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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, May 13, 1864, Image 2

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The eyes of the nation are straining in ‘
eager and hopeful, -but anxious, watch of the
operations in Virginia, as day succeeds day,
and the glorious Army of the Potomac, slow
ly end against tremendous and desperate
Instance, but as If fully inspired by the
xm-onqueraldc tenacity and vigor of its
Jcedtr, lights and struggles onward, tried but
victorious, 'bleeding and Buffering, but trium
ybant Our very hearts seem to pause In
their beating-as welistcn, breathless, for the
ysost meagre news of the conflict
The case seems to stand thus:, Grant has
given the rebels a “ close hug** for, eight
days, during which the losses on both .sides
Stave been heavy, but not so unequal as to
give either party any known advantage. We
lave lost several prominent officers, but
us reported, Longstreet has been mortally,
snd Lee seriously, wounded, these losses la
addition to Jones and Jenkins killed, and
Tegram, Pickett and Hunter wounded, would
embarrass them on the field, while our. losses
however seriously the nation would lament
the deaths of Sedgwick, Wadsworth and
Hays, and the temporary loss of .Getty,
Gregg and Owens, would still leave the effi
ciency and morale ol our army unimpaired,
go tar about even.
We have gained the following points. We
have made an advance, flanking the enemy,
and being assailed, have. won.the field of bat
tle and the prestige of victory in a fair stand
up fight with the rebcls,upon ground new to
tie and familiar to them, and In which we
were compelled to rely on that arm of the
service in which the rebels hare been most
confidbnt, viz., infantry, without being able,
to any considerable extent, .to use our best
arm—artillery, and that in which tvc have
during the past year risen superior—cavalry.
We are, up to the last advices, driving them
from this field into those iu which, other
arms of the service will avail ns, thus adding
greatly to our relative superiority. By our
occupation of Fredericksburg and ;Aqula
Creek os a base instead ol Washington, we
have reduced the line of our overland com
munication some sixty miles. This,works
a saving of the forces necessary to keep open
our communications, nearly or quite equal
in numbers to our entire losses in the late
battles, and Is equal to a reinforcement of
15,000 men. We have destroyed the value to
Lee of his position on the Bapidan which he
has been so long fortifying, -and compelled
him. to accept the alternative of defeating
* onrarmylna fair fight or retiring toward
Richmond. We have foiled and worsted his
efforts to cripple, or impair the efficiency of
our army, and compelled, him to look to his
own line of supplies and of retreat. As
against this we are unable to perceive any
one positive item of advantage which has ac
crued to the army of Lee. We look to the
present position therefore as full of hope.
Two circumstances, both especially hope
ful, appear throughout our dispatches; first
Lae opened the battle on. Thursday wit a
furious, offensive attacks on our lines, being
almost altogether the assailant. Oof lines
were then hardly formed and neither Grant
. nor Meade desired then to bring on an en
gagement Such is the tenor of our own ac
counts, though Lee on Thursday evening
telegraphed to Richmond thanking a merci
ful God that every attack of Grant had been
repulsed, from which it would appear that
the old policy of holding the army of the
Potomac up to bs whacked at by the rebels
had not been altogether followed by; Grant.
But ob Friday Grant is at least equally
With Lee the assailant, and in the Spotsyl
vania battles, and up to the present time,
/ every dispatch represents our army acting
• snore and more on the offensive and the rebel
army on the defensive. Burnside, Hancock
. and Warren have frequently fallen powerful
ly upon tbo rebel lines in the famous “crush
ing *’ style, of which, In Virginia, the rebels
Bern to have had heretofore the monop
oly. The second circumstance of hops
Sm that Grant himselfhaa throughout shown
himself more hopeful and confident of
Bis position’ than Lee. The degree of con-
Udence. felt by the two Generals ap
pears |ln their strategy. Grant plays the
bolder game. He dares to swing clear of his
communications to fight, Lee dares not.
He dams to flank Lee and advance.
Xea .has an equivalent opportunity to
- flank Grant and- march on Washington,
■ but - dares not, and is far more cautions
nt the close of the fighting than at its
commencement. The game is in skillful
frauds. We believe there will be lew blun
ders,made on either side. But wo look for
wuccees. - ■
’Butler’s dispatchesaresoundlng,lndefinite
Snd'unsatisfactory. We hope to hear of
heavier fighting from bit quarter, and of a
lively attack by him on Elcluhond, aa the
only guarantee that Lee may not be rein
* forced. Grant has given few words, but
heavy blows. Our confidence would be in
creased by like news from Dufler.
The Democrats in and out of Congress
to Be divided as regards the war. A
small section are “ for peace at any price,”
and have the courage to say so. although it
sSmst of necessity expose them to, odium.
Another section, and much the larger one,
Claim to be for tbe war, and lie in wait to
catch the party in power in some delinquency
ornnfallhfolncsi in carrying it on. “A more
Vigorous prosecution of the war,” was the
cry under which Seymour was elected Gov
cmoTof New York. His ground is in sub
stance that of tbe party in Congress, which
claims to be for enbduing tbe rebellion by
Now thtg section of the Democracy know,
well as anybody else, that war costs money,
and that it is aa necessary to maintain tbe
financial condition of the country as, to light
the enemy in the field. Hence one mode of
their attack upon the Administration has
Been, to find fault with Us financial position
find measures. They have predicted all sorts
of disasters from the unfaithfulness of the
Governments not takiag care of the moneyed
Interests necessary to bold up the country.
But to take care of tbe finances, means tax
ation. That we have not borrowed enough,
even tbe Democrats could not aver. Bnt ws
liare foiled to tax sufficiently. Well, there la
Siothing like putting men to the test. It is
easy to talk; let as see how they will vote.
The proof of puddings ia not in writingverses
about tbe meal they are made of, but in the
taste of the pudding Itself when cooked.
And so a bill is produced, increasing and
extending the taxation so as to secure an ade
quate revenue for carrying on the war. The
fiUl was carefully drawn and thoroughly elab
orated. -Its aim was to tax luxuries heavily,
hut to leave the necessaries of life to bear
lighter burdens.
The Bill commended itself to the Democ
racy, to the extent that no considerable fault
Was fonnd with it. Some little earplug was
Indulged in as to its minor provisions, bnt
Its main features defied criticism. How did
the Democrats meet it? Did they come up.
like men and make good their brave words,
By voting for it t Did they say—as the oppo
sition said in the Mexican war, “This Is not
our affair; Ills of your getting up; bnt aa
the country is at war, and its honor must be
maintained,* we shall vote the moneys to sus
tain it, and leave tbe responsibility with
When the bin came to a rote only a little
Section of them voted for It 'Ol the fifty-two
member*' •who Toted for Cox as Speaker,
ostensible war men, hut seven voted for the
tax bin, via.; Baldwin ef Mich., Cravienc, Eng’
tioti of Conn., Holman of Ini., Boblnaon of
yn t gteele ofN. J., and Winfield of N. T.; and
of the twelve who voted for Dawson,only two,
SaSlej and Miller. Of sixty-four men who
: oppose the Administration, and yet profesa
lo bo for the war, nine all told sustained the
measure vital to carrying It on. Wo may see
Jn this teat how much of aincerlty there ia In
profession of being for the war. No
, *m«r» t>e for the • war who is not lor snp*
flying the means to sustain it; and all his
talk to the contrary is mere bosh.
The motive to all this backing down is
Obvious enough. When the election comes
cm, and the shallow and discontented begin
to grumble about taxes. These precious pa
triots of the Cex school wQI take them by
the button and say, these taxes are not laid
Ly our vote. We went against them from
the start.*' Thus the hope is to get a few
Totes to their side, by a confessed want of
patriotism, and an insensibility to the public
honor. It will be well is keep these things
in memory.
- When great scoundrels in time of danger
talk piety, it is evidence not of their piety
|mt of their danger. The Eichmond Whig
••And, above all, let the bring oracles ofovn
I, Q i T r ell clou, and pious men and women of every*
vtarsnaeion, remember that God alone glveth the
Sctoty, airi that His ear is ever open to the pray
ers of the righteous."
•The Richmond Whig after hearing that the
Victory baa boea given to Grant will proba
bly add to ita creed that “ God alone glveth
Victory" a qualification to the effect that
s<thc devil glveth defeat.”
* M a specimen of the state ol female piety
a t the South and above referred to,
*we quote from the last letter of our corrss
yxmdcnt at Chattanooga: . . *
-Mon hare to beallttle caution, what they say.
. . take advantage of their sex to talk as
rafi wem. lobe to tolcr.te
Jbm towCTOT impudent «ud outiu-eoa. tbelr
ortbH totra at wbo«
lal^elboard* dtillTmifid oriure her Inrn.ts do
Joj-u'T tocK ocfSciou atamicst every meal to en-
Uchiu>tJ« ob to what the Southern people were
t-tirc to do Tviih the Yankees. Tht y would
ibcia tor twemryeoro and as long as theyhauj
nisnlcfr. They would ehoot them and kill them
iu suvand every way they could whorererihey.
couirf fii-d them, and we need not think that whtn
w c bad whipped their armies the trouble would hi
ever. And as for the negroes they would never h ?
; liowtC‘olive in tbc South in asiatcor Creedo Hi
ther would kill eprfT one of them drat. 4 Yea.*
< aid she * woman as Xatn. I would take a gun and
shoot every one of my nfreeia, and evsry nigger I
could see, sooner than nave them remain here
dree.* Poor thing! It had not occurred toher
that the ‘nigger’ might learn to ahoot as well as
The fact Is, the piety of the Southern
States is as rcJttcu as Its politic?. There is
no more piety basis In its church than specie
: ba£ls forite currency. Its piety like its gold
is merely a handy thing to talk about in the
newspapers. The article itself, has left the
Confederacy and exists, if at oil, only In
memory. Contrast with the above from a
Southern woman the following which‘is de
risively quoted by tbo secesh papers:
A New England woman In writing to a
metropolitan journal says:
“ Allow me, through your colomna, to comfort
the heart ol a 'Mother of Soldiers,* by seaming; her
that throughout New England, from the pulpit,,
the hearthftoue and the closet, prayer ascends to
God without ceasing;, lor the success of oar arms
in the confine conflict, snd for the final triumph
of truth and right We are learning to 4 ceaee from
nun.’ and. while our hearts quiver, they trust in
the Lord.”
The doctrines that “ God alone giveth tbo
victory, and that His ear is ever open to the
prayers of the righteous,** are of the sound
est kind, but the difficulty is to see bow the
rebels can derive any comfort from either.
A movement In the right directlos has bean
Inaugurated in Washington, New York and
Philadelphia, in which the ladies are .|he
movers. Its aim is to repress the prevailing
extravagance of tbs times; and the special
measure resorted to is s refusal to purchase
goods of foreign manufacture daring the war;
especially costly arllclM of luxury, such as
jewels, costly silks, and other finery. The
. movement zb participated in by ladles whose
position entitles them to respect and influ
ence ; and we hope their example may be
contagious, sad that it may spread through
the country.
In the beginning of tbo war we were told
'from the pulpit, that one of our national
rices which needed correction, was extrava
gance, ani that the--displeasure of Heaven
zested upon ua •on its account. If it was
true then, it Is doubly true now. If it was
a mistake then, it does not follow that its
assertion would so be now. Americans are
always inclined to over-dresff; and never,
surely, did the tendency so run riot as daring
. this war... .
But the truth Is, not the wearers of dry
goods alone rush Into extravagance. Trade
In all its departments is running wild. The
disposition to speculate has seized upon all
classes of dealere. ‘VTc have speculation in
slocks, money, dry goods, groceries, bread
stuffs, meats, provisions, and track of every
sort. Beei Cattle ore bringing more than
two prices. Sugars go np as often as the sun
does. Hens can no longer lay without twice
the former compensation.
Now this Is not the result of any necessity
whatever. Beyond a moderate margin, it is
the result ot speculations, and in some cases
ol combinations to speculate. There is no
reason why butter should cost 40 to 50 cents
per pound; eggs 20or even 15 cents the
dozen; or coffee sugars 25 to 27 cents. A
species of insanity is haring its run, and if
the public give way to it, there is no knowing
where it will stop.
The remedy Is obvious. Let the consum
ing public set their faces like a flint against
it. Let them refuse to eat butter at fifty
cents, and butter, will-come down. Let
economy he restored to its place among the
virtues, and the prices of necessary articles
will adjust themselves to a reasonable scale.
But there is a class of articles which ought
to be shunned altogether while the nation is
at war. Costly silks, brandies, jewels and
foreign finery of every kind can be
dispensed with, and it is a griev
ous impropriety to send our f gold
abroad to buy them at the expense
of the national credit. It is \ slur upon the
men denying themselves all Amt rations of
salt meat and bard tack in the field to put
down rebellion, that another set of the peo
ple shall roll in luxury the meanwhile. Let
loyal and conscientious people take these
things into consideration; and the remedy
will at once suggest itself
Rebel Words of Hope*
NVc cut at random the following extracts
from the secesh organ of this city to show
our readers the proclivitiea.ol that sheet It
haa.not a solitary word of encouragement or
hope for the anxious community, awaiting
breathlessly each succeeding instillment .of
news—only these dismal croaking*. See how
they agree with the rebel extract appended to
them: ;
“A failure in the case ot either (Sherman or
Grant, would not be surprising, while In any event
onlv bjow and toilsome progress la possible.”—
EdloriaX y ,
“ There Is nothing startling this morning, bat il
ls very evident that neither Grant nor BaUcr has
pained any decided adTaula^e.” — TeUgraph.
“ There are reports that Grant will not be heard
from for a week, and for that time be will get no
supplies unless the road can be rebuilt,I’— 1 ’— Ttlt
prai'h, '
“if- the rebels givens as much tronble on the
route as they have thus far oar chances‘for sn>
cess are small indeed.”— Telegraph.
“That everything la progressing favorably on
the Kapidan we have no doubt.”— Richmond J£c
•cminer, HA. ‘
There Is no difference in the views of the
secc-sh organ here and the eccesh digan at
Richmond. Tho former gloats over antici
pated disaster to oar arms, sees no advan
tages gained, predicts ruin ahead, and at the
same time is in a cold sweat lest the Union
army should achieve a victory. Before the
conflict commenced, it announced that a vic
tory would be of uo service to us nor detri
ment to tbe rebels, while a defeat would en
tail the downfall of the Republic and tbe in
dependence of the Confederacy. v And now
the conflict has begun, and the clouds begin to
lift, their editorials all point tbe same way,
and their, mails and dispatches are moulded
and revised to indicate the truth ot their po
sition. It is a burning, shameful disgrace
tbit the loyal community of Chicago are
compelled to support by their taxes. a paper
which so boldly gives aid and comfort to
fkaitors. It is humiliating that while mil
lions of loyal hearts are waiting anxiously,
almost breathlessly for the glad notes of vic
tory, a paper should ha printed in ’oyal Chi
cago prating treason and croaking disaster.
Delegates te the Bcate Convention.
Hancock Couarr.—Thomas Buggies, N.
W. Bliss, L. T. King, Adam Swartz; John S.
Johnson, John HcMUlen, David Hack, Rob
ert Lincoln, James Stark, John B.|Tall, C,
W. Hicks, Jesse P. Richardson. AUernaiat —
Jno. Morse, A 1 H. WertLen, H. H. Barnet,
Jno. Barnes, Jr., E. Hnse, O. Bird Well, Gee.
W. Batcbeldcr, Thomas Geddes, H. JL Yeung,
L Ogden, T. Crawford, X. WerrelL i Resolu
tions wsre passed unanimously endorsing
the administration of Abraham Lincoln, and
favoring his re-nomination at Baltimore;
Gan. Richard J. Oglesby for Governor; Isaac
N. Haynle for Lieutenant Governor; Jack
son Grimahaw for Congressman at Largs;
and John P. Reynolds for Secretary of State.
Sqblst Couvtt.— Colonel Thomas Harris,
Capt, D. C. Smith, W. J. Henry, Gi A. Dur
kac, S. H. Wobitcr, D. W. Marks, J, W.
Johnson, Geo. A. Richmond, L. S.' Seaman,
8. W. Cbaleln, 8. D. West Mr. Lincoln was
declared the unanimous choice of;tho Con
vention for President, and 8. W. Moulton for
Congressman at Large.
m r»-m district cononsssionaz. slbctiok.
The Peoria Transcript says: “ Our returns
from the Congressional election in this dis
trict embrace allbut throe towns, one In Peo
ria and two In Henry. Ingersoli’a majority,
thus far, is 5,3151 Tbe towns to come in
will slightly increase these figures. If the
Copperheads of Illinois don’t see the ” hand
writing on the wall ” Ip this election, they
must be blind. It is bnt a foretaste of what
they win receive ia November mexL”
In the late fight between CoL Wil
liams 1 forage escort and Price's forces, near
Camden, Arkansas, the Ist Kansas ({colored)
cavalry, although surrounded by ait Immense
force, cut their way out. In the words of a
participant who writes to the Leavenworth
“ We were attacked about 10 o'clock a. m.,
and fonght for about three hours, yrhen our
regiment was surrounded and we bad to cut
our way out. We were fighting against ten
thousand rebels, The niggers fought like
h—. We had only 1,200 men, but we repulsed
the enemy three times. All of our wagons
(170) were captured.
Wilson's Creek was nothing compared
with this fight All of the cannon were cap
tured. Our regiment is literally cut to
All the Western regiments In the Army
of the Potomac were engaged in last week's
battles. The 14th and 20th Indiana Buffered
very badly, the latter having one hundred
and eighteen killed and wounded. Including
six officers. CoL Marcy, of the 30th Mass.,
was wounded.
la ths letter of the Secretary of the
Navy, in answer to the resolution of the
House inquiring why the constriction of
rebel rams was not prevented, he say* that
boats suitable for the navigation, of the
shoals of North Carolina, were ordered as
soon as an appropriation was made by Con
gress, to be completed last year, some as
early ar September, none ol which have yet
been delivered,'ihd ’ cecasyieuds the imme
diate establishment of a navy yard for the
construction of Iron vessels.
pfrom Our Own Reporter.]
i A3ip Na&n Kinooolo, Ga.. 1 •
' . . Er cuing. May 7,1351. f i
. Butt erf eld’s, whole DlrieJoa arrived here about
soon snd encamped, waiting probably for a rein*
fcrcemrct of cavalry. .
The other divisions of Hooker's Corps are com
ing up. The enemy is within three or four miles
of us. We shall, perhaps, push forward'in tbo
morning, spreading out to the right so as to make
a long lino of front, which will be thickened by
troops aa they arrive.
The Brigade which we relieved at Gordon's Hit!
was a portion of JeQ. C. Davis' Division.
■ Our Division is composed of twelve Weß'erm
regiments, (three from Illinois,) and*three Eastern
regiments—the £3d Hass., ISCthN. T., and SOth
The twelve Western regiments are: 103 d,
Ksth, andl29thlll.; the73d. 79th. and 65th Ohio;
the -Oth Mich.; the 22d snd 26th Wis.; the 33d,
70th and 85th Ind. /. .
... Gcru Eilpairict ishcro, and it is reported that
xceasuies are being concerted by which a portion
ol the rebel force will bo captured in the moun
tains ahfrad of ns. We are now further south than
Dalton, and about two mile* from Ringgold. l
- .Major Gen. Hooker will be here to-moirow.
• The weather is coo! and pleasant, andthe whole
command In good health and spirits. Transporta
tion and supp 4es are in good order,
[From Another Correspondent.]
Gobdoh’s Mux, Qa., Evening of Hay 8, ISM, ,
Hooker’s advance cooMatlng of about 6,000 in
fantry and a battery of artillery under the able
command of MaJ. Gen. Butterfield, arrived hero
last evening, and hemg in the vicinity_of the en
emy, pickets were immediately thrown out.;
The 2d brigade, Sd division reserve corps, con
slatingof five regiments of Western troops, among
which is the 12Sth Illinois, pushed on this {morn
ing, being thus relieved division,
which being In its tom relieved by other troops
from the rear, will start to-morrow morning for
Lafayette, in the txtrtme front. '• ;
Communications with Gen. Hooker; and Gen.
Thomas arc kept np by a line of signal stations
snd couriers.. The 10£ d, the 105 th, the’ 123 th and
129 th Illinois are now dose to the enemy’s lines.
By reference to the map It will be seen that La
fayette is as far to the front as Dolton and only a
short distance from It,
The military capacity of the young and gallant
Butterfield, will now have another opportunity of
displaying itself. He has a large, well equipped
and efleebre command, which will soon begin to
tell upon the enemy. The weather, roads,'and
health and epints of the men are all that could he
detired. The expedition is accompanied by the fa
mous hand of the S3d Haas.
Later, Hay 4.—The whole 3d Division (Butter
field's) moves this morning at 6 o'clock. It num
bers upwards of 6.000 fighting men.
The ammunition and supply trains are extensive
and will be strongly guarded.
Everything goes like clock work in Booker's ar
my, and the command teems deficient In nothing.
There is a very noticeable difference In this respect
between the army ol the Cumberland as now or
ganized and managed, and tbo Army of the Ohio,
dnHng its march across the Cumberland ICotmtalns
end occupation of East Tennessee, last Call and
winter. Halting all allowances, this armyls better
disciplined and better managed; and nothing bet
extraordinary circumstances can prevent its sac
cess. |
(Correspondence of Cincinnati Commercial.]
CxuttxwooojL, Hay 6; 1664.
General Sherman has enjoined alienee upon
correspondents regarding artsy movements,
cud lor specific intelligence you mhai for
the present rely on rebel dispatches,' which
not unfreqnemly are more frank and Intel
liglble than what a correspondent under re
strictions can send yon. Onr army baa ad
vanced as far as Tunnel Hill, and a tremen
dous concentration of troops has been made
In front of the rebel position. Night and day
trains have been carrying troops to the front
with a celerity and order that tell we are
learning to make war decisive. Tney rumble
all night with their martial burdens and at
daylight I see little armies waiting for
1 There can be no treason la. saying that the
hugest number of effective men ever collect
. edm a Western army; is now south wtf King
gold, ready for advance. The preparations
have had a significance of their own. The
men march light—that is without wagons.
Tbo concentration of troops has been so
heavy that it seems to be the settled convic
tion that the rebel army will fall back. If
they fight, however, it will be in the neigh
borhood of Kesaca, where the country is fa
vorable for defense.
If they retreat, they debouch into open
country and nothing but the numerous large
streams north of Atlanta • could debar the
speedy occupation of that point. 'Whether'
that event happens early or late, the country
may be prepared for a tremendous campaign,
and rest assured that whatever Sherman does
will befione decisively. •
.Cavalry skirmlshes, two of them pretty se
vere, have taken place since the movement
commenced. In one of them our forces were
driven back, whereupon General Kilpatrick,
with abont eighty picked men, made a saber
* charge upon the pursuers numbering several
hundred, and routed them ,completely. Gea.
Kilpatrick bad a horse shot under him, and
the exploit has made him immensely popular
with his gallant command.
Congratulatory. Visit to the While
of the President, Ac,
WASinxaroK. Hay 9,1864.
The cltj Is almost wild to-night with en
thusiasm over the great victory achieved by
the Army of the Potomac over the rebel army
under Gen. Lee. Nothing else is thought or
spoken of, and the people are rejoicing to
gether, and mutual congratulations are fer
changed over the success which has thus tar
crowned the combined movements of the ar
mies of tbe republic under their glorious
chieftain, Lieut. Gem Grant ‘
This evening tbe feelings of the .people
fonnd vent In a congratulatory visit' to tbs
President Aprocession was formed In front
orVVJllard’s Hotel, about half-past eight this
evening, beaded by the excellent bond of tbe
27th Michigan regiment, which happened to
be in the city, and who volunteered their
services for the occasion, and proceeded to
tbe White House. Alter several patriotic airs
bad been performed by the band, in response
to the cheers and calls of the multitude as
sembled the President came forward, and
was introduced to the people By Senator
Foster of Connecticut.
, Be returned bit thanks for the compliment
paid him, and said that we had won a great
victory, lor which we should return I thanks
to the Almighty, who had smiled upon and
blessed our efforts, and also to Gsn. Grant
and his brave officers and soldiers, to whose
heroism and sacrifices we were indebted, un
der Providence, for this triumph. We bad
won a great victory, bnt we must not be pre
maturely sanguine, for although much had
been done, there was a great deal ot work
yet to do before the rebellion could be sup
pressed and tbe Union restored. There was
one thing which he desired to say to them,
and that was, that while General Grant had
met with stubborn resistance, he had not
been forced back in tbe slightest degree from
tbe line upon which he had started, and was
now moving forward upon the line which he
bad marked out before tbe movement com
menced. He bad every confidence in General
Grant, and believed that be would accomplish
the great work which be had yet to do.
Enthusiastic cheers were given for tbe Pres
ident, Gen. Grant, Gen. Meade, and ourbravs
armies, after which the crowd retired in a
quiet and orderly manner.
8101* Ali«”
Gen. Grant Before the Conflict.
WasßixoTOir, Uay 0, 1864.
General Grant is not a nan to promise vic
tory nor to parade incomplete reanlte. In all
his'past achievements he has preferred to
•peak after than te epaculate before's battle.
Die extraordinary precautions for the late
conflict were in harmony with this fine char
acteristic. For sixty days all correspondence
with the army, or from the army, was stop
ped. No newspapers were allowed to circu
late until after due notice. Correspondents
of the various leading journals were duly reg
istered, and compelled to report at headquar
ters, at stated daily periods, to prevent sud
den and unauthorized departures, and noth
ing was permitted to be sent over the wire*.
Up to this moment, now nearly eleven o’-
clock a. sa., not a word has been received
from him by the War Department. Tha train*
with the wounded are hourly expected, and
not a straggler from the front, and not a de
serter, has been seen since tbe battle of Thurs
day. All these indications show that he was
determined to keep h!i own counsel, and to
do bis work thoroughly, reserving-the duty
of giving results to ms superiors when these
had been achieved. Before Gen. Graatleft
for the army, the President wrote him a warm
and grateful letter, thanking him for his en
ergy and his devotion, and wlshlnghim “God
epefd” in the sublime task that had been
assigned to him. To this epistle it is said the
General briefly and modestly replied, stating
that he would do his utmost to fulfill public
expectation; that he was under the deepest
obligations to Mr. Lincoln and tbe Amin Is
tratlon: that all his requests had been com
, piled with, and that no one had attempted to
embarrass, but that each and all had tolled to
encourage, assist, and strengtfaen bim. Upon
one brain, therefore, all tbe chief military re
sponsibility has reposed. Rarely, it ever,
have such a weight of care and aneh destinies
been devolved upon any human being. Should
General Grant be equal to this mighty work,
he will be the deliverer of his country. As
be is patient and persevering, so let ns be.
The Education of War Orphans,
A beginning has been made at Mattoon ia
the worthy object of providing lor the edu
cation of orphans of the war by endeavoring
to scenre an endowment of unsectarian male
and female institution# for Central and South
ern Illinois. It is ia progress to fissure
SSDO,OOO, thirty thousandof which are alrsady
proffered. The design is to invest the funds
in Government securities. Mattoon is an ex
cellent location for such an institution, being
centrally located. Bnt the question of loca
tion is one of future concern. There are oth
er demands at present noro necessary and
imperative, and among them the raising of
the snm necessary to carry onfc so noble and
praiseworthy a scheme. We trust that the
appeals which shall be made in future forthls
object will not be made In vain. We are
glad to know that ttye immediate prospecte
for its success are gratifying, and hope that
before long it will be in operation.
.. C3T Sixty business, firms, at Quincy, HL,
bave agreed jo secure the positions of their
’clerka who have enlisted for the hundrid
day's service. *
jjT During the late affair near City
Point, Gen. Butler narrowly, escaped being
taken prisoner. His orderly only a short dis
tance from him was captured.
Hio First Voluntary Emfeol ilio.War. ■
' MiarDOTA I May UilßfrL,
fcoltmF Tribune: . .
‘ Tlic warfcver in oar town lias
deck'edly chronic form. War iire
held i ichtly, and the old spirit Is
One of onr Hugh Sheperd,
late of the ,Bth Missouri cavalry, is raising a
company for CoL Hough’s regiment. ■ Sixty
ujcD are already enrolled, part.of whomare
cow in Chicago, und the balance-ninety—go
tCidiy. Tbe meet elognlar feature of the
\rcr excitement here is that tbe loyal citizens
have pledged themselves, after waiting forty
clulii hours for volunlcers-to .enroll them
t-clvee, to submit to z drofl to fill Captain
abcpeid’s company. ‘ , _
> This we lake to be the first voluntary draft -
ever submitted to. Wo expect in a few days
to InrnUh your Board of Trade (God bless
H em) with the first drafted volunteers of the
This Is no bravado, but a deliberate resolro
entered into by our most reliable and influ
ential citizens. A handsome local bounty is
also paid to volunteers, and ample provision
made for their families. L. B. CbooiAb.
Ifewn From Indianapolis.
' Ikduwatous, May 10.
The State Military Agent at Washington,
telegraphs to Gov. Morton that Capt Quig
ley, of the 20thTndlana, who left here with
the regiment after their re-enlistment fur
lough hut a few days since, was killed in
the recent battles below the Rapidan. 1 He
al&o states that a delegation of Indianions
h&Te started to the front to take care of our
The formal announcement of the death of
Judge Caleb B. Smith, of the United Slates
District Court, was made in the United States
Circuit Court to-day. Hon John A. Watson,
made the announcement, and accompanied It
with an appreciative eulogy on the character
and career of the Jndge. Remarks wore.also
made by Jndge White, his successor, and
Judge Davis ot the United States Supremo
Bench. Resolutions of respect and regret
were adopted, and ordered te be spread upon
the records or the Court
• Troops enlisted under the hundred days'
call are coming In and going into camp here
rapidly. About two thousand are here now,
and probably as many more will arrive to
morrow. It !s estimated that nearly ten
thousand men have enlisted altogether up to
thia time. There are 600 in the city regiment,
600 have come In from the Seventh District,
400 from the Fourth, 200 from the Third, and
100 from the Fifth.
Chilly rains are enterferlng seriously with
corn planting.
Gov. Horton is oifon an expedition to pro
mote recruiting under the hundred days’ call.
He is still conlident ot being ablt to HU the
State’s quota.
From Camp Benuisen.
[Correspondence of the Cincinnati Gazette.]
Camp Deunisob, 0., May 10.—Some 8,000
of the National Guards are already encamped
on these grounds, and tbeir numbers in
creasing by arrivals an almost every train.
The four regiments from Cincinnati bars
pitched tbeir tents on. tho south end of tbs
camp. • Tbs 7th snd Btb art on the east side
oi the railroad; the 9tk and 10th on the west.
They expect to be mnstered la very soon—
toiling their knapsacks, and olf to the post
of duty. The enthusiastic patriotism that
cba'acterlrcd the brave men that encamped
here in 1801 inspires the men of ’O4, and the
country may Veil be proud that onr young
men responded so promptly to this appeal to
flulr selT-sacriflcing spirit and patriotic de
votion. The dress pan>d* of the gallant 7th
wta an occasion of much interest to their nu
merous friends who witnsesed their soldierly
movements and proficient drill. "When the
heart is in the work our noble young men
soon learn military duty, and accommodate
themselves to the life of a soldlsr.
From Kanawha Talley.
Cxuslxstok, May 10 f IP6I
The latest news from Gem AvereU’s cavalry
expedition Is, that it bad reached Logon Court
Bouse on the evening of the 4th. On the
morning of the sth, a rebel spy, discovered
by Avercll’a scouts, wot hung. No opposi
tion bad been encountered.
Gen. Crook’s infantry column had, at last
repo it*, passed Princeton without seeing any
of the enemy. A train on the way to Crook’s
army was yesterday atticked at a point four
miles beyond Raleigh, and fell back eight
miles,.without loss. Two companies were
dispatched from Fayette, when the train
moved on. •
AH communication with the front is aban
The telegraph ii being rapidly pushed to
ward Lewisbnrg.
News frwm Colvmbna.
[From the Cincinnati Gazette.]
Columbus, May 10,
From two to four regiments oftbeNatlonal
Guard are being sent to the field daily. Seven
regiments were mustered in and equipped
to-day. The whole force, with the exception
of two reglmenti. is now in camp or in active
service. By the fliat of next week the entire
thirty thousand will be under the erders of
the officers of the General Government.
At the request of* the Secretary of War,
Surgeon General Barr sent to-day twenty
surgeons to Gen. Sheiman, who had made
application at Washington for them.
“The Gray Mark tub Better Hobsh.”—
The following was posted In his house, a few
days since, by a Poughkeepsie business man:
General Order No. L—Julia; Until the
price falls no more batter will be used In our
family. James.”
He bad hardly reached his counting bouse
when a special messenger handed him this:
“James: Until butter Is reinstated, no
more tobacco will be used In this bouse.
Julia, Chief of Staff!"
It la said that butter wos.
The Natloaal Curremcy Dill—tetter
.from Secretary Chase.
The following letter was read by Senator
Ebcnnan during the consideration of the
National Currency Bill:
Treasury Department, May 8, ISM.
Sir: Nothing but my deep sense of the
Importance of sustaining, by every possible
means, the public credit, upon which the sole
dependence of the Government to suppress
the insurrection must rest, would induce me
to address you this letter upon a subject
which has already received so much consid
The bill in relation to the National Banking
System, now under debate, is In tho nature
of an amendment to the act of last session.
Though a complete bill in itself, it contains
lew provisions not substantially embraced In
that act) among which that in relation to the
measure and distribution of taxation may be
regarded, perhaps, os the most important,
tnd under ordinary circumstances there
might be no Insuperable objection to leaving
the property organized nuder the National
'Barking Law, subject, as are almost all de
scriptions of property, to* general taxa
tion— State, national ana municipal.
But in the present condition of the country,
I feepcctfmJy submit that this particular de
scription of property should be placed in the
lame category with imported goods befo re
their entry into general consumption, and be
Subjected to exclusive national taxation. At
the present moment the duties on imports
form the sole reliance of the Government
for means to pay the interest on the public
debt.- If to these means the taxes to be paid
by the national banks shall be added, a most
Important addition will be made to these
measures.. The mere fact that these taxes
are made payable to the National Govern
ment, and so rendered available for the pay
ment of interest on the public debt and for
the reduction of !U principal, will strength
en the public credit and lacillUto the nego
tiation of the necessary loans, at moderate
rates of interest. I have no doubt that such
a disposition of these taxes would be worth
more to the Government during the present
struggle in practical results than three times
the actual value of the taxes themselves. I
do not at all suggest that this description of
property shoulouot be taxed as heavily as
any other description.' On the contrary, I
think It Jnst that it should bear Its full pro
portion of the public burdens. lam only
anxious that the taxation upon It shall be
made to contribute as largely as possible to
the genera] welfare, and it is the conviction
deeply impressed on my mlud that it will
contribute more when aegregated In one
mass, and made to tell upon the general pub
lic credit, than when distributed between
the nation, and the States, and numerous
municipal corporations, that prompts meto
address these views to yon.
Under any plan of petition that may be.
adopted, the amount of taxation distributa
ble to the several States and municipalities
will be comparatively small and unimport
ant,, and it is quite possible th&t the total
taxation of banking property for all purpo
ses. will be leas than It will if taxed exclus
ively for natlonaljmrposes. The advantages
of partition to States and municipalities,
will, therefore, be small, and the banks may
not lose by It. The nation alone will be In
jured. It will not be understood, of course,
that the foregoing suggestions are intended
to apply to real estate held by any 'banking
institutions—that description ‘or property
must necessarily be held by titles understate
laws, and should properly be subjected ex
clusively to State taxation, except In the
event of a direct tax by Congress. [The case
is otherwise with the personal property and'
eredita of the banking associations. * These
receive their organization from national law
and for great national purposes, and may.
therefore, be with great propriety, and, as I
have endeavored to show atthepresenttime,
with great public advantage, be subjected to
exclusive national taxation.
Respectfully yours, S. P. flirt**
Hon. Wm. Pitt Fessenden, Chairman of the
Committee on Finance, Senate Chamber.
ET A Washington dispatch »aya: cc One
strong indication of the result U the melan
choly aspect of the secession sympathizers
The first man killed in the late coaiUct
In Virginia, was Chaa. Williams of the Blh
Maseachnictti. The old Fay Siate again
sheds the first blood.
Pr Brigadier General A. V. Eantz, who
is playing soimportantapartinGen. Butler’s
expedition, will be recollected aa having been
conspicuous in the chase of Morgan through.
Ohio last Summer.
13?* Karl Blind, the friend of Garibaldi,
writes the Missouri T Yestlicht Post: “ Gari
baldi told me himself that “ Napoleon’s in
fincnce decided the English Government to
take this step," L e,, to induce him to leave
the country. To one of my friends Garibaldi
said: “I am driven out of England by Louis
PT The deaths in New Tork city last week
were 30&—-U9 men, 116 women, 149 boys and
126 girls. Of tbe deceased 237 were children
under five years of age.
pf By a -private' letter received in thla
city, we understand that the 72nd Illinois
left Vicksburg on the 4th inst. upon an im
portant expedition—destination unknown.
'•vl Shocbics nurdrr in'Ncw
. ’A. terriblemurderwse..coinmiMetf,»CCar
'iollcn, Cattaraugus cobbty^,N v Yf t< a week
'ago on Friday last, the particulars of jvhich
,:ic give in the Clean Advertiser of Thursday,
.8 follows,: . * ' '
On Thursday night the murderer, EL Boh*,
tejman, as ho states himself to a coroner’s;
jmy. told his wife bo Intended to kill her and.
his only child, ahoy about fouryeais old, and
himself. She remonstrated’ with him.ashe
states, telling him it would not bb right, and.
. that he had better lay down and sleep aadha
would feel better. He went tombed and arose
about 5 o’clock in the morning; soon afleri
his wife being asleep, he seized hl» axo and
iiteijtlly. chopped her head to pieces.! _He
struck her two blows with the blade of- tho
axe, and one with the head, either of which,
would have proved fatal-,Her head was near
ly severed irom her bo"3y with one blow of
the axe, and the chin and breast were ent by
another blow. The blow from the head of the
axe was given in the temple, crushing the
skull. The demon then attacked his sleep
ing boy, in the same bed, and in the same
cruel manner put him to death. At least two
blows were given the little fellow, either of
which would have killed him. One of tho
wounds on the boy was upon the neck, sev
ering the blood vessels—the other was upon
■ the left shoulder—both blows with tho blade
of the axe I Tho family living In the other
part of the house, hearing the straggle -gave
the alarm, and soon Dr. James Nichols, Ford
Fanning, Joseph Robinson. John Hall, and
Leri Winslow were upon the spot. The door
being fastened, Dr. Nichols spoke to Bonney
man two or three times without receiving an
answer." Finally ho opened tho door and
came out, and those who had gathered
went in. • •
Here a*sceno which beegarn description
presented Itselt The bedroom where.the
victims laywaa & little dark, and a light was
procured. Both wife and child were dead
and weltering in their gore—the bodies yet
warm. No pen can describe tha bloody
scene. The imagination may do its best, it
cannot picture this frightful murder, % We
shall not attempt it Bonneyman has been
low spirited, and for a day or two previous
to the murder complained of a pain in his
head. He had been in the army having been
drafted last falL Ho was discharged some
two months since for disability. It is said
he was eonlined in the lunatic asylum at
Alexcndria, Ya., for a time before his dis
charge, and was, as rumor has It, In chains,
but since his arrival home had appeared ra
tional He imagined his wife and child would
become beggars. Ho bad had a good deal of
bad fortune latterly, and could not bo en
couraged, and desired to die and htve his
wife and child die, that they might all bo
buried together, lie did attemptto kill him
self after the murder of his wife and child.
He cut himself with tbs blade of the azo
seven times about the head and once in the
body, but none of the wounds are dangerous.
He is represented as being avery Industrious
man, of good habits, and very fond of his
wife ami child. He says he bad no ill to
wards bis victims, but desired their death for
their own good. He made a full acknow
ledgment of the horrid deed to Dr. Nlfhols,
and also before the coroner’s jury, avowing
that he wanted to die, and meant to kill him
self as soon as he had made way with his
wife and child. He had purchased a small
piece of land of Dr. Nichols, made some im
provements, and had kept his payments'up.
The murdered victims were brought to Alle
gany and buried last Sunday. The murder-’
cd woman was a daughter of Mr. Brant, of
Allegany. Bonneymen hat been committed
to jail to await the action of the Grand Jary.
Tho Boot* of Bennett’s Guerillas la
the Green Hirer Country* -
(.From tne Loaisnlio Journal, May 9.1
We leam by way of Morganfleld, Ken
tucky, that, early on the morning of the 29t1
sf April, the Unioij cavalry, under command
of Captain Brown, overtook Bennett’s horse
thieves just as they had arrived on the bank
ot Green River, and were attempting to cross.
On the approach ol tbe Federal cavalry the
ihicvei were thrown into great confusion,
and made preparations for a hasty skedaddle.
Being nearly surrounded on three sides, and
with a flowing river in front, the robbers
were unable to make a successful retreat.
Horses and guns were abandoned, and each
individual appeared, to be impressed with tbe
ides that his escape was ol the most vital Im
portance. Captain Brown ordered bis boys
•to charge. The line swept forward, deliver
ing two volleys with the advance. The no
torious robber cutthroat, Captain Cook, was
shot through the body and killed. Two of
tbe horse thieves were mortally wounded
and taken prisoners. The greater portion of
the gang succeeded in getting across tbe
mer, and, with Bennett at their head, at lost
accounts, were making tbeir way Into Ten
nessee. Captain Brown captured ten horses
in tho skirmish, and quito a number of shot
guns. Bennett has received a severe check,
and another such repulse will so weaken the
band that Ita etfectiveness will be gone. Ken
tucky has been the theater ofßennett’s success
and also of his defeats. His star is waning.
Let him giro the State a wide berth hereafter.
A Desperate Prize Fight.
Our readers will remember Frank Tessot,
who figured in a prize fight at Sandwich a
few years ago. We announced not long
since that a fight bad been arranged, for
$2,500. between Tessott and Joseph Ciblonl,
of Philadelphia. Tessot is a Frenchman, and
has for some time resided in this State. Qls
weight is 154 pounds. Ciblonl Is an Italian,
weight ISO pounds. He has figured in nu
merous fights, having left nine of his anUga
ni-ts dead on the field. The fight came offae
arranged, on the Ist day of May, at Oporto, a
little town near the Grand Trnnk road, about
500 miles from this city* The day was snowy
and unpleasant, but a large crowd assembled
to witness the fight, which lasted altogether
nine hours, fifty-six rounds being fought.
Beth men were knocked down and blood
drawn on each on the first round. It was
fought with the greatest spirit and determi
nation throughout one or the other being
knocked down on each round. On the last
round, as the ground was slipery and
Teesot’a foot slipped, and he came dawn up
on bis knees. Ciblonl immediately: caught
him around the neck and choked him.' Tes
sot, by a desperate effort, raised himself, and
hurled Ciblonl upon his back, placed his knee
upon Clblonl’s breast crushing it completely,
and struck him flvo blows In the face, bat
tering It to one bleeding, shapeless mass.
Ciblonl expired without a struggle ora groan.
Test ot la now lying in a hopeless condition,
having been given up by ms phyfeidan. It
was one of the most desperate fights on rec
ord.—Detroit Free Pretty May 11.
Accidental !>©atb to n Member of the
Rebel President’s Family.
[.From the Richmond Examiner, Hay 3.] •
The President and his family have just mot
with a great affliction in the sudden aud vio
lent death of Joseph E. Davis, second son of
tho President, about four years old. He. fell
from the east poriico on Saturday afternoon,
between three and four o’clock, a distance
folly fifteen feet, fracturing bis hip and injur
ing bis head. Mr. Davis and bis wife were
absent from the mansion at the time of the
accident, and seme minutes most have elaps
ed before tho facts of the accident and the
discovery of the condition ot the child was
made by the servant. The sufferer was taken
into the nnrseiy, and a messenger dispatched
in haste for the President and bis lady. Drs.
Paticolas, Conway and Garnett, the family
physician, successively came in and; Applied
their skill without avail. Tbs child was in
sensible when picked up, and never recov
ered consciousness, dying in about three
quarters of nn hour after being taken up by
the servant and carried Into the house. The
luncral took place yesterday afternoon at firs
o’clock, from St. Paul’s Church, the Rev. Dr.
Mlnnegerode officiating. The occasion call
ed forth a large throng of sympathizing
friends, and tbo services were of the most af
fecting character. The interment took place
at Hollywood, where the President’s lamily
have a vault
Mcstaud at tub WmxH MouktXiws—■
The P-Ararur, and Ludicrous Combined. —
A gentleman (residing net many miles from
Cam Bridgeport,)' who visited tho White
Mountains last summer, accompanied by bis
wife stopped at the ******* Honac,; and one
night - while there, bad a sudden and violent
attack of colic. An application of mustard
was recommended to relieve bU pain, and he
consented to bare It tried. His wife, on go
ing down to the kitchen, found the mustard,
but nothing suitable to spread it upon, and
her pocket-handkerchief was taken, for that
purpose. Ko time was lost in returning. In
a moment she was at the bedside, and— ap-.
plied the plaster. “There, that will help
you, I know,” said she. She had , scarcely
finished the sentence, however, when tho
poor man turned over and roared, “Whit
the d—l are you about?” It was not her
husband’s voice I Her lamp had given but a
feeble light, and she had got Into the wrong
room I She found her own apartment with
out delay, and related the circumstance to
her husband, adding, with horror, that her
name was on the handkerchief! The sick
man was completely overcome with laugh
ter. His colic disappeared as suddenly as It
came It was agreed not to remain long in
those parts. The landlord was called up, the
affair explained, and the man and wife left on
the earliest express train. The -gentleman
who was so unceremoniously disturbed (and
who Is well known In Boston.) has presenred
the handkerchief Query—Ought ho not to
return it ? .
TmrsasaT Bnuia, May 13,19 M.
There has been a general activity in money circled
to-day. The demand open bamkert h»i been heavy,
and the amonnt of paper taken by them quite largs.
Speculator* are protcy often rejected, bat they man
ace *o pick up a few crumb a. How far prices have
bem Influenced to diy by tke »ir ncwi, It would b.
dlfflcull to i»y. TbitenUTOToridcutlT l.TOnblo
to OQr case, end yet prion on rn.it oyorj• .rtlol.
h»Te been IWly milntalned. While corn .dTMiood
.bootacenuporboibel. Tb. biut-nircTcrj Qirict-
Ij packing op tbe wlld-cnt. to retoro_ tbem to tbelr
.wlcrs, Ibere belt! no fort.er 0.0 f.rTbo »nlm.H In
tbefepiTt*. They cone to brio* a bounty.
KxcbuuEß u yery clooo today. Many or onr Writer
bmken bayo been compelled to pay H to brother
bub era ler bill, to enpply tbelr cnatomOT, and
ebanrinb them tbe lame rate.. Tb» !a not yery.prof-
Itable. but they would Minor do U than to carry np
tbe rale to K per cent for a few day., and th.nb.yalt
bronchi down to notblnr. or to eycn a dltcannt. next
week when the notr era In cnrrcncy commence!. Wo
exchaaie nominally at bn,l«, X9X
eelllnf—the latter Core to ontnnera. _ .
Gold haa been more (inlet to-day than yeaterday, and
the flnctnatlon lei., with a Bll*bt ayar.ua decllae.
Eyenta on the Potomac baye not yet been •offlcleaHy
declriye to glyo the market a itronu downward dJeee-
Uon. bit, win be before manr dajih rania mHew
Y«rk was as follows: 10 a, m. 174 X, H» 171 s 13J3 p, ra.
17«K ? closing Irregular at tbe Second Board at 171.
Tb# raarvethere was weak, and transactions small.
ImalTlouweMboaihl a. 170 wh.Llliam wmpjl*
for larger lota, Silver steady at 160. Legal tender
treasury are plenty and active. Theanpply ÜbaUer
idtobi anmclont to meet the or the bnfr
ne« community. There mw to a detdenoy ,f tto
twos and three*—and to meet
Sfi" demand Mr. Haven. tbe Halted Skate* De
noaltary.baa sent to Washington to get * supply. He
coobt plenty of them can be had there for the taking.
Illisou Bax kb —We learn to-day that the owners
ol nearly all tbe llllaola State Banka-and doubtless
all of them will soon do so-bave united la an afire*.
treat to redeem (Lelr circulation In ibUolty wlthLe*
gnl Teacer Sofce, TI.J-, of course, vlll put thorn on
thctamefovtlsg m Uritcd SUieacurrosc/U Ch-cago;
bst It will bp Tery didicait to giro ’hem % carjoat cir
culation outside of this city. ThV best thins the
owsen of these banka can do Is to fellow tbe example
ot the Mechanics* Sank of Hare Is, snl plsc* them at
ODce .on a national f&uadaUoa.- Thus they will go
anywhere. . ‘
■ Jisst i National Bjuts, laxbixo.—'Wa located
tbe above aamed iniututloaat LabilJficAijatj
luting, /*««, la tbe right plus.
• —the M-mchofetta banks oat of Bostoa, hare'
aogmonUdtbolr circulation for the past twoytara,
can tih seen from the folio win: compare tire tablets
'"*■ Capital. lean*. Specie. Clrc’a.
Arl.W, 18R»..t25,*13X13 laSS?,I:SI 1.13951* 5183t,A5.
Apt, ?, llfl. tSSW.'OO fß,‘K*,7St VW.-Sl-W519.7»‘
Uty 9, 16tn.. T.-,,Slfir*i a>.«ri. 63 81.^7.^
May 8, 1663.. 29.113,500 47,:t0,C10 1;)14,55T 14.9 £5,231
■ —The flrttHfatJoaar Bank baa Jocr bosn establlflhsd
at Mount Carroll, Carroll county, in this Stale, and
wßlbeopered on tlie Ut of June. James Marks Is
rrealdent, andH. A. Mills Cashier.
The following national banks were authorised from
Name. _ L'cation. Capital.
.Paiern, Mui,
Bo* too K aUcnalßiaill.* ..’.Boftton, Mmj.V.*."
Flnt Mt. Carroll, nu.
,B»y Cg. Mick
itovajowif. solmo
: JilUdtlpfcl*. lu'on
.Baltimore, Md.
.Canton. 1d.....
.Boston. Massl!
Second Lafayette,'lal
T0ta1...!....'..;,.... 9Uft,'<o
Capital of Baaka before report ad. 53,&M,'!00
Whole tmcorl,... . *53,311,700
Number of bank* organized 417
The National Currency Act requires thit oae-thlid
'of the pald-lncapUal of each association shall be de
poalted In United States bonds with the'Treirorer at
TaeblßgtOß, and on that amountthey are entitled to
recelTe ninety percent of circulating notes. If. the
banka already organized hare no more than doubled
the amount •which the law rcqalrei them to deposit
with the Treasurer-say two-thirds of their' paid-in
capital—their aggregate circulation does not now ex*
ceed thirty- three and a half millions of dollar*, which
le spread over twenty-fire State* of the Union.
Nnw Toes Stock UaxKZT.—Closing prices lor cash,
Hayl2,recelTcdbyF.O.Faltonstall A Co.,commla.
elon stock andlbond brokers, 24 Clark street, Chicago:
IMB'd. Sdß'd. Ist B’d. Jd b’O-
W. T, C. IS2 i ISIS Harlem-.....,957 241
C *».w 54* 65 ÜBieaaQTer... 71* -31*
Shite (oem-)...11f* 110* Cleva*T«L..U6* 156*
Erie prfd IC7 107 Beading...-.US* iso
C.*T 10« X 11C6H Hudas&RlT»r.tS7* IX'4
M.5. (com.),. S3* ToLAW.fpfd). 62* OS*
H. 8. igtd)....184 UU 111. 8 par cent.
F.F.W.*C..IW*- 110 war loan bdslßl ....
M.C 129* 123 ’J. 6.6? cent.
C.A A.ICOQ.) 21 .... - 6-20 COBponillX ....
Q.*A.(*tt). M .... U.B,s?ceat.
OtJeaa -.119* ll»* ■ bonds. le'Si..llt
Koctlalaa*-.i:o Hi O. 8.7 5-101...U0* ...
Central....lt4* 121* D. S.lyr. «rc.99* ...
B. * Q ISO 126 AT»«rieaa€feld 113* lit
MABBrr—lst Beard, taaary; find Beard. Irregular.
An anomaly to the uninitiated It Ij be lound In the
price at which Harlem Railroad sleek is now held la
the New York Beard of Brokers. It Is quoted at the
dote ef the Second Board at 261!! To those who
know aajthlag about the Harlem Railroad, we need
hardly tell them that the stock has nerer been worth
filly cents on the dollar since the road was completed.
It baa actually sold within three yean for Jtes cmu
on the dollar. But it is a pet of the gamblers, and
what they eu do with It, when disposed to ge kiting.
Usees by the qoutatlons. "What they can do with
Harlem they can do with any other stock, or even
gold, when they set their rlelous wits to work. Whit
Influence these men bare upon moral, political and
material economy of our country U very easily dQlep
THonmur B Trams, May 19.
uchri ron pair 34 hoc is.
l.ni Cattle
Grasi Seed.
Tlaj Se*4..
rat Heats.,
I nidat.
tirasaSecd i,£o
There vase food attendance on ’Cbaago lo*day.
Qwlcg to the advance In gold since last evening, and
more favorable-neve from Europe, the leading Bread*
staff* market ruled qqU« Arm, and In some Instances
an advance vaa obtained.
Thera was a moderate inquiry for Wheat, mainly on
acceatt ef w short" sellers, and the market rated
somewhat firmer than at (he close of ’Change jester
dsy. About 112,000 hu changed hands at fL39XftI.XI
for I* o. 1 Eprlns In store, for No.J Spring
-closing firm at IMS# for No. 2 and f1.20X for No. 1.
There was oonsldsrable Inquiry for Floor, bat as a
general thing, the views of sellers were above those
of havers, and consequently the transactions were
limited. The sales foot op 1,400 brls, at I3.p)ft9 60 for
white winter extras, |5.75ft(5.37X lor spring extras,
end *5.25 for sprltg supers. ; r
There tii a very active demand for Cora, and the
market was excited and buoyant at an advance of
OJc on the rallng prices of yesterday. About
ttO.OCO bn changed hands, at fiJlkftl W for No. 1
New; 88o©*J.«Xfor No. S New; 07®95c for Rejected;
»I.MH for No. 1 New f O. b.; ILOOftl 02 for No. 2 Ca
cal Corn afloat; s&ft97j<c for Bojected Canal Cora
afleat; and tt.Cf for wlnter-in-peeted Ntw Corn In
store—the market closing firm at 11.01 ler No. 3 and
IJ.CSforNo. 1.
Oats wsra moderately active, and the market ruled
a shade easier than on yesterday- The sales loot ap
irs.cio bn at for No Ijand 85Xft«c—motile
the latter—fer No 2—the market doting steady at 88
«rs;» fer No 1 aad etc for No 3.
Rye Is la limited sopplr aad the market was quiet,
with sales of No 1 in store at fl.t»ftl.3sX.
Barley was quiet and nominal at SIA7 for No 2 la
store. A smsil lot by sample changed hands at f 1.43
es track.
The market for Blchwlnst remains dull, and w«
aote a decline of He eallon.wlth sales only 100 brla
city at fIJSKe. There was little or no demand at tie
decline, and to effect rales holders would have had to
xntk# farther eonscssloat. At the close there were
sellers at fids, hat no buyers.
In Provisions there was very little doing, and the
market was generally doll. Hess Pork was neglected
snd the market Is nominal at *38.50027.89. Balk
Meats were more ecUvo, and we note sales of 101,000
BsFhoaldert atUKc packed,and W casks do at the
same price. Lard was quiet and we note sales of only
llOtcr prime leal at 13Ho.
Bolt waa steady at fLSfi for old Fine, and $3.40 for
new. Foreign la held firm,-but there Is little or no de.
mand. .
Flax Seed was active at |2.SSft3.S7tf. Grass Sesds
are neglected.
Freights ware Kc higher, with two engagements at
8c f. r wheat to Baffalo.
There was a good demand for lumber cargoes to-day,
an! the market roledT'flrm with several tales of car
goes at |l7 25ft31.Ce, according to quality. Shinnies
firm with sales at ga.9o. From ear list of Quotations
la another column, it will bescea that the retail prices
have advanced material!} .owing to the light Stockton'
hand, and ths advancing tendency of the market for
cargoes. 1
Dried Trait* are doll, bat the limited Blocks add
firmness to the market. There la no material change
la quotation*.
Carbon Oil* are quiet but firm. Linseed Oil i* dull
and price* hare eased off Ic. Other oil* unchanged.
The Grocery market la less active, stul values have
not yet shown an j aim* el depredation—mostly owing
to the light stocks of staple articles.
The maiket for Beef Cattle has been fairly active,
with sales amounting to 1,831 h* id. at 15.000843#’
mostly at |[email protected] prow.- Prices have not been so
firm, and we note a decline on Saturday's quotations
of ir93oc Vlll si, at which the rsctipis during the
day have been almost entirely sold.
Id Hogs there has oeen a moderate amount of ac
tivity, l?ot price* are still weak, with a downward
tendency. There has consequently been no Improve
men: on the decline of yesterday's market; The so*
tered sales amount to bead, at f5.739T.57#, but
chiefly at |8.50(a7.C0 gross.
The Bates of Elevating and Storage at
Tbe Warehousemen of Buffalo bare formed them
Mires late an association, with the following odcera:
D.B.Bennett, President; D. 8. Austin, Snperintend
cbi;T. E. Cort, Secretary and Treasurer. The fol
lowing rates of derating and storage hart been c*>
For elevating, with 5 days’ Btorage...
For the second 5 days* storage
For every 10 <l*7l’ storage thereafter.
Ratn of Inspection of Grain Advanced.
Too Director* *f ths Board of Trade hare advanced
the rotes of Inspection of Grata to the following.
Bach carload of grain 33c
For cargoes. V iCOObu 40c
Floor and Grata la Stove*
The following (able thews tbo amount of Flour and
Orainia stare onsflatorday last, compared wit* the
amount In atero an the corresponding day of last
IMS. .. . ISS4.
114,113 12S.QfiS
.1,117.488 1.4t»,4tt
, 934,610 883,073
. 759J53 1,317,410
. 81, MS 41.W
. 11,624 101,910
Philadelphia Cattle Market—May 9.
The arrlrala and sales of beef cattle at Phillips’
Axrnue Drove Yard, reaak about 1,300 heal; the
mariet U dull at anout former rates; first quality
stears are selling at fro* 15K91834C: second eaallty
at Ufc®loc: and common at lS9lio, uto quality. A
few choice cattle said at 17c VB; SCO bead sold to so
to Baltimore wllhln the same range of prices. The
markets closed dull; the batchers are baying In a
small way only, ta supply their Immediate wants.
Covasre unchanged; M 0 head sold at from f23.0l
up to 865.1J0F head, at to quality.
Sheep are doll; 4JM head armed and sold at hem
Saio>*c grots lorwaol sheep, as to quality.
Hog* are doll and lower; B,ooo head sold at from *lO
918.04 the 100 Bsnst. t , ,
The following are the particulars of the Bales:
T. batbaway. 120 Lancaster county steers, toll lug at
frem 14910 c lor fair to extra. . „
Martin * Shrlner.Ul Lancaster county steers, sell
lag at from l?oi7e v fr. the latter far choice.
A. M Fuller A Co., 01 Laacaater county steers, sell
lie it fram 13917 c ? d, tho latter for choice.
JcaesMcClete.ll Laacaater county steers, teulmg
st from l!9isc for commoa to good. .
A. Kennedy. M Chester county steers, selling as
from 14K915C for fair to rood. .
B. O. Baldwin, 10 Chestar county steers, ssUtng at
from 15910 c for good U extra. • w
Mooney ft Bmlih, 50 Ohio steers, telling at from 119
16e for common to extra. , _
H. Chain, IS Lancaster coontyßteers, seUlngat from
U9l3t<c for semman to good quality. • ..
D. Bramson. 28 Chester county bteers, sslllng at from
139150 for common to good. - _
B. Hoed, loo Chester county Bteers, selling at from
149100 for commoa te extra.
The Arrivals tad uIM of Ho« at l h i, u sl®s «£
Avenna Dr*ve Tarda reach abent M 9» haul, the
mark** la dan. aid pries* have declined ; sales are
S«aing it fmm fiojaamiihe lW»i net, astoqual
llJVj head aold at Henry Glass’ Ualon Dreve Yard
at fre» su.ocai3.s9 the i»9 »• ««*• „ . .. _
I.CO he ad aold at the Avenus Drove Yard attrom
SIIXO np to $13.00 the 109 a» net, aa to quality.
FrelihU at Detroit.
[From tbe Detroit Advertiser, llth.]
The brie* Ocean and Acadia have been taken tor
staves from-tbis port to Buffalo at S9.M for bbds M aad
911.00 for pipes. Both vessels are now loading at the
Milwaukee depot, *
Amy Awards at Cincinnati.
Id addition to the awards published yesterday. Ma
jor Dn Barry hssmade the following;
mss pobk.
173 trls, Keek & Shaffer, at 133.
451 brls, do do $«&
112 brls. Beatley. Trowbridge * Co., at
SfO brls. Ell Johnson ft Co., at S?7._ ,
MO brls. Gardner. Phipps A Co., at 928.
170 brls.McEnbaa A Evans, as 937A0.
. 1000 brls, J.Baw»oo,ats2.,st.
25.000 &b, Keek A Shaffer, at 14-TSo.
S&DOO Bs, Evans. Upplncott A Co, at ItTfe.
40,000 ns, MeKnhan A Evans, at l(*7se.
40,c00 ns, ,do do 14-SOc.
KO.MO BS. J- Bawssn, at l«0c, 11-60, li-iSe, and
Ho bscom shoulders or beef tongues were taken.
Officers of the Cleveland Board of Trade*
' President—B. F. tester. Vico President -H. Har
vey. Treasurer—K.T.lVOß, Sscretajy—A. H.Qaa*,
Directors—B. BrowaelLM. B. Clark, J.F Freeman.
G. W. Gardner, A. Hughes, H. B. Davis. Commute*
ot Beforenee-rB. Hanna, A. J. Begf ss and J. G. Ho*-
•«y- • *
Providence Wool Market—Slay 0*
Market firm and prices higher. Bales for the week
39,0t9 bb of fleece at 78983 c; 23JX» as of pulled at
Plttsbura Oil Market—May 10, .
The bottom (ell out of prices. Buyer* appeared to
have left town, prsnably they were so elated with the
glorious news that oil sates waa a secondary consider
ation ; at all event* the market was dull, while buyer*
were taking a larser decline than holders were wfllinz
to submit to. Tbe sale* wer* few and far betwoeaTsl
a decline in made of ene per cent, per Ballon. We
sS!;i®I o i*. icei,T .*'P^ e j tcll:cr bi’rels refined;
.'-P*inv.^ 09 Induce*!. The Mvulav
were.,*lo obit, Tne ituntn and tJril is uf*
“ •«** VS.- 1 >,, dc . p . :lr !t d ‘ ° ouCi ~y since oor K»c re
P° r « TT*e urket la the Bast was dull at a farther
came under oar notice
Tr>reaelWJow*: tffibrta sM-i late Sa*nrdai orealag
at 2iK; CtObrto; ptrataclnsed, at 5?Xe :• 2C« brtadu
on pilTfticlenss. galea of aeyaral lots, &e nkrataba
reiorncd,nrrrcw brla at 233<c; i,ooa h:’. ao asilV'e
l.anSJtr—We dM not leimof a single tranaacUoa.
Prices were nominal.
Pristing Cloilis nC Providence—TVeeh End
' ins ulny 7,
Goods very firm. The fclldwlajr ar4 the sales; IJS«
Sea E2iS3 at liXe 5.0 C pcs SSr.'S at uxc; pea
IsCO at 15VC; 5,(00 pea 16x*Jat ICc, heavy; s,'Wpes
£ozCt atlTJrfc; pcs 60364 at 17Sc; S.9CO pc» fOsSl
st 17VC: 4.CCO pea 6txC; at l“c. early la the weak: 3.«53
v* «4X« tt r.Jfc; JR.CtF pc- OUW at ITS'C: .‘.0:0 pea
SU6i at )7Vc: IB.KO pc* '-SX»I at 13c; 1.01)0 pc< Six U at
TntntsDXT EvgNCTO, May 1?, 131.
LTJMBEB—Btedvedyesterday, J.S3t,oo# feet. Taere
has beena fair amount of activity In the market, and
cargo prices continue very firm, but with no further
advance. The yards are generally very busy, and la
tbc leading descriptions of lumber we note acouill
erable advance on previous quotations, arising cblefiy
fl eman inadequate supply, aad forth* from the high
prices paid for cargoes.
a BUlSGLEß—Eecelved yeaterday, 450,000. Market
still active and very firm, especially for sawed
Shingles; the receipts’ of which aro extremely lim
ited. »
LATH—Received yesterday, 165,460 pcs. In good
demaadanlfirmat previous quotations.
01*00 liUS TO-OAT.
Cargo schr Carrie- TToodford," from Kalamazoo
eold.by A. Carter, 181,650 tawed Shingles at |?J}; car
go brig Algoma, flrom Oconto, Whilsomb’s Mills,
176.CC0 fcet_l_nmber, half ttrlpp, rest mixed, strips
at 121.W), boards at |l3AO.' and'J.lnch lumber at |:6.oa,
- Cargo schr TVm. Smith, from Muskegon, Trowbridge**
Mills, 50.0C4 feet lomber, half strips, a* 414.75,1(0,000
Lath at 4LSO, end 15.C00 Pickett at [417.00; cargo schr
Giptey.frtmMcßkegon,'Mason * Davis* MUu, 80,000
feet lomber. half strips, good, at $13.00; cargo
Commencement, from Holland, sold by W. P. Pyfs,
U.OCO feet ccarae lomber, at |IASO: cargo
schr Blrondelle, from Kalamazoo, sold by
Hotelling, 60.000 'fret lombar, one-tnird strips,
at $19.50; cargo schr Black Hawk, froth Mas
kegon, sold by 7711110 & Trowbridge, 120,809 feet
lumber mixed at $17.25; cargo sebr. Kortheraer from
Kalamazoo, sold by Hotelling. 84.1 i 4 feet lumber, two
thirds strips, at $13.75; cargo echr.Belolt, from Hart
A Maxwell’s Mill*, Muskegon, 80,000 fast Umber, mill
run, at'sl3.2s'.
We quote yard prices m follows:
Lustmiß—fust Clear. 9 L,CMJeet. QM.U
Second Clear, •* *i2'22^^s2
Third Clear, . f
Stock Boards
Box wrßelee* Beards 8C.M333.00
_ Common BoarUs, dry 15.M3519.50-
Cull Boards U.M3ISAO
First Clear Flooring, rongk 40H.4i3.0e
Sscend Clear Flooring, rough SUK3(o.M
Common flooring, rough 48J4134.04
tiding Clear, dressed 31A432£J0
Second Clear. ....; *).60»r!.«
Commnndo ....18 60319 80
Leag Joitoi 2J.603H.M
Phavrd Kblnglw, A, 9 M
Shaved Sblnrlss. No. 1 5.7V3 4.8 C
Cedar Shingles U4dt S.®
tawed ehinzlee. Re. 1 • .'an
l**-1 uotpea ::: s:£S kn
L O, SI? u.w»iß.oq.
nskots.. 16.H347J4
Albftir liaber Market.
. yfiF.TnETTTW’c mrm BATrnDAT, hat 7.
. fFromthe Albany Argos.]
lumber has eemmeaced te tnire via ths Cham
-SUIB eanal "lytS Ph assortment of hemlock mod
sptbei, *mc!» was mnch needed, as of leyere! articles
iheasrketwaacorajletelybare. A lew* Joaa> bars
alsocomelnoatha£rlec*n*i, principally on Ihfita
which were frozen In last fall. Sale* so far this spring
hays bees fair, but not astlre, as the stock on hand la
limited, bnt there »ill be a Urge Influx of lumber that
will arrlTO this week, which will give a supply of the
different kinds. Prices are about It) per ccat higher
than the dobing rates eflast year.
The following are the.arxlrala, aa far as we hare
beard, for the week Just ended:
The Canal beat Blue Bell, Capt. Reynolds, bring the
first thisscaaonfromOsweso.Dariag onboard i.V&O
Elne tally boards, good, apiece; boatload of
emlock Joints Ix 4, iSQKIsc apiece; S.ttO feet of the
above lumber came by way of the Champlain canal—
the balance by way of the Eric canal.
. sao
.. 1,713
.. 1/30
.. 1,881
.. 3.400
.. 1,7*9
. 3.612
Tbussdat Evening, May 12,1564.
. BEEF CATTLE.—r-ecrivcd to-day, about
of Bear Cattle. Entered sale*, 1,88:1 head, at $5,033
but principally at #66!*7.55 per IW»j. There
has been a lair amount of activity in the market both
on shipping and Government account. Prices have
been lees Ann, but with little change on the
quotations of the market lest Thursday
The range of prices then paid was $4.75*3.33, the cble
transactions belnpsat ST.'jcaS.SO,. against $630*7.25
cross, to-day. This difference baa been mainly caused
ly the limited supply of choice grades this week as
compared with last,the actual dgclloe in prices am sun.
tiDgtols*2oc?l6tDs. With the satisfactory reporteio
hand from the Eastern markets since Friday last
shippers to-day have bought mors freely, and several
drovea have been shipped through on owners* ae
acconnt, without waiting for an offer here. Among
other lots, Morris, Tlelnn«mas|A Wall ill have shipped
lor Albany and New Tork 400 bead extra grade distil
lery cattle, bought on contract In Peoria, and 301 bead
of corn-fed Illinois steers. The following are the
principal orovea sold to-day: At the Tort Wayne
Yards, J. C. Bone, of Sangamon county* sold Newgate
4 Koseathal Si head of very extra quality three and
fonryears old Illinois Steers, led by Jacob Foster, of
Biihgamon, and averaging 1,33 At, at $8.13)4. Brown
also of Sangamon county, sold Botenthal A
Co. <S head choice Illinois • Steers, averaging
I.SS9 at, at 19.13K- Hyman A Knblo told T. Hosbery
8: head distillery cattle fromLacon, Illinois, fed by J-
E.ag. averaging 1,225 Aa, at #105.0# per head. Some
weeks sines Lawrence A Maloney, of Elgin,lllinois,
sold Morris, Relnneman A Walxal TOO head distillery
cattle, on contract, at 17,00 gross. The first delivery
was made to-day of29lbeadat Sherman's Yards, tha
average weight being t,S3 As. and was one of the bast
droves of distillery cattle received this season. They
were resold to D. Walxal at #3.so gross. A prime
let of • 852 head distillery cattle was also
sold at Sherman's Yards by D. Walxal to C.
Ksbu, Jp- f*d by Pnrnham, of Peoria, and
&TeraglßgU79 lbl» at #7J . tress, bought for the Cum
bertaan army. The remaining sales were principally
on Government account. The qualities purchaisd,
embrsc ng fair to prime medium grades,upon several
of these lower prices were given than drovers had an.
tlcipated.vhlleou extra grades the marks! hubeen
tolci ably firm and active.
Seller*. Bajer*. No. At. Price.
TkcmpßOQ .S. SatmJr 23 1,152 S3 IS
H.KoberW do ..SI 0.00
G. Adams do 18 1,318 5.50
UO do IS 1,350 8.53
do ’ ---
_ <*!
do i« e.M
do 15 1/280 8.50
Goodrich - do 11 1,209 fi.W
Brown Rosenthal 43 1,989 8.12*
Roteathal Jteinneman 67 IJO3 7.00
TlK'cn ft Frost... do .’. 43 1323 7.31
Pierre Hyman & Myers.. 81
Rrlcseman Rosenthal 17 1499 8.15
J.C.Bene.. Newsissft K...., 81 1233 8.12*
Ryiusn & Itnb!e..T. Ilosbery 77 132S 1C5.C0
j* oridley Lmpjrton u ms 7.00
J.Cniley Uynjan.Rnble&co 54 1104 850
Met ontilck do 83 1075 6.30
Jae. Uurst........Morris TT.& H... S3 1100 73.50
Croft Gibbs SO 1210 6.50
Ferns Morris &Co .11 1109 0.50
J. Adania,,..*. .'...1 i, WaUtl SO 1433 G.-O
do do 18 1200 0.30
do do 16 1319 6.23
do ... .... do .... 17 13U 6.35
Laurence A Co.,.Morrl*,W. A 8...004 LHS 7.90
J.Adama D.Wslxal 33 10r. 5.:.0
do do a 1180 SJO
Jones. Morris, IT & R...100 I*3o 7.00
D. V alxal €. KftSD, Jr 303 11T. 7.23
B. Adams C0nn5!)?.......... 15 ffiS 5.00
Dsrldeoa Cook 83 1125 7.W
HOGS—Received at the variola yards 5,400 Hogs.
Eat( red aalaa 8,333 bead at |3.73®7.57K, mostly at
There his been less scanty la the mar
ket today than usual, and prices bare still the same
downward tendency. Since the close of Saturday's
market we bare noted a decline of 53c np to last even*
lug. Upon tbla decreate there baa been no Improve
ment to-day, and at tba closaeftbemarket there were
upwsrda of 3.CSO Hega In tba Syarda unsold.
ShlprerabaTe been still more cautious, the. demand
ferine Eastern markets baring fallsn off consider
ably. with a corresponding decline In prices, their
purchases bare consequently been comparatively
small, with a manifest disposition to pay still lower
rates. This Is to some extent counteracted by the
demaad of city packer*, several af whom are bnally
engag'd. Tba highest aalaa made to-day ware by
Bentley 4 Nudd to Adams,at the Fort Wayne Yards,
of €0 bead averaging 239 Da at |7JO; and 123
head averaging 281 tts at 178%' sold at the
Southern Yards by J. Grldley to Ramp * Hough
Both tbeaa lots were aaleetad from large drovaa, and
realized high prices. Unselected lots, though of gen
erally fair quality, hut a Uttlo mixed, realized bat
low figures. W« note a sale of 85 head, averaging 810
Ds. corn-fed. at $6.83, and others of tbs same char
Seller*. Bayer*. Vo. At. Price.
GroTe#,,..-. Bced * bberwls.. 21 111 56
Borage do .... 83 I*l 8.75
w.y. Brews do ....IB is. 6.19 ■
" do de 60 lO 6.40
do Toter IS* 131 6.89
Maxwe11.......... do ..148 ISO 6.50
W.M. Tildes A. Bluest A Co. .346 178 O.M
Hnatier. do ....120 206 6.8^
do ....218 178 fl.b.
j. McCllne ft Co..Pbllllp* b-Co Ist 198 7.00
6. Grorc* Hnnuey 397 313 7.00
jj. Brewer Allerton ft Bard. 74 183 6.70
Myer* Webb ft Phillips.. 69 15* a6O
»entl;*y&Nadd., Adams 00 339 7.30
VanVechten Huntley 34 ISO 6.30
J. C. Bone ...Allertoa ft H0rd.454 183 0.T5
G.Adams B*ed ft Sberwln.. 59 151 5.75
J.Ondley. Romp ft 80a*h..125 SSI 7.87#
Moore .WebO- 176 178 6.79
Dawson Bteyens 76 176 6.50
Crafts M. Tabor 117 180 6.70
J. Adams... Tobey 62 1M 6.6S
Brannck da 65 2M liS
J.Adam5........ do ........... 63 175 6AO
*o ......... do 68 215 7.12#
do 1’111.... do 44 150 OAO
A.Alllß G.D00f1a5........ 70 177 • BAO
Bates Allartonftßard.3oo 191 0.73
Atlxi**&9rwmrvri»Atnmm mart* iqier tort
ra a batta tfU iterate perbw«ket t imtm trtmHw
Hated, T\omr it toU dimirm wmim >*«■■<■< wtam. J
TntrtsDAT lmn>. HI7IJ.IBU.
FBIIGBTS-Un Fnisin- Bate* biyg td
vaseed He per bn&hel on Grain to BniTalo. Tbe ea
»ag ezuenta to-day wereTo BtrryaLO—Bark City •(
Buffalo and tehr Col. A. B. 'Wllliamj.bolb wheat, at
Railxoad Fuiftixza—Tture la no ehaage In'ratea.
We quote:
- - - .• - _ TeerWeUee. yiocr.
To Sow York, Ml ran ra in
M ran and Sl« M$ l^a
ToSootoa.anraU Mi Ui
•„ “ raftaad Lakai*ao~ 0 M IM
ToPr- \all - “ *“
til rah.
To Moijinti, til rtil.
Ta Buffalo, in
* nil u4 Lake Brie..
"FLOCR—BeceiV{^’«^'brlflVVKlpped!B,tSs. Mar*
ketWaS active asd'vitboot Tn«toHi>l Balsa
?. e F^. w » a 2SL7 Tl ?'s“ M '- 400 brls “ Sboolers United
State*" at <9.00 : SO brls “Mayflower” at tiQH; 90
brla •• RoblosonV a*. <B.OO. 6r*ae Extjus-IM brli
"PeerloM" at <6 87*: 400 hrls ” Derwent IX" at <tMh
'»» *M 5; Wbrla
03.15; 300brt# “Mlsaonrl”on p.c 8pb»« Burana—
-100 brls “Newton»a"at<3JS. ouraaa—
-2 Bran-30 tons It bulk at QISJB an track.
W H KAT—Received, tsau bn; shipped. SBAOO bo.
Mark*l moderately active and a shade better tbaa at
the close of 'Change yesterday. Sales were: aaOB ba
bo.ieprlnc Instore asiiJi; 15.000 bn da atTTjow*
bn *.c.3 spring at <11»; 18,000 bn do at »USi :
IMCC bn do at *U8«; S.oc-Ohn at siOS, cloalnc fliaat
<l.lß* for No. 3 ana slsJ3< for No. 1. • ‘
CORK—Received, 43.4 ft ba; shipped- 12X323ba.
Market excited and very active at an advance of 2*
£* c ,- otl A? flttr S.‘ y ' 1 Bales were jliiao
bnbo.ll.ew Cora at <1.05: M 0 hudoat U.CJrTnoo
bn do (early) at tl.ni; 5,0(0 in do at #lAO*: bn
do at 0100* 2XOO iaaheU No. 3New
attiJllX; S7.SCO do at *l.Ol, 56.C00 bn do at 01.00;
1,000 in do at SO*c; 5,010ba do at 95c •
ba do It 98* c; bn do at 960;6,000bn
ot BSc I ATOftbn do at 97c;30,000bn j/oVlNew
»* SIGHS' °„- b.: 30J»0 bn (by sample) at <I.OO f. o
Sr'WbnNo. 3 Canal Cora at <1.03 afloat; 10,000 bn do
EelecUd do at 17)40 afloat:
UOO bn do at 960 afloat; 10.000 bn WlnwrTn»oe«o4
New Corn at <l.oo—the market closing Arm at tba Im
provement. ,
&OATBS— Received, 16.079 bn; shipped. 46,638 bn.
erket rather active and a shade easier loan yeete£
day. Sales were: 8,000 bu No.i Oats st SVe; 49A00
btrdost O-c; 10.600 bn do st <7*c (short receipts);
7S t bn de at Cs*c—do*
jpg steady at 68a6S*e forlio. 1. and Ce for Xn. a.
RTE—Bocelved, 1,031 bn: snipped.none. 'Market
qnlet and steady. Balsa were; 800 bnKo.lßveln
store at tl 36*; 400 bn do at SL3S. 1
. BARLEY—Received,76Bbn; shipped,none. Mar*
ket qnlet. Sales were; B-haga (by sample) at*l.4s
on track._ii• _ • _ .
AltjggHjDL— Nominal at t3.3l(&si 9 gattao*
stead 7 and quiet. Weqoota:
Prime Durr in crocks and tabs. aociSe
KoU 8utter........ ....laaato
G rea*« .13® I lo
Salw uwUr x tre: 5(0 Bs roll at ito: if crocks
choice Dairy at So.
-BSAMS-Qaiei and nominal at accord-
Ina to quality. • - i
BROOK COBH-5 Ural |ggl it faun * fan.
RAGGWO-Market generally Arm » na
tl-reT Seamlcas sacks In very !:cbt supply, imd small
demand. Oa Chleax* A_we note an
previousquotations. Purap.firmandt'.rtabljrict
£e. Outnlc* qu et and «a«y, with a do-Uno of Jo on
two bet. Sewed linen bags Vary active and firm at
nreaent quotations. (m ContExchasge A, wo note
asadtasce o« Sc. Floor dacks-in fair request, and
firm. Burlap* per yard 57320 C.
Chicago A. seamless. .. . ~ °
AnbimMmsA, - - H*
wacAib^A,«s c
Monitor A, ** § ®
FrtraTJllefl. c
Pi *aaeldr. “ "aifiS V
Burlap*, ir-ar <«... ®
iunutw,twobO...— 22* ••
" •
** «2 S
Sewed two bu,No.X * ®
“ “ Com Bxehanga 2 ?
" “ - - * Bxtra heavy., g «
„“ . »* xxealior A ® •
Floor Sauta, H brla, cotton *• •
« - 8 u Hl*"®* ii «
“**«*• °°i u)a * 2
** ** *• io c
quiet and tolerably Arm at pre-
Tlcvaqaotatlons. Weqnete*
Java _slWii*2l
Rlojalrtogoid * * 41 3aIT
Ike. good to prime "jt «48W'
very amalV/aad In* W &
mand. Market very Arm and active. Weqaoto:
HamctUT so ob
IT e cm Keaerve,........ a,............ iswtk
EGGM—lncore limited receipt, with au motive dJ
mand. Fxcr’oaa quotations have advanced Jo P
doz. We quote sales at
J'KUITS-Ca*nar APPLaa-Ia mederato supply
and good drs and. Market Arm as present ratea.
Lsbons aad Ouasous to fair supply and firm at pro
vides quotations. HicxobtUcts to very limited de
mand. Stocks on hand nearly exhausted. Marked
firm and unchanged. We quota:
. Green Appiee Xkor toprmae, 9brh »
Green Apple*, common, 9 brU 2-9K 4 2*15
Leman*,9 box •••• Z'JS* 2’9J
Oranges, box-, • »
Hickory Knt*,iaiaH 9 bn_ I *2
Hickory Nut*, large *9 bn ... s ®f* .**
DRIED PKUlTsi—The market la generally dnß
acd somewhat t.epreaaed. With a limited supply of
all d*wr;ptloES of Dried Fruits price.* retain their pre
vioxnCrmncM*. but with the ab-<enee of that strong up
ward tendency which has lor peroral weeks past char
scttrlzcd Ibis market. We quote:
Dried Apples. 9 »... 1® • DX
Unparca fsocLss, halved. 1£ 9 19
do do quarters. 17 9 IT>{
Pared Beached. »
Ka:«lufl-M.B„ 9 box 5.3 33.00
Carrants9 » 2* S» **
Lisraau v a "
Figs—Sayras, V » 2 ® 5
AUBonds,sa<t.9 » 2 ® 2?
Almonds,hard. 9 9 44 21
1 uJed Raspberries » » g
Dried Blackberries H ® 5
Dried Chcrrlea » • 9
Procee. TurkKi..... 1 8 4 4
Pnmoe Bordetu.* * • ®
Peer*, Bohemian, l*Xfi# It
Urliici.kilTei. JJ 0 J
iardlaee. ooartm. «l 9 *
ialre to-day: 10 brla Ohio Apylea. at lie.
plSH—TTniTarMn—State* andeery Ann at pro*
t«bt qaotatl*ne. Tsotrr In fair demand and onehang*
cd. MarsßEzi. active aad steady at pwrloca quota
tion!. CoDFintta email receipt aad lair reqaest.
Martel firm and aacbaoeed. llaßHi*o—Dry (inlet
aaa moderately firm. Flcklad In small supply and
steady. We quote:
Ke. I WhIUAM. katf brU HS9, « 8.75
Ko. X “ ** 8.31 m »M
Jo. 1 TtobO, * 1.75 S s.*
*■o. 3 Trout, ** qj* a 7JO
Wo. i uaekarel, aew, ft half brf au.ao
Ko. 8 “ M &m • 9.M
Ko. S ** •• “ larso 7.54 O 8.00
Ifo- \ ■ saw stta BJS m *.‘o
Ho. 1 - 8-M •**
Family Maokecel, half brla &«0 <5 7.00
Cedfleb.Gosrce’Bßank, ft 118
Codfiab. Oraa* _ “ „ 7*• ft 7.71
Ko. i Dried Herring, *Va « a to
Met *1 * 7a jo 7i
PickledHerrtnff»,ron»d. in «6Ji
Ko, 1 Lako *otrlng *JB a 4JO
Ko. i w " _ im an«
DatekHerrlaji, 9 ke* .... ijj « a.co
CREASE—LIttIa or none offering aid market
goutandnominala( Wblto; 10}$iliofor
Yellow ; red Brotm. . ,
UIGIiWIJiES— Eeccfyed to-day. ISSAbrls. Sbio
pad,none. Market doll and Ke lower. Sales today
were: ICO trie city at 81.15H-market closing coll,
with ae.lera at 1145 botno borers.
OJPES—Market doll and leas aetlre. Prarloae
gnetaucoetuiebsßfod Wo Kinole:
Great country, trimmed.
Green lilted, do
Greer, part cared, do
Dry Salted, do
Dry Flint, do
Kip Green, do
Calf do. do
Kip &nd Calf, 6n«...
Kip ana Calf Mnrratni...
Grubby,two-thirds prtee..
liEATHEK-niere is i
tbe market, bat purchases
tnpplTSf tbe loadlie dtti
nf.ctare.tbe market rale*
Imported Leather very Oil
We quote:
Barmen*,? A ii»-*2c
Line, “ 47*4* c
Kip. • .75«vJe
Calf, "
Upper, ? foot 57®S0e
Conan, * foot 34*35e
Slaughter Solo 9*st
name**,? A... 41a 91
Kip, ho. 1, me
dium $1.r*1.40
Xlp,No.l. heavy ps
Calf, extra 1.W*1.7»
Preach SJp, Ist
Preach Calf, 37
AS '4.90*1.73
reneh Calf.'a*
NATAL'feTOIttS—In fair demand aud mode-
rately firm at previous quotations. We quote.
Tar s».M*3iao Manldnßope JS *34e
Flteh IM9*I2JB Hemp. M *3*
Bosln.VanAl _ 48.cfl LslhYam,No.l.HH®3ic
Turpeudne,.., *-7J* J-M “ No.t.nmUHe
Oakum IJC 7ja KarlUe -2*®a!«
ONIOSS-Market qulst and msmallsopply. We
quo'#: •
Prime qualities. sl4s*l.s»
Common to Medium 1.50*1.60
CAKBO M OIL—In limited supply. Market quiet
but very firm at previous quotations. Benzole In
small receipt, with a fair demand.
white OIL lit Is 139 test ■ *o7a
Btraw OU 6i •«#
Brants >9 *4Se
OILS--Linbiud Oil—Market less actlre,wuh a
decline on previous quotations oflc ? gal. wnir.i
ani> ExxpnA.iT On. in limited request, and steady.
Lsa» On. In good demand, and vary firm. Other de
scriptioca in moderate demand, ana tolerably firm at
previous quotations. Wo quota *
Baw Linseed OM •JB*IM
Billed Linseed OS LM*ufiS
Olive OIL bnlk.
Whale OQ. W. 3
Bank and Straits OS.
LardOU.pura leaf..
Lard OU.
FODTiTRY—In’Verv ‘small snpplv and fair do
mand. Previous quotations unchanged. Wo quote
Dv eased Chickens, ? des »4.7M15J9
Dremed Turkeys, ? A M 13*18
Wild Dueka, msil, ? das LXmiM
“ • u malUrds, ? doa...
Piteous, ? dei 1 A«p
P lt*TlWON!4—Received to-day, AaCat
Meats, 30 brla Pork, 12/34 As Lard. Sblaped to-day,
S.t:2brlaP«rk. Themarketls quiet and almost en
tirely nominal.
Bless Porh—No demand and market dull and
cornual at#3330*27,C0.
UaJU Bleats—ln fair demand. Sales to-davwers:
—as dry Salted Shoulders at UXc packed; 95
earhs do at live.
Bacon—l3.doC as country Bacon Shoulder* at Ue.
1 ard—DolL Sales, iCti tree choice city steam-ren
derrd Leaf at IS.Lc.
IOTATOES—Prime qualities are la fair request
anc prices rule tolerably firm. Mixed and coax aeon
qaalMea la liberal supply, with a very limited de
mai-d. Price* less firm, and no change on previous
quotations. Weqnate:
Nesbannocks.. ..J# tile
Fetch Blows U hke
Mlx-td -JO *fise
SALEBATDri—In QUr supply and very firm. We
labbltt's pure.,..; UV*H •
do best. U *UKe
Bel.aid’s para
do beet tlKdl^e
SBGAKtt—lhere is no Improvement In the previ
ous Inactivity of the market- In consequence of a
limited supply of raw and roflned Sugars, previous
quotations nave been sustained. We quote:
New Orleans - 17X*9l
New Orleans, clarified »H«3B
Cnb»... 17V^i»H
Forte Bice U.S©*
A. A. Portland, IS *l3J<
jr".T!rtfincd,powd*re4«Bd craßiU»ii4.... W
TiW'e A
Extra B.
Kxtn C.
BIAPLE SUGAR—Ia rather better supply, ejpo
clallj large cakes, for which salts bare been at a re*
dncnon of 3com prenons qnotatleß. We quota
prices at 11935 c per ft. Sales todavtl toa lire*
caked, medium quality at lie par ft ; 301 ft 4 do at £s
per ft
SiTMJPS-Market generally quiet, with mo
charge ob previous quotations, Wequote:
Chisago Bmps; Seas* CLM9LIQ
Chicago Goldflß.. l.tSttl.3B
Chicago Amber
Few Orleaaa,matr crap d.>—l-ll
gAI/T—Market quiet bat Ann. We quote:
Demand—Fine. |Of IS.U
Coarse tJim
Grouad Solar 3M
Dairy 4.7 am
FomiM—Turk's lalaid ft nek l.l*m
Grou*d Alum ft taek 3Joft
SEEDS—RecelTa(St*.day,Ssi> as Oran 6t0d.1,4a9
Bap lax Seed- Shipped to-day, 3,410 Da Gtwi Seed.
Flux Sxa»—ln fair deaaad and Ann. Sales to-day
-were >-110bagaprline at *2.8734; 75 bas*da at St 85.
Glass Smapp—Tnare la nothin* dqlx* la Clover or
TBAB—Receipt* liberal, sad la caaaoqneaco of Che
ad* itianal Import doty. Prise* rale tery fine, bat
wlthoat chance. Wo quote: >
TaaaffdTaoß.tmtanaria*aoUß*B. ftft • • tt.U
M M superior to flaa, ft ft..... I.S mi.m .
m “ extra ta ahoica, * ft l.m mi,M
imperial, nperlor to hue, mft .. i.» ml.*
** extra to chelae, ftft I.l* (ftl.n
•mapovder, rapertor to flaa. ft ft I.W ml.so
“ extra to choice. V ft l.m mI.M
Japaa. natural lea*; Asa to chelae, ft ft. i.io mi.ts
• ** M extra tae. ft ft l.ta mi.«S
Ooalaejm, toftrlor to line, ft » so miAi
** ezWa to choice, ft ft .1.10 mi.st
•ouehonn ft ft l.ta must*
TOBACCO—Market quiet and firm at prerloa* :
quotattoas. We quota: i
lUiaua, middling to Ihlr Amite
Illinois, common 7c
Chicago tobacco MAJrcrxuru iu• bbabbs.
CHxwure. | bbokibo.
Star of tbe Wee*..loP®lloc Ifl .17 «19 e
nearer 86® JTc I 81f... ~,,13 0
Xz.CaveidlMi TO Me (1.... ..31 «
Pi alrle Pride »® TOc | n, —•
•“* Su «
Tbm4 5«, Star ef the Weet
Plttle. Qeatie..
7e aids*. Fleecer
9s. Extra CsTeadbdCi
is,' 7b. and ilk. •iackDLaei«ii"
GoMLeef. 9MC« I UhMVt .9H9M •
Beno/gite taofitalo _itm e
Clwfey*B 11 kO a <*9 e
KMcfcpMk rmn ata3t< I 000 » 0a e
Eojal S« *
Grmas Vine,
Irth .. ... ,T5 • H«
▼INCGAK—Ik fair «mp»ly tad ite»dy..We qvata:
Pai»OM«Tfc«f*r,yer ctu «M
rvtMiit 4m *5 S
_«o JE
WOOD—D«m»nd brttk,* ’aid ’good* family. ~Pr»-
tlous quotation* unckaagol, Wo quota:
»jjgh. V grt... a>jTMtr«oi * uu
Alt -a**. uS
M*»le,V **d IMt •
WOOl*—Racelpia jmy limited with * fa*n do
■ Ml. Uukit Ann at proylooj quotations. Wo
nMioooo. aaa
„ MoUmlooce jmn
.jo ymary Tab Waotal.
.«.«£ u
.mg «.t»
JJUXTAI3 ’.....May U,
Prop Pro* State, Atwae<L Buffalo, sundries.
Prop B. r. "Wade, Goldsmith, Barnia, sundries.
Prop Antelope, Butlln, Sarnia, inndriefl.
Prep Meadota, Welch, Buffalo, inn dries. -
Bark Sonora. Collias, Oswego. 223 m 1 amber from Me*
Sark Pacific, Hone. Penaawkee, 23S m lumber, 30 m
Bark Monitor, Capron, Clereland, 213 tons coal, 130
ton* pig Iron.
Bark 9, B. Morgan. Downing, Ooonte, SOS nt lumber.
Bark FeabUgo. McDonald, Feaktlgo.Sstm lumber.
Berk Kaowl. Paine,Buffalo, 1,050 nrlatalt. _
Bark Leri Bawaen, Beed, Buffalo, 215 m lumber from
Brig Sam Hale, Btretsh. Oconto. 170 m lumber. .
Brig Pansy Gardner, Morgan, Green Bay, 190 in lum
Brig Alumah, Beandles, Oeento, 150 m lumber.
Brig FtahiOßtCljderdell,Menomonee.USmlumber.
Brig Lowell, Racism, Menomonee, 165 m lumber.
Brig Sebastopol. Hansen, Maakegoa, 80 m J ember.
Be hr Toledo, TboiupaoDtMuategen, 43 m loinber*
Bcbr George PonngtuuVlaok, Muakcgoa, 1U) m lam*
ber, 50 m lath. . ..
Bcbr Octae!*. Johnson. Muskagen, 90 m Uta.
Bcbr E. M/Sboyer, Schlobohn, Muihcgoa, M m
Bute ItolM.' OUen, IfudiUe, 100 w lumbar. 90 m
Mu AfaSllb. OIMU. TOM’*6o
Bcbr C. North, SjmoudA Holl.ud, is cd* woou.tu oo»
bark, IS ra solnglea. „ „ _ m
Bcbr Speed, Bald, Grand Eaten. 95 » lumber,» m
fkhT c&l E. TOploj, Kin,. NM»«on. 3 m lumber.
15 m timber. h w
Sd,r TOMB Curubcll. DtauuMrt. MmMjou.SU m
FcPrAditattc.-prlEer, Grand Haven, 12 m lumber
Scbv rnver, Ball. MsnDtM. 19) m-lamh**r.
Tctr Sbanghe*. McDonald*Manistee, 70 m lumber, S9
m umur. *
Schr Lansda, Ortaar, Kalacnxo-’, 133 m lumber.
Febr L clrwin. Parson*. Packard* Pier. 8S cds wood!
b«-hr CciniLia- <*ii. e ot, VandL*. Holland,* m Ittmbac.
fetr Tempest. Williams. fire**n Bay, H.T m lumbar,
fcrbr I.Vs*.Bnrwi:. iMccuu. iiaffklo, 2CO barrel* w«Mr
lime, 121 eda wood.
EchrC. Fremont. Kin.and, Toledo, KOOO cedar postal
3 cds wood.
Schr Metrnr.olJp, i:an«ccm. Bar city. IS -1 m lumber.
Schr Wtu. H. Craig, W Lite, iw. 73 m lumbar, 3jDS
£ctr Amrlta, Enabsb, Osden&burg, 3%) m lomber from
Grand Traverse.
Bcbr.'eu't'rraucju.Uo’ley, SicVoit't Harbor, 157 sda
wood from Grand Traverse,
Schr Mover; Nr EHe, 87 ton» coal, soo m lumbar
from Oreni Traverse. ’ 1
Fcbr wnisrd Johnson. Tyler. Oswego. ■xo tout coal.
Schr Athenian. Melu tyre, Oawego. bria atls,
prbr!» Kobljacn, Donahue. Cleveland, 400 tons coal.
SchrMldnlch*. J**ocr,CleveUna, 473 teas
icow Hercules, Peterson. Mstkegon. 9? m lumber.
Scow Hor.ter. Wlliluuj. Muwkcgoo 13‘ni lumber.
Scow Alba, Anderson, Mtuke«on,7s m lumber.
scow Plan* t, Jsmes,San Ju*ky,!W m lumberflOra lallu
Scow J.B.Chopln, Hayes. Grand Haves, U5 a lumber.
CLEARED ;M»y 12.
Niagara, Mclutorb, Sarnia, 1,381 bbia tloar.Tß
do perk an 7 snndrtr*.
Bark >l. K. GotTe, Smith, Buffalo. 17,5(0 ha wheat.*
Bark St. Lawrence, Alfred. Btuudo. bn coxa*
Bark X. B. Metgan, Downing. Oconto, llzht
Frig c. P. WUnams. Frasar. Milwaukee, light.
Png Pilgrim. Duma, Grand Trarerse, light.
Brig Fanny Gartner. Morgan, Green Bay, light.
Brig Sam Hale, Stretch. Oconto, light,
Schr Bermuda, McDonald, Buffalo. 19,13 bn corn,
r-chr 1)1 Vem«n,Mltcball, Buffalo, 18,130 ho oorn-
Schr rarto’htan. Hmmas. Buffalo, bn wheat.
Bchr T*n> Case, Johnson, MBwsokee, light.
Schr Perseverance, MaaaiJlert, Milwantee, light.
Schr rzir, Gn-en, Baffilo, ».»50 ba oats.
Bch Pljnaoulh Hock, Jenklna,
Schr Fortune, Fr«*«r. Buffalo. ili.4oe bu corn. •
Schr T* Ud liover. Fountain. Buffalo, ha eor^
[From tha Milwankee Sentinel, 11th.7
0» Meaday night, about W o’clock, a *avsre storm
sprung up. the wind changing suddenly frwm th*
tooth-west to the north-eatt. aadceatmue'lwlthzreak
vloicnce all niznt. It also blew h*rd all day
day. moderating aomewbat toward* evening •
As a revolt of this storm, wo hive ts chronleln
another batch of inarms disaster*, soma of them of a
yrty serious character.
The fine new bsrk Paraas. owned by B p. Fitrgvr
ald, of this city, lies stranded about fifty roda
couth ox the Straight Cut. bat ashart ctstaace from
the place where the Cream City and Pride of America,
rcaenily went ashore, in attempting to make the has*
bor ye«terday norning. she struck the bar.aa* lo»lng
her steerage wav, missed the piers and waa soon oa
the beach. The Captain evidently, after falling to
4make the Straight Cut, sndeavoreutorun bar ts well
op on the beset, as possible, as her bow Is towards tha
short.• Shepoozdedhard fora-tlme, bat la a faw
boars wot ked up t»o far oa the beach ai to b* compar
atively steady. The sea waa breaking over hsr, haw-
with great violence all day.and should ttioatornx
Increase her sltaattcn would become exseedtugly per-
Boas. Aboot 11 a. if., the greater part oClhu grew
came ashore, and in doing so. narrowly escaped per*
L-hing. The boat swamped about midway between
tbe vessel and the snore, the oan were lost, and tha
men were-left to struggle as beet they could la the
breakers. Most sf them, clung to lbs boas, but two
or thrtestruck off on tksir own account aad vsrw
seen on Urrajlrma, It was probably teammates be
fore all of them reached the shore, and at the water
waa Intensely co’.a, they suffered terribly. The Parana
cleared from .bis pert ror Buffalo, on Moaday, with a
cargo Consisting of C3.C00 bushel* of oatashlppod by
Hobert Bead,Esq.,and 300 brla perk, Tkecargo of
oata waa Insured in the j£tna Insurance Company fbr
sl«,9tC. The bark was tnsarod for 110.060 In tneseea
nty Insurance Company, for 45.050 In the Buffalo Mu
tual. and fs.tft) in the Colombian. The veeeet was
valued st S'A,CO4 to $40,1*4. Tbe freight waa Insured
lathe BuCaio Mutual. At the preseit writing, it is
probable the vessel will Bet bo lost. Captain Fits
gttaldapd two of to* crow remained on beard, and
probably anffered less than those who camo a*hor«.
The brig N. U. Staadart. alto bound from this port
to Buffalo. loaded with wheat, was forced to pat back
aad came to anchor elove under the Koxth pomi. She
appears to have some to anchor too neap the reef, aa
she struck heavily, and It was fosna necessary to allp
her anchor, bhe toe n came to anchor sgaia. oat was
fonad to he leaking badly, and as a last resort the
other anchor was abaneoaed, and tho vessel headed
directly for the shore. This ytas not done a moment
i6C seen, as she sank about twenty rods from tha
beach, in twelve to fourteen feet of water, off Division
street, md In a w«tl sheltered petition. The crew
came srhore safely,aboat 10 o’clock, in tbe yawl boat,
nstng one of ihe hutch doors to steady tt, attached by
a line w the stern of the boat, sol rowing the
se» thus coming in stern foremcet. The experiment
ureved entirely successful. A Ufa boat waa
on-tulvai.nl out for the Csptttß and Mat*, wh-* had
rtinamed «D toard. and reicuedtbum. The llfo boat
was msaned by Ihe Captains of several vessels la
’ Thi creo of tho siutilud noma
Idiu”iecp Co.,for £3,CfO; sod the ho J for “
the Securlly sad tSMMi la the Colombian.
The tchooner rnlen, s small lomber veiicl, W4ni
ashore oa the South Point, and probably wont to
pieces, as her masts disappeared during (he day. Bha
was owned jointly by Cipt. L. Grlflli aa I U.
Grange.of this city, and Insured In the Colombian.
The Union was ontbut a short lime and vai bound
for Pore Mnrquctte with seme heavy machinery aad
other miscellaneous freight.
n an*
IS «1«
IS »1T
. »an
a fair amonat ol activity la
are smaller. 'tTltta a Ileht
erlptions ef Domestic m in
▼ery fins. French aid all
mat pretioua quotations.
The Ccsquest, another small vessel, is ashore "high
and dry" near the Parana, be ow the StraUb* link
The Conquest was owned by John fiertschy, of Sho
boygan, and had about 6.W00 bushel* wheat on board
far tals port. She U worth about |9,CW. bat will pro
bably be get off without sustaining muoh damage.
Slaughter, Sola . nail#
Buenos Ayres 98*(*c
Orinoco Bole age
Orinoco good dam
aged B*«e
French Calf. M
as tajsoa.N
French Calf Lo>
motnet,? dos
an .... . tLOemriJ*
French Calf Le
mutnes, Bee
ends.? dos..7.tN*n.M
lining*, ?
Boons.? d0x...1330*18.9*
TaE confessions and ex-
the benefit and aa a CAVTION TO YOUNG MBJI
and others, whoanNsr Irons Nervous BehiUtv, Fraim
ture Decay of Manhood, Ac., supplying at the seme
time Tn Means op Bnty-Cumn. By one wbo bat
cured himaeli alter undergoing seneldarable quaeß
cry. By laclesing a postpaid addressed envelope
il« copies may be bad of the author, NATHARIKfc
IATFaIR. K«q , Bodlbrd, King* G0..». Y.
fej-wMUf 3e#
It baa been from time Immemorial tbe oHJsa# ad
phLanthroplst# to find some remedy for the UU od
life, and selentlfia skill has forages explored every
avenue la order to dlscovorthe hidden sacrat It ban
been, however, referred for modern aalanoe to brine
before the weeld the great deetreyer ef disease,
and la
... 9*U*
z «•*»
... 1.93 ml JS
me eoncentratsd all these virtue* which tend to pnv
mote healthy and vigorous Ule. Unlike me generality
of Bitten, they are NOT Alt ALCOHOLIC MIX
TUKB. but
Cdßqraed eatlrtly «f Sabstaafits.
Disorders of the Liver and
Digestive Organs,
that this Bitten la set an aleofcoßt
mlxtnia, a bar-room drink, or a enbetltnU for nisi
and cannot tnaldlonalr Introduce Uio rice of dximk»-
neas into jour families.
Do’you-wunt oeaetfcisg to Strengthen Ton T
Bo job want A Good Appetite I
Do you wmat to Build up your Coaititutioa T
Do you want to Tool Well t
Do yeuwaattogctridbf ir«roasae»?
Do you want Energy 1
So you want to Sleep Well 1
Do you want a Brule and Vigorous Feeling 1
Observe the following symptoms, reonlUag ktti
disorders of the DlgaallTß Organs:
It ob, laward PQen,
Pnllnoea or Bltwd to tk»
Bead. Acidity of tka Stomask,
>'iuu, Heartburn, Dlsgnaa lor Pood,
Pnllnean or weight in tba SKhml, Soar
Bmptatloas, Sinking or Fluttering at tkt Pit
of the Stomach, Swimming of tho End. Bnrrlad
aid Dlficalt Breathing, Flattering at Che Heart,
Chcklnc or Suffocating Sanaatloßawhaßlnalying pj*-
*mo iilmaasa of Ttaloo, Bom or Waba before ta«
glgnt, Parer and dnll pain In the Head, BedeleiK
cy ot Perspiration, Ttllrwaasa of tba Stem
and Byes, Pain la the Side. Back, Chest,
1 lain*, Ac m Sodden Ploahea of
Bent, Burning 1» the Ple^.
Const ant Imaginings
of Bril, end graat
Depression o?
n auk
Waaan»OTO». J*a. Ist, 1954.
- Gnrunmr: Harlag auted tt rebaiiy to jam, Z
have so bealUUoc In wrltlag tbs fact that i exp«-
rlaacvd marked besetlt from yoar Hootnaa’s Oernm
Bitten. Darts g a loag and tedious aejilon of Con
fresa, onsslor aad oneraca da'lea nearly prostrated
m«. A kind Mend annealed tbs «aa of tbs prepar*-
tit a I bars named. Ttook bla advise, tad tbs renit
vaa Improremnt of bealtb, resawed energy, aid uiat
partlcniarrelief I ao mncb saoded as a obtained.
Othersmay be similarly advantaged If tboy dealre ta
”*• lrtl r^”^gkia ß .iL 0 Ba 3 i ( a.
Pnn.inir.pnii. Oct- "Ih, IMT.
Onrtnixt: In reply to jam inquiry uto thw
effect produced by Hoo land’s UeTmsn Bisters. la nr
aaOJy.l hare so hesitation insaylag that Khasboeoi
highly oeneflds). la onecau.tuio ef dyspepsia at
thirteen Tears’ standing, sad wkiob had become Terr
distressing, the m of one bottle gare dasldod redaft
tbs second effecting a core, and the third, it seen£
baa confirmed the core, for there has been no srm?
tomsof Its return tor the laat six years. In mrlatfi-
Tldtul of it, I find It to he sa unequalled tool*
snd sincerely recommend Us ose to the sufferer*.
Truly years, JACOB BROOM, 1707 Sprmce-rt*
The following wall known reverend g satleae* has*
acknowledged m writing the great benefits thsr have
received from tfca use of these Bitters. Saeh teatl
zdodt mnsticertsmly convince the most skeptical:
Err. Levi f». Beck, Pastor of the Bsnttst Chare*.
Perohtrton. N. J, formerly of the North Baptist
Rev. w. D. Selpmod, Pastor of Twelfth Bspdjfc
Church, Philadelphia.
Ear. Thomv winter. Pastor of Boxborongh Baptist
Chnrcb, Pennsylvania.
Her. J.B.Heman, of the German Beformed CborabL
Knutown, Berks conaty, Pu.
Bev.J.M Lyana, fbrmerly Pastor of the Columbia
N. J-, snd Allies town, Pa.. Baptist Churches.
Eer. J.Newtoa Brown, D. D„ Editor of the Enoy*
Knowledge and Christian Chron-
C Rev. J. H/Anwr, Pastor of Haddlag M. B. Chore*.
Err. Joseph H, Keanard, Pastor of the Teeth Bio
list Church, Philadelphia.
Ber. Warren Randolph, Pastor af Baptist Chnrofc,
. M • Be
.141. OLM
.XM 0U»
. •« • 7*e
. a i«i,
..ts • m*
Bav-Wro. saltb k toraerlf Pastor of thoVlacontaim
ud MUlTllle. N. X, BaptiK Chnrche*.
. Bar.Lavreaco W.Bataa* Editor Matliodlat Protest
asit, BaUlnoi a, Md.
wa canid add many other* UUlsUst did spaac
631 Arch Street,
CCscconnr to C. H. JACKSO9 A CO*)
For nle druggists tad, dealers la erery tow* tx
l ß—WehaVedlscontlnaed ttemaanCwraro of the
■mah or •erenty.flTe cent. alas. the dollar oor. e, ox
of being «ucb tbe cheaper to £w
coianmer. See taat “Price One Detiar* r la on tko
wr * ,P LOBDi!*o2cra,General West**i|olL
an3o-ius-ly-May-3dp M Lake axaefc IiL
Hare cow' been baft)re tbe public for nearly a ye»
They are nnlteraally pronounced tbs nfateat aae hw
fitting cellaiaextaav .
The upper edge presents a perfect turro. fro*
the angles noticed In all other collar*. . . .m.
The cratatcausesao pucker* onthe
tern-down cellar,—they are AS SMOOTH M
OUTSIDE,—and therefore perfectly free*°“**^
“■fb eC&ott. CoIUrbM. *•■>
edge on both ainxe. o (paperani
Tbsee CoUare a. e not simply taxrm
in the form of a collar, but are *oua**
TO FIT TBS ncz. . „ ( 0 r turn-dewu style ft
They ererD*deto“24<»TS?£j? inches, and la u ■».
IB erery half aUe frog. Rttn ***** • *?<? V"* l *
rela," (er Garotte.) carton* eontalnlag MS
in “ Bond sizes.’ la ■*•ls2* of i® each.—the latter a
Scb; aSo ta%<Ssfl£ r ia?^* Ttlßn > Army
▼ery handy paettd* w
w ‘* vb^.r irnrr moldkr collar.-
-o *^,%lalw•
Sold by •?*&£ iIATCB. JOHNSON A CO* lmp<W
trade Dealer* tm MonS PoraUtunx

Tho Gale at BHlwankes.

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