Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: March 11, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Manchester (United Kingdom) or search for Manchester (United Kingdom) in all documents.

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he Brokers' Circular reports the sales of the week as 26,000 bales, including 2,000 to speculators and 4,000 to exporters. The market closed very dull, decline of ½d, and very irregular. The principal causes were unfavorable intelligence from Manchester and the high rate of interest. The sales on Friday were 5,000 bales, including 1,000 to speculators and importers, the market closing quiet. The following are the authorized quotations: Fair Orleans 7 ½d; Middling do. 6 ½d; Fair Mobile n. Messrs. James Henitt & Co. say there has seldom been such a week of extreme depression.--They quote middling and lower grades as declined 1@3/8d, and better descriptions only Ȃd, owing to the scarcity. State of Trade.--Advices from Manchester are unfavorable. Quotations were nominal and the market was stagnant. Breadstuffs--The Corn market opens with but little inquity, and prices are weak and irregular.--Buyers demand a reduction before making purchase. Provisions--Are d
Letter from Liverpool--[per Bremen.] Liverpool, Feb. 19. --Our Cotton market continues very dull and inactive, without, however, any material decline in price since Saturday, as we still quote middling Orleans 7d.; middling Mobile 6½d.; middling Uplands 6¼d. The sale for four days amount to 16,000 bales, including 3,000 to-day, while the imports for the same time are 60,000 bales. At sea from America, 300,000 bales against 280,000. Breadstuffs are without important change.--Wheat and Flour are nominally a shade easier, but there is no pressure to sell at any decline. Provisions continue in good consumptive demand, as last quoted. Lard is very dull, and sligthly lower. The Manchester market was again flat to-day, and prices nominal.