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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, June 23, 1864, Image 2

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K. C A - Y Aa S
‘*VMrrf'’ , «V>irfrli ~ it —~~ *-i
THURSDAY, JUNE 25, 18M.
THE i -
The copperheads dread Chicago ana uie
fourth day of July felon yppii„thc
gallows and the fatal Tri clay: Brotifl, ‘deep;
and impassable as the chasm bet weep Heav
en and Hell is the gulf of principle
divides them. get.arp.undlorj
evade the question,’ Shall tnr go' fortwar till 4
the rebellion is crushed or acknowledge the
Independence of the •bogus confederacy-?
Xetasthc so-called “-democracy" arc-con-
Etituted, the moment they strike this rock
they split and gts to pieces. 'Tallandlgham,*
poor Pierce, Thb£r HI Seymour," Fernando
Wood and bis brother Ben., (we are not in
formed of the politics of Sic third dad more,
respected minstrel brother, who illustrates
the banjo and the “ bones”), S. S. Cox, J?ngh,
Dan VoorheeSj Long,, Harris, Ross, Allen,
Mahoney, M. X. Johnson, and their follow-,
ere are for immediate peace and Southern in
dependence—for the rebels-out and-out.
They are the
party. They differ from the rebels In nothing
but their place' of mldehce,y Opposed to
these arc the Border State, conservative,
Vnion-os-it-waa-fiud-Constitution-as-it-ispar
ty, who favorfightingthprebelsVut nptithe'
slaveholders, who advocate a gentle mixture
of the sword and the olive oir
the same half shell, who deplore the war and
lament secession,'and who have-no stomach
either for fighting the rebels or recognizing
their Independence, who arc waiting like Ml
cawbcr, for something to tain up, mere slow
beads, who believe in conducting • the
Iho war on ‘ peaceable ‘ "'principles,
the party ol twaddle and stupidity who al
l&w themselves to-drill in the wake of the
bolder Copperheads, from mere want; of
self-propelling power and the. consequent
need of some tug to take them in low. Ho
ratio Seymour, Richardson, Jlramlette, Me
Clellan and many others at the East and a
few others at the' West,' represent this ele
ment It is not eo large among the leaders
as among the rank andfllc. It is snificientiy
strong in the ranks to xreato a wide split in.
the so-called “Democracy” the moment a
“pcace-without-the-TJulon” platform shall
be adopted. A few of the Micawbcr Demo
crats, of whom this "yew’ Fork Sera'A is a
sample, would dodge all principles and nom
inate Grant*-' But the Vallandigham men,'
the vital element', of the faction, 'worild -as
soon nominate Lincoln as Grant' McClellan
would suit the rank and file but not the Val
landigham faction, unless be should give
secret pledges for a peace policy, in conflict
with his published committals in favor of a
conservative war. - - - -
The Copperhead craft Is on the eve ot mu' <
tiny. The cabin and steerage arc for peace.
The forecastle and deck hands for war. The
fourth of July approaches. Either.tlie Chi
cago Convention nmst he postponed,’or the
Copperhead party must then and there do
what they have ncrcryct dared to do—show
their hand—declare a policy. When they do,
honest Democrats must walk the plank.
OTJB WBAKIB BRETHREN.
Tberc is a‘weak-kneed element in the.
Union party-whdse constancy arid virtue aro
se doubtful that almost dally we are com
pelled to advertise that the party is respon
sible for no debts ot their contracting.
Greely, Tburlow Weed, the Indejtendent, the
Springfield TfrpuWioin,' among journals and
journalists, and such correspondents as
Wilkinson and Swlnton, seem to think that
fame consists in the plaudits of the Copper
head press. ,To avoid being forgotten, and
apparently by way of a little diversion, they
periodically astonish their political brethren
and delight thblr political enemies, by driv
ing tandum straight through’ the Republican
thoroughfares, knocking over the facte, up
setting the .principles and placing the mis
chief with the policies of the Union party,
with all tbs damaging recklessness of a mad
hull in a china Ahop..
The latest folly of this kind is the state
ment of the Now York Tribune , that the
BrcCfccnridge -eeceesionists inlßGOalmed.at
and deeired^o-elect Lincoln, In'order to ob
tain an excuse for secession. Everybody
except those ’whom “much learn
log hath madejnad”’knowsThat they desired
no such thing. It was only by strategy and
by “sprinkling blood in the eyes ol tho
Southern people ” that they could be precip
itated into seceedpn'aller ilr. Lincoln's elec
tion bad When .honest Union
voters see the copperhead press gloating ova*
some such blunder from either of the above*
sources, wnetnerltno Greeley conceding the
right of secession, or Weed‘ventilating his
personal grievances in the form most satis
factory to his politics! enemies, or the Into
pendent waylaying the President because he
is not perfect beyond the Independent'a own
highest conceptions, or the Springfield Be.
jmiAiean fiercely demanding an investigation
of Secretary Chase’s Treasury Department
because a young lady employed there dies of
pneumonia, or Wilklllson demonstrating
that the War, Department"is betraying the
country, or Swlnton .proving that Grant has
been whipped when the latter supposes him
eclf successful,—in cither or any of these cases
they can bear in mind that tho Union party is
“ responsible for no debts of their contract
ing.'’ For snch wc can only pray with Da
vid “ O Lord strengthen the weak hands and
hold up the ieeble knees.”
CCBBEKCT IICFItATIOIV*
■ Secretary Chose announces that he has re
duced the issues of legal tender to the extent
of fifty-six millions of dollars, and that he
intends to retire still more of it, for the pur
pose of relieving the money market of a cur
rency redundancy. What are the local bonks
doing in the way of taking in sail? The
Eastern banks have expanded 150 per cent on
their circulation since 1861. The 1176,000,009
ol shlnplasters then out is now swol
len to $400,000,000. There has been
some little contraction In the West,
But In the Eastern States, where the great
bulk ol the wild-cat concerns, are located,
expansion has been the order of the day. For
six months past we have not ceased calling
on Congress io pass a law taxing the issues
of these “debt factories” out of circula
tion. We'hsve shown that, if three hundred
millions of the due bills of private corpora
tions were driven oat of circulation as
money, that the effect would be to put down
the price of gold to 125, and perhaps lower.
But to do this would interfere with the
** special jHivUege* of r a certain * doss of
citizens. ; • ,
And Congress has'shown itself more anx
ious to subserve tbelr interests than to pro
mote the pnhjlcg;ood. These
■** suction pumps ” as they are aptly called—
have borrowed from the people four hundred
millions of dollars and given their due bills
to tbe public. in tbe shape of bank notes.
On these die bills they draw interest io the
uxtent ol thirty millions a year. What more
comfortable special.privilege in the. world
could a class of gentlemen enjoy than that'of
borrowing $400,000,000 ol capital lrom the
people and charging the lenders $30,000,000
a year of interest thereon? Congress
refuses to disturb this monstrous sys
tem of suction. • is on tbe eve-of on
adjournment. Gold is in the clouds above
200, and ae«ending; and nothing is dplng to
reduce the enormous redundancy of the cur
rency except whst Secretary' Chase can effect
in the way of retiring and funding Green
backs. Bat Cray dollar of legal tender taken
from circulation is depriving the Government
of a free'loan to amount. ~
Tbe Copperheads in Congress vote solid
against any tax on the wlldrcot currency, as
the cfleet of driving that stuff ont of circu
lation would be to knock down tbe price of
gold, and thereby strengthen the Govern
ment. ‘And they are supported by a score or
two ot Eastern Republicans, who are owned
and controlled by the wild-cat hanks. Be
tween these dishonest confederates the loyal
cause le.ciucified.
REBEL FIRASCBf, AND 90 ON
Mr. Memmlnger, the rebel Secret »ry of ibe |
Treasury, announces ml last, that he has not
a dollar in the Treasury for the payment of
any claim whatever. Thus, no far as the !
financial question goes, the rebellion Is ut
terly bankrupt—broken down—a fall ore.*
Is or is Mr. Memmlnger the only man In office
in rebddom who is at hie wits’ end. Their
•Congress received the announcement with
glnm resignation. The members rolled np
their eyes to the ceiling, and .without an
effort to remedy the csee, adjourned and
went home; glad enough to get ont of Rich
mond, away .from the sound of Grant’s can
non; and especially from the burden of try
ing to create money for the war. And so the
matter reefs-—not a dollar In the Treasury;
*nd no Congress together to provide any;
Vr; Memmlnjgcr In utter despair, with
the sole consideration to comfort himself
that while he canuot help himself, he has the
assurance, that nobody else Is any wiser
than he, to tell him how.
Why then Is not the rebellion at an wad,
If it has no money? Does it not need cash
to pay its army, bnv its material of war—its
powder, lead.’shelwta shoes, blankets apd
gray coate, for the - soldiem? : How can a
Govern men t go on without any money?
yhn answer Is, that our Government'can
wot Wo 7 'live und -carry on the' war
ty our financial efficiency, and when cash
m od credit are gone, we are gone,
40 far os waging a war Is con
cerned; * feet which the rebel* North
*nd South well understand, and avail them-
, v andl
jeaUj succcssial attacks areNonv
our financial; system. But rebel--
lion It Ib quite different , v *■
The rebellion no* consists wholly in'lts
and power." IU clvili
.dinaickiamdJ postal systems are gone under
andMone fori All arc turned into a military
rgrgfnizutionE and eo long as that is kept on
rebellion lasts, and no longer. Tbc
military power sustains
limt, jt lias axonn«ction-witl»Ja«d a'fbuuda-'-
fiionlnpublicopinion,since the aqnyisthe
'’uaAdh, inn fte nation' a manner the
array; for the array governs the nation.
True the army has "no wages,- or -iacxl to
'none. The auiny knows that there is ho
money to pay them, and .therefore ‘expects,
none." AH itjcalls for is food, clothing and
medical attendance—together .with the lm*
_ plemcntß ana materials of fighting. -'With
these' they kre -as .well off as., the jest.
There is cotton in the "country* suffi :
dent to purchase at present prices" its
material .of {war, Its medicines, -and its
'.clolhing-irprovlded the exchange can he
made. And though i
. ports hut two of three, stni, with the aid o(
• Europe, they manage to get, ..the cotton pat,'
and the goods im It is said that five out of
six of their blockade rnnnera effect their ob
ject, -1 Now a pound of cptton’will ‘buy from
Aii- to ten times as muchmaterlal as before
>;the war; and thus, it they can only get out a
sixth as much cotton os'before, they are do
ing as much! trade ‘.as 7 ever.. 1 ; Whatever this
amount may be, they manage to get out
enough .to keep their army on foot not only,
but to keep it in better- plight than during
the first yearn of the war;* And thus the war
lain fact, so far as provision for It goes,
thriving. 'v
As -to i feeding their • army, no
. money is i.required. The whole eonn
try is laid ; under contribution, and made,
to pay over in kind, a portion of all their
crop 8 raised. l Only a proportion of cotton is
allowed;, the balance’of the cultivation
Is ol food—jehiefly. corn ; and though their
TanlmaU arc decreasing, Indian corn will bus*
tain life and' answer a purpose for a good,
while at least. ;
The theory of the rebel government is,that
the army is ‘to be fed, though ' the people
starve; and to this theory the people submit,
some reluctantly, and others with alacrity.
... And thus; though their finances are gone
- and liberty,* what little they had, and of such
quality as it was,is gone also; and the whole:
concern is a despotism of the most intense
and iron orfieiv-stlll it goes on; and till the
militaiy power is destroyed, will go : on. ;
Tifcitit is to cost sacrifices still to snbdnc li
ds as apparent as ever, and to some eyes more
.to. Our fault has been from the first, to
limit the war to some brief period, and as
sume thati It' we could go through three
weeks, or three months, or a year, wcshould
sec the end of the rebellion.
We shall hare hope of the cause when it is
assumed that the war is to continue lor
ten years, or indefinitely; for then wc’shall
expect to see preparations and measures ad
equate to ;the whole undertaking, put on
foot.
HODECN CONSERVATISM.
Philosophers have enunciated the principle
that matter is capable ofiufinitc division un
til at lost we arrive at the primitive “atoms”
no one of | which presents two surfaces, at
which point its divisibility ceases. The di
vision between ‘‘conservatism” and “abo-
Htlonism” on the slavery question, in the
Episcopal church In Pennsylvania, has been
carried to ihc point where its opposite sur
faces are on the same side. .
The following are the resolutions recently
opposed In the Convention of that body as
abolitionism
3. That in the long delay of success In suppres
sing this monstrous rebellion, we see wondoriaiir
manifest the band ol God, training by His severest
chastisement this reluctant people to a readiness
to do Justice ana show mercy to a long oppressed
and outraged race. .
4. That under present arcnmstancoa, the Na
tional Government, whether executive, legislative,
or Judicial, is, in oor jedement, solemnly hound to
use all Us power, and employ every authorized and
constitutional mcafts for the speedy and total ab
olition of slaver}' throughout the land, and that, as
patriots, freemen and Christiana, we shall bail
with Jubilant cladnesa and devout gratitude to
God the day of its final extinction.
The following substitute was proposed by
the “ conservative ” element and was
adopted: * .
„ Btsolved, That a* a body of Christians, wo will
overplay that, in God’s -own time and way, this
rebellion may be put down; that oppression and
slavery in all its Jorma may be done awav; that
freedom ol body and mind, political and religions,
may everywhere prevail: that the emancipated ne
groes whom God, in His providence, is commit
ting to oar eve, may be objects of onr liberal and
Christian regard and ina miction; that the war
may soon cease, Ac, Ac
Difficult ms it Is to see wherein such con
servatism differs from abolitionism, the case
is paralleled by that wing of the Copperheads
which meets in Tammany Hall and Cleveland
and resolves that slavery is dead, and de
nounces as abolitionists those who resolve
that slavery is going to die. ... .. .
The Gold Flsht.
The gold gamblers of Wall street, against
irhom the gold bill was directed, hove de
termined to fight the Government on that
Issue, and-to break it down if thej can.
Hence gold on the first day of its enforce
ment is quoted at 205, and on the second at
230. Whj ? Simply because a law has been
passed which undertakes to pat a stop, not
to the purchase and sale of gold, bat to bet
ting on the price of gold which the parties
do not own, and this is the mode adopted by
the gold gamblers to fight the law. A cer
tain quantity of gold is wonted Immediately
with which to pay customs and dalles. The
brokers iwho hold gold determine not to sell
it at all, and gold goes np to 230, and falls
on the some day to 206—0r whatever other
figure at which you may please to qnote an
article the holders of which have determined
not to sell. Of course such quotations are of
no importance whatever as indicating its
real value. Are the Government and the
country at the mercy of these rebels?
Would it not be a good time for Secretary
Chase to sell a port of his surplus gold ? if
the gold gamblers beat the Government oh
this taek,H may be necessary,- by some
unmistakeable demonstration to prove
even toithe satisfaction of these gold gam
blers, that the Government in its great con
test for eeli-preserraiion, is entitled as well
to the financial as to the military support of
Us citizens, and that those who fight it with
their property areas truly rebels as those
who, meet it with their bayonets. There
may be some moneyed interest in
this country. capable of joining' hands
with slavery and fighting the Gov-
Government If so let it nnforlits standard.
While Grant is settling the main issue let'all
‘the side issues likewise bo adjusted, so that
when we shall have coinc out of the fight all
-m en shall know that the Constitution and laws
of the United States are the supreme law of
the land, and that the President of the Uni
ted States is charged with maintaining their
supremacy.
py* On the evening of the 17th of Jane
there was a grand Union demonstration at
Princeton College, New Jersey. It was de
signed os a response to a meeting of rebel
sympathizers hfid in that place tbe night be
fore in honor of tbe return of Vallandigham.
The College Copperheads on that occasion
made a bonfire of boxes and fences Which
they had stolen, and cheered lostily for Jeff.
Davis and the Southern Confederacy. These
proceedings so aroused the Indignation*of
loyal students that they resolved to show the
friends of “Nassau” that such conduct
would not he tolerated there. A large quan
tity of fuel was purchased, and at 10 p. m.
the wood was piled around “ that same old
cannon,” and over it tnu impended an ejjlgy
of VaVandighmm by, a wire, stretched from
two trees, and the whole was then fired.
Frequent groans were given for the Northern
traitors, many and loud cheers for “ Honest
Old Abe,” as our. next President, for Grant
and the Army'of the Potomac, and the Eman
cipation Proclamation. A procession was
then formed, and, headed by the flag of stars
and stripes, inarched to the houses of the
Professors, whose patriotic remarks were in
keeping with tbe sentiments of these loyal
and spirited student*, and added greatly to
the enthusiasm of the meeting.
IST Michael Shoemaker, an* ex-Uniied
States Collector of Buchanan's appointment,
is oc trial at Detroit for defrauding the gov
ernment, In February, 1862, Alfred Russell,
Esq. the United States District ’ Attorney,
commenced fire suits against Shoemaker,
one of which is now pending, and fonr bth
eis have been consolidated. In the present
suit It is claimed that SIO,OOO is dne tbe gov
ernment on moneys had ahd reserved by the
Collector, andnot accounted for or paid over
to tbe United States.
Pr In the millinery department of the
Philadelphia Sanitary Fair, there la a hand
some leghorn bonnet, valued at $175, which
is to be voted to the wife of any -favorite
General ol the Union army.. This contest
excites considerable interest among the
ladies. Each vote is charged twenty-five
cents, and the ballot on Thursday morning
stood about as follows:
Mrs. General Meade/. Ml
Mrs. General Grant
Mrs. Central Burnside.
Scattering.
fj* Tbe Peoria |2V<nticrfpt says a street
row occurred in that city a few days ago be
tween two lights ol the Copperhead party.
One of these was ex*Bcbool Commissioner
Bondoll, who was disgracefully expelled
from office recently on account of defalca
tion, and cx-banker Katteson, through whose
failure Randall claims that bis defalcation
occurred.
M'icMHci*;kt €o)«i»mT j»H riffir
■f£ p
THE COLORED TROOPS
IN BATTLE.
BEEEL VEESiflh’ OF THE ATTACK 05
FLTEISBtaa.
[Correspondence of the N. T. Herald.]
Utaequahteus EicaruESTn Amnr Coups, I
Ik the FiTu>, June IG, I3jt j
—THE MABOU FOB PETERS BCnO".—
| At 1 [o’clock :on the morning-of the 15th,
the colnntn of Maj.Qen.’ Smith arrived,
.at Bermuda on the previous night—set out
for Petersburg.. Jvautz’ cayalry di vld on took
‘lhalead, and before daylight the entire com
- maud had crossed the pontoon hrldgfe'across
‘.the t Appomittox, above Point;oi Rocka,
and'"was'in full march for'tho: rebel city.
‘ Kaulz,'' pushing - rapidly, ahead, drove . the
' rcbcl pickcta rapidly bifore him until he ar
-rived at their first line, when ho turned to
"the left and moved' to thfe fortifications on
.the other side of, the city.
*. '-j gee.smith’stroops.,, ",
. Gen, Smith had under his command two
.divisions of his own corps and Hink a djvi-,
•slon of.negroes, besides the cavalry division
of Kant*. / Following after the cavtlry, the
negroes arrived second on-the battle Held,
and were soon before the flrslr line of rebel,
works, along the front ol which the cavalry*
had passed some time before. • i _ «
• ’■ l ; THE NEGROES. r [
Gem iilnkfi formed his command Inline of
battlfe, and advanced upon the rebels, with
Duncan commanding his right and'Holman
his lelt The result-of ; this charge was
waited for with greatamdqty. _The majority
of the whites - expected' that the vcoiprcd
troops would run; but the sable ■'forceans
toniebed everybody by their achievements.
■With a Wildj yell, that must certainly have
struck terror into the hearts of their foes,
.the 22d and sth United States colored regi
ments, commanded' by Colonels Kidder and
Connor, charged under a; hot fire of musket
ij and artillery over the.rejicl-dltch and par
apet, and drove the enemy before them, cap
turing a large brass field piece," and taking
entire possession of their works.
. i , THE FIRST REBEL LIKE *
Was something entirely unexpected, as they
had nothing of the kind pnt-np at this place
when Gillmore made his unsuccessful ad
vance a few days sines. jTbey had evidently
not yet completed the .works here. Anna
finished abatis, composed of only sixteen
sharpened trees; was found - by the rebels of
not the least service. * ■- • * -
Tllli NEGROES IN TUB WORKS.
■When the degrees found themselves with
-in the works 1 of the enemy no words could
paint their delight- Numbers of them kiss
ed the gun they had captured with extrava
gant satisfaction, and a feverish anxiety w.is
manifested' to get ahead and charge some
more of the rebel works. A number of. the
colored troops were wounded .and a few kill
ed In the first charge, A large crowd con
gregated, with looks of unutterable admira
tion, about Sergeant Richardson and Corpor
al Wobey, of the 2fid United ‘ States colored
regiment, who had carried the colorejof their
regiment and been the first men in tlie
works..
j THE r.EBEL FOBCB.
The rebel force had been believed to be
merely Petersburg militia, and hut little
doubt had been entertained ol our bemgable
to cuter Petersburg with the same ease that
Gillmore could have done, on the last occa
sion. His attempt wo found, however, had
prepared the enemy,-and'additional works
and additional men were found in position
between us and the city tve coveted. . >
* : : BUOOKS ADVANCES.
’ Immediately after the negroes had cot into
position, and were waiting orders to charge
the work they afterwards carried, Brooks'
division began to make its appearance, and
ina very short interval of time was in posi
tion on their right, and moving forward to
flank the enemy to turn bis left, while Hinks
changed hlsfront. Unexpectedly to every
body, however, the darkles successfully car
ried the rebel position before Brooks’ veter
ans could interfere, and they were in conse
quence not tngagea until the grand fight in
the evening. They lost many slightly
wounded through the day, from'the enemy’s
bullets and from heavy artillery firing, which
they had to sustain while getting into posi
tion. It would require more than a heavy
shelling, however, to drive back Brooks, and
the gallant soldier held his position, and car
ried out Gen. Smith’s orders throughout the
day with bis usual systematic coolness.
HAETHiDAX.'E’S DIVISION,
which had to take another road after cross-
lug the pontoon, and thus compelled.to
make a circuitous march along the winding
Appomattox, was not on the enemy’s front
unilinear midday,
TUB LINE FOKMED.
General Smith gradually formed his line of
battle along the whole rebel front, and about
noon the rapid discharges of Kautz’s how
itzers, and the far off cheering and impercept
ible discharges of his carbines, as the cavalry
charged on foot, showed that this splendid
and successful officer was making desperate
efforts to cany the massive works on his
front All through tho afternoon Brooks, on
the centre, and Martmdole and Oinks on the
flanks, were skirmishing with the enemy:
but owning to • tho formidable character of
the rebel works, and the difficult nature of
the ground, it was only with the utmost dif
ficulty that the troops could be properly dis
posed for charging effectively.
. TUB OTTTHR WOBES TAEKK.
A simultaneous advance of the three In
fantry divisions after a desperate fight, car
ried the enemy’s outer Use, and we succeed
ed in getting a good position on which to
mass oni artillery so as to operate on their
main works, which were discovered to be
strong earthworks, flanked bore and there
by massive earth forts. Beauregard has evi
dently not forgotten his engineering skill,
and every position was admirably selected.
GBKEBAL DUBBHAM,
however, danntleesly poshed on, and the
event justified his action. His brigade rush
ed through the ditches and moats end clam
bered the high walls with a loud cheer, and
the demoralized rebels fled before them. In
five minutes he had carried their works and
captured six guns, a buttle flag and two hun
dred and forty prisoners.
GBNEUIX iIABTUnJAXn’S ACTION.
Mortihdale, on the right, swept over the
open country, with Stannard leading, and,
carrying the rebel position, captured throe
guns ftpd & number of prisoners.
jrinka charged simultaneously with his
negroes, and carrying three lines of intreneh
ments, drove the enemy before him like
sheep, and planted his colors on tbelr fortifi
cations- A great success has been accom
plished:
THU AETILLEST COMMANDZB-
The artillery woe under the direction of
Captain Follet, chief of that arm in this
corps, and was composed of —pieces,-some
of which were 3 magnificent rifled guns.
Thompson’s, James’ and Beige’s batteries
were soon in position on high ground, im
mediately In trout of Brooks’, between tbe
City Point and Jordan roads, and commenced
a succession of artillery volleys that drowned
every other sound.'and completely silenced
tbe rebel guns. Their discharges filled tbe
air with smoke and dust, that obscured .all
view. :
TUB GBAND OZIABGB.
Night was rapidly approaching when tbe
charge was finally ordered by uen. Smith.
At balfpost five P. M. Brooks advanced on
tbe center with the 13th New Hampshire,
Bth Connecticut, 62d and 118 th New York,Jof
Burnham’s brigade, on his front. When
they approached tbe rebel works they for
tbe first time realized their formidable char
acter.
GENBBAL SMITH,
by a masterly series of manoeuvres and des
perate fighting had captured a position that
we now examine with astonishment. Qon.
Grant, viewing the works to-day, expressed
himself greatly astonished. After the Hoe
bad been carried the General rode along the
front 'of his victorious soldiers, and was
greeted with loud and continued cheers.
This success, when Uii considered with what
little loss it was accomplished, and when the
enormous strength and importance of the
rebel works are properly viewed, is undoubt
edly one of the greatest triumphs of the war.
Strange to say, with all bis rare fighting
qualities, “Baldy Smith’s” first considera
tion has always been the lives of his soldiers;
and the most desperate enterprises are ac
complished under his command with a most
disproportionately small loss on oar side.
j TUB .ENEMY* S SHELLING
Tras miserably Inaccurate, the shells
falling wide of their mark, and only on rare
occasions inflicting damage.
I BEBEL ACCOUNTS.
> EfcUDQUABTXBS ISXT OT THE FOTOXIC, I
i June 18— Nooo, f
The Petersburg Szprcu of the 16th has
been received. In regard to Grant’s move
ments it contains the following:
TH* riGHT OW THE OITT POINT AND PBTEBS-
BUBO 8008 ON WXDNBSBAT.
(Frcm the Petersburg Express, Jaie 16.1
At an early hour the enemy advanced, with
at least seven regiments of infantry and one
ol cavalry, apon some breastworks hastily
thrown np at Baylor’s farm by Col. Ferre*
bee, 4th .North Carolina cavalry. They were
held tn check by Ferrebee’s men and Gra
ham's Petersburg battery for four hours,
who fought bravely, but were finally com*
pelleji to fall back. Ferrebee’s men inflicted .
serious loss upon the enemy, and Graham's
battery shelled the masses of his men with
admirable effect. Oar men retired in good
order and obtained bat few casualties. • Gra
ham lost onegnn. • The sharpshooters placed
not less than sixty Tankees hondu combat
along onr lines yesterday. A few prisoners
were taken.- Among the number was a fel
low who rode into onr lines at foil speed,
minus his cap. He was mounted upon a
bloodedstecd.no donbt stolen from some
Virginian, and could not rein his anim&l up;
in fact the fellow was a poor rider, and let
go the bridal and bung on-to thepommell of
the saddle with as much tenacity os a drown
ing man would tea drifting log. Some of
the prisoners said they belonged to Burn
elders corps, and asserted that Burnside was
at City Point with bis whole corps.
LATEB,
The above account was written at 5 p. m.
yesterday, when it was thought fighting had
ceased for tbe day.' la this onr troops were
mistaken, for it wss ascertained before dark
tbat the enemy had massed a very heavy three
on onr left, especially on tbe City Point and
Prince George Court House roads. .At sun
set the enemy charged our batteries com
manding these roads, coining up In line of
battle six and seven columns e’eep. Three
furious assaults were made, the enemy com*
Log op with a yell and making tbe most de
termined efforts to carry tbe works. Onr
troops received them with a terrific volley
each time, sending the column back broken
and discomfited. Tbe fourth assault was
v<;/*. I. -2»-
made by sncb orerwliflnitag Indpibers that
roßr fbico-Tdnnd It) impossible \io,\ resist the
cdmpfelled togglve way.
Tbeencmynovv’ poured 'over £he ; works in.
fiUcamsTtaptnrlng three, of our pieces, and'
tnrningthe puns bn our 'laen’opened upon.-
thcm an cnlitadingflre,,which ,cauaed tUcro’-
to k‘UTfrprccipitately.%; The guns taken be-.,
longed to Sturdevants* battery, and Captain-
S. himself was also captured, and two ot his
li*euUnfli*t« wounded and taken prisoners.?
The position gained by the enemy Is a most*'
Important one. • Seventy-three prisoners
, wcrahionghtiixlast night, all ..belonging to
-Ihc -One -Hundred-and-forty- eighth “Kew-
Tork.
FIGHT OK THE BAXTER HOAD. t
Another fight occurred on the Baxter road,
three miles irom this cltyj«near tho -
.of CoL Aysrr, about twelve o’clock. The
.'enemy' shbwdd mmself all at Once, driving In ‘
onr and'planting a battery* In - front
ol onr works! with which ho opened a furl*. •
onecannohaae,iwhlchwaapTpmptlyrespond-, •
t ’
• charged, our hut'after arriving within
jtyo uundred{yardsof tbe fortlficatioris/waa’
1 repulsed with considerable loss, -; The ;artiK
Jery'sent round after roupd of shell and ean- ,
istcr into their Tanks with great rapidity add
accuracy, and the workbecpuilng top. warin' ’;
for them Ihqy "broke' and 'fied mconnriiou.’ {
They by the Thlrty-fonrth for
some distance, who poured, .several galling:
Tolleys into {their ranks. Among the dead
. left on thfi field was Col. Mix, ofNeur York, 15
who seems to have been instantly- killed by
& canister shht in the" heart.-'About sundown
-the enemy eqtircly!dlsuppcared from this por
tion of our lilies add retarded to the left," :
. Burnside may probably expect to winsome
laurels around Petersburg, bat we can assure,
him.in advance that ho will pay dearly for
'them. Our authorities are more than ever alive
to the iwportptice of dffeudivg Petersburg, and
• should the invaders renew their attemps this -
:monjing, as it is- probable: they will, a very
dilfereut reception awaits them,to any which
has been heretofore.extended.
We understand that the enemy withdrew
. all. their while Yankees from General Beanrc
•gird’s front In. Chesterfield, - Tuesday night,
and- substituted negro Yankees in their
stead, -i Yesterday morning our pickets over,-,
there were surprised, when day dawned, to -
,flnd themselves coilronted by soldiers purely
of African sient.. Be it so. If the elegant,
refined &nd : laetidious Butler desires •to
achieve the reputation of a warrior with such
troops, it is botin bar power to preventhlm,'
however mich we may object. But when
Ibc actual conflict does come, it trill be a tad
Cay for those take sons of A£dJ%, and thtir
ily Udder too\ if hcihon'dtdkf the field.
■ Fires were seen in various portions of the
county of Prince George, yesterday, from the
hills surrounding Petersburg. Persons fa* ;
nnHarwitli the country essayed to locate
them. This was all guess work, but woun-'
derstood last night that the residence of Mr.
Alexander Jordan, ori tho City Point road
was destroyed, and that the dwelling of Mr.
'William Bowden, on the Baxter rood, was
alto destroyed. The torch was applied .to
scvcrdl outhouses on thc.estite of Col. Abo
rr, on tho Baxter road, but we understand
that the building was not burned.
Ihiee of pram’s miacegeuators, taken yea*
terday .'mcrnlng In Prince .George, were
brbngh in Inst evening and assigned to qu tr
iers at tho Hock House Prison, near Well’s
foundry. ! ■
One of these invaders was a sergeant at
tached to Shear’s llth-Pennsylvania cavalry;
the other two are attached to . company F,
1481b NewiYork, 18th Army Corps, com
manded by Baldy Smith. These prisonere
had three days’ cooked rations in their hav
ersacks, andstatedto the provost mirsbal
that they expected to cab one of them in Pe
tersburg to-doy. They will not be • disap
pointed in'this respect, but they will eit un
der verydftferent circumstances from what
they expected.
Gram hud as well make up bis mind at once
to toke the back track, for he will never take
3 Richmond. . ‘ '
FKOM WASIIIAGTOX.
Tbc Potomac Army—Tho Situation—
Corgresitlonal-Xlie Arsoual Explo
slon— Pnueral of the victims—l'Ue
- Democracy and VallandUrUam—The
Canada Consul Generalship*
[From oar Regular Correspondent]
.WaanisoTOS, Jane SO, ISM.
TUB POTOMAC AEMT—TUB SITUATION.
As I expected and stated in my last, the
news of the capture of Petersburg was
premature. 1 anticipated that the rebels
wonld bo apt tq.throwa body of men into
the place, and knew (it being fortified) that
they would hold it for soao time, at
least, if they were able to do so. Late news
indicate that there has been more desperate
fighting at the place, and that we have lost a
‘cumber of prominent officers, but none
above tbe rank of Colonel. It also appears
that Gen..Bntler was unable to bold the Pe
tersburg Railroad, to which he had advanced
his troops, after the enemy had fallen back
from bis front, as 1 find that, as late as tho
18th, Lee was dispatching troops along the
road to Petersburg, and that trains were ar
riving from and departing to Richmond from
that place.
"We must expect some desperate fighting
at Petersburg and on the line of the Peters
burg and Richmond Railroad. Lee will bs
compelled to keep General Grant back from
any further advance to the westward, If poa
. slble, because every post that General Grant
makes in that direction be endangers tho
main communications of Richmond with the
South. The Danville road is bnt thirty ipilcs
from Petersburg," and is consequently always
threatened by the force which we may have
at that place. This last road is the principal
communication of the rebel capital with the
Southwest. It is tne the rebels have also a
railroad running from Lynchbnrg to Gordons
vlllc, and thence to Richmond by the Virginia
Central and Fredericksburg road, a very
roundabout line to be sure, bnt still one that
can be used in case of necessity. Bnt Hun
ter and Sheridan threaten this line, and the
latter has already destroyed a portion of it.
Now that General Grant, however, his retir
ed altogetbber from the north sid# of the
city, Leo will doubtless hnrry up reinforce
ments to Imboden, who has command of the
troops opposed to General Hunter, and he
will endeavor, if General Hunter has pass
ed up the valley beyond Staunton, to throw
a column ot troops between him and hts
base. It was to prevent such a movement as
this, no: doubt, that Sheridan made his late
raid in the direction of Gordonsville. At that
place be found Pickett’s division of troops,
which had been with Lee but a few days pre
viously.' These troops are doubtless scut to
reinforce Imboden, so as to enable him to
enter the field offensively against Hunter.
; The latter’s position is, to my mind, a some
what dangerous one. that is ft be has advanc
ed any considerable* distance beyond Staun
ton to the South, for Lee most take care ot
this portion ol bis line of defense, If ho means
to preserve tbe rebel 'capital, and be will di
rect all his energies thereto. A few days
since a dispatch from Lee to Imboden was
intercepted, in which he begged of the latter
to hold ont as long as possible, and that he
would send him Ml the reinforcements he
needed. I look with much anxiety to news
from onr forces in that quarter. ■ If General
Hunter can. only secure his position, ho will
inflict irreparable damage on the enemy. On
the other band, if he is overpowered by num-.
bers bis defeat must necessarily be a very
disastrous one. The main difficulty in re
gard to General Hunter’s position is its dis
tance from his base, and the difficulty ot com
municating with him, so that.be can be in
formed of tbe danger is the position of onr
main army.
Gen. Sheridan at last accounts had not
been able to prosecute bis raid any further,
towards Gordonsville and tbs volley. He
could not obtain forage lor his horses. He
will consequently be probably recalled, and
dispatched in expeditions to the south side of
Richmond, which must prove of great use in
cutting off the supplies ot the rebel capital
Irom the South and Southwest.
I Lave seen and conversed with gentlemen
who arc lamiliar with the character of the
country on the south side of Richmond.
They all unite in saying that between
that place and the Appomattox river
It is very heavily timbered and mach
cut up by ravines and bills, and that cavalry
cannot bo used to good advantage except to
the westward toward the Danville railroad.
As 1 stated above, it will be Lee's policy to
keep our army if possible penned up In this
wooded region. He will avoid a battle to
the last in the open country, Just as be did
when opposing the advance of onr army on
thenorth side of the James river. In the
mean time heavy siege material is going for*
ward to Gen. Grant, and I think in the end
it will be found that the siege of Richmond
will be finally commenced by a regular' in*
vestment of Tort Darling audits siege by
regular'approaches,the ironclads taking a
hand in the bombardment. The place, how*
ever, is said to be unassailable from the
river even by iron clads, and that its weak
spot is on the land side.
, CONGRESSIONAL.
Congress is hurrying up business as fast as
possible. Il ls thought that the House will
be ready to adjourn this week, bat that the
Senate will not get through before the latter
end of next.
1 think you may ect it down as a fixed fact
tbattbe t&00 exemption clause In the Con
scription Act will not be repealed, for the
reason I have heretofore given. The Demo
crats'are all opposed to the. repeal, as well
'as many Republicans. Several modes of
conscription to obviate the necessity of its
repeal, (such os enlistments for six months,
"one year, and even one hundred days) are
proposed. Home of them will probably be
adopted, with the hope of filling up the arm
ies. In the meantime one hundred thousand
more troops for the investment of Richmond
would not come at all .amiss to General
Grant Ihe question is asked, Will Congress
enable the Administration to furnish them ?
Be it remembered that the time of three
years* regiments is dally expiring, and that
of tbe one hundred day regiments is also
swiftly passing away. These regiments arc
now many of them doing important service
in the Army of the Potomac, while others of
them are taking the places of veteran regi
ments in manning our fortifications,
’ posts, dre,
TUB DEMOCRACY AKD VALLA2TDIOHAM.
The Copperheads are terribly put out over
the return of Vallaudicham. The .peure
wing, arc, however, chuckling with delight.
The bogus war wing on the other hand, de
nounce him as being in league Old
Abe” to break np the party. These latter
fellows are the most dishonest and mean of.
the party, and want to run In a peace candi
date under the guise of a Major-General s
shoulder-straps. The peace men, on the
other in sticking : to the princl-.
plea ol the party to the bitter end. Tf the
war peace men at Chicago do not look, out
tbe genuine peace men will fly the track and
tun a candidate of their own. They swear
they will not follow the lead of the “jackal*
of tho Administration,” as Fernando Wood
calls them.
TUB OAK ADA COKBUL-OEHBBALSHIP.
Hearn that there are between two Mid
.tree hundred applicants for this office, forty-
Sro of whom are from Ohio alone. Who
saTs ■tflfllasrl to zuyt
tMi'k ‘\oiV3a
it
•'Knife 1 1 John 3?. or -TVls^s & i
appointment' emfnenily cfit to
tLronghoutr^iexpnntry;'•■-.' CrF.'-
. -FKOII ST^tIHJJS.
BBihtyhafMng :^rt>nuiiiT«iiiittoaa*»’' >
Qns'xitrell ot W«rk—?!o!»cis lu tlie"
&«uthtuvt—*hclby’4 Kulil—iTlin k«-
—rQAlctL;Uli,ltla-^T[it.vCo{>i)crXiL > aJ a;l*
latorfs LtCi.-Eio,—l_„ T: ~ ~ ~~
TI . Corfcspondent.il' ' )
St. Locit, tTßne2l,'lS64. "
gr. At'fttf time during the two-years* has
. bii&hwhftcking:been so;livelylathe, interior.,
as a present, and never has the activity of the
r buphTvha.ckeijs been marked'.with-, more hor.
.•rihle-attrocities, . arcJn the- .
.dJeldwitlitbelknifcifibnUet ana L torch,iana ■
they ha*o; already, given j evidence -of their
blood-tlilrslicess.by murdering-some twenty- /
.five ox,thirty men in.. Johnson and -’Jackson,
counties, 4 Tbe telegTaph ha?/ bornd- the ink
of fbe'murder of; seventeen sol- '
diereof thn Missouri State Militia, who were ■
captured by guerillas in 'Johnson county,—
a anient which In the time of peace * would-
thrilled’the whole North wlth -hOrror.:'
: The_ instances of
whom no record is kept, .burned,
■ families robbed, negroes mutilated and other
atrocities, would filta column if’ published.
The scene of (these liofrißleputra-res bn clvl-“
Illation lies chiefly in Jackson county, where
.the guerillas have had fall swing for several
weeks, although several attempts have been
.‘made to disperse or capture them, bat it is
Invariably the same; when onr forces start•
in pursuit the guerillas retreat to some
hiding place, and when oar cavalry haye
passed in, the guerillas come out. .
As Qnanlrell is tho head devil in all these
infernal atrocities, the border between Kan
sas and Missouri is highly excited. The peo-,
pie arc fleeing from their homes even in K in
tas, and, in anticipation of a raid Into Kansas, *
the farmers und able-bodied inhabitants are
arming and drilling. Quantrel’s men have
almost blockaded Lexington and ladepend-.
~ence Withhiishwhackers. They have com
mitted many, robberies’within cannon shot
of both places, and last week -succeeded in
producing & panic in Lexington. The com
mander of the poet was advised by the seces
sionists to surrender in case of an attack, but
he didn’t see it, and on the contrary barrfea
, tied the streets with hemp-bales, 1 and made
preparations for a vigorous defense. At In
dependence it is declared unsafe for cither a
citizen or soldier to venture outside the town
a halt-mile, i The.stages have ceased running
into the town, and it is only because some
secessionists own stock in it, that the tele
graph wires are not constantly down. A par
ty of telegraph operators were,prevented from
accomplishing their work one day lost week
•by the threats of guerillas. ;
The same stale ot alftirs exists In tho
Southeast, only modified by the diminished
number of-the Inhabitants in that region,
compared to others. The cavalry stationed?
at Pilot Knob have recently been relieved by
the Wiki Illinois (hundred days’ men), and
-have entered upon a vigorous system of
scouting, which means hunting bushwhack
ers," with ‘a lair degree of success. There
: - arc no less than three or four bands of guor-" ;
Bias at large in this section, numbering in.*
the aggregate not less than three hundred.'
Many of them have been serving in Price’s
army, and tiro now bushwhacking in order to
get even with the world for their bad lack
heretofore, They have plundered every
pluce and every body havlmr anything worth*
.stealing, within a territory fifty miles long
by thirty broad, and have also -killed many
citizens. Our cavalry have “gobbled” abaut
forty of them in one week, and for example
shottbemi
• Joe Shelby, the rebel cavalry leader, who
took Dardauclle, on the Arkansas, and start
ed for Missouri with such a nourish of tram-
pets, has not made his appearance yet in this
mate, and on tho contrary was reported a'
few days ago still in the White River Valley.
A guerilla lately taken prisoner near Kolia
states that Shelby was recruiting his men
and hordes, and when both were restored to
first rate condition, the forward movement
on Missouri would certainly take place.
The first excitement about Joe Shelby ha§
- subsided, and citizens who know the prepa
rations made to receive him are now fearing
that he won’t come at all. There are so
many thousand rebels still living In tbc inte
rior that it is an easy matter at any time to
net up an alarm abont an Intended rebel raid.
The rebels wives and children believe it so
firmly that they convince their neighbors
that tbe story is true, and then the alarm
spreads to St. Lools.
The militia force is abont played out. The
seventh regiment being a volunteer organl?
ration, regularly drilled and pretty. well dis- ;
clplined, turned ont with patriotic prompti
tude, and its members hare done good ser
vice;'but tbc rest of the enrolled militia Is
virtually a conscript organization, called in
to existence by the mandate of Gov. Gamble
and continued by Gov. Hoik Bat even this
condition of the militia might have been
turned tojjood account, if the State authori
ties had appointed first-rate officers and In
spired a little energy into the organization
of each company by Judicious management.
Instead of that, the officers, with a few ex
ceptions, are sticks, sud tbo parade of tbe
enrolled militia (always excepting the sev
enth regiment) the laugh Of the town. Now
there Is a Iresh row. • The Governor has exil
ed ont the Bth and 9th regiments, of militia,.
which embrace tbe companies composed of
tbe employees of the several newspaper of
fices. When the militia were originally en
rolled, the proprietors of Che different news
papers were informed, that if they would
form companies of their employees, they
would be exempt from active service, unless
tbo rebels were at bur doors, etc. That was
two years ago; since then the chief command
of the militia has been changed several times.
Now the original understanding is ignored
and the different oUlcers are in a quandary.
If their employees are forced into service,
their business must come to a dead stop.
The Copperhead State Contention, which
met here last week, was a gay affair. The
delegates seemed to hate been imported
from Sonth Carolina for the purpose. They
were Intensely pro-slavery, and at heart in
tensely rebel, bat their treason only cropped
out in fierce denunciations of the war and
the Abolitionists. There was a strong feel
ing In the Convention in favor ot an ont-aud
out rebel platform, and one of the most
prominent leaders took the ground that an
underhanded game was going on to prevent
the hone and sinew of tbo Democracy from
asserting their sentiments. But while it was
apparent a large majority of the Convention
were in full sympathy with Jeff. Davis, the
working politicians, who have axes to grind,
.succeeded in curbing the violence of their
friends, and prevented the adoption of a
platform or any resolution about the war.
There will he a fight in the Chicago delega
tion upon McClellan and Vallandlgham, the
instincts of snch men as D. H. Armstrong,
E. M. Ecnick, and others who have been m
the military prison, inclining them to go ior
an ont-and‘Out Peace Democrat.
The proposed fusion with the Frcjaonters
dldnottakein the Convention. The memo
ry of Fremont’s proclamation and his severi
ty towards rebels, while in command in Mls-.
Bouri, was too strong. The German’s hate
the Copperheads and rebels with too much
sincerity to accept any affiliation with them
on the Presidency, at the sacrifice of their
principles. If the Fremont game at Chicago
has any strength, it most originate elsewhere
than in Missouri.
The Claybanks are still fishing for some
excuse to refuse to support a Lincoln electo
ral ticket composed of Radicals, and, to this
end, are assaulting the Jefferson City Con
vention which nominated a radical State
ticket. : -The Claybanks profess to be
willing to divide the State offices with the
Radicals, hall and half. A ludicrous propo
sition In view ot the fact that it is well un
derstood that the Claybanks do not represent
one tenth of the voting population since the
Copperheads sloughed off into a separate
party. '
There is one question which will soon he
presented to President Lincoln in a practical
shape. The campaign for Lincoln and John
son mdst he and will be carried on in this
State in charge of the Radical party. Now
the Claybanks still possess the patronage of
the administration in Missouri, and they will
not and cannot be expected to co-operate
heartily with the Radicals in the campaign.
More than that, they will openly vote against
our State ticket. If this game is permitted,
the President will be In a false position to
ward the whole country, and suffer accord
ingly.
Dally arrivals from the lower river seem to
confirm the impression that, so long as trade
in any form is allowed between ports on the
Mississippi and the country outside of our
lines, the rebels will receive an abundance of
supplies to maintain and equip their armies
and guerilla gangs. The only remedy ap-
Scars to be to shut npthc trade stores in
iemphis, Vicksburg, Helena, Natchez and
elsewhere, restrict the amount of supplies to
an allowance 'ptr eajAta for the people in the
towns, and remove all the inducements to
smuggle supplies through the lines.
The unfortunate paragraph In a city pa-
Scr, which gave rise to the impression in the
brthwest that the Smizer Farm raffle at the
Mississippi Valley Sanitary Fair was a swin
dle, was the source of a serious blunder.
The raffle was an honest undertaking, and
the prizes all legitimate and fairly valued.
The title to the farm is undisputed and unln
numhered, and has been transferred to the
winner. . . . . „
Gen. Leo’s Lands Appropriately Con*
secrated.
Gcn/Robert B. Lee, who commands the
army'of rebels, is fighting to enslave the
black man. In view -of this fact a happy
thought has occurred to the Secretary of
War, which it gives ns pleasure to
F*r*t. He ordered Col. Greene to organize
the Freedman's Tillage, for tbe protection’
of tbe black man and his family, upon the
Arlington estate, belonging to the rebel Gea.
Lee.: That village Is a success.
Second. He has himself recently selected a
site, upon the same estate, for a national
cemetery-for the bnrlal'of loyal soldiers who
die In Virginia from wounds inflicted by
Lee's orders. •
Gen. Meigs has been directed to supervise
Ihelajlng out of the grounds. —JVashingioii
Mj.uUiap i JuncVJ. - •
Well Pul.
The reputation of the Chicago
where it is best known, is shown in the fact
that the proprietors a few days ago,, applied
lor and obtained a chance of venue firom
Cook county to Lake, In a libel case la which
they were defendants, on" the ground that so
much prejudice existed * against them that a
jury oi-twelve men could not bo foundJn;
• the former county to do them justice;' This
must be a humiliating confession indeed, but
In making it the publishers of the TTmeahave
evidently “jumped out of the frying-pan In
to the fireas we believe there Is no county
in the State in whlcn the reputation of the
Time* la not even worse than it is Chicago.—
Ittinot* State Jour.
COMMERCIAL.
;-v
Byaaiaw, Joaa 3S, 13M.
• been qao of.tM,^BMt. w >eQMUcnalt 8
laptop financial; tia’orr of CUcv
/go. ' Speculationramiat InreTfrj'dhecnon. Karlr
dL‘paicli«fro»KßwTorVqndted?eoW, first at -2V
i.Wo2Js,iad finally -23fc...Tnia f-iirly
• tdxßtdlho)jralQ of operators latraln,&c., an 1 p'lces
[ jjn~nt tltlwy la IfM * Wheat went up 20
j cents cvir yesterday afternoon's quotations.and it®
15overlast nlgbt’a—No. 1 toncaing 19: and No. 2,132;
'prices, anJTSnroverlart nigh*-*?. and- other
inprojctftoo. '3li e lraa»*c*ipßSvdarlnf tbs day were
iprni.-f.«y|rmic]itpg 7oriCl) bqsbou wheat at prises
racplcgfrcm i’.'Stn SI.M for No. 1, and sl.-T83183
- forNe.V; 850,PM brnhelsofeora, 1L25013J. .Ai .
o'clock.* srreak of‘lightning rrored. a eraser—“
fnhalfan-hoar another electric op*rk
came—VgoldaiS,” -‘’At three- another shhek—"Sold •
.2C6—we*k.atdfqv<rlah.’’ The effect was wonder fat;.
, Ko. 1 wheat dropped to IStahd Xo,' 3 w i»l, >*'waak>
and teterisb. with a downward tendency/’anilot tho.
dore of tbe afloinoon business there wexeJno takers
atthesefleeies., - 3 - - I - ■
t ■ Of course these’operations, and esosclsllrtbelirse ■
•onea.oC JaJt.n'ght,- created ’an actlrd;den*nd .tir
'.inoney^andbanker* hid to dljcriodaate provty closely,
as to : marginal references of the paper uken. When
*ptieu Cnctnite 7 to 10 V cent in Sthoozs, alittlecan
tlcn 11 actually ntcessary.; Wo nndentand operators
£itcd very well In the bands pf .the bankers, although
there doubtless were eotbec disappointed, ones.The
lOytcertTfetolsstillmalatalaeil.- v ’
<. Bxchanga b&« been polio cloeo to-day, and the qixo-
ULonshave incam. d a alight change. _ Sinkers uni
versally took it at H dltcoam, holders as a general
.Jhmg.nfDsmg to .sell, at ,lower rates. The selltuz
price is still pan Tho immense traasaitlons-ln grain
;wonld lead people to enppole that‘Exchange shbnld
bo very plenty. iKatnrally such woull be tho case.’
Bnttbe fact-u, that cotwltbstanclng the larre opera-'
lons In grain on Eu em account.veryUktle Isnow
shipped In that direction. This Is owing to two causes,
one resulting from the other. There is very little de
mand tot grain la Kew York, and operators from that
quarter, owing, to the rapid rise here, founded on
speculation, can make more money Ly sslllng in Chi
cago. This (act will nadonbtedlfmoketbe Exchange
market even closer Shan now, unless the.demand for
wheat from the East should Induce considerably In
creased
Gold has bad a *•’ high old Urns V torday,. pattlcular
)y In Kew York. The fact of throwing gold sates oat '
of the Stock Board, In compliance with the recent
act of Congress, seems to have loft the precious met
als in the hands of a lew “heavy inch” who arc able
to hold, and they are determined to run the machine
inthelrownway.' Tnelr first movement tow mom*
log was to demand 315. They found necessitous vie-'
tuns.. They raised tho price to 320-imoro vic
tim?. They then, named 325, and In fifteen mloates
atter22o end one poor victim was found even at that
pilce. But those figures broke the camcF*back. Ko
more victims came, and In an boor and a half bold*
ers were wHllne to taka 213, m bstf an boar 313, and
at 9 o’clock they begged tor buyers at« 6, and coaid
find none. They closed the shop with the word*
“weak.and feverish." What Uto come to-morrow
the fates only know. The following Is the range as
telegraphed to Jaxes Boyd, Esq , 88 Clark street
-10 «. m... i .S’slP.m ..>.?I8
m 3« Jp. m M
13m.; .... .............23013p.m...,,.. ro6
Here the market opened cxcittd at 2(5, advancing
to 2?0, declining to 210, and closed at 3006203, feverish
and unsettled, and very heavy. Of course there are
some victims among our broken, exactly to wbat ex
tent, and whether are, we are not disposed to tell.
Our dealers from the necessity oftheease, are com
pelled now to keep from 3 -to 5 per cent below New
.York rates, on log to tbe fact that they cannot now
“ sell by telegraph," as formerly. What they purchase
: for the New York market, baa to reach there before
It can be sold. Th.s takes 48 to 00 boors, and, of
course, gives time for considerable fluctuation In
price, perhaps as apt to go down as np—besides the;
loss of cso for tbe period of salpment.. Silver opened
• tiwj to 2CO. and then dropped baak ip
190. Canada currency opened at 205, advance! to
310, and closed atW.
Tho tollowlnsdirpatch came bom our New York
correspondent about noon to-day
inpectttliDlapatchto the.Chleaeo Tribune.]
. NewYoiuc, Jace23,l£64.
Wall street la intensely excited orer the gold qaes-
Uon. Tt-dsy the .se’esare confined to twoorthreo
heavy operators, and all sorts of figures are named..
Sales have been made this morning at 2Jo,andsper
cent above that Is now asked. There is no telling
where it will go. . The Gold Boom Is broken up, but
every conceivable dodge Is resorted to, to evade the
law. Bo arrests have yet been made.
Fobxige Loajt.— The flew Yo»hTltneipfS»turd*y
ha* authority for staling that the. reports of Mr.
Jhase having contracted a loan for 12-SOOO.COO with
forettn bankers, are only partially cotraot; Over*
tereshave bean made directly to the. Secretary by
lorelirn homes for taking a considerable amount of
bonds, on condition that the intereit be made paya
ble In Europe. Ur.Chaaa entertains the proposition
but at tte time. of hU leaving toe city no
definite arraagemeet bad been. concluded. Mr.
Chase’s acceptance of such an offer woold be subject
to the con'clUon of bis securing tbe authorisation of
, Congiess for the payment of the Interest in Europe,
-It !* presumed tb&tlhe price at-which the bonus
would te taken would be tbe same ea those at’wMch
they are Issued to our own subscribers. There Is
sveiyirobabtUty that arrangements of this charac
ter will bemadeforplaclng a considerable amount
•f bonds in Europe, but pieclsely what amount Is a
matter Ult open.
MUTILATIOE OF UEITXD STATES NOTES.—TIiO old
issues of fractional currency are bstng mutilated by
dUhonsst parties, who split out the figures and neatly
pasta them oa the one sod two dollar notes to repr*
sent so maty dollatb. those of the lattsr denomina
tion being thus altered to 150. Tbe United States,
however, does not redeem fractional currency which
has been mutilated In the manner above sailed.
E'ew Yoke Stock Mabxet.—Closing prices for
eatb.Jane 22,;i564. Received by*. G. Sal'omtall A
Co n Commission Stock and Bond Brokers, 91 Clark
•aeet, Chicago.
US E’d. M B»d. | lit B’d. 3d B’d
9. T. Q. l£4* l« 1 Earleeu >0 380
C SsN.W.,-... 56k MKI ■jqJCSAiiVM... 78* ....
U.&K.W.iptiDSex ; Clave *7e1... I*7* 147K
ttna (com.)...ii7h US I Qcoaiue 144k nos
Erie prtd 113 113 [ HcUaon tSTOr tta* 141
c.*r n« mx unseat
MAS. (cum.).. 101K EBK i in. 6 per e»u
(Vtd) :43k 14i« virloaatxlA. S9K ....
P.y.W.*C..ll7iS 114* a. B. 6 f cent.
U,C 154 in 5*20 ceauocilOflJi ....
C.A A. (com.) oi .... U.B,6«CfclU
l',4A. (ptd). 96 .... bead*. I*l 111 ....
Ge15a*......~.. O. 8.7M0i...nn ....
6. •.lyr.cn. .#7
AZMrloaaeohtSS
So«k 1a1A0d...U7 115K
lIL Central »cpl34 * 136 ,
B.AQ 131 1S« :
Mamet—l*l Baard weal
Sod Board heavy.
conniißCUL.
WOEKIDAT Brans. Jut 83,1864.
Thsfollowlog table ahows the receipts aad ship
itota darla* the past U hears:
rosraa run U sons.
K«criT*d. ShioDed.
. 4,2:5 8,091
. 57.5&8 IP.JM
.sn.ui si,«7s
. 19.768 49,658
. 889
.... MS 580
... 16,590 360,000
;;;. v*.i
.... $4,510
'» i»
.... 241.U9
.... 2.771 WO
.... 5,355 800
.. aia
aiCXIFTS AED
Floor, tibia,
wneat.bm..
Coro, ba...
Oats, b0....
Kye
Barley, bo..
Grata £ted.
18,S«
Hax Seed
Broom C0rn.....
• mredMeat.Bi..
S^S
84,510
Pork, brta..
Lard, 8a....
Tallow, Ba.
non
.281,840
. 2.771
• 5 -25
Cattle
Hides, bb..
niebwlns"bbis _ . £9
Salt.ns 5,'31 4,016
Bnttfr, ..... ».s« , w wbi
Nothing lithe history o1 the grain trade will at all
compare wltn the scene whisk took place to-day on
’Change.' The wild spirit of tpesalatlon that has
raged unchecked tor ten or twelve days past re
ceived a fresh stimulus this morning by the reports
from New York that gold had advanced—first to 215,
tbta to 223. aodaiterwardsashlghas ro»tts. Bvery
step upwards la cold was followed by Increased ex
citement and bis her prices ot produce, till It became
a matter of grave doubt In the mind* of cslm lookers,
oa. whether the operators were hot fitter oecnpants
ot an* In sane asylum than ef a Board of Trade and
Commerce. The day was oppresslTelyhot, the room
crowded almost to suffocation, and a foul stench
arose from the river close by—all of which tended to
Increase the excited brains of speculators, who ware
itaoly rushing-hither and thither, eager to boy or
sell.asthslr Inclinations for the moment led them.
Bntbeforetbe close, a reaction took place. Gold
was refoited to be easier, and as the second dispatch
was read, with that omlnens word •* nominal" at
tached to It, there was a lull In the room, and "acme
thing was heard to* drop." Operators wore more
thoughtful conntensnces—reason btgan to return—
speculators had learned another severe lesson—and
business assumed a more business-like aspect.
Flour wa* held mostly at an advance of 750J61.C0 V
bbl.aEdthischeckcdthe demand very materially—
onlyabout 1,800 bblshavlw changed bandaat anal*
Vance on yesterday’s prlc-e of 60375c—wait® winttr
extras, selling at 19.CC09.7:; red winter extras,S3 50;
and spilig extras at $9.0*33.73.
TheWheatnarketwasthe chief field for ipecul*-
tion,and prices ran up 70c psr bushel hltrher than the
extreme prices paid on 'Change yesterday, and 143
i; e higher than the prices pal d at the Shcrwan noose
yesterday evening; bat towards the close,the market
suddenly fell hack, and closed at an Improvement of
10314 c. About 704,000 bushels changed bands ap to
the close of 'Change, at a range of f1.7331.90 for ho l
Spring; f1.68®l WiorKo 3 Spring; aad $1.5331.72
for Rejected Spring-closing nnsettlsd at sl.Slal-9>
for No 1, and f1.7331.71 for No 3.
Corn was also considerably ezelted, and prices ad*
vanned 12®Ufc H bushel above yesterday’s'Change
prices, and 7«lPc above the quotations of yesterday
evening; hat the decline In gold also affected this
market, and the advance was not maintained. About
Bh>,ooo bushels were soil at t1.W31.31 for No 1 Corn,
$1.24X31 JO for No 2 Coro, and $1.1831.20 for Rejected
—the market closing weak at 11.3131 J5 for No 2 In
stare. Birer end Csnal Coin were active, with sales
tf So 1 sfloat at SI.BB. and No 1 at $ U93M7 afloat.
oata ruled 438 c higher, with sale of 120,001 bushels
a»7337PXc for No I,and 75377 c for *0 3—closing
quiet at 75378 c for Ifo 1.
Bye wu In good demand and 6314 c 7* bushel higher
with light sales of Ho 1 at tl 5831*90.
In Groceries the market Is considerably more ac
tive, and in the leading staples prices rule firmer,
with a strong upward teadency. Sleeks aregener.il*
lyllghtJaad la moderate supply, owing to which
there Is’* strong ctspoalllon to adopt Now Tork prl-
laßcgarweno’fpa advance of *cper e> on all
grtdesof raw and refined, and even at present qao
Ut ions} toe market » fully *cp*r > below New Tork
price*.!
In Green Fruits tte market is tolerably active.
Soond Apple* are rather scarce and high. Strawber
ries ora in better receipt and prices are sl/032.007*
bu lower. Granges are in Urge supply but bad cox
dltlon; pickled fruit Is consequently hi,b.
- Dried Fruit* are generally quiet, with a very llm*
UedßDpply. Price!rule firm at pr«Tlons<iaot»tlaus
In Whlteflsh. tbs supply is al»*st nominal, aai
with affair demand, prices contuse firm at
p hulfhrl for Xo. 1, Tront are In fair supply, and
firm at tbe advance of «J*e made yesterday.'
Hidekare still doll and depressed. .WHh few, bar*
era,prices continue tolerably firm it prerloua iioo-
tallocs.
Tbereisno chance in the Ann and ac.lre tone or
tbe Carbon Oil market. Receipts are still small, and
below the demand, aad prices continue firm at BS3
Kcforbest White,' with an upward tendency. Lard
Oil in' very small supply, witn an active dem»nd.
Market Very firm with aa advance oflOcHgal.oa
P demand for all descriptions of
Lumber,-with small receipt*. Pnceevery firm at
pteTIOC.QBOt.UOHf. ; , ~ ■
'lcßeeXOtUcthemultltliuteeii dau and Qulo f
wltp so tjniptoniT of .rif linproTement oc S.tnf d.y*.
QQOt&ltoci. The ectfrcd tele, .mocel lo'mieid,
»t 13 tkl.v, chiefly ft «S.t!«7 B » 100 tl 1110
only demand of wit note hu boon for mid, Cottle.
dbe Sop merket ha. been umticllr excited, and.
TIO note a miller .dT.ocO on jeaterday. quotation,
ol r-c, or o' 3E353C 8 100 n too Sotord.T'o Qnototton-.
Thtt bo natural rtonlt of tho dedcienl onpplj In tlio
Eaitern mukota, ond «»o oxmordlaaij pncoa which
bare been paid In them.
Hl-bwlnes imlcd 39<c bUtaer than yesterday on
’Cfcahae. but tbare was lea* activity,* and we note
ssleapfdnly aboutS.SMbrlt at at
* PrdniSoM were too much iaaettled to admit of
traumctious. bolders : not knowing what to atk and
bnycn equally Ignorant of what to offer. Mess Pork
wubeldntnimaffo-of s3BLtsete.OO. but the highest
oflfV reported WMS97AS. A lot of »obrts country
was sold at $S&23‘ and JfS brls repacked do ony.l.
Lud wns held a» 1?® 1 TXc— bnyera ofltoriag ISO/ .
TrelshtewereduD and Idle lower on grain, with
engagements at 10c for com and So for oats to Buffs
} 0.110 for wheat to Kingston, and 150 for coca to
1 uffnlo.
Floor and Grain In Store In Chicago.
Tte following tab.e sbova ibe amount of FUar and
Gmia 1b iture u this city on SatofcUr, £oaelM3&4.
'acd tor the cotrefppndlng wed*
Harley,ton.'.*... A&i .
S,!K3,Sj7
CHICAGO D-RV GOODS MARKET.
VCTfar-na't, Ktexino, Jane 22. 13>I.
. w Tbe excitement which bis characterized thU mar
- for tore* lime part a'npanra tolißStlltticrensJ23*i
The high price which cotton has attain'd la Ksw
Yfjk, ana tfce extreme firmceis witn which It Is
togetherwith the high coat of labor, nccwl*
tales continued airancc. on thejm(,re_ important
"ifeplee.* 'Tbis ts esp“irsHT-'iiie''o«»* = -
Sheetlnre. formers and-mscbanici-caajlmefM, (tad*,
return printed goods. IS thera-r
fere wlthdinwn. aa any tharmitibl he zir.
en would be practically Toneless, and only
ttdtomla’esd. tVc reaybowtrer obtenre ihat the
pheeanow charged In Chicago utaaob below EiU
em quotation*. ‘ 1
■ . yzvr totoc pTticaa 'TO-dar; * - ••
Telegrams from Kewjrcrk txlsy-qaotc price* In
thatwarhetasfollows; • .?; >-■ •: * ’•s ; -
Standard Sheeting c
Sftagne’a Prints
‘American Prints,
Allen's Prints
• Richmond Prints ...*•• -Sr?.
Dnabossß . ...
'T.owellPrints * ••••••.,
Mancheatfr Prints •*-- Sic
Kew DeUlaei, fall styles will open. at.vi, i l^
Cotton Tarn *;•“
‘ Coat’s and ClarVs Thread perdoz—l.W. .
CHICAGO LUBBEE MAIUtET. fi
WroKEsnATKmaso, JnnaSljisa*
LUMBER—Beceived yesterday 2,7*5,000 feet;; Tin
number ot cargoes on sals has been rather llm’ted.
.Themarket continues active and very firnrat-prerl
oua qnctatlona.bat is in inadequate supply 4
SHlNGLSS—Received yeaterday jTßt»,tteJ Market
very active and firm with an 'upward tendency, Tha
srpply coaUnues UmUedand. considerably below the
demand. ' J
LATH—Reeelvcdyestvrday *5,057 prt. In moderate
enpply with a fair- demand.. Prices firm mid. na-.
changed. - 1 i ;.-'■ 0• • a:' * • '■*
; CAEQO SALES 70-PAT*. *-
. Cargo schr G. E. Weecott, from Grand EaTeb.iold
by Insb A Pu11er,75,000 feet so d rafted Juuher a
12J./0 for strips ano lI7JO for balance; eargo'achr'
Ashtabula, from.. Grand Ilayen,. sold by J.,Garrick ■
EO.Cto feet raitid lumber, mostly strlni, - a* ItSJOf'
40 100 Lath at' 94.00; cargo schr Heligoland, from
Muskegon,Truesdell’s Mlti.so.ooc ftbaite*nraawel
lumber, X strips at 931.00; cargo ichr Magic.from
Muikecoiuiold by Hills, 68.0C0 feet lumber;falr,-43
stnnsaVSlSSTK.e®, 00 ® pc* Lath ats4.oo; cargo senr
Wm.H. Allen. ; sold by Gqodwillls,
180,U0 ftet lumber, 3f"cull boards, stock
toard».‘at*i9Js. ’ f■* *
Tbe folio sine are the yard prices. We quote:
LrMHßa—First Clear, V H
. Second Clear,* M„ -
. Third Clear, 1» M...
stock Boarce;.'.:.*. ; Kaw&tojig
Box or Select Beards E.o>®JSa)o
• common Bcaraa,dry.,..r.tt.'i.'r..l9.ooo*2ooO
■ .Fencing,........... 30.00»<a3lJJ’ 3
cuiiß*sirta« ..t....
First Clear noprinc, rough. «[email protected]
. . . Becond Clear FlooclngtTOUgh.-,,SBoOgio.W
Common Flooring, r ugh
Siding. Clear, dressed 31J>^16.02
■ BecoLd Clear
Common do
Long Joists. 2iSJ^2LM
Shaved Shingles, A, V M., t-W<d
Shaved Shlngler, No. 1....;..; 4^.
Ceoartihlngles..; IASI'S
Sawed Shlni lee, A
Sawed Shingles, No.l 4.jo® 4.73
l«th, 9 1.000 pCV -20.
po»'*, woof. - fioy^isxo
Rckcla.. „..... .r.... 17XW0JKX
CHICAGO CATTLE MABKBT.^
iWaroxESUvr Eteeieo. June 22,1554.
BBEF CATTLE.—Receipts at all the yards ahoat
SCOhtadofßielCattle. Enteredsalea 564 head, at
S?AC©7AO, principally at 16.M07.50 per 103 lbs. The
demand for Beef Cattle has hltheito presented no
improTement on 'the 'lnacUrltr and. depression
■which characterized th« market on Saturday
last. So far as external influences,' arc con*
eerned'lhexe is peraap* Just grounds for farther
depression. With the nnfavorahlo ospait of tho
Bew York market-yesterday , and on ilonday, and
the weather Intensely hot, ipeenletors and shippers
are erea more dlsrcaod. to hold offs titeonly sympi
ton s of any activity in the market being confined to
the few army contractors whose recent contracts ate
yttunfllled. In the limited transactions of tho mar.
ket to day there has been no quotable change from
Saturday’s rates.
BASF CATTLE SALKS TO-UAT-
Fellers. Buyers. ; No. .At. . Price.
Bentley *Nndd..Lipan 14 964 SJ.4O
A. Church.,......Wrbb 12 1-50 0.50
Bntler. .E.Mallory IS , 1080 6.C0
T.Monies .Jl.Webb; 40 1250- WO
ll.&P.ShermaE.liellpyACo 10 1038 0.00
Cheatham..-. c!o 121 1037 - 8.50
Wells...;v do 48 I»SG, . OAO
ifsxier ....-W. &R. Norris... 190 1«J 7AO
HOGS.—Received to-day at the various yards about
3,CCohosr. Entered sales'S,iß3 head at *7.1003.W,
bat chiefly at f8.12K88.75 per one hundred
pounds. Or suite the Intense beat which has
prevailed, the thermometer standing at about' 90 de
grees In tbe shade, there has never been more activ
ity in oar boa yards, and prices have never before
reached so high a range as to-day. We yciterday.
noted an advance on previous quotations of 15023 c
7MOO its, and today we note a farther advance of
2Sc, tbe demand far cntsalppisg the supply. The
excestlvt prices which prevailed la New York cn
Monday and Tuesday, with an. inadequate supply,
produced an unusual degree of excltemeukamong
shippers and speculators, whose single aim has been
to get tba bogs, almost regardless of the prices paid
fortbem. The entire receipts hare been sold, and
more were wanted.
1100 BALES TO-DAT.
Fellers. Boyers. No. At. Price.
WaUwock A M..W.JI. Tlldcn 62 210 *9/>0
Banhln no 132 196 S.B7K
G.Adams.. ......d0...... . 71 180 8.65
Wall work* M do 58 318 9.03
Bentley A
SiUes Htmtley...... M s»s. 8-50
I'roVtT So ;....IS3 145 t.75
o. Adami.:::::::::::do « in e/o
Crais... ; .«)• 71 111- 80S
Frys* Co Ussier.... r .B 173 8.40
Puilst Msl'oiy .'.142 145 TBO
Cunt* McFanl 68 573 6.73
j.Grldley... do eo ato fW
do do 64 isi Mi
do I!!!.!!! !d. noothV.V.”’ ’*’no 154 sjij*
40 MeFsol 74 17i 8-50
I. Brown _... T. Ihubonr 57 151 8.30
Sherman H * P..Metcalfe M 154
do .. do 79 114 7.40
H.U.E.ft:Co....Fott’ngham W V& B.Wf
J. Adam M. Tabor «l 1M 9.70
do do 83 280 8.73
oo do ZM 185 837J*
Cooler* Eldrtdf a (o 190 184 830
j. Afami, T, llaahory 61 lil 9-00'
CHICAGO DAILY MARKET.
AUtaUjof GramreporMtntM* wrM rmtnmrt
on a frtwis of V ttcrago por HuAeZ, ttnlsm olurwisa
tuaod. jnomrituUilimMro* wwlaas tklwwtw WW<.
WsmratDAT Eiuixtf, Jobs 8. 1*64.
FUSIGHIS—Qbain Fbbiqhts—Dull and **fc
per onahai lower. The enticements to-day Ware:
To Buffalo—Sckr Imperial and Uelvlna, with Coro,
AtlOa; bark Wm. Jones, with Oats, at 6c. To Pon
Colbobjib— BchraD.H. Brawn and Albanian, with
Corn.at 10c, To Kuroaros—Standard vesaei, wheal
to K mcates, at 14c. To Oawaeo—Two standard ves
selr. corn; via. Pott Celborne, at 15c.
* UKiuso Kail" Fkbichts—necllned l*c—the
trrpellen lines offering to take floor to Anr York at
ll.lv and to Boston at 1130.
Flow to Boston, Hke and rail aIJwA....
* saw York .... L 10*..,.
provisions to Mew York, lake and rail, V _
ioo &sna
Provisions to N. 7., all water, 9 190 fts 500
Floor to Montreal, all water. 13*
Pork to Montreal, all water. 90*
Floor to MoitreaLvuSamla 76*
Fork to Montreal, via Barnla I.lo*
Floor to Portland, via Samla. 130* ...
Floor to Boston, via Barnla L 80*..„
Floor to Buffalo, an lake SC*....
The rat* s to Montreal, noted above, to bo paid in
cold or Canada
Kailboab FsnioßTt—The following ara the rail
round.: FonrtlClM* prom
To New York, all rail....'. 0.75 LSI
«7 rail and Lake Ena 0.70 LIO
To Boston, all rail 030 L6O
rail and Lake Erie ATS LIS
To Portland, an rail 030 i-6C
SS9
380,000
To Montreal' mil rail.'.
To Buffalo, all rail
“ nil ana Late Erie.
To Baltimore, all rail.
To Philadelphia, all ni1......... 0.79 1.40
To Pittsburg. ail nil &S0 IJN
FLOUlt—Received to-day, 4,375 brls: shipped,
8,191 brl*. Sellers to-day were generally holding at
an sdvanceof7sc*Bt.oo V brl over yesterday’s ones,
and the sales were trifling at an advance of 50®75c.
tales were: W bits Wnrraa Extra*—3M brls “Unit*
edMatt s” choice at flO SO: 50 brls”Robinson 4 Co."
at 910.C0; UObtlß**Legal Tender” at 99.70: 900 brls
•* Emerald Isle” at iy.fiS; UDO brls “ Unl.n" (Sparta) •
at 9V.10: 100 brls”Nashrllle City” at 910.75. B«D
■WtSTJ* Extras—lßo brls ** Blue River” at 13.50.
Bpb 130 Extras—*) brls”Bartlett's'*at 98.12K: UO
brl* "Cogger's Extra” at *8 25; ICO brls” Union"at
1873; lHbrls"FoxKlver Valley” at <1.00; 100 oris
•• Foster’s” at *B.l>; H 0 brls f*» Extra at 93.00.
Brmn—Bcasco and Arm at advent edflgnres. Sales
win.*:—lo tons in bulk on tracx at fIb.CQ; io tons do
at 514.C0 on track.
WHEAT—Received to-day, 57,393 bn; ahlpped
tc-day. an,750 bn. Market excited and advanced
about SCc per bushel oyer the extreme quotations of
yestsrdayon ’Change, and t4-«lse over yesterday
evening's prices. Salestc-dsy wire;—3o,oß9 bn No 1
Spiles (early) at 91.78; 3»,'0. bn do at SOJWObn
do at 91.81: 22,101 bn do at 91.83: SO,oconn do at 91.85;
10.0t0 bn CO at 91.88; 2,006 bn do at SLS7: 13,0(0 bo do
atSIJS: 80, (CO bn do at 91 l>0; 5,(00 bn do at<l.9oK:
in.CtObuwo (m A. D. 4 Co.’s) at |1.73: 25.0(0 ba No 3
Sprint in store at 81.68 : 5,000 bn do at 91.89 ; 10,003 bn
do at 91.69K ; 76,000 bn do at 9’.70; 17.008 bn do at
91.7 i: ;0,l 00 on do at 91.72; 15,000 bn do at 8173; 15,000"
bn do at 91.75 ; ba do at 81.71; ?O,OM bn dost
8i 75 ; 110,000 )5u do at9L73 ; 58,000 ba do at 91.80.;
0(0 bn do at 91.81; l2At) bn do at 9l81:s00 on Ke
-1 Jected String at 91.03; VO bn do at 81.73—'be market
1 clcrlng unsettled at f1.83d1.55 for No 1 and at 91-7*3
I ’cOßN~Recelved to-d»y, 811 ba: shipped, 11,
075 bn. Msraet active and advanced 12®15c above
yesterday’s ’Charge quotations, aad 7®loc above tbe
prices ot last evening. Salta to-day were: Cobv is
STOKX—SMObu NOl Cornin stoic at
coat $1.57; 10/00 bn do at<l.*7H: 90,800 bn do at
S!.*o ■ 15.000 bn doat <l.sdK; 40.CC0 ba do at SI.ill:
8,0(0bn No 1 Corn at 81 UK; j2,W bn do at |I.2S; 25.-
too bo do atiIJSK; 4<»,o(Oba doat S' JB; 5, t-Obndo
fit *1.37; IS.COObu do at *1.27*; 18,800 bn do at <1.28;
9 (00 bn do at 9129; 2«,M0 bn do at <1.39; 9.M0 bn Re*
lected O'rn at 9U9; B,*o bn do at *l-2». Ktrsm asd
Cabal Coin—2.ooo bn Nol idvcraitiJO afloat; 8,-CO
bnNo2Blveratll-2‘M afloat: 33,000 bn doat *l-3(
afloat ;' fijrObu do a?* 1.29 afloat; 9.0)0 do at *l-20
afloat *,19.000bn do at 81.0f.0.b; <V»O bann n-pce -
ed Caialat 91.16 afloat—(be market closing w«*ak and
'unsettled, at 91.17*1 23 for Nol, and a*. <1.2431,35 for
M ‘
OATH-Becelred to-day. »,7*B bn ; shipped. 49/3*
bn. Waiket adTaaced4®*>c perbtuhslsince cose of
'tbanee s esterday Sales were as follows: i*.o -0 bn
Vo I Gatlin store at*7sc; 5,t00 bn do atTSc: bn
do nt TTc * 7/00 bn do at 78 •; S3.»l)0 *n do at «8e; 13.000
bn do»»WKcj^*BaNo*Detaine»ore»tWot !£•
ndo at 75c: 1 .fcj bn do at 71c—closing qolct at 7id7»:
f0 shipped to-d*r,none.
Market»dr«nced per ousnel since close of
•Change je-twday. fla'Mtoday: 1 «tobnKo I Bye
In store at iHO; 4(0 bn do at 11.38:1,709 bn dost
* BAHl.ET—Bccelred to-day, ZG bn: shipped, SW
bn. Market dull and nominal. No tales. _
AIXOIIOI-Nominal at t3.1903Jt f . fallon.
Market unsettled. , . .
BETTER—liecelTCd to-day, S3,Sji »s; shipped
l.KOfte.' M.rket scare and firm. fcequotot
Prime Dairy, In crock* and tub 5......
Fbipplncßatter,in firkins..... -gw**;
G «7lei?<vSsy*;*Bs firkins *ocd Batter at 15c.
UAGQJKCI—Market active and firm at preT*ona
onotatloea. Wo quote: _
Chicago A seamiest ~ J»
Monitor -RJ
Extra Llnsn... 5
Burlaps, four bu. *"2 si
*• ■ Are bu W
sewed Linen B*«s. two bo, » i
•* “ "• 210.3. *
“ M ComExcbtnee, a.j.... *• i
<• m “ •* Extra heavy 65
•• ” Excelsior A... i *s’
» “ Garden City : S
b “S’- *S
u! u 8 r. ; “S 600 f t
!• : * • :::::::::::::::::::::. w
Wool Beck*. neauy« 1 »
COPPAB— There I* Increased activity la the mar
bct.and price* tule firmer bat with no quotable
fbsiße. Wequote; -
Baatos .•?!
Jm.. -
mo, fair to cool «s atf
jto eord to prime. .......... 41 6MI
CREESE—In fair sapptr and food demand. Mar*
ketflimand«schanged.. : Wa qeote:. >n ■
Hamtron. •' J2 23?
Weaurn Eeeerre
Treatem States,. ; U Sl» 1
EGG£ to »«aUer aapply.-wlik a (Sir demand. Wo
qn«te«alcaaf ia*aac oar doz. Sales to-day: 9 ptga
atjOniJtJoat*te*l«oait*cperdo*. - - M •
FBtJIT^-QMnorAmi»-loemailsupply. M*»*
- katarm aaauchasnd. S(Kawßa»Bia*£Ea batter,
mppiy. Market acme sad prices lower. Wo note &
detrflae of *l.ft®?/aMrbma on /ritartM 1 * qaot*..
Cone; Xaxoxa Aeureami Ter? fim. Ouisaa*:
A lane ptoportio# of tba receipts ara la bad
tloc.i Boned ftnlt continac* bigbi wttA e good do*
xraol Wefineto: ■— _ •
Ones Applra.9 brt.......
i strap bcrrlea.W tom. .AMSIt.M
CT>eniya.»bo 1 , v .. *•• •"• «!2 M!
Gocael*mea<Wlm;.. ... S.Vfet.'K
.miMHiT OI .....
1 eaoD*, \p box * 9JBaiaja
Orftotr* ..... - £.....4.......
■UkCIKD FECrW-DcmcWc FralU In fair d*
and »b»u supply. Market QrmsQdQUotunxed
tut rety flmatprt**'
tloubquotations; quotes' e/ 4 r£
Acpiw Southern. V .......... 10*
Applet, Klthican and 0hi0....; 10W4 U V
, SppiSuCT'To*...; '«» «.f
Rupf&aa. - » » “
B'KkHatM •■• S S S/
U r"r 'iciu '-I.' Vr!T ca” " " - i. 2 in •
i p ‘"l' p '‘r' ie ’ “Wssarasßr^L^A*
.'Ra’its*—inrert 9 b0x....;
V to* *•{* J?*s®
Ccmiti.9 g *} ”
Flps-Smyroa, 9 2*2
AUnccdt, aoft. 9 % 5? ® 5
Almonds. bard, 9 & £ rJ
Pniflij*, in*ia>B. 9 XixJz r2
pc-rt. Bohcmi-s.V J«
Sardines, halve*.. £J £ S?
.B*rdmea. aiuultt* 33 » - 3J
—'Saletio-dayr'lsbri» Appleeat Uc P». , .
Fl'iH-TMirrxri.ii in almost nominal tuppiy
15a. k»t*Cl»« and v*ry firm
TBorTlarcodirate anppi? \Mp*qs.d r, o, •
cb»D«6d. MacaißXL In actlva feaiund.orlees t.ea*
dylrCoDFisu la lairtapply wiibmoteraterscelpte..
"Ficeiji?frp<l riga n»«ai-03icarcaaniverj firm
at ®m ent qnot-tloca. T?o Q«m>w a; M s. • .
5oI? Trout ’ r rgtß *.
E“-J K„ !« “ bree.lll *<• »«3
- 7 no;?' .>t JS*
FfmH|Mac?erd!,Mir J§ 2 JfJ,
Codflsi.George’B Bank, *<lt» K®‘ 5 77? ‘
! g ’g- :
JiciM Dm-oii. roani..! 1.0
No t“ at.” :
cd-,2J9bbl?. .MarKet unsettled *nd lf«s «c.iys. S'it
'Sgiotlfber than ye«wrd«’t-*Ch«BS« qooutl..n«.
■ Sahrwrre; 4:«bWt -2«J‘
M)’« at at 57; 201 bh’t a» tt-MJ-j; Soobb’e?«>
hblsatllAtK; <o»bbls at (.toeing on*
settled tad nomlralat 5-_>.
. Hll>B?s—Receipt ?.<5.57» ft«. Market quiet and ua«.
•changed: WeqnoH:
Green Country, tmnateo..
Green Salted. do
Green, part cored, d 0..,.
D*y Salted, do
Dry Hint. . do
Sip, Green Salted, do
Cau, do do
Sin and Call Murrains..
tfiSS£!S
’.-too-
rxi'JkTHE U—Market
f*tt topplT. Calf Sktoa at
very t!rm. with a atroos oi
■trek ia uataaUy firm, in o
ordinary condition or the C
y, . , . mum
Emm, ¥ »
.Line, •* .tsfisvic
Upper, ¥ foot..
Collar, ¥ toot,,
Slaughter, 80ie....a2<a 51
Harness,? 8.... 4eq> id
Kir, No. 1, medi
um . - lUTOHO
Clr, No-1 heavy ‘K® S5
Calf, Extra....:. L&:^110
Frencn Kip, Ist „ -<t _
cnclce I CO&2X4
French Galt, 71
B* 2 70C?3J0
French Calf. Si
' »s '2ro®2.7a
NdTA L JSTO K tia—Market rather quiet,andllnn
at ptetent quotations. We quota:
Tar 120 00(321.00 M*BllUßope.;...SS- ®Mc
Pitch lO.OCSILOO _ „.;J4 @ac
Bcftn.passat. 53X? Lath yarn,ireraq.2J <a o
Turpenttae.... 3.T5C5 4.00 ** • *• i1aa1»1a..24 ® o
'Cskum.... . «.JS®TN) Slarline...-. :..23«*to
CARBON OIL —There w no decline in thennn
■ual firmness aid activity which have character
1-sn tins market lorsevernl days oast. Receipts con
tinue :ij;hi, with but ui’le p'«*-pectof any great bn-
Fucveirsnt for t tie present and holders are still look
er ft*r high ra'es. We quo.e; __ __
tvnise on. uo to latest..... ss ere
Ssaw OU «
Benxcle - ...53 ®4oc
Sale* to-day2Co brls Andrews. Clarke 0; anl
Alexarder Scbcdeld & Co; beat White Oil at a 5 cts
pC Cliis—Lpiß*si» Oil In fair demand and Arm at
nrevious qnocnt ons. Labd Oil quoted nominally at
*1 [email protected] for No.l, there belßjrlltM- la the maOcev
•witbamott restticted supply. Other descriptions
firm ardunchanged.- Wequote: ;
tiaw Lloeead Ou v - ;
Boiled Linseed OIL - lAfesl.6B.
Olive
•Whale oft.
KlephautOU - .1.WQ1.42
-R.ntr 0i1... 1A S9
Lard Oil, pore 1eaf...... L3*OLID
Lard Oil, common 1239L50
Machine OtL... 2*^3142
Sperm OU 2500J.60
Mecca Oil oA<ar*M
Reaufoot OH 4-2-<jCl,fs
Castor LWtai-s
Wbittfish Oil ...1 903 95
Pickerel 0i1........ • 90« 95
PROVISIONS—Received
Meats, 26t DblsPorfe, lbs Lard. Shloped.l32
bbl». The general market to-day excited and too
morbnircttledtoadnutof transactions. •
aicss Fora—Sellers were holding at sS?.o9<atf CO,
bm there were no buyers at over $37.00. Sales were;
—acobols country Mess at $88.25; 2«4 bbls country
repacked me«aonp.t. . ■
Bacon—7o tes sngar-cared Bacon Hams, nncanvas
le atl7®K)<c, with buyers at
No (■ales reported. - ■ •
POUI.TItk-lDTeri small isnpply. Market lira
atpiesmtquotations. Wequote:
Dreeeeu Chickens, w dos .54X0 34X0
LlvcChlckuna 4XC §*^3
Ore«£edTar»eys,¥ b
•Livelotke»e » o|‘c
piemens. ¥ dos IXO 4*1.60
POTATOES—In moilerato supply wl'h a air do*
maid. Pricia llrm ana unchanged, Wq quote:
N : •••55225
Pesct Blows 5?®22 e
Mixed...' -.IOSSOe
gALERATTIS—In good demand with a limited
surply. I'nns Aim and unchanged. We quite:
Babbitt's pure -i?*S}ii*2
do • best. 11 «UKc
DelScd'°”uro I « I :oN3Wgc
do &st!:::::::: .....io^umc
SUGAR—The erratic tnovementa of the gold mar
ket since Monday has considerably stimulated the
aetrand and firmness ot this market. Buyers, seeing
no probable chance of more favorably terms hems
secureo by dcUy, have bee- pnrchaylng more freelv.
Pitc»slnNew York, though not absolutely cootroll
isethU market, still affect it materially, are higher
and firmer. We iher-iore note an advance on our
Srevlous quotation* of Raw and Refined Sugar of 'Ac
(B. We quote:
v.v Orleans .....19 4WI
New Orleans. Clarified.
Cub*.
Baltimore Yellow S&SoA*
Porto Rico 4?H320
A A. Portland....
N. Y, refinea, powdered, and granulated.,.
white A
Circle A - va4w
Extras
Whlteß -
Extra
and very Arm at
pieseniquotatlona; •, ami ,■
Chicago bazar Bouse Vv??, 5?
Chlrago Golden VmIVIp
Chicago Amber L»^LSC
K. Y.Svrnps |?2 1 m
Cuba , J*® *J.
New Orieans*uew cr0n...................... IAS3I.U
SALT—^Received, 5431 brls. Shipped, 4.C.9 bsls.
Marketfina. Wequote:
, Old 2 »
• Coarse.. Jiß
' Ground Solar
Dairy with sacks... Wj
■ Dairy wlthont a*cks..
Poseiew—Turk's Island V
Ground A :nm¥ sack.; A
S»lea to-day: brls naw Floe at *3.«3 delivered
s'VaLLOW—Received, 3.T21 »s; shipped. 1,5) C %s,
Market very active and Ann at praseat quotations.
SlroeClty 'Biffins
Country ......i9J4t*t c
Yen'-.Tn moderate demand. Market very Arm
•nr.unchanged. Wequote:
Tcnn* Hyson, inferior to common, ¥ Bf M *1 la
superior to fine, ¥ » 1 M «l J8
“ ** to choice, ¥ ..1 5f *l7
bmperial,«perlortofine,¥ B A* •!»
“ extra to choice, ¥ • 122 ®J S
Quopowder, superior to fine,,»» 1 2J •! «
M extratochoice.*llk
Japan.natural leal,fine to choice, ¥ 8..A29 AI2S
« ♦* ** extra fine, ¥B IS* #145
Oolongs, lalerior to one, ¥ » , 84 #1 M
*• extra to eaoice,¥ b 1 aft 31 M
Soucbongs, ¥ B I 25 31 Si
TOBACCO—Market active and In Ulr supply.
Previous Quotations unchanged. We quote:
CHICAGO TOBACCO XAOTrAOTVWa BBAJTDf,
OEBWISe. BBOKIBO.
Btarof the Wett...lW®mc B„ 19 021 t
Pioneer. 900 9ic SM 31 033 e
Ez. Cavendlsb 800 85e I ...33 033 e
Prairie Pride 790 73c n ja ass «
Sweet 1 660 ?0c Kllllklalck... JO OCB C
n/uo tobacco.
7a and 6*. Star of the West.
Picnic, flee* 2 *
7a and as, Pioneer -
9a, Extra Cavendish
Se, Is and 10t.BIack Diamond
oxbwtbs. .. enojenrs.
Indian 8b 055 c Missouri. J9KOSI c
Faoc? ...74 080 e O .36 03t c
Grancer. -83 070 c OO 51 OSS c
Charlv’sCbolce 84 085 c 000 25 026 c
Gold Leaf. » 035 c C.9. -19 073 C
F.G~.... n 024 S
PLUG TOBACCO.
Royal G«n W •
Farm era Delight 61 a The
Loyal Citizen. . W 9 Tsc
Flounders 62 KO Tie
Fl* Twist «X» Wc
ICs : N a Ik
rcupg America «3H» 13*
Bon Ton M A 0c
Grape Joice.. 0 0 6Sc
May Apple T» ® TSC
Nectarine .LOS ®LIC
VINEGAR—Very Arm, with a fair demand. We
□note: .
Pure Cider Vinegar, V pal IHl^c
Pure Malt do do
Cornu’ao do do- M .iß(-altc
WO«»D—In (mail supply and very Arm at present
□notations. Weqaote:
Beech, V cord tfcSO delivered at tICJS
Hloiory, V c0rd...... 1M« - ILSI
Manic. w cord in.59 ** lIAO
WOOL—Receipts still small and prices Arm with
aa active demand. We quote ■ *
Fine Llahi Fleece.
MedtcnvFieece,
.ORIK . 0.55
.0.37* P. 73
.0 70 1.40
factory Tab Waitbad.
MARINE LIST.
ARRIVED,
Prop Cuyaboga.lTerii,Baffalb, lUbt.
prop Majrfloww, Drake. Milwaukee,, llsht, ,
Pioy CUT of New York, Chadwick, o»demburxh,
sundries.
Prop'Vjnelow.Smltb.Boffa’a. sundrle*.
I’rop Fradbnry, MeNelley, Buffalo, sundries,
prop P. W. Backus, Forrest, Gmail Eaten, SS m lam*
bersna sundries.
Prop Aron, Smith, Samis, light. . .
Prop Monljoinery,GllUes,Samla,
prop Free etate. Atwoeo, Buffalo, sobdrles, 5M bole
water bne. . .
Bark Je*se Hoyt. Boxers. ColUagwood, 3,000 rx ties.
Bark Buffalo, 300 bbls water
Bark Jehu Sweeper, Co!Uoi,BaffaloJß3 tons r r Iron.
B*rr S.V.R. lTatson,Brant,Buff*P-,WJto-aplglroo,
130 tone coal. __ . „ _
BsrkJJoides Flrecs, Wood, Buffalo, 73 tons pig iroa,
7< aoal.
Bark Bnncy aide, Glia**, Buffalo, Uaht,
Bilb Wn. lewla, bweetUnd,o»wego. £0 ton* coal.
ScbrCanhaldi.BDnea. B( J&aepbvSS m staroa aad
beaclmtp.cabmtloar. v
Bchr H A Biclunoad, Thornton, BalUo,39®brla water
g c yr e«oi?e T Foeter,Hasten, Knakegoa, 35 m lam-
ber.
Bcbrliapeilal,B»ark,B*ff*lo,.l3stonacotl.
Pcbr C North. By®obsp. Holland, 96 cda wood.
SchrH. S Wallbrldge, Bannatyre, Buffalo, 198 tons
Schr fame, Napier. St Joseph,** bn politoe*, S cda
wood.
Schr Gem, Stcwart.Bar City, UO m lumber.
Schr M»kxc. Taylor, Musk eg 00, *J m lamber, 5 m
fickr Monitor, Starkneather, Buffalo, 108 brla water
water Hue.
Schr J L fchenk, Bmetheila,Bt Panl’a Pier, 13 cord*
Bebr t&Si. Becker, Oswego, IJ4I
fehr Mediterranean. Morley. Oiwego. 9.tC«* brU salt.
Scbr Mediator. Boyd, Oswego, 3-Ut bri* salt.
Scbr Pfiver,B«lJ,Moakeaon.i9B m lamber.
Scbr Bailee Kena, Cameron, Oaweeo, 9* a lomber, 30
Bebr Grand Turk, Gree»,Oawcgo,l l 04« bare RJL Iron,
Scbr Aioba.'Simpaon.Port Colborns,
■ebr Lmole Powell. KMly, Klawoo.SJ wood.
Eehr Wm. F Allen. Cldand, Oewego, JO .onaßiH.
I pro, iff mlnrnlwrf'Otn Peaetaegnublnai •
Scbr Baraev Baton. Meroail, Payne a Pier, fO ais
•tare oo’ta, 4* cdsbark. _ , • ,
Bcbr Wm. Joaea,Tboma«,Manlitea,73ml*mber,4o
Scbr ™«troce*. Worri*. Black Lake. 10 cda wood.
Bcbr TV - eatcb’ittv.Barms.Grand Uaveu, JOcoawood
100 id lamber,sß m §:av*a.
Echp Seneca Cbief,lßl*raon,Muaketon,lSO m lumber.
gct>r E.M.Sboyer, Bcblobo-im, Muskegon, 89 mluiu
ber.
Bebr Ardent,Cntler.KaUmazoo, Urn lumber.
Scbr Arhiabola,Hammer, Grand Haven M m Itan«
Schr ladcstry. Carlacn. Si- Joseph, M 68.8, tie*.
Bcbr Leader, Ladd, Brie, SB9 tons coal.
Pcbr Cap* Horn. Le*. kne. t;o tonaeoel. - *
Schr Cc raisin, Faulkner. Oeweao. 400 ton* coal.
Bcbr Korwechui.ShaUack.Onrefo, 1,300 car wheels,
- 19* ha* chain.
Scbr Jsbw Navnch, Collins, Ovweuo. 890 teas rr iron.
R)kt|i nallaTsao brla waterllma. •
Bcbr j d HartxaU, Gamin, BuMo, 187 toss rr Iron.'
ScbrLuey J Intißß. Bobartaon, Oiwego, l,i« ban
rr non, MB car wheels.
Schr Walla. Warring. Holland. 4b m staves,
ficlw JDlen Pike. Coacrova, BoDani, 81 cda wood.
BcbrMuekaten. Meße*. (tsown’a PW, 71 cda wood.
8 «kr kn fiateLi>sTtaoa. Buffalo, Itgbc
Bebr Geo W neacott. dead. Grand Haven, 75m lum
ber.
flehr WypmlnttTurlouf, Grand Baven.Um lumber,
*VWrrti<e»
Bchx Mary Mor-on.'Vanastta. Me, TSOtoaa Iron.
O. Barber. Kirby Mnakecon, 39 m lumber.
SchrUlteo:*Bwha, Muaketaa, aß.m lumber. >9 m
•lath. . - -
BahrPrrMa. Bsf«r, Muahcgon. M m lumber. IS m
laMu '
BeowAlha. Asdcnoo,ltntk*Bo».Mmlu»hv.
Scow BlrcnOeHc,Thompaoa.Kalamatoo. • m lam-.,
' Bare*.SouU Haven, modabark. .
Scowßerc*lc*,P«lanoa. Msakagoa.9om lumhsr.u
edawoot'. .
r
”*•
.... 9H3 9V
<$U K
™u::;:;?Si?£Sa af
-
.iixatsif
•loderatelr angTe anlln
id Sole LeatOir are *UU
ipward tenderer, ereaeft
consequence ot »he extra*
Geld n:arxet.lWe qnote:
’.ocx; ‘ ' - •
Slaughter, 501 a,.,. .40a*3c
I Bneooa Ayres SJAiOc
[Orinoco sole 38c
Orinoco good dam- -i
aged. ....33QSSO.
. .VIKSL'A
,1.3 m LttJ |
.SB9'.»Sc
.241
French Calf, 35
as a3.4032.0C
Fren h Calf Le
molces, ¥ doz- ■
- cn....„...;...3A0(>390X1l
French Calx La*
monies. Se
conds. ¥ il o s-.T7-OOaSYOC
Linings, fc dcr~io.eotai-i.fti,
Ream, ¥ der..,li.£otiAl9.M
.•UO.
. Lit"
. i.ee
.SS^Te
.«a*r*c
POST OP CHICAGO*
.Jana it.
.rropPTmoslb,Dlclp«a.3Qflido.».«ortmf«TO*l,fM . „
\ bn* Soar. Ij 0$ br< rmr wtM nuiarM-- * . - •
'■’Prop At me, I allows, JBuffalo, 20,133 ba cc.ro* 9
blkCfor»ad•andh«*.,- I _-,,«j - ■
Prop Ottriw*on.Tomps.'n», Strata; f.tlff brl» floor
-■• sb »c mine®.
Tnjr J.C. narn»on.l»oble,Haffi*lo.Hsht'
Pars Wju Jrrea, Andrew*. Buffalo, 31.ct0 ba oitr. ' 1
•Fohr Altair, Mania, Buffalo, S'fO ba corn.
Scbr Scnnior. Est! ftsweso.2iAJi.bn corn,
Scbr T. Y. Atctt, Walter *Pr a-ta 'talshlne. Unlit, * '
Scfer Twin Sister*. Flan, Pori Cho.Jlnhi.
S- br Siontczna - #. Mlllco. Oswego, '3.T.V ba wheat.'
Scbr 11. A. WcLmoid,,Thornton, nnffalo, -
c* rn. * ■» *
Refer Arc»!'.ProwTi.'Keßftsh*,-li‘>t.
Scbr Wm. Fist. " oW.‘ltixff«ln. idJVO ba com. , . .
s»«*br St:»»rlpe, trbame. Hnffaht. tS.COba wheat—’~
Srl.r J. TV. Slcholas,Tooot,Buffalo, u»A2T> ba when* - , ;
iHiscellaheous.' ' , 0T " I "
Vt IS a FAULT IN’ MA^TifF-
that while they ire remotlnrtho- die*
ease they are prratxarta* tbs paUenAbcjoaliecoT
■ try ’ Lr. j4Tße*s Ait.’raUve has no such dnwbaor.
On the contrary, while it naarnlizw the Tiros of the
disease a* us yezy scarce, tt Mutates tho strength of
the soflerer. * *
SCFOFFLA, in all Us multiplied forms is com
pleitly eradicated by it.
CASCEII, Cancerous and Scirrboo* Tamory, are
speedily and effectually cozed by It.
SKHt. comprising all varieties of ba't*>
neons Affections, are restored by this Attentive.' .
■ BPILEPST.'COfTVn*IOHS. OB PITBL—Tbe Al-f.
teratlre not cnly t fc e-attacks, of this dlv.
ease, bat, by Its action, tbemorbtd tendency to-m re-*
lapse is removed. ■ -i « , .
This standard remedy enters Into the circulation,
and passes with the blood.,which it parities. Into
every i Issue and fibre cf the body, so that,me muter
what Is tbe nature 01' the disease, n >r where u la
located. It it soze to bo reached and expelled from the
sjsteo. The afflicted should try Uat on:o.
Th« ALTERATIVE and aH Dr. T>. JATNE ft SOS’S
family did ne*' *rb • Bold •In Cbleajco hy Mean.
FULLER, FINCH ft FULLER s F. ft 11, M. HOOKER ;
LORO ft SMITH; BURSHAM3 ft YJLS 3CHAACK,
andtoyDrngilataßEnexally. • * :.
- RO PERSON CAR REEL WELL while a costtT
habit of body prevails, at duo one o« expect to en
joy lealUrpenuanentiy who pevmlta it; for ttl* con
trary to the economy of,the system, aad gives rise to
a goodly pioporiiiia of the ills wblcn afflict thd hu
man race. To ceclset It, tbtreiore, latotnmite HI
haalibof greater or Iws duration; yet. In attempt! ig
Its removal, dltonmloatloa with regaia to the reme
dies lobe used is rsqoUite. •ViCi.njrr.Poaoa'tivxo.
tern porsrlly remove obstruction* weaken, the Dows**,
and reduce the strength of the patient, and are to U
lowtd uisnally by l greater ecnailpatlon, rendering
another and another doMLneeessarj, until even the
strongest purgatives loss tbslr effect, and the oatten t'e
conditloabecomet deplorable; what u rcqilredte
arentiepnrgaiiye, one having S3 me action on the
hTer, andoieiibat can be take**- drily with >at im
pairing the strength of the patient or in.ary to the
system, nntll the tsrdency to const!patloa le removed.
But ftiwrenieole* have been tonne to meet three re.
qatremenu, and of these faw probably none have
beenrosnecessfal.aa deootslrated by many year*
me, as Dr. D.;JAYNB'S SANATIVE piiXS They
ate usually taken tveiy nlyhc at be Mime, causing, la
pxcptr doses, no IneouTtob-needariug thenljh».«d
procuring no'slcknesi or unpleasant rff-et durl.c
the day, so that persons may fol'ow their usnai avo
, cationi.wbether of business or pleasure. In the same
manner as if they bad not taken toe Pills. Thelr'go*'d'
effect will begin to he obvious after a weak or two's
ns*, particularly In greater rio*rut as of mlad and an
increased energy and disposition to work aad to en
joy life, and their continued ua« in the restoration of
health to the patient. Sold by Drujgista everywhere*
Jea 1 MS St T Tas-Sdp • -
IMPORTANT TO THE AE
PUiTKB!
Dr. Mark’s Syphilitic Cure.
This popn’sr, safe and lofalilble renifdv Is now of
fared to the tUUried as-a speedy ar>a uffertaal ears
fer STPBIUiJn Its rriaary.sccouaary and >erUafy
Btagte-
Jnailiargo cities ‘fiere exists acontagious dueua
called #jpQ’lls,bO'cn depends upin.-» special ciuse—
tb.s at a distinct virus, walch is espab e of transmis
sion bv Inoeulatirn. This alseasn bus r«c<viU> be
come feaiiully ptevalrßt, and often »hame*ollr mal
treated. llerca u a necessity of a remedv like UK—
MARK'S CDK£, having p.sln directions for use. and
placed wlibmthe reach of ill the atllct«d, that they
cso cute and avoid too Imooridoosot
those tgocraht adrera«-lag cbarlaimt that Infest all
Utge citlff. AfihcUd resoar, beu- In oilnd that wtlß
Dh- MARK'S SYPHILITIC CURB yea can COS
TOrBatLF for the fee usually cbarqoa by •
übfeiciunp. l wlibout hlodiancra/Dm holiness, ami
thus avoid I3CPO3.HONS a-d EAPO3OKE. Tula
medicine isprepated er pec tally for the care of Byp
hfiltlc erd Tereresl DLicssa3.ar.d la a ppeedv. sate
and rcsil»va cure. It has cured It* thousands, and
never failed in me. Dis the CHEAPEST and by far
the roost fftl.TAlN CRUE offered to the affl cted.
THE FlbbT. orPRIBArtk STAGS Syshllis. la
wh<n tho ulcer* flr»t appear. No time nhonid be !o«t
in pTCcnring a package cf DR, SYPHILI
TIC CCR», which corsifts otfee buttle “SyphUiaa
Cura "tne box PI Is one hoc fe Wash, etc.
prPilcoJfbirtparOAOcage. - .
’iflE S-KCONOABT STAGE embrace the second
ary symptoms, which indicave that the dlseasahtiji
Uct ms constltotlonaU aad may be snown by tua fos-
ration of the throat, glands,
•kin. bead, mucous roembtanos; canc-ruus ftor«'* on
the arms and ItEß.scromia, eta. Tbe Syphilitic Core,
pi.ls and Wa*h art* nsec in this stage, provl ed vho
tbroat laulcerated; It not, toe Wash Is onoirieii
tar* Price HAD per package. Including the Wasn (
Iko^ct
tbe follow ligiymptoms: wodev.orhardand p uarai
tumors on the bones; eolarxement of the Joint* and
coLtraCilots, bard palua In the hones and Joints,
emits or deesy ofihe bones.; syphilitic rbcjimatiim
alteiation of parts, etc. The "Syphilitic Cora and
plllßarensedlntblsstage. .
IF* prlc« to per pao-kspe. Price cf **9*phlUrw
Cnie/’tspcrhottle; Pills, ti per box; Wa3h,.s.-»
—Peraoni ordering the medicines should be
rarUcolsr to slate tee s a*e of the thaeaa-. and o*uar
thamediclnees requlrea to fore Us stage with wwca
they are adilciad, at the price as abovestatod. oec
oncaiy Syphiliamay beh.rtdltarv.acQ may betrans
miuea to tbe ehl.o by either parent tn who:e system
tbe virus may exist. Dr. Maras' Syphilitic (lure wMI
effectually destroy this disease sad core the child
and make It pure snd healthy.
Perrons who have reason to suspect iron any
cause, cttherherlatiapy or tbe result of contagion*
(ncm bad treattaent.}.ihe existence of any Syphlddc
taint or virus rematnlur in their svatesi. should aot
fait to nseDR. MARKS’ aYPaiLITIO CUBE, which
will eficctaally destroy aad eradicate every par Ucla
of the vims, before entering tutu the mumag- state,
und thereby secure to themeelvee the certainty of a
P *7he niedmtne' wtiT In all Its stages. 1*
will cure the wObSX CASR3. no matter b*iw'long
btsioJm, how bad, or what may have been Itseffeocs.
It will thoroughly renova*<i the whole s*item and
will asnihUate aia expel every particle of syp
hilitic vtiaa. and restore thesystem to a perfect state
or Inflammatoryßheumatlsmlft
Is as tsfaibble cure, and the only medicine that is.
a Treat** on Sukual Disease s, glvln: the cause,
symptom*; aad manner of cure, accomoanlr# earns
bottle, wmch cso be had at the office gratis, or It wilt
be sent to any aodtess on receipt of two
stamps, to pay postage on the same*
fjr Tbe mefllcino will be sent by express to sQ
part* of the country onrveeiot of the money.
Prepared and sold by DIL B. EASTERLY *
Co., corner of Third and Chemut streets, St. Louie,
“solou {SSl'easterly * CO.’S Family-Medl
cfne Store. 98 Madison street, near the Poet Office.
Chicago, HL ■
Sr.
KILIiEB*
Tbit celebrated and miwdibie remedy le warranted
to cere Anf-aad Fever, Daub asm. Cbllle end Pa
yer. Intermittent and Remittent Fevers. ana if it
fklia tba money will be returned to tbs porcttaeor.
biilltoßi of bottles bare bees sold, sad it vu never
known to lailwhen used u direotec.
B. 3A9TBIU.T, «.
L ar sold st Dr. B. 3A3TBBLT *CO 3 FsntftF
MrSclne Store, Ho. 99 Madison atreet. near tbe Foes
Offlce, Chic**®* UL
JIT CORNS! OH, JIT CORNS!
DB. BANDIES’ THREE MINUTE BALYK.
Tbla celebrated and intallible preparation will aflto*.
tna'lT at.d permanently remove and euro Corn*, war®,
Holes and Tooibacoe in irom THREE to TuN SILM
UTK9. It wmmve instant relief to thoaa inggrtmt
toe excruciation and tormectmx pains troai CORNS
aod ‘IOOTBAUIK-- „ M
ry Prise 50 cat taper Bottle. L .’... ...
pr~ pi spared only 07 l>& 1. BASTB3LT A CO<«
B rT f SOUI“« DB. j. BA3TESLT .% CO-/3 B.mUf
Medicine Store. » Madison sir art, near the Poet Gi
ll ec,Cbltai<>»ll|-
I>R. SIITKBLI’S DI4BBHEA
) STBCP.
Tb!a If'» aafe, pleasant aati UiiaDlble cure foe Diarr
hea, Dysentery, Cholera Morbus, Cholera latatunta,
coue Pkia. or ina in tba stomach or Bo well*
CrftaiDf or Siraame, fretting and crying af infanta, aui
alldtraugemenU of to*>tomacband bowel* ofebdA*
;cn when teething. Dr. Jaaeterly’a j-iarrbaa 3yrup baa
beeu in general uae for Cba Uit If* yean. Mlllloaa
otbottlewftyebeea «3ld, and airwbo bare u«d ift
nroootmce It lb® rerybeat medicine they oTcrnsft*
fortbete compiamta, el.ber for children or a-ulta.
far’PrloesOccnieptrßowlq _ .
XF Prepared only by DK.E. EABTBSLY, 3t,Lool^
“£»- Sold U lit, K BABTHELI £ CO.’S FmJJr
Medicine store, 99 .Maolaon street, ne»r me Poes OA
flee, Cbleigo, TIL
SB, EASTEHLI’S PAIN KILLEB#
U iu Men been the study of pn y*iciaxi* and eaem*
lata to Inrent a medicine walA would afford apeady
relief So those wiffcring PAIJi Many valuable ram
edles bay* been clacorered. one tna tcii parugt ar>*
Udetc eter clac- wared lor tbia purpose la Do. BA3r-
EBUl’tt-PAIN KlLLBit. k „ . ...
it la need Inienaliy- and externally, and .will cure
btmaee. aoraltr#, beadacne, tuotbacbe, aoro its roar,
eolia. cramp* or speama diaontery, or bowel com
plaint*. I ervooa affictioca, pain la tl»e ,
Cobc. beeatlrgs, pane m tncbaci: andUmba, cholera,
c tu l.n> mc,^ N no t m u *lud.
MiUloss or bottlea bare boon sold, and there ban
0”0 ,L Loo*.
M p r sold »t DB. B. ESSTBBLT-S I«JW Mrdlio.
Store, v*ldadiaonaueet,»eartboPo»tt>Blco,Oblca*®
El.
B.ADIJBC, BRAD VBKU>
DB. HOOPER’S JEMALS CORDIAL.
Tt!« eleasnt and popular medicine will core auto
mate »«ib •* al ?!! l^wSK l! S?m2
pitKinim it win iijo bnoz oa un Uwm wiim
S^«>T~&"»“"“i ,nr s cm *-. r jxs
ffiSJTowo/antnc womanbood Mffevsoc any ot U*a
dliltaulwee anovo »aan)eiated will rad Uf. So')M •
SSS"DOrtJ.I a aaloabld aid to oaiare. and »UI»aT«
iJiVrninncaanSeim* and restore to iHetxetiraks ud
££f Se w£™o?Wli. It tuu beentboroanfe*
g: B.IASTIBLT.St.LotI*,
M eraSiSl Toll *- EJ3TSBLT « r<VB F»mny
wSlefco Mure. XMaOlMon mne t, Hu t&o FottOlßa*,
CblCitfO.Hi . . . .
DB. COOK’S AAfilC HAIB OIU
WO£t lias PKR6VBVATIOH, BIAOTY, GROWTH
abb bebtoeation or tu* nut.
Ktu lan* bees tba dealra of parsons troubled w«*
Btur,h*ru», unruly hair, to procar* aa article wale*
would at occo reader tbs baxr soft.hrveiy and beastl*
mi. Tb* moat paffeat and admirable araola ever dIK
covered tor uua purpose la
- I>K. €oo**B MAOIC HAIB OIL. •
Tb la hair oil pajairaleatbe mtnnteat port a, gtvln*
the dry, ▼ Ithertng bulbs n**w bib and vigor, opens tn*
catUlarlous aubatsoas, aoftsi, preserves. beutiSea
the b*4r, prevents Itfrom fial lug off,
Tt*ovea tbe dandruff, prevents it from becoming
maturely gray, Sodturoa ranged hair Into that which
la an ootb, glossy and wavy, u u admittad b» all to
be the greatest fnveutloa of the ace for beautify! aw
ibehair andrercWrlrt ttpamumeat. no lady or goo
tlemaa tbou>d I* without It.
|7* I Tire 3* cents per Bottla.
tr Freparac only by Bit. B. H A3TEELY, St. Louis,
Mo. '
Bold at PB. E. BASTBBLY * CO.’S Famß*
Meolck>« Store. 9b Madison a&eet.aetr tbs Poet Ot
flce,Cbleag*ilß. JaiLkStAtt-rrs*!*
F. FOSTER,
VX 217 South Water street. Chicago, U
Ship Chandler and Sail Maker,
■ And Wholaaald and Betall Beale* la
naaila.Turred n*4Hem»
CANVAS, AHCHOBS, CHAINS. BLOCKS,
Twmm Bail and See* Cordf/Tnta Awnlngn, Wacom
Old Cun, Md Bdrttog MmWiu, fcr Stotts
IXtAGS
PESCBITTIOdf.
ROSE’S PRESERVING
■whaWßlßßT.—Tkla la a new Bcnwbsvrr of
2f*2e,rw it !■ a very great bearw, frmt very 9re*.
arW days nan tta* smell of
IK s;7r*wsti’ rt,fc *° t tl ' Am
I theßced**®jw* . .«fttor tne piatta—otlja, t) oar
I where ort y &M* Po»t Offloo Du 37^,
IJSSStS ■idirtWH.mir
:x-
i«n-k9u-tr

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