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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, May 30, 1864, Image 2

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The telegraph announces the death of the
Nestor of American statesmen,* the Hoo.
JoshvaßecdGiddlngs. He died*on Friday
•■evening at Montreal, of heart disease, at
chc ilpc age of sixty-nlnc*. He was born
at Athens, Bradford county. Penn., Oct. C,
1785. 'When he was ten years of age his pa
rents emigrated to Ashtabula county, Ohio,
and were among the first settlers in that
part of Ike Western Reserve. When less
than seventeen years of age he cnl sted as a
soldier, and_ participated in two battles with
the Indians. He commenced the study of
Ibc law in 1817. and was admitted to practice'
nl6£o. -
In 3S2C Lcwas chosen a representative to
Hie State legislature, and, after serving one
term, declined a re-election, and devoted
himself to-Ids profession until 1883, when
he was elected to Congress' /as. the
successor of Hon. Elisha Whittlesey. From
a boy, inflexibly opposed to - the -gigantic
evil of tlaveiy, he at once took his place by
the eldc of John Quincy ACairis as a support
er of the right of petition, and became one of
the leading cham pi on fi *o f the abolition of the
“institution” In ISC9 the
rult b prevented bis speaking, but in 1811. in
a speech upcm the Florida war, he gave ex
prefsion to Us feelings. The celebrated
Creole cesc, familiar to our readers, soon
came up, and again he attacked the institu
tion in a scrlis of resolutions. The slave
drivers and northern doughfaces censured
him; whereupon he resigned his scat and call
ed upon bis constitutcnls to pass judgment
upon his case, which they did by re-electing
him by an immense majority. He resumed
bit 1 scut May 5,1841, and held It until Marsh
4 ,1859, making Lis whole period of service
tv. cnlj-one years. During lb it time Lc did
yeoman service In the great struggle svlth
slavery. In IS-IO he made an elaborate speech
contending that men could not be property
The same year he defeated a provision in the
California Coast bill legalizing the. slave
trade between the Atlantic and the Pacific.
In the Oregon question and the Armistad
case, his course is familiar. He refused to
vote for Taylor on anti-slavery grounds. He
violently opposed the Compromise measures
of 1850, and was conspicuous *in the debales
upon the repeal of tbe Missouri Compromise
and the Kansas difficulties. ' *
At tbc Um£ of his death ho was consul at
Montreal. A sudden dcccas: has not been
unexpected by his friends, for death had
threatened him often before and at the very
citadel eft life. On May 8, 18T»0, wfille ad
dressing the House, he cudccly tell to the
floor in a stale of unconsciousness, from
which, lie soon revived, though in
a elate of great • weakness. On Jan
uary 17, ISSS, lie fell again in
the same way -and for come minutes
cupi'CEtd to he dead. Atlast death has
overtaken him, efu r a life conscientiously
spentin a flcrcc and uninterrupted reslstauce
to whut he deemed the sum of all iniquities.
Like Lovcjny, he knew no compromise with
Jl, or men whocneuined It. He did not wait
for it to come up, but went out to meet !L
In the very house tf its friends, uaawed by
lhe,w:owl6Uid thieits of the slave-drivers,
and enmoved by the jeers of donghfaccs, or
entreaties of more timid friends, he applied
the lash without mercy. In the forum and
on the slump, with written and spoken word,
at til times and In all. places, slavery found
In him an implacable foe. The patriarch of
the Bouse, for many years, he administered
Itc oath to some of the very men who h%ve
violated It, and the slave drivers and women
whlppcrs were compelled to bare the head
and raltc the hand befjre the Abolitionist.
It was a hitler pill for them, and one which
they often found repeated la his philippics
against them and their traffic. Ec bos lived
to see the Iniquity he fought so long nearly
abolished, cud has been gathered to bis
lathers, foil of years and of honor.
Gov. Seymour of New York has directed
hie District Attorney, Ball, to commence a
’prosecution against .the Federal officers who
seized the World and Journal of Commerce
newspapers and suspended their publication
for three days, in consequence of their pub
lishing the proclamation lorgcry, and thereat
all the Copperheads rejoice greatly, thinking
that a collision between the State authorities
of New York and those of the Federal Gov
ernment would tea very beneficial thing for
the rebels. .And that Is the motive at the
bottom of the Governor's action. The rea
sons which he publicly sets forth are intend
ed to humbug the crowd. It is sympathy
for the rebellion that’ causes him to prose- j
cutcthe officers of the Federal Government,
and it is sympathy with the rebels that causes j
the Cope to egg him’on.
Bujqiose the World and Jonr:t£L of Cx/i
--mfret hod been guilty of perpetrating the
forgery, would he, in snch case, have prose
cuted on account of their seizure? Would
Jt not have been the duty of the Gove ramjet
to have seized them ? - But they were guilty
primafadt; they were caught in the very a:t
of printing • and circulating the’ forgery.
When It was shown that they were not in
tentionally guilty, bat had been imposed
upon, they were released from the custody of
the officers. The utmost they can claim is
damage lor the detention of their Issuct.
Calling the profits of the 7TLr?<f slooper day,
and incidental losses from delay another
SIOO per day, the domaec to the TTViV would
be about SCOO for tbc three Leys; the damage
sustained -by- the Journal uf Commerce
was probably half as much, as its
circulation is smaU. The total bill of daxase
to the two concerns is probably le*s than
SI,GOO. But this is offset, and more than mode
good, by the notoriety gu'md, and the '‘mar
tyrdom” achieved, as more copies will bfi
sold in consequence cf the seizure and the
gratuitous advertising given them. In a pe
cuniary j olnt of view they have lost no
money, but have made by it. Politically they
arc not injured, because they happen to be,
innocent of the crime. They stand folly as
high in the eyes of the Copperheads as bt-lbrc.
They have not-been hurt, or damaged in
purse or reputation, one particle.
Gov. Seymour seems to act on the hypoth
esis that the Notional Government has no
rights which Slate officers arc bound to re
6j. cct; and that the laws and authority of the
United States Government are not in opera
tion in the Stale of New York. He, in ef
fect, bolds that the people of New «York are
not citizens of thcNational Government, nor
responsible to it, nor subject to Iteaulhority;
and that his State Is a foreign and indepen
dent country, as much so as Cana la or Great
Britain. But 'before he gets through with
his prosecution he will discover that New
York belongs to the United States, and.that
• its inhabitants are dlrccUy responsible to the
Federal authorities, and liable to arrest,
and their property to seizure by ..thtf.
officers of the Federal Government ior of
fenses committed against that Government,
The Federal Government In not required
to apply to State officials to punish -citizens
for committing crimes against It, but pro
ceeds Independently and by virtue of Its high
• national'sovereignty^to protect itself, punish
the guilty and vindicate its authority. Gov.
Seymour is a disciple of the CHUonn heresy
of State Sovereignty and National Subordi
nation. He would m-nrp functions .not be
longing to States, and trample down and nul
lify the Federal Government. So fir as be
has gone, he follows in the footsteps of the
rebels, tied if he pushes his orders to tbclr
extreme limit, he will find rebellion 'aud se
cession as their sequence. Is that what he
Is after? If not, he would do well to stop
where he Is.
4 *Jf JCrtiEBS.”
Major General Fitz Hugh Lee—name thrice
redolent cl chivalry—fragrant with the aro
ma of aristocracy—exquisitely expressive of
|hemwede laeierne, ol the inner circle of
ibC affr of Virginia's First Families—who
rflv clt in the holy of holies ol Caucasian an
periority—Fitz Hugh Leo has been whipped
—laid out —brought to grief—made to ske
daddle by American citizens of African de
scent—in shortly colored Federal soldiers—
‘•not to put to fine a point upon it,” by nig
gers—by runaway slaves, by the b»zy, thrift- •
Ices, improvident “ nigs,” Language if In
adequate to the expression of ench a phe
nomenon. On the one side, we have the
Virginia aristocrat condescending, and eo
far foregoing his chivalrous prejudices and
■early Christian education, as to be willing
lor the first time, to whip a “nigger” with
out first having lilm disarmed, hand-cuffed,
and his naked hide exposed by menials to
the chivalrous lash. Kay, he is willing to
whip the “nigger** armed, uniformed and en
trenched.' Bnt there came the rub. The
transition from whipping negroes that had '
first been tied and stripped for the purpose, {
to whipping negroes armed and equipped j
for fighting involved a new contingency, I
viz: That the “niggers” might whip him. !
Kow Major Gen. Fltz Hugh Lee crone dt la
ertmty &c., under these embarrassing cir
cumstances, bethought him of the Chinese
mode •of fighting; which is first to make
Tezy ugly laces, if that tolls, in subduing the
enemy, to make a very loud noise, and in
of the possible failure of both these
maneuvers, to make a very great stink, The
eye, the ear, and the nostril being thus con
temporaneously assailed, if the enemy failto
' capitulate it must be from entire lack of
In pursuance ol these tactics, General Lee
drew out Ills lorceiin .'nil array; which was
equivalent to making a very ugly lace. He
then sent word to the “niggers” that his
forces were ample to compel a surrender,,
end that resistance would he hopeless. This
was the eppearanoe of the very loud noise.
, Be then informed the “ niggers” that should !
I they give up “whipped” without proving !
! ihtmctlvcs good soldiers, he would treat j
| tLtin ns prisoners of war; hut should they ;
! cempcl him to fight them, he should in sub- i
j stance suffer them all to he massacred. This 1
; corresponded to the Chinese policy of'
“thirdly—a great stink.” It faded, however, |
4.0r the socly garrison orJyresponded “We’U
try th*t.” It was tried accordingly. They ;
rcjulscd the chivalry. They defeated the j
chivalry, and so the chivalry, after having
shown that their cruelty was only mitigated
by their Weakness, adopted the Chlna
. _xn.n’s hivorlto and - last movement; They
rbltcttcd. Verily, which are the barbarians
and which arc the chivplry ?
tspEsn Voorhces, .of .Indiana, made a,
renting,- canting’, Copperhead harangue in
. Congms, the other day, and among other
-tiling? eald, “The black man lias his champi
ons here; but bc(Yoorhees) spoke- in this
hall as the friend of the neglected 'white
man.” • ■ *
This is transparent demagoguism, and
.shallow crap*trap, but it is a fair average
specimen of Copperhead logic. The particu
lar “ncglccfed and forgotten, while man” for
whom Mr. Yoorhees spoke, he does not spe
cif). It was the “neglected and forgotten”
slaveholder—neelcd-cd - and forgotten in the
Washington Congress only because be pre
ferred to .be represented ut Richmond instead.
He Lee made hie bed, let him lie in it; with
Richmond let him stand or falh Since he
spurned being represented in our Congress,
long may he continue to bo neglected and
forgotten there. ,
The black man's freedom has its champi
onAhcre, as everywhere.* The black man's
slavery had its champions there, bat they
have adjourned to. Richmond. . With Rich
mond let them stand or tali Why must
Voorhccs champion those who despise his
chcm; ionriiip ? Why pettifog without pay
lac cateof aclicntwhorefusestocomcwlth?
in the jurisdiction, or abide by the decision
of the tribunal? * .
V.tat conflict is there between the rights
of black men and white, where both are free?
Where is the supposed antagonism? Will'
the white man suffer from giving the blacb
men compensation for his work? Is it,ne
cessary to the manhood of the white to crush
-*tbe black to the level of the beast? Can not
the white m»n live except from the unpaid
labor of the black?. Is it not high time that
such insulting aspersions on the white man's
cs, abilities ceased to be uttered in Congress?
And is it not high time that such miserable
charlatans as Toorhees were retired from
Congress ? He is a shame and disgrace to the
noble and loj al free labor people of Indiana.
C2T Owing to one of those accidents—
which, however* provoking they may beware
unavoidable—the breakage of the press, we
were unable, on Saturday morning, to print
off our large edition iu time to meU the
wants of all cur Irlends in the country. Al
though the re? airs were promptly made, and
tlcprus to its utmost resources, we
«verc obliged to duappeint many of our pa
trons—a lact os unpleasant to ua as U could
have been to them. All cuch delajs,\owcv
cr, will shortly he remedied, upon the arrival
o! cur mammoth eight cinder. uowiaj>ro
ctss ol shipment from AWT York.
A dlsiinguisbed feature of the new
palace for brokers in New York will be the
underground vault or safe, which will be lo
cated in the basement, beneath £Uc floor of
the main room, or “ open board,” will be
one hundred feet in length by twenty feet
In width, and nice feet high. It Is to be con
structed of Frankliultc iron, with steel
plates, and will he absolutely burglar and
Arc proof.* It is Attended to be used as a de
pository for the stocks, bonds, ribtes, and
other securities of brokers, each broker
being allowed, on payment of a yearly ren
tal, to deposit his securities therein. The
cost of ibis alone Is estimated at $50,000. It
is believed that the yearly rentals of the safe
will pay a fair jicrcentage ou the cost of-the
entire building. The whole edifice will be
thoroughly lire-proofi The estimated cost is
from three hundred and fifty to four hundred
thousand dollars, and it is crpectcd'to lie
ready for occupation by the first day of
The situation of Atlanta Is elevated, and
t.O doubt Johnston has fortified the position,
since it commands by its railroad connections
lie\holc intcijor of the State of Georgia.
It is a'flcuiishlng town, laid out in 1545. It
had, In 1850,2,572 inhabitants, and in ISGO,
Four of the principal railroads of.the
Stutc form a junction here, and as tin center
of the cotton and grain trade, it is also the
center of military operations in the Cotton
States. Eastward it has-the Georgia Rail
road, extending to Augusta on the Savannah
lUvcr; southeastward t*he Macon and West
ern Railroad leads to’Macon, MUlcdgcvlllc
and Savannah; and eonthwestward the La
grange Railroad goes to West Point, seventy
two miles dieb nt, on the Alabama frontier.*
Atlanta is 101 miles northwest of Macon,.and
171 miles west of Augusta; ’ As Sherman was
icslirg two days r.t Kingston with his army,
to replenish hit stores and send back to Chat
tanooga the wounded and disabled men, and
rest Lis forces, of course Johnston, would
have ihc start of him in the march to Atlanta,
cud would have lime to complete his dlspo
felllcx s for the defenseof tbc place, bnt Sher
man will be joined by Davis'division from
• Rome, and by reinforcements from Shatta
noegn and other places along the line.
Eilg Gen. Seymour, uufo lunate ia the af
fair at Cbnstce, and recently caaturcd bj a
night attack daring the battles of the wilder
ness, may or may cot be & skillful officer, but
I.ls speech to the rebels at ClurlotlecvlUe
entitles him to the respcctfol regard of hU
! country men. He told them *
“Gc-n. Lee may possibly defeat Gen. Grant and
the IVdcnil army: bet what of that? I trust that
1 f fct defeat him be may* follow up hie success by
tntlrc Wcj-litncton acd hurninjj it to the fizonno.
And J.ttlrt not stop there; lei hid capture and
bmn F.sMiEore, tbca edvanro on Philadelphia, aad
Icm that. Shen, at last, we shall have a united
Ncnh, and shall bfila to showjoa what war la.”
Those words hare -the ring of the true
metal, especially when we consider that he
who uttered them was at the time of their
utterance, on his way to the horrors of Lib
\p t Arisen. * Ltss'tbau this has givim many a
brave prisoner among our Fegee foes the
crown of m&rtjrdom.
General Slono.
From indubirahle evidence which his come
Into cur possession, we are led to believe shat
our stricture* upon the course of Gan. Stone
In the disaster in. Western Louisiana, were
based upon partial and unfair statements
made to us at the time and from sources
which we deemed reliable. We arc unwil
ling to deprive any soldier or ofilcer.fighting
this gnat battle of freedom of a single leaf of
his lannis. We. ere convinced that General
Stone did his whole <2u*y us a brave and loyal
soldier, and that whatever orders he mar have
leaned were the orders of a superior he was
hound to obey, end that be is.in no wise re
sponsible tor the blunders of bis commander
or the disasters that hefel tbearmy.
'pgr A lady residing In Cincinnati, «ho is
said to-be a highly accomplished and most
respectable member • of society, recently be
came infatuated with s desire to visit a gam
bling saloon. Her friends finally gratified
her wishes, and she patronized a first class
“faro hank,” bet her money and drankher
bourbon; smoked cigars, and dissipated gen
erally in a manner worthy of the most ac
complished “sport” of the other sex. She
finally retired from the .scene of depravity,
whether any wiper then when she entered
the account does not state. '
pg" Villia’ JTviuc JcuyhaJ, of last week,
contains a lengthy and very interestingletter
from Gcttschulk. It appears that he Is sick
of pianos. He says: “I like'to imagine
myself in a paradise, where, piano-concerts
rre prohibited, and lie ‘Carnival of Venice,’
»Ith variations, a crime. On the other hand,
1 picture the Btyx only as a grand depot of
HI kinds oC pianos—upright, square, oblique
and what nob-a Botany Bay for
hardened pianists, where a never-satisfied
public insist upon having4hc ‘Carnival of
Venice,’ with variations, forever.” . .
The Galesburg (HI) Prei LeuvxraX says
a Mr. J. T. Bates, bf that place, has a process
ol making granulated sugar from Sorghum,
which produces an article os good as the best
grade bl New Orleans brown sugar, which
now sells at twenty-five cents per pound. In
these times of high prices this Invention Is
EST* "Wm. Boyd, Esq , the first proprietor
of Lafayette, Ind., died In that town on Tues
day evening. He purchased clghty-four acJes,-
now in the heart of the-city, for $4.75 per
acre, and after laying out the sold the
whole, except a email fraction, or two, lor
SI,OOO. -• -• * - -
SSyThc rote for the arrord at theSL
Louis Fair on Thursday night, stood
HnncocV 439 *Plsk...* 4 1
McClellan. 441 Lincoln.'..., 3
Bailer 2U Steele.. 1
Great Ucrron 1
Slifroan...; 49 Pope 1
Eoaecrens si Blgcl 1
Elair 80 1
Fremont i...*.. 1
jgy*A nephew ol Hobert Burns,\Wm, Begg
by name, recently died in Canada. He in
herited* a large share oflhe talent of the
fro*: wAsawcm.
* [From cm Regular Correspondent,]
Wabhisotos, May 26,1864.
At this distance from the army it is Rnpos
sihle to always give a perfectly correct view
of the situation, on account of the rapid
chargee of position of both armies, and also
on'account of the errors into which corres
pondents, and even military men from the
field, arc apt to fall. In detailing movements.-
Thus, In my lust. I ( stated that Lee, having
discovered that Gen. Grant was Intending to
make a flankmovement, fell back some time
before the latter had path's army in motion,
and thereby gained a new defensive position,
probably on tbe North Later and
more reliable news from the front, in the
meantime, has led me to change .my.views..
Ttwas'GciCGraat wholiadthe start of Lee,
and by a masterly feint led the latter to be
lieve he was retreating on bis base, that is,
jn the direction of Fredericksburg. To_en
..courage eneb on ldca;~our troops' allowed
seme useless■ caissons, wagons, etc., to re
main in front of Lee’s position, while, the
army marched off. to the left, toward Qul
Hoy’s Station and Bowling Green. It
was necessary to Gen. Grant to have
some hours the start .of Gca. Lee, as
we had, to move on the circumference of a.
circle, while the rebel General could move in
a straight Hue, intersecting Its centre. ' Lee;
too lute, found out his mistake and immedi
ately set off in hot haste to intercept the
Union army.' His advance rgn-ird probably
it was which came up with our advance near
•Jericho Ford, a*point on the North Anua
about seven miles castof Beaver Dam, on the
Virginia Central Railroad. Here tbe rebels,
attacked c?nr troops iu strong force, but were
repulsed with great loss by 'portions ol the
sth and Ctb corps. Grant would have reach
ed this point much sooner, bat it must be re
membered that he is marching through a hos
tile country, and thus complied to move in
coin; act force, in order to have his troops
well in baud, und readf to repel any attack
in force of tbe enemy. There is nodoubt bat
thnt the rebels supposed . Gen Grant hacTre
treated, for tbe Richmond papers so state.
L'-ilcrnews from Gee. Grant states that Lea
had fallen buck from the North Anna and that
onrforccs wire In pursuit This would un
cover the Virginia Central Railr.cad, and give
ns the control of it from Hanover Junction
to Gordonsvllle, a very important matter, as
Gordoiicvllle has always been a leading depot
of supplies to the rebels. The next defensive
line of the rebels is the- South Anna
and Fanmuky; but tbe Hank movement
of G«nt-ral Grant appears to have given
bim the control of the rrcdcrlckHburg;and
Richmond railroad, the rebels being several
milis to the westward*of It Tuis must
prove a grea* loss and a source ot much cm-
Dsnossment to Lee, and will ala Gen. Grant
very materially in bis future operations. He
may now put lhat road iu running order to
Fredericksburg, or select any other base on
the Rappahannock (say Port Royal, or Ur
bane), below Fredericksburg, which he may
think proper. Further news from the army
isTlccktd fer with gnat interest, as at unj
moment another desperate and bloody bkitlc
may take.piece between tbe contending ar
mies. It must, be remembered, bo'ever,
that as Lee approaches Richmond with bis
army comparatively intact, ha caa mass his
troeps more effectively, by drawing those un
der Beauregard, Breckinridge and others, to
his for the purpose of striking a
heavy blow, and thcareturning them to their
former positions.
In tbe meantime, the hundred day troops
ere coming lorward hero in large numbers.
They arc generally placed iu the fortidcitipfis
i.ruiind tic diy, thus relieving a large force
of veteran troops, who are immediately dis
patched to *hc front. So that the process of
concentration goes forward steadily and if
Lee can move, :;o can Grant, and 11 is easily
win that the resources of the latter are far
more ample than those of the former. If
Gin. Butler has been repulsed, he neverthe
less k- cp? a large rebel force fully employed
in defending the" south side of Richmond.
The rebel prisoners taken In the last battles
say that those battles wcro.thc most severe
of-thc war; that our troops nev?r before
fought so well, marching up to the rebel en
trenchments without faltering. . Tney think
Lee a veiy great general, but tint he has met
his match in Gen. Grant. They add that this
canij nign wiU close the war; for they say
that if Gronris defeated we will give It up.
and that if Lee Is defeated they Will give It
up, When they are told that if wc are de
feated, we will reinforce ana try It again,
they shake thtlr heads incredulously.
Mr. Arnold has introduced a resolution,
that the Jndicicry Committee inquire into the
expediency ol reporting a bill for the pun
ishment ol forgery ol official documents.
There is now no existing United States stat
ute for the punishment of such cases of
forgery as that of the use of the names of-the
President and Secretary of Stale in tho-case
of tic late bogus proclamation. Still the
evil cficcts of snch a forgery aredneompira
bly greater than those caused by the ordinary
forgery of a person's signature by which
money is feloniously obtained. $
The**SUile backs not only glut the money
market by their circulation,-but aho by their
deposits. They bank on the latter, almost
altogether, in many cases, and this
produces a great appreciation in stocks and
other cecuri’iff*. They also?isc the U. S. cur
rency now, ns they formerly did gold and sil
ver.’ They moke it their inactive whtlcthey
use. Ihcir/owu bills as their active capital
. This is one great reason why they look upon
a man who asks them for U.S. currency, as
they formerly did on. a man who asked for
gold and silver. < They consider him an ene
my. Take U e New York Bank&lti June, 1SC1;
the deposits of these banks throughout the
State were $100,115,01*2.
In June, -SC2, they wcrc...i g!51,4’3,e44
In Jane, 16C2. they were 2!5,'.17,Ti3
And In March, IrCi (thelast returns)
tteywere 231,CG2,72S
The next June returns will probably shßw
not less than $311,000,000 ot departs in the
Jbanhs of tbc State of New York ulodq. Now
the total inactive assets of these banks is
only a Ittllc over fifty-five millions, while the
Jnci.s of the city of New York ere nearly
£fi£0 l C£0,C00; showing that these hanks do
t>n active business upon their deposits, t>> an
uvi' iu t y>ray e’jual to tht •>f- the *-vnr!
Confine tht circulation to the United States
and the rotes of the National Banks, and
this extraordinary glut of money, which Is
depreciating the cnrrcncy, costing tlm Gov
cmnent tens of millions of additional means
locany on the war, and raising the value of
every product of Industry to* an alarming
height, will be greatly checked.
Yesterday ‘ as the severely wounded
iwerc bring. transferred from the steam
iers to the different ambulmccs, a
a lady from Michigan was observed looking
.onxioasly around to ascertain If either of her
"sols were* amonglbe number. Presently she
recognized one ofhorsons among the throng.
. Reuwas seated on a coffin, and his arm ap
peared to be-sbot off Jest above the wrieh
“ WhereisChurics?” suld the anxious parent,
while ter countenance expressed the agony
of intense suspense and her voice could only
find aci.okt-d utterance. “luthls mother,”
said the wounded man, pointing to th« coffin
on which he sat. The scene was heart-read-
Ing.t The lady has also another brave boy In
the army.
Trouble with Gocrlllas-War for Plan
dcr-blHurinina the Pa*.vp:i'v.;-t*«»‘
’ lltlcal Agitation—A RJcCleilan Tern
; pesi—Sacitary Fair flatter.*, Etc.
[From Our Special Correspondent.]
Sr. Louis, Htj £5,13:4.
' There Is a well founded al «rm iu the West
ern portion of the State on account of the
indications of an Intended rebel raid. From
well Informed sources it appears that, elibi-r
tjy disease or by accident not less than two
thousand men have been. detached or have
deserted from Price’s onny during the lust
thirty days, aud are wending their war back
to Missouri with arms in their hands with
mischievous intent Several squads of
thirty or forty have been heard from all the
way from the Aruansas Hue to the Missouri
river/ A few days ago our cavalry from
Fort Scott started In pursuit and overhauled
one gang near the Grand river, in IJeory
county, scattering them and killing abonfc
ten of the party, it was feared at Sedalia on
Monday morning that the threats of guer
illas to seek Warsaw, in Benton county,
•would be carried into effect. Other signs
clearly point to the danger that that section
is< in'concerning these rebel raids. Last
year Shelby with twelve hundred men
burned a big bridge on the Pacific Railroad
thirty miles from Jefferson City, and cap
tured Boonvillc, in the* heart of the State.
Gen. Curtis-Is fearful that the people
of Kansas will have much trouble with bush
whackers Ibis season; but Kansas bos this
?advantage over Missouri; The rebels do not
know the roads and hiding places so well as
in Missouri, and cannot so effectually defy
The war west of the Mississippi has ceased
to be waged north of the Arkansas lor mili
tary supremacy or the conquest of territory,
but has degenerated into a mere passion for
plunder. This is the auimdfc of Marmaduke’s
and Shelby’s guerillas, and it Is this passion
that bids them on to Missouri. To accom
plish anything In the plunder line worth
mentioning, these wretches must penetrate
North Missouri, as that section contains not
only the bulk of the population, but the re
maining wealth of the State. It also con
tains tbslarrcst proportion of secessionists in
Missouri, who will in reality be the greatest
sufferers jrom a rebel mid.
Gen. Fisk reports from St. Joseph that
there is increasing boldness on. the port of
bushwhackers around that city, and that con
siderable alarm exists lest the rebfels come
into the Slate in force and attack that place.
The evil effects of the Pawpaw misrule
in the Northwest Is beginning to be ■ felt.
Immediately after the removal of Gen. Guitar,
orders were Issued by Gen. Rosecrans to dis
band and disarm the Pawpaws. -It was,
soon ascertained that the original dlatnbu
-1 tion of arms to the Pawpaws was such an
extraordinary loose proceeding that there
was no clue to the names of those who baa
received guns and cartridges.- The way it
was done was this: Acompauy of Pawpaws
‘was detailed to escort several wagon loads
of muskets around the country and give a
musket to every man who claimed to be a
Pawpaw. Consequently the. return r of
muskets is sloW, and will never bo finished.
The loyal men have now organized a mill
..tia regiment, but Got. Hall refuses to com
mission their elected Colonel, and is trying
to impose a CoL Singleton"upon them, who
la accused of •disloyalty. As It has been
proven that many of the Pawpaws were
former members of Price’s army, the dls
' loyally of the whole concern Is a disgrace to.
every State officer who.had anything to do
wlthdt. .
Thte political cauldron seething once
.... 1
1... 1
.... 1
more at Jefferson-City. The life of the
Kadi cal parly os a State organization depends
upon the action of the Radical Convention
at Jefferson City to-day. The Convention U
terribly agitated hy the question of sending
delegates to the Baltimore Convention, As
n ■ rule the American Radicals favor
the recognition of. the-..; 'Baltimore
Convention, while the .Germans, as a class,
desire to ignore it. There" Is a third party
straggling to preserve harmony, and to pre
vent a split In case delegates were elected to
Baltimore. The German Radicals are furious
over this supposed concession to.tbcClay
: bants, andwlth great dlfflcaltja'e restrained
from throwing the party into confusion by
*tbeir violent threats and teachings. If the
.nomination of Mr. Lincoln were doubtful or
a closely contested point, the Missouri Radi
cals would be unanimous dor sending dele-.,
gates to Baltimore; bpt they think that .Lin
coln is bound to be nominated, and opposing
him for his Missouri policy, they will not
corfinit the party to his support in advance.
' "The next Governor of Missouri will be
nominated to day crtoiaorrow.afc Jefferson •
City, for whoever the Radicals nominate will
be elected beyond a doubt. The Clayhinks
and Copperheads'are divjded r and will each
support different' candidate's. The.Radical
nomination, then, is the all important point.
Evidently ttc contest is between Col. Thos. •
C. Fletcher and Charles D Drake; either of
whom the Radicals will support willingly.'
Mr. Drake Is the intellectual superior of the
Colonel, bnt the latter h«s an unblemished
record of several years* devotion to Radical
principles in the southeast .portion of the
Slate, where it was personally dangerous to
be anything hut a pro slavery bigot. The
Germans ‘ enthusiastically support • Col.
Fletcher, and the chances *are now in his fa
Considerable, merriment bas been occa
sioned'here oo account ;of the venom dis
played Ly the Copperheads because the name
anil battles of that "rent humbtur, George B.
McClellan, were cot honored with a plo.ee la
the dccoratii EB or trimmings of our great
Sanitary Fair. The Copperheads- squirmed
awfully lor several days about it, and
finally threatened' not .to’ go near . the
fair- till McClellan’s name was put
np. Somebody wrote a communication
la the I)tv.ccrat suggesting that Benedict Ar
nold’s K-rvlcth previous “to turning traitor
were equally as deserviugas McClellan’s ser
vices before he threw himself into the arms
of the traitors. That caused another wrig
gling, find then some one of tlndr number
got a canvass with McClellan's name on It
end had it suspended over the jewelry de
partment. The McClellan men are beat now
on voting the sword on exhibition to the
young Kupoleon, and beating Ben Butler,
whom they arc afraid of Last night they
rushed in voles (nought© place McClellan
ahead, ned] wem angry and loud in their de
nunciation of Ben Butler, .who has hereto
fore steadily h d McClellan many votes.
The Sanitary Fair Is a big success. The re
cdplß from thh Fair proper the first week
were $75,C00, and if the second wed: does as
well the goods left unsold will still yield
££O,CCO qtorc. There is an immense amount
of staple merchandize such as llour r tobacco,
stover, tin-ware, hardware, wooden ware,
agricultural implements, &c., which will find
b reedy sale after tb* Fair closes. The cash
donations approximate SCCO,CO0 —so that
St. Louis is cutiiia to beat Brook
lyn. It was finnonoccd by Rev.
‘‘Mr.- ‘McCabe last Sunday night at
a meeting ol the Christian Commission, that
Chicago, having set sncbji good pattern for
other cities in tbo . Sanitary* h’air line, would
now wait until all other places arc through,
and thenhavc'anotlier fair andfcstival which
will beat all the olhcr’a out of eight If St
Lcnis makes £500,000, it will comparatively
beat New York.
Gcu. Bcst-crans paid a friendly visit to
Gov. Yutce, last week, and returned ilieuest
day. Out of this thesccsatloniats arc maun
lactming wonderful stories. The Copper
head com spendeat of tbo Jt*pnVicaif t writing
from Springfield, saya the General must
keep cot of Abolition Conventions, or be
will lopc Lie reputation Forlamtely lor
RosccifliiF, be doesn't nwd the friendship of
sneb scribblers. He makes no bones of sav-
ingbe Is an Aboiitiouiat, and believes the
abolition of slaver/ is a military necessity.
Tbcfe Ecnliiiicuts have made him many ene
mies among the old pro-slavery
olbccrs left behind by Gen. Schofield.
The death ot Col. John 0. Mudd, of tbe 2d
Illinois cavalry, produced considerable pain
in this city, where the Colonel was well
known and. respected. He was In this city
with bis regiment some weeks ago, and
said ho never expected to return.
His utter recklessness, In danger,
of his personal safety was not the cause of
bis death. * He was killed by the rebel utter-
Ulus on the banks of the Red River, while eu
rt uft to join Gen. McClcrnand.
message of the President to the House
ol BeprcecDtativca. •
Washington, May 23,1331.
Tbo following message and report were
transmitted to ihc-House to day, and, on mo
tion of Mr. Davis, of Md., chairman cf the
Committee on Foreign Adairs, were referred
to that committee, and ordered to bo print
the rnrsmEKT's message.
To tub House or lIETKEfiENTAnvEs: •
3n nr twtr to ibo resolution of the Honeo of Rep
rcrcnia'lves yesterday. ou tlie subject of the joint
resoluUou of tbc ilh ot last tuoath relative to Mex-
ito, I transmit a rcjsort from tbo Secretary of
Stale, to whom the resolution was referred. '
Ahraium Llncol;:.
Department oy State, I
■Wassusotok, Mar 24,1531. J
T1 e Secretary of Slate, to whom baa been refer
red the resolution of the Ilnnee of Representatives
yestafiay, requesting the President to communi
cate to the Bouse, Sf not inconsistent with the pub
lie interest, eny explanations given by the govern
ment of the United Stales to the government of
France respecting the terse and bearing of the
joint resolution relative to Hexico, which passed
the Boose of Representatives tmaniraoudy on the
4tb of April, 11C1, has the honor today before tho
President- a copy of all the correspondence on file'
or on record in tbc on Xhc subject of
Ite joint mutation. Respectfully submitted.
yxi.ua a U. Seward.
Wassi>'otok, April T. IS'IU f
Sin—l seed yon a copy of a resolution which
i>«»ecd the House o' Representatives, on tbc 4th
Irs'ent, l y a tinanimon*. vote, and which declares
the opposition ol that body to a recognition of a
monarchy In Mexico. Mr. Ccofrey has lost no
time in csklncac czp*nna>lon of this proceeding.
It is hardly ttwssary alter what I have heretofore
written wish perfect tinder for the information of
France Jo tay that Ihla resolution trnly interprets
the uraoimons nnttment of the United States in
’ repaid to vexlco. It Ip, however, another ami a
i dittinct question whether the United States would
ibltk it ncctssury or proper to express thm-clves
mihe fcriu adopted by 'he ‘louse of Representa
tives at this time. 1 h!siso practical and merely
executive question, and the decision of it const!*
tuiknally belongs not to the House of Repreacnta-
Uvts. nor even to Congress, but to the President
of the United Stales. You will, of course, take
notice that tho declaration-made by the House ol
RirrcMiitaiives is in the form ofa joint resolution
which, lefote It cm acquire the character ol a
legislative act, must receive. Href, the concurrence
ol tho Senate, acd secondly, the approval of the
I'rr-t-idiiit of the United States, or, la care of his
distent, the rcccwed a«?cnt of both houses
cf Concise, to be expressed by a malority
cf two-thirds of each body. While the President
receives the declaration of the House of E-jure
ecctativcs with the protound respect to which It
is entitled cs an exposition of its views anon a
crave and important .eubjoct, he directs tha*t yon
Inform tfcc Government of Franco that he dees not
at prefect contemplate any departure from the
polity which tbistiovermnent has heretofore pur
sued in rercid to the war which exists between
France end Mexico. It is hardly necessary to say
ibsi the-proceeding of the Honec-pf Representa
tives was adopted upon suggestions arising within
tuclf, and not epon any communication with the
Executive department; and that the French wfla'd
be tcatcnsbly apprised of any change upon this
etbjrrtwb.ch.tbe President might at any future
time thiuh proper to adept.
• l am, dr, your obedient servant,
. W XI LI AM L. Dattck, Epq.
- am, daTtok to mb. sewaild—(cxtbact.)
Pabis, April 23, 18CL
Sib: I vlritcd M, Drouyn d’Lbuvs yesterday fit
the Department of Foreign Affairs. The first
words Cc addressed to me os entcrlnc the room
were: “Do yen bring us peaco or bringua wari”
I asked him to what he referred, and he said ho re
ferred morcimmediatcly to those, resolations re
cently pasrvd by Congress In reference to the inva
sion of Mexico by the French, and the establish
ment of Maximilian upon the throne of that coun
try. I said to htm in reply that Ididnottbluk
Franco bad a right to infer that we were about to
make war against her on account of anything con
tinued in those resolutions; that they embodied
nothing more than Lad been constantly held out to
thoFrench governmtnt Iromthe begumtnc; that
1 had always represented to the government here
that any action upon their part interfering with
the form of govcrumectin Mexico would be looked
upon with dissatisfaction in our coautrr,
and they could not' expect us to be In
haste to acknowledge a monarchical covcmmeut
built open the foundation of a republic which was
our next neighbor; that 1 had reason to believe
you bad held the same language to the French Min
ister in the United States. This allegation he did
not denv, tut obviously received the resolutions in
question as a serious step on oar part; and lam
told that the leading seceaslonJstflhereballd largely
upon these recolutlons as a means of fomenting ill
feeling between this conni ry and some others and
ourselves. Mrl Mason and hie secretary have gone
to Brussels to confer with Mr. Dudley Mann, who
Is their Commissioner at that place. Mr. Slidell,
it is said, was to have gone to Austria, although he
has not yet got off.
I am, sir. vour obedient servant,
' wm.L.Datton.
Eon. Wm. E. SrwAß3>, Secretary of Stale, &c.
am. datton to am. skwabd —(extract).
- Pabis, MajrS, 186 1 .
Bm—lmmediately upon the receipt of your dis
patch Ko. 525,1 applied to il. Drouyn d’ Lhuys
lor a special Interview, which was granted for Sat
urdayust. I tbsn saldthati knew that the French
apvercmcnt bod felt some anxiety in respect to tbe
resolution which had recently bees passed by the
HouECofßepresentaUvcs in reference to Mexico,
and inasmuch as I had just received a copy of that
resolution, together with the views of the President
of tbe United States, I teeged, if agreeable, to read
to him your dispatch In reicrence to the latter. To
this he assented, and aa the shortest and moat sat
isfactory mode, following out my instructions, I
read to him that entire portion of your dispatch,
which applies to this subject, stating attho same
time that 1 Awghtlt was a remarkable illustration
of the frauWtt-0 and straightforwardness of the
President. 'When the reading was closed M.
Drouyn d* Lhuys expressed hlslgratlficaUon, sad/
alter asking some questions In tegard to the effect
of laying a resolution upon the table in the Smite,
the com creation terminated. The extreme eenal
tiveacss which was manifested by this coverninent
when the resolution of the House of Representa
tives was first brought to Its knowlwlgehas, to a
oJbelderoble extent, nl least, subsided. I am, sir,
your ob«iient servant, william L. Patton.
Hok.Wn H. Sewabo, Secretary of State.
Detabment ov.State, 1
WAsmNQTON, May 9,1854. .f
Sin—Your deapatch ’of April 22 (No. 454,) has
been received. What yon have said to Mr. Drouru
a* Lhuys on the. subject of too resolution of the
House of Representatives concerning aa
yen have repealed it, is entirely approved. Xne
resolution yet remains unacted upon in the Senate.
Mr. Corwin was to leave Vera; Crux on the Sd In
atant, under the leave of absence granted to him
by this Department on the Bth ol August last.
I am, air, your obedient servant.:;' . • .
I,mH - ’• . .WilliamH.Seward.
William X*.Datton, Esq., &c..■
: Depakthekt ot State, 1
Wasiunotok, May 21,1364, f ,
Sm—l Lave the honor toacknowledge the receipt
of yoar despatch of May 2, (No. 461,) and to ap
prove of your proceedlagß'lhereln' mentioned. We.
{earn that Mr. Corwin, our Minister Plenipotenti
ary to Mexico, is a: bavaua, on hia return to the
United States urfler leave oi absence. .
Ism, sir,xonr obedient servant. r .
It. Paxton, Esq-, -
Gen. Steele’s Dlsantrons Campaign.
[Correspondence of the Chicago Tribune,]
Httlb Rock, May 20,1861.
Gen. Steele has returned to this city with a
demoralized army. The campaign ■ culmi
nated in disaster. The retreat from Camden
may be called a rout The morale of a splen
did organization Is broken. -
s .The troops of this department -had rarely
met with reverses. Under Herron and Blunt
they had long ago penetrated into Arkansas,
and at Prairie Grove wrested a victory from
a superior foe, even at a hazardous venture.
Success followed an audacity bald as it was
pertinacious.^.Northwest Arkansas devel
oped n strong Union sentiment. There were
organized .the first Arkansas-regiments.
The strength of the enemy having been
broken, it was easy for Steele to reach Little
.Rock. There was no hard fighting;
qnirtd the exercise of no consummate strat
egy, no brilliant tactics. In the present army
there'were no*; a few veterans. * It was well
appointed and ‘confident.. The -failure was
■ therefore'unexpected. - - '
'' We do not think Bank's to any considerable
extent responsible for the disaster of Steele.
T«c, hqfl Wbeen successful, Price had fallen ;
back rapidly end not ventured an attack. He
>cs iht enemy Steele-had before him. Before
retching Camden Steele might have attacked
and defeated him The army wished it. We
believe U;an unwise timidity that “drewnp”
the army In line of battle and waited an on
set which it was not the enemy’s intention
to rr.oke. - -
•Price defeated, the rctrcatwonld have been
successful:.' Banks’. defeat emboldened Jiim,
Guerillas concentrated ’to assist. At every
point wes the army harassed. So closely
were we pressed, that it Is said Steele issued
the orders to destroy the trains.. Our loss in
transportation is great. It became a race for
our defences. Soldiers lost faith In tbclr
Commander, and though the command roach*,
ed Little Rock, It was not as an army. Its
effect is disheartening.
To the loyal element ot the Stale, It has
betna “bUierplll.” Guerillas swarm again,
and not unfrcquently Is Little Rock seized
with a panic. Grapevine intelligence circu
lates among the disloyal- The 44 Conserva
tives” are very sympathetic. Members ofthc
Legislature cm’i leave. Legislation becomes
somewhat difficult, *trd the confidence of the
y.co] lo in the stability of the Slate govern
ment is much impaired.
Missouri may welt fear another raid. The
Stolby raid ou a largo scale may be repeated
can tqIUV Refugees arc leiviug as
. usual—their “goods and chattels” in dilapi
dated wagons, dra*n by dilapidated oxen.
Cotton speculators arc not so hopefnl, and
the lessees of abandoned plantations, fear
catastrophes. „ ■ ,
Wcdq not wish to denounce Gen. Steele,
though we believe that a sagacious aud ener
getic commander wonld have avoided almost
the appearance of disaster. That it was a
disaster, the Idea of his train is of itself an
irresistible Inference. His friends (stronsrly
conservative) say little of his or condi
tion of his army. They speak of his bravery
r.n the field, ond the conspicuouo gallan
try” of his staff. Imperially is Col. Maoter,
chief of staff, and prime editorial supervisor
of tie Little Rock distinguished.
It Is ou the principal of 44 yon tickle me, I’ll
• tickle you,” lor the Colonel Is supposed to
be thc*6eueral. ‘ E. B. S.
Hk/eq’pe 7tu Wf*. Viir. Vol. Light I
AniLi.rnr, Memphis. Town, May i 3. J
Wnr.r.EA?, JThtfl Eattcrv during its recent Jonr
na* heme on veteran furlough, and during our rc
tufii trip, received jnst attention at tbo hands ot
tlic level, large-hearted people of tbo places through,
wh'ch wc pasted, and, wishing In tone manner to
testily our cr.tltude for tbc same, therefore be It
Retired, Tint to the management of the bol
c.cn-’ lit me, nt-Mro. 111., wc return oar most sin
cere thanks for their kindness and courtesy to U9
while we were detained there on oar homeward
journey, cud
Jtefaud, Thai to the la3y mar.apern of the Pol
dlrre’ Beet, at Chicago, we can But weakly express
our sense of obligation /nr tbo preparation ofa re
past for utpn tbe morning of onr arrival .in Chat
city on onr way home, which we unfortunately had.
not time to enjoy ; and lor the entertainment so
hospitably famished ns during our ttaylu that city
cu our return : for their kindness and ettentiou to
us; for the deep Interest exhibited by them lathe
welfare of soldiers generally: for the devotion they
have shown to thecanec of the Union, wc extend
to them no more formal offering. bat the sincere
thanks of giatelnl hearts. Ah Wisconsin men wo
desire to testify that tbe loyal isdics of Chicago
stand pre-eminent in their cood]works. They have,
by their untwine labors In bebtif of the soldiers and
their ceaseless devotion to onr country's canse,
earned and established for thcroeelve? a name ami
Tame that is both national and enduring.
JictoUtd, Thai lor tbe cardial reception we met
wi*h evcn wbrre (exceptat Mil.'zauk'ee, TTwemiln')
ftom the foyalueople of the North, who. evinced
by their Hndncfs and attention that they had not
iergetten those who had left their home* and flre
fciaes and gone forth to battlcforthclrcoantry’a hon-*
or and ox stcncc, we reinm our warmest tha'ika;
that all diacouraiomcnt which may have been os
cavlcncdby the‘•flrc-la-tbe rear” of covert cow
ardly home trailers, was thereby entirely dlsalpat
cd. We feel repaid by their approving smiles and
the icpoKefetpUcuf* of thvir Interest In n«, for the
sacrifice* wc made In renewing our term of service
In the cacscot the Union, and the thouchl that
their j-ympaiblcs and their praycre are with ns will •
encourage and sce’ain ne as we again cater this
fcarftd strife; ropsulc us through every hard-hip,
nerve cs in every dancer.
Jte*o!ud % That we would take this opportunity
to add our mite to tbe incense of cratltmle which
daily arises from half a million soldiers'hearts to
tbe ucbJe, devoted Jovcl women of the Union, who’
with their self-sacrifice, their love, their charity,
their unceasing labors through their Sanitary
Associations, boldicra' Ala bodetio*. Cbnatisa
Ccmrolf sloncrs, and by their individual exertions
In the thousand ways the heart of women, minis
terinc anpol, could devjse, have done so-much to
Inspire and encourage onr soldiery, to relieve grim
•vlssgvd war of'bis most ternhlt* feature#, to soothe
the couch of puln. And who Lai illuminated with,
(be sunshine of her presence the dreaded hospital
and healed thousand* simply by. Bnp'idving tbe
absence of » mother's tender care, a wife’s or sis
ter's gentle nursing. - Thanks clothed in tbe most
eloquent language would be but an idle tribute.
Wc can only t-ay, Gcd Mess and protect them
A faotnnoi or me Txn Wis. Dattebt.
Address of flic General UoAfercaco to
Pmldciit.Lbicoln-Bhi jSesponsc.
.To hts Excellcflty, Abraham Lincoln, President of*
the United Statue: . . ' *
ThtfSencral Coherence of the Methodist Epis
copal Church, now In session in the city of Phila
delphia. representing nearly seven thousand min
isters, and nearly a million of members, mindful
cf their dntv os Christian citizens, takes tho earli
est opportunity to express to yon tho assurance of
the loialty of the Chnrch, her earnest, devotion to
the interests of the country, and her sympathy
with you in the great responsibilities of yonr high
positfon in this trying hoar. *
"Willi exultation we point to the record of our
Church as havingncvcr been tarnished by disloy
alty. She was the llret of tbc churches to express,
by a deputation cf her most distinguished minis
ters, the promise of enpport to tho Government in
the days of Washington. In her Articles of Re
ligion site bus cujoinod loyalty as a doty, and has
ever given to the Government her most decided
In the present struggle for the nation's life many
IhLCsnuas of her members, and a large number of
her ministers, have rushed to arms to maintain the
cause of God and humanity-. They have sealed
their devotion to their ciuutrv with their blood,
on every katileflrld t f this terrible war.
MTc regard tills terrible scourge now desolating
# our land, and wasting the nation's IIW, ns the re
sult cf a most unnatural, utterly unjustifiable re
bellion, involving the crime of treason against the
best ofhumnn governments, and eta against God.
It required our goveromert to submit to its own
dismemberment, and destruction, leaving It no al
ternativeimt to preserve its national Integrity by
the use of the national resources. If tho govern
ment had hided to use Us power to preserve tho
unity of the nation, and .maintain its authority, it
would have been Justly exposed to the wrath of
heaven, and to the reproach and scorn of the civil
ized world.
Onr earnest and constant prayer is, that this
cruel and wicked rebellion maybe speedily sup
pressed; and we pledge yon onr hearty co-opera
tion in all appropriate means to secure this oh-
1-ojal and hopeful in national adrenlty. In pros
perity thankfnl, wo must heartily congratulate you
on the glorious victories recently canted, and re
joice in the belief that our complete triumph Is
We believe that onr national sorrows and calami
ties have resulted, in a great decree, from onr for
getiulpcssof God, und oppression of our fellow
men. Chastened by affliction, may thu nation
humhlv repent of bi-p airs, lay aside her hauchty
Sndu. honor .God in all future legislation, andren
er justice to nil who have been wronged.
Wc honor you (or your proclamations of liberty,
and rejoice in all the acts of the Government, de
signed to eecnre freedom to the enslaved.
Wo trust that when militerr usages and necessi
ties shall justify interference with established Insti
tutions, and the removal of wrongs sanctioned by
law, the occasion will be Improved, not merely to
lojnrtf cur Joce and Increase the national resources,
hut tleoas an opportunity to recognize our obliga
tions to God, and tc honor his law. Wc pray 'hat
the time may speedily tome when this shall be
truly a Republican and free country, in no part of
which, either State or territory, shall slavery be
The prayers of millions of Christians, with an
carnesmeea never manifested for rulers before,
duly ascend to Heaven that you may be endowed
with all needed wisdom and power. Actuated by
the sentiments of the loftiest and purest patriotism,
cur prayer shall be continually for the preserva
tion of bur country undivided, for the triumph of
cur cause, and for a permanent peace, rained by
the sacrifice of no moral principles, bnt founded on
the word of God, and securing, in {righteousness,
liberty and equal rights to all.
Sicced in behalf of the General Conference of
the Methodist Episcopal Chu ch.
Philadelphia, May 11.15T4. -
This paper was borne to the President by
a deputation and an appropriate response
made, as heretofore published.
Gen* Cglcsby at- Home*
Dbcatob, LU.. IJ?y 2Cth, 1861.
Editors Chicago Tribune;
. The friends of Maj. Gen. Oglesby gathered
around hia residence this evening to congrat
ulate him on hla nomination In the State
Convention, for the Gubernatorial office of.
Illinois, [and to give him an earnest
oftheir hearty support during the ensuing
campaign. ,
In response to a serenade by the musical
talent of the town, the Gen. made his appear
ance.' He was greeted with cheers and enli
ven Ing applause. "When be could be heard,
he sola the one Idea which has occupied his
attention and time since 12th.of April, 1861,
Is of the rebellion.; that the one object to
which the united effort of every loyal citizen
of Illinois ought to he untiringly directed, Is
tbe immediate demolition of the rebellion;
that ecbemesfor tbe distribution of the lands
of the Confederacy, are deadlocked by toe
“how to get themthat he regarded the
colonization of negroes as wrong, finpractiei
bel and useless. He expressed his belief in
our power to conquer all rebels, in the anil
triumph of order and law, the extinction of
slavery, and the restoration of peace as a nat
ural seqnenee. He pledged the people that if
elected he would lend Ms labore to make the
Interest of toe Union toe interest of Illinois ;
that the State should not swerve in her at
tachment and devotion to the cause.
Fearful Snlclde.
We learn from Mr. Simma. beeper
ferrs at Niagara Falla, that on Friday morn
ing, abont 10 o’clock, a woman named Ben
der, threw heraelf into toe rapids immedi
ately abovetoe brink of the cataract on the
Canada elde, and was carried oyer the falls.
The 'deceased lived near the spot, and had
lor eomc time been partially
, ine It necessary on the part of the lamlly to
keep adose -watch npon her movements. A
few P ooments before too time Indicated she
was sitting qnietly in toe house knitting,and
being left alone for a few momenta, she
rushfdfrom the room, ran to the nver and
Snnged into the boiling, seething waters,
ft woiSd appear that the consciousness of
the unfortonale woman ittwned after ehe
entered the water, as she tossed her arms
wildly about and cried loudly fur assistance.
Ent of course she was beyond the reach of
human aid, and in a few moments was swe .>t
over iho*fall?. Up to Saturday evening no
traces of the body had been discovered Mrs.
Fender was about fifty years of Age and leaves
a family.— liutfeio C\ m. Ad*. May 23d.
Death,of t: Dunn Browne.* 5
C.*ptoin Samuel Flske; better known in the
literary world as 44 Dunn Browne,” died at
Fredericksburg, Virginia, oa Sunday, ot
wounds received in the battles of the Wil
derness. Every effort to save his life, within
the scope of human power,, was made, birt
in vain. His wife, brother, and sister.ware
present during his dying moments. Captain
Fiske was born in Shelburne, Mass. Ha
graduated ot Amherst College In.ISIS, and
was for some time a tutor Ui that institution.
Be subsequently visited Europe, and on his
return settled as a minister at Shelburne,
Connecticut, whence he entered the service,
going to the .field as a. lieutenant.
His gallantry soon won for blm'a captain’s
commission. He was' captured by the
rebels and was fbr some time a prisoner at
Riclmbtid. As a literary man,, among, the
meet striking of his efforts .was the transla
tion of “Escbeaburg’s Manual of Greek and
Rbmnn Antiquities, ’’ now used as a text
book in some of our'leading colleges. He
was for a long time a correspondent of the
Springfield M-puhlican, his letters over the
eignatarc of ‘ 4 D»oh Browne,” being origi
nally published in. that paper. They were
widely read and universally approved. He
was also the war correspondent of the same
paper, and his productions In that capacity
were marked with signal ability. Captain
Fisk leaves a wife and child anda large circle
.of other re l atives to deplore his loss.
The Newburyport Herald proposes to
change Byron’s cynical lines:
'•Seek roecs in December, trraln in chaff,
Believe a woman, or an epitaph,’'
thus, to suit the times:
Beck rosea In December, qntn in chaff.
Behove a woman, or the—telegraph.
Sattboav Evßnso, May 23, TMi.
The week Just closed has been a very plea?uet ouo
lo backers. All feel that’a Urge amount of trouble
and veskllon has been t»l!en from their shoulders by
the n w currency ttairiard which Is now certainly
and permanency established. It Is safe to say that
to-day double the amount oi business can bo accora
plli bed wi-.hibc sninca Übor tbit it coaid b*ve been
Bc>cmplhhcd during “ mlsccllan-ions*’ times. Alt
bankers acknowledge this. ...
Tteoemand for. money to-clhy was good, but tbo
ecpply it. end so loglUmale :.<utomcr
ftnled to obtain what he waste'?. Kxeh*neo was a
trifle heavier, owing to an apparent deficiency. of
cumscy, but hardly e.-ongh so to cause remark. The
qcctatirftirtmalnas bsfyrc— H diiconnt buying; oar
The dis’ojftl gold gamblers had It oil their own way
In New York 10-day. Availing tbomaelvei of a large
demand for the fitoiEef.ttcycurlettlie price np to
a figure which tt has ccvcr reached before (:89,V,j bat
It aitcrwstdß dropped to ISS#. Whst figure ftw.ll
r*.fttb at the next effort of the cauiblcrs. It trill be dif
ficult to-anticipate. 'We pray that Geo. Oransmiy
tumble ihcae Tampyroo, who are Backing the
life bicod of the nation, Into oblivion, before many
dijß.byablow which will place the Isaac of tbc rebel*
lion beyenda doubt. The rengo laNew York, as
trlctrropbcd to James EoyO, was as fohowss—lOrjOa.
ia.,)655':H't , .0,;86; 2ill
lSi»sf; 4:15, jfftK* The irarkethcrccpcued at is>,aad
vraftftctdy uiltlcftftcroooa, whro tbc tew* of the
ailvtQte ir. New York ca rlcdlito 167, and It doted
firm tt that figure.
Silver open?d at 173 and clcscd at Im firm.
Bad FouanEC^trxrxtyEiTsta.—Oa>» of the heivl*
eitblowa that has been Inflicted the sanas of
counterfeiters, who have been doing a bis btMmcos
in Cblcepo and vlelnltyfor the past ihrccorionr
jcojs,islbe adoption of crecobicks and Yatlond
Bcukbillsta our c'cloilvc oirrency forth? furore.
Much annoyance and fre<iacn Aoss hasbc'.a insisted
on the people In times pas*, by .the ewanr.sol conn,
tcrfelt bills which were laposed ujonthen. Tm nnl
fcim cujreccy la che best safeguard for the ftitnra.
By this rcfcim bendreis of iboiiMUids of dollars will
be f aved to tbe people annually.
Gbbat WKS'KiiK (Canada) nAinr.cAD —The fol*
hnvlrg is the tnflie statement of this Itdhzoad for the
wctktndlngilay SO;
ne ghv and Live Stocs.
itaijs and Sundries
Corrcspcndiag v cck last year.
New Tons Stock SU*rxr.—ClOriinpprl-iea tor
May 28, 1501. llecelvcd by F. G. SiltonsUll & Co,.
CommUsicn Block and Bond Seekers, 2i Clark saeet,
IStß’d. 2dß*d. « litßM. 21 B’d.
f«*. X, C....—.185 X.... aarlonu...;..as ....
C an.w RV .... WBicrjurer... 75 ....
JSr:etcorr.)...lll .... clove aXo-.. U3K ....
Krtcprfd ICBK .... Rcamr.>..,„.,141
M.«. (cnai.),. ToL&W.(pTJ). 97 ....
M. b. .... Ilf. 6 per cent.
P.F.W.AG..U6 .... wirlcacbdMfll ....
M. 0 115 .... r J.B,«»csa*-
C. & *l. (com.) 92 .... 5-J7 coupc£iio7 ....
c, iA. (pldr. W ...; C- 3,6 9 cent-
G5’e2C......«..1i0V .... bonda,lstft..lUJs ....
HLCfSLxill....l29Y .... D. 3.lyr,crs..oßJ< ....
3, * Q .... &m»nc<r Sols* *B6
HAuajrt—lst Boerd, steady. No Sad Board Satm
dey. ,
SA7UKBI.Y Kvcnxft, Msy 33Ui, 1364.
The receipt! andihlpaicnts during the put 31 hoars
were as follows*
EicziiTs axd aainiKSTs fostoh fist 81 norma.
Received. Shipped.
4.W B^«t
0,313 41.850
lIS/Sl gi.MO
Si.i'io tt.m
i,tc ——
11/CJ :
8.0 ft
4.»3 ;
*,RI 9V
n.no >:>s
Floor, \ bTa.
Oats', bu...
Wjr, bn....
nortcy, bo.
1 ct S!-aip, as.
’OrV, bl?'
Lard. ttfl.
Tallow, As
Hni Seed, a 5.......
Tices. N0...
lb ever. No.
Ilk’es. ... t1,5Wl sis
niah«itfs, bbls • WJ fr*o
Balter. Its i 11.35'J 2.055
thtre vet h fair attendance on Thantc te-cay, but.
•bcrevfOßl'SshocyaLcy and activity than 'yesterday
—Mtlicupt at the dote, with the advance In gold,
there was a very firm feeling.
' The Fleur marlcttvae active and about 5c higher
cn peed brands of soring extra—wit', sabs of about
[email protected]{i.:s]or white winter extras; $7.30
for zed winlet r ilr-»a; acd SSJB9~.OO for spring ex
tras— the market deling firm,
The Vhiat robrlctT'ft* nsasde fader than
day and Ices active, but there wnsno m*terUl change
in prices. Abontl6«V(o bushels of all grades ebang*
tdhoncp.attt.27jrst.23 for >*o. l«pprin*[email protected]
iir.iorb'o.2 spring; aid SI.2C for rqjectsd sprlcg—
tho market clcelr g firm at s’,29f. r So. 1, and sl.2s>s
©J.Cfijf tor Jio,?.
■ The Corn market was ndtve and easier tbanyest«r*
cay,with ealeecf about2so/fObushels,at $1.1*01.13
for old. >ol river Corn aCcat; jMiai.’CK for new
Cm &I to choice new River afloat: $ iJI3I.UJ£ for No
1 In store; Bl.fi9KSl.il for No 2 CornjandSt/asi.O-lJf
for Rejected Corn—(life markst c’ortDg firm at *1.113
(HU ruled [email protected] lower than yesterday, and there
was less actlvl y. About 5P,003 bnshrlschanccd bands,
at £BJ((3CSH''Or Nol Oats, and fC®CSJ< for No 2 Oatd—
the martet closing steady at 63KOWK (or No 1,
Bye and Barley were neglected. The supply of Bye
bright and themarbet is nominal at gl.lo. There is
very little Inquiry for Barley, buvtbc stock ts light.
There u a mere active idemandT lor Sugars of all
grates of raw and refined, with an advance of}f®Kc
p B on previous quotations, consequent upon the In
creased activity and firmness of the New York mar
bft. „ ■
Bympa sre iR small supply with a more active de
tested. Prices rale firmer with an upward tendency.
Nocbccgo has, however, been made on previous
quotations. '
HUbwlces were quiet and jselower than yesterday,
rith calcs cf 9 C bbis at 8 U3IKGI-22, closing steady.
Mess Fork continues in good reancst and firm.
To-day, 1,900 bbis were sold at 423A0523.C& for city, and
(28 CfS2S.2S for country.
Lard was quiet, with sales cf 107 tes prime Ke'.tle
Leaf atl£&c. ..
Flax Seed la steady and la good demand, with sales
offair tochotco.st 87.75®3C0. _-
Freights inled firm .with light engagements at 9c
for corn, and fijjc for wheat to Buffalo.
The Grocery market Is more”acttve, andmuch firm
er, owlrpto the high rates of gold and exchange.
With an active eastern demand, both on speculative
andregnlar acconm,prices have advanced and are
still tending upwards. In the Isadlug etaplts the
markelhas been somewhat affected, . .
Coffee Is in fair supply and more active request. On
Javawc note an advance ot ac per lb on previous
quotations. Banthos and Bios are firmer, hot without
quotable change. .
Foreign Fruits are held firmer, with more active
inquiry. OußaUinswenote on advance of ix>jc P
tox.andof lc* c* on Prunes. Sardlnesare In lighter
supply, and active, with a further advance of tic P
WhbeflthU in no better supply. The demand ap
pears tote more sdve, and the market firmer
Trout la fair supply bet firm an 1 unchanged. Mack*,
ere I In better demand, with an advance of tie on No.'
2 ft half hr], andSCc on family half brls. Dried Her
rings la.more active request, with aa adva&of 3£se 9 -
continue dnll and'deproased, with no ship
ping demand. Prices steady and tolerably firm at
previous quotations. -
CarbcnOU Is again in the ascendant; besides a
larger demand tor regular trade account, speculators
a:e tuj log as largelj as the present restricted supply
will admit of. Ihe advance of 2c per gallon noted
yesterday bat'been Jolly sustained, and prices bare
still an upward tendency.
Tbe continued Inactivity anddnllners which has
characterized tbe mark* t for Linseed Oil during sere*
ral weeks past, bas resulted in a furtherdecllnc of Sc
per gallon. Sone sales bare been made at a greater
decline, the particulars of which have not trans
pired. . .
Tbe probability cf a settlement of tbe extra duty
for tobacco dnrir g tbe ensuing week, bas somewhat
excltedthemarket.-Prices are dim with but little
is lo fair receipt, and for best class cargoes
there is an active d«mand,wlik considerable ftrmncea
in tbe market. Coarse end common lumber lilnmors
limited demand, and not so firm.but with no quota
ble change. Saks to-day at fiI&OOQttXO from com
mon to gCOd, ■
Ibe market for tbe Beef Cattle has been extremely
quiet, owing to a very small supply. The entered
sales amount to only 480- head at |3->037.23 groed.
There waalUtln stock unsold, excepting some can
that arrived toojlate for to day’s market. Prices rule
firm and unchanged. v .
There boabeenafalr amount of activity In the Hog
market, and prices remain -.very, firm at yesterday's
quotation!.- The entered sales amount to 3,ls3bead
at 15.06(2.758, but chiefly at s7Xo^34sgross.
•ttic central market l» quiet but steady. Holders
are verv firm—the supply being moderate of goods
retied to the demand, which> fully equal ««.U.
Prints cf new or uea?onable styles are quickly taken
on cn arrival, but iba .transactions are limited ; yet
trices have an upward tendency The raw material
hie advanced. Strip's, ticks and denims arc firmer,
acme descriptions be ing higher. Brown and bleached
ccods are bat moderately active. There U a scareUy
ofccods and a hardening cf prices. Da.alnes are
wlOiout change-a moderate demand with a light
jn fsarj casalmcrea, Vtestern and South
western buyers have been buying curing thei week,
and acoodcity and near by trade basprevailed t bat
only for the better grades and newer sfrles. The sup-
TtivßociDS kept pnrposelylow—manuractnrera being
marxn. while tbe cost
m production Is Spinets are In coodde
tnand with a large tnpolv. Beavers are brisk,
eoWcm buying freely. Poeakns also soli freely.
ThM ts an improved toco and feeling in the market
f/r imported goods. Transactions have oeenheavy
durlnc the vnl. Deskre do not put faith In the re
•otvefl of tbe ladies to refuse to wear foreign goods.-
vinv imported fabrics are being told aa domestics, to
ri-iicveino cc.n»cletco» of lady purchasers, Hereto
fore maw »n American delator print has bsen
sold to rtas for foreign. The article is named to
plerse the bnycr, and the question of wodnetion is
floated. French dress good# have sold trecSy at auc-
SSbl jK
2“ “5 b °Br£K
ssisr iuS cSsisi
d lOUOWtod US fbC MtW pti«i«
aQthsltadlcc styles of d(
the New Tort znaxkec
Verrtroac. 27 | Klchmocd .23
Cocbcou .2CK I American 23
Pacific 21 lAmoafcea* 31
Sprague's .23K i Arnolds 13K
Dttr.nell*s 22>$ I Dutches*. B 18
National., 21 ilonralnz 21
Constitutional 13 | Washington AS3I3
Clinton..... Si I Glasgow.
Lancaster. 33 I Koanoke
Lawrence 43 I Thames Hirer. .A-l 23
Stark 4-1 -*3 \ Perkins, P .3-4 as
App1et0n........4-4 43 . G10be...........3-1 St
Medford... .4-1 41 (Old Dotninloo..3-1 M
Indian Dead...3-4 31 Peppercil.B 37
“ ' ...4-1 43 S * R. -uye
Maseacbnsctts.3-1 a “ 0...,. ®
h ...4-1 58 5.........J9
Trc.-aont 3-4 23 Great Falfc.M JO -
- w SS M S *.a9
Cabot. A 4-4 43.K Indian Orchard. C 31-
Atlantic, K 3-4 W “
- K 4-1 2?Jj “ 88...25H
** A 4-4 4S "
« 8.J011M1111H.... "."2
Stcwmnt A-i . 42K . « 5* -
Salmon Falls.. 4-1 42M
Acawaro, • SS P, !•}*
GHboa.;... 1-4 28.S :>aaaiKeaa 3 .....
0aak...........4-4 «>$ tVatervllle~ "Wf
mitrtooM..... J-* WJ* I Golden JRidse •
Atlanti.23 .1 -
New York imi»4-l liHlDwinnt. *-* .84
Wamsotto J-4 .45 • |CayMiUs........l-4..i 43
Bate* 4-4 ■ 4t I Waoregan •-« '33
■WUtcKock.... 4-4 44 | ** ■ . v ...yM «'
Lcn&da3e........4-I 4» {Wnltbao, X.... g-
Hill-sempTld m 7-€ S3 »A0r0ra...... ~
. •• .. **-4-4 D I -4-4 £3
BartletU 7-8 33 i Aacr<»ecogjnn..i-8 M
M 14 S!) {• ** ..4-4 43
JSfnesMjil?.... 7-5 SJ l Eed Bank..... # .7-B gX
TnilistrsTlllf .V.JM 43 I Ranallton,*Q.V*.‘s-4 2®'*
Dwitbl .7-8 £0 -• tPnrsxnonih P..S-4 79
Boki.O 7-3 at. (Swanßlrcr, 77:... . UK
ioitsmouih, L.4 4 16XI Amcakcait, Z
(5 I
ro J
Jewel* Ctry .S7
Providence J27)5
Fall? .Sf
.. . T»aaMn*toa S7
srairei> eimvrnTas.
so . WhlUcnton o vXH
i 5 I •* B 41
JG Falla *?2
•• jo ! •
Blue HUI,
/ T.ofkcar Hamilton, TlC£ular,...StK
“ A........ York. S2 uuii O
M B Aifc Pemberton. XL |i
M c **’ AA
« 1) ilil ’* JC .M
Tort. SOlncli- ....PiJi Pearl River 7i
Hampden,!). D S3 Whltteaton....,
“ C.
Amcskcic,■white a | Indian Orensre.
Laconia. Androscoggin.
Bites JS 1 Fepperell....
Ktumkccc StK l Lancaster.
cno-srx chills.
ATT.O?tCCS... —-
. 42 s»liaessclinseta...
, Indian Hend..
I AmCfiksez, flue
..23 'f Pacific M
raclflo. I^SOO. „
Manchester; JU, I Hamll.cn .^v
Torino .HI •! CUsUiS .... ..22
S2 1
j Cro39lef*aPat.7ttees*
** Fur.cr 1.0 i try Bnta.'*sla...‘i~ca?i>
•“ Mcillntc.. 1.50 • I New Fns’d iMt.l-'jSl.S.’i
Unrtford.Kx. ot-ly 2CO I l?3
“ Imp. SPiy i.W Belgrade U)
“ Hepsp..;., 1.0 Ingrain 65
M Medium... I.SO I
\illoAUi> LCUIiEU KfAßivEt.
Fatcbdat Rvasnro. May 28,1561.
I.UMB9B—'Received yesterday, 1.785,100 feet. Tbe
market Is fairly active. The demand for cholc-i lumber
1? ttitl In excess of tre supply. Common lumber, car*
pots and Joists,ere not eo tctlve- There barbeeana
cLsnpc In our previous quotations. %
SHINGLES—it cetved yfiaterday SSOiW. Sawed
Shingles are El’ll In irood demand, and Dtlme qualities
arc firm st C-l CO. Shaved In more limited demand.
LAT.I Received yesterday 70,Wa pcs. In better
supply, with a Utile less activity in the market.
Pilci-6 hove also given way a-little. We note prin
cipal sales maoe this week were at SIOO.
Cargo Bdr Clack liable, cold by Cano & O’Brien,
fro.s White Lake, feet lumber, one-half btl;p,
at $17.50; 20.fr,0 lath at JI.CO; cargo schr Octavla,
Ircm Gran't Haven, sold by iri-h & Taker, 15,000 feet
coarse lumber at JiC.OO; eareo schr Petrel, from Kal
smoaco. acid byA. Carter, 35.0 ii foct plao lumber,
mixed actl rafted, a: IIS 0315,WC f .ct oak plank at
J2UO all round; cargo schr Col El-jwonh,from
Bptddlrg’a Mills, Menominee, cold oy Brewster. 200,T 0
feet lumber, all strips, at #>*.o9; cargo of schr
Wyoming, from Grand Udven. sold by Brewster. IW,-
CIO feet lumber, strip*, at sl7 50; FP/EO lath at fICO ;
cargo tchr Montezuma, from Ludicgtond: Co.’s Mini,
Meaomlßce, 175,003 feet lumber. scrips, at *19.50;
cargo sclir Alien, tjom Spalding’s iilils, Menominee,
scld by Q. Brewster 2W.0C0 feet lumber, Jistria-*, at
S:SJW. The following are the retail prices. Weqaote:
LnxnzH-Flnt Clear. 3 H S-'tf.PO'JWO
Eecona Clear, *1 M 43.0005-VIO
. Third
Stock. Bcarcs 2.VCCS»;fIJiO
Box or Select BoartU ... SVO-tsuvo
..3vUWO 53
Common Uo&raf.dry
Cull Boards
First Clear Flooring, rough.
Second clear-Flooring, Tough.
Common Fleering,r ngh-....
Stdlcg. Clear, dressed
f.-cond Clear-
tong J;.uu .*'*.'.**.'
Shaven Shlra'ee, A, V M.
Shaved Mdncles', No. 1.
Ccocr BhlpgJre
SiwedSblriflei?, A
Sawed sblcglea, N'o.l,
l ath, ft i.iSo pea
Posts. tfVCO
Fur thel Week Ending Friday, May 2S,’6J,
Batitbdat Etistig, May 21, ISfil.
Tfce receipts of Beef Cattle and Ure Uog* at thSTa
rloca yards In the city daring the week ending to-day,
compare as follows with the prertoos wpcLlyrecclpta
since llsy 7.186U
' Bceres. Hogs.
Kn. >’o.
. 3,171 13 437
6,743 11.131
Week anting U«7 23.
'Wecfcc: (Ud;;Mbv2l..
TTeft ending >»>y 14. >
Week entfiup Msy T..
P ioo a*. :
Hicn.Csjut.asdiSch-Boath.larpecara,. f*s£ 83 eta
CVraol aofeet.'. 5« S5 cts
Uichtfaa Centre], email cars .. SO E? a?a
ro cxrrPALo obsospekhton ebukjv
Mlcfi, Cent, and Klch. Sonlh., large e*n.tlX S cts
Cars of aa feet. A..... 85 33 cts
Mlcbiiran Central,nanllcars S3 IS cts
Fort Wayne cars. 221 feet ~v. 91 tS ety
ro prxTHßmtoa.
iw __
Fits. <b Chi. curs 0f234 lee: Se 5S eta
ilicl>icanSnuthern,largocHr<.....; ft* 5> eta
do do cars of TOO feet ...... SO 55 ct*
Bates to Dunkirk ?5 per-car lass shaatc Ontf.»lo,
when shipped by ell rail. . . i
Bates to Dunkirk. SKe V 100 as. leor th?u to 3cdale.!
when rhlnpcd by ell tail , ;
The to»al receipt* at the various' yards* dating the
wectemltccto-dayreceordlo* iho'daUy returns
jotted on ’Cbmce, amonm to 3,771 head. Tbl* l* 2,973
head le« than were rec erred last wcelr, aod l.SiTlhead
IfF\ than were rcceircd catlap the corresponding
wee* clldPtyesr. *s^
lie <M-y and shipments at the. various
yards compare as follows
The supply dutinz the week has been unusually
•limited, and below the demand; although with the
absence of the principal army contractors, the demand
for medium to pcod med'nm Cattle has been less oc
live than itwaslsst week. Prime to extra shipping
grades have
i.iivsoce of 23c 9 ICO bs on the closing quotations of
.Isst Saturday's msrbet. ,
The frHowh.g arc Ibe closing quotations of the
' market thlaevcning:
Prime to extra qualities.. £7.CO®SSO
Medium to prime qaall'le;....,*. "J5.V.* *
Common to medium qualities 7j
fa.rtrui»AT BTKtijro, May 38.—The week which has
now doted has been one of the quietest w« bars had
for thclcfttwomomhß; and so tar as tbo present
month compares, the receipts amount to less thin
pne-tnlf tbeseef the preceding weeks. The receipts
up to T-urtrisy were I.COO head, of which number one*
half consisted of distillery catllr, delivered to ship
pen on Epilog contracts, and the bulk ot the remain*.
aci were not offered ensile, butshipped Easton own*
era* account. There has been but tittle improvement
In tie subsequent supply, amounting, for. the last
thno days of the week, only.to -3.771 bead, of which
nearly one-half consisted of distillery cattle, which
had been previously purchased. On Thursday morn*
leg there were about 3.100 bead of Beef Cattle In tbo
yards, of whlch*iumbernp«ards of 909 bead were
.•hipped through, leaving a balance of
1«00 head on sale. consisted mostly
of good shipping cattle, and were readily gold at an
advance of Sic V ICO As, on the previous quotations of
• ttomuket. The supply yesterday was considerably
lees, the offerings at all the-yards amcuntlng to less
than SCO bead, and to-day the yards have more resetr*
bled the Inactivity of Monday or Tuesday, than the
closing day of the week. The small supply fbr the
Week now closed has no doubt arisen partly from the
dud and depressed state of tae Albany market last
week, and New Tort at ths beginning of the present
week, and partly from tho fret that drovers have kept
back a large portion cf stock, knowing that heavy
deliveries ot distillery and contract Beeves would
probably he made. It Is therefore bn: tha exercise of
that forethought and care which is at all times worthy
of commendation.’ •' ■
The demand for Government Cattle has been con.
slderably less than for several weeks past.bnt.wlth
th’e small supply prices have been well sustained.
The market cloaca this evening with some 18 or 30
cars of Cattle unsold, and which arrived-when the
business of the day was over. .The following are the
beet droves sold during the week:
Baldwin sold to Boscntbal & Co. 118 bead on old
contract, of extra quality, fed at Nickerson's distil*
lery.'aTbrsglng 1,273 As, at £7.23; and also sold to
MacPherton 100 head of the some description, averag*
Isg 1,163. as at £7.40': Seep sold Rosenthal & Co. 43
head extra corn-fed Illinois Steer* from Springfield av
ersclngl,SG9 As,at £7.70; Brewerfcold Morris, Walxal
ABelnnemsn 84 head extra Illinois Steen, reared In
Sangamon county, averaging 1,190 As. at £8A0: Hr*
ma|n & Co. sold to T .Hoscbmrg ISJhead extra IlUnols
Steers, fed at Layton, averaging _ As,
atl£ULflo A-bead. Qreesbaum sold toll. Hyman
S3 bead very prime Illinois Steen fed at Poztlacav’g
1182 As at |7.75; Baldwin sold Ruble & Hyman 114
bead of Distillery led Cattle fed at Nickersons dls
: tlllery avgl236 As at £S.2O; Parks & Platte sold Llv.
lngston*Co.2s4headof Peoria fed distillery Cattle
av’g 1275 As at £3.17 per 100 as.
six? ami &axa»to-pxy.
Seller*. Buyer*.' _ No. At. Trice.
QreenDanm.......storTitP3 Hot ee.ro
Alexander .'Wallwo»t.. SB 1115 T. 25
G. Adams... Morris VT. & P... IB U37 7.10
Compton .Hough- ....4? 1011 P.ts
I. Adams Morris* Co. 107 1123 7.33
&0 m....... do h........ H TWO . SJMI
Sbrlver. .McGiaw « «1 60=>
Tbs total receipts of Hogs-during the week ending
tc-day, according to the dolly returns pasted on
’CbsDge % amcnnt toW.itt bead. This la 5,346 head
more than were received last week, and 2,323 bead,
more than tbe receipts o£ the corresponding week o >
last year.
Tbs daily receipts attbe T&zloos yards.tompare u
Monday .
Earn day...
'Witb a considerable increase m the receipt* lor the
past week, there has been a corresponding amount
ofactlvltylo-tliomaiket. Prlcra have rnlfdmucb
firmer, and we sqte an advance upon the closing
QnctotloM of last Saturday's market of23c per 100 as.-
The following are the closing quotations oftbo mar
ket this, evening and compared with lastweek:
Tbit wick. Last week.
Prtmolo extra qualities |~.££3.23 S'T.i.'O&SOO
MtCVam to prime qualities.... CAC(i7.OO 6<2>vr*6.'.s
Common to medium qualities. 5.0006.2S
SaTTBT at Evxsoo, May s&—There has been an
unuenal amount of acilvlty mtfib market during the
pastwetk: the receipts eery nearly amounting to
20,000 bogs, and all ei these are sold and shipped Dorn
this, market to their respective destinations. Con
trary to the nsnal course oftblzgi, with the tncxaaa
ied supply prices bare goes higher, amounting to an
advanceofMc on last Saturday’s quotations ? and In
many cases tales have been made at higher rates still.
Tbs weather has been, rather -favorable for the
.shipment of stock, cold northeasterly vlnda
baring pnT»Qcd during the irwS, Ibis hit btcn
tnnato for the class of operators now la the market,
as nearly the whole receipts of the wcakhavo been
purchased for shipping, the hchter bogs t > Kcw York
and heavier ones 10 Philadelphia. Bahlrncre, Pit s
turg, <£c. At the present extreme rales ef the mar
ket, onr city packers have considerably lessened
tneir purchases, out any deficiency la vh!» respect,'
has been lolly made cp by the increased shipping de
mand. Therehaa beena fair supply of dl-mllery-fad
Hojr* several droves of which have been superior to
any we have had this season, and for which high
prices were paid. Stock hogs ore In small sap
ply with a moderate demand.. There were la
the yards this m« rnin-r, upwards of ?,«0 Hogs, nearly
the whole of which were received dmlng the day.
Tne*stercd e aTcs smonnt t0.3,16j hesd, at prices
ranplrgfrcm«6.CCS*»>, hnt mostly at per
ICO b«. 'lbcrehasbeenrochargeiutheprevlcas ac
tivity sndfirroncfS ortbs market The entire siock
on band would nave been sold, bnt lhat several CA? *
arrived this evening, when hsy&rs b*d left. *
lomestic dry goods sold in
Pellets. Btucis.— • No. At. price.
■Waßaban..;.,,. -Grady . TO in i*l73
Gordon W.x. Tddcn £5 IT* 6.20
‘lark- do ....ITT 2.5” 7.23
P«»k. do 2fll 7.25
Claik— d«» . . it’ ' 13: 725
tsaUKtik..,..-...All€rton AHotd.l*3 V 132 T.fO
Gaztor.... ;. do .. u > ici S:V
V.F. Brown do .108 VU 7 25
Beetle; A Nndd Dnatley 51 so 7*o
Twallwork do- ... ...,*>'3 laT 7Vo
Bentley&NudJ.. do in 1:2 7,tu
stipbets.........'. do ; i.iso m t.oa
srt>t;ey&2»i:dd..GoTdon&Co.....l79 -rj 7.3
G. Adtif.s Plte.. ; as ill - 7:07
J.Grldley......;..Major Smith...... S; 17* 7.’.*
do Booih 71 157 7 5n
ralbeyd Co. J.W.Keiley .231 2.7 V.7T5
Sbcnnnn.H.&P..U. Smith .... na ia) tjO
do .. CO 21 174 - 7.k>
J. nv. Kelley. ?*T n 7AO
OO ~ do- Ol sot - 7.W
•do ........... do .... t-2 137 7, ! 8
Stenran.H.ifcP.Grogan.... .-./H 103 . <LOi)
or.ui coZ-... J. En-J at- je jmj
■n0rdm........ Bnmir.,. •“ *2 -'■J™
Bncklee ,jtraoork._ .*3. IIS ,*.co
SBEEP.—The receipts daring the week have b*ea
a little larger than last week. "With an actiyade
mand Tor good tjnalltlea, the market is firmer .and
mere active. Tte following ate the principal sales
made to-day t • . .
Sellers. Baverj*.
rxrt'cy & Ncdd, Crcdr-'.TT.,
G Adame Ca500n..;...
Bei tie; £rKndd. .f^beson....
Staybcm McGrow—..
ao m do- .. ..
All saJt-s of grain reported la tWs nurse: report are
cu & h<**id of vc. Btomse per beth*-!, unless otcerau*)
stated. Jr lo or is sole delivered unless ot!isnrl« MW.
SiTU’-'D \s ETBSnrO, Slt7si9,iy>J,
riJ EIGHTS— Lack Fa?ioaiy.—ore fira
a«c Me»dj. tlc * , ng>«aenicma to-l-»y wero: TV iJOF*
imlo-kh* li S»biey,wiisj wiiv-it. atSJii*. scar
Wi.rj vitb ccru. at 80: prop ——. wita oau
“lakzajtd Rau.” FnsieirT*.—'niepiopffU-r Uuea
cade eocactiCUßts *to»:lay u> like dour «o 00‘d.ia by
rest weew'd prcpei!cra at sl.lO, and to Nosr York at
tii>Qj toßoston,lake and rail • |l.*o
•• XtwYcrk *? 1.00
FrctUltmatoliew Yort, Wie and rail, R
no &»
*'T!rioflß to N. Y. # all wiltr, ?
rrOT!»ica~ » i i». n4«Mir,
Flow to 3!omrc3l. all w»ier.„
»'or* io Moiurcal,all
Floor to ilo:
’c.rL to itoctreal.yla Sarnia.
floor to FortUed.vla Sarnia I.V&
lie rat.* noted sd3o»3,totK; raid la
go>o or Canada emretej.
Haiuioad Fhjuqeto—Tie follo'vng tro ta-3 nil*
Fourth rifajj. - Flour.
T&F«wTorfc,»ll rai* 0.73 l. J -0
** tail and LakjfErlc fs.;t 1.40
To Boston, all rail .. 0.37 i.w
rail uud Lake Ex le ..J3.73 Ll6
TcPoitJ?EO. all rail o.so i-ca
To ilotircal, «U roll OJUK i.2i-
To DnCMo,**!! ran O.CIS 0.53
•*S- roll am* Lak# Erie .as*JS P.7S
To Bab tmcrv, airrail 0 7o 1.40
To Philadelphia. a l rail 0.70 L4O
ToFxtulmrs.aiipil 0.50 100
fidClt—Receiv'd to- r av, 4,UUbblB: ah'ppci to*
ctr, DD.s. Market advanced abootSvpe }bbl.
Setts to-dsywrei 'v bite Wlnjee Ext-'as—l2* On!s
“Trenton aiai” vbtte winter extra ct JO^JS: roo bbls
“CbMrplo*!'* do oc p t; £0 bbli* * Peterson a Wood at
IsisDTVagr*n fcx*E*s— <W bhls* , ETdi>»n:je I *ttt
Spring - E-NTr.-ts—loobtis '‘(len-rol Citr,”sC
obJt* M « crtar Tuli-I’.O LiMs “Ccctcr’a Duubli Kt ra’*
-til : 1.0 hsis •fQjrtlelt’aJDooblt Ex r at
stuSs;-*4»M)b , 'KoScicO,"'2lO hbis ;llanchß.v , »U-sy*
siO lb b “ixiU dr LoV," iOt bbls “Kokoi.o,” anl t'O
■M.l6‘ , iltttr.lt-n , -6j| r» <u.2?>; 4(0 bbl* itT-tr”
at Ito bh!a “City Mills’* at 5628; ICO bbU
‘•rhickMaw" at fBJIO;
l.Ms “OllUtt & J;U>*s,”f63'; HO bbl*’Oaeld»” *t
jr.lSJfjl.'.tC bbs ‘ Cock Riv*r” at ed.&i; .0) b’>U
•*roc£e”cr |5.!5; SttbbU “Albion” onp *. opthxo
►m 2l fixe—u pubis “a l uc!:eye” a: $5.5 J; lt)0 bjfcsan-
nirai S32.':lobrli« r.t»3K\
lUon-2u ton* IWan ou tract Rt SI3OO.
Corn ileal—lo tern* Unbolted Cora 3P?»1 at sit,Co
sMns>. _ .. _ , Mmtn , w , W1
WHEAT—deceived ta <!av,B l ' l 343bathe’s ; shipped
tc-4ay.-al.isu btubvl". M-iTvet Jeascuveant a sbaae
easier, but without tnattilal cbarco tn prices rules
io-dayTFtie:Srnwa wheat is sTOEs-2r»,n ( '‘ih:iNo
i gJn More ft SL'S; 11.CC0 to do at t Oil
bn co at 5157W; 1,041 bo do at st.2H£; 5,00> bn No 2
Spirrclcs-iire at *1.16: 23,000 cucoal ti-255f; 5"..‘-Gj
bu do at sl.sM*: ba do (In A. I).* Co.»s*i, *»t SLJ2J;
•IliObudo st 10,000 on do at $1.23; VOOba do
ot SikfcKt-M’O bud» at *1.23* ; 4.C&U ba Rejected
gprlcgin stcre at si.lo tbo market eioai’g firm at
2118iorbol,aad4L25i' lorNo'A.
CUitN—l<M(vcd today, 51?3Slbn; shipped. BJ,
slibo. Mark?, active ac«l K<ilc fcl4bcir.tb.vi yester
cay’a’Cbapcepnies, but kc lower then the prices
rptd yißttxdav evening. Salts to-day were;—Cocx
is Stouk—i:M(k.bu 1 Cora at JI.UX; 1d,003 rudd
at si.M; Cstuifan .’Co 2 Cora (earlv) at *l.l > ;4 -.COO
bu mat $ .1C; 13/00 ba do at ftl.OY ; 3C,M • bo da at
tl.Tk: 4ti i directed Cera In store at SI.CSK 1 1G.C00
bn do at SUC; 6Ct bn do atSl.tS; 4-0 on “No Grade*’
InMoagyitAiia. River .Oi*d Caxal Coax Afloat
—ii.tlcimoldNol River Cora afloat at *LI3; 11,000
bu co at ?117; afloat; 2.CW bu mixed oldand near do
at StJGaflnju: men bu new do at it.tsy afloat ;5,w0
bo rtoatS’.lCH afloat: 5,C0» be do Ht 81 iGafloat: S.f-Cd
l.nKtw>o2 Corn at JLll afloat; 25,<*00 Da fair Canal
Corn at 51.'5 f. o.b. At tbo cloeo ttc market was
firm st -tUIGUIH for Ko 1 Corn in store,' and BL.C9X
for 2Co i.
... . 3U»3‘21.00
..... H.COa»3.M>
.43'*<8 s^l
3.7*3 t.WI
4.7.va rj*j
OATS— Fectlved to-day.31,010 bn ; shipped,s9,lo9
bu. ilarket Ices active and lower. Sues to
day weri*:-St.K(. b>» No I Oats Instore at Ss}f3 ; 5.600
bu do at
OatectMc; l.CUbudo at t6Xc—closing at
Xo 1.
“ RYE—Uertlved-to-day. 1,662 bn; rhfpied.none.
Mcrkct inactive and nominal at sLlu for No lln
"It All 1. E Y—Deceived to-day. none: shipped to
day, <64 on. Market quiet, sales, 70 bu good by
scnirlc ai Sl.-IO on trecli ... ~
ALHOBOIr-Nominal at ?5.11©2.18 per gallon.
lIUTTKIt Uscetved to-day, H,v59 Bs: shipped
tu-day, 2.111) D». There Is an active demand for
c'icice cranes, an<i the market Is lira at mil prices.
■Wpcuctc: . ... -
ITimo Dairy, In crccxs and tuna .213-6e
Foil Bntler •' Stlsp
gfclppiDs Butter, la ilrkins
Grej-eeßutter - , .... .. l*£ai»>7
gales to-day were: 10 tubs very clinic* Dalrr but
ter. In good oroer fer shipping, at 57H C ; ISdrkUs
prime atSSc* l.>licaadoAt2Sc.
D» AJ*S—2O brio good mixed Beaas at Si'.tO.ln
clnolna pACkauc*; Sacrls doat siiJ.
Hltno.lt CORN—In llniited supply,and firm at
t'.CP 10? median to prime Bru«n.
BAflttlNCJ—la fair demand and tolerably Arm st
previous qno»atioaa, Ssamlcss bias we qaou? no’nl
naliy.lh.rr beina scaraely any In the market. Bar-,
.lets toirrably active. Sewed Linen t-agaarerngbod
ittiuif-o with a libers 1 supp y. we quote;
CnlcagaA, Beamla%
S.ar A. .-gander ",
a’,2a . n’s-ts
naliy.lhtrr beinu scarcely any la the market. Bar- _ .
.laps tovraMy fccllre. Sewed Linen l.agaaramc6oti Bcar ,
•ttir.ir.a with a liberal suppy. We quote: cdirl
CnlcapaA, seatnleM - u,r
S.ar A. .'taiuleiw -w e.v P
i.'O'.ltor g* M .<
?xtra Linen , c,p r
Ihrsfleld F, !.?»> Sfct
Burlaps, four *.5Sm *chr
Gunnies, trro DU srhr
44 fourhn 1 ■“ t * 44
“ flvs bn «S 3C: - . '
fcewedLtncnßags, two.bu, No. 1... W , sc ,
44 14 * 44 44 'NC.2.... 4» ■
4 * 44 Corn Exchasce, A 55 wCtr ,
44 44 44 44 Extra Leary O; c .v_ *
44 44 Exrelß>nrA SO Sc£ f.
« « Garden City 5S ; _ ■
Fleur Sacks. £ brla. cotion., .«
:: :: h “ « 3chr •
- 44 mo 44 •• w ****\
Wool Sacks. he»w. . . .
CO *>r.E.—Market more active and with lb- high I
much Urmpr, 1
on Java we note an advance ol&s? a. O-Uerde*
scrlptlonk Him with astiong upward tendency, we
quote: - ..
Santos..... 18 (%t<
iUo, fair to cood.. .U
pao corn to prime.........
CBEESE—O-d Cbccseln r.ilr demandant scarce,
at o xerr firm quotations .New Cheese la
ratciT belter supply and active at present rates. We
qcote: „„
Hamburg, old 20 9.1
v.’tbttra Rercrvf* old «... .....13V* J H
HMnbnrs,tew *...11 C*lß
V.’eßtexaXlCAer»e, new ......’-6 017
WeetrrnStßtej-.new..., 15 016
Et!G»—ln small supply with a tair demand* Mar*
y»t ioW»b!y drm at lu .sUiXo ? doz. Bake to- day, 1
nkcfctl6c:spltcsatlsJ*Vdoz- • „ .....
FKUITa*— I CBsae; Apples—Stocks generally light,
Cfp. dally ofaonnd marketable trait. Prices drm and
nncoasged. LBitoxa ano Obaxges la cood ncmano,
hnd Him at p’tTions r*te?. Uicsoey Nuts la small
demand, ana light supply; prices steady and nocnaoi'*
eo. IVeqoots; . . „
Green Apples, fair to prime, a brt
Gr*en Apples, common.fi Dr1,... 3A003.K)
Ltirou*;? Dos
OrcnecßiSrcliyj.ftboi OXO^iUfl
Htcltirv Nats, «mall, 9 Mi....,.:.. - a..... UA3L2S
illc»cryNau.laree.?fbn. S-va 7j
DRIED PllUlTs—apples tn very limited de
mand with a good enpply. The market rates very
enlist present quotations. Psaqom In fair demand
ana unchanged. R-tisurs la large demand and Arm
eMncacseqnenco of the high rates of gold. We
pote an advance ol T'Kc per box on previous quo
tations. CtJnn*2tT3 flriii at - former quotation*.
•Pnrraß tn cood demand, with an advance of 1c per
D. Doarsric Fbuits— In Irregular and small sup
ply. Market flrra and unchanged. Sardines in good
demand, with aa adran.e o: ac on previous rates.
Dried -apples fl ft
Uspared reaches, halves...—
do do quarters.,
Pared Peaches
Ra’etns—lavc;s V box.
Katdna—H.’R., ft box.
Cnrrsnls, 9 »
Figs—Smyrna, V ft..
I Almonds, soft, ft ft .
I Almonds, hard, ft ft
I Dried liaspbcmes..
I D ied Dlackberrlca,
Receipts. Shipments.
..... 7i7 l,fc»
in w-i
.... rm . i7t
....1.623 45
.... 512 ' m
Dr.ed Cberrire.. Sft <a S>
Prune?, Turklrh ...... 21 -JB
Pears. Bohemian., 1«
Sarolnea, hatvci J 3 Ci
quarters 83 & So
Sales to-dny:— 17 brts choice Ohio Apples at l'Jj£c.
FWU—*an* Pish »tlll In very am *ll and Intde
(mate supply. Market very firm at present, quota
tion. Tnoirr In fair rcctlpt, with a moderate de
mand. "“M-ickxbex In better demand, and firmer, with
an advance of2sc on No 2 new half bbu. and ofSflc on
Fomllrbalfbbls. Codpis*—ln small demand, with a
light supply. Market Arm and unchanged. HEBurxaa
—urleo more active, with an advance of 2c per box on
No t.ano of sc'per box cn scale J. Pickled—Demand
llmjted amt prlcca tolerably firm at previous ratea.
No i Whltefißh.bail brlfl
No-2 ** **
No.i Trent ••
No. 2 Trent, “
No. 1 Mac* crel, new, P half brl.
No. 8 *•
N0.3 “ “
Ko.l M nawklta,
No.S “ *•
Family Mackerel, half brla
Codfish, Georve'a Bank, p IMjfcs
** *•
No. 1 Dried Herring, P box.
Scaled “ “
Pickled Homsn.rotmd.
No ILaIM Herrins.
NO. 2 *
Dutch Herrinza. p kVtri’.Vi-Si
tJEEAdE- 50 tea Drown at U Vc; 15tc* Yellow-at
U |ilGlTWlNE«*—Becrlxod to-day. 638 bbls; ship*
dedtoday,svu bbls. Market less acuje and Kclow
er. Salt* tn-day were; 350 bbh» at 1L23; 50 bbU at
?1 n still depressed aad l^tlTa.snd
puces to some extent nominal. The
Sleeks held in New Tor*, larger than h«
known,has* quite stopped theivaoal shipping
So tbaa dealer* ore dome as Unis aa they caa help.
Mark et tolerably firm at orencas rate*, wa quote;
Green Country, »)sg s%
Green Salted, do
Green,part cured, do “ ®ija
Dry Sailed, do '^,B
Dry runt,’ do
Kip, Green, do
Can, do .do J8 ®VT
Ktp and Calf Murralna .. « «10
LEATHyB-Market quiet, but xerj dam at pro-
Tlcn.4 quotation*. The prasenc high price* of gold
with bat little probability of any Immediate decline,
tends to maintain blab prices, especially on atto
pomd stocks. v< e quote• ir
Horn mb, f* »......'MAtSc 1
Line, **
Kip, “ .*501.00
Call. “ ....A.55Q150
Upper, V f00t.....
Collar, V r00u....A«26e
Slaughter. 501C....5a 5l
.... <t»
.... S,tt4
HanTew t s&'. 50
Kip, No. 1, tuedi* . ...
Kin, No. t heavy 7r<a 95
CM, Extra, I.sC#i;3
Trench Kip,lit
clxlcej..... VSO®2J»
French Cais, 37
OB «... TJu&JTO i
French Cxtt, SI
o» JiC*W,fiO
NAVaL BTOREak—lttfairsnpplT,but sen«r*Uy
quiet, Prices mail nun their warloaadimness with
out change. TVeciaoto*
T»r M&zlUa H0pe...,.33 ©Wo
Pitch UKOIiXO Hemp 20 C«3c
Turpentine.... I.TS& 4.00 ** *♦ 2?0.3.1%H8>5c
Oakum.,.. . B.J5® 7.3 C Marline mine
ONIONS—In Tery small s apply, and llghtdemami,
prlcea him and unchanged. weqajte; ..
Prime qnamics h
Ccn-mcn to medraa
• CARBON OIL.— In larger demand both °“|P, s ®iJ*
latlve ana regular account,
,B*fß and actlYliy by which dis
tricts are at present dlatlagnUhed. buferaare
nlEg to realize Me fact that pncM scoMeiy so
&!&&<&& SSSSSWSS»«■
"s sss
ssnrp BAI.SS t*-do.t.
Ko. At. Price.
1C! 102 $7.33
. S3 8> SA3
.533 94 9.C3
.2W US Sr.’.'ST
.3J5 US 8-643*-
treat, na Sarnia.
9 & 10’4
. IS & 19
. 17 & 17J4
. 39 & 52
.££so ®5.7»
. s.iatftft-A't
. i\ & £6
. 23'® 93
. 50 ® 33
. 23 ft 34
M & 40-
. 2i ft S3
.53.T3 & 9.00
8.50 <£ 8.7J
. i.r. & p.oo
. 7.25 64 7^o
•• 1arg0..., 7-0 @ AJW
.... HJ» C&3.2S
..3.00 &3. 0
, 7-3J & 7.73
„ «c «* or
... *0 & 73
.... &0O 9 *-23
...... 4-10 «4."8
*•* <S v •
Slaughter, 9cla... M 3^4ie
P.neace Ayres aaioc
Orinoco 5010..-.,,. 35c
Orinoco good
ag** sajase
French Calf, 36.
as ji aaiM
Fron h Calf ta
molnea,Ti doz
en 9U»@97J»
French. Call Le
moinaa, Se*
ccoda, V doz-.TM0%71.0Q
Linings. tt d02.10.M3t5.0j
Boa&s, 9 doz...w.vyaiajs
Fb’cs to-dny: ?50 T?rli* be»t Whlta Oil at it?-* tj »*t
Oil.?— Lrsanu 01- Tun CjuUuq*-i lii*e:iyitr
■which basfcrtcn- tici" has r-*nu.,j < n 1
toitbtr •cßktcloc of rtlce*. sat % ri»d'i«® Q f...
as), tales of ©Quids lot.-* ha"j b-ea rna-ie v. B tiu
lower tbs particulars of whlcU di t aot
pire. Labs Oil U In soot dctrsafi an-.l
linn Bt pre-flcaa quotations. N**T3r«>OT ia sra-u
tapplr ami ra»ber sotivc. Mann flr.n and nncYsaj
ed Other dejrtlpil oi taoderately active imi witb
cat charge. \7o quote
i:a» l*ssst«lCu ...
Olive Oil. t>o.t
FlfpUatr Oil
Bans o*l..
Lard Oti. pars leal
Lard 051, eonusca.
Machine Oil
£perm * Hi.
Mecca Oil
Keat-fcot Oil.
Color OU..
P3JOVJHIOS!?— lttvlay, 47. SO lbs Cat
3l«fcVj. W‘ hbl* P<*rk, S.T*! lb* Lari- Shipped to-day,
Übbo v ecf. 32 LblsPurk. Tbo market w-o,ay was
•firmbntcctTtryactive. Barreled pork <a la stood
detcanc, bat all other kinds of Products are nortec*
Mesa Perk—Bernard goo*! and market Cra.
Salr» to-dar were;—l.CCf brls city Mesa Pors at
fr9CO;?S“ brl« do oa p. t.; 2-0 brie country M*r*
»ocfc a; s:<&; IOC brie do at JTS.CO; »W brU cl:y
. >ii gy k ass :o
JPxUneMea* Pork-Nominal at27XO.
T J nrd-*-W* tres rnme city Kettle Leaf at L>*fc.
PUCLTBY —in a!mo«no min dsupply. Market
firm at present quotations. piote:
Prteera Cblckecs, ? do* *M 0C31.T0
I'rrmtd Turi *•?«. t> P... 1 1 *>X~
\lilaDnci*,im«u<*d‘)» ia»3~w
•* •* a^iliarde,pdox..... 3.«.*54».'M
PlC*ms.Tl d0».‘.... I.STQLSJ
POTATOES,—Ia fidr supply, and mo-teratedf
maud. Price qualities role drci at present vineta*
Krrharnockr '.,.....
Piacb Blows. ................S' }*>3
aitsed '7.'.'*.*.’.’.’.V.V.’.V.V.'... .’-Ao
_KlCE,—3iartet arm«f, w»ta a limited sopply.
PiCTioua qcotatioss accbocced. We ouyto:
Patna u^v’nc
Bcneron ny a’2!(e
SUO In cossfqaeaca of tao incrj utea aotir*
i»y of the bew l urk markLt,*ind3nar;van3-Jof sc per
B c 3 »11 c redes of’aw nail tedned, wn rote a c.* , r*ca»
fondinc decree of Prraae-ta m this marvel, dealer*
ring 1i dup< to co oni'.ae>3 extent t
upon crerloas q’jot-il-na Sew Oricina <iaa
Cuta raw Sana’ we ccteenadrauueo; '.3 tc* Por*o
KlcoHct A A Poil!«”»l ?.C: Flare
» on Extra C. Sfarket verr Arm at p.-es nt on sta
iJonf. with sn no ward ttndecey. Ac quote:
K«w Orleans, clarlllti-.
A* A?FortUnd. .V.
N. Y.refice ♦ powdered,and ...nvrrjtt
White A.
Circle a....,,
Extra C •
MAIMjE MJOVU—r.:celVßUtai3 ',a».i iu tbi/
nual! <irmnca. Prices njxlaal at 15-320: Jt A.
■ SYIH7PS—'With %n Iccrc.'wcd Semin prl es nils
firmer,-wl»h an upon! te deacy. Kcceh..»aTrt tton
ent'lj wi-all, vita tight t.:octi oa hind. We -inot i:
Chicago tu-ta? Hocs*» Su
Chicago GoW*a
Chicago Anther. "J)
J*. Y. S*mp» oVai.t3
Cuba M»l»*Bes ft'-;. 95
I*ew OrlcntiP, cewrrop Lf>%3Ul<)
SALT- Icvday. none; th*pj«l UMt/,
none. S!ar“et(ni fc 'bat firm. We queue:
I'OHiffnc—New Fite 5? O
• Old Flue ... 2 18
Cvarse 3.M
Oroani 501ar........
DMry sts. «,T?
Koezros—•torf* Wtod $* sack !.5
Grcnnd Alum 9 aceto 3.*0
to-day, 14,?J5 »» FUx Pecu ;
f hts pen. nocn Flax Sbs>— B tn choice a: ;3 i
bi'sMntrst Jits.
TEAS*—In limited demand, and very firm at prcvl
epsqor.teUoi!'. WeQnute: \ *
Yoon* Uj»oo,la f erl?r:oc'ini’noß, V »| M (jt 1 1C
“ superior toflne, 9 D 125©1 is
" “ mra 10 choice, B I C«i (£IBB
Imperial, mtjHrlcr to fine, P » ,120 ©t 55
extra to rho:c*», V » ITU nl 0*
Gunpowder, luperior to fine. 9 2 ..129 @1 18
•* extra t? choice, p D 1 61 fcl 99
Jsran.xwinrMi iai,ilneu»eho>ce, ? a...i 10 ai 29
*■ “ extra Rne.Vß IS> rtl »S
ColOßC9,tiiieTiortofln>?.V a..., , « sil *•
** extra t-r«ct.tce, o 125 .$*.49
gonp&orsn*.t* ft • . ... 1{» ©*,49
TALLOW— In eona demand,with a verysxalt
Burp'y. Prices firm at present qnotatio&s. Wa
&nnjVptc»CTß i3K3i?Ve
■priwi* City I 'ackers .12 ai2t{c
Cunntrv ;
MwritlArui na<l mue’.lled. M»nn
farttivrtanrl Scaler* fill! !o<ruU.cf:>r.TßPl to tbsd«al
tno wbJsb will orolablj be detenrlueu on rucaJ»y
Lc?t. "Wc quote:
Chicago touacco jLiiruFacTDErxo Bs.v:n«,
jronbe ■Wi«...10 ClVJcl 3..... 17 Q*o C
.ceer J'c SM W 0t c
’. CaTPECI-b..... 7cfi Kc I 1 ....20 (its c
able Pride B-(.*7«cjll .23 fail c
ttl; G.V.rtC»Kliaiaxict...Si3 aw r
aid ft. Star of the Wes'. *S.M
sLlc.fi;: Ri2f !.'*»
uodSa, Pioneer...., ,jt - ......... 9»
fr». Fairs’ Cat eudleh
7a andlCa,S’ack Clnmcnd,
ornsa naATTos.
Indian Ki c Missouri. laxaSt e
Ftr.cy ...> c O 20 o
Grr88er...... .A 7 <56 o OO ,51 ®33 c
clarlr’acbclceFO pSS c 000 ,25 caH o
.Gold Xeaf. 90 <393 c C.S „‘7 G'.d e
F.G. ,’9 OtiJ o
Kcy»l Gem
rennet* Delight,
Fiubs & 7bc
irr,:..' 00 a «ro
Y* niM» America 05 © 7^c
Bon Ten......v............... ............. 6) fid fiSc
Grape Juice 63 .& etc
May Apple.. 70 OJ 75c
KrotsriDP.. ......... ....LS3 J,w
TISEHAK firm at previous
ntes. Weonotc: * _
Pore Cider V gal.. ..SVsT®
rnrcilalt do do ... . .......IS^MOc
Cetr’ri er> do Co ISCJtPto
Tv'OOL—la nominal snppjv. Slarket actlvoand
Ann si present quotations, we quote:
Fite Fierce........ C?G®>c
Market active and drm.
Medium Fleece.,...
reclorvToWWsrbed ....
WOOD—In small supply.
Beech, 9 cord
2Q.00 delivered at 810JW
lojw “ icon
10.00 “ U.CO
Hickory. 3» effd....-,
ftisple.7 cord.
Prop lowa, Howard, Fesbtlso, 400 m lumber, 53 m
'Prop Neptune. Clbaon, BuiTilo, sundries.
Frcp Mtrdota, Welch, do do.
Prep City of Boston, McHenry, Ogdcnsburgh. snulnoa
Fran i-OT. Cuthcjan. Ca-dwell, Sarnia.
Prop Eeno'hn, Hewitt.Scrota.
Bark Col. Ellsworth, ttobbs. Buffalo. 100 tons coal.
2£om Inajber.SOm lath, from Mesomonen.
BarkPcrbilgo, McDonald, lumber.
Brig Lowell. Ilanßom, MenomoLee, 163 m lamber.
Brig G B. Blair, Godman, Baffalo, '>2o m lamaor.Crom
Ocunto. _
BrtgC. r. Butchl'scn. BnlTalo, 120 m lumber, SOO m
lath, from Green Bay-
Schr Peoria. Cfcas Tensou, Bulfulo, 120 n lumber from
Scbr6canefnav!an,Bler3o2, Bcflblo, IS) m lumber
from Crouto. ' . „ . , . ,
Sthr <>l. Cook, Gotten, Su Coir, 2:0 m lumber m 2
- SCO m fLlnefes.
Sebr Piijrim, Moore, o*cnlo, --to m lumber.
Schr M»ndlan, White, MuskrcoD.OO m wowr.
Schr Eileu Pike, Cossrorc, Holland.-13 eda Dark.
Schr Guide, Burses. St. Joseph. 45 m lumber anlsun*
Schr Free* Mason, Anderson, Milwaukee, ISO m
Schr Blue Bell. Pecker, C*y de Noquet, :0 eda woed.
Si 0 i«'egn»r-b poles, 3C& cedar po«ta
Schr A. Baecach. Oleen. Bean's Ihcr.ltO m lumber tnl
- fOznrblrcles. .
Schr Gctnjlflo, Mnakceoa, <2 ns lumber. lOOmlatb.
.Schr •‘■'yomlrc, Furlong-, Grand Haven. ISO m lumber
* Cl m lath.
Scbr Petrel.Brewer, Kalamazoo.fo m lumber.
Schr Kitty Rnnt. Neman, Maasecoo, to m lumber,
210 ip ehlnp'ee.
Scbr Mlutawk, Gunderson,Oswego, 413 tocsE R bar
Schr Monitor. Starkweather, Cufalo, 75 .ona pig iron,
> 115 n> shingles. _ • jp
S<br Thoft Buffalo, 175 m \nm
• hcr,Smiatfl. . A _ , w .
S<hr D v G»tcrf, Billings, Grand uavea.lOOmlQmber.
Scbr Abieali. Johnson, Grand Haven, S3 -u lamDer.STß
. m t-hTcglfs. • .. .
Scbr Beloit, Bower, Muskegon, 90 m lumber, 50 nx
a, s* r batnrler, CnlloMn, Muskegon. 90 m lumber.
Scbr Geo Purington.Vucit.Mtuiioson, 120 m lumber,
2uralatti.. _ . . i_
Scbr Buena. Vista, Smith, Muskegon. 135 m lumber, 15
m l*th. _ . .
Scbr Muskegon, MoVea,Brown , « Pier, 5j eda wood.
Scbr J!asnolla, Ji-tasoo, Grand EweQ.l2C*n lumber.
Scbr Northerner. MWler. Kalamazoo, 60 m laraocr.
•Scbr Col Glover, Holvcrneas,Muske* on, 73 m lumber.
,S< hr Bosa l ßtUe, Miller, Green 3»y, m shingles.
Prep Mayflower, Drake, Buffalo. 23,120 buoau, 130
b»i* high wine*. .
Montgemery, Gillie?, Sarnia, S,ffJ2 brls flour £kd
Prep AU«bany, Boynton, Sarnla,2.4olbrls flour.SJO
fcri? v orb, l,»£»Udea and sundries.
Bark John Sweeney, Colima, Buffalo, ZJ 7Mb a oa.»,
20»brlshigh wines. _ .
Bark Wm. doses. A-drews, Buffalo, 51,150 buosU .
Bara Übiesg o Beard of Trade, Coil, Buffalo, 33Jfo ba
Enc Cam - pus. LTiyd.Buffalo. 17.710 bu wheat!
Bna Powhatan, Poster, Buffalo, 1’ fi£i bu wheat.
Brig !-sm Slate, Stretch. Oconto, hubs.
Brig Lowell. Eansom, Menominee, llrht.
Frbr Ostrich Fergusm. Buffalo. 1..L0 ha corn.
Behr Ka’e Binchman, Mln«r, Buffa.o, f>a corn.
6chr J.H. Hanzen, Gu-mle, Buff-do. IS.ymUu whe-l.
Bchr J. Kewhouse.Msyer, Buflalo. yA»i bu corn.
Sehr-Eelßs?. SmnJer*jkllwaiike«,
Scbr Hubbard. IVnneowdenAbarg, 3,W0 ho wheat.
■ SS'S ba eern, flour.
Bchr Ethan Allca, Imts. KaanOUht.
Scbr J. P. Harvey, Hansen, ButTalo.lß,7o htt corn
Scbr Mary Morton, Vaanetta, Buffalo, li.MU ba corn.
Scbr Sou and Heir, Davis, CcllLugwood, 11,12 a ba
QJ?AT’S patent
ffiOLßl® COLLiIS
Have dot teen o-jforc. tha public for nearly a year.
They arenulTcrsally pronounced the neatest and best
fitting collaisaitaDt . . . ' .
The unutr •'dee present* a omect curve, see from
tlie ancle • noticed tn all other collars.
The cravat nau/o* no paciers on the inside of the
torn-dotro *n* AS SMOOTH INSIDE At
OU'IST)-E,—and therefore perfectly tree and eaay tc
Collar haa a smooth and evenly finished
' edco on both sJDta. . .
'these Collsw a.e not simply flat pieces of paper cm
In the form of a collar, hat are molded arto ulutc
T Thry^rem'wlein“soTelt7 , *(op tnni-SOTOstyle o
in everv halfelza Item 17to 17 inches, aaain“En
reho.,"(br Garotte.) from 13 to 17 mchee; and packed
In M solid sUt-s,” in neat bins cartons, containing 1»
wh .. also in smaller ones of 10 each.—the latter a
very hxndy paetatge for Travelers, Army and itaty
pg- sTEBT COLLAR la stamped
Sold by til dealers In Men's Fomlshinp Goods. Tb*
trida npplied by HATCH, JOHNSON A CO„ Irapor
ter* mnd Wboitstle Healer* In Men’s Fomlstuac
coods ned Cmbreilss, BI DevocsblrMt— Boitcn, nta
BU-XDFOKD 880.'., Milwaukee,
mj SclM-20t X WAT 2df)
134 South Claris Street.
Thereby certlly mat I have been very deaf tor *ft
year*, with a copious running discharge of tbo ear*
attended with pain. Dr. Everson. • f Cnlcaeo, ha* la
a lew week* removed tbe psta,arrcated the discharge*
aod my bearing la very contlacrably toprnved.
. . Book Pnblliher. 123 South Clark at.
W. E. Srassoy, il. 5.: • 4 .• .
Sib—X deem It doe to you to state that my daughter*
Victoria, attealSyeara/baati a very snort time been
caied or a catarrh of nine years staadtez. of a very
severe cbaracter.and which had babied tbe skill of
several prominent physicians of this cltv, and the var
riens catarrh liqulas and powders adveifcsad. Imaa*
tbts statement as a duty, that others similarly atSictci
tray avail tb'msclves of your superior stiljt and nroo-
U(i» Tenia truly* THDi MILLNOrf,
uca, . a«iu»MUij* 2is state street.
granulated lids, sorb eyes.
DT.ZTemoa*sattrceia lotto treatoent of i^^>lad
lid*, and the various opUjalmlasaftJsr aHoihera aavo
f_i> i. too well Known to admit or a doubt, aa-l tao
c«» b. 1. contlausur lx«Ub S , U *
Bure eumnte* to »“* tt, I ’£ t S3l-_, on t, - of
ex*nrofessor of »cxg* ry, ana tirr.ntT-two«tl*
Can snc too bis
iotw» •
B. HASSON * C ®Su...ot.
IDS - South Water s It-.dmx
Krtp comtnnOT on n«id. lor uicWsm.
▼aiieUe* ofForatoaagroyn la >. y H vxaoy «* <*o.
ujrts c*CMw Is —— ’
Lat?tV AND
ABD, X £ tnw •( oraj’a Patent
OBKASE Tsar, can avoid mil
E*lv GBammATWO *nd acttor qnalitj mt&
k *^&Sww»
.... I
.... L.r'*LJO
..... 2Zhi'.S3
.... 0-Vif^G
RJ & 95c
63 & TCo
70 63 73C
C*> a 75c

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