The Tobacco Leaf: Organ of the Tobacco Trade of the United States

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The Tobacco Leaf: Organ of the Tobacco Trade of the United States

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The Tobacco Leaf: Organ of the Tobacco Trade of the United States
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New York, New York
Tobacco Leaf Pub. Co.
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1 online resource (8 pages)


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Tobacco industry ( lcsh )
Tobacco industry -- United States ( lcsh )
serial ( sobekcm )
Time Period:
1865 - 1969


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The largest special trade paper in the world.

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University of South Florida
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University of South Florida
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The University of South Florida Libraries believes that the Item is in the Public Domain under the laws of the United States, but a determination was not made as to its copyright status under the copyright laws of other countries. The Item may not be in the Public Domain under the laws of other countries.
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T29-00632 ( USFLDC DOI )
t29.632 ( USFLDC Handle )

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University of South Florida
Tobacco Leaf Journal

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voL. XIV.---No. 3. [ESTABLISHED 1864.] MOND.AY, FEBRUARY 25,1878.WHOLE NO. 679 lkt lobacco ANNUAL SUBSClUPTIONS ABROAD. GIUUT BarrAJN ..uVV::tii'RY. fEDWARD T. McCOY Wil.Lall WICKE, AUG .lWESLER IIANUF AUIUBEBS, 153 to 181 Goerck Street, BEST MATERIAL I SUPERIOR MAKE. ,,.. :a, El D "D" 0 El :D PBICB LIST Spanish,.Americaa ant Germu Cigu Ribbons. .JA.NVAIIY 1, 18T8. :a.-4 Yellow ............... Edftl .. -6-8-..., ,_,. .. 11.80 .. .... 1 .. --H ft,... l.'tO TOBAC:CO: c. I _65 PINE STREET, NEW YORK. WElL & CO.,_ :I:MPOR. TER.S, Ike lobacct NEW YORK, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1878. A GERMAN TOlJACCO MONOPOLY. : : ....... 1--H ,_,... lAO .. .. ....... ..... w ft,... 1.36 ... : .......... w .. ftFCb 1-'0 BERLIN, Feb. 22.-Debate in the Reichstag on the imperial iobacco-stamp duties commenced to-day. Most c of the "speakers opposed the tobacco tax, but fav-:>i-ed the reform of taxation and the appointment of a responsible Imperial Finance Minister. Prince Bismarck stated that an increase of indirect taxes and duties h8.d become a necessity. The present bill was only a temporary measure. The .real aim was the establishment of a tobacco monopoly. The debate soil the facts that the best horse does not generally win when. professional jockeys have control of the course, that the pea is not always under the thimble they are certain it is, and that it is almost an impos sibility to pick up the right card when thrown by a three-card-monte sharper. These truths were about all that could be learned from such instituons, and they cost the learners a great deal of cash in acquiring them. ; Of those societies which adhered to the oripnal plan upon which they were founded, some have flourished and have been the means"of doing a, great deal of good. They have held their meetings and have discussed the better methods of growing crops, how best to improve their cattle, and other kindred subjects; and the bene fits of such interchanging of opinions is to be seen to day in better cultivated farms, finer stock, and th increased circulation of newspapers advocating in an way the interests of the huebandinan. Among the :a.-4 a..................... .. 1 .... H : ,.. ,... um ................. .. I H ,..,..._ Ul& ................ : .. a .... H .. u,... .... ................ 1 .... 1r.41, ,_,... L'ti .. .. .. .. .. .. ... .. .. .. .... w .. ,.. ,... 1..11 .. .. ........................... w .. ftFCb 1.60 Karrow R.ecl ................. J .. >.+-8 ,..,... 1-'6 U U .................. U .. w M ft,.U 1.16 .................. s .... H ,..,..., 1. xarrow Yellow ............. 1----4:-1 1'274& 1.36 .. .. ... : ........... t ... ,-s .. '1'2:r .. 1.20 .... .. . a.. w ,.. ,... o.96 Londra ne mor\Jid on subject of tobacco, such as considering of the apparent gains thus far secured. But there are it to be the root of all evil. In letter to the asothers;.many of them. The gain that is paramount, sociation he opens by stating the purposes for which however, and. that outweighs all the rest, is this: agricultural and horticultural societies were esta!r Congress .and the country, from one end to the other, lished Mr. Burnett is perfectly correct has. been instructed that the tobacco industry as a He then speaks of the mission of such societies, andl whole repudiates and rebels against a system of thinks that they should not encourage the groy;ing of internal taxation that while crushing it"to the earth, such crops as may be of injury to the people even if leaves other industries and other sources of revenue, there is "money in it." Right, again. What he com equally interested in the welfare of 'the nation, and plains of is this offering premiums 11o encourage the equally well able to contribute to its maintenance, growing of the worst, if not the very worst weed exempt from taxation. The fact that it is wrong in that encumbers the aoil This "weed we explain for principie and wrong in practice. to single out tobacco the enlightenment of our readers is tobacco He holds for a heavy tax, and, at same time, the acthe poor, uafortunate tobacco-plant up to the execra cumli.lated and productive capital of the country to tion of mankind as an impoverisher of the soil, as the esc&pe tlj.Xation a,Itogether, has within the past four breeder of diseases innumerable in the human race the months been impressed upon the .legislative mind with begetter of immorality, and the provoker of such a force that has carried conviction, and as it has never crimes as murder, arson, bigamy, burglary, and "such been." done before awful things." How tobacco causes these evils Mr. T4e .majority of our national legislators now know Burnett does not explain, and if asked to explain Mr. and feel that it is iniquitous to burden the tobacco Burnett would most likely answer as does the fair sex interest for no other reason than that other interests under such circUillStances-" bOOause." He informs may be favored, and they are disposed f!.nd ready, the public that this "detestable weed causes the of consequences, to rectify the error in this annual sacrifice of '1 sixty thousand (60, 000) lives." respect heretofore committed, provided divided counsel Where in the world did Mr. Burnett get this inin the tobacco interest itself shall not prevail to thwart formation1 We have often seen the tables of deaths their good intentions. issued officially and h!l-ve. looked qver To inculcate this lesson has cost vast labor and books," but we ha-.:e -never of a death caused by millions of money since October last. There has been tobacco, except in the case of a _man upon whom a a spontaneous rising in every section of the country. hogshead filled with this "vile weed" fell. We have The : people interested haye besought Congress by heard of dying of heart" disease, consumption, petitions and delegations tO reduce the tax, until the and other swknesses, the causes of which were said to country has been filled with the echo of their im-be tobacco; but people who have never used tobacco portunity; while from every business centre theJe die of th. e same diseases. Has ilome aged mariiier of have gone forth accounts of the unparalleled losses in the Delaware been relating to our mournful friend trade from the uncertainty attending the agitation of ancient and fishy stories! We fear so, and we the subject, and prayers that the uncertainty might fear that owing to the bent of .his mind he actually be dispelled. The tobacco trade has suffered for years believes them. Mr. Burnett is of the opinion that it oppressive taxation, lind in the. supreme e ffort it would be better to encourage the cottage population to has: recently been making to lighten its load it has grow small fruits and tlowers. Now, a cottage is the been very seriously crippled. To-day it is but the home of a rustic laborer...:.a m8.n who stanu in the shadow of its former self. Is. it well, when so old countries; on the lowest round in the social iadder has been .gained and sq muc h _lost, and "relief is andourpeople-everyoneof whom consid&rs himseH within its grasp,' to throw away all that been the equaJ. of the aware of the 'status of the secured imd ignore all that has been sacrificed I cqtter ab+OSd It'wouJ!l .be amusing to see Mr. Burnett not better, since the matter has f ar, to inform some high-tempered housewife that she was a accept the sitUation, embrace the prospect, and ap-she lived in a small house aiid consepropriate, all that is to be think i.j; is. quently w_as not ai. good as who occupied Let a settlement be made now that w1ll prevent a the mans10n across the way. It is probable that he recprrence of this strife. l would not remain long enough tooxplain the conditions "' -.. upon,wbich the premiums .are given for. small fruits ""HARK and flower8." In Closiqg, Mr. Burnett says tlia1 f if the Many of our readers will no doubt recollect how society persist. in encouraging tobacco, that it would some years ago the portion of our citizens-who follow not cause aurprille if "some enth\Waatic member of agricultural. pursuitswere seized with a mania for "home industries" proposed to offer a premium for forming agricultural associations, and while the excite-the tnll.llufacturing of superior whiskeys, .an article ment conti,Iiued many s .u6h so.cijlties came mto. exisbe .I!-Jing close reliJ,tionl!hip, in its effects, to tobacco tence. Tb,e object sought-a. most laudable. one-was upon the J;llOrals of America." Why not go the development of the full agricultural resources poll to the "lOt of the matter and discourage the growing sessed by the country; our farmers were to become of corn, rye and wheatf .A calculation might be made of what are termed "model farmers;" their horses were what amount of the cereals grown are used for food, and all to be Hambletonians; not a cow would be see11have only that amount grown. But would the premium whieh could not claim to be dlliiCended from the on whiskey be such a fearful thing as Mr. Burnett noblest Durhams; the pigs would be Berkshires; the judges it would bel Whiskey will be made most likely chickens (much to tqe distress of the townfolk whose for years to (lome, and is it not better to encourage the neighbol'l! were affiicted with the 1 hen fever ") were to manufacturing of a good article than' the vile de be pure Shan:ghajs-possessors of_ crowing powers coctions now known as whiskey in many shops! But equal to steam whistles; in fact everything was to be t!tere-is no whatever between whiskey and improved by stated exhibitions of fatted cattle and tobacco; they are entirelyof a different character. by frequent meetings of the associations for discus-Many men drink to excess who never use a morsel of sions. Some of these societies flourished and have toliacco, and many persons indulge i.D. tobacco to excess been the means of doing a great deal of good, but who never swallow a mop.thfut of whiskey. Both of others dwindled down into an lissociation for holding these articles have been placed upon earth for the a fair once a year or so, and these fairs in time have benefit of mankind, and it is the abuse and not the become only races for trotting horses, which have been use, that causes evil to man. Mr. Burnett' s letter ia the means of teaching the horny-handed of the verygoodinitsway, butitiswoefullydeficientinfacts. soirl'EB. BB.OS., Dealers JD. J.EAF Cblcaco, DL ... wlll find lt to their to deal with us. I '7 _111.. ... ., ..



FEB 25 THE TOBACCO LEAF. 3 J&GOB BIXKELL, A. a. scovu.r.E "' cc MANUJ'ACl'VR:E&. e!i' \ !SUCCESSORS TO PAI,DimR"' SCOVU.LE,) IXPo::a:r:s:a.s or SFANmK CIGAR BOXES AND JOBBERS IN AI.L KINDS OF '.1 1 TOBACCO, I SUPERIOil MAKE AND Ko. U'O WA'HB. ll'rlUIZ'l', KI:W Prime Quality of CEDAR WOOD, .295 & Monroe St., NEW YORK. BASCH ct. FISCHER, IMPORTERS OF ri.AV AN. A AND PACKBRS OF SHBD LIAP -TDBAGtU, 1&5 Wate St., H NEW YORK. JMP<>RTKRS OF 'EI:.A.VAN.A. AND DEJ.wERS IN SIH LKAP TOBACCO, Ill POIIL STREET, lEW YORK. i .Branch, X&!n St., e1nclnnat1, 0. E. & 8. FRIEND & CO., lJDI)Orten and i>ealerolfl LEAP TO-BACCO, 1 Sl9 M1llden Lane, CO:NliECTICUT S&ED LEAF WRAPPER OF OUR OWN PACKDfG, STR.A.lTON .. &--STORM, MANUFACTURERS OF CIGARS, AND DEALERS IN LEAF TOBACCO, '176 &. lSO PEARL STREET, NEW YOR=K.;;__.....: N'OT:a:CE. -WE HEREBY CAUTION ALI, PARTIES INFRINGING UPON OR IMITATINC OUR BRANDS, LABELS AND TRADEMARKS, that we will spare no pains in prosecutiDg such pltrties in protecting the rights secured to us by Act of Conr;ress daW. August 14, 1876. STB.AITON & STORM. Go.s P'annro, EDWARD FR.RND, jR., NEW YORK. L&ONARD FR.tBND. BARNETT, Importer of HAV AKA AND JOBBER IN Jlio, "EXCDUGE PLACE, N.Y. Draw Billa of Ezcbange on tb.e principal cities ef :EGtope; lsaue Circular LettenofCredittoTravelers, aad. grant Commercia:! Credits; re.ceive MQney on Deposit1 aubjec to Sight Checks. upon' whlcb inter est will M allowed: pay particular to tb.e lie&"ottatloo o Loans. Sooclal attention <:tven to Buying and SelJiDg of CallfC>I'IIIa Dlvldend:Paylag l!l'nlngBtockl!. Leaf Tobacco preued Ia bales for tile Weot Io4!el, Ne:dcan aad Central Ports, and. otber mat kets. TOBACCO PAClKl!D IN NEW YORK. THE JOBIJING TRADE SOLICITED'ONLY. TBO.&s G. LITTLE, TOBACCO SWHATII&, I 92 Pearl Street, KBW Rokohl Bros. &. So.elter, MANUFACTURERS OF FINE CIGA_RS, SS3 P:S: _AB%. ST., NEW YORK. LEERET A BLASDEL HtaAM \VALKKR. J. E. SAXToN, Sec'y and Trea e HIRAM Supt. WALKER,. CU., BEPPENBEIMIR &: P:raoUoa1 _L:l:tbos:raphe:rs, BXGR AVBRS & :$PR.IN'1BRS BY STEAK POWER A.ll' HAXD PRESSES. iobacco and V' 'Y"e>:rk.. lnssian Tobacco McKILLOP & SPRAGUE CD. ;.; COIPAD NIE LAPERlE ST, PETERSBtlRG, MOSCOW, WA.R-ratlagsofrueroh&nta. ... ,., SAW, ODESSA.., DRESDijlN. AseociatedOtllcee of the principal citieso! tb,e;. JfEW YORK, f'. 0. Box <786. United States, Great Britain, France and Genu&ny., SANCHEZ, HAYA tc CO., 130, 132 & 134 MAIDEN LANE; NEW YORK,: MANUFACTURERS c -o rHE ONLY ESTABLISHMENT IN THE WORLD g j IN WHICH OLD, QR:EEN, LIGHT AND POOR COLORY TOBACCOS ARE BROUGHT -=1: A ... PARK COLORS! ANO THEIR DEFICIENT QUALITIES IMPROVED. ..... : c; :.: = -V. VALT.AUR.I, 0 1260 BROADWAY, NEW YORX, :::::t G) DIRECT IMPORTATION OF ,a _Turkish Loaf and Ci[arottr&; ALSO OF liD-m UIIIIJI11IBIISI SIR T8MI


VIEWS OF A CONNECTICUT TOBACCO GROWER. An mtelligent Connectwut Rtver Valley tobacco ,grower favored us m an interview withm a day or two wtth the followmg personal v1ew of the situation and prospect m the Valley-''The busilless of growmg tobacco is now a very poor one with us Prices have got so very low that none of the growers can raise tobacco at a profit, and further more, thetr present condition 18 generally bad, owing to the system of gambling which they have indulged in for the past several years, and which has nearly ruined them financially. By gamblin,; I mean that farmers have been m the habit of raising, we will say, & crop of tobacco one year, and not gettillg cost pnce for it, have turned right around the next year and got into debt to raise another crop, thinking to recover the losses of the previous year. When they raised good crops they were so stimulated they would at once seek to enlarge their business by buying land, erecting sheds, and experimenting in commercial fer tilizers, etc., purely on speculat10n. There are two classes of growers who are going to abandon the grow ing of tobacco in the Connecticut Valley, and probably elsewhere as well; one is the capitalists that in past years have been raising from fifteen to fifty acres. The prtces have so depreciated m consequence of the large supply that has been grown and held by them in the hope that they wo111ld get what it cost to grow it, that they are completely discouraged, and at present they are throwing thetr tobacco illto the market at almost whatever price they get. Thts clas8 say they have got through w1th the growing of tobacco. The other class comprises the lllll8ll growers who, w1th a few acres of land, have grown all the tobacco they could and have got mto debt in domg so, and have had to sell their tobacco for the last three years at less than cost prices. They have parted with their tobaccos at a sacrifice in order to meet their habilities, and now many of them are compelled to leave their busmess and places. Heteafter the tobacco to be grown will be mamly grown by the regular class of farmers, who wlil raise a few acres of tobacco each year-makm:g and usillg chtefiy their own manures-and cultivate .sufficient other farm produce to maintain themselves, and set as1de their tobacco for theiimoney crop. All the tobacco that w1ll be raised for the coming few years will be growl). by that class, and will be put ipto the market and sold green. They w'tll not try to make themselves dealers by boxmg and casmg the1r crops, as has been done m the past few years, greatly to the InJUry of both the growers and dealers. I don't thmk the tobacco market would have been in nearly as bad a condition as It IS at the present time if the farmers had sold their tobacco directly to the dealers mstead of boxmg it. When the dealers bOught the tobacco in the Valley, prices could be set upon It and 1ts pos1t1ve value known. After It was sweated, when one dealer had his tobacco sampled he knew what each class of goods was worth in market; and if a manufacturer went to A to buy a bill of goods, and the dealer had in his warehouse the goods the manufacturer wanted, whatever price was set upon these goods, the manufac turer was aware that if he went to B's warehouse he would have tO pay the same price for the &am.e quality of grades there that he would have to pay A. But, as the market ia now, with this vast amount of sweated tobacco in the growers' hands, there can be no regular prices established on any quality of goods, because the growers are not good enough JUdges of sweated leaf to know what the tobacco is worth when it is sweated; and the manufacturer, taking ad vantage of this, starts right out into the country and goes round among the growers and ptcks up his stock sometimes very ch!lll.p. He w1ll go riding around until he comes to some one JVho is offering his tobacco for less than it 18 worth in :#file market, or else he will find people that are hard pread for money and have got to sell, and, of course, m that way he often gets his stocks cheaper than he of a dealer. One reason why so much poor to --bacco is left m the country is because it has been held UJr the growers and there has been no chance to export it. The trade has not had control of It. In years past when the dealers handled the tobacco, any of it that was poor, after it was sweated, was shipped right out of ihe country, and that kept the market contmually drained of the poor grades. But smce the grower has tried to make himself a dealer, a gJ:eat deal of the poor tobacco 18 per81118ntly held in the growers' hands, and left here in thecountry as a drug in the market. If the growers in the Valley had never been tempted to save a dollar by boxing their tobacco, it would have been a gJ:eat deal better for them, as there would not now be much, if any, old tobacco left in tbeir posses-" &ion." EDIT_()RIALS A:ND :NEWS flEKB MEssRS. RoBERT L : MAITLAND & Co.-As we wnbe, on Saturday evenmg, the aff8.11'8 of this tirm remain easentially as when we referred to them week ago The creditors, as might be expected, evmce no diaposi tion to unnecessarily embarrass an honorable old house. THE CABI!l OF MESSRS. WEIL & 'co.-This protracted ease, m which the Government to recover a sum of money regularly allowed by 1ts own Customs officers on a lot of damaged Havana tobacco, came to an mglorious conclusion in the Umted States Circuit Court on Thursday tilrough a disagreement of the jury. SucOESSFUL.-We are wormed that the new twocompartment cigar-box, mvented and patented by Mr. Leoi>Old Kaufmann, of Messrs Kaufmann Bros. & Bondy, manufacturers of fine cigars, of this' city, has been exammed by 1\ number of persons well qualified to judge of such matters, and has met with their com mendatiOnTHE BENRIMOEiiTATE.-Mr JohnStraiton, asaseignee of the estate m bankruptcy of D. & A. Benrimo, formerly leaf tobacco dealers of this city, has within a few days pa1d a dividend of nearly two and one-half per cent. ; thus making about seventeen and one-half per cent. paid altogether, which, the assignee declares, 18 probably all that is 1o be expected from the estate. CAUTION TOCioa !IIAXIClUIA>m Ha'rilll n>eelvecl tatormatlon that certain peraoao are our bralld of ctgaro, "llono AMD JULIZftA," w hereby nouty all the aboYe, aa we!IIIO etar de&len II"DOrally; thai oald brand or traat we shall pur. aue all penona or ua111 .._d counterfeit with the full rtaor of the Jaw. A liberal rew...r.l will 6e paid to any peraoD who will turDioh sulftclent information aDd erldence for the coariction ol any party Dec 1111.1870". Ho....,. R. Ka.LY co. Dnro.-John Clark, an old citizen of Lynchburg, Va., and for many yeal'll connected with the tobacco trade there, died last week of heart disease, after a lingering illness of seven months. He was generallY[ esteemed and beloved, and the Lynchburg Tobacco Association, which loses an honored member in h:i\Sve due expression to these feelings in a spec1al meeting8.Jso attending the funeral in a body. MB88RS. HEPPENHEDIER & MAURER, the well-known hthographers, of this ctty, have lately regtstered the followmg. ctgar-labels :-Forest Home, 1,393, Mercedes, 1,330; Datsy, 1,881; The Start, 1,882; Seventh Daughter, 1,333; Best Havana, 1,334; Determmo, 1,335; Jerome Park, 1,086; El Comerc10, 1,258; Water Lily, 1,259; Dido, 1,354; Good Taste, 1,355; Old Abe. 1,356; Murray Hill, !,357; Ido_l.l-.1,358; 1,268. Amulet, 1,265, Four-m Hand, 1,266, Penelope, 1,378, Elfin, 1,379; Special Artist, 1,380; America, 1,267. INFORMATION W ANTED.-On the 21st of January, Heyman Goodman, a cigar packer, aged about 5S years, left the factory of Messrs. S. Jacoby & Co, m this city, and up to the present tune has not been heard of. He is abotJt five feet high, hunch-backed on the right shoulder, and was dJressed m a brown-strived cassi mere sack-coat and vest, and brown-and-black-checked pantaloons. Any mformation will be thankfully received by his family, living at 18 Beeknlan Place, this City_ AN E:x:PLAifATION.-Messrs. Pretzfeld & Bro., of Pttts burgh, Pa., whose name appeared m our lBSUe of February 11 in the list of those who had bought tobacco from the firm of M. Metzger & Son-now bankrupt-THE TOBACCO LEAF. request us to state that they made their purchases in good fatth, havmg no knowledge of the motives of Metzger & Son m selling the tobacco, and, furthermore, that the last bill they bought of the delmquent firm was under date of October 13, 1877 The reputat10n of the Messrs Pretzfeld lS such that their statement respecting the' above! named transactions wtll be re ceived by the trade without hesitancy. THANKs.-Mrs Colqmtt, the wife of the deceased to bacco broker, Mr C A. Colqmtt, requests us to thank those friends of her late husband who have kindly con\ributed to the wants of herself and her family_ The generous ard given her ill the hour of her distress -subscnpt10ns amounting to several hundreds of dol lars-18 worthy of great commendatiOn. We take pride m saymg that our trade has among its members men of the kmdliest disposit10n, who are ever ready to help those who apply to them for ass18tance. Our lead&ng men appear on the list of subscnbers as true leaders. We again thank them in behalf of Mrs. Col quitt and her cliildren. EVIDENCE OF ABILITY--The testimony of G00 is secured by mortgage. The assets are:-Pipes and smokers' articles, $1,000; actual cost, $2.000 Plug tobacco, $1,900; actual cost, $2,000. Cigars and leaf tobacco, $3,tll9.10; actual cost, $11,332.13. Bills receivai)Ie, $1,440, nominal, $1,600. 50 Ehares water power stock, $100. Making the aggregate real assets. t8,439.10, or about 25 per cent. of the unsecured liabilities. The contingeat assets in the shape of replevined goods amount to U,998 73-so that the absolute and contmgent assets amount to 30 per cent_ of the un secured habilities. The committee recommend that Mr. H. Traiser pay 25c on the dollar in cash in compo sition bankruptcy withm 30 days of its acceptance, to which those present unaninlously agreed. Traiser clauned the following losses during the past five years -On real estate, $27,400; Northern Pactfic Railroad, $5,000; Gold mimng, copper and other stocks, $3,125; 1870 Seed Leaf1 t8,200; Havana tobacco, $1_,!00; bad debts, $,OOO, roobery of store, $600; S. A. way transactions, $5,000; ltvmg_ for five business paying 110 profit, $20,000. The same comllllttee were contmued m office to effect the settlement as agreed, and it was further understood that the entire interest m the contmgent assets remam with Mr. Traiser. LOTTI EI'R,' OUR W ASHI:NGTO:N LETTER. From Our Own Correspondent. WASHINGTON, February 23. The Committee on Ways and Means have only par tially completed the Tariff bill The prospect now rs that they wtll not reach a final vote on the measure for ten days at the outside. They are now considering the sehedule in regard to tin, and have many other articles of im:portance to dispose of, which will con sume more time than was at first expected. Thetr time until recently has been occupted in the considerat10n of memorials and ltstening to addressee from :parties representing various interests, bu.t the comrmttee has deCided to close their doors agamst.any delegations whatever, and are now conductmg the1r deliberations in the strictest privacy. Notwithstand this, the enterpnsmg reporters have invaded the prtvacy of their proceedings and liave laid all their 1mportant transact10ns before the people m the morning pnnts. These news.Jl&P6r men are accused of having telephomc connect1on with the committee room, whereby they are enabled to listen to all that IS sa1d therem. But I am inclined to think there is a somewhere m the committee Itself, and that it consrsts of one of its own members. As yet nothmg has been done by the committee with the tobacco tax The internal revenue wtll be liift to the last, and will not be taken up until after the Tariff bill 1s entirely drs posed of. The duty on imported cigars will probably not beehanged from that gtven m Wood's original bill; and the schedule relatmg to liconce and other ingredi ents m manufactured tobacco will not be altered, un less 1t be to make the prov18ion general as recommended in the bill proposed by the Sub-Committee on Internal Revenue allowing such ingredients to be trans ferred free to all factories..f91' home as well as foreign consumption. There IS qmte a dtverstty of views tobacco men as to the matter of attachi!lS the intenial revenue me8sure to the Tariff bill. In my Ofinion, based UJlOn my OW!l Observations and study o the subject, It will largely depend upon what kind of aninternalrevenuemeasure ia recommended whether or not it will be best for the tobacco mterest to tack that subject to the Tariff bill. If It is desJ.rable to have the recommendation of the committee on the sub]ect of internal taxes !'Pq\liesced m and become a law, then I should say worst thmg the com mittee can do will be to incorporate that subject in their Tariff bill. I doubt yeey much if the Tariff hill becomes a law this session of Congress There 18 such a variety of opinions on the subject of tariff, so many mterests to be satisfied, that it will be impossible for the committee to report a bill that will meet the views of a majority of either House of so that when the bill comes out of the legislat1ve .mill-if it ever does-it will have scarcely any resemblanceto that reported by the committee. It will be amended m almOI'It every schedule. There are scaroely two men who believe. exactly alike on the details of a bi,l.l, although they may be together on the general policy of free trade or of a high protective tariff. So you can see the great difficulty of gettmg a majority of Con gress to agree upon any bill, whether it be for a high or low tariff, although certainly a mttjonty of Con gress are for one or the other. One thing IS certaitr. Wood's bill unamended by the conumttee would .not pass the two branches, as there are large majont1es m both against the low rates he proposes on some arti cles wh1ch are the products of some of our largest industries. If, however, the committee should raise some of these rates, as they seem dlSposed to do, these majorities would be somewhat reduced, but perhaps not sufficiently to insure the passage of the bill High as the rates may be on many articles as the la.w now is, it IS very dtfficult now to reduce them. The great industries of the country whose busmess has been made to conform to these rates, cry out aga1nst the reduc tion. If the present rates had never been establ18hed, the clamor to have the rates raised would have amounted to_ but little compared with the cry now raised against reduction. Whatever reduction is recommended by the committee will have to encounter these difilculties; and if the bill passes the present Congre88, I doubt very much if it be the present session. So I regard it as equtvalent to no effort at all to have a change made in the internal revenue law and taxes if this attempt is to be fastened on at the tail-end of a tariff bill. On the contl;lry, if the recommendation is agamst the interests of the growers, manufacturers and dealers throughout the country, it may be a veq desirable thing to them to it placed there, for 1t is, better for tllelh to have the present law than a wbrse one. There are no new developments on the tobacco ques tion th1s week. The subject slumbers in the commit tee, and awaits its act10n. Appeals and memorials are stlll sent m to them from the various tobacco dtstncts asking for a reduction. The National Congress of Agriculturalists the other day passed a resolut10n ap pointmg a committee to Upon the committee and ask for a removal of what they claim is a great oppres sion upon oue of their most important agricultural pursuits. T this end a reduction was asked on the tax on tqpacco. Col. Burwell addressed the convention and used one of his best arguntents in favor of reduc tion. It was received well -by, the IU!fiOCil'tlOnl who adopted the resolution with but a smgle dissenting vote. This waa b;r. the secretary, who stated that they ought not to hastily pas8 a resolution affectirig so ImportAnt, a quest10n as taxation. I have no reason as yet to waver from the opinion I have already expressed that the full committee will agree to report a reduction to sixteen cents, the vtews of others to the contrary not withstanding. I have had a easual conversat10n -.yith Mr. Kimball, of the tobacco dtvision in the Treasury Department, whose letter in THE ToBACCO LEAF has attracted a good deal of attention this week. While in his letter he gives facts and figures, from whwh hts posit10n on the question is 'readily inferred, he says nothmg regardmg the pros}lect of reduct10n this Con gre88. He says that he is ratherinlllined to the opm10n, from the present asvect of matters, that th1s Congr.ess will not make any cba.nge of the tax etther on wh18key or tobacco; yet he says no one can tell exMtly: what Congress will do_ He believes that the Sub Committee will report a reduction to 16 and even 12 cents a pound, which vtew accords w1th what has been uttered by others all along. But the questiOn, said he, mvolves the whole field of revenue. Changes in the_ revenue Ia w are always experimental. The Government knows what revenue 1t wants, and it is 'unportant that It should have it. It 1s impossible to tell what effect changes in the tariff will have on the revenue. The country, he continued, has come to learn one fact, and that ::s that from tobacco and whiske.y they are sure at the present rates of about a hpndred milhons. A man likes to be sure of a revenue that he can depend upon; and the Governn1ent in this respect is Just like the individual. It 1s sure of so much, and it ,is not likely to give up that certainty for an uncertainty by launching u:r.on a sea of uncertainty. He added, "My idea IS that If the Government had an income tax that was sure tor. eld it a revenue of forty millions; If 1t was sure o a certain amount from Custom House duties, then it would be in a condition to reduce the tax on tobacco and whiskey. But it has no income tax, and the receipts have been falling off largely from the customs. The only certain source of income to the Governn1ent has been the internal revenue, and that has depended mainly upon these two sources-tobacco and whi!(key,. Its other sources may fail, but there is not much likiili.hood of failUre from those two sources. I have no hesitation at allm My:ing that the consum{> tion of tobacco in this country at the present time IS about as much as it can be. Men consume about all they want. The Government gets the tax on the greater part of 1t 0f course tf a man wishes to raise a small patch of tobacco in his garden for his own con sumption, he will do that whatever the tax may be; but this is not done to a very great extent out&de of the tobacco-growinfi States. This does not affect the revenue very materially. That being the case, my own opinion is that whatever rtlductiol;lS are made they will reduce the revenues; and if, as proposed, the tax on tobacco is reduced to 12 cents on manufactured tobac co, including all kiilds of snuff, and a corresponding reduction in the tax on cigars to $3, which there must be m order that the two branches of bu.smess may be on an equality1 then all the,revenue the Goveriunent can expect to aerive from tllat source will be about 25 millions." I suggested that of course his interest in the whole subjeQt was in the direction of keeping up tlie revenue, waile those who were more direetly affected by the tax were the ones_ who complained of what they clrum is an unfair and oppressive burden. He made no direct reply to this remarli:, and proceeded to call attention to the various points he has already given in THE LEAF. Feehng a curiosity to know what amount of tax each State paid the Government on the article of tobacco, I requested him to furnish me a statement showing what I wanted to know. He very kindly did do, and I annex it as follows: REVENUE J'ROJl MANUI'ACTUUD TQBACCO IN 1877. XaiDe, New HamDOblre, Vermoat aDd llhode Ialand, 110110. CoDDOCtlcut, $1 l1Je 88. lim. &aT 811, of wheh Pl4.1184 18 was from Booton dl.strict New sa.:aGJ.iiO 41, one--third from Brooklyn and over outhird from .NeW York City. New Jenoey $3,195 8W a5. nearly all from Jflfti"Y City Penosyl:.;.u.J&, $4-t"i,us 16, one-third from Phllad.elphi& and one third from Jfu.rlalld 11181,11115 ea, nea.V all from a.Jtlmon. Vlnrinla. P .... 881.124 811, from Rlehmolld, $3,161i,l!le 38; Lynchburg, $1,8:10,--...e vanvtlle, 01; Peteroburg, t1,010.!lolf 18 Nortlo C&rollaa. Sl,434 Ill ... Kentucky Sl,&M.1!87 88 Missouri, tl,iiM,iiliii, St LoWII, $1,J69,81D 11!. B P.G. TOBACCO A:ND THE TAX. WASHINGTON, D C Feb 21, 1878. EDITOR ToBACCo LEAF -In speakmg of monopolies in the tobacco business, and the tendency of the tax to foster and facilitate the same, all that can be charged m th1s regard to the tax system ts.this, that m conse quence of the Government tax 1t requires a larger amount of capital"todo a given amount of manufac tunng when the sales are made on trme. In the manufacture{)! tobacco and as in the manufacture of any other goods. wares, or merchandise, large finns and corporations wtth cap1tal at command have, and always wtll have, an advantage over small manufacturers, and this is irrespective of the Government tax. Thts advantage follows from the abiltty of large firms procure and use new and 1:nproved machmery; the mtroduct10n of new processes; m a greater div1810n of labor, and consequently d1mimshed cost of productiOn ab1lity to purchase matenals at the most t1mes; to hold goods when prwes are depressed and sell when the market 18 quick.; to seek dtstant and foreign markets. In all these respects the large manu facturers have and wlll have an advantage over the smalll'ir. I am not aware that there 1s one lesa manu facturer of tobacco and ctgars to-day than there was fifteen years ago, and It is doubtful if the number of regular fnanutacturers would be increased 1f all taxes on tobacco snuff and cigars were taken off and the busilless left open and free for any and every 'man who chose to engage in 1t. Half the present number of manufacturers wtth the capital now at their command With the factories they posse88, the machinery and fixtures they own, and the men they do or could em ploy, are capable of producing all the manufii.Ctured tobacco, snuff and ctgars which the country demands for home consumption, or the dealers and jobbers m 1obacco1 etc., could find a fore1gn market for. One hundrea and twenty-five million pounds of manufac tured tobacco annually, with two thousand million Cigars, would be an ample supply for all the consumers of the country. More than th18 quantity would be a surplus, would overstock the market, reduce pr10ee1 and, by the law of demand and supply, regulate ana hnut productiOn. Now what 1s true of manufactured tobacco is equally true of leaf tobacco. The two States of VIrgmia and Kentucky, s1tuated m the so-called belt of tobacco growmg States, bas land enough, if put under proper cultivation, to ra1BC all the leaf tobacco required tor the consumpt10n of the whole country_ Less than 200,000,000 of the 500 000,000 pounds of leaf tobacco annually ratsed m the country 1s manufactured at home. The balance of the 11rop 18 exported to foreign countr1et1. To ,the fore1gn demand the, farmers and planters-growers of leaf tobacco-have to look for the Bale of three-fifths of these crops; and It 18 the foreign demand, m a large degree, that determmes the prtce of leaf tobacco. But there ill a lim1t to the demand of leaf tobacco for export, as there 1s a hm1t to the demand for home manufactures. And whenever the supply exceeds the demand, as 1t almost always does m years favorable for a tobacco crop, then pnces fall, and the farmer fails to realize remunerative pnces for hts labor. Such is the natural, the inevitable result of over-productiOn of any product the consumptiOn of which IS limited. I have-said that the two States of Kentucky and Virguua were capable of producmg leaf tobacco m quantities sufficient to supply the home consumption of the entire country. If, to the capacity of these two States, there be added the capactty of the other States where tobacco 18 now made an a.gncultural product to a very considerable extent, to wit the States of Mary lana, North Carolina, Tennessee and M188ouri, with parts of Ohio, Indiana, Illinms, W1sconsin, New York, Penn sylvarua, ConnectiCut and Massachusetts, and you w1ll have a supply equal to demands of all Europe, If not of the world. Tobacco as an agricultural plant differs from cotton m this: only a small proportion, comparat1vely, of the populat10n of th18 or any other country makes use ot tobacco in any form, while cotton enters mto the domestic economy of every household, and can be and IS used almost umversally as a materinl 'in dress. Reduced prices may follow large crops of cotton, but the cotton planter never fears that he will be unable to find purchasers sooner or later for all the cotton he can produce. The same 18 true of wheat, corn, and the other cereals'. 1 The entire population of aU the civillZed nations of the world are consumers. Abundant harvests may depress pnces, but low pnces mcrease consumpt10n, and the world's population IS better fed. 0 Ice, hke tobacco, 18 a luxury, and not a tenth part of the populat10n of this country uses it. Therefore the demand bears no adequate proport10n to the supply that 18 poss1ble. Milhons of tons could be cut and housed every winter upon the lakes and nvers of the frtgtd North-the ICe-belt of States-to coin anew ex pressiOn. But, cons1denng the limited demand for Ice durmg any season, and constdermg another fact which does 110matun88' occur, and may occur any winterthat a cold cycle from the North, settlmg down upon the Potomac, the James, the Ohto, the lJumberiand, Tennessee, '"and other Southern nvers, may congeal the1r waters mto Ice and fthus enable the inhabitants bol:'dermg on and commumcatmg with Mid nvers to gather theu own supply-It would be a hazardous venture to cut and store 1ce at the-North to the extent that 1t rmght be done. Equally hazardous w1ll 1t be for the various tobacco-growmg States which I have named to cultivate the tobacco plant to the extent of the1r capaCity to produce the same. The demand 18, and always will be, limited. Of the several States I have named, and others"lhat mtght have been added to the hst, undoubtedly some are by chmate and soil to the of tbe tobacco plant than others. In this respect they have an advantage in makmg It a money crop. Its growth 1s proh1b1ted by no State or natJonallaws, and IS open to tree competitiOn by all. No State nor number of States can claim a monopoly, except such as depends on natural causes. Each ta1mer and planter, w determmmg h18 crops, will study h1s own pecumary mterest alone, and experience will soon teach htm whether It is safer to rely on a s1ngle crop of wheat, corn, toba('CO or cotton, or to dtver&fy h1s e1ops. where the soil and chmate will permit 1t to be done, so that 1f one product fads to be remunerative, all will not. And the farmer or planter who rwses tobacco has sufficient mtelhgence to understand that his chances for securmg a. remunerative pnce for h18 tobacco 18 greatly dlilllmshed 1f the supply 18 a hundred hogsheads, while there 1s an Immediate demand for only ten. ] or four years, from 1861 till1865, the entire North and West were cut off from their accustomed supply not only of manufactured but of leaf tobacco trom those States whtch, prior to that trme, had furmshed the prillCipal portiOn of that supply. But the people must have the1r tobacco. The demand contmued the same, and, to supply that demand, farmers m other States commenced more largely to cultivate tobacco, and, for a number of years, and unbll the South re covered Its former pos1t10n, renewed w1th zeal 1ts wonted agricultural and manufactunng operatiOns, these northern found the rrusmg ot tobacco profitable. Durnrg the same tnne tobacco factories sprung up m the North, where before such factones were unknown. These factones mcreased m numbers and grew m rmporta.nce. From the manufacture and sale of one; two, or threel)undred thousand pounds annua.1Iy they soon manufactured and sent out as many IDlllions. Owmg to the liiDlted supply of stock everythmg in the shape of tobacco was worked up and sold etther as chewmg or smoking tobacco, snuff or Cigars. Stems, scraps and refuse tobacco all took shape as manufactured tobacc;o; all found consumers, all paid a remunerative prwe to tbe manufacturer, notwithstanding the Government tax. This state of thmgs has now become entirely changed. There is no longer a hm1ted supply of leaf tobacco. The farmEif!l and planters of V:trglllla, North Carolina and Tennessee who m 1860 are reported to have raised 200,269,659 pounds of leaf tobacco, are agam competitors m the market w1th the farmers of Maryland, Kentucky, Pennsylvama, M1ssour1, Illinois, Indiana, Ohio, New York, Connecticut, Massachusetts, and other tobacco-rwsmg States There18 no longer a necess1ty for the manufacturer to work up his stems, scraps and refuse tobacco. These now, to a large ex tent, are sold by the manufacturers to farmers as fertilizers, or are s1ored away awrutmg the tune when a short crop of leaf w1ll brmg them mto requis1t10n, or perchance It may be with the hope that when the Government tax shall be removed or greatly reduced1 there may be a demand for these stems1 scrape ana refuse for manufacturmg purposes, and tne manufac turer may agam manipulate them and sell them at a profit for consumpt10n. That the crop of leaf, under the impetus which has been gtven to Its cultivatiOn, will soon be so short as to require the working up mto manufactured tobacco these stems and th18 refuse tobacco, 18 exceedmgly doubtful. That the removal of the tax would create a demand for such cheap and tnfenor tobaccos is ent1rely problematical. And, admtttmg that such would be tlie case, It then wonld be a quest10n how far, m a physical and sanitary pomt of FEB. 25 v1ew, the use of such low grades and inferror tobacco should be encouraged. These are matters of great mterest at the present t1me, not only to the farmers and planters who preference to the tobacco plant over other agricultural products as his money crop, but to the manufacturer and the merchant, and particularly to the Congre88 of the Umted States whiCh IS now rev1smg 1ts tax systems; and too much dlBCussion tending to throw light upon these subJects can hardly be given them. I. KIMBALL. SHORTS. A tobacco plant in Placer County, Cal grew and blossomed for four successive seasons. -Many of the leading houses of Boston commend the enterprise of THE LKAF for Its full and detailed report of the Tratser failure. -Messrs. Susmann Bros. have removed to their new and spacious store, .273 W ashlngton Street. They will "wet," we learn, our representative on his next Vlflit. hundreds of tobacco raisers m this State who have steadtly grown richer smce "the cruel war is over Some make twiCe as much as they did m the days of slavery, or triple as much to the hand, acre or mule as the best cotton fanners make.W<ni!lgton (N. C.) Star. --Take, 0, take that bill away, That, alas I long smce was due I Call a.gam some other day, When the trees do bud anewMebbe dunly drstant spnng Some finanCial change will bring. -St. Inuis (Mo.) Journal. Schafer against Weble. j CmiOAGO, February!t EDITOR TOBACCO LEAF -The case of Sc er V8 Wehle was tried February 18. and 19 in Circ 't Court Justice Booth and a Result :-A verdi Jor defendant for costs. Respectfully yours, A. WBHLE & ------Tobacco Tax in Germany. As previously reported, says a Gennan paper from which we translate. Mr. H H. :Meter, the Unrted StateB Consul in Bremen has submitted to certain members of the German Reicharath and the Imperial Government, at Berlin, an account of tht Amencan eystem of taxing tobacco. He propoaea, in ordel'10 avoid the evils resulting from a State monopoly and an etor bitant tax. the adoptlon of the American system oftaxatiGIL After quoting our law In detail, the writer :remarkor,--By thelie precautionary means a two-fold control is ohtalne4. tlrst by and license, an4 secoDCl by the rule of stallqllng all manufactured toblliCCo and cig&I'IB The ob]eetlona against thiii system are. tlrst, that an Internal revenue control of this .,n could not be carried out' among a populace. became it would result in deception, fraud and chicanery, but it baa been shown in the U uited States that thiS systt-m of controlling the internal revenue is the easiest and the befit. and It bas been carried out w1th success. The eourae propoeed by the Com missioners in the1r report (118 in the hijl now proposed by Hr. Campbauoen), prescribmg reg1otration-of each acre of tob8ceo r.lanted, and of each MUDd of .to)>acco produced, etc woulcl ead to considerably more conf,.sion and vexation than any of the methods practicoo in the "United States. Registration aud mspechon of hooks forms only part of the system of controll ing aff8lrs The main point 1s the etamplng prescribed for manufactured tobaccos and cigars, without which they cannot be sold Aad as all boxes must bear the name of the ID&Dufac turer or firm, and the district and State In which they are loca ted, it is not diftlcnlt to keep control In the United Statet, which covers an area seventeen times as large as Germany tobaCco is produced In the States of Maryland, Ohio, Vlrgbua. N orlb Carolina, Indiana, ConnectiCut, Pen...ylvalim, .}flssouri. Illu1ois, Wisconsin and KentuckJ, coverillr an area of 1, 772 000 square miles, about tw1ce and one half ao large as Germany In the United States there are hardly uy complamts ever made against this oyotem of Internal r&YIIIl"De; nor are there frauds committed agamot the GoYernment on auY extensive scale, "h1le the revenue of the Government i.o con stantly increMmg. notwithstanding the unfavorable state oUhe trade Cons1dermg all circumstances, this system of taxation could be carried out m Germany aa succesafully 811 in the U Dited !Ita teo. Another objection against the system of Amorlc81l revenua taxation 18 that 1t would exclude home" or house manufa:. ture, but in the United States it is shown that such need not be the result. There the house-workers muat be registered u manufacturers, and they are under control 88 aucli. In the Umted States, 1a,170 Cigar manufacturers are registered, while in Germany the number of manufacturers recorded ia 10,000, which includes the house workers 5,157 manufac turers areTecorded all employing only 3,7M wOI"kmen, while in only 1,852 factonea more than five workmen are employed. The tax on tobacco m Germany, 1f lened to the American mtemal revenue s;rstem, it is estimated. if f8leed only at half the rate 88 m the Umted 8tates, would realize a aWD of nmety m1lhons of marks. Reported Failures and Business ArranJ{ementa. AUGUsTA, ME -"F. W Lapham, Ciger Peddler, given bill of Bale for toQ. BALTillfOBB, MD -Tobia Loeb, Tobacco and :Manufacturer of C1gara. o.!Iermg to compromuoe at liO cento. BolTON, HAss -Henry TrlWier, C1gan, ooppliod for relief ill bankT)lptcy. Jll of sale. Henry K1mmelsbacb, Cigars; chattel mortgate for $220 08. READING, PA -,-James Beard, Ctgar 1\lanubcturer, JUdgment agamst for tl,5115.211. 0. 8 Ermold, C1gar Manufacturer, judgment against for $100 RACINE, W1s H Pettit, Cigars and Tobacco, gone 1nto bankruptcy SAN FnANcrsco, CAL -D. Levy, Ctgars, attached by sheri.II. ST Lours, Mo.-Gco. A. Hynes, C1gars; aaa1gned. Julius Quast. Cigar Factory, gtven bill of 81lle for f600 TOPEKA, KAN -Kraemer Brot!, 01gar 1\lanufacturers, olfering to compromise ToRONTO, j..)NT -P 1J. Connell, TobaccoDlBt, advertised to be sold out by sberiil on 18th 1nst. WATERVILLE, ME -D.P. :Morrill, C1gan, chattel mortgage 01;1 stock, for $418 "\'VINDSOR, Pnov OF ONT -C: If. Gridiegtotle & Co Tobacco; m bankruptcy. ATLANTA: GA..-R. I. Rich, Cigars; out of.bll&inesa. BALTlllfOBE. MD.-J. C Fowler. Leaf Tooocco, 127 South Gay Street; new firm, !lr Goo. DeFord 18 connected with the bouse Baoon-IELD lifo -Thudium & Noll, Cigars and Tobacco; dissolved, Geo N oil continues CHicAGO, lLL -J. Cohn & Co., Cigars and Tobacco; burned out, wsured LoUISVILLll:, KY -Green & Gaatin. Cigars and Tobacco; closing out LEBANON, PA.-J C Hauer & Son, Tobacco; J. C Hauer, deceased N-onroLX, Y .o.-Edward Owens, Tobacco and Cl!,"'rs, bumed out PHILADELPHIA. PA -Shive & :Michel, Cigars, diMolved, S. S. Shive contmues. Joo Loeb, Dealer m Leaf Tobacco, has admitted Mr. Benj. Labe, under style of Jos. LOeb & Co QuEBEC, Pnov. OF QuEBBC -:M Harris, C1gars, burued out. CORRESPONDENCE. FISHKILL LA..'IDING, February 181 1878. EDirOR TOBACCO LEAF-The JUdgment whiCh you pubhshed m your Issue of February 18 as bemg re corded ago.J,Dst me, does me a great mjustice, as it gtves parties wtth whom I am dealing the rmpreesion that I have been sued on an Opj1n ASJCOunt, and that judgment had been obtained, whe reaa. the facts of the matter are these. I took a note-from' who had owed me an account for some tin:le and mcloiled U, and also obtwned another indorser, and had i'

THE DOMESTIC TOBACCO MARKETS FOR THE W EEK ENDIN O SATURDAY. FEBRUARY 23. NEW YOR6;.The general o bservance of the anruversary of Washmgton' s Birthday, whwh o c curred on Friday, reduced the numbe r of busmess days the past week to five, and, the of trade m the tobacco market IS corre spondmgl:y dimmished For Western leaf the mqmry has been hmited and about equally divided between the home and shippmg trade, the latter t&kmg con siderably less than usu8.1, owmg perhaps to the absence of &uch goods as are wanted Nobody seems m the humor JUSt now to do much m the new crop even if there were much here to do somethmg m which there 18 not New leaf 18 coming forward slowly, pre sumably both because It IS not eagerly sought for and because farmers are slow m priZmg, neither the season nor the :pnces ruling bemg to their hkmg the market IS m (!tock of such goods as buyers for both foreign and home account-and especially the former m quest of, It 18 not unhkely that Increlllled aruma tuln will be VISible. A recentl_y-retumed local factor speaking of h1s observatiOns m the West and Southwest to us -'' I traversed the tobacco reg10ns pretty thoroughly but found very httle tobacco cha.ngmj; hands, except m LoU/-& ville and the stemmmg d18tricj;s say from Owensboro to Henderson. Pru:es seemed full con stocks of strips remammg m the European mark On the Ind181la and Illino18 s1deof the Ohw, the c as a rule, appeared to me very common, even lower an last year. Elsewhere there 18 good to bacco m the crop, but not as much as was at first sup What 18 good will, of course, develop Itself as t e crop brought to market Dealers m tobacco are very slo m buyin$, both on account of cqnditwn of the s, hich are almost tmpa88&ble, -and the reluc of to accept the pnces oftenng. which are low com_11ared to those of last year, but full in VIeW Of ndiiion Of affairs W the markets." Meesn. wyer, Wallace & Co repon to THJ: XO&L\@8c. SptJRiM.-Havana was dealt in to the extent of 700 bales at prices ranging from 85 cents to $1.06@1.25. Mafttlfactured -An observer says -"I have to report only a very moderate busmees dunng the past week. All I have remar-ked before, m tax-paid goods ()n}y those that are tax-guaranteed are being aold, and then only w limited quantities. For export there 1JeeiD8 to be more dowg with eome parties. We hear -of some very fair ordera being received for spec1al brands. Our tax-paid businees will be ruined unleBB the tax quest1on is settled very soon, and the prospects .seem to be that Congrees will not arrive at the Revenue Bill before June or July. It ia shameful I hope Con _Jp'eS8 will ad-Journ for ever when it does adJourn." The remark IS rather stroDg, but the feeling m the trade 18 01111 to almost mdignation at the delay in the settlement of tax question. West -ern buyen report dullne88 with them both on account of the tax, and on account of "mud," :mud," "mud," -as one writer Iteratively puts 1t-which keeps produce and producers1 who would be consumers If tbey could, from the buswees centres. Sw&oang.-Dealen report a moderat9 trade m lllDoking tobacco, though transactiOns embraced assortments as usual for city and country trade Cigor11.-A steadr. but not apprec1ably active demand deBCJ'lbes the condition of the cigar markei Gold opened at 1021Uld closed at lOS ... M & S. Sternberger, Hanken report to 'l'BB TonACCO LEAr u follows -El:cbaoge and .:R lloAT -H J Garth Soo & C o 9 !Jhds Sawyer, Wallace .X Co, 10 do, Pollard, P e t t us & Co do, Order 112 do BY THE NEw Yom;: & NEw HAVEN LINEWm 14 case s A H Sc ovtll e & C o 26 do, J S e h gs berg, 2H do G Benc e 23 do Bunzl & Dorm1t z e r 33 do, J... Gershel & Bro 4 do, Fox, Dtlls & Co, U do. U hw. F Tag & Sou. 22 do, C ::>.Philip s. 1 do, C H e ld 1 d o J S Spencer, 1 ,d11,.r H Hall, 20 d o DaviSil< Day. 9 do, W Fr"okel, 1 do Lowenstein, 411 do BY TH.K N.ll:W "l:ORI A.ND HA.KTPO:KD BTEA.lmOAT LINE C B Philips 44 cases, E Hoffman & l:lon, 6 do C Lange n bach, 10 do, C F Wabhg, 26 do, Stranon & l:ltono 5 do, Davll! & Day, 8 d o Fox, D1ll s & Co 3 do, S Barne tt, 8 do, H Scbubart & C o 2ll d o, E H o senwald & Bro 2 BY THE NEw YokK .lNn BIIIDGEPURT t:!TEA.llliOA.T LINB H Scbo verlmg, 16-cuses, H. Scbubart & Co, 20 do BY TilE OLD DoMINION LINE -Appleby & Helme :l8 bhds J H Moore & ()o 2 do, Uhristum 117 Gunn, 6 do, }' 8 Kmoey, 2 do, D J 'tiarth, l:loo & Co, 2!:1 do,l R Moore & Co 10 no Faucon & Carroll, 2 do, Sawyer, Wallace & Co., 4 d o P L or1Uard & Co 20 hhds 00 Ires, tJ bxs s amples, Buchaww & Lyall 8 hhds, 1 box samples, Read & Co 6 do, 1 d o F E (Jweo s U trc s 1 box lliLmples, P1ooeer Tobacco Co 2 do, 1 do W 0 Bm1tb & Co Ires, 68 qtr Ires, ll1 e1ghth Ires, 79 cases io!d, 160 three qtr bx sdo, Jos. V Evans & ()o 9 cases m!d, 160 half bn do, Alleo .t Co., 680 caaeo smkg, II do mfd, G W Hillman, 2 cases mfd, 5 bxo do, F H J.l'rileit & Co a Ca!res Dif<.IJ 1!io;smkg, C E Lee', 3 j!IIBes smkg, II q1r bxs -infd, W1se & llendhe1m, .5 dases & mkg. 2 do c1gueue&, 10 cadd1ea mfd, J W Hw-tm 11 cases smkg, 10 do Clg&n, 1.'hompson Moore & Co, 2 c"""" mfd, half box do, S qtt bxs do, :; Sal Ke1lly, Jr, 10 < : as es mfd, 39 three-qtr b:u do, Arkell Tufts & Co :SO cases mfd. 5 three qtr bxs do I Falk, 8 cues smkg, 5 bxs mfd, James M Gardmer, 1 c ase mfd, R W Cameron & Co 84 do Carroll .i: Rand, 5 do, Carbaort Broo 6.5 half bxo mfd, 211 third bxs do, II caddleo do, H P Clark. 1 cgars, JI W Mathews, 1 do Cigarettes, Order, hhds, 1 box l!alllples BY THB NEw Yo:ax AND BALTDIOII& TBANsi'ORTA.TION LINE -WU!e & Bendhe1m. 21 cases 20 pkp mfd, a bbls do, H Welsh, 20 cases omkg, M Falk, 10 do, N & J Cohn, 1 do G Jlaumer, 1 do, Alleo & Co, 3 do, A Hen &-Co II do, R1ce & Mayer 2 do BALTIMORE.-Mell8l'S Ed Wischmeyer & Co, To bacco CommlliAioo Herehaots, report to THE ToBACCO LEAl' as follows -Rece1p1s of leaf toliacco continue light and the market mactive there bemg very bttle to oote m sales the past week of eltbet Maryland or Ohio tobacco Shippers are wailing action on the tax question by the German Parliament, should the proposed Increased tax becoma law, 1ts elfect w1ll be no favorable upoo our marl!;ct, 10 far as sh1pmeot s to Germany are concerned "" orders would be bght uotll the present stock of that country was worked dowo Holders of both Maryland aod Ohio remain steady at former quotatlooa and fro sted t @ 2 00 do aound common 2 50@ 3 00 do good do SilO@ li 00 wb1Cu, perhap s a close mooey market may have somethmg t o do F Va.-Kr 0 W Blanton reports to THK ToB ACCo LEAF aa follows:-Smce mY' la:!t commumcalwn there has been oo dedde d change m our market Re c eipts are h e11vy All good, clean leafy t obaceo much s ough t after and finds remunerativ e pri boord a good many l!lantQr s recently t\oScr t t llul tbcy do.l!O\ n e nd pl<1nt1ng nwre,tlum halt a crop th1111 year. md thcy.-.4Jl e tute im.htf ercnt rebrurdm!{ the1r plan I bed We all know that t ollliCco c uon o t be rn1sed a t present pr1ces Buyers and s eller s ure :.U hopmg thot some thiog may turo u_p, so that prJC'i!s "1lladvaoce ''HOPKINSVH..oLE, H Clarli: & Bro, Leaf T olml.:co Bokero, report to THE "'!foB medmm leaf at from 2 50@4 ISO, 1 oew wrapper at 13 71>, 1 old common at 2 60 2 bbds new passed, aod a hbds s craps or sweepmgs passed 1 old scraps reJected at 95c, 6 bhds reJect e d from 2 8 20 Several hundred hbds sold at private sale, slocko largely reduced, llllero aod wrappers scarce and wanted, but not to be had 10 th1s market O ,ur rece1pts of new aod old are very small, oo doubt caused by bad roads io the country, made so by the soft, raloy weatber for the past month or more, and now warm and raming No change 10 quotations Sud Leaf,The busme ss during the past mouth was to a fau extent, sa!e!i reachmg 3,083 casee of all growths, divided sa follows Ohio 2,341, Peonsylvaola 100, State 28li W ll!Cooain 229, CODWIClicut 78, total 3,038 Rece1pts were moderate sod stocks on haod small, hence a Iar!(B business could no\ have been dooe, notwithstanding a coot1oued good demand. In lookmg back over the past year we lind that dunog the tint half of it tbe volume of trade wu rather cireumscr!bed, caused by the poor quahty of the '74 and '711 growtbs as well as by the higll pr1cea asked for tbe '73 crop The flnlt receipts of tho '76 crop reached here In August, and ao tt& quality fouod great favor a hvely bus10esa wu dooe In the same at higher prices than were at tint Valuations might bave run up still higher bad It npt been for the eal1lle110 J18Ckig of which much complaint was made The prloclpal trade Was, M has been the case for several years past, lD Ohioa. Neither Pennsylvania, State or Connecticut fouod much favor oa account of their defectln qualities The receipts of Wisconsin were IIDl&ll. The 10qulry for tbis growth wu frequent and W1th a better stock a lar&er bualoeu could have beeo done lo It At the close of the year we find the article Seed Leaf m an exoellent st..listical position, aod tbe prospects for a ltOod trade ln the '77 crop, provided J?llcea are moderate and qual1ty develope well, are very promaing. The speculative feellog regarding the uppoeitioo of a higher duty being levied on tobacco by the next Parlmmeot had 1ts inllueoce on trade m Seed leaf tho 11ame u on hogshead tobaccos, and full prices were all aloog obtained do upper country 4 00@20 00 do leaves new 2 00@ 8 00 Ohio-mfer10r to good common 8 00@ 4 50 do greenish and brown 450@ 6 00 do medmm to line red 8 110@ 9 00 do common to medium spangled 6 00@ 8 00 do lloe spangled to yellow. . 10 00@111 00 Keutucky--<:ammon to good lugs. . . . 3 00@ 6 50 do Clarkaville lugs..... .. .. .. .. SilO@ 6 00 do common leaf IIIlO@ 6 50 do medium leaf 7 00@ 8 00 do fa1r to good 9 00@12 00 do lloe 1 00@14 00 do eelect1oos 14 00@16 00 Virgmi&-----eommon and good l ngs 8 00@ II 50 do common to medium leaf 6 00@ 8 00 do f111r to good letal, 830 do C:eared 11ame penod Per brig Faarond .&wg to Havre 3211 hhda Mnryland tobacco, per bark Proeiola to Amsterdam, 907 hbds aod Ob1o tobacco. per steamer .L#Ipng t o Breme11, 108 hhd.s Maryland, 18 do 132 do Kentucky tobacco aod ;55 hhds V 1rgmla otema. Tobauo StaUtlwnt fine bngbt 16 @211 fiecl upoo American markets But f tile Jaw sbonld not be YOted, theo millions will be lost Io Germany and many manuf..cturera and dealenJ rumed. I( lS to be SUpposed that thiS last Will not austaio--on the contrary The only result of lh1s will be at all events a frightful dulloe88 caused by the forced busloea done during the last mootb.s this dull atnte of affa1rs Will reflect upoo American markets, aod make ua a s1tuatioo for low 1,109 bhda Exports of Maryland and Ohio since 911, 944 hbda 8 46.5Jlhda January 1 Shipped ll&llle nmo 300 bhds 6,7811 bhda Stock In W&fehouse and oo ehipb pred1ct how low a pomt they wtll reach. 'l'he loose market seems more qwet, w1th pr1ces for the next season. PADUCAH, Ky,-Hr T H Puryear, Leaf Tobacco Broker, reports to Tux 1.'oBACCO LEA.Y "" follows -For the week eodlog to-day rece1pts aod eales wertl each about 350 hhda, the quallty showed httle or oo lmproY1!ment and the cond11ioo was ai all satisfactory Pr1ces were very well aupporled, tboughi towards the close It seemed that thl>re weo rather a more quiet feeling oo all light and nondescript st;tlea u well "" oo all dej!criptioas tb&t were out 111f cooditloo. fhe waot of dec1ded c&aracter-and substance io this lltoe 'and with more or Ieso force, up to th1s day Pnceo, bow-ever, buying prettx freely ltehandlers are paymg, S&J, for ltrgt, 2@ obtaliled or obtainabl e'dutlog the.he1g'htof the monmeot have 4c, aod common to medium leaf, 4@llc Stemmen are pay1og not been maintained, although they are betterjby seve111l pfen for lugs, 4@11c, common leaf, 5@6c, and medium to good leaf1 nlgs than tlu!y were before, and they are like y to cootloue so fl@Sc. and lOc Our manufacturers are doing comJI&r't!'fely uotil about tbe ftl'llt of February, when Parliament is expected ootbmg Tbere are a few colory ahipplog lugs on the market, to meet Prices now ruling here are ID barmooy with tbose and are worth from 5@8c Black rehandled sbippmg lugs and prvoeotly current in Amen can markets, but relatmg to old tolow leaf are worth from S@Sc, and Bright wrappers baccos ooly, for we have neither receipts oor trade yet m the continue high. say, common to medium; i5@J()c, good to-line, new crop. We must here waro our American fneods against 211@40c, extra, 50@t!Oc, colory tillers, S@L'Ic, amokera, very ablpmeD.ts of tlu! new crop for some time to come, but U1ose common br1gbt, 6@7c medium to good, lO@lllc; lloe, 18@10C, who might be templed ahould rather feel their way w1tb verv extra, 211@80c. Tlu! above quotatiooa are for new unall select and ripe parcels, and ship them by the alowe8t Tn.osactions for the week -781 bhda, Ill trcs, and 13 boxea poas1ble route, for the double reaaoo of delaying dell very and 01fermp at auction -Feb 18, 16 pkgasold at2.llO@JO, 8taken at tbe same time procurmg some degree of fcnnentatioo We m at 2. 70@18 Feb 19, 11 do sold at 1 70@8,_, 92 do in at regret to learn that the quality of the last year's crop seems to Feb 20. 11 do sold at 12 do 1n at 1@15, have beeo so much overrated, that theproport10o of especiaiiL I!'eb 21; 6 do sold at 9 11 do in at .Feb 22, heavy tobaccos suitable for onr market may hkely be smal 1 do in at 2 Feb 23, 11 do sold at 1@46, 18 do lo at 1 60@ Still we arc io hopes that later on, when the regular old planter Sll?f begins to show hia. hand, we shall see a.nd recmve eoougb <>f. th,e ST. LOUIS.-Mr J. E Dealer In :r-f Tobacco klod we waot. It Is, anrway, too early to pds tidal Jndgmeot reports to TBB ToBA.eeo LLI.r .-Received, 1811 bhda, agamst on such a large crop, 118 1t uoquestlonably is. 87tbe preV!Oua week Olferings have beeoligbt sioce our lllllt, The present movement on tne Duty queSilOD Will doubtless and tbe market Ioact1ve w1tb httle or no change 10 On stock our German manufacture rs well for a wb1lewnb common Thuraday and Fr1day ihe fol1l1go news seemed tbreaoteruog, tobaccos, on wh1ch the ch1ef a1m s eems to rest and which, and buyers of sh1ppmg grades were disposed to await aome anyway, compr1ee all we have to olfer, but the track for good more deftmte, and tbe market .for I up aod shipping leaf leaf is clear, stocks of such, at no time abundant II\St year, now was consequently a httle off; but the small otferlogs of mann being fully exhausted everywhere especially of such as are factunng grades continued to command about previous prices used for epmnlng purposes, therefore rich and tine tlbred Keo Y eaterday the olferings wertl almost entirely of new crop, and tucky or Virginia stock. Heoce our trade for thll! clasa of new while the foreign newslodlcated pretty clearly that diJIIcultieo tobacco ma_y begia early, and instead of, u usual, In June, we between England and RusaiB were soon to be settled without may expeneoce quite a call for It already m May, provided reaort to arms then wu nothing for shippers to talte hold of however that receipts then lhow a f111r degree of development The local de.:.aod was steadv. and prices for new crop uo In all ehipmeotll to our market, the greatest care should be changed. Sales on Tburaday,-Frlday and yesten1ay (oo public taken In making up of parcels, umfonnity of color, texture, sal08 on Satun1ay aod Monday) comprised 311 hhda, of which body aod growth, a ch1ef requirement for aucce811, not 18 wertl old crop 1 at 1 10 (scraps) 1 at 1110 (scraps and lugs). to meatloo smooth and wee handling aod safe condition. Our 1 at 1 90, 6 at 2@2.60, 2 at 8 30@8110, 1 at 4.10, and 1 at 7110, statistics shew the particulars of tl'l\osactlons, rece1pta aod 22 new crop 4 at 1 60@1 90, 6 at 2@2 60, 7 at 3@8 80, 8 stocks, not only of last month and year, but also of that pre at 4@4 10, 1 at 6 00, 1 at 12 00 (Frankho Co ) 1 box old scraps ceding, all well worthy of your close persual. The quoted HAVANA, 1 -Heura J7 Jl' Bema.. & Oo re port -statement of tobacco and clr;ara shipped from Havana during the month of January, 1878 .-10 4.114 bales tobacco and 16,111, 374 Clg&l'!l Tol>atoo-Vuelta Abajo;-Crops. allabeorb10g tbeme during thf\ put mootb luli tieen up to the present moment tbe e1fecta of the late. r&jJl8 We-gave not1ce al!"'ady m our last report that they fell, accompao1ed by bigb wmd, 10 &';'chao abund!'nce 10 the latter part of December Jut, u to p;1ve n1e to lleJ:IOUA apprehens10n1 in many parts of the Vuelta say, from Rio Hoodo to Paso Real (the south western extremity of the VueltaAbajo Soon after. though, moat accounts agreed tbat the unmistakable mioch1cf dooo Ill ooe way was greatly made up in another, L deetroyiog tbe cachazndo and cogollero Besldea it stands to reason that the plant m the fields preeentlng this year eapeciallr. so maoy d 1 f ferent stages of growth, could not be a!l'ected alike So far 80 good Oo the 9th ult, howe,er, excetUlive raloa Be\ io last10g. With few lotervals, for nearly a week and spreading all over the country, it first VIsited the whole circuit of Coosol acion del Sur and that of Paso Real aud San lhowing leu lnteos1ty In the soutbern sections Alo0110 Roju Xareoa Y asquez, Guadalupe, Paleljque,' Roblar' Palma: a.od San Francisco, but followmg up the lille ot Rio Jloo do, Piloloa, Yuua, Lena, N&ra!ljo, Granadillar Sao Pablo Capel1;1Z&, Las LaJas, Santa Clara. Jlato proved ver-Y obnoxiOus to say, the San Juao y Martinez d 1stnct hav1,0g bl with a lloe crop Jut 11eema to bave bad aga1o the ume good luck th1s year, at least, thus far, it has not suataiDed any injury exeept from the overtlowlog of the r1vers deetroylng only some parts grown on the lower grounde Under tbeae circumstances, agaio a genel'l\1 outcry was ra1sed about the greater of tbe erop be!Dg r01oed and we telegraphed our agents abrOad accordingly Bioce then bow-ever, a good maoy partl-whether d1s1nte:rested or oot' we cannot eay-preteod tbat on the whole the effect of rain baa not proved q,mte as de.tructlve u it did apr-zin the besnnmog, and that m case :we baYe oo further milHJ1'1'Olled be about f35 gold per qtl about 3,000 bales lowest llllera from tl6@22 gold per qtl dur_ing the month, 200 aod odd bales at f'-5 gold per qtl Bem1 Vuelta AbaJo-The crop pros ts oontloue rather favorable tb&n otherw1se Bales 140 \:f fillers ranglog from f38@42 gold per qtl for New York Pa":. hdo-Crop It seems tlmt th e late rains whiCh hue been pretty general, d1d n<>t prove lBJUrtous thus far <'Xcept m the lower parts of th1s sechoo where the young plaot has been d stroyed to some e xtent In fact. in the h11Iy portion of tJ:i. country the tobacco 1 s actually backward In the growth ne tbel ess, at the end of }larch sample lots are expected ready for sb1pmeo t Marke t The bus1nese ll! almost altogether d e peodiog now on the demand for tho Uruted States wb1ch ts good eoougb. however, buyers lind It dJIBcult meet the v1ews of eellel'!l, who 10 the fare of the -relt f Vnelta Aba]o answennj:}he United States standard y 0 t rather bg prices, saL, @48 gold per qtl for exacd fSOolO gold per qt or mortl or 1-clean aaron 11n:n deecrlftiou suitable for Gennany are offered per qtt while buyel'!l ftndmg faull with the lllll!Oortment g d oot bemg over-pleaaed with its bumlng quality are w 1in ooly to pay, y, at gold per qtl Sal.,; We only a few sales, computmg about 200 bales from P8@40 qtl for York Stock estimated at 11,000 bares. per Remedios.-Crop At last accounts the couotl}' had b (Continued on Seventh Page.) eeo SKD.ES 6; and Dealers in Pennsylvania, Leaf 61 and_63_ North Duke St., J.a.ncaster, \


4' TELLER BROTHERS, PatkK11 COIIH.tulolt llartlliatat d. Dlatln 'II :Foreip and Domestio 'rohaoco,_ 117 Nerth Street, Phllade1phla. ..;;.._ W. EISENLOHR & Q O., AKD WHOLESALE DEALEII.S IN L E .A. F T 0 D A C c -o, 111:1 a. 'VV"a:ter a-t pb11ad.e1ph:l.a. W EISENI.OHR, S! W. CLARK, PJiiL. BO K N L. BAMBEifGER. & CO., WA large assortment of inds of -,...lrf.AF TOBACCO. constantly on WMSKIMBtttl tR .... lo:-J;., LEAF. AND TOBACCp FACTOR, No. 9 BOU"L"EL G-AY &TEI.:IiDDT, MANUFACTURERS IOF' FINE F G. Tobacco WorkS, Toledo, .CHARLES MESSINGER,-MANUFAC T URER O F 1 _The .Oe:le'bra:tcd. "F. G." AND NATIONAL LONG CUT SM.OKINGS. ADV AlllA.LLORY, 11 I 1 MERFELD & KEMPER, TOBACCO SBIJlJlllVQ ]A c ouWxu.. A:..aoKKAHN, ;E.A.WElL, oF .... o well; Kahn & Co., Seed c 0 m mission Mer chan. t, ( Succes,., r s t o s. LOWENTHAL & C o ) And Whllesal e Beale rs i n Manufacturers and WhOlesale D e alen In M ANUF ACT URERS' O F d :I: G-A.. R.. S, AND DEALERS IN LEAF. TOBACC.O, 216 WE$T FIFTH ST., CINCIN:NATI, O. AMBROSIA TOBACCO .WORKS. SPENCE BROTHERS & CO., ..... "EOB.ACCO, ANI>' Havana. and. Ya.ra. Tobaccos E. E. WENcK., Manae:er. CJi' IDl' r'UID TRDIGPn 1 I I 7 Street, and 48 ST. CHARLES STREET, DJ11lal \lL I JaWU' UDJl WJ BALTIXORE. MD.. s.w .,..., ' bard at. B ALTIJIIORE, MD. 58, 58 80 and 82 EA..&T T:&3:X:Ja._:O &T. MANUFACTURER OF C ,ICARS, 62 NORTH FRONT STREET, PHILADELPHIA, PA. CLAY TOBACCO PIPE WORKS, N. SZVli:NTH ST., :PEC'IAD:sl.PB76 //0. CO., (CLAY, WOOD, ENAMELLED; GERMAN C. D., & OTHER TOBACCO PIPES. los. &cxaoao, A NICOJ..Asssa. G B. II. Marriott, SUBBOEDEB 1: CO."' DEALER IN I IMPORTED and DOMESTIC '. L E A F T 0 B A C C 0 .. Ka.nufa.ctured Tobacco 25 German St., Baltimore, Md: PD cm.&Rs, DARK WRAPPERS CO NSTANTLY ON HAND. -:--II 'A_..,p Plaee, BA.LTIJIORE. l34 Main St.. Cincinnati. 01 J_ OHIO; Da. R SPENCE, J P W H. LH'< w. G. XORRIS,,_ B. GEISE & BRO.-Leaf Tobacco . .S'TEAJK c I r in, B .ox' n.CT. DRY, Ana. s1 v,r.,st !'ro%K St., cmcinna.ti. DJlll f'n>R..TA.N'IT N'C>Tl:CE .... No. 93 CLAY STREET, BERRY MBYJJ 4 CO.,. ___

FEB.25 THE TOBACCO LEAF. 7 Business Directory of Advertisers. NEW YORK. TQbacco Almer&: Dehls 1-90 Peorl. Allen & Co, t78 and 175 Cham beN Bulkley & Moore, 74 Front. Cardozo A. H. 66 Boad. Crawford E. Ill 168 Water. Dohan, Carroll & Co. lOS Front. 75 Front. Wm. & Co. 111 Pearl. F. !!118. WaeblfCton Square Fo:z:, Dill&...&: Co. ]7?} Water. F.riend E. & G. Jt Co. 129 Maiden LaQII. Gardiner J M. 84 F1-ont. -Garlb D. J., Son & Co. 44 Broad. G-rt J. 1,. & Bro. 160 Water. Gershel L. &: Bro. 191 Pearl. (Jiebel & Van RamdobrJ 176 Water. HambUJ"Jii:er T. & 151 \Vater Harris&:: Bowman, 102 Front Herb6t Brotbars. 183 Water. Hoodleos W. J. 45 Broad Water. Lederer & Fkhel, 213 PearL Levin Ill II. 162 P. nn, 178 and fliO YearL a: notekl, 176 Front. F. & Son. 1114 Front. Ta W. & Oo. 68 Broad. Tbompooll Co. M and 56 B....-.!. Upmaan, Pearl .,....;.,.,.,.,.,for E>:port. nt. w .. tern and Vi iaobac>col, otc. :l:ngelbach F. !!II S Waohlngton Square Hen A .&: Co. 43 Liberty. Hunt H. W. 69 Wllllam Llndhetm Jl. 100 Water Wile .t Bendhelm. 1111 Bowery Manu/acturert of Cigar. Chariee, 53 Bowery. Olaecum & SchloM::er 16 Rivingtoo. Hartcom J. A. 21 Bowecy_ Bellbroner 8:: J'-lhs, tRM to 640 Ji:. Sixteenth Hirsch D. & Co I :a! and 1110 Rlv!ngton and 88 Wall. "lllntahhorn L. &' Co 88 Water. Kautman Broe. & Bondy, !ll9 & 131 Grand. Kerbs & St>less, 1014 to 1000 Seooad Av. and 310 to 814 'Fiftyfourtll Levy Bros, 70 aad 72 Bowery l.olclitoaRela Broo. & Oo. 268 8114 1170 Bowei'J' lAcbteWI&ela A. &: Co. lM aud Bowery 1lcOoy & Oo. 101 _...,. Mendel IlL & Bro. 1-! Bowery -Qnrler 8. 2fiD' &lid 'NT 01-eenwlob Boi:ohl Broe. & SQelter, lll!3 Pearl Seideoberg & Co. 84 and 86 Reade .&nltb E .A.. II Bowery Smlt.h liL liL -1 v eeey -elboror II. &: Co IIi ancl M Libert)' Slraltoo Iii. 'Storm, 17il and Jill Pearl 8u&ro a: Newmark, 76 Park Place Manufacturers of JiYie Havana. Oigora. .Brown & lt&rle, t>3 Park Plaoe Footer, Hlhoon tt; Co. M 8o)er)' Saoc.nez, Haya & Co. 1\1<), 132, 134 llalden Lane {;::c;:ston of H""""" Tobacco Olgaro. Friedman Leonard, 203 Pearl Garda F. 167 Wat-er (lonzalez A. 167 \\Tate r .llleeeeuger T. H & Co. 161 Maiden Lane. Pascuaf L. 100 'Vater &nchez, Ha.ya & Co. 1110.,,,132, 184 Malden Isle Scoville A. H. 8:: Co. YV&ter ..setdenberg & Co. 84 and 88 .SOlomon Ill. & E. 86 Maiden Lane 'Vega & Bernheim, 181 Pearl wen & eo. 611 Pine Wels8VEller & Kaeppel, 220 Pearl Ybor lfartinea It Oo. 100 Pearl Manufacturers Ol Key Wut and Importers of .1/a:voua Oiyar8. De Bery Fn>d'k &: Co. 41 and 43 Warren McFall & Lawson, 33 MWTay Seidenberg & Co Sl a.od 86 Reade Depot of the Flor del Sw.r" Oiqars. .Alces George, 173 Water MaatifMturoro of and ..tlnl>er Carl, 3913 Grand Importe.- of Clay Pipu. .Batjer H. &: Brotker, 'fl Water .:Buehler & Polhaus, B8 Chambers Demuth wm. &: Co. GO! Broadway lien A. &: Co. 43 Liberty Kaulmaun Bros. & Bondy, 129 and ltll Grand oJ Briar Pipes att Importers of Smokers' .Articlea. :Buehler & Polbaus, 83 Chambers Demuth Wm. &: Co. 001 Broadway Harvey &: Fon).1 :!65 and 867 Canal lien A. & Co ... Liberty Kaufmann Broe. & Bondy, 1.29 and 131 Grand Jlejall & Becker, U9 Cbarimera Manufacture r of Licorice Pa8le. XoAndrew James C. !15 Water Stamfoni Manufacturing Co. 157 Mniden Lane Weaver & Sten:r. 24 Cedar Importe'r& of Licorice Paste. Ansado N. R 14. Broadway GUrord,. Shetman & Innis, 100 Wllllam W&llace /!1; Co.ll9 ..W.81 S. William ::Mc.A.ndrew James C. 55 Water Weaver&.Stetty, 24 Cedh.r ZUrlcaldny & Arguimbau, 102 Pearl Manufacturers of Flavor. Hllller's R. Boos & Co. 60 Cedar /Mpqrlen of Gu,..., Totoqva liMn, etc. llleiTiel< T. B. & Co. 1110 8118132 William of .l'btMered Licoria. Brlnkerbolr V. W. 47 Cedar HDller's R. Boos & Co. 110 Cedar Woa., & Sterry, !14 Ood&r &led Leaf Tobat:ro Impectioto. Beuel &: Oo. Water FIDko Cba.lleo. it Do lM Water Unde F. C7& Co. til Water Guthrie .t fl>. 225 Front Manufacturer of Cagor Boze1. Henken Jacob, 293 and 295 Monroe S\t&uaB. 171 and 181 Lewis me William a: 0>. Ja-1e1 -in 8panW. Oiga,...Jkxo. Cedar. Uptetrrove W. E. J:aot Tenlb -..-and Band Bav Mill fa( O..tti"ff Cigar-&>:. Woocl. : Oeo. W. & CD. 186oll00 LewlA Sjoaceo .Label& Hatch Lithographic Co. 32 and 34 Vesey Heppenheime r & Maurer, 22 and 2-i N. Wllllam Oigar-Bo:e Labels and Trimmi-ngo. Reppenhelmer & ![surer, 22 ami 24. N. "'llllam Wul!I Chas. A. 51 Chathrun Manu.facturera of K1'nney BroB.' Ci{fareltu.\DeY F. 8. 141 \Vest BrOa.d"ay :'La RUMian. Oi.oa:rette.. Eckmeyer & Co. dB' Broad and 48 Kew Man'ltfactu.rer.t of Cigarettes. Hall Thomas II. 76 Barcla7 Inportero of'ruf'lhOrus TobGoco Co., A. &1 Irr_r,pm-ter of Twrkish Leaf and Cigarettes, o-nd Mantifacturer of Smoki"'l Tobacco. VaDaurl V. Broadway. Nan.ufacturer ot the "Blw Gku4" AU-7\Jbac(:o Oigarott<. Friedman M, 203 Pearl StraPf, ()utten a'Ad German Cigar Mouldl. LobeDBteln &: Gano, 101 lllalden Lane MUntifactunl'o of Cigar Mould.t. Bo!'lffeldt N. II. 510 East N!ueteentb Depot for l>ul>rul clo Cuffing JlachineTJ/. Wulrtein BeRry, 114 Centre. Manufacturer of Cigarette Machi-Ms. Redlich&: Schnllzler, l Cednr Bank& Germaa-Amerlcan, cor Broadway and Cedar Internal &ven1ee Boob JOurg<>naell, C.IJ7 Liberty and Domutic BaMacro wa ... -. Barker .t w _,_ Ill South Gay Boyd w A. li Qo. a.' Gunther L W. 8 South Gay Kerckholr & Oo. G South Charlee Kremelberg J. D. Ill Co. llfallory D. D.; E. E. Wenck, l'danapr, 46 r.a4 4680athebarlee JII&rrlott, G. H. M. Ill German Merfela 4l Kemper, 117 Lombud Schroeder JO& & Co. 81 Place )l'lschmeyer Ed. & Co. 311 Soutb C&lvert Tobacco Manu.ja.cturers. Pelaner F. W. &: Son, 90 South Charles Gall&: Ax ll8 Barre III&rburg Brothers, 145 to 149 South Cbarlee WllkoDB H. & Co. 181 Weot Prau Pa.tent Stem Roller. Kerckhotr G. & Co., !-Ill South Charlee Packe :rs of Seed Leaf and Impurtera of Tobacco. Becker Broe. 98 Lombard Importe ra &: Mnftrs of Ciga?'B &: Ci{jrwa.cco. :Merchants' Tobacco Co, 30 Broad C'()m.miilion Merchant. Holyoke C. 0. 12 Central \Vba.rt Dea.lert in. a.n.d Dometic Leaf Tobacco and Cigars. DaTenport cit Lecc, 59 Broad. Manujact'r of Smolcing 'l'obacoo aftd Oiga.r1. Bad.din, F. L. & J A. 186 Hanover BREMEN, Tobacco Oommi88ion Merchants. Fallenste!u & Son CHICAGO,DL Wholuale Dealer& in Seed Le.a.f and Havaft.a Tobacco. Suberl B. 14 N. Cennl Sutter Brothera, 46 nud 48 Mlchigao A venue Whole.ale Dealers in Leaf and Jlanujactured Tabacco and Cigars. Luerssen G. and Co. 188 and 100 East Randolph of Cigan and in 'l'obac co. Man"'r C. F. 181 Cl&rk Manufact"Urers Agents. Mullen & Love, tY and 2 1 RandOlph Dealers in Leaf Tobacco. Saadhagen Bros, 17 Wst Randolph of liliMCut Cheun"-n,g and and Dealers in Leaf 1'obacco. Beck&: Feldk&mp, 44 and 46 Dearborn Manufa c turer of Jl'ine-Cut Clwwing and Sm.oX:i11g Tobacco, and Snuff. Cbamplon H. C Co. 69 South Canal Wholesale Tobacconist. and M'j'rs' Agent.. Best, Russell & Co. Lake and 41 Slate CINCINNATI, O. Dealer in Bal?'ana a-nd Domestic Ltaf Tobacco. BASUden Henry,._t46 and M8 \Vest Second -1 Dea.lerB in. Spanish and Cigar Leaf Tobacco. Meyer By. & Co. 4G Front Wankelman F. & Co. 8fl Front Ma11.ufacturers of FitteOut Chewing and Smoking Tobacco. Spence Bros. & Co. 52 and 54 EAst Third Leaf Tobacco Brokers. Dohrmann F. VI. corn. e. Yiue and Front lllallay R. ill: Co. 116 Weet.Front Moms W. G. 81 W. lh'onl Ma!ltao of Leaf Tob4ceo. DETROIT, llllieh. Ma -nuf'rs aJ Cfaewi7tfl and Smoking Tobacco. Barker K. C. & Co. 'i4 and 76 .[efrersoo :A.v ,"1 Parker A & Co. to 67 JeJrerson Ay Walker, 3icGrMv & Co ..31 to85 Atwater. Nan> w.jact'Krer of Cigafs and Dealert in Leo.( Tobacco. Sullivan & Burk, 48 and 50 Congreu, East DURHAM, N.C. Manufacturer& of Smoldng TolXlcco. Blackwell iY. T. & Co _, Duke \V. & Sons Green Lucius Lyona Z. I. & Co EVANSVILLE, Ind. Tobacco Jlerch-antl Monis C. J. &: Co HAVANA, Cuba. Leaf Tol>a.cco Commission Merchant Deetjen. J Allred, Calzado del Monte Cigar Mim ufactur. B ejar R y Alvarez Vallejo y Granda., Cnlle San Rafael No. 7t HARTFORD, Co!Ul. PackerJJ an.d Dealers in Seed Leaf Gersbel L. &-Bro., 2:..'>0 State Lee Geo. 1M State Westphal Wm. 228 State 1Villcox 8. 'V. 676 Main HOPKINSVILLE. Ky. Tobacco Brokers. Clark M. H. & Btoother l!agodale w E. LANCASTER., Pa. Broker i1-a. Leaf and Cigar._ SylYester & Bernan.:l, 156 North Queen in Leaf Tobacco. Sidles .t Frey, 61 and 63 North Duke LIVER.POOL,I:lq. Smythe F. W. & Co. 10 North John LOUISVILLE, Ky. Plug Tobacco Manufacturer Flruter J. & Broe. 194 and 186 Jacob State of Kentucky Tobacco Manufactlll'!ni: Co Tobacco Commiuion. Mercl&u: ntB Wicks G. W. & Co. 2111 West Malu Tobacco JJroker .. Callaway James F. corner Ninth and Marko* Gunther George F Harthlll Alex. Lewia A. H. 8!8 West Main Meier WJ.Jl; G. &: Oo. 56 Seventh NaahM. B. Pragolr W F. 394 West Main and Dealer in Cutting Tobae<. Cl&ric Jameo, Thirteenth and Rowan TObacco Factor mtd Commim"on Merc::Aanl Kremel1!'!rg, & Co. Eleventh and llli>!a Garth & 00 .. 8110 lllaln Buyer of Tobac<*. Opdebeeek C. 2 East Main :f!YNCHBlfRG, "'a. Martufacttl-. Carroll Johv. W __ _,.....,. TobaCco omm""on .Mera\anN.. Hqlt, llcbaefer & Co. Jf. J, Campbell, Lane & Oo. 464 Broad NEW ORLEA.JfS, La. Tobacco Factort and Commiuion Gunther &: Stevenaon, ltw Common P,.ADUCAH, KJ-. ciJ..rk l!l. H.&: Puryear T. H M.anufa.cturer of Tobact. Bishop&: BW'&'&Wlr PETER.SBVRG, Va. Tol>acac:OO. Manufacturers of Sweet Na'D]! LhM11171(1. Jackson C. A. & Co. PHILADELPHIA. Tobacco WarehOUM-8. Anatban M. & Co. 2110 North Third Bamberger L & Co. 111 .A.reh =tl:?ifc':' North Thinl Jlllow1nhr Wm. .t Co. 116 South 1{ater f Moore. Hay &:: Co. 85 North Water Sank J Rinaldo & Co. 3:il North Water Sorver. Cook&: Co. lOCI North Water Teller 117 .NOrth Third Ma11uj'r of Fi"M Oigart1 and AU-Haw""' Tobauo Oigarettu. Gumpert Broe. 1841 Chestnut Importer of Tobacoo attd Cigar aM Dealer ;,. &eel Leaf. Costas J. 181 Walnut JJfanufacturer bf Snujf and Stnoking Tobacco Wallace J&S.I66 to 672North Elel'enth Ma'llou.facturerB of Cigar.. Batchelor Bros. 80S Market Ludv Jno J. 5Z3 and 525 South Twentieth T W. 12 North Folll'th. Theobald A H Third and Poplar Dunn T. J. & Co 219 to 223 North Broecl Tobaeco Brok-er. 1 Fougeray A. R 33 North Front M anufactuers of Licorice M ellor& Rittenhouse, 2l8North TwentySecond 1lffr's Agent for Plug and Smoking Tobat1'<1'S of Pl'llg cl'; Smolc'g TobacM, Jones, James Leigh L. Lyon A. M. &: Co. Leaf Tobacco Brokers. Dibrell Wm. E. 1410 Cory. :b-Iills R. A .>ea'let'& in. Licorice Pa.JJte and Jf/d. .. Wright J. &: Co. I Tobacco EXchange :ROCHESTER, N. Y. Man-ufacturers oj Tobacco. Wbalen R. & T. 182 Stale Manu./a.cturers of "Peerleu" and Plain Fine. Out Tobacco and uvanity Fbi," S'rn.oking Tobacco and ();gaTett ... Kimball W. S. & Co. SPRINGFIELD, Maoa. Sljlltb H &: Son, 20 Hampden ST. LOUIS, Mo., Tobacco Ware houes. Dormitier C. & R. &: Co. 1'11! Market .. Buyer of Leaf Tobacco. Ladd W. North Main Tobacco Broker. Hayaee J. E. Ol7 South Second Tobacco Du'Jier6. l\leler Adolphus & Co. SYRACUSE, N.Y. .fb.cken in fked LeAf and in HavaR -Tobacco. IDer G. P. & Co1 25.Norih Salina Ma!lufdcturerB OJ Cigar JJo.u. Leeret & Bllui, CIGARS AND LICORICE P 181 :DIE.A.XDEI:N' ::.::.....oi!L1V'm, Leaf 'l'obaceoiD-and Baplloada for Cc:., LEAF '1'0 ACCO COMMISSION ERCHANTS, .Dan:v1.lle. Va. 1'ar1k1llar attention to orde,.. for all Grades or VIrginia Leaf aDd l!lnoc>l1 I BRilll-AN lPPLRwnon,,: .": Moorschanm Piuos S HOW PI&UIBS ID. Metal & Wood A SPECIALTY. Centennial Medals & Diploma awarded for Beauty and SElST:D CIGAR HOLDERS IN GREAT VARIETY. CLAY PIPES CIGABEfi'E PAPER. l:' of Design aqd Skill shown in Fabrication, Popular S1yle & Cheapness. .BRDS a SPIBSS, Manufacturers of Fine Cigars, AND -And Dealers in LEAF TOBACCO, 1014. 1016, 1018, 1020 SECOND AVENUE, 310, 312, 314 FIFTY-FOURTH STREET. A noLF K >cR 'V'O:!E't.:K.. Pm>s. li'OSTJIIt. 1m. HILSON., ,llt1DOLPH RELIANCE MANUFACTORY. 1.. LICBTEWSTEIN & BROMR, FOSTER, HILSON .t, CO., MANUFACTURERS OF THE 11 ELK" ane. ON'W ARD" 0 I GARS, aa ::EIO"V17e::ry_, Ne"VV7 "Y'o::rk., MANUFACTURERS or-Fine Giga.:rs, AND SOLE PROPRIETORS OF 'Df ,:r. PATENTED WILLOW CIGAR BOX ..,-. And Dealers In LEAF TOBACCO, Nos. 34 and BOWERY, II'EW YORK. A. BRUSSEL, .__ There is a tide in the affairs Of men, which, taken at the flood, Leads on to fortune." The r e is also "a tide in the affairs of the ebrewd tobacconist, when he decides to advertise by means of glaa signs-a tide which, like the ShakeMpearean one, leads on to fortune." TRANSPARENT GLASS SIGNS. Del&Dit tk Es1l:m_a&ee Pornlbed. .TOHJf MATTHEWS, ssa E. !lllta St., N. T B. t.ICHTENSTEilll'. pamtively small if auy margin, it 1s not probable that Tisited by excessive rains, doing a great deal of Injury; so much eigar s will get any cheaper for the present Stocks-Although so that the impression prevails that the greater part of the the demanaior new cigars is not as brisk 118 it was, stockl! have crop will consist of descriptions void of strength. Market: On not accumulated as yet. 9uality-Tbe cigars being turned out the strength of the above news, \lolders of strong full -flavore d at present by tbe of mnn'!facturers are descriptions, of which the bulk I on band consists, are firm"r possessed of more stanuna than formerly, which latter has than ever in, their pretensions. !We quote qualities adaptable received its finishing stroke by the northerly winds, ruling at for United Slates .from *110@70 gold per qtl; assorted lot for intervals for nearly two months and the tobacco com Germany from 53@56 gold per qtl; and low fillers from 20@26 pletely. There is some talk about the United .States reducing IMPOR;rANT DISGOVERY! ANTIEPILEPTIC REMEDY, officially ex amined and recommended b Medical Authorities, authentical ana radical against the most terrible of all diseases, A.s well as against all Nervous Mallldies. This remedy is of great importance to all suffering people, and thousands of persons owe their recov ery to it. This is an unquestionable and well known fact to the press, both domestic and foreign. Upon remittance of f25 francs a parcel containing Six Bottles will be sent to any address. The success is warranted. In exceptional cases a double dose ought to be taken. Orders and in quiries should oe addressed to the General Depot gold per qtl. Sales: We notice the following, viz;-1,200 bales their tariff for cigars, bearing almost a character; at $55 gold i>er qtl for Gerlllllny; 160 bales at 37 gold per qt.J, and the German Empire augmenting snme, the latter of which short of wrappers, for New York; some parcels sold at 80 per at present is very light. Shipments-From the returns of our .,gd in pnper: Stocks: at about 5 000 bales, mostly Custom ,llouse as per above statement, it will be seen that our consisting of lrnitea States standa rd. Yara-We learn that exporlf in the month of January last show a slight increase as nlso this year very little tobacco baa been planted, which, to compared'with its predecessor. &ohange-In consequence of make matters worse, bas IJ\len yisited by damaging rains. The dlJferent failures brought about by the complete prostration of rumors ubout the pacification of the Vuelta Arriba orb taking a trade generally, buyers oJ 60 days ight bllle are hardly to be more tangible form; say, genera1 t\mnesty to be proclaimed nnd found. We I!Jlolc, nomfnlilly: Sterling, 6& days, 17-18 per a T Deum to be sung In a week or so. It would seem accent. P.; R Marks, par-Ji per cent. D.; 60 days United States cordingly that better days are in store for thai' 4istrict, as well gold, 8 days do, 6-7: 00 days United States currency, as the wliole eastern part of our island. Gibam-Aiso this H; 3 days do, 4-5; fn.ncs, 3-4; Spanleh gold, 124J.t-125}4. district has bad too much rai11, and the prOSMct ot the nex t J of crop is not good, at nil eTenll if rom a United States point of LIVERPOOL, F! do Home consttmptlon of unman1111 (. II h) A the next crop becomll!! available. As n generf;ll thing, It seems, nfactured tobacco: 1876, 4.115,744 lbe: 1877, 4,4'111.8116 <;io; Price Two 8h ngs ng 8 per nnum. therefore, not likely that foreign mar .. ets wll be overstocked 1il8, 4,545,593 do. Exports of llnmanufactured tobacco: 1876, Wbere Subocrlp&lollllmq be &ddrooMd, or to "TOll Toa.u:co L&u-" Olllce. American Subocrlptio..., 'II-per &llllllDI, poetage pald. S.A.LE. A J'reoh Bltpply of 1 !)0,000 Pounds Geuulne "DlllDTONGUE" Fla'I'OI', lor SlolOIUNG !u Iota to oult parchaeen. at Joweot llgnreo. MARBURC BROTH.R8, 146, 1ff u4 1 S. Obarlee ....._IW_ 114.. with renowned brands in Lh!B seaso.!), as happened laat ye a Qi$,220 P,s; 1877. 008,1188 do; 1878, 94.5,474 do At last, manufacturers found the means to keep the tw:ed tobacco in all bonded warehouses January 31: 11l76, 76, operalives within bounds, through a joint in simply +!1,768 lbs; 1877, 92,384,268 do; 1878, 105,213,082 do. with the goTernment at an unaerstandmg by which they bmd themselves, each lndividW!.lly, under a penalty of LONDON,. Fobruarv 6.-Meamr. Grant, Chambers & 9o. t3 000 to report the lightest misdemeanor on the part of report to Till!: ToBAcco LI:All' 118 of 1m so as to enable the government to deal with them portance has transpired in this market dnerving of special aumniarlly if necessary. Under these 1\ would comment during the pR..-.t week, and the only sales elfeete. Cavendish has auatalned, and considering the hi&h cost of the raw material not been operated In to any great extent. -"' ..


, ... WEAVBB SIJ.'BBR'!"; SPANISH LICDiliici BRANDS &ill LIGOBICB ALL SPECIAL TIES FOI PLUI liD FilE-CUT TOBACCO. OLIVE OIL, GUMS, PL.&VORS, Powdered L1oortce Boot, AND PATENT POWD.EftE;Q LXCOft:ZCE..: IN STICK LICO'R.ICE WE HAVE THE FAVORITE BRANDS:-:. 7. :n.a.'.II:IIZolol .AJrD vzolollll'l. ( CIGAR UTES ;+OBACCOS ll< EICEP.n'ER.. I4I NEw YoRK .. r.. T. B MERBICK & CO. IMPOI_tTERS, 130 & 132 WILLIAM ST., NEW YORK. SPECl:A.LTl:ES I Gum Tragacanth, Gum Gedda, Siftings in Casks ; do. do. Sons in Bales ; Gum .Arab1c, do. do. Tonka Beans, ANGOSTURA. LICORICE PASTE. THE' STillORD MANUFACTURING 6 1a7 ,.. XXJ:IIIm" !'be Trade ll&.tDg d-nded alluperlor and Cheaper Article than that hitherto woed, this Com laiiiii&DafaeturiDc,&Dd d Scotch Snulr; A. H. Mickle Hou' Forest he and Grape To.;acco; Mrs. G. B. Millet a Co. Reserve Smoking and Chewinc Tob><:eo. .... All onlcra protaptly ezccuted.' O:KEID.&. TOD.A.OOO D. BUCHNER & CO. !FonllftiJ S. S. EDMONSTON' tk Ba.o ,) -. \ MAMUFACTURitllS OF &.i. &AIL & AX, BALTIMORE, -ATl?l .. '(9.RK .... WDZ, :FR. ENGElBACH, TOBACCO DEPOT&AGENGY For F. W. FELGNE;R It S .ON'S, Baltimore, Tollaooo a:acl' Cig&rette .. 56 S. WASHINGTON SOUARE; N.Y. BOODWIN & 08., MAlrUFAC'l'V&US OJ' Fflie-Cut To bacc' j 207 &. 209 WATER STREET NEW .. CBIWIRG ... 2!1 I 216 Duaa St., law Jerk. THE .TOBACCO LEAF. FEB. 25 1". G. fr. G C. ot\cknowledged by consumers to be the best in the mar-ket. And for the braDci' of Licorice Stick omr. co., In all respects equal to. CALABRIA. Consumers and Jobbel:s would clo well to appl:r direct. loleol'lee 1\oot, hloet aad CbdlaarF, JOHN CATTUS-' TOBACCO BiUiKIR 2?Pearl Jtreet, '', .. : N : E W I -.. -. ... t "''" ""It .... ... 'OIW.Io FBmiBB--i BRO., 1m wate st., I t YORK. To .. lttKKidrrT, KINNICUTT : BROltERS IN IIIUIIIIIU, WILLIS I CO,f WE8TERN lc YIRCINtA n 31 btll WDhm fireri .. L IAF T 0 B A C C 0, F \ 82 BROAD 8T., NEW .YOIU( ... CHABLIS F. OSBORII, JAMES G. OSBORNE: TOBACCO 14 Broadway, New York. NEW YORK. a:P"A'N _:a: :&. SHACK, TOBACCO BROIER, Z lr: 129, lWDEN LANE, We bel' to call tile atteutlon ol Tebraceo Maaufactaren iiD4 Doalen to SVPERIOR AND l'URJ: utlcle. NEW YORK. Sole Aaoott for States of N.rtlt Cuollaa lad VIr DIAJOlTTl _,--.........IILLS .!!:!."d', DAVENPORT .. JlORRIS, Rich-!llJ.-----y W ..-:---. LJCOB.IGE BOO'l'-A- .,... Alleoatito I /: N. Y. Solec!OR.G-LEB., llANUFACTURltR 01' .FINE CIGARS, ANll DEALQ IN LEAF TOBACCO, 295 I 297 GreellWicb St., lew fort GUll ARABIC, CJ&AU 411D POWDERED, Ql1lll JIYBRII, LVIIP Al!lD POWDERED, Gtrlll TRA614CAIITII, li'LAKE AJII'D f. I POWDERED, ESIEIIITIAL OILS, OLIVE OIL. LVCCA CRJIL\lll IJII' CUllS, l!lir, Make the best .Sold or Used. ONE DOLLAR lawful money In each 60 pound box, containing large Plugs made of long stock TWO DOLLARS In one, or ONE DOLLAR In two of the caddies In each case contahtlng large plugs made of long stock. PATENT METAL LABELS on Plugs Ask .for this and get the Best Chew or Smoke that can be had. SILAS PEIRCE, Jr., Preddeat. JOHN H. SANBORN, Treas, WILLIAM BUCHANAN, !)AVID C. LYALL. BUCHANAN & LYALL, Office :-54 :Broad St., Ne'W' York:.-P.o.nox nu. Factory:-No. 2 FIRST DISTRICT, SOUTH BR.OOKLYN. MANUFACTURERS OF THE FOLLOWING CELEBRATED BRAXDS OF PLUG, CHEWING aad SMOKING TOBACCOS_ made with Protected Bearbtp. Page & Co., Gen'l Ageats, 316 BROADW.&.T, XEW TOB.L- oar .. are aea4 bp the followtal' 4lllatiMii -nufacturen :-p, LOR1LLARD & CO, New YorllJ Bl1CHAl!lAN .. LT4LL,'NewYorkl .7A8. B. PACE. Richmond, Va.; P;. HA.YO .. BRO., 'Ya.; E. W. VE!IA.BLB A CO., Peter.arg, Va.; FINZER. BROS., Louistlle. Kt. "' HENRY WULSTEIN, __ .. to .., Deh-,\ Cigar Manufecturera Are iafenaetl that we are able to n.pplJ the Trade wiU.. btclau PACE:ER.S at ahort ootlce. Pleue conetpeACleace to tH l CIGAR PACKERS' SOCIETY. S 11IOIIALIS It CO., 4 First ATenue; or E. H GATTERDAJl (Oontrollu ot VacanOO!e), 100 Norfolk Street, New York City. GREAT CEIITRIL TOBACCO WAREHOUSE. LICBTIISTIII BROS. PACltERS 4NO DEALII:iRS IN LEAF TOBACCOS, 121 BOWERY 121 Gt&H ud Bettor Sto., :.EW YOaK. :IU.Y BB.01'HEBS DIIPORTEBI OW' rench Ciga.rette Pa.per, 31 MAIDEN LANE, XEW TOBK. TOBACCO BAGGING. IMITATION SPANISH LINEN, PAl\TOY And all W.ds of Goodued for puttiur up Smot) in. Tobacco. A.ho, of .Art.1.:les for the Trade. MWAiiD SliGER & CD., 462 te 468 Broadw1y, hw Yort. CHARLES A. WULFF, AK't, Lithographer, Printer & Manufacturer of A large Assortment Constantly on Hand. 61 St., ...... Wllltaa, T. _,. J '8A.ILOR'tl C ... OICB, 11, )fa. 3e, 4-a. 8a, 81.l01. -CHALLENGE, lbo. W A8HDIUTOJII', jjo, JII'EPTOJII&, Do10ble 'l'lllek, Jon. drko IIAGUIE IIITCUELL. l!lARRAG4JII'IETT. ALEXAJII'DRA. 8&JI8ATIO]!(. FLOl1JII'DERSo Bl1CHANANL 10o. JACK o KING PHILIP, GRAPE AND lJJrCONIILUERED. "ACIIB" PDcJ' B lat P- TJI:CUIISEU, 10o. PRERLIIIIII.: P.U.IIo UOLD BARil. PIDDE o TU BEG:UU:JII'T. PCKlKET PIECES. l!liT .A. 'VT' :.-:EJ.V::m 0 0 'X' o......U \IV


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