clearing House this morning were $19,233,667 16, and the balances $1,464,449 50. The North River Insurance Company has declared a semi-annual dividend of six per cent, payable on the 10th inst. We have received the advance proof sheets of the report of the Michigan Southern and Northern Indiana Railroad Company, and subjoin the following extracts:? Bamxngt'The gross earnings from working the road, for the yaar eadtng the 28th of February, 1862, amounted, as par tables annexed, to $2.250,617 91. The expenses, Including the snm of $14 499 67 expended lu the erection of new building*, amounted to $1,112,970 11, leaving net earnings of $1,197,647 80?ths proportion of working expenses to sarnings being 49>4 per oent. jK/ftderf Mi?The apparent increaaeof the bonded debt made during tba past two years is $197,000, bat in reality only $104,000, at $93,000 of tha amount conaistad of Issues and dlserepenoles previously mads and existing. Fl?din? Drbt Tha amount or floating dsbt reported in March, I860, waa $1,088,793 00. Add a sua of $227,017 then due. bat only ascertained sine#, and the sum total is swelled to $1,310,811 49. The amount of floating debt March 1, 1802, as par table herewith, is $219,887 64. Against this amount of floating debt we neve assets, not rsportsd, yet as " available assets," but stated In the succeeding " condensed balance ehcet." eud ultimately *? he awalfaKIa amnntilln* in tAQ 111 Tht Maturing PSrit Mortgage Bondt.?Th* holdar* of tbt Michigan Southern Oral Mil tho Northern Indian* first mortgage bonds, now past duo, hare aval lad themselves of tba right to convert tbom Into tb* flrat mortgage ink lag fund bond*, In tb* extent of $244,000, all of tbla amount, but $34,000, baring baan ao c<>nr*rtad during tbia year. Though tba company baa baan u nab la to pay thaaa bonda at maturity, auon of tba holdara aa bara not yet conrertad thalr bonda bava, wltb entir* unanimity, tnaulfaatad thalr willingness to await tb* ability of tba company; ami in no caaa liaa any disposition baan apparent to annoy tb* ooupMy by any attempt to ouforo* tnoir payment. In rlaw of tb* extent to whicb coararalona bara already been made, and of Iba appreciation In market ralu* of lb* ainkiag fund bonda to the neighborhood of par, It In confidently baliarad that the boldara of the overdo* bond* will ar* long conrart the balance of thoa* bonda atill outatanding into th* ainking fund bonila, accord log to lb* original prorieton for sonadu dating tba flrat mortgage debt of tb* company. Without doubt, war* we now uhle to announce audi conrariion a* completed, ibeeinking fund bonds would Immadiataly run to cointnaud a premium in the market, and lake tb* place to which their merit* entitle them, among tb* highest priced flrat class mortgage aeourltle* of our moat profitable railroad*. Tho holder* of the flrat mortgage bonds, secured by lien* on fraotlonal parte only of the road bed and track, must appreciate the fact that they can In no other way ao auraly enhance the value of their property aa by converting them Into the firet general mortgage ainking fund bonda. Tag contribution to tb* ainking fund during tb* past 1 has absorbed $102 000 of tUa etakmg fund bonds, raSSSuSTEUi.^ -* I The proportion now assumed bjr the sinking (bud era I ie iroat, and suck la tb* rata or its annual tncraaaa that I f lb# oonvartibla bonda wara all ounrartad Into tba inking fund bonds without further delay, tba amount at bus# latter bonds outstanding would ba leaa than 10,000,000. This amount would ba aecurad by the sola lrat mortgage upon the entire road of this company and 1* VrMfibtg. and all thaeompany's real estate and equipment. with net earnings exceeding $1,100,000 annually, .ha quality of this security is determined without tba necessity of rasorting to argument. J'vtUton and Frotpoclt in reviewing our present coalition, in comparison with what it was two years sinoe, we Und the company relieved lrom the incubus of an embarrassing Una ling debt, and that the reduction to ita present small amount has bean effected without any maierlal increase of the bonded debt. We observe a gratifying progress making In the cou version of the first mors{age overdue bonds into the first mortgage sinking fund bonds | also the release of the company from many Judgments and legal obligatioas then surrounding U; and, dually, we see an increased and more economically adminibtared business. A continuation, which may be reasonably expected, of tbts business, and the oonverstoa of the overdue bonds completed,or nearly so, and ths stockholders might see in the immedlato future a prospect of income from their property, which but two years since was generally regarded as utterly valueless. The following is the company's balance sheet:? CoKomrssD BalahA Hmorr or ths Mjchkia* So ernes* am* Nobtukkm Indiama Railroad Compart. Jh . Railroad $13,616,404 ? , . f Engines $804,476 bqulpment|C|kr|( 830,783 1,644,261 Steamboats . 691 .*76 Detroit, Monroe and Toledo Railroad 1,366,181 Detroit, Monroe and Toledo stock at par 275,000 Fuel and materials on hand 107,361 Bonds and mortgaga, foreclosed 60,1*1 TV minal AudiCincinnati, Peru and Chicago bonds... $48,000 Toledo and Wabash Railroad stock.... 12,900 Bills receivable 182,606 Due from Individuals 113,006 Terre Haute, Alton k St. Louis Railroad special bonds 71,701 Sundry station balances In suspense... 30,462 Oswego and Indiana Plank Road stock 20,000 Judgment 0,807 Duo from contractor 180 $444,702 Inoome, or profit and loo*.... 786,208 Total $18>888j60$ Or. Capital Stock. 61,246 shares common $6,124,600 28,036 " guaranteed 2,803,600 j $0,018,260 FtHied DeSi Total amount of funded debt of alf classes, including sorip Issued tn payment of coupons, as per detailed statement elsewhere 0,760,TOT Footing DabC Total amount of floating dobt.'Fobruary 28, as per statement In detail elsewhere $440,650 Less avallabl# assets, as par detailed statement elsewhere 220,872 210,687 Total - $18,088.696 The following table will show the amount at thn several depositories of the United States, subject to the draft of the Treasurer of the United States* on the 21th of March:? Draflt drawn Snbjoet OndepotiL and not paid, to drift. Trou'y U. 8., Washing'n. $709,630 41,460 MS,ITS Ass't. Trees., Boston 1,280,600 180,692 1,081,008 in't. Treas., New York. ? 1,376,264 ? Ass't. Trees., Phil* .2,604,887 861J41 2,lM,OM Ass't. Treas.,St. Louis.. 88,873 1,869,641 ? Ass't. Treas.,San Fran.. 870,010 264,366 106,601 Baltimore, Md 172,689 69,191 118,49T Buffalo,N. Y 742 22T 614 Cincinnati, Ohio 128,907 474,622 ? Louisville,Kjr 865,663 3,866.680 ? Pittsburg, Pa 607,578 1,004,813 ? Chicago, IU 120,801 20,688 09.T12 Detroit, Mich 4,829 840 8,088 Falls or 8t. Croix, Wis.. 1,289 484 800 Omaha City, Nebraska.. 292 108 184 OljrapiaCUy.Wash'gton 610 ? 018 Omaha City (Gillmore). 9,210 ? 0,210 Falls St. Croix(Rsymert) 0,000 ? 0,000 Baltimore ? 26 ? Cincinnati (Sherlock)... 1,118 60 1,062 Louisville (fieldsman).. 2,440 000 1,T4T Total $0,826,064 8,530,800 4,246,100 The over drat ta are:? Assistant Treasurer, New York, N. Y 82,801,444 00 Assistant Treasurer,St. Louis, Missouri... 1,330,007 00 Depository at Cincinnati, Ohio 346,014 03 Depository at Louisville, Kentucky.. .>.... 2,601,123 ST Depository at Pittsburg, Pennsylvania..... 307,224 04 Depository at Baltimore 80 TO Total 17,430,108 M Bullion Fund. Assey Office United States, New York 1802,613.00 Mint United States, Philadelphia 240,004 10 Mint United States, Sen frenciseo 600,000 00 Total 8002,107 If Uvavaiuju. In State* nom Under InmrreaHenmry Oemtm. Draft* drawn StM*e? On deposit. and net paid, to draft Branch,Charlotte, N. C... 832,000 2,802 20,107 Branch, Dehlonege.Ge..,. 27,960 ? 27,960 Branch, New Orleans, La. 889,267 ? 800JOT Asa't Treas., New Orleans. 140,220 22,703 123 ,622 Richmond, Virginia 14,097 2,389 11,700 Norfolk, Virginia 11,793 1,002 10,782 Wilmington, N. C 0,088 737 6,861 Savannah, Georgia 4,874 1,161 8,722 u.lti. ilk.?. ta o?k a aoa ta ?oa Nashville, Tennessee 4,880 Ml 4,418 Galveston, Texas 2,411 1,004 1,804 Little Rock, Arkansas 68,092 44,606 4,147 Tallahassee, Florid* 479 479 ? ToUl $717,690 90,714 424,476 Grand total $8,494,812 4,021,614 6,824.221 Add amount of transfers 2,748,904 Total $8,672,224 Leaa amount of overdraft 7,444,104 Amount subject to draft $1,144,114 Total balanoe to the credit of the Treasurer. .$1,180,114 Total unavailable 1,679,042 The transfers ordered are:? From Assistant Treasurer, New Tork, N. T.. .$1,800,004 From Assistant Treasurer, Philadelphia,Peaa. 800)094 From Depository at Chicago, 111 60,890 Total $2,160,004 To Assistant Treasurer, St. Louis, Mo 1,360,004 To Assistant Treasurer, San Franeisco, Oal 296,044 To Depository at Uallimore, Md 4,004 To Depository at Cincinnati, Ohio 260,004 To Depository at Louisville, Ky 2,100,004 Tu Depository at Pittsburg, Pena 600,004 Total $4,804,044 took Euhangs. W KMnbvDsr, April t, 1944. $1000 U 8 4's, '81, rug 03 110 she PaciBeM SSGo 97* 6000 do t<30 03 60 do *00 97* 10000CSB's, '81,cou 03 100 do e30 47* 4000 US 4's, 1 y cert 94* 300 N T Central RR.. 4$ 0000 de 90* 100 do blO 41 2000 Ohio O's, 00... 98* 460 do 82* 4000 Kentuoky O's.. 47 260 de blO 42* 000 Illinois war loaa 89 100 do b30 43 1000 T4an 4's, 90.. 60* 400 do OS* 6000Missouri O's.slO 61* 10 Panama RR 124 36000 do 61* 60 Kris RR SlO 37* 6000 40 1)30 61* 60 ds b30 47* 6000 4o S00 61 200 ds 47* 700City 8's,'74... 97 900 do b90 47* 11600 N T Central 6's 96* 200 4o sSO 87* 600 do 94 1200 4o e 47* 8000 R RR 3d mb,'44 02 410 Erie RR preferred 41* 4000 H R RR 1st m. 104 100 do blO 41* 6000MR4dm bde. 44* 60HudRiverRR.blO $4 4000 C,B kjQ RRSpcb 99 400 do 44 4000 III CRRbds..* 00 100 do bl6 44* 1000 Harlem 1st mb 100* 100 Reading RR....a 42* 8000 do 101 6 Mich Be Ik N la RR 23 ii?viwrs,vim?r?heii do 26 MiehSohN la c sk 44 K "600 Mich 8o 2dm.. 74 60 do \l0 M)| 3100 T H A A 2d m.. 22 10? ?? iKi*w.b.a> 47x ,?iH 1000 CltT kTol f k S8X ?oa 12 71726 American gold. 102 X lsw> Clara k Tol RR.. 4# 40000 do...."... 102X 7*0 4? 0 a* 10000 do 630 102 X 60 ChloARk I RR.aOO MX 120 KhafhftthMnTUnk 80 60 do......... MX Imp iiTrod Buk 100 6 Mil kPr duChRR J* 200 PaalBc Moll38Co 07X M do * fICOND BOARD. 120000 U S 6'?,'81 ,rdg M |1000 Hud RrRRlatm 10* 6000 USfl'o, '81.00U M 1000 GalkChlo latan 10* looorse-o.-M.... MX Am^ola*4- ^ 2mm 5000 Tana 0'a, '00.. M 10000 do M0 109 X 14000 do... 04 46000 do M0 103* 6000 Mo fl'i M0 61 9000 _ otu aoooo do 61 6 *00 Pacific M8d<-o 07 X 6000 do 630 61 M8Er.1t??i,*f?k'R MM 4000 Virginia 0'B... 67 60 M ohMkN *? ** 6000 do M0 66 60 M cb MANUi| X 6000 Indiana w I... 00 60 Mich Cant.RRM9 6?X ^acrMTol.fb. 86^ eTS 3000 C.BkQRRO pcbn 0* 76 Clara k Tol RR .. 41* CITY COMMBRCIAL M?PORX? Wbdbmdat, April 2?6 P. M. Aamat.?Tba mnrkct rrna ataadp, with modarala oalao at M 02X for potn, nod at M 60 for paarlt. lower grades, While toe w?o ?i mf from the trade. The sales embraced about 11,000 bble., closing at the following quotations:? Superfine State It 2o a ft gg Extra HUte ft 10 a 5 40 SuperflneWextern ft 20 a ft 80 Common to choice extra Western ft .16 a g SO Canadian ft 3ft a ftO Southern mixed to good superfine. 6 60 a 0B Extra do I It a T Vt Good to choice family do 1 00 a t Tft Rye flour 3 00 I ( ? Corn meai. Jersey and Rrandywlne 1 M a I II ?Canadian flour ta firmer and in some better request. The ealea embraced about 000 bble at our quotations. Southern llour wee without materialehegge In orlcee aat

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