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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, August 07, 1864, Image 2

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The O. A. K. Conveo tlonatPcorla on the
•,1 !n«t mi anile rhepccUble a regime
] Jib era there btlug jTptabjT .eVKi to olght
t oneandperaon.laartenaince fromPeorb
- 1 adioinfo S counties. ,Tl caUed itself a
• ' uiocratlc BUtc Maes ‘Meeting” and was
cmbled at the instance of £SO members pf
treasonable secret order of the 0. A. K-
A large part of the gathering undoubtedly
consisted of members of the secret; Crater
ullv. But the feature of thc aflalr lhat most
'ntcreaUua, lathe character of the r&bla
tiocs adopted and the speeches made'to" the
crowd. • r~ -
Tbc ftatoers of the resolutions had the
Ojndor u'd honeely not to 'claim that their
programme ter the restoration of jjeace
would safe tbc,Pnlon. They make no anoh
pretence. The rcsolntlona denounce the
AdmtoiatraUon In the flereeatlnvcctlvca, and
charge U with committing all the crlinea In
the calendar, and they demand, that it ahall
be put out of power, hut they nowhere ex
’ press the belief or Idea that,.the •■Demo
cratic" party would do Anything Wre than
Stop the war and make a dlanmonpeace. -The
moleUoaa which were adopted unanimously
by the mcetlcg declare aa follows;
- Tbit in the Interpretation of the Constitution
..rare emded he the declaration! ol Uotottoden,'
be the deliberations of the Federal Conreotlon,
bathe rMolntion.of 1743 end ITOi, prepared and
expounded hj Jeffenon ul Madison. Oaldod by
these Itebts we declare that the coercion and eub-
Incetlou of eorerelpn Statffl waa neTer contem
plated aa poaslh'e or anthorixed by tbo Conatitn
tton but waa proootinced'by Its makers aoactof
suicidal folly. Bat whatever may be the thiwry
of coneUiutlonil power, war aa a means of rwtor
lac the Ualon has proved a tauara sun a delusion,'
and l( tie people of the nou-secedlncSUtcs would
and avert irom themft'.ves and their pouerity the
slaren of a military desx»tl«a», *»d a public debt,
the inlerc*l neon which'om never be met, they
nioft bring this war to a speedy dose,'
S Tost the repeal and revocation of all uncon
stitutional edicts and pretended laws, an imsw
diaU armistice, and a nsUonad convention for. the
ne&ceful adjurtment ol enr troubles are the only,
mean* of saving our nation from unlimited calam
ity aad ruin.
*lhc ten or twelve other resolutions of the
string consist of the usual Copperhead
abuse of the Administration and denuncia-
tion of “arbltiary arrests,” of traitors, “mil
itary tyranny,” martial law, &c., and need
no further notice.
The Peoria meeting has done the cause of
truth a favor by discarding the mask hereto
fore worn, end boldly avowing that the Dem
ocratic party is in favor jjf peace on any
terms, even a disunion peace. .The meeting
declared for, Ist, The doctrine of “State
Sovereignty”; 2d, Denied the right of the
General Government to coerce a seceded or
rebel “Slate,” which includes tbe right of
Secession; 3d, An immediate armistice and
withdrawal of our armies from the soil of
seceded States and fleets from rebel ports;
4tb, Tht. convening ol a Convention to make
peace on the best terms tbe rebels are will
ing to offer; sth, Acknowledgement of the
icdependence of the “ Confederates,” as it
is declared to he unconstitutional to attempt
to “subdue” them or bring them back Into
the Union by lorcc.
On these terms the Peoria Convention avow
their belief that peace can at once bi
made. We hare no doubt of it, and the
question to tc voted on this tall is exactly
whether peace shall be made on these condi*
tions, or whether the war shall proceed until
the rebels submit to the Constitution and the
laws. Wearethuaplalnlynotlfiedoftheterms
which the “democracj” Intend to offer to
the rebds if they are entrusted by the peo
ple with the power. For the sake of nuking
peace with the rebels, they are willing to sun
render the revolted States, to give up the
principle of National Sovereignty, to subor
didate National to State Sovereignty; and to
dissolve the American Republic into thirty
tlx independent States or nations. The se
cession dogmas ol Calhoun and Qayne arc
substituted for the national doctrines of Dan
id Webster and Geo. Jackson. 01 this
feast Democrats are now invited to partake!
But the platform laid down br the Conven
tion is a logical necessity of a party whose
cry ia “peace at any price.” Only oue ot
two positions can bo taken: First, to pro- |
cccd with the war, emplojiog all means for
the subjugation of the rebellion, ■ permitted
by civilized warltrc. Second, to make peace
on whatever terms the rebels will accept,
and as an acknowledgement of their Indepen
dence Is their minimum condition, Übecomes
necessary ior the “Democracy" to concede
the dogma of “State Sovereignty," and deny
National Sovereignty.
If the States are “sovereign," there'can be
no such thing as National sovereignty. Two
sovereignties cannot cover the same terri
tory at tbe same time. If State authority is
paramount to Federal, then the Constitution
is not tbe “supreme law," and the acta of
Congress cannot be enforced, and maybe
disregarded and nullified at the pleasure of
the States, and our American Republic is an
idle phantom in the brain of “Abolitionism.”
To this complexion has the proud Democra
cy come at last I The shrine of Gen. Jack
son is cast down, and Calhoun’s is worship
ped inetead thereof. * ‘ . .
To hold as a certain dass.of “Democrats"
do, that tbe to be squelched
by force of arms, and at the same time op
pose measures of military necessity to that
cod, U a position wholy untenable. The
managers of thcPeoria convention said that
no such ground as that could be held daring
a Presidential canvass. The speakers de
nounced War Democrats as worse than Abo
litionists, and read them oat of tbe “party."
A man to be consistent, must take one side
or the other of the great issue. If he Is for
State soverelgbty he Is on the side of the
rebels; If for National sovereignty, he Ison
tbe side ol the Union, and most advocate the
adoption of all measures that will strength*
tn the Unlqn cause, and weaken that of its
enemy. The great problem for the Chicago
convention to solve, will be, to straddle the
fence and retain the support of the Union
and Disunion “Democrats,” Bat we be*
Here that it is not in the wit or wisdom of
man to do it. •We believe that the disunion
peace doctrines enunciated by the Peoria
convention will prevail, though it may be
partially disguised and concealed irotn the
simple minded, in forked tongue language.
Onr home tories, no one of whom holds a
dollar of the national debt,’except as he is
compelled to take it in the form of green
backs, pretend to he sadly afllicted for fear
It will not he paid. In the mournful Jeremi
ads of these *• decoy ducks” of Jeff Davis
onr debt Is to all other debts as the Egyp-
tian pyramids to a mole bill. What are the
facts?* Supposing the war to continue till
January I.ISGO, at the present rate of expen
diture,'our debt will be twenty-six hundred
millions of dollars. The total amount of
our property will be twenty-six thousand
millions of dollars, or twenty-six billions.
In other words we will owe ten per cent of
what wc shall then be worth, and own the
debt ourselves. Shall we repudiate because
we owe one tenth as much as we are worth,
and that to the members of our own family ?
In 1616, onr national debt, caused by the
war of 1812, was one hundred and twenty
seven millions of dollars. Onr property was
worth eighteen hundred millions. '• Onr debt
was seven and seven one-hundredths per
cent ol onr property, or not lor fir m the
present ratio of onr debt to the national
wealth. We paid that debt almost without
knowing it, as the ox bore tbe burden of
tbe fly's weight Our present debt is no
larger to-day. and will be let>s than three
per cent larger in iB6O. Even ifonrwarcon
tinnes at an increased rate ot expense, In the
ratio of Its past increase, until 1870, onr debt
will be bot sixteen and two-thirds per cent
ol onr wealth, while tbe nation*! debt of
Great Britain, In 1861, was forty-one and
fourteen one-hundredths per cent of her
property, or more than three times what
cars will be six years bonce. Can we not
pay to sustain onr Government one-third as
much as England -paid to overthrow Napo
The truth is, there is wholesale ignorance
as well as malicious misrepresentation in
the “Democratic 11 party/relative to the
effect oi s national debt. So £ar from a debt
weakening a government. It, If. properly
managed, strengthens U raslly. Great Bri
tain, France, Austria and Bnasia could not
hold together for any length of time bat for
the people being bound to their government
as creditors, as holders of its debts, and
therefore Intcreetcdin its ircllare. Would
the South have rebelled If the two thousand
millions they had invested in slaves had been
invested In Government ■ stocks, and the
slaves had been, hired laborers ? . At the end
of the war we shall have Invested In the Gov*
ernment an amount equal to whatai its com
mencement we had Invested In slavery. it
was because the wealth of the people at the
South was all in slaves and none of it In
Government stocks, that slavery.became
stronger than the Government, for where ore
our pockets there are our affections. “Where
thy treasure is, there will thine heart be also. 11
Those whose treasure was in slaves stood
ready to fight for slavery ' against the Gov
ernment, Those who freely Invest In Five
twenties or Seven-thirties will defend the
Government against slavery.
There never was a greater blander com
mitted than when, under the gnidmcc of
the Democratic parly controlled by a South
ern element which was always for “eecee
,lon 11 at heart, we permitted the debtof 1810
to bo paid off. Every dollar of it paid lea
ceted the Interest of the people In the Gov-
I C rumeatw? B ‘ 1 , thereby instead of Increasing
I'llacredlC-dimiriished its strength. A.poo
plc majrbire metaphysical admlra
jlion system 6f government as they
have for the solar or slderial systems, hot
they will not' lore it unconditionally.-until
ibclr blood and thelrj Interests are blended
■) neoparably yvUh, 11. i
~-n woßtmßS.
At theHillSCopperhead village ot Bedford,
nier BtdfO'rßf Bpringe, reside certain of the
IntelUgeu&popula&lon pf who
still fluadrepnlally wake up,vote for Jackson
and resume'Ctielr life-long snooze. Laboring
.'under the pleasant impression .that James
Bochananhaddescended by apostolic sue
cession from President Andrew Jackson,and
tßat'Fitz John Porter was in like manner
'tW military successor pf the hero of
New Orleans, thete honest and en
lightened burghers !gare ; recently a din
ner to the " Ex-President and Ex-
General who were fraternally hob-,
cobbing together at the Springs. The doors
were closed. Their oratorical efforts on the
occasion will forever remain a secret save to
the admitted once,' * If cither' of 'them could
secure even a hand shako from the loyal vis
itors at the Springs. ' How sublime in his
.serene and dignified urbanity most the Old
PnbllcFonctlonary have felt munchlngßatcb
cheese and sourkront with the pig-headed
..Pennsylvania Porkers, And all. this seated
beside an ex-soldier whose only rccoznmeada
tlon was a conviction for treachery and cow
ardice on the battle-field. Alasfortbcclosed
doors. The country should have, heard the
speeches.' .. v .
ITtbCoßgrcMlozial District.
' Tho Union- Congressional Convention for
the Fourth District was held at Monmouth
on the 4th Instant, and General C. Hard*
ing, ol Warren i countreceived the nasal*,
mens nomination. General Harding la a
men of commanding ability, and will make
an excellent member of Congress. In finan
cial matter* be baa few superiors, and his
"indomitable-courage and energy will com*
mond success.' Two. years ago the Fourth
District was carried; against ns by the fact
that the Copperheads professed to he strong*
ly in favor of a.more vigorous prosecution
of the war; ‘ bat tbat. dodge wont help now,
and avowed,—we might siy armed, —hostili-
ty now being tbe slogan of tbe Democracy,
as represented by Singleton, Holloway, Da*
vidson, Richardson, Ac., the people will in*
dlgnantly repudiate them.
tSf" The Hew York World,' a vlo’cht war oaper,
whose article wc copy in another column, declares
that we cantot take Richmond. It pronounces
Grant's campaign a failure. The Albany (NVYJ
Arjvs and Atlas, another prominent war paper,
cays, Ac.— Cincinnati Enquirer,
This sort of “war paper* 1 authority most
be very high, Indeed. The New Torn World
is amsUgnant-Copperhead sheet, exactly as
much of a “ war paper 11 as the Chicago Times.
The Aigu*m.ud Adas is a more violent Cop
perhead sbeet than the Woi l-i. The only dlf
lerence between the World and tbe E-quirer
is tbat the former is an open advocate of a
disunion peace, and the latter a Jesuitical ad
vocate of the same thing. They are equally
hostile to the Administration and the farther
prosecution of the war for the subjugation
of tbe rebellion.
A Reasoa for Cowardice,
A “ Pennsylvanian” writes a long letter to
the New York T iltune explaining the reason
of the cowardly conduct of the people of the
border comities of that State in not defend
ing their property against the rebel raiders.
He offers this justification;
“The people of these counties are mostly
agriculturists—exemplary and peaceable
fearing God and loving work—pursuing the
avocations of honest industry. So entirely
at variance with their habits and tastes U
fighting, with or without murderous weapons,
that the militia system in Pendsylvanla has
long since been disbonded as a disreputable
superfluity. ..The last that was seen of it woe an
occasionalmuster* of men armed with
brooms and comttalk*. to the infinite mcrlmcnt
of grave citizens ana excited urchins! Yea,
so utterly bad the entire system of deadly
strife, called war, fallen into disrepute in
Pennsylvania, that the fathers bad begun to
teach it to their sons that about the meanest,
dirtiest business in which they can engage
ie to fight! Their mission, they gradually bad
schooled themselves to believe, was not to
kill and destroy, but to plant and build, to
buy and sell/ erect churches and school*
houses, and extend the empire of knowledge
and civilization.
I grant you,these Southern devils in human
shape flghWwcll, bum well, steal well, and
perform the entire bidding of their master
n most approved style I To such fiendish
ness they nave been educated and given over
to the “strong delusion” that this is the
very acme of social and national refinement t
A donkey can bent mo at kickingout of sight
—and a stiff necked ox will butt me to death
In a second—but are the donkey and the ox,
therefore, nay superiors ? When this is es
tablished, then may our Pennsylvania farm
ers admit the superiority of the Dixie devils
—but sot before.
The Ttibufir, commenting on the above
reasons for not fighting, observes that “if
those clients are, ou Christian principle*, so
weak and nenresistant as he represents
them, then they should obey the scriptural
Injunction to lt UJoe joyfully the rpolling of
thdr gcods,” and not allow a city like Cham
bezsbnrg to be taken without a shot and de
stroyed by two hundred rebels, and then ask
other people tohelp to make np their loss
If there be any good reason assigned by our
correspondent for the Pennsylvanians’ failure
to arm or drill their militia, In view ot their
peculiar exposure to rebel raids, then out
readers have the benefit of it.
Saw* Dledary’s Opinion ot HlcGlcllan.
It is quite evident, that the out-and-out
Peace Copperheads, in the State of Ohio, are
In the ascendency, and the following from
the Crftii reflects the views of the Demo-
tic parly of Ohio much better thm does the
/Cain Dtakv or the Stat'xnuin :
“It is well known that General McClellan
has not one spark of pretentions to the Pre
sidency except what fie bos xnide out of this
war. under Mr. Lincoln. He never held a
civil office in his life, and was nnkoown to
the public when Governor Dcnt.ison brought
him forward as a' military man. Yet,
in three years, as a mere soldier, he
rises to the demands of the Presidency,
to htfid a party which Is for peacs~
a position requiring a statesman of
enlarged views and a statesman’s experi
ence.. H we arc to plunge Into Intermina
ble wars, each section or portion following
Its military leader, as In Mexico or South
America, then McClellan might bo proposed
with some more show of consistency, but as
it Is. It would be the utter annihilation of
all constitutional politics and the wiping
onto! flic Democratic organization. And
for what? That a few men who have got
hie ear may get foreign missions and home
positions, afthe expense of the peace of the
conntry and the lives of their constituents.
This is paying too dear for such whistles,
and for one we protest against It in behalf of
onr bleeding, ruined and distracted country.
If peace wifi not preserve orderand preserve
civil society, war will not, and wc arc a lost
people anyhow.”
Plenties incident.
A few days since the President was pre
sented with a very beautiful Shepherd Cheek
Plaid, sent to him firom Edinburg, Scotland,
by Mrs. Anne Williamson, an old lady of SL
It was manufactured at Tellecoatrie, near
Stirling, a place Justly celebrated for its
beautiful tartans and checks. The appended
correspondence shows that in the land of
“brown heath and shaggy wood,” our
cause is watched with no ordinary Interest:
Mr Lord President—As. one deeply in
terested in your present struggle, I trust tbe
LordwlUbless.mil your endeavors lor the
peace of your country and the freedom of
the slave. As this letter la written by an
old lady of SL she hopes yon wUI overlook
all Its Imperfections; and, with good wishes
for yon and your family.
lam,your very obedient servant,
Anns Williamson.
The following Is the President's reply: •
Executive Mansion, I
Washington, J01ytt.1664. S
Mbs. Anne Williamson—Madam: The
plaid yen send me is Just now placed In my
hands. I thank you for that pretty and use
ful present, bot still more for those cood
wishes to myself and onr country which
prompted you to present it. Your obedient
servant, A. Lincoln.
Blcbmond Papers tc* 30th ult.-»TVhat
they bay or the Northern Raid,
From the Richmond Examiner July 30.
Once more General Early crosses the Poto
mac with his tndlant corps of veterans.
This time there is, in all probability, no force
In his front which can make him even pause.
The rich voile)s of Pennsylvania, with their
nohle herds and harvests, lie open before
him, and we may dad Washington and Balti
more more' nnenarded than ever. General
Early has proved himself an active, bold and
prudent leader, although some think he did
not make fall use of some opportunities
which presented themselves on his last expe
dition. He did, however, create a most use
ful diversion, and compelled Orantto weaken
bis army materially before Petersburg. He
inflicted on the enemy one blopdy defeat at
the Monocacy, another at Kernsto *n, a t bird
on the Shenandoah, traversed at his will the
length and breadth ot Maryland, and laid Us
'towns under contribution.
If Early bad been two days more early, he
would have marched into .Washington, and
made hta name as illustrious as that o!
“ stonewall” Jackson. As it was, he at
Jcaat threw that Infernal den Into pitiable
consternation, reconnoltered the boasted de
‘femes of the city, and perhaps xmde sure of
his blow for the next time. The moral effect
of this repeated swooping down of a Coalod
crato army on the fat pasturage and Hell-fill-"
ed barns of the enemy must be extremely
fine; It teaches them that the sword of war
Is double edeed, and cuts both ways; that
they canoot eo on forever organising plan
f denog raids quite at their ease; that barns
can be emptied and cattle driven off on the
north sloe of the Potomac aa well as on the
! south side. This style of making war is not
• to onr taste; It Is no Invention of ours; but
• u our enemy wUI have It so lei him take his
• obsrootlt, and much good m»y it do him.
Official Examination of the
Grand Secretary.
Fall Ainttelww as to the Streagth, I ■teat and
Designs of the 0, A. K.
. 'From the SL Loots Democrat,,Angnet 6.1
lho busy tongue of .rumor has' been waetilujf
freely nit bln. the last week past, as to ibe motives
which Influenced, or causes which produced the re
lease from the military prison on Gratiot street of
certain cenUemtn who were generally understood
to have been arrested-and confined tnerefbr the
active part they have taken in tthe secret conspir
acy which has recently been brought to toe light of
C *\AxQone those so relieved were 'CAaiiM iLitSvnti
on a bond for SIO,OOO, v ith surety to appear for
trial ; Charles B. JDvnn, on a bond for $5,001, and.
Gretn S. Smith, on a bond lor the same amount.
All of these gentlemen, it was announced, had
also, on being released, taken the oath of allegi
ance. jj-. . , ' •!
Tbcao singular .proceedings from
any rourcc,pate rise to various surmises as to
what could nave induced the military authorities
to release these men under eneb circamstanccs.or
what could bare -induced the'lat er to take the
oaib of allegiance when arraigned tor trial. Itnow
turns out that these men were the highest officers
of the order in the. State, Hunt being the Grand
Commander,Dunn the Deputy Grand] Command
er, and Green the' Grand Secretory; and that on
discovering that 'CoL Sanderson, the Provost
Marshal General, was In foil possession of all the
sicrets of the order, sod that there was. therefore,
no nee in them any longer to attempt 'to conceal
Its secrets by persisting in perjured statements
With regard to themselves, they resolved to ask for
a re-examination, which was given them, in
which each acknowledged hia former statement to
be untrue, and acknowledged the existence of
-anch an order, hU membership of it; and truly
answered all questions put to him in regard to it.
The following I? the examination of the Grand
Secretary, with the exception ol such portions as
the interests of the military service and the ends
of public Justice require to be withheld from the
public at the present time:
Greene B. Smith,' of lawful age, being duly
sworn, deposes and says:
i • That he was bom and raised in St. Loots conoty,
State of Missouri, and Is by occupation a tiers;
has been clerking for Messrs. Grimaiey and Com
pany since 1650. ,
Q; When were yon arrested ? A. Tbe 38tb day
ofMay.lEM. ..
•ptjw nfiinvs. { .
Q. Have you been examined under oath since
your arrest and Incarceration ? A. I have.
Q. Were the answers by you| given under that
examination, in reference to a secret political or
ganization, correct I A’ No, air, they were not.-
Q. What Induced you to withhold the tacts Under
that examination? A. A solemn oath and the In
fluence ot other parties Implicated with me.
Q. What Is tbe nature of that oath, and what
the Influence ol other parties ? A. I took an oath
not to reveal tacts connected with a certain secret
organization, under penalty of death, and tho in
floecce ol members of said organization has thus
ftr prevented mo from revealing the truth.
Q. State In what manner that Influence has been
exeidfcd? A. Religiously and morally. Ibavo
been instructed to believe that the oath spoken of
was binding, and paramount to any other consld
Q Who has lead you to that belief? A. My su
perior officers in tbe organization of which lan
shout to speak. i
Q, What la said organization called? A “Or
der of American Knights,” recently changed to
*• Sons of Liberty.”
Q. Wbea waa yon Initiated Into tbe mysteries
of aald organization ? A. Some time lu the spring
ot 166 a.
Q. Where was you initiated ? A. Corner of
Fifth and Market, overLeltctTs drag store, la the
city of fit Louis.
6. Have yon been a member In good standing
ever since f A Yes, tlr, I think I have. •
q. What Is the number of the Council to which
yon have and do now belong? A. It never had a
number, but was called “ The George Washington
Q. Haw frequently have yon attended sSld Tem
ple since you were Initiated ? A. On an average
about three times a month. -
Q, Were these meet laps held in the day-time or
at night f A. Exclusively al night, with but two
exceptions. ’
Q. were those two exceptions special meetings 7
A. Yes, sir. The one lattended in tbo day-time
was a meeting of the Grand Council, the other was
an Informal meeting. ♦
Q. State when that Grand Council met? A. The
50lh of January. 18G4.
Q. Was that a meeting of the officers of liis*
sourl Temple exclusively r A. Yes, sir.
Q. What nas the result o( the deliberations of
that Council In January last? A. An election of
officers for the Grand Connell ot the State of Mis
scnrl, or an installation of tuck officers.
Q. Hon* long was sold Council In session at that
time? A. Some three or lour days.
Q. Was yon a regularly delegated member of
that Conned? A, sir. . ,
Q. Who presided at and oVcr the deliberations
of that Conned? A. The Commander of the
Third Degree of the State of Missouri.
Q. Was the Depnly Grand Commander present
on that occasion? A. No, sir, there la no such
officer within my knowledge In the Missouri Tem
ije. The Commander of the Third Degree of the
£ast was there and presided.
Q. Is there a Ccmmsndet of the Third Degree,
We«t? A. Yes, sir. Deis second In command,
and the Commander oftho Third Degree, East, la
first In command.
Q. Did you before your arrest, or do you now,
hold any official position in this secret organiza
tion? A. Yes, sir.
Q. What te that position? A. Secretary of both
second and third degrees.
Q. Under whose immediate Instruction as sec
retary ofthe second and third degrees did you act
to council? A. Under the respective commanders
of those degrees, each degree baring a comman
q stvtetbonmnbcrimclnaroesofthedejrrcesof
tbit order ? A. There are fire— lst. art, 8d and 4th,
cr Grand, as it It called, and 6th, or Supremo.
Q. What is meant by Grand, and what by Sti*
prcmedesrccs? A. TWGratd, orJth decree, is
the ConncU, or highest degree of the Slate. The
Supreme, cr Sth degree, is the' highest in the
United Slates. . a
Q How many o{ the degrees hare yon taken?
A. Ist. 3d, 3d and 4thJ or Grand Connell.
Q. 'What Temple did you represent In the Grand
Council which convened in bt. Louis in January
last? A, Thc.George Washington Temple ol St.
S. What arc the iniatory steps taken upon en
nsthlsorder? A.’the first thing to oc done
is to ascertain hlsfendmcnte, and tr in accordance
with those entertained by a member, he is imme
diately solicited to Join, and taken to the ante
room of the Temple, or to a member's room,
where the Neophyte is duly instructed according
to the lormnlas laid down In that portion of the
rituals to he fonnd in pamphlet marked W. to V,
to order of haelnesa ”, inclusive.”
Q. What Is requisite tn taking the second de
gree? A. Simply the recommendation of any
member ofthe second degree, with two members
o vouch for him. The tamo formula is observed
u taking the third degree. To enable him to take
the fourth it ia necessary that be should be elected
to the Grand Conndi or fourth degree by the mem
ber* of the first decree.
Q. What Is requisite in taking the fifth or su
preme degree? A. Members of the •fourth degree
are elected by the members of that degree, are
then sent to the Supreme Council, where they are
duly initiated and credited to the Grand Council
or fourth degree.
Q. What is the pip. sign of recognition and
password to the fifth degree? A. The grip is
given by clasping the right hand with the Index
cr fore-Unger resting upon the pulse of each: the
sign (the onlfcenninc one) is made by shading
the eyes with the right and the left hand placed
upon the right breast, and the password T amnna
hfe to giro, because each county has a distinct
one, and is changed monthly.
Q. What words ore used when the sign of dis
tress cannot be seen ? A. Aok-hoon.
Q. What Is the origin of the order of American
Enivbts ? A. I have beard that it originated in
the State of Louisiana. In 1663 \ alto, that It ex
tends back to tho Revolution of ITO.haring had
a precarious existence to the present rebellion.
q. What is the relation between this order and
the so-called Confederate Government! A. At
the time I Joined I understood that i la object wes
to aid and assist the Confederate Government, and
endeavor to rectore the Union as It was prior to
this rebellion.
Q. In what particular was aid and assistance to
he given to the Confederate Government? A. In
any and all ways, and at any and all times.
Q Do yon know of any aid and assistance bar*
Ing been tendered by this order during roue con
nection with It In toe manner above spoken of?
A. I know that arms and amnnltion have been
purchased by members of tbe order to send to other
members in the country where they could Lot he
Q. What klcds ol aims are mostly famished to
parties in the conntry, by member* of this order?
A. Revolvers.
Q. Are they purchased or obtained in St. Louis?
A. its, air.
Q. Is the ammunition also ? A. Yes, sir.
Bdenrubo, July 6,1861,
Q. Do yon know anything about advices In ref*
treuce to the enter bavin? been sent to the rebel
army? A. Ol ray own knowledge Ido not, bat
hare through members hetrd that constant com
munication was between Bt. Louis and the
rebel army,*
to btautthb navoLunos.
Q. When was the revolutionary movement con*
tempested by this order, to have taken place? A.
The advent of Mr. Vallaudlgham Into the United
States from exile.
q. When were the members of this order first
instructed to trm and prepare /or this movement ?
A. Id the summer or fall of 1863.
Q. In What manner wat the Confederate army
to co-operate with this order? A, This order was
to hold itteif In rcadiues* to ect with the Confcde
rate army upon Us advent into the Slate.
Q. Who was to have command of men compos*
tag thta order In UUeonrl, in that event! A. The
Gracd Commander o> the State of Missouri.
Q. What disposition was to bare been made of
iheottccracommandtns this department in that
event ? A. Treated as a common enemy.
Q. Thl« order Is exclusively made no of dlaloyht
persons. Is It cot? A. Tes, air, all Democrat* who
are dtslrou* of securing the Independence of the
Confederate States.
Q.Jlave yon ever purchased any ahns and am
munitions to supply, this order t A. I have.
O. What amount of curb? A. Very littleam
munltlon, perhaps tiro hundred revolvers in all.
Q. In what manner were they sent away? A.
Some were delivered to the panics themsclvea,and
some were shipped.
Q. Were not those so'hipped nearlr all sent to
Northern Missouri? A. Yes, sir, nearly all of
them. 1
Q. Were they purchased on. regular permits, or
clandestinely? A. Clandestinely.
Q Were such arms shipped to fictitious parties,
ana In packages and parcels purporting to oe any
thing else than arms f * Sometimes to real parties,
and sometimes to fictitious parties, and usually
purporting to be mochasdlee.
utnißXß or nut onnxn in aasaouns.
Q. What Is the number of this order In St.
Louis ? A. From 3,000 tu 15,000 men.
Q. What Is the number in the state of Mis
bourt ?. A. From 40,000 to 60,000 men.
annnxss or eemm cotuuxnca mabkxp “ B.**
• The address of Supreme Commander marked
•* s.” being shown witness, la recognized as ’he
E reduction of P C. Wright,. copies of which he
ss teen in thcoJSeebr Cbartes'L. Hunt. There
can be no doubt of Wricht’s being the author,
from the jact that It was Issued betere Vallandig.
ham was eletted Supreme Commander of the or
der I The signature, P. Calaa Urban as, s. C., has
ameaulogtbal wUaessbas never heard explaloed,
Q. Are any of the officers of this Qtder• salaried
officers f A. I don 1 ! know; my Impression la that
the Supreme Commander receives a salary.
a. Who first organised the-order of American
cbts In the 'State of Missouri t A. P. C.
Wright of New York. . , , • „
Q. Have yon any knowledge of oae wo. M,
Decgiaa* f A, I know the man: hare met him
(oor or five times.
Q. Do yoo know If he hu ever been IjgaHy an
i :Q.:State wharithis order coatemplated In the
event ofFrlce's-lovadioff Uts»onri this Bummer!
. A* The, or rather it. Intended to unite with Price,
drive cuttbo T. 8. forces and Union citizens, and
appropriate everything belonging to the United
States Goversmct t.
Q. Has this order been arming and nuking pre
parations for that purpose? A. Yes, bit r ;
~.,Q Under whose immediate direction has this
been doi-e! , A.-The Grand Commander of the
Slate of Missouri. t . ..
q. Vk as this order to co-operate with that of oth
‘er states In the event of an invasion by Price? A.
Until recently, yea. but {latterly. independent and
difttoct of other States.
Q. What was (be intention of this order in refer
ence to the ferries here on the river! A. To Ini
tiate captain*, pilots and engineers, and In the
ey« nt of a movement, to; take possession of them,
and cross members of the order from Illinois and
other States into Missouri.
Q. Did yon ever have any conversation vrith
Chas. Donn or Cbaa. L. Uont, In reference to mak
ing public, under oath, your couoectiotr with the
order of American Knights ! A. Yes, sir. With
both of them.
Q, State when, where and what that conversa
tion was. A. In Juno last, at Gratiot Military
Prison. I remarked to Ur. aunt that I had cou
.eluded (o'acknowledge my complicity in this mat
ter, and was willing to be tried upon the merits of
the me. Hr. Hunt said that would not do; I
asked nlm why; be eald, “yon have taken a
solemn oath never to reveal these matters; be.
Bides, there is," said no, “to necessity for such a
step; there are no specific charges agalnat you,
but merely suspicion:”' 1 informed Hr. Hunt that
I should take care of myself—that the order had
** failed to protect mo, and 1 sad no one hut myself
to rely upon. Hr. Bonn agreed with me in adopt
ing this plan.
Q. Bare yon withdrawn from said order! A.
I have sot.
Q. Was notCbaries X. Hunt’s office the head
quarters of this order in Missouri! A. To all in.
tents and purposes, yes, sir.
Q. Did yon, whQe a member of said order, give
aid end assistance to rebel spies, mall carriers and
emissaries from the rebel Sutee! A. In only one
instance. I gave Newcomer, alias Thompson, a
email sum of money,-knowing him to be a rebel
mall carrier. Rebel spies, mail carriers and emis
saries have been carefully protected by this order
ever since I have been a mcmt>er. Previous to my
arrest 1 beard, by sad through this order, that the
mall to and from tbe rebel army was very reguUr,
with semi-monthly dispatches to tbe Grand Com
mander. A man by the name of Dorris, formerly
of Jefferson City—a son of the Doctor—la used by
tins order in carrying mails. He was here when 1
was arrested, the SOth day of May last. One of
tbe especial objects of this order was to place
members on steamboats, ferry boats, telcurapa of
fices, department headquarters, provost marshal
offices, and in fact in every potion where they
could render vah sole service.
q. it> there any members in any or either of the
positions above enumerated! a. In tbe express
offices and one In the' telegraph office, orer the
American Express office. There are plenty of them
on tbe over.
Q. Have you ever beard any threats made by
members of said order aralnst any member
I who should divulge the secrets o< said order! A.
Yes, sir.
Q. What were these throats! A, That they
would upon proof of the fact kill tbe man.
Q. WhAtarsthcduticftoftbeGrandCommaßJcr!
A. Presiding officer over tbe lower degrees, and
the ranking officer of tbe State.
Locis wrra tbe rxbkl abmt.
thorircd St Mid order to caUbll.h temples la
MleaoutU A- Cll or own koowledsc l don I
know botroy Imprssslou formed by remarxt oj
members led too to b-sHevcbowas. ■ „
Q. I* it not gecerallj known that Wm.M. Doug
law le an emir wry from Price' s army! A. I «on t
know; he became very unpopular with the ortjr
even before his attest. _ .
q. Was Douglass active in organizing Temples
in Missouri ? A, I Ihli khe war, very.
q. Wae he not on Tcry Intimate and confiden
tial (enuj* with Charles L. Honi, of Bt. Loots ! A.
Yob, sir; more so than with any other person in
this city.
becbet roue* mores an nr the order to ASSAS
• Q. Was there a secret police made np of mem
bers of said order, whose doty it was to ascertain
the names of United States detectives, and if pof
sibleto baffle tnelr efforts in apprehending rebels
and members of said order! A. Of my own
knowledge I can't say; hat I heard through mom
berwttat there was such police to be organized,
hat to be known only to tbu oncers of ssia order.
That woold properly be the business of the ex
commander." • | ■
- if: Was the secret assassination ol any, United
States officers, soldlrts <jr Government* employees
proposed by any member or membra of Mia or
der!- A. J have hand It diecnesed In council and
recommended *; ■
Q. What, if any, knowledge bare yoj of a meet
ing of the Supreme Connell in tbe Cltv of New
YorkJa-t winter? A. I know tbat the Supremo
Council met in New York city last February, on
tbe SSd, I believe, to elect a supreme Commander.
Q.was Missouri represented in tbat Council?
A. Tee, elr.
Q. By bow many delegates? A, Positively three
ana I think five.
Q. Who was elected Supreme Commander by
tbat Council? A Mr.YaUvudlgham.
Q. Was the order in this Slate satisfied witb tbat
election * A. No, sir.
Q. Who was the choice of Missouri? A. I am
unable to state.
Q Ho you know whether or not a special meet-
Inc was held at "Windsor, Canada, and if so when
and by whom? A. Yes, such a meeting took
place In the vicinity of Detroit.
Q. What business was transacted at that meet-
Inc i A. A conference wUh Vollandigham. chang
ing tbe name ot the order and signs and-grlpa.
Q. Was Missouri represented at that meeting?
Q. By whom ? A. By the Grand Commander of
the State of Missouri.
It. Is not the order of American Knlchts hostile
in every respect to tbo general government, and
friendly to tbe so-called confederate government ?
A. Yes, sir.
Q. ITss anv contributions been made or proposed
by this order wlih the design of assisting the Con
federate army in any way ?
A. Yes, Sir, lust before my arrest a proposition
to raise money to purchase cun caps for the Con
federate army was made and talked of among the
. members, but whether carried out or not, 1 am not
[List of members of the order is here given by
the witness. This list of names is, for wise ana
firudential coffSlderatlons, withheld from the nob
le at the present time by tbe Provost Marshs!
General, ana wc die unable, therefore to publish
Q. State what the prominent members of the or*
der of American Knlgiits have universally said In
reference to the objects and purposes of said order
to jonr presence? A. When x flrat Joined to the
spring of 1664, S. L. Moses, then instructor of the
order, informed me that it was a Democratic or*
ganluticn, gotten up for the benefit of those en
gaged to reo&lion, and to unite the Democratic
party proper, with the view of co-operation with
the rebel army,
Q. When and where was saHI organization ex*
pectco to cooperate with the sc-called Confederate
army f A. In the event of invasion by the rebel
army to Missouri.
Q. Wore yon not led to hclicrc, after joining
said order. Dj conversation with members thereof,
that Us objects sod purposes were directly oppo
site of those of the General Government, and in
direct hostility to said Government 1 A. Yes, sir.
Q. Were not the member? of thla order secretly
; plotting and connivmc at the destruction of the
General Government, and assisting through the
scents of said order, with the view ol establishing
the independence of the so-ca.lcd Confederate
States ? A, Yes, air.
Q,. From the knowledge yon bare of said organ
isation, do yon not believe it to bo thoroughly dis
loyal. and Inaugurated foe tbe purpose of defeating
the objects of the present Administration m sap
pressing the present rebellion $ A. Yes, sir.
Q. Was It not Generally understood by members
of said order, that steps had been taken to inform
tbe Confederate authorities that this order was
friendly to tbe interests and policy of tbe so-calied
Conle iterate States, and ready ana willing at any
time torecdefanyanyalla-slsianceln Us power
In the overthrow of the General Government ? A.
That was believed to be the object of those who
gave direction to said order.
xKxerns or tub order s xultino over rebel
Q. Bid not tbe members of this order secretly
exult over tbe reverse.* of theFrderil army, and at
tbe succession of tbe so-called Confederates $ A.
YcS, B,r * . . m ,
Q. Were you ever present at any Temple or
Coondl In this city where congratulatory speeches
were made by members of the order at the success
ofihefo-calledCODlederatcanayf Ye*.sir.
Q. Please elate when, where, and by whom -neb
speech! s were made. A. At all times in alt coun
cils and temples, and principally by , of St.
Q. flow were soch speeches usually received br
members Of such councils and temples ? A. With
general satisfaction.
rnxqcxNT propositions in toe councils and
Q. Was it not a universal custom of those meet
ing at the councils and temples of this order to
propose and tnfco up a subscription for the purpose
ofbnylngarmsandmnnitloDeof war with which
to arm and equip tbe members thereof, with the
design ot placing It upon a war footing? A. Pro
positions of this kind have frequently been made,
bat whether successful or not 1 am unable to
Q. Wa* there sot a project set on foot by mem
bers of this order to arm and equip all they could
of the numbers thereof, at Government expense,
to be used when occasion required against the
General Government, and for the benefit of Its ea
emits? A. Tes, sir.
Q. When and by whom were sa'd projects set
aCcat? A. At varlou* times, by members gene
rallv, daring the past year, I would also state (hat
the Grand Commander, Charles L. Hunt, and oth
ers, recommended that all members of said order
enroll In the militia instead of paying their com*
mutation, thereby obtaining arms and equipments
and the benefit of militia service, which would en
hance the interests of said order and materially
Injure those of the General Government,
Q. By what authority were yon constituted an
agent to purchase arms, ammunition, Ac., Ac, for
members of said order ? A. There were no regu
larly constituted ones; every member became a
eclKOLSliinted agent.
witness' q>sa or nn strength op tux order.
Q. Have the councils and temples been general
: ly established throughout the State of Missouri ?
A. North of the Missouri river generally; know of
none in Southwest or Central Missouri
Q. What Is the number of the organization In
tbeStsteol Illinois? A From report, from one
hundred to one hundred and t *enty thousand.
Q. What m the State of Indiana ? A. Abou t
clarity thousand.
Q. What In the State of Ohio? A. About sixty
xonx saxes or xexuers given nr witness,
Q. Do yon now recollect any names of members
omitted by yon yesterday In tuo list given by yon!
A. Tee. sir.
Q. State them.
•••• . • * •
Q ??hat other prominent politics! men belong
to paid order whose names have not been given!
A I know of not;©. That cists nf men bare been
admitted privately, and there are but one or two
member* of said order who do know them.
O. Who of said order represented the Grand
Council of the State of Missouri at the Sanrcae
Council held In the city of New York last winter ?
A. Charles L- Hunt of Bt. Loni* and Jefferson
Joses oi northern Missouri, and three others
whose name* Ido not know.
q who of said order attended the special coa
ftreuce held at VaUandigham** hotel. In Canada,
ttds last spring? A. Charles L.Hont.
0. Ton have spoken of yonr knowledge of a man
by the of Newcomer, alias Thompson, who
was carrier oi a rebel mill to this city—did be be
come known toyoaasanoffleerin the re Pel serv
ice? A-No, sir- . - .
Q. Did he become kno *m to you as ft member ot
the order? A. Tes, sir. ■ ,
Q. Yon hare stated that there wag a general ex
pectation that an attempt would be made to arrest
VaUxadUham on bl* reaching Chicago on the 4lh
of July, and to prevent him from making a »pwch
there. Was the Government to be resisted m the
effort by the member® of too order there aaacta*
hied. A. There was a general understanding
among the members of tbo order, that in case \ ai
laudigbasn should return within the Federal llnee,
and as effort was madebr the Government to s«ze
orfirreet him, each effort was to be resisted by the
united action of the order. • _
secrets or th* obdeb held 10 be tuk butt
or kacb jobber.
Q. la It the general conviction and belief of she
number* of the order that the pedaltr announced
la the oaths which they take will be certainly exe
cuted on any member violating U ? A. That is the
general belief. , ■
Q. la U considered lobe ihcdatr of each member
to execute this penalty moon the violator oi tue
ontb, or is there tome particular person of saw
order, or officer, whole duty it is to enforce the
penalty In such caret A, It’ls considered thedaty
of earn member. ir
<J. Tbe oath- announces a shameful death; w
there by that mcaot any pantcular form of death 7
A. Nonctballeyerheardol. , .
Q It being the general understanding of each
member ofthe order, tbit It Is thedotyof eacn
member thereof to enforce thepena'ty. what is the
undemanding a* to tbe mode of ooloe it? is
It to be done boldly and publicly and by force, or
secretly and by stealth 7 A. There was no particular
mode or manner understood by the member*; It.
was to be done at any time and at all hazards.
Q-'llss there any case of the kind here or el*®*
where come within year knowledge? A. There •
basnet,. \ . ■
Do yon know of any tnatance In which a
■member supposed to hare violated his obligation
baa been scorched for or, followed for tbe purpose
; of inflicting, tbe penalty and taking his life. A.
No, air, I do not.
■to m ohucatics to that taken w acoubc.
Q. What is the general view entertained by
members os to the extent of the binding obligation
of the oaths they take as members? Arc such
oaths regarded as paramount in their obligations
upon lh»m to thoio taken upon a witness stand be
fore a civil ormUtary tribunal? A. The general
▼lew among them is that the oaths they take as
members are paramoont In their obligation to any
which thsj may be called upon to take, whether it
be in coons of Justice, before military tribunals,or
in any other proceedings. . .
Q. With tbe knowledge you have, then, ofthe
character of the order, now would you regard, u
placed as a Juror in the jury box on a trial for mur
der, the testimony ol a wieners who was a member
of tbe order. If the prisoner arraigned waa also
known to yon to be a member of it ? A. It would
have no Influence at till.
Q. Can you state to me the number of temples
In the city of St. Louis ? A. I cannot. 1 believe
there are only two of tbe let degree and two of
the 2d and Sd degrees, and a Grind Connell.
tub subject betwbev dkputt grand coumak*
Q. Have jou any knowledge ol the withdrawal
of Mr. Bust from tbc order before hl j arrest 1 A.
Of xny own knowledge: no. I have heard while In
prison that he resigned in expectation of being ar
Q. Bare yoo any knowledge on that subject lo
regard to lir. Dtnm ? A. While lo prison. Obarlas
E. Bunn sod mjself were In consultation as to
what course it would be best to pursue He sug
gested resignation. If it could be managed. I told
him to let the resignations go to tbc devil, and
come ncht oown on the ritual before the Provost
Mamba). By this I meont a full acknowledgment
ot our relations to the order.
Q. Hare you any recollection of ever having
heard among the members of the order that there
was any particular steamboat upon the river which
it would oe safe to ship contraband goods or to
travel on 7 A. Yea, elr. • • • •
Q, Is or Is it not tbe universally accepted theo
ry of the members of the order In anbetonco this:
tbat tbe chosen officers ol the Federal Govern*
meet have oiurpcd authority, anu tbat it is not
only an inherent right, hot an Imperative duty for
a Iwbo think as the members do, to resist tnose
Federal functionaries, and If need be expel them
from power by Ibrcc. A. Tbat I* my understand
ing. .
Q. Is it not distinctly claimed by the members
of this order, and so announced in the ritual, that
such resistance Is not revolution. Imt solely tbe
assertion of right ? A. Yes, sir. I believe it is.
Q. I then andcretmd tbat tbe principles of this
order, as held by tbe members thereof, arc sich
tbat If oneol Its members should assassinate Mr.
Lincoln because of his alleged usurpation of pow
er, such member’*- conduct would be justified by
tbe entire order, and tbat It would be tbe sworn
duty of all to ktep secret the act and save him
from being brought to trial and punishment for it ?
A. Yes, sir.
this rebellious pnijrcnnx mop aitucable
to all ernenw actino ended uncoln.
Q. la tbe same principle recognized by them aa
applicable to t-fliccra acting under the authority ot
the President and obeying hla orders—aach as
commardt-rs of departments, army, &c.i A. I
think It is. It Includes all military officers ol the
General Government.
Q. Mr. Smith, have you of yoar own !ree will and
accord, from your own sense of datv ns a citizen,
and without tbe solicitation or intl3ct.cc of any
one, answered the foregoing Questions, which have
been propoonded to you, ia the manner yon have ?
A. I have.
Q. Has this explanation at this time taken place
In cODSeqtunce ot a letter addressed by you to the
Postmaster General, requeues It to be made, and
stating that It was your desire to answer ad ques
tions without equivocation or mental reservation?
A. Yes. sir.
Q. You have done »o with a View of placing
vourself ss tar as possible in the of a
Uw-abldlop citizen, and as I understand you now
propose taking the oath ol allegiance ? A. Yes,
B, it, ,o doing yon understand yonrsoll and
menu to be undtretood, to renounce any and Mi
obligations which you assumed as a member of tbe
Order of American Knights, and to assume and
perform all the duties enjoined by teat oath? A.
Yes, elr, G. B. Seith.
Subscribed and sworn to before me. this 2d day
ol AncusMSW. I C. Honor,
Lt. and Asst Provost Marshal General.
A Tlvld Account of the AfTialr from
uno who took Part xu It*
[From the Boston Journal.!
Battle Field in Fimst or Prm>ni-Ro,
Saturday Evening, July SO. ISdl.
On the bloody field In front of where I am
writing one of the most desperate and hotly
contested battles has jnst closed that our
war has witnessed, acd It has been the scene
of some ol the most heroic deeds of valor
and daring.
All night onr troops were massed In rear
of our rifle pits, and about 3 a. m. the 2d di
vision, 9th corps, took position exactlv in
front of (be fort and in rear of our pits. This
vraa the hour the fort was to be blown up,
but there was the usual unavoidable delay,
and it was 4:50 o, m. when the ground trem
bled around us, and the fort, with Its valuable
artillery and magazine and Ailed-with rebel
troops, were all blown to atoms. The con
cussion was severe, and it seemed and felt
very much like an earthquake. The moment
the fort was blown up the air for half a mile
aronnd was filled with dust and broken frag
ments of the woodworks of the parapets and
artillery caissons. &c. Ascene followed that
no pen can describe. Every officer and man
rushed, cheering and yelling over the rifle
pits and the plain in front ol onr works. No
regimental organization was preserved, and
the men that could run the fastest mixed in
with other regiments, and all went pell mell
Into the monstrous cavity In the earth’s sur
face where the fort was lately existing. The
9th and 11th regiments New Hampshire Vol
unteers were about the first to enter In a
body. Their colors were planted on the par
apets of the farther side of the fort amid the
hurrahs and cheers that even rose above the
eteinal din of musketry and roar of artillery.
The centre of the hole made by the explo
sion was perhaps sixty lect below the surface
of the ground, and the sloping sides were
filled with dead rebels blown to fragments,
and the sight was truly horrid to behold.
Rushing down the sides, our troops would
unearth bodies of rebels, many of .them
smothered to death in the dirt. A wide
trench or ** sap ” led to the rear of the fort,
and from that andtwo others diverging trom
It our troops, with wild hurrahs, commenc
ed driving the “Johnnies,” who ran without
Ochling much, for they seemed to fear tbit
each man had a powder magazine in bis
trowscre, from the noise the advancing col
umn made. About lortv pieces of artillery
opened on this point ana double that num
ber of rebel guns, and the roar seemed to re
mind us all of the bombardment ot Freder
icksburg. Our troops drove everything out
of the trenches beyond the fort and took pos
session with smiling faces. We then found
that a fort just South ol us had trenches run
ning parallel with these, and a rebel “sap to
the right was filled with “ Johnnies.” and in
1 a little ravine or valley In front they lay as
thick as *' leaves In Valambrosa ”
We are surrounded on every side but the
rear, and yet onr troops could be hardly kept
back; they wanted to press on. 1 never saw*
so much impatience to advance.. Soon the
order came for the oth and 11th NewHamp
shire volunteers, the 17th Vermont and Slst
Maine to charge. Before they could be got
together ready, the 31st Massachusetts, or
a part ot it, charged over the works, were
met with a murderous enfilading fire, and re
treated hastily, but in good order, to the
trenches, losing their colors.
At this moment there was a yell went op
In our rear, that grew louder and louder,
until It seemed as though the whole world
bad resolved ItseU into one general squall.
We looked to the rear, and the plain back to
onr ilflc pits was as thick as drops of water
In the ocean, with negroes rushing ou tor a
charge, their officers waving their colors, and
many of them displacing true courage. It
wss the 4th Division, Dth Corps, Brig £en.
Ferrcro’s, better known here as the “Dark
Cloud.” They came ou as far as the rebel
rifle pit, in which was the 2d Division, 9th
Corps, and one Brigade of the 18th Corps ;
and supposing it so far In advance that it
mmlbc filled with rebels, fired on our men.
who waved our colors and finally stopped
their assault. They then charged in good
order to the right, and were there received
with a tremendous volley from the rifle pits.
They staggered under the fire, returned it,
and were then opened on by anendlaulng
fire; the column broke, and they rushed,
pax>lc stricken across to our pita; many of
their officers leading the advance to the
rear. Our pits were then filled with men of
i the 2d and od Divisions, and as foil 68 they
could be; yet these negroes came over the
parapets and over the pits, poll with
fixed bayonets. They rushed Into our pits,
many ol them tumbling in, and bayoneting
1 tbe white men on whom they fell three or
four deep. . .
Onr officers tried to stop them coming In,
but It was like stopping the tide coming In
from the ocean. The panic and confusion
that ensued can better bo imagined than des
cribed. On came the rebels In four Rues of
battle, and the negroes had hardly tumbled
into onr lines of trenches before the battle
flags of several rebel regiments were planted
on tbe sides of our trenches. Two big ne
groes had jumped down on my shoulders,
one bad trampled me to tbe earth, and
everybody’s experience seemed to be the
came as mine A grand rneb to the rear
this line ot trendies came on, and
arms, lees, black and white, oil s>.emcd to
point in that direction* Under such dream .
stances a panic was inevitable., Our officers
tried in vain to rally the men, but it was use
less until they had retreated back toward the
fort wbere the second trench Intersected the
first There a few brave officers and men
held the rebel column at bay neatly an hour,
bat oo reinforcements coming, they were at
last overpowered and surrounded, and the
retreat to the fort was very difficult. The
colon of the 17th South Carolina wore plant*
cd over the bank beside the writer, who,
with another officer, was seized by a rebel
At that moment the rifle of a dark eon of
Africa cracked, and the rebel officer was shot
through tbo bead apd fell headlong Into the
pits. Out white officers then shouted to the
colored men, 14 Show ’em no quarter!”
‘•Remember Fort Pillow!” and the negroes,
In the very teeth of rebels as they poured
over the pits, commenced fighting, and no
deeds oi valor, not even at Thermopylae, sur
passed what followed. The negro sergeants
and corporals shouted,' ‘‘Fight, boys, for dc
countijr det jo lub!” and they pitched Into
the’Johnnies *wltlr the bayonet, and the clat
tering of cold steel was then beard on every
side. They would use the butt of tbo mus
ket when too close to use the bayonet. .
Just previous to this scene of carnage, the
Adjut&i t of the 31st Maine Volunteers jump
ed into the advance and rushed to the rebels
.crying, “Come on, boys.” He fell mortally
wom ded, and wub carried off the field to the
,‘When the troops began to withdrew,ithe
rebels made a charge and fired on our men as
they retreated to our front line of pits, -kill
ing many officers and men. At 4P. M. our
lines were the same as before the charges,aud
the blowing up of the fort, and our battle'
over and'comparative quiet restored along
the lines. Onr casualties arolargeandso are
tbe rebels’. Many were hilled in the lorL and
our artillery and musketry laid many “Jobn
nl3s* T low.
The 4th Division. Oth Corps, which .embra
ces all the colored troops In tbc Corps, suf
fered greatly in killed and wounded and many
prisoners token. The colored troops fought
gallantly, but yet were the cause .of our re
pulse from the trenches and fort hy iholr
panic* and overpowering our white troops as
they filled the treenhes when pursued by the
rebels. 'With no prospect of a continuance
of the engagement, I will drop the curtain
on the scene, as night throws ovef ns her sa
ble mantle. Yours truly,
J. E. M.
Eleven Preaaeg Seized—lmmense A*
mount of counterfeit iflonry Foaad-
All tlioPlute* Captured—Tne Whole
Cane Swot la Krona to Waiblnscon*
{From the St. Louis Democrat.!
Tbc citizens doing business in the largo
cities ot the United States have long been
embarrassed by the circulation ot immense
aaantitles of counterfeit notes, on several of
jc most important banks of the country,
and the United States Treasury, principally
of the twenty dollar Issues and ot the fllty
cent postal currency.
Thu immense quantity of the bogus cur
rency which flooded tbc country at length
drew the attention of the authorities at
Washington, and Colonel L. C. Baker, so
widely known as a skillful detective, and
who is now Chief of the National Detective
-Police, was invested with full powers to ex
amine the matter, arrest, commit, or make
such disposal of prisoners as In his Judg
ment should seem best, and also to call to
hie aid, In addition to hie own force, such
assistance as might be necessary lo any de
partment to wmch the Interest of the ser
vice might call him.
Arriving in this city on Friday last, he
was not long In obtaining such intormation
as enabled blm to moke u successful effort
by which he secured a variety ot plates in
the city of St. Louis, Indianapolis, and Xau*
too, ut all ofwhlcb places tbe business was
found to have been extensively carried on,
the larger share of It being done in this city,
wheretbe principal manufactory and ma
chinery were located.
The first plate shown us was a live dollar
plate on tbe State bank ot lowa.
The second was a three dollar plate on
the City Treasury Warrant of St. Louis.
The third seized was n two dollarplate ou
the Bunk of Rutland, Vermont.
Tbe fourth and most import mt of all tbe
plains captured was the United States twen
ty dollar greenback series, which has per*
haj b produced nearly as many bills as the
genuine plates. Tbe process of working
this note was somewhat different from the
others, as to complete the bill requires four
different plates, tbe first of which works the
whole face of tbe note except the red star
and figures two and cypher near the center
of tbe bill, but which are somewhat separa
ted from each other.
Tbe first of these plates is remarkably well
engraved, aud, with proper paper aud ink,
would produce even a finer appearance on
tbe face of the bill than the genuine plate.
The second plate on the face of the hill con
tains much less work, and is designed to fill
in, in the largo two and cypher near the
center of the bill, and also some other
smaller work. The last plate necessary to
complete the face of the note is the red star
upon the light of the bill, which is also
well executed, and is worked last, with red
ink. The face of the bill having been com
pleted, a fourth plate is used, to finish the
work on the back of the bill; after which,
If there be no defect in the press-work, or
what is usually termed “wonting off,” the
bill ia put through another process, called
tbe “sweating process,” to modify the color
of the Ink, gotten the paper, and otherwise
prepare the bill for the market
At tbe time the plates ot the twenty were
captured, the force were busily engtged la
printing, and, unfortunately, one of the
gang had to be shot before a complete arrest
could be made. They were at this time
working on the press at Indianapolis.
The fifth of the regular series of plates
wob one on tbe Pittsfield Bank, State of
New Hampshire, of tbe denomination of
two dollars, and which was well executed,
acd bad an extensive success.
The sixth and most important plate of the
lot, except the twenty and fifty dollarplates,
was that of the fifty-ccnt postal currency,
which baa been a source of so much annoy
ance. In this series only two plates were
used, one to work the face of the check aud
the other the back.
Seventh plate. This was comparatively a
new one, and was splendidly executed, and
U, perhaps, one of the most beautiful coun
terfeit plates th&t has ever been executed in
America. It is a ten dollar, new issoo, Tre is
nry plate; bad only been used to print about
thirty thousand dollars’ worth, and at the
time It was discovered was waxed over and
buried—as was supposed—ln a secure place.
For printing the back of the ten, a dilferent
plate was used, but one which was equally
well executed.
The eighth plate was of the denomination
of twenty dollars, on the Citizens’ Bank of
Louisiana, also tolerably well executed.
Plate No. 10 was of the denomination of
twenty dollars, on the Bank of New Orleans.
Plate No. twelve was a twenty dollar bill on
the State Bank of Tennessee. 'Plate No. thir
teen was of the denomination of ten dollars,
on the bank of Louisville. The fourteenth
and last plate discovered and seized was a
splendidly executed plate for printing the
new issue of fifty dollar Treasuryuotes, and
which had evidently not yet been used much.
In addition to the wholesale capture ot
plates on tbe different banks above describ
ed, several important dies were also taken
possession of, the first of which was a twen
ty five cent die, handsomely executed and
well calculated to deceive.
Probably one ot the most important of the
£ang is Louis Sleight, a resident of St. Louis,
who spends nearly all his time at Nauvoo,
who is not a “ shover” of this money, nor
even a manufacturer of It, but acts as adviser
andogent. In appearance he Is Intelligent,
gentlemanly, prepossessing and 01 superior
ability. A second member of tbe gang is
I James Vezcy, living some seven miles irom
l st. Louis, beyond the corral and race track.
I a thud member Is John Frisby, who resides
lln Nanvoo; he Is a man of property there.
A fourth, and one of the most adroit, is the
notorious Fred. Biebusb, already convicted
in this State for counterfeiting, and who was
1 pardoned out of the Missouri State prison by
the President On the very day after Ble
bueeb was pardoned he sent out and made an
I arrangement with the engraver, who got him
1 no this ten dollar United States plate, new
I which we have already described. A
I filth member of the concern is Willi im Ho-
I mer, who resides at No. 443 Broadway, St.
coimE&roxDEifCE, rmcnASE or lumbeh,
An agent not far up the country writes for
some more of the money, and says:
“MtFsisnd Hoxeb: Our crops are looking
very well np here. W> hare succeeded In driving
the guerillas oak tod I hope to be in St. floats in
a few days, and I want to our five thousand feet
oftbat txtenty foot lumber. What will you sell it
to me fort’ //
Another on© from the country Writes to
him and ears: ,<
•» Friend Horn's: I have sold all th£ ! ?heer> and
lambs which I purchased from you thelist time I
saw tou in St. Louis. They sell well here, hut the
stock I* becoming pretty well known. Cannot
yon sell me some other kind of slock ?‘*
Another one lu Ohio writes that be is
keeping a grocery, and says: “I mad* well
on the last trade which 1 made with you,
but 1 must bare It in smaller volumes'’—
meaning that be wants some of the fifty
A sixth member is from Nauvoo—John
I Broun who was arrested some months since
I and taken to the old Capitol prison and after
I some time released, hat has since been rc
arrested. Brown was one of the ‘‘sAomiv,"
and had followed it for years.
A seventh member, now in the old Capitol
prison, Is Charles Hathaway, and a * shorn-"
oxd a manufacturer. He figured principally
aa a horse and mule buyer for the Govern-
I mrnh He and Sleight would not unfre-
I queutly hay twenty thousand dollars' worth
I in a single week in Missouri, and pass them
{ oyer to tho Government, of course paying
I for them in their own money and receiving
I in return tor them money from the Govern-
I meat.
In addition to the seven members and
agents above mentioned, the family known
to the detectives os ths Johnston family were
also engated in this business. The family
live in Indianapolis. The father of the fam
ily has served two term* In the PcnltcntUry
for counterfeiting, and hts been the most ex
pert engraver in the West, At the present
time hehaa only been out of the Penitentiary
about two months. Mrs. Johnston is also
engaged as one cf the shows of the money.
! Elijah Johnston Is probably about eighteen
I years of age, is very shrewd and sharp, and
is also a show. Thomas Johnston Is also an
engraver, and, to do him justice, a very good
one. -Bob Johnston is .one of the business
I agents. Theee'parths, engaged with those
beiore mentioned, formed the gang, with the
{exception of Dr. McCarty, alias Woods, a
dentist of Indianapolis, who acted as a useful
I man among them, furnishing money and as*
| B’sUrg in printing and shoving, and also as
an agent, letter-writer and dealer in fwsnfy
|/c<v lumber. . .
I The whole gang hare been fbrwaracd to
Washington in double Irons, where Huy will
I undergo an investigation, and be sentenced
I to such punishment as the authorities may
ate fit to Indict upoa them.
Satusuat £TBKta«. August C, 1961.
The week Just cloasd haa beenoao oi financial ac
uity. The demsad for money irom merchant* and
cwnmlwlon nunhaabsen very large, tha resale of
laying In Urge atock of goods by the former, and the
movement of large amoanta of grain to the Etatby
the latter. Tae bankeia bare fortunately a good
•rpr lr of money for those olaaaes. and there has pro
bably been bat ycry few diiappolntmente.
Tha large amount of exchange being made by the
gain men bas finally brought down the price, nob
with*Undlcg the large anms wanted by oar m«r
ebanta. We quote tc-isy-WSK discount bnylos.
paraeUiDg: wlthanHadded to outsiders for small
Gold baa been Qelet to-day, ataboot the ndTance
established yesterday. Tbs quotation* telegraphed
to James Boj d ate *• follows :
Here the market opened at 25Vadvancod to 280,
closing qnlct. Silver dull at ZQdm 52t’a lf3>f la
Kew York, «ul IQT la bid. The demand U active;
Booincw doll. '
Hbv toxx Stock Uiun,^The followim: ware
the clodne prices for exalt Augurt received by F.
a.titltoQStall A Co., Commisßioo,. Block tad Band
Broken, 21 Clark street, Chicago: ..
lit B’d. 2d B'd. I lit B’d. 2d B’d.
b. c .... IMY ....IQuiciillTer.,. 78V
C*V. W 67V ;.-,.|C.4 TW.....15U,' ....
C.AN.W.CnIdJ. 11 .... aadK>B UJTM.ISJ
Erie (com) lUV ... DJ-Cent 188* ••••
Kile pra.,.t..'..uojr .... m. 6 9 ceat war
C.* ?. .... * loan boods,.lofl
K. 8. '(c0m.) .. EflV .... tT. S. « 9 cent
p. F. w. 4i C..IMK .... O. S. 6 <Tccut
M,O 139 .... bonds 1JM....W5V ....
c. &A. (com.) £€ .... C.5.7 B.:orrc«-
C.& A (ptd).. 98- .... ary Notes .dPS* ....
r 1 113 .... C.8.1 yr. certl 91
lli.Ceat.ecriD.i79V .... i America»fold.36lV ....
B.ftQ. IMV . v .l
Kt Beard doll. No 2d Board Saturday.
Satcbdat Bvssars, Aug 6, US*.
Therecelpts aadiblpment«durlagthepait2i boors
»ic*nTs *jn> saipicoTa past el uotna,
Uecewed. Stepped.
Flour, LW 9.716
WboSL.rM! aw «.sn
CoTtJT. IM9B 1t9.150
o&tal «vs? s9fioa
1ire..*.... r,;m ,
* #i|& ....
Cons Meat t,®o ....
Batter... .
1,520 690,360
8.019 - 1.671
, 5,085 . ....
833 . CCi
9.933 33t
51.478 1»,ICO
The attcndacc f on ’Charge to-d»y was thin, and the
general maiketMboaph Ann, were not very active.
Flour was very quiet, and we note sale* of only I,ICO
brltf, at flljCO foi good white winter extra, <9.7309.33
for spring extras; <B-50 for spring supetdna; and
13.75 for Rye Flour.
Tbe Wheat market was Ann, and wo note an ad
vance of ic per bushel on both Soring and winter
grades, with sales of sbout 93,0C0 bushels/at |2.21 for
No, I Ecd; 1215&215 V for No. * Red; <l-90 for Re*
jected Red; for No. 1 Spring: f1.5901.93 for
No. 2 dprlrg: and <U5«31.70 for sejicted Sprtng-tho
market closing quiet at |:.53X51.9l for No. 3 Spring.
Ihe demand for Winter wheat was quite active, but
Spring grades were quiet. Tbere was an active in
quiry for No. 1 Spring in the Northwestern elevator
at f 2 OS, but It was generally held at <31102.12.
Cotn waa active and l&lHc perbutucl higher than
yesterday, with Bales cf about UO,(XO busbels at 11.31
®IA7 for No. 1 Com; fl-KaUIH for No.l Com;
and tl 20 for Rejected Corn, the market cloilag flriq
at ft 3101 2*H for No. 3 Corn.
Oats were 102 c lower, with sal-a of cniy about’
47,(03 bwbel*, st 74076 c for old No. 1; 73; lor old No.
2; 63c for new No. t. and 66067 c for new No. 3 In
store, the marset c’otlng qn’et.
Ityo was in fait demand and steady a: |t£3 for No.
I. tad f 1.23 for No. 2.
Barley was quiet but Arm. with light sales at |L6O
ou track.
IllgbwJcriwcre la mors active demand, sal we
note snadv*nee in prices of 2c per ration, with sales
of about SCO brls. at 11.660U7, chiefly at tbs outside
Froilsicns wcrenejUctedaadDOmmal, Ltrdwaa
]c more active demand, and we nota an adrauen in
prices of Ho per lb, with salts of TM tea, at 19c for
•team, and 20c for kettle.
Butter is In very active request by shippers, and
the market is buoyant, witb heavy sales at 35*37 c.
Grain freights art firm.with llihti engagement! ai
sc for corn and wheat lor Buffalo, and 15c for wheat
to Cape Vincent.
In Groceries there has been a shade more activity
In tbe market. With Increased activity In the New
York sugar market, and au advance of
dealers berebaveaho advanced both taw and re-
BueaOugar Xc P ft on yesterday's quotations. By.
tups arc firmer but unchanged. Other staples arc ia
moderate demand, with no chanxc on previous rates.
In Co&l there ate fair receipts oi soft, and the mar
let c- ntlaufS active at our previous quotations. An
thracite U still In very small amt almost nominal sup
ply. prices very firm at present quotation*.
In Hides the market Is more active, and prices
have farther advanced ‘*'c per ft on Green Salted,and
.c per ft on Dry Hides.
In Leather there has been a better supply of solo
Leather and Calf Skin*. Ou Hemlock Sip we note an
advancecf 3c pm ft, and on Calf Skms of 10c per ft.
Carbon Oil is still m small supply and a'imvnd.
Market contlauesflrmsi93c®|l.oo(orbMt White Oil.
Liticcd in email demand and unchanged.
In Lumber there has been an active demind, but
witb no cargoes offering. Prict# rule firmer, but
Without quotable change.
InßeifCatvietheracelpw have consisted chUffy
ol medium and common cranes. With a fair amount
of activity in the market, prices l ave been tally sus
tained. Kutered sales, 1,165 bead, at |i.7o<J7.ib—
cMefly at f3.C031.75 V 100 fts.
Toe Hoc market baa been more than mu ally quiet*
With nominal receipts the entered sales amonot to
little overSOo head, at prices ranging Tom ts>.ooa
IP.ISSL 100 ns. The market closed very Arm at pre
vious quotation!.
In tbe afternoon there was a moderate inquiry far
N0.2 erring, acd sales were made at ll.WAJt.9l—
rhlcfly ol *IfCK, closinc weak at »lA\ No. 2
Corn was In demand at 9t ft-with sellers at
Oats and other grain were neglected, lllghwlnes
were quiet bat firm.
Government A - ** or tin at Chicago.
Cel. McLeod Taylor has Usncrt thefollowing awards
or commissary stores;
B. Adsm« & Co., l.tfO brls *• Union Mills,** at fS.GO;
ro SOi brls “ Aeams SXIX." at $1010; 11. K. Vogel
A Co., SCO brls “ Cataract Mills,” at 110.50.
prink Mias I*o rk.
A. C. Badger £ Co.. ICO brla prime mess at *37.00 ;
do ICC brls do at jSO.M. Tohcy* BdOih 10J brls do
St $39 50.
J. Ledac, 250 brls extra meis at $51.73 ; do 75C bits
tnc'.B at $35.73; C. Schwartz. ICO brls me*s at $57.50.
Ooula & Bro.jSOJX as “ sample C," at $55^3.
Wibstcr * Co, SO,OX as at *1,59.
H. E. Vcfile,ss.CCß Ds “Kirks French Evasive"a'
prior & Sacdford, 3,(00 fts adamantine at
Pryor&g-;ndford f 3o.\M‘ nsvfcbacksont a’ $17.79
E. Marsh. 110.003 »s fct sl7 M; Ldacd & Mixer, 5J0.0
lbs at $17.79,
Floor and Grain In totore in Chicago.
The (cllowine table shows the amoant ol Fleur ami
gfin la store in this city on the 35th ot July, with the
amount reported the week previous, and thatot the
corresponding date la 13*:3;
JnlrSO, Julvltt, Aug. 1.
IS>l. .SSI. nB3.
. U.TO9 37,763 2V'5
. Sk)ffl3 910,417 505A16
.1.37'.m3 1.718,441 6>.5. a 59
. 216,9?0 2i7.T4t 217017-1
. W;ai ttj®B 3J.MI
. 4.924 6.0.1 3.<W>
.2,524.371 2,Co7AS« 1.3W
To'al la bn.
For tbe Week Ending August C, ISOI.
Bvnnu>*T Evxsiso Ananst *i, 15*4.
The receipts of Beet Cuttle and Live Hcga at Ida
rarlcoe yards in the city, daring the week ending
today,compare*# follow* with the j*te?toas weekly
‘cctlpi! .ince Jutct.iw; Btc n
»0. SJo.
.7,CC6 6 fft!
.e.538 6,i1«
.1,912 7.1*)
.3,0* IMsl
.3497 17,1*9
.2,S.‘J -.7,14-7
..5,721 10.916
.AffTt 13.50
.ash is.s-'a
..35,-ill 13,»1
Week endis? An?. 6.
Week ensure July SO..
Wiekcndlnc July Is..
Wees enfitne July 16,
We**k enaiog Ju'y 9.
week eouibt: July 2.
Week cndlo? Jane £5.
Week ending Jane is.
w>rk ending Jane 11.
Week ending June *.
Bins o/ y»BtQHX on* tir* »tock tb sit cntciaoxo
Mich. Cent. snJ Mica. 5„ Urge cars... #SS 00 SSc
C.VltfllO . SOM S6C
Uicllgancentral,smallcsw ~ MM S6c
Mtch. Cent, and Mich. 8 n Urge cars.. HOLM Ec
Car»ol nofeet.... 85.00 fSc
Michican Central, small tars sujm 56c
I on Wayne cars, 521 leet. 91.00 53c
to rrmucao.
WsyneA C.cars ofWlfcct. t»3W> K»c
Mich. Southern, lares earn - a%oo 8?c
do cits of NK. feet 81 BO Sx:
Kates to Dnskixk car less tcauto Buffalo.
nhen shnipwt by all rail. . . „ _ ,
Bates to Dunkirk JMe P 100 leas lhaa to Buffalo,
üben shirred bj all rati.
The total receipt* of Beef Cattle at the various
yard* In the cl:y, during the week ceding to-oay,
according to me daily rstarn* polled on ’Change,
amount to7,C(Bhead. ThJ* la IJ7O head more than
wcrerec*irtdlastweek,s,lSl head more than were
received daring the corresponding week of Ust year.
The dally receipts at toe various yards compare as
There has been a fair demand for shipping cattle
donna the week, and with email receipt*, prices here
rolertvery firm, Iml with no advance on previous
quotation*. Median Cattle have teen in israede*
znaod cn Government account: The market baa
ruled for Ibtee firm at last Saturday’s quotations,
het on common grades we note a decline of vCc V
UO at. „
The following are the eloping prices of the market
thii week and compared with last Saturday evening:
This week. Last week.
<*■» imo a«o
"J555.!?."”. 7 , mo e«3 oxo au> -
U> «M«
Sattbjut Evantso, Aug. f.—Our receipts for the
current week show an increased fupply, not only
over the previous week, bat for several week* past.
ltha«,howev«r,been very observable that the pro*
pettion of common Cattle has been considerably
beycni-the average. For the general requirements
of the market, the large receipts ef thin steers and
cows have been beyond the demand. We cojse
qucntly note a decline of sfc V 100 Bs on common
cable curing the week. There has been a fair de
mand for good shipping cattle, for the Eastern mar
ket!. but the receipts appear to be diminishing, sofar
as extra grades of stock are concerned. Tnis is bat
a natural result, considering the extraordinary sup
ply which existed daring the months of May and
June. The demand for median CstUe daring,
the put three or lour weeks hasten almost axcla-.
tivtly confined to Government accounts: but it Is
now found that the only Government contracts in the
market, are for Steers welshing and up
wards —for this dais of stock the present require
ments of the market are about VKO head per weSfc-
There were in the yards this morning, including the
receipt* Of the day, about 1,500 BeeHCsttle. Tee al
tered sals* during the day amount to 1.143 head afe
prices ranging from gi.75<3725 per ’63 Bi. Govern
ment bnyvrt have been usable to fill their required
quantities, owing to ll*e extrema poorness of the
itock. The market duel with a good demand for
f*ir medium grades to extra qualities. For cc»m ■*.
er and the-lcmaa* very
Ko. At- Pries
ts 933 S3J»
IS SB 3,00
, 7 857 3.00
.... „ 17 »02 3JW
Hboit do 21 837 340
Really A Nortel... <*o IQ 823 2.73
HinU.*..* .Hubei.............. S3 1313 7.W
l.Wfdl do 58 891 2ATJ<
Vo .II do 10 809 2,87>?
Walwcrta * M...D»rr. .....61 o 3.51
Bet tley A Nadd..Llp;ey 11 573 s.go
O. Bhfn D»rr. S7 961 3.50
W. P. Brown .... Slone 18 850 *27.03
O.Adam*. .......U-wotbal st 1213 6,70
00 .........PlrooDd 7 63S 8,75
do Webb A Ke11y..., 10 UM 4.75
do do .... IS HOT 4.71
do ......... do .... 10 1018 4.75
do do ....18 1C42 4.75
do Allerlon 12 B>i 8.00
.Stone .
. do
.. do
do do u W* 3.01
J.Ondley Webb b Ke11y.... o sm 4.»
Cast T. Mlca’M » B*B 2 95-
gbetsaaHAP...Campbell4 C 0... IS 1173 «.ss
lltll E:g>tab 31 I'll 3.50
Gregory. .-..Daalxs *• 935 a.tfl
J. Adam5.........WebbAKe11y...,48 ins. e.ro
• do .... ....110aa1eT........... 9 995 a,so
do AiJeitoa .j » MO s.n
OO ...-.BoQSIy 18 8» 3.09
do Web*!* Ke11y....18 1069 s.so
Hell Hofftnaß 18 . . Mil *.72*
Gregory .do . 28 MJg *“•
oo .;.... do ..87 . K9O 5.?0
HasMopa..... Allrrton. 9 812 3.W*
do Webb & Kelly.'...ld'
do do ■ ~..89 11(6 .6,30
- do
do >..-.48 : 1085 5.74
OO . HC3 575
tfO ....14 1035 5.25
The total receipts of Ho?«dorlcg tho weal: enalag
to-day. according to tbe dally returns posted on
’Chaage, amount to 6A77 bead. This Is 363 head less
than were received list week, and 11,760 bead loss
thantbe receipts 'of tbe correiponding week of Ust
year. Tbs daily receipt* at tbe various yards com*
pare as follows':
The: a haa been a large segroa of.activity la the
market during tb» week, but eapeclaQy for fit heavy
bogs. These have been required chiefly for tie Phi
ladelphia atd Baltimore markets. Upon prime to
extra boat we note an advance of sfc f> 103 Bs. At
present quotations the market closed very firm.,
Ibe following are the closing quotations of the
market this evening, and compared with last week;
Thli weak. Last week.
Prime to extra qualities....|3.sC*3io.so «&ooatt M
Medium to prime qualities.... 8.756 M.25 9 , ’5<£3,.3
Common to medium qualities. 7,[email protected] 53 7-25(£3.00
Satubpat ETBanrro, Aug. 6, X.S6l.—'The receipts
durlrg the past week bare been still diminishing.
With an active demand in the principal Eastern mar*
ket* pricei bare not cnly been fairly sustained, but
we note that really good nogs hare further advansed
50c per ICG As. It appears now clearly evident either
lhat the stock of heavy Hogs in tne country u nearly
exhausted, or else that with the prospect of a good
corn crop, breeders are disposed to await therequtre
mint? of the fall trade. Boyers arc more numerous
than wllsrs. and at present quotations the market
closed very firm.
Bay era,
.j Kelly..
Sell ers.'
G Adust.
Sxtcboat Emrnag, Aasost <*, 1?«.
LUMBER—Received yesterday, 5,755,000 feet.-
There have been. no cargoes on tee miriet tbia mom*
ire. "With s more active demand, prices rale firmer,
bat -wltbcnt quotable fbanpe.
SlllSOLES—Received 3 esterday, 100,000. Receipt*
still email and inadequate. Mariet very firm and aa.
LA.*n—Revived yesterday, 160.CC0 pea. Market
quiet and steady.
Cargo <chr Geo. Fos.er, Qram Johnson's Mill, Ma*.
kczcn,to arrive. &-/.2C0 feet alii ran lumber, cntto
orcl< r, at 123 CO.
The lolloping are the yard price*: .
Lujiars—First Clear,* ai ... V^JCOaXO
Second Clear,* M t*so-$5
ThirdClear,?M .
Btoct Boards 9MI&SWSO
Box or Select 80ard5......... ....... Sido^SS-OO
Common Board*,
TfrTirVTiß.,....... 72Si&2\M
Coll 80ard5............ Olfl-W
Ftrtt Clear Floorinu:, roasb... «oC<£M.oo
Second Clear Flooring, r0cdh....... w Co®ij.M
Common Flooring. ioa*u.... ...... 3&ocs>Ss.wi
Sldmz, Clear, dresied •ILOCW^.M
Bc:cnd Clear.
Common do 3I.(XV(*7JJC
Lonc.icuti Mjyaw.w
Shared dbineles, A, 9 5.CW4 5/>0
Shared SMazle*. No i v; ® !•*•>
Shaved Shineles, ator 5..5 M 6.M
Cedar Shlczle* SSCdJJjS
SaweSßblDßler, A.. 5..50 81J0
BawcdSbmulcs.Nol ?-f 5 * 515
Lalb, * \/Jto pc# V?**.!-??
iooo.. !<■£*}
nckfiu. «... - n.ooaai.w
/M soles of Groin reported in MU martet report
ure or* u of is storage per bushel. unless
otherwise tinted. Hour is sola delivered unless
otherwise stated.
Satttbpat Hrxjrnra, Aar. 6, isw,
FREIGHTS-RRais Thrights—Vlnu. TUe en
esenrentp to-«t»y were :—To BcrriLO-schr J. s.
KuVhouse. •ruU corc» &t Sc; *clir Moaunk, wUt
Tsi’cai, a: -c. To Cap* Vi.sc«sT-flclxr W. J.Preston,
w.tb w:.eat, at ISC.
*• l>xs a>.t> iun.’ ’ Fbkqots.-There it no change
tomes. 'We uncle: _
yicur to-Bctton, isic and rut. $1.33.1
Tlcur to Jfw York, lake and rail- 1.1>3
prorit-icßt to How Tort.iaXe anurart,#
IW) Be W®....
ProTWoca to W. 85.... t0*....
Flour to Montreal, all water 6X»....
Porkto »w.treat,all crater sota »
Hcmr to Montreal. rla Sarnia -..
Port to iionucal. Tift Surma 1.C03. ...
Fiot*rtorortlaua,vlasftnil»..,.. l-’M ...
vionr to Boston, Tin Sarnia. MCa ...
Fiourtoßuflalo allUkif..... .... ..... ..
Therates to Montreal, aate-l atora. to 80 hftia la
cold or Canada earre-.c*
Railroad fbiiohts.—There 11 no change in rates.
tVc Quote
Fourth Ciwj. Flour. TTool.
ToKeT?Forß.ftll t*U .... Mi *<34
«• rail ana Lake
ToSoStop,*U nU1..... 1.7 a 2.35
•• ;xlmJ-sb Erla .f»c I.M
To Portland, sHrp!>... L'.Si 1.70 3.35
T"> Mcn'rtaU all rati J. 25
ToßaflalO, alt tali o.la K . sjvs ....
_** rail andXiSkc 0.75 ....
To Baltimore, all rail 0.15 150 2.70
T'» HhUvdrUiblft.aU rail 0.75 \&i 2.70
FI.OIIR— Kecclvcd l<wt*r, 2fW brio; shipped,
?3,j*.b »rls. MarketQom. Satcito-aay were • Wurr*
wixteb—so brig eocd Il'i.-ois at ju.io. Srsixo
Extras— 2f>o brl* “ Fletcher’s Beat” at 10.35; 150 brl»
coon extra at is 20; 4(0 orU medium extra at S'J.OO;
lSjbrls“Cf*n3mntioiial" at *8.75. Srsnro 9triMß-
Flex—S3 Driest *a.5C. lirx Flouk—UO bib” Stone
limn—it) tors In bulk at fl'-OO on track.
A HEAT— Received to-day, iSfilQ buj shipped,
9? *75 cu Mark* t for Winter Wheat act! re and ic
higher. spring Whrot about 1c higher, mu no: very
active. Wrsrxß Wa*ATi.vSTOK«-5/50baNol Bed
it store at *2.21; SJiObu No 2 Red at S?.J; ? 1,004 ba
Co at 52.15Y : 7,W0 bu do at 42Ab ; 4vo ba do at SLIGpj.
•JCOba injected Bed at fi-W. fipnixo Waea,x is
Storx-4. o ba ao 1 sprtce (In Norib Side houses) at
*;.C6: 4CO bo do do Sturgis It, * Co.’s) at ttSQ ; 2.C'*)
bo No'iSptlre at»L92; 6.0C0 Da do at |I9:W; 15.C0J
bo do at ll.fl; 3?,Ut bndo at ; I.CCO Do do at
*190: ACCohadoat *1 83K; 2.6f10 Da do (In A. D.A
Co *?) at tl-SV i 4tobu doatti.B3; iWbn do (In Stur
gis B.& Co.’s) at fLfil:?.oto bu Ibjjerted Snnac at
n 70; 1400 buco ila AD. A Co.’s) at $165: 4i) Mldo
•‘no trade'* anise—th« market for Spring Wheat
clones quiet at (i.fe9K€A'9- for No 3 spring in itore.
COKS—Received to-Jw, 43,131 bn; shinned i».455
bu Mi-Tkfct advacced V bu. S*lci werei
Cobs UJ Store—J.Co’. bu No I Corn at 91 21 j I,onrt ha
do at fl? 4& 11.WO bu do at ft 2- j 2,650 bu doat SI 39:
l iCO im do (in Nona Side bouses) at *1.27:3,w0 bu
2?o 2 Corn at SI £5: II,COO bn do »t 51.23K; 23,* 0O bu do
at |1 ‘MiICO Obu O'* at |l2l>j: 2/00 bu Rejected Cora
(IS*) Kim: Cobs—M.Pot* nu No J Corn at 11.21,
afloat; WO" bu River Vodo vat »1.2«. afloat—the mar
ket rioting Him firm at fi.2J«sl.2iK tor Nu i Corn la
,l ?»ATS—Received to day,lS,lß7 bu; shipped, $9,000
l.u. Market ia?c :ow-r, Salts were: Old
Oit* ix Store—l?/* obu Jo. 1 Oi*i at ,8c:
SjQQba do at Wet to)bu do at 7lc: 5,000 No. t Oats at
72c. NawOaTs* nr siv*rb—l7,ooo bn No. i Oats at
6Sc; 11.00: bu do, for delivery daring last half of An
cett, at seller's option, at s:c; 2,700 bn No. 2 Oats at
67c • .ircObu do at We—the market clo*tne quiet,
ItVE—Received to d*v. 5,2t9bu. Market steady.
Sale- to day were : 2.K0 bn NO 1 3ve In store at sl.-
18; I JCOba No 2 Uvn In store at *1.23; ScO Da Reject
ed Rye In store »t jtis.
UABljKY—Ret*lvoL\ none. Ma;ket Arm. Sales
were : rbbscagood by •tinple atfl.cooa track.
\LGOUUl*—Ncralaa. at |3.o6iJS 3-per gallon.
IIL'TTje K— Received tc-d»», 514,3 a*: shipped,
C9.nu as. Market bnoyaat and active, vi equate:
Prime Dairy, In ctcckk &cd tubs -Sc
Phirplak Rutter, In drCns -SViJoJc
Orcvse Uuiur --..8 csiyc
Sales to-cay were:—lso firkins prime at 37c: j3 fir
j? bnsh?l.
it ijl fs i ;—Marks* moderately active and In
fairVi-r.nlv On Chlcaco A Seamless we no.canal
vavee * T sc. ot 2c on Katie A Sewed IJnca, ot 5c oa
G-'ldea City, and of ?c oa Joar Damps. Price*
gtnf rally Aim at precept quotations. V> t qucie ;
BU. K. A - * l *s
iioaltor A.seam’csJ i
H«nc.decE.iesinlc«i.... , ®?.
Waverly A, 4eaml?e« * 1-jdJ
Chicacn A. «
LojifwcodA “
Manchester A, sewed been . so
Cora Exciani’u A, aewKd iineu *j:
Evtrt. Jlravy A
;*H.;eA «
nptre ritv.scwea lirea.
irdeo tit/, s-’ a ed linen,
four bu
GirV.*»s.nve du.
•* tour Du
•* two •m
Flour SecLj.J* r.ru.ccrtoa
** •• s M Hren..
•* 44 •* rf.iea
;; : $ :; **s*■
„ « Ll6 *• M _
fT*'.ol s?*Cis. 3. CO
CllE>*:*E—Market in better supplr. 'With a good
demine prices ruie nrs* at present quotations. Wa
Saml-urr —...**♦•• 21 ftSS c
Western Keiervc. ... _ 19 ®3I c
Western st*’e.-* 16 @lB o
COFI-’EK—In lair supply. *ltb a limited demand;
pilots firm at previous quotations. Wo quote:
Cape,V b *• «■*» c
Jara.O G.,ln»*fc. .....to ©£2 c
jao.iatrto k00c.... Ai aw, c
Bio crooato stubs.. re stiSHz
BCG!*— receipts moderate. and la £ood denias-l.
f »t*» uj-day have been made at pries* rau.los for
rrnb Esc* at ijkouc V do*. , _
COai<—fiott caal tc flrtr supply and firm at prert*
raitS. with a fair demand, tm hard coals prices role
prm owlnv to a nominal supply, and tbe present ca
certain prospect of obtaining Hoe netfiim rccelptsfor
Ueua*:« of ibe ensuing seasoa. We quotes
Er.is—Brookfield l}s-“'
Co Mineral Rlige JJ*r“
CO Willow Bart
Blcsehnrjr 15*0}
LuapleWpfc ??aS
prepared aidS
Scranton S-S
Sinou 1 * * V.V.V "'-ill'.!”!!""" Tt dai&> o
f Fisn la &lr sopplr, market mod*.--
ati It active sre eteadr. Maatsatt receipts noder*
tie acd id steady demand-prices arm and cnotane*
#d, codfishi& moderatesopplfaadflrmatprenons
quotations llßitnijfo» In «ocd demand and un
changed. Weqnose: _ a
So.iwwteata.w ora qsm
Ko.awtltcflsa.bfbriA... |s® ©3‘S
50.S WbltefUD, Hbr!..„ 5-50 ® 2-92
No.lTroal.br Dfi5.............. ......._*.'jn <**•£
ITo.a Trout. bf brla.. *«M 6b *.3»
lo.i SlacStrel. new, v\li.brl &UJC
io.xAJacaertlDew,t*tfbrl 3.M ® s.so
io.sMacßern.new, Vbf bruiarta...- i-a ©8.60
Kc. 1 Mackerel. new kits SCO
lio.2Mackerel,MWkiU~ 2.a tt 2.g
yamilT M*-a 2XO ® 255
Family Mackerel, hf brla ~.6-5 o
Ccdfl3i,Geor2*» 4 38*n2, ¥ 100 3s. *..3 a 3.00
CodCidi! Grand Bast, « UW #a 3-5 C a *.i3
Kc.lPrtedHerrlDj.Vboi. 50 a 56
scaled £lerrlDC,¥ box.. W ® M
f-cilfcd Berrliut*, round, *SO ® §«
fo. 1 Lake Hems? f-W & 121
Ko.alAt2H»mnf .... ® S.W
FHCHS-Übto Applxs ]q cood snpplr.wttb an
acuve demsod. We ncte a reduction of JI.OJ per orl
on rresloos rates. Lxjos> and ORawon* mmo>"er.
ate ncslpt asd stendr. Tokxtors la stood scooly;
market actlrs and drcbttKcd. MXLoxe-*Becelpu
liberal, with a good demand. We quote; „ . _
GseenApple*, won tUM 450
wbcrtlehcm?*. •* ba...,,...,.,, 5J<& 8.13
Leo&ia.Ftencb. -9 box. 19J/«2O00
lemon*. Slc‘lr. V box. IKS'*]?#
Orance*. V box.. 15 <o*l*oo
Tomatoe*. V bf.ba box lss<a lA®
• « small box "A* I a
Water ■Melons. V VD 20J»©25C0
DKIBD FRCITS4—APPtxa- to small saepirMd
Ilmitta demand, rilccafirm and nncoaejjed. P**cti*s
Id moderate receipt and dm at previous rates *■ ob*
xiojt Fruits*—Tbe market l»to tair sappiy.'wttna
’imited »t»mand- Prices Arm at preview qaolaaons.
We quote;
Appies.tfontbera, V JJ ® *j u
Apple*, Micmgaa and JJyS law
A?pto,jr.x U*£ ip
Cherries * ®2 ® :i
17oparrd Peaches, “ © ”
Varcd Teach * H « |?
Blackberries * 23 ® w
POIXIS7 F*trm. • *_
Haliiaa-tajersK -
Ralslni—M. K., V box. W*
Carrart».V a...... £ ® S
| S |
Aimoraa bard,!* w.. « g 5
Satdltes, hsITM..., S ®
QjpnrM * . - S3 ej 6.
GAME.—PralrteCikkccs aretojood 4ausl*.wiux
» iiit dn&aad f>»r &wn blrss. We quote to prime
ftt iit per dor.
UAY.-Ttuotby Hay le lu uomtoalsupply with »
fair a com! Ttie receipts ot Pralne are Ucbt, be;
ae«tr<» (jc dsiiftrf tbs
Cattle, nogs P
IJO ft!
rnnn'h*. PfCTioni Quotation* Snn aal
Wc qnotej
wsotxasu PMJM.
Timothy, beater pressed .
Timothy, loose preyed
Timothy. loose
Prairie. loose pressed
Fidlrle, loose ,
. ViMWax
. i6Jo»i7Ji
.. 15J)0®1«»
SZTAIL nucs9.
Timothy, bcAfe r pressed *3lJ»o«as M
Timothy, !oom pressed.... a.Wa3MB
Txm« thy. 100ff1..., . 20PO^tl00
Frairlc,lo< *
JOMprwseil l»Mi*3o.»
Pmlrle. looae. 17-fctaiS.OO
IHDfc«.—KecelredS.Kßfta. s-.lpped
T » m&rKtt la genera’!)* firm and active. On tirten
hailed -we not-* an advance of >,' c ? ft,, and oflrj?
ft oo Dry Flint, Green baited Kfpand Calf Silas. We
e«en Salted, trimmed. II ©Utfc
Oreca, part cured,trimmed.... «. ...c
Dry Salted.trimmed . 17 a'S c
Dr? Flint trimmed ja &tg e
Kip. Green Salted.trimmed J7 a IA «
Cal/ Green Ban«d, tranned.... ,ta 4125 o
Klpacd r«if Vnrralaa .V. ... .. .. “..c
HIQHWIHBB.-Received today;'** W**..
per fl« anil, ilaiketmore active ard 2o hlzber.—
Sa'e ip-djTTrere: m table, at «1 W; TOO bbls. la lo*
at(l ST. Alarketcloa astlrm.
LEATUER-Sole Leather and CaUkklss are la
batter hoppiy. Market/eieraUy qoieC and firm at
preuat quotation*. We quote: .
Haruae ? fi 480500 1 sunghtcr, 801e.....55a£Jc
LiQftjp a siestei Bneuo* Ayres... j...satx>c
Ki?S 5 1 Orinoco, Sole ..,..,*Boite
cilf. ¥a, ti.TsroKl OTinocogooddaja-
Upper* foot. Stasse aged <3041a
Collar* f00t..... 24&30C1 ■
C*U # »8
gkrae*. * % SCftSSc »• ri ogf f* y
KIP, No. i, me- French Calf lyt
dam JLSTOIJO . molns, * tfor-
K'p, IJp.l he*T7lJ»»l.lo en UO^ftUKjn
CAlt, Extra .1503275 French C*lf Le-
Frtncb Kip, in mofnsa, See*
choice. ends,* do*.l« »wn «
French Calf, 71 Linings, * dosda [email protected]
tti . •; ~ 3.4038.73 Uoan*,* dos.J3.ouQ 18JW
french Calf, 31
at.. .... looaiso
BAfAI. STOktES- la fair demand and firm at
previous quotations. Weqnote:
Tar ....ra.O«M.W)] Manilla Kope ....JIQSs
etch ] Heap VvtJSC
:«m*2Sftas. 50C« t Lath, Yarn.Hemp <sQr«o
-M .. .. " Millll* Me
Oakum...-..- BJOO 9XolMarlloa_. ...s&JBe
Iwl. Flax packing 50c I Am. Hemp Ko. 3 18c
I<al Hemp packing..-40c | Saab cord aOASe
Am. Hemp sap 2Sc j.S»y Hope Manilla. .. 9cc
Atn.netnp Ho. 1 Jlo I
01 t,s—lixaxxP is rmall supply. with a limited de
mate. Market moderately lira and uncoaoged.
Ljud o>l eery active and firm at previous qauia*
Dona. Other c acrinttoss are la fair supply, and to!*
erably active, tost with so change os previous quota
tions. Weqaote: _ .
RawUnieecOtl... tt.»aLT5
Belled LlaeeelOU...... 18l(»!.Sl

Olive Oil.balk...
w bale Oil, W. B.
xldphant btU.
Back 00.
Lard OU.pura leaf.
Machine OU
Bperm Dll
Mecca OU
Caster OU .........
CAUBuN OIL-RecMp‘a sbll llzbt.andthemar-
Vetaniet. Pr*eent quotations rnle Arm. Weqants*:
White on, HO to 120 lest by c at load, 95c— V brI..«UW
Straw Oil, 110 to UO test, do do 83c—do.. «c
Benzole do do Se— do.. 6Sc
In fair supply with a moderate de
mand, The market Is steady** present quotations.
Potatoes?* to - * H JO
potatoes ¥ bbl. <-0# SJ»
POUIjTUV— In small snpply.aad moderately ac
tWe *t present quotations- we quote:
Chtckecs* doz ~»J30a;258
Turkeys. *ft .♦ , 3»Uc
PBO VlS*IO?( st—Market quiet and nominal. Hits
Pork—NoiblLgicolac. Labi>-Active, eadHchlsbop.
Sales to day wire3oo tree, choice kettle-rendered
teal Lard at 2tc. , .
RICK—In small supply. Market Oral and un
changed. Ve quotes
▲mean..... iswatec
B*vzocn~.w , ..L»SAl*c
SHUAR—O* Ins to the increased actmty and
Ami suss of the JCew York market, there has been a
fattl-er aavandfe here of Kc * ft on all grades of raw
anc refined scz*r. At our present ({notations bolder*
are very flna, chiefly owitue to the small and inade
quate steew at present In this marset. weqnotc: _
schs .....Jaar*«:4V
A A Portland.... ......
V. Y. reined, powdered and Krancla'-Jd..-Jl*« £32
Xo. AT. Price,
.79 U« ts.oo
57 vn io.;s
, 97 IS3 9.50
Extra 2"22£
Whltaß .S3 OS**
Yellowo 56*027*
M’RVPS AiNU syrraathy
with the i*.crrs»e<l actirwr ot the Sorar ntaraet
prices have ruled flrm» r. The demand ccauane*
limited. an«l»h»rehsi heea.no change oa prerloa*
isles, We quote:- •, r
If. T. Syrens
Sew o»leans,new crop
Philadelphia Bee Hire w . ..•»*
SAl.T—Kecirert to-riar, f»,fr2 Drls; shipped.
brie. Market more attire and steady. Wtquotet
ew Fine **•«
Coarse ****2 l
« round Solar ®3*ir
Dairy, with aac**..*,
Dairy, without sacMl , «d**J
foa»ia«—YortMaiaad, f» sack l-g^^SO
Ground Alum. * 5ac*......... 3 »<* ...
S* lea to-day*. 1 .‘2OO hr Isnew Pinaaaltats3.73dellr*
tred ob care. _
PPlCES—lumoderate demand. Pranoos ratna
Arm and unchanged. TVe quote:
Aibptce, ¥ —•— g® 2
2** 1
Clovea iffc* o
Pe0ner............ .. >•>••■ -53
TAI.LOW—I»ec«ITe«I to-day l.< 7* O' Martet in
Inadequate (-apply. Prices Arm at prey.oua quota
tion*. Weutute:
Pnae CttT Fictcn. UuSilvJ
<l*|ca—Market Arm at pretest onotatfons, with a
fair supply and limited demand, tve quote:
rotm2fljaoa,iwenor to common,* *.«w» g;JO
3ra «ak«nortotius, * o. .. .. I<IS
4 iv extra to choice. * O I.W Ci3S
Imperial, rurenor to flae, * l-m Ol^O
no extra to choice. •». ®rS
Gunpowder, tuoarlirto flue, * » ®tJW
do extra to ctdce, * ..2.0 fitf-SJ
[Japan, natural leaf, fine to er. fine, ¥a. cal Jb
<iu do flpeirtoctovc, v »,!■» *VK
Oolonir.lcfenortouoe.fi ft ISO qLS3
do extra to ccoice,* 01-ffi
Bcnchoas*. « % 123 eliT
1-0 BaCCO-la yery limited demand, and Arm, at
pres-eai quotauo a. quote
■jfw* Cxrr Cnuwise Tobacco—
Choice ...
Cctosxca.ttcaut.... ..... .
Pi.ro Tobacco—
Natural Leaf.
Ha-’f-bneht Jv*t!o
Choiceß'Act.aocnd ....... s^oen
Medium, auarantsed SMiSSc
Common 1C970*
VlNEGAlt—Market qul-.t and unchanged. Wq
Pure cider VUegar, * cal x*jMQc
Pure Malt do 00 ...... ?3-j».-5C
Com. do do do . . ‘.isawt
WOOl,—Market in sood sourly. with a rery (ltd*
ite- dcßoOd. I’jicescijy&c pre--*at qaotatlous. \Ts
Kic« Llirbt FTeeco.
tfxlina Fleecr
Factory Tub Wasted..,., UtAi.lo
Co»r»eFleece.... ST.* w»
\VOOD In small snppiy, with • good demand.
Pile* s tlrm and uacbasccd. tfequou*;
ivecb * cord at lIIAO
Mvds.«cord t*OT *• i*JC
Hickory b cord .... IS.tO “ lIJJd
:m a. r. i isr h: libw
ARBIYBD Ane. 6.1564.
Stmr May Queen. Keith, Manitowoc, sunutics.
Prop Miami. liu«»man, Uzdensburgb. eaniliius.
Prep Favorite, N*p!»r, 8t Jo*»-Fh, mndrlca.
Proa O J Tmerdell. Wilson. Mu-urecon, W m lumber.
Prop l(»«a.Howard,Pcthilgo.TjOm lumber.
Prop s D Caldwell, Sco'.t, Sarnia, saodnes.
Bark Gr*-at West No 2, Smith.Day Cllv. 233 m lumber.
jl»lg K W Crosa, Everett. Cleveland, 55J ton* coal.
Brig Geneva, Somerville, Grand Traverse. 1)0 cords
Brig M»rv. Coyne. Ocnrto, 140 ro Inmber.
Reid. Port Sheldnu.dj cds wood,
Schr <1 L Shank, Bmlt- ells, Amsterdam, 16 cds wood.
Schr Wm Jones Thomas. Manistee, 130 m lambrc.
Schr Sea G- m, Edwaids, Mamto woe, 85 m lumber. O
m luth.
Pf hr Norwegian, ShaUnck, brla «\U.
Schr SuiLerlund. C.rndchsc), Paluternlle.ss tn lam
fchrbLcdtcirton, yitller, Siurjjeon Day, I3)mlum
b* r
Sehr*ut‘i er, Montgomery, St PauPs Pier, 10 cds
Schr U spf ncer, Wigiand.Granrt Havsn. Mm lumber,
Schr* TMhiaGordon, Mister, mil’s L»n01?g,33 cds
Schr Mosk'gon, Mcvea. Browj’s pier, TO m 1 amber.
setir Two BrutiK-rs.Johnaoo, Kalamazoo, 325 m shin
SchrG'.tlbaldl, Monltoa. St Josepb 15 cds wool.
tclir Chofl«'tte. «i l'am«oD.C*nvrtville,Wcd» wood.
Schr Evelinr, Hubbard, Bay City,:o. mlnuiorr.SOm
Scour LBOoliNmitb. Daebacan. Kalamazoo. 53 m
Inrobrr, umumher.
Scow Laurel, WuUam*. Charlottevllle, 35 cds wood.
CLEARED August ■>.
S’tnr s T av Queen, KeDb,Two Rlvrra,3uadrl*s.
|“rcpJ BaiDer, Hop-In*, Si. Joseph, auauriai.
prop FavciiloNapHr.St Jo^en - *,routines.
Pi op Racine, Ar Lur. Buffalo, 5.5.0 ba corn, 25,039 bn
oats, sunor!'’?.
Prop O J Trae>de«l, Wilson, Mu«>eron.
Pit p City of Buffalo. Steele. Buffalo, W.dOO bn oats,
picp C’heyabuca, Kvers, Buffalo, vjco bu vrueat, 1471
brlsmeal. romlrles-
Prep Antelope.TiaUtn, Sarnia, 7,200 ba core, 1,335bt1s
flour, snndrie'.
Hark Perbiego, McDoaa’d. Pesbtero.
Bark Grace Gieenwcort, Doyle. Buffalo. Is,6isbu com
Bark Levi iUwson, Hammond, Buffalo. 2GJ.O oa
Bark Gievetsni. WaNb. Cedar River, sundries.
Scnr Mary B. Hale, Lawrence, Buffalo, 15,509 ba
fehr Dreadnousht, Bane. Buffalo. 20.100 ha corn.
Schr Gertrude.Connct*r. Buffalo, l7.C(«l ba eorru
Schr Etna, Jofcnßrn.Bnff^lo,2o/ 00 bo corn.
Bchr eras, HlLCSley,' Manalny, Buffa’v, 20J50 ba
Schr Penltn. Cowley, OsweTO.W/ri) bn corn.
Sct-r Joe. Villas, Garrett, Sagbuir, 1,0,5 ba corn,
B< hr Galls* in. IV rty. Osweeo, 26.000 ba oa*S.
S- hr Wm. I!. Craig, WhPe. Bnffalo, l *473 ba corn.
Srbr Ec-lp«e, Saaoderv. Buffalo. 11 M 0 na wh;at.
Schr J. s. Newuunte, Tates. Buffalo 16.9.6 bn enra.
JJ jfonc* o? DioasD no. 4.
s«wT<’i!K, Anensts A etvldead of ooeofir
cent, for He mouth of Jn';,bu beta declared par**
Ke at Uie offlC" of the ilomoaor. 81.1 ana ilreet. Now
\crW oc and after Aaiant6fh,l«3«. at Shareholders
ot the B* cotd at the rlo*e of bn«lre»«tbU dar.
angotg-6l Wa.LTt.3 £.. LAffTOS,Tfe*.3.
U SALE IN PNIZB.—IST Tlrtna of • writ of «!«,
»v*Q»dcß*oru»e District Conrt of tie TTultojt State*
lorthescotsern P;**rtcto» i li-vU-ic PfUe,dated oa
tbefiddayof Ananas, A.O !■s«. will b3 aotd it-pub*
litfrale. to the bisect ard best birder for cash. at
Sjcubd City, to said District, on me 3f«tii day of Ao
en-t.A- D. J6£4.a* lo o'clock a. ib., tb« following da
•cr.bfd property,to wit: A lot of Pig Irov contut*
Joa about MW tone: the aatne tarns bce'i ordered
1»- tteCcorttobe sold for the benefit of ■■hnailt
mat coccrru. D.L. PBILVP:*,,
gpsisr.ri»u>, HI., Ang. 4,1364, U, S. Marshal.
KO. 101 51AS3.
The only m&aofeetarers la the United3ta*w.of urwi
A'phsttls and Flirnre*. to mar ffrcal extent OX la.Bar
Tartetr. SoH af wbcie*»»e »t the Logxar *.aag
INK, TXST CTTSAP. Bwncll Die* and
Stencil hscck. Inaairto* or ordjr« prgwgjy tfr
ended to. Irg-ala&JBHa
Corner North Clark aou North Water St*, >
Chicago. AnsasS 2d, IS6I. )
Pabstltates Itr enrolled at well as Cot drafttA.
S!»a can becalmed la the U,B. Nary apsltoa~
tlon attbjerecderrom.aad wilt be credited to the
places where • nadpals anee'rolled., Br order of
p aoKTY, United slices Nan,
nuS-o3SMw Cotad’g Ikn-ietroad.
■ L * - FOB SAtiß.
A zenjral atcck ef Hard-rare, Stores. Ttrwary.
Tinner's Too i. tccewer with «. feet store and inscL
taie.atd the »ood will o(» loos establtthed hnalnees.
Or will sell store and tools ana ntau pvtvwto e
cl the stock. This U an excellent opportaaJ ;y tor a
pcrtoa with Hailed capital to tnrett.u the oulneaa
pt-it weD,a&d ■*
Inquire of WU. BLAIR ACO. t*B Laics street, oc
for > arriealara ac dress E. P. WRLLEa. Fulton, JXU
aoiogs-iw .
Know tour future
WTFB OR BUSBAKD.—The world-renowned.
M»dame HUNTLEY, from earn, isfa Detroit, sea
latbeseTeoth daughter of the wreath sou hors ua
derthenlanet Japuer.aod endowed with the ffoa
dexfol Gift of SECOND SIGHT. 6h» win*ead*oa tor
Twenty Fire Ceuta and red itvsp % CORRECT P3D*
and tire me day snd TWjoa will marer. Brother
the color of roar eyes an* hair. caa?lerldo.*»o,
hi'hr. aed tf sdef?rmed orjaot. Adfrssa KA-iAUS
HUBTLEF, Peat Offlca Drawer 515, Detroit, inch.
JL-l seyen jearsrrl are, gtriaor (brother and ala*
ter.) cotoiednoy lonr'sen. Also two widows miA
oaecnim eaeh.aeedreipsctlTAly fourteen moahf aad
'fTreyeara. A poly at< the offlee ofihe Ministry a£
Large, K0.81.5d door, TTaaMagtcn sncJf. frata 9 to
U *.m. ■ anSoSdSSt
IjL Arm?, or *aV-mates ta nlscc ot thoro who see
Tablet.: ro v iut&ry faiy. Good rnUnble cues cut
be 1-rt.lrhff * tortae*y>p!*ce« at lowest rstet p«M|(*
wtiMou wid o*U oa J.R. HUOUfItK.
BccrwiiicA odio>; aaethsaat cocacr Coart Raa*
Sdtkcra. aclo9H 54,
.... ISOL9Q
... US&XJjO
... I.fWII.’IO
... iM*im
.... CO» TO
... iM&tsa
.. 4 0091 a
<ua $5
8?a ou

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