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

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. There Is a senee In which all nations, dar
ing great wars, feel that their rulers are un
equal to their positions. There is a sense In
which this is «1 ways true. For to be equal,
at all times, to oil emergencies, Is to be in
fallible and supernal. We do not claim
these qualities for Mr. Lincoln nor for any
other man. , When we say therefore that his
administration as a wholehas been a success
we do not mean that there are not points on
which we have differed from him and'still
regard b»m as in error. We do not mean to
ask all men to believe that all that he has
done and said has been right and wise. For
would be not only to claim that his
judgment has been perfect but that
theirs should be equally perfect. It
matters little bow wise Mr. Lincoln's
course may. have been; if our judg
.meats and- opportunities of - information
were imperfect we wonld differ from him in
proportion to the very wisdom of his course.
It is easy for those ont ot office and on
whom no conflicting claims, influences and
responsibilities devolve to carp and crit
icise. If Is easy for those distant from-the
scene of action to imagine a state ot things
differing from the truth and calling for a dif
ferent coarse of action. Such busi
ness becomes the trade ot a class and they
live by iU They earn their bread by retail
ing the faults and errore, real or assumed, of
men far wiser than themselves, and in whose
presence, If they were brought face to face,
they would no more repeat the blackguard
ism they publish than spaniels would snip
at a lion—from whose positions, if placed
there, they would resign from a conscious
ness, despite all their impudence, of their
utter inability to transact the matters which
they so freely criticise.* Thus one whom hla
neighbors would not elect constable, will
sit in solemn judgment on the constitution
ality of the President's course; and another,
who finds It difficult to meet his board bill,
will descant profoundly on the financial
short-comings of the Secretary of the Treas
ury. Unrqilltaiy critics, who could not lead
a squad around a street corner, will dwell
on the errors of Grant and the blunders ol
Burnside. If it is so easy to fall Into ad
vtrse criticism, where only impudence and
presumption lead, what shall we say ol the
value of their calumnies who are maliciously
determined to find fault with everything,
good, bad and indifferent. Newspapers of
this class are mere slander mills—given so
much news and they will grind it into so
much slander. It is through all this fiery
ordeal that every act, word, and almost
every thought of Mr. Lincoln has passed for
four years.
Again, Hr. Lincoln has had to contend
against the mightiest rebellion the world
ever saw, and be has done so with a grand
total of success unexampled in the history of
warfare. The whole power of theinstito.
lion of slavery, equal to four thousand mil*
lions of dollars and t welye millions
of people, counting white and black, were
against him. The perfidy of the late
Democratic Administration, which had
without protest for lour long months.allow
ed the rebels to arm themselves with nation
alarms; “confiscate” the national treasury;
capture fortqand forces throughout half the
country; raise, arm, equip and drill their
army; Inaugurate their rebel government
under anspiceethal rendered it at the start
more powerful than the National Govern
ment—was against him. The nnprep&relness
of the North, both Democrats and Bepnbli
rant to fight for the Union, Insomuch that
many of their leading organs openly advo
cated peaceable secession—was against him.
The dispersion, destruction and surrender
by Buchanan of our army, navy and treisuiy
—were against him. The host of traitors and
semi-traitors filling all departments and offi.
ces of the government, especially la the land
and naval forces, was against him. The
natural Impatience and pride of the human
heart, which expected that our mere show of
numbers would cause the rebels to succumb—
was against him, for it had to be disappoint
ed, and he was blamed because it was
so disappointed. The ablest and most un
principled minds which, under the rule of
the Democratic party, bad been schooled in
statesmanship an£ war—were against him,
lor they were the leaders of the rebellion at
the Booth, and of the political opposition at
the North. The'extreme anti-slivcry
ment of the North was at first against him,
because he was compelled to flgut the w*r
on pro-slavery principles and with pro slave
ry men. ‘When this difficulty was removed,
the pro-slavery element was against him, be
cause he fonnd it nepessary to conduct the
War on anti-slavery principles. When our
armies have conquered, we have given the
gloiy to_oor geccrals. When they have failed,
Lincoln has been blamed. Tet, in spite oi
all these difficulties, there never his been a
war between two powers so nearly equal, in
which one aide has been so uniformly sue*
cesaful, and the other disastrous. We have
conquered steadily, and surrendered nothing.
Though foreign nations wish ns sundered
and humiliated, we have prevented them
from assisting to sutlder or humiliate us.
We hive fought more battles, and more of*
them eucceesVnlly, than any other nation on
earth in thrice the period. Through all tins
fiery ordeal Ur. Lincoln has con*
tinned to have not only the confidence but
the love of the masses of tht people. Every
body has liia own little fault to find with
him. In relation to cvciy act of admin*
istration he hat two cUaacs of fault adders
those who believe he ought to nave done it be
fore and those who believe he ought not to
have done it at all. As the members of the two
classes are about cqual/lhe conclusion to
be derived is, that unless all his fault-find
ers are stark fools he has done abont the
right thing at about the right time.
But never were the people of a great
nation more unanimous in favor of sustain
ing any public officer than are the Union
maaete of the North in favor ot Mr. Lincoln.
They entered into the contest fully appre
ciating the fact /that by nominating some
other they might get rid of the harden of
sustaining all the acts of his administration.
They might have placed before the people
seme candidate whose record was a blank,
with whom we could find no fault because
he possessed no merits. Many politicians
would have cunningly preferred this. Bat the
Union masses all prudential
ism, and .have shouted with one acclaim,
“Let ns have honest Old Abe” lor another
term. Let those who trade In calnmuy
trade on. Mr. Lmcoln con smile at them—
“ Thf little dogs and all,
“ Tray, B'mtcae and Swf*ethearL
“ Sec, they all oark at me.”
We dislike to join in an indiscriminate out
cry against speculators. We know that our
currency bos been somewhat depreciated,
and that such an outcry is on Invariable ac
companiment of a depreciating currency
We know how difficult it is to control the
laws of trade, which look only after the good
of the trader, by the principles ol patriotism
which look'to the good of riic whole conn-
Uy. On toe other hand, wc know taut
Northern speculators, who believe In the'
rebel cause trade in its interest, and do it
great.serviee and the country great harm.
No matter at what figure gold stands
to-day, such a man believes as pm 01 hla po
litical faith that it will stand higher to-mor
row, and that it will go up with all the other
necessaries of life. Believing this, his pol
icy is, oi course, to buy and bold against
the rise., But if the number of those who
buy and hold is sufficient to control the
market, they can by haying and holding
enough, drive up the market, and thus com
. pel, by their own act, the tulflUment of their
own prediction. This has especially been
done in gold, pork and betf markets, cen
tering In Sew York. These markets
have been controlled by those who
having no loith in the Government, have al
ways beenbuyere, and by their readiness to
buy, and the extent to which they have
bought, and the tenacity with which they
have held on, barely doling out so much as
they chose to sell at such prices as they
chose to ask, they hive succeeded in compel
ling the people to pay their urn prices, and
have enriched themselves enormously by the
operation. .Today the poik and beei pick
ing establishments ot Sew York are crammed
1o overflowing, os they never have bscn be
fore, by this system of buying to hold,
aUjd refusing to sell, which is prac
ticed by these operators. Were the immense
supplies now hoarded up by. these specnU
ton thrown on the market to day, nothing*
could prevent prices of all the necessaries of
life from coming down to«rcasonable figures.
Hitherto the “seccsh” operators' have nude
the most money, became having most faith
in the theory that our Government would
fall and onr currency depreciate they were
most ready to buy, most persistent in hold
ing, most obstinate against sellkc, and thus
by daring frequently the very abyss of rulo,
by carrying their paper as speculative opera
tors are to-day carrying it in Sew York, at*
two per cent per-month, they hold up
themselves and the market while they
can sell at the enormous advance which such
a monopolizing system of speculation is cal
culated to produce. The trade in the neces
saries of life is thus passing out ol the bands
.of tbe.regnlar dealers, Into those of these
.speculators, many of whom, and not the
least successful, are actual refugees from the
Southern States, who, by their numbers and
financial boldness, combine to m -kc their
theory of the weakn&s of our currency cat*
rj itself out by weakening the correacy—
enraging the people with price*, the roison
for which they cannot understand,
and creating want and discon
tent among the working classes of our great
cities, to whom they dole ont a third of their
former supply of meat at the price ol the
whole, while the other two-thirds is stored
In their plethoric and orer-burdened store
houses, waiting for, and compellicg, a rise.
Again, the same.system of buying on future
delivery, which has unhealthily foisted np
the B old market, and which amounts Tir
tnallj to betting on a rise,—aa nothing but
the difference in value passes between the
parties, has recently pervaded the produce
markets. Bow these evils are to be checked
we do not purpose to discuss. That they
are evils and not necessities, and therdfore
ought by some means to be prevented, we
see no reason to doubt.
If the old saying thU “murder will out”
does not always prove true, it sometimes
does eo. The country had all bat forgotten
Don Carlos Buell, but here he turns up again
in the nick of time, to supply to the public
the proof of certain things very well to be
proved at this juncture. Don Carlos com
manded the Union army la Kentucky and
Tennessee. He was thought to bo a good
officer, so far as accomplishment gies, but
was accused of being fu sympathy frith the
rebellion, to ench an extent as to paralyze
his efforts in his command. As he had some
sense in his way, and made no reply to the
accusation, there was the inference spoken
or silent, that he was unjustly accused; but
as the Government and the country both did
uotlikehls way of managing the army, he
■was superseded and was fast going out of re
membrance. BntDonCarlos cannot afford to
.die so. He must write a letter, and the let
ter gets printed, as our readers saw in oar
columns of Friday. In that letter he con-*
Jesses all that was ever alleged against him.
His sympathies wre with the rebellion so far
as this. His Southern brethren had become
naturally, and not unreasonably, alarmed at
the election of Mr. Lincoln; and although
he wonld not have counselled war as
the remedy, he does not think them much
to blame for resorting to it; and although
he was of the opinion that a certain amount
of military force might be employed to
bring them back to their allegiance to the
Government, yet the war, in hla opinion,
ought to he so conducted as not to hurt
them much, and above all so as not to dls .
tnrb their institution which was so precious
to them. In other words, the war was to
be conducted so as to be as expensive and
humiliating as possible to the Government
and the loyal part ot the nation, and as light
and agreeable as possible to the rebels.
the doctrine ot Don Carlos, it
was ol course his actualized policy. He rfid
so conduct the war, and the charges of loyal
men against him at the time' stand proved
by bis own confession; while the denials of
his Copperhead friends, then and since made,
are scattered to the winds. We can now Bee
through the whole matter clear as daylight
It is all apparent why that first year and a
half of the war was so disastrous and dis
couraging. We can see, too, how it has been
protracted by that management. For there
is no doubt whatever, that had our armies
been well led, the war would have been as
near Us end In a year from its, beginning as
it is now; if, Indeed, it bad not been
entirely ended. For the first six mouths the
rebels had neither arms, nor ammunition.
They had scarcely enough of percussion caps
to last them through a single battle. They
had more guns than anything else; but these
were insufficient In quantity and poor in
quality; and as to powder, each a week of
fighting as that in the Wilderness and Spott
sylvanla would have consumed all the Con
federacy-contained. *ln short, had they been
resolute|y attacked, theirendeavormnslhave
dropped through before it bad got well un
der weigh. For although our ovn supply of
aims was limited, yet there was never a time
in the firet two years of the war, when wc
were not sufficiently prepared to put* them
down, could we but have got our arms used.
But the dallying and delay of Buell and
McClellan did two things for the rebellion.
It gave them time to prepare; and it tanght
the rebels the art of war. 'We may easily see
howlhis Is, by noticing the. Increased labor
of taking any rebel position or city now, as
compared with tbe earlier periods of the
contest. Admiral Dnpont took Hilton Head
in a hall day or lees. At that timclt Is prob
ably true that Charleston might have been
tasen, If not as yet quite as surely.
Had not Famgut ciptured New Orleans
when he did, it would not have "been taken
yet. The rebels learned war by every lesson
we gave them, no matter who aid the princi
pal part of the recitation.
Now they have gone enough, and powder
end caps enough; and in fact enough of every
necessity of their warfare; and have become
skilled and energetic In using their facilities.
And were Buell and McClellan now in com*
znand they would both be precisely where
they were the first year of the contest. How
could men cany on a war for which they had
co more heart than Bnell here confesses to?
Faugh! It is. sickening to read it, and to
think how we were cheated and fooled.
Buell’s letter comes in good time. It pre
cisely meets the case of those who are still
talking about this “Abolition war;” and In
sisting upon so conducting it as not to burl
the rebellion. We bad bis illustration two
years ago; LowwebdVe the text which It
explains. Both are best together, and trill
help ns to understand the questions concern
ed in the present canvass.
IST* There is hut oue point of concern, we
apprehend, in the delay of Gen. Sherman to
finish up Good and take Atlanta. There are
rumors of a diversion of a jiart of Lee's army
to Georgia; and though the world is Id lg*
nonmee as to Lee’s ability to itfare any
troops for such a purpose, it is possible that
Hood’s strait may be deemed so great, that
almost rny risk may be ran by Lee to save
him. The rebel policy.is olteu shadowed out
in dispatches from England; and it seems to
have been expected in that quarter by last ad
vices Ihqt such a movement was on foot. It
is possible tha! all such givings out, at home
and abroad, see only bom of the occasion;
that seeing Atlanta on the eve ot capture, all
eyes Bboulf naturally turn to the only quar
ter whence If anywhere, help must come.
Whether lee has any men to spare lor such
a purpose Is a question by itself. We do not (
btlitve la has; and if any considerable force
has beer sent to Georgia, we should expect
to see tie mistake demonstrated. If General
Lee cat keep 25,000 men foraging down the
Shenandoah, and spare 25,000 more to help
. Eocd and still keep Grant’s army at bay, he
Is stronger than we are prepared to. believe,
and will be more lucky than we expect, if he
geti safely out of it.
Tlie Late Llcot. Col. Bros.
A private letter from Wm. Bross, Esq , one
of the editors of this paper, informs ns that
le has little hopes of obtaining the body of
his brother, the lamented Col *Joha A Bross
as It was burled inside of therebel lines.
La«F Franklin, *. Secession Sjmpa-
The London correspondent v of the New
York Tr.bune says:
It is known that Stunmes went to Cher
bourg leei Saturday (a week ago) lor tue
purpose o! getting the deposit of his spoil,
correctly enumerateJ in* the extract, tran?-
'Wied 10 his own account, aaprivate prop
erty. This excuse was made lor hie absence
iromagracd dinner given by Lady Franklin,
on the fevering of that day, to the South :rn
bere» many sympathizing Britons
•rl 011 ,^ 8 present, also two of the officers
Ab * bama *ou mnst know that
ilL*» °I tbe Arctic hero is virulently
eectsbionin la her principles—for no panic-
Sil r /n Bso s lam aW3Te of. I have heard
one alleged, certaiulv, but It smacks of mal
****** *8 an amiable person, I place no
credence In it. It may,however amuse your
tben, that she disliked 8«r
John, that her bad temper drove bun to the
seas on the expedition that proved U -
tai to him, and that she can’t forgive the
American Government or people.for fitting
out an expedition that might have proved
tncceetlnl, and brought her hatband back to
Wl **Jl.f ,l< ' r ? , * n **a» Aceompllabed-
Whal tile JZebcl. Have Li»rl.
An intelligent soldier in Sherman's army
writes Urns to a Mend:
la Fbost or Atlaktx, Monday, Ang. S.
„ ~V elll ,bc immediate front of Atlanta,
d C " D ' Btl shnt n P iD very
the t5 F " , curTe< l line around
the West, north and east sldea at the cltv
about one to one and a hilf mUes die tail
from it, and have the whole place nnd -r the
fire of onr guns, to doses of which, anything
hnl homeopathic, we hare bcea freatme it
during the past forty-eight honre. We i?.,,
fought tome hall dozen severe battles, and
with losers to ourselves («n ah) of sboa; 12.1
y OO bttVe of the enetuFa/
hati 80,000 hurt da combat. We have captar
td twenty guns, twenty-flve or thirty stand
of colors, have destroyed two important
railroads, occupy Ing a third for onr own uses:
have burned a large number of cotton,
grist mills, nearly
AptO bales of cotton, numerous railroad de
‘pots, ana large quantities ot subsistence and
other military stores. Wc have captured
thomands of horses, moles, beef cattle aud
tbtep; and have sent to the rear nearly 10 -
000 prisoners. X place Jo. Jobostou’e loss
et 80,000, because, besides the above prison
ers, wc bavc either buried, or delivered up
to him for burial, about 5 000 of his dead.
Counting five wounded to one deal (which
Is a moderate proportion), 'and I think you
will sgree that 1 do not overestimate hU en
tire loss. Unless some unforeseen accident
or mlslortnne overtakes ua, Atlanta will be
cur very shortly. ■
•* Coiambna>Lraniig for Pidn<
calt-C7p the Hirer, Ac. rtan
[Correspondence Chicago Tribune.}
1h Carer ok tux Txxsxmljl i
' . f Aug. 6, im. (
The history of the 134 th Illinois, so far,
from the very nature of the service assigned
it, has been too monotonous, and too barren
of adventure and positive achievement, to
claim record in columns to which eager read
ers look daily to find tidings of advances and
battles and victories. The humble work of
guarding, the far rear may well be overlooked
by eyes that look eagerly and onzionsly away
to the momentous operations of the front
There Is enough there to fill all hearts and
all vision. But* the 134 th claims many friends
among your readers, and these perhaps may
be glad to she a word from us—especially as
■it will tell them pi our change ol camp. ;
Out life at Columbus was, for the' most.
part,a very - quiet* one.’ We'con-tell of no:
battles fought. - Bo one. of ns has fallen by
the "hand of the Joe—-though to some the
service has brought disease, and they sleep in
graves not less honored than those made on’
battle-field. We have tried, however, at all.
times, to do our duty, which has been grant
•ed us well and soldierly. ; ; ’• 1
go long as the novelty of drill, bivouac and
picket duty lasted, the life was pleasant. ■
And, as this wore a way, every man fell back
upon his own resources, and all of no upon
the resources of the gifted ones whose po v
era to please have .more than regimental
fame, and the life was still indurable, But
it did not fulfill to us the~promUo of excite
ment and varied activity which we supposed
was the position of all soldiers, or satisfy
our desire to fill to its utmoatour brief term
of enlistment with good service to dur cause
A small regiment ot veterans monopolized
all the expeditions, and we were held strict
ly to cur supposed mission ol defensive ser
vice. And eo, though the old camp, with
its numberless little tent comforts, valuable
every one as trophies of triumphs of perse
vering ingenuity, achieved with scanty ma
terial, haa come to seem quite homelike; wc
ytt welcomed marching orders, In hope that
change of place might bring change of life.
Orders from Gen. Paine, now commandin'
the district, to report at Paducah, reached us
oaturaay Light, tiunday morning we struck
u-nts and tiung knapsacks. As a regiment
wc thought we had made some friends in
Columbus, and the band played “The Girl I
left behind Me,” as we marched to the land
* tJp the muddy Mississippi to-Calro, thence
thronuh Clear .Water, between oinks very
btautJinl in the deep gretn of thick foliage
which covers them to the waters edge, past
the spacious hospital which shows its noble
front to the river at Mound City, and the
many hospital steamers anchored there in
mid nver, up the Ohio; to Paducah.
The river is very low and the trip from
Cairo was made in three detachments, and
even thus wc did not tseape all the sandbars.
The first detachment, consisting of four
companies from the under Major Wil
son, arrived Monday morning. We found
some stir among officers, occisioned by the
appearance of a flag of truce at our lines,
"Whose mission was yet unknoirn. On our
way to oar camping grounds we halted and
stood to our arms for some time waiting,
and as did Mr. Mleawber, but nothing turned
up We tried the some thing that night at
our camp, but with like result
Our camp ground is vfcry pleasantly situa
ted on the outskirts of the town. There Is
a sod for tent floors and parade, good water
and homes of Union families ail about us,
abo are glad at our coming. Our rear*rcsts
upon a line lorrest which belts the Tennes
see. Apart from the colored troops, which
garrison the fort, there are only hundred-day
men here—onrs and the I32d—and we hope
for a share of the scouting. TVhatever duty
comes, we shall try to do welt I don't
think the regiment are impatient to reach
the end of their term of service, and, I doubt
not, when many remember that the country
still calls, some will respond.
From all- a private can see and hear, we
have hope that General Paine will not keep
us idle. We know not what the work may
be, but if it shall bring us an opportunity to
try our pluck and our rifles, we shall not
forget that ours is the Fourth Board of Trade
regiment. Pbivate.
XHuMeiinsr asd Drill—Hickory Clubs
lor Armi*-netuuj; at Astvrla.
[Correspondence of the Chicago Tribune.]
Astobia, 111., Aug. 8, ISM.
There was a muster of two companies of
Copperheads here last Saturday, one from
this Township and one from Woodland.
There were seventy .five by count in each.
They drilled with hickory clubs about four
feet long, with fife and drum. The .Captain
was H. Be c> ton, ex-Schoolmaster, and the
Lieutenants, Dr. Douglas and Jas. Sparks.
Drum was beat and* mustering commenced
at 8 o’clock and continued until 13
At two o’clock they were mustered and
marched to a grove near town, and were ad
dressed by Mr. Sbeail, a lawyer from Lewis-
Camming*, ex-Major of
the 85th Illinois, of tnis place. Everything
was quiet and they dispersed peaceably.
They were not disturbed, and they did not
disturb any one that 1 know ot 1 svas not
Eu sent at the speeches that were made, bat
card that Mr. isheutf Was much milder than
vas expected. When tolling of the draft,
be said that be was like the old negro preach
er; that he come to where the road forked
oueUdtoc&mnatlonand the other to destruc
tion, but said he (Sheaff). would take the
The Coles County rioters carried off dis
tressed them much, and the late law of al
iening negroes to testify, was pronounced
infernal. Cummings proposed that each
man sboula have three wives, two white and
one black, the black to be waited on by the
white women; was mnch exercised at the
“ perjury” of the President, and Indulged in
the usual tirade abont Abolitionists.
How Rebels Meet Federal Raids—
Bow PeuzisylTaulans meet Rebel
Gov. Curtin, in his special message, denies
tbal the burghers of the border counties of
Pennsylvania have behaved in a cowardly
manner. But mark the contrast of the way
the rebels behave when a raid is made among
them. M&j. Gen. Stuueman, commanding a
dlvnion of our 'cavalry, three thousand
strong, was recently dispatched by General
Sherman from his camp before Atlanta, on a
raid to the important city of Macon, some
eighty or ninety miles southeast wardly—very
near the center of the State, and not far from
MilUdgerillc, its capital. The rebels report
that they have defeated and captured Gen.
Stoncman, with 500 of his men, and broken
up and dispersed the whole expedition.
All the rebel army was In and about At
lanta; and to fill its ranks the country had
been swept of able bodied whites under a
conscription so ruthless and searching that
an Alabamian quaintly said, “It tikes all
that haven’t been dead over two days.” Yet
ben Stoneman was stopped and hurled back
by a hastily gathered militia lorce—that is,
by boy;, oid men, and the very few men of
military age whom the rebel authorities bad
excused from serving in the field under the
presumption that they cod’d be more useful
Here is the brief rebel account ol the
Macon, Ga., Ao g.I,ISCI.
S. Cooper, Adjutant and Inspector General:
Gro. fifoceman, 'wiih a caraJry force estimated
at hundred, with artlllerv, was met
two miles from tiic city by onr forces, composed of
Georcia respires— local companies—and ttemlhHa
which Gov. Brown is organizing here, TbaenemvV
asf-ault was repulsed «ud his force held in check
. along onr cmire line ah day. Betinug toward
Clllton he was stacked the next morning by Gen
Iverson, who. baring rooted the main Body, cap.
lured Gen. Stoneman and bye hundred of b» com*
maud. Gen. Iveieon's men are still capturing
stragglers. Howell Cobb, Major General.
The fact is that infantry, well led, can al
ways, it they are resolute, stop the progress
of cavalry through any country so wooded
acd uneven as all our Slates south of the Ohio
are known to be. On the vast prairies and
plains of the grcaat West, it might be other*
wise, but in any halt wooded region, abound
leg In hills, ridges and ravines, militia in
fantry, familiar with the ground and fight*
lug on the defensive, can defeat and repel
more than their number of ordinary cavalry.
The rudest trench and breastwork will com
pel the troopers to halt, dismount sod charge
ou foot; and this process may require repe
tition every mile or two. A dozen trees
skillfully felled form an abiiU, which no cav
alry can charge or clear; it must be slowly
and U llsomely removed, or the provision and
ammunition wagons are brought to a dead
talt. In short, the rawest infantry militia,
it well commanded and plucky, are an over
match for their number of veteran horsemen
under such circumstances.
Compare now the successful defense ol Ma
con with the surrender and destruction of
Cbambcrfchuip without one shot fired in its
defense, and judge whether this is the sort
of warfare calculated to put down a great
and desperate rebellion.
Ch^nibersburg was a large and thrifty bor
ough, the capital of the wealthy and popu
lous county of Franklin—a county haring
42,128 inhabitants, and casting last year,7,sßb
rotes. We estimate that there were 5,000
able-bodied' men within twelve miles of
Cbambersboig when McCansland entered
that borough unopposed and burned it with
out a shadow of excuse. (The Copperhead
organs which assert that the Union armies
hare burned towns under similar circum
stances simply lie—there is no other word
that does them justice. No Union General
ever ordered the firing ot a city or borongb
wherein be had encountered no resistance;
though Qnanlrell not only bnmed Lawrence,
whKh was surprised and lay at his mercy,
r,ul called most of its unarmed male citizens
ont-of their beds and butchered them in cold
Chanibersbunrb was by far the most ex
post d boroneb or cltv ot six thousand inhab
itants or over in the* Free States—one which
the rebels had often threatened and twice al
ready captured. It lies in the month ot the
tamcue Cumberland valley, opposite theShe
natdoab, down which every rebel force has
marched that ever yet invaded or threatened
the Free North. -Despite the thin shred of
Maryland here interposed, it is essentially a
border town, often threatened, and alwajs
In more or less danger.
Yet Chambcntburg, wc are told, had. no
militia organization, no minute-men; no ar
rangement lor prompt and certain Informa
tion by telegraph or beacon-fires, of the ap
pri'seh of a hostile force—no preconcerted
elgnt-lfor calling her able-bodied citizens to
arms. Do yon remember that Maryland
genius, acting as guide to a British officer
ovtr the field cl the fight—wedean the flight
—of BUdensbnrg, who,-pressed to explain
tbe rout of bo large a force of Militia (nlm
eelf Included,) by a handful of British regu
lars,'finally scratched out of his dull head
the explanation that Somehow or
they didn’t seem to take ao Interest.” And
that 1« precisely what is the matter with
Southeastern Pennsjlvanla, Copperheadlsm
has done Its perfect work among them, de
etrojingpatriottsm and vigilance. They arc
testing the bitter fruits of It; .
Letter from Ltent. Colonel Smith.
The friends of Lientenanb Colonel Robert
W. Smith of this city, chief of Qea. Stone
man’s stair, will be glad to hear that the re
port of his capture by the rebels was untrue.
From a letter dated Marietta, Qa:, August
3d, 1804, to Fernando Jones, Esq , his for
mer associate In buaiocss.here, we are per
mitted to make the following extracts:
Marietta, G*-, Ang. B,IBM.
1 have occasion to thank Qod that I am en
abled to write you from this point, or eTen
to write at afc and am not a prisoner with
those damnable rebels. I cannot go into
particulars of our late raid. Suffice to say
that we got to Macon, and after a pretty
hard fight there, destroyed threa trains and a
large amount of quartermaster and commis
sary stores, and. several miles of railroad
track between Macon and MUledgevllie. We
started back at 4 o'clock in the afternoon,
last Saturday, and ct dark meta skirmishing
force of the enemy that had been sent
aftcrus, and skirmished with them all night.
At daylight we again started, and had not
proceeded two miles until we found the
enemy In large force in our front*and on
each Hank, and after we had fonght them
most stubbornly lor three hours, we found
that the force that was at Macon the day be
fore were coming directly in our rear, and
in Jess than thirty minutes wc wore com
pletely surrounded—our. force numbering
about L9CO men, the"‘enemy’e 'O,OOO. We
fought them, however, until dvc In the even
ing, when General Stoneman told me It was
no use to imve the men slaughtered, and
that he must surrender, but that any of
us who felt like it might cut our way out if
we thought we could. I cot the Kentucky
brigade, and, upon consultation with Col
onel Adams, we determined to make the
attempt, and went out. A large number
followed, so that out of the 1,500 men left
at the time (400 had been killed, wounded
and captured during the day,) at least 1,100
escaped. We were vigorously pm sued and
fought our way almost all the way, and ar
rived hero to day, after traveling about 150
miles to keep clear, of poinU where the en
emy bad forces, and crossing' tro Clutta
hoochce some 20 miles above here—swim
ming it. Our raid was not altogether a
failure, aa we did a great deal of damage,
The General and about one-half of the offi
cers were captured, with our two cannon
and about 000 men, captured, killed and
wounded. After wc left. Colonel Capron’s
brigade lost very heavily—l cannot say
Low many. 1 presume the capers wllPpitch
into General tjtoneman. ‘Well let them
pitch in. He started with too lew men to
go so tar from home; but no man under
heaven could have done better.with what he
had. I never have endured each hardships
as on this trip.. Mot a night during the
time did I sleep more than an hour, and that
;on the road with my bridle-rein in my hand.
;My horse bad bis saddle off only twice daring
the trip. I never was in each danger, with
so little hope x>f achieving anything by my
death, and I hope I may never be again Men
were killed by the shell and
blown all to pieces within three feet of mo,
and yet I was not harmed. To-morrow
morning we le*ve here lor the front
Yours, R, W. Smith.
More Developments of Copperhead
[From the Louisville Dally Press, Aug. B.]
On Saturday the oOth of July, Gen. Bor
bndgeandCol. Farlcigb were at Indiana
polis, on a visit to Gov. Morton. It was
known that Judge Joshua Bullitt, who was
elected to a judgeship of the Court of Ap
peals, by tbe Union voters of the judicial dis
trict, w>s the leader of the Kentucky branch
of this treason. He has been on -tbe wlog
almost incessantly for mouths past, amon*
tbe traitors ol Missouri, Illinois, Indiana una
Ohio, and when not thus engaged,-he was
busy at home In seducing men from honor
to ruin. His various interviews of tfifc kind
are thoroughly known. We shall merely al
lude to one, where Judge BuliPt made a ten
hours siege at one conspicuous KvnmckUn,
and be repotted to hii fellow conspirators
his utter failure in getting this man to
swerve. We could detail matters of‘this
kk d ibat might cause Judge Bullitt almost
to Ihltk that we were mine breast-pocket of
his ccat, in all “ tbe moon-struck madness”
that spurred his evil unint.
On Saturday, the 80th of July, Judge Bul
litt reached Indianapolis in company with
one of the busy conspirators from Missouri.
Ihe Judge hurried off from Indianapolis m
order to have the checks cashed that were
concealed about his person, and to call his
fellow assassins together, to'report progress.
Bat, alas tor Judge Bullitt, he found
“ Tne best laid schemes o* mice an’ men
Gang aft a-dey;
And lea’e n* naught hot grief and piin.
For promised toy.”
Before the Judge reached Louisville, the
grssp of Geucral was upon him,
and lie was arrested as a traitor. The iudlg
ußtioo ot the deceived and outraged coustit
naicy who honored him with their confl
denee, rages fiercely ag-lnst Judge Bullitt’s
treason And many ol tbe “sympathizers”
in onr midst seem to be as indignant as the
lojal men. In the course of the nest few days
.after the arrest of tbe Chief of the Kentucky
conepiratots, various other members ofS.
L.’s were gathered. Among these is Wm,
K.'Thomas, jailor of Jefferson county. Mr.
Thomas was at one time one of tbe most zeal
ous of the Union men of this city. He was
very liberal, and thoroughly In earnest. la
us evil hour ler his peace, his honor and his
wellare he forgot that thqneople of the Uni
ted States had not coufidea in him the man
agement of the. war, and he undertook to
set up lor himwit Very unfortunately for
Mr. Thomas, the proof against him is such
that he could not look, it in the face without
a feLlina ol horror. We regret tint he ever
forgot his duty to tbe laws.
Another of the active engineers of tbe
mischief is Dr. Kulfus. Through the casual
ties of war and disease, this man reached tbe
CDmmacdersliip of the loth regiment of
Kentucky volunteers, a regiment that has
earned Us full meed of glory on many a well
contested field, and has nobly sustained
Kentucky’s proudest claims. Dr. Kulfus
forgot the position assigned him, and so de
graded hinutlf that General Rosecraas dis
missed him dishonorably from tbe military
service for disloyalty. From that field of
disgrace Dr. Kalfus camo to Louisville, and
commenced business as a .traitorous con
The steam fire engine deportment was sub-*
omed to this scheme of villainy by the
secession of its chief to the gang of con
spirators. A great many think that this
lolly reveals the meaning ot the disastrous
fire in this city, in which nearly a million
dollars worth of Government property, sa
cred to tbe necessities and comforts of the
sick and wounded soldiers, was destroyed in
& few hours. This was bnt a mere tiste of
wbat these conspirators designed for this
city. -When they secured the chiefs of the
water works and fire departments, they
seemed to feel that their heaven on earth
had begun.
The robbery cf Dupont’s powder maga
xire tv os engineered by this secret organiza
Wc have much more to reverl respecting
the plans and designs of those men, but we
e nnot spare.the spice to-day. We give be
low a list of the arrests that have been made.
A great many of our readers will remember
among the names are those of men who two
weeks ago were in feverish anxiety during
the Impressment of horses, because their
loyalty was called in question. They were
utterly indignant that any one could sus
pect the purity of their devotion to the
United States. Some of tbom took numer
ous witnesses before Col Farleigh to vouch
for their loyalty, but, alas I lor the proof,
CoL Farlelgh was in possession oj the
handwriting of some of these very coses,'
which conclusively showed their activity In
this organization. This should be a warn
ing to Union men nob to be too supple in
rushing forward to testify in matters of
which they cannot positively be certain,
where tho military may be thwarted in their
wholesome work. Those members of this
order who were indignant at the idea oihav
ing their loyalty snspicted, when the Gov
ernment wtntcd the use of tueir horses, give
a glowing illustration of Milt n’s thought:
“That practiced falsehood under saintly show,
Deep malace to conceal,"
The following are the names of some of
those tthohare been arrested: ..
Joshua F. Bullitt,* 6, W. G Pavce. Dr. H. E.
Sail us, \\ m. T. Cassell. John Colgan, SV, K.
Thomas, Allred Eajrle, Thos. Jeffnee, Joseph
R. Bachanan M. J. Paul, Chief of Fire Depart,
ment, John Hines. Henry Stlcwod, Ulcbae.
< arroll, Wm. Fitzhhnry, Erwin, Bel*, a O
Branch), A. J. Mitchel. John Bndd, B, 5. Toarlnl
L'has. J. Clark, B C. Bedford, John fl. Talbott.
Wm, O Gray, It S P. Vcnghn.Df.A.&Caaabers
Idmlnl Dali];rei>'* .Defenao ol HU
Admiral Dahlgren has written a letter con
taining a feeling tribute to hts son, Col.Ulric
Dahlgren, who was klllfd before Richmond,
□esajs: '
I have patiently and sorrowfully.awaited
the hour when I should be able to Abdicate
mlly the memory of my gallant son, Colonel
Dahlgren, and lay bare to the world the atro
cious Imposture of those who. not content
with abusing and defacing the remains ofthe
noble boy, have knowingly and persistently
endeavored to blemish his spotless name
with a forged lie.
That hoar has at last come. I have before
me a photographic copy of the document
which the inhuman traitors at Richmond pre
tend was found upon the body of my soo,
after be had been basely assassinated by their
cavalry at midnight, and who, on tbepretext
that this paper disclosed an intent^to take
the lives of the arch-rebel and his councilors,
and to destroy Richmond, have not hesita
ted to commit and commend the moit shock
ing barbarities on the remains of fh* young
patriot, and to exult like dastards over his
sad late.
I can bow affirm that this document is a
forperv—a barefaced, atrocious forger/—so
palpable that the wickedness of tbe act is on*
IT equalled by tbe recklessness with which
it has been perpetrated aid adhered to; tor
the mi&erable ciitifid did not confine them*
seises to tbe general terms of a mere allega
tion, but published the paper In alMhe pre
cision of a photographic fac 5(71 Ir, as if not
to leave a doubt for qaviL ' «
I felt from the first, just.as if I knew the
'fact that my son never wrote thit paper—
that it was a forg ry; but I retrained from
giving utterance to that ra th until! h.dseen
a temple of the infamous counterfeit, asd
having seen It, could say, as I no w say, that
& mare fiendish, lie never was invented.
Snoceufal Expedldou of
Onr force**
We quote from the Pott Royal New South
Acting under the direction of Major Gdn.
r cater, Gen. Birney baa recently made a sc
nea of suacesstul raid* in, Florida. About
two week? ago Gen. Birney despatched from
Jacksonville a force of troops to’land at the
month of Tront Creek, a stream which flows
into the St. John’s River, about twelve miles
below th# town. The landing was effected
quietly and without the least opposition
trom the enemy. The force then marched to
one of the forks of the creek and destroyed
two bridges, after which they .pushed for-,
ward to Callahan Station on the Fcraandiha
fwilroad, where they captured and destroyed
•wo cars, a telegraph olfiee and other public
property. They also captured and brought
oway a considerable number of horses and a
quantity of small arms. A little skirmish
™°* Place at the station, during which two
01 the enemy were Silled and one of our
men was wounded.
second expedition—the rebel forces de-
From Callahan Station the troops returned
.to Jacksonville and joined another expedi
tion which left that place on the night of the
following Saturday. The force comprised
the three branches of the service, and em
barked on transports which were tskeuto
Tay lors Ford on Black Creek. On account
f f *“6 scarcity of vessels the entire expedi
tion could not get off on Saturday night, and
a portion of the troops did not reach the
rendezvous until Sunday and Monday. Ev
erything being in readiness, a column started
on Sunday under command of Goa Blrney
And proceeded towards Whitesvllle. a point
on the south fork of Black Creek. At this
place the rebtls had made arrangements to
dispute the crossing. They had planted
t*o pieces of artillery on the opposite shore
and placed their men behind the bashes and
To meet this lorce Gen. Blrney sent for
ward two colored regiments as skirmishers,*
a portion of whom had waded to about mid
wey of the stream when the enemy opened
with their artillery. The first shot passed
hannleesly over the heads of the men, but
the second shot was aimed lower and did
some Execution. While this artillery prac
tice was going on a party of our skirmishers
took a position to the right and where they
could pet u good range on the enemy’s gun
ners. The skirmishers used their pieces
with such excellent effect that in a short
time the enemy was obliged to take his
pieces to the rear. This movement was fol
lowed by an advance ©four troops,bat when
the bank oppaslte had been reached none ol
the enemy could be seen. In this brief skir
mish the enemy was handsomely beaten and
On Sunday night a force of cavalry under
LUutenant Colonel Morgan, marched a dls
itancc ol thirty miles to a point da the South
Fork of .the tit. Mary’s River, and twelve
miles in the rear of Baldwin. Tne object
was to destroy a trestle-work,* which. It is
: needless; to add, was sutisttetorily accom
'plitbed. Besides cutting the trestle work, a
. bridge was and a number ot horses
were captur'd; This column did not "flldet
with any 'JZ&yc hmiUk 01'tho ttSttny.-
On Monday morning, a column under CoL
Harris proceeded on the road leading to Clay
‘ Hills, at 'which placs the rebels had a portion
of the 2d Forida cavalry, under* Major Scott,
drawn up to oppose the crossing ot the lord
—Clay Bills being an arc of the forks of
Black Creek. CoL Harris led a gallant chirge
on the rebels and dispersed them. Oar loss
was trifling. The fcnemy left their dead on
the field. The entire column then crossed
the ford; a temporary bridge of felled trees
having been first constructed. Everything
was passed over the stream In safety, aP
though the water was quite deep, and at
times the guns were completely submerged.*
Having crossed the stream the column oro
ceeded*to Trail Ridge, on the Cedar Keys
Railroad, where they destroyed ten trestle*.
works. They then pushed forward on the
old Alachua Trail to Darby’s Still, on the
Lake City Railroad, and five miles in the
rear of Baldwin. At Darby’s the cavalry bi
vouacked, the infantry taking a position a
short distance in the rear. The cavalry dc
stroyed at Darby’s a' trestle-work and a
water tank.. Unfortunately, while the latter
was burning, the wind suddenly veered and
communicated; the flames to an old shed,
containing two thousand barrels of roslo.
An effort was made to avert the progress of
the fire, but all to no purpose. The shed
was soon enveloped in flames, and itself and
contents were consumed. The immense vol
ume of dense, black smoke caused by the
burning, indicated to the rebels tbe position
Of our torce, and that'portion ot them who
were at Baldwin took advantage of the cir
cumstance by evacuating thetovn, aid re
treat mg on tie road which crosses Brandy
This movement, however, on the part of
the rebels was not discovered by us until the
advance of Baldwin the following moring.
They were followed to Brandy Creek, but it
was not deemed of sufficient Importance to
cross our men over that stream. At Bald
w In our men captured a large quantity ot sa
bres and other small arms, also, a goodly
supply, of forage. Officers’ and other bag
cagu was also secured. A rood mail was
taken from the depot, which containCdalet
tcr dated Baldwin, July 17, giving the force
then in tbe town us the 2d Florida cavalry,
Scott’s battalion, four companies of reserves.
VUUpcgue’s artillery, and Donham’s artU
lery. *
Onr troops now not only hold Baldwin
bnt also CampMUton, and the whole section
of country-btlween it and Jacksonville.
The earthworks constructed around Baldwin
and Camp MilUn at the time of General Sey
mour’s expedUlon are preserved In a good
condition. Cars ran dally between Baldwin
and Jacksonville.
The rebels b; holding Baldwin were en
abled to send to their armies In GeoVgla and
Usewhero large droves of beeves. Of course,
this supply Will now in a great measure be
cut off. The rebels had also been using the
Cedar Keys ruQroad to transport the cargoes
of llockaucrs into the interior. That traffic
is also stopped. As a military point. Bald
win Is a very Important p.int to hold.
Since writing the above, authentic infor
mation has bees received of tbe capture on
the railroad, bitween Baldwin audFernan
d loa, of a loconotlve and seven cars—four
box and threp platform. All.the earn are in
good condition The locomotive was slight
ly ont of orae:, but it can be easily and
readily repaired and put into use. This is
decidedly an inportant capture, and reflects
credit upon these who had the matter In
charge. I .
Fiuut Eteswq, August 12,1861.
There Is no chauje to note la the money market to*
day. The legitimise demand lor mosey is laraer.and
the inpply equal to the necessities of that class of
borrowers, Ihe shipments of craln continue large,
and for this purpose considerable amounts of money
are required. For other purposes the culls are not so
Urge. The markets tc-day are quiet and rather
weak. ‘Winter whtat dropped [email protected] cents; other
brands almost the same as yesterday. Speculations
in grain haro nearly ceased, for which broken and
all others are abundantly thankful, eren the victims,
who have fallen by the way side. The rate among
tbebankenls 10 t'cent.
Exchange continues plenty, but a considerable ac
cession during the fast two or three days to the vol
nix eof currency has had the tendency to lessen the
acemt farcedom the market,. Wc continue oar
discount, buying; par selling, and
mest df the transncaona a*e at these rates, a’.though'
toned lots may have been sold at a fraction off.
Geld opened in Few York at ahent yesterday’s
closing ra*ee, bat dropped about2p cental the close.
The following are the quotations tele/raphed to
James Boyd, Esq., 38 Clark street.
-It ••
12:80 p.ir.
256K1150P m,
...A57 4 “
Here the market opened at 3?s, and continued at
that rate until tte close; The latest quotations from
Hew Fork Indicate that our brokers may hays follow*
cd the few York market a little too close fbr.their
o» a profit.
Latex—We learn that acme calcs of Gold were
»deat JSS. - -•
Silver is quoted at ?J0; Cinada curraacy,2s2. 637*
errweatS-SCs are quoted atbuyineios#; selling IWK.
Govzßmntrrr BxCTßmzs.—PreetoD, Willard &
Kean,banker?, deal In sllclaMes of Government Se
curities, as indicatedln their advertisement In anoth.
ere*luma, Holdcrsof 7*30 Treasury J*otes, Issued in
August, 156., should bear In mlad that the time slot,
tea for their exchange lato 6 per cent gold bearing
bonds cflßSl,ezplrei on the Wth Friday,
and tbs*, beyond Uordaj next, If holders with them
converted. It will not be aufe to hold them. Preston,
T. uiard A Kean are buying these notes at the cnirent
Fossick Djkasd zob Gold Bzabtsc Stocks.—
The New York Tribune says that the European do*
sand has already absorbed so much gold-bearing
sicck that ro large orders coaid be tilled la any locr
bond without patting np prices rapidly. Tee Ger
iLanldcmandt large as it bos bees, is yet la its earlier
period of growth. So Europeans so thoroaghly com
prehend the power end resources of the Northern
States, In all their details and Influences aa-thtQer
maxs. Theprojrtsa.of the rebellion la watched and
understood by them, ana In the absence of over
whelming miMtary disaster. It Is as sure as any future
event can be, that many hundreds of millions of our
goldbetring sixes, are to be held on iheCyneimnt
to maturity as the most lucrative and safe icveat
meat knows, the confidence which prompts them
tobpar gold-beailng sixes at about forty on gold,
will grow with the success of tha Union cause, and at
no very distant day the same bonds will command
dollar for dollar upon every European Borne. Xa
investmentofs%<*o In gold to-day gives a man <10,•
CCflln gold, betides a six per cent per annus gold In.
ten at, for seventeen years, footing .up slo,Momore;
and thus for as outlay of be gets $39,0.0 or
about Si per cent per annnm on his original Invest*
ment. No lean or other business on Use face of the
earth affords such advantageous Investment. Come
what may of the rebellion, there will remain pledged
to maintain the financial honor of the Union a nation
morelpowerfnlthan now stands responsible lor the
debt of any European Government The-e are facts
v bich bsoulq come borne to the judgment of our own
people, and Induce them to come forward and take
the loin which Mr. Fessenden has on the market, as
a mosey gaining investment. If’not influenced by the
higher 'consideration of patriotism.
Kxw Toax ttToca uxaxat.-Tiie foUowimt were
theelofinc prices for cub Aug. 13. )SM, rrcelTM'b? Y.
G. fiiltonstali ft Co..' Comraiuion, Stock aad Bend
Broken, 24 uiara meet, Chicago.
Ist B’o. ii B’d. I Utß’d. M B*d.
h.t.c ....in .... uaicnaTei... ....
c* v. w.... i&a w o.fti 122 is
aftK.w.fpid). joh 9Wi, flnason Bvar.isfc ....
bne(comi..., naw Cent.......139 ....
Erie pff1........U0K .... I HU6*cettwv:
C.ft P_ lUK 113 VI loan bonCi.. W
M 6. (comj .. 91 s .... 0. 8. SPrect
S».S.(ct<L; I J.JO ccnoona.UOK
p.p, w7dc..iis£ iiajfiO. s.6?ceai
m.c ifsj* Y..A boo«iaa....yos)i ....
C, ft A. (coca.) & .... I
C.ft A (tnCj.. yj .... 1 ary Holes v KSV ....
1 IUV 113* | XT. 8.1 TT. corb96
lU.Ceat.ecrlD.mK Amertoax.soi4.2lT ESV
'B.AQ IN* 1W
weak. M Board dolL
Latar,4>3-<}jli B4*.
Fboat Bruno Aig. 12, UM.
The tollorrtDKUble ehowe toe receipts i»ad ship*
meats doriuiba put 31 boose:
ucsifts in sum m put m ims
itecelred, Sb-we*.
.. 2,113 »l
... 6MtO 25^87
.. 5>,985 tiiAn
.M QAM • ,1.650
5J 0 STS
OAtW 1300
Cone Meat,
urt T&m
.Tallow., iihd fSj
yoou v&s
Bog* Sib is
Cattle 1.2 0 B*4
BUM.; 63 199 53^01
Hlehwlnea yjo 197
Baft 1,431
Butter „ _ 2,8?0
There was* fair attendance on 'Change to-day, and
the general markets ruled more active and a shade
Aimer, The speculative demand for produce con*
tlnses Ilibt, but there is a more active abipelng la*
qulry, and the market bid a mote healthy appear*
anct than for tome daya past.
There was better inquiry for Flonr and there was
more activity, but the prices remain unchanged.
A bout WO** brie of chanced hand*.at |UJS
®UJO for choice white winter ertraa; |[email protected] lor
lair to very choice spring extras.
Spring wteat was in fair demand by shippers, and
the market was more active at an ad ranee ol tc per
hushal, batwlntr grades were doll and heavy as a
de.llne of [email protected] per bushel. Abou v . 3,000 bushels win
ter and 10 C 00 bushels spring wheat changed hands, at
|?.10 tor No. I Bed; |[email protected],iC)i fjr No. 2Bed; HAC®
fcrßeiected Bed; |2.050i.07 tor No. 1 Spring: |LM
for No. 2 Spring; and |!.1I for Selected
Spit g—the market closing dm at 11.853183>j fer
No. 2 Spring.
Corn was also la lair desand (or shipment and
more active—p Ices showlrg an 1m ‘rovemeat of xc
per bushel. About 95.CC0 bushels wo a sold, attU4*
f-r No. 1 Com? and |l2lK®l.llVi for No.3Com;
and lllßolMjf for Rejected Corn—She muket clos
ing sttady at fl.22ci.2ix for N0.2 Cora instore.
Oat* were active and stead*, with sale* ofla.OM
bushel*, at [email protected]>*c for New No l o*ts; for
new No 2 Gate, and 610 for tew Rejected Oils la
stcro-clo* lr g steady at outside quotations. Old Oats
were entirely neglected
Bye was In active request at an advance ot Sc per
bnibel, with rales of about 8-.000 bushels, at »[email protected]
for No 1, and 1135 for No 2ln store. .
Barley continues very scarce and firm, with sales
to-day of No 1 by samp'e at |IAS, and of Rejected at
Hlghwlae* were sc'lvs and very firm, with rales of
1,600 brls, at 11.70—the market closing Arm.
Provisions were quiet, and the only sale reported
was a lot of 200 brls Mess Pork at |39 OC. Lard was
quiet and lees active—trifling sales only haying takes
place, at 2Cc for prime Leaf, and I9tfc for No l Lard.
Grain Freights were more active, but unchanged.
Seven vessels and propellers were engaged, at 7#c
for wheat, Tc fer corn, acd 6c for oats to Buffalo, and
14c for wheat to Os vego.
In Groceries-the market boa been generally oulat.
The leading staples are in limited supply, and prices
.rule Arm and unchanged.
Sort Ccal Is In rood receipt, but with an‘almost
nominal supply of Anthracite Coal, the market rules
Arm at previous quotations,
W bite Fish is still In large rece'p}, with a small de
mand. Trout li In good supply at $7 o;ai.d for No
1V hf bbl. Codfish in light gnpply and Arm at pre-*
viots rates.
Green Frulis moderately active. On Sicily Lemons
wo note an advance of 17.00 V box. Tomatoes are la
liberal receipt and active at present quotations.
Drud Apples are in aHost nominal receipt. Thera
Isafairdemand.prisesraUngflrm with aaupward
Green Salted hides ate In gpod demand, with an in
adequate supply. Prices role firm at [email protected])*'c per »
Diy Fhat are le*s aettve, bat unchanged.
Linseed GUIs m hnall receipt, the market contlnu
’ log qnlet. Prices rule tolerably Arm at tl ,7001.15 N
gallon. Carbon Oil qnlet and firm at previous rate*
m Wool the receipt* bare been liberal, and above
the demand. Prices have net sustained any farther
decline, but the market rales easy at ourpreaent quo
In lumber the receipts of cargoes for sale are vary
limited. On good lumber the market Is firmer, with
an upward tent envy. Shingles are In almost nominal
supply, with on active demand. Market Arm and un
lo Beef Cattle tbe receipts have been almost exclu
sively confined to medium prases of stock. For
these there is an active demand,but entirely on army
account. Prices rule firm and uneb anged, Entered
sa!estc-day,3.l67head,at s2.7T®69o,chiefly at SS.CO
@£.25 per 1(0 As.
The nonmarket has been In email and Inadequate
supply, Price* are firm, but with no farther advance
on prevlona rates. Entered sales to day, 873 head, at
$6.50911.31, chiefly at $10,25910.79 per IW tt.
In the afternoon, owing to a decline in gold, tbe
produce markets were cull and easier. Wheat was
verj qnlet and the market fell 1c per bushel—No. 3
spring closing weak at JIAIV Corn was qnlet at
SL*S for No. 2. Oats were steady. Higbwlnes were
[By Private Dispatches.]
IT»w Vobx, Friday, Aug. is.
American DeLalnes are held by agents at 60 cents,
and tbe stocks are sold up close at that price. The
ft cab lots which will come tn will be held at an ad*
vance cn the above quotations. Jobbers hold Amer
icans at t7K, but win net sell freely at that price.
Tbe Atlantic Cottoa Mills hare instructed their
agent, Wni.Giay.jr., to advance their 37 Inch stand
ard sheetlngato <2K,aad other brands of their men.
ufacture to correspond. The produce of these mills
Is taken as ft it as they arrive In store.
Sprague’s Dark Prints are held by agents at 45:
Richmond's at 42; Americans 43, and other brands fa
the tame ratio.
GarnerhasadvancedhisDacheas Dst;S3; Lowells
to 87.
Bleached Goods, Stripes and Ticks bays been pul
up [email protected] cents per yard.
Market firm,
Fate at Evxvuto, Aar. 12. 1564.
The Dry Goods tsarke't Is active, and oar merchants
are selling large quantities of goods. Fall trade has
already opened. Oar coantry merchants seem dis
poceltoboy early.&s tbe continued upward tenden
cy of prices,convinces item that llic earlier they boy
the larger, will be their profits. Oar table of
quotations to-day has experienced considerable
ebaoge In iti figures, and all in aa upward direction.
Oar advices from New Tork denote a continue t up*
ward'tendency.tn cotton fabrics. Tae following is
the latest quotations made up f<om tbe lowest
AppMon.4-1.... 76
A'Uctlc, A 70
Pacific . 7>;
Cabot, A 67
Eagle SO
Inolanßead 70
Incian Orcb’d,W 45
M B. B. 48
“ C.„. S3
A.... 58
41 N... 55
•** 1.... 60
AtuoskeAg A.... 70
MassachOiblUiS-t 37
Mediord.. . 68
Portsmouth, 3-4. Bl
PcppfcreU, O 50
‘‘ £.... M
14 fi.... 61
Po'astets 68
Stark, A ........ 76
Water rlllo <9
Pepperel. 15-4... 1.90
York 31
Klcbmoed.ltght. 34
Rictimond,DarA. 41
Black and Waite 39
Fnn«hn 3JK
Lowell, Light... 27.S
Boracne.D&rk.. 44
Spracne.Ltenc.. St
PulUip Allen J>*k 5:3
American Dark. 43
Donnell, Dork... 41
Bhlrtlßg Styles.. M&37
Duchess, B ..... * 25
as Ain> ssußTisea.
L0n5d*10...,..-rf. tl
New York Mills. 75
Wamintta....... 70
Waltbjiin I 50
Waltham.... K-4 * i.M
Bed 8ank.....4-4 44
Bates Ab - S5
Rackstone....B6 60
Hope 4-4 55
Hill. 6-8 51
Hill or Semper
Idem 4-4 G3
James’ Mills.. .31 50
44 .‘«BS
Paafis (new)..., *7
, All >7ool,plain.. 80
Usnches’r (oldest ®S ;
44 (new). 47
Pacific (01d).... 81 ($33
Scotch Ginghams.
Bed Twined-.
Gray Twilled
Hamilton,br’n,wlde..7s I
fork, awneb ss
Palmer Co ;6
A1bacy.........,,,,, ..is
Pemberton,. 60
Whlttsntcn, A A ~ ~tß
Amoskeas, A C A....1M
„ 44 A F0
* 44 B S7><
• 4 C 78
44 D 73
Swift River...... 63
WhlfnPn.DTf.C. 51
. 44 Upht,C. 53
Shctncket, oark. 40
Byerets 53
York 70
Amoskeag.Dark. TV
44 Light. 64
TTncuaTtlle.Da'K. • *5
•• Light. 53
> nan
Amcskeag • 90 i
Hamilton.. 96
siaschcater 75 1
York. EC ,
Pearl River, 67
Easton 10 I
Providence 37 |
I Pembroke
Cllntoa 23
[Haymaker 65
1 Washington-..,. 52
I Brown, Warren.. Bl
1 44 Madison, 83
SADX3, .
| W bitten ton 78
1 Farn'raAMecb’s 1.40
pun, ns.
‘cor to:
New York ilUls.eo @a)
Everett . ......57 @75
Amcsk’g, Brown
iPeppeteU 57
I Lewiston ........ 42
i FepperelL....... 57
I Canoe River..... 43
I Anioakeag 90
Burlaps... 36
Coats* Sp’l Cot’fl 190
WUUmantic ..... 145
SUeaia Lonsdale. 44
Washington...... 27
Paper cambrics.# @29
£. sum
I Lewis...|sC
Lewiston..., li i
Bates. 44 I
IndianjOictard. 43 I
Y T k Ntk’n. ol*n -CO
“ tw’id H
Bro. Crash. 16 @22
Bleached do U. @24
Amoikewr....... 27
Victory..•.... .. 85
Gilbert *B,
•3XO |
FeIDAT-EtEVCiO, Aug. 1?, 1361.
BEEF-CATTLE—Becelred to-day about 1,800 head
of Beef Cattle. Entered sales 2,167 heal at 1A733G.90,
chiefly at •3X086.25 V IOO tta. The "receipts hare
been aimoit exclnaiycly confined to medium grades
cl Cattle, for which the demand on army account
ceadoues large andac'tre. We note Webb A Kelly's
purchases to-day exceed. 7(0 head, bought chiefly for
‘tbe.Weetcm army. Prime shipping grades are la
■very limited demand, with an almost nomlnal'sap
ply. Market nrmqr and unchanged at our previous
bctam. * No. Av. Price.
O’Shea (2! 753 *15.00
do . 19 725 JB ro
.Zi*slerft CO, 19 871 *.50
.Webb ft Ke11y.... 82 mj -sIS
. do U 890 4.79
_ -- • do SO 1063 5.23
Dlktman 16 92$ 490
iiot ••; • v ♦ ■ ♦!*?ao to io»s s.so
Jf»li»ork & M...noagh 86 IfPfi 8.«0
Brod urttm&o 17 821 3 BIX
BpIDP. r Honch 37 lug ' 600
Beetle) ft Nadd..Webb ft Ke11y.... 14 1279 5.75
Home... Hcnsh W 1181 -6,50
W»:lworkftM... do 23 Hsi 600
Thorp, ..TarmsteU.. Si SK4 sjso
do TiTserft nlcolee *4 693 3.50.
do, Hough. 21 1*67 SA7K
WellWfM.* AI. . do 4*5 1237 8.90
O. Adams Webb ft Ke11y.... 17 10*4 475
OO do ....&! ..13'7 SAO
do do .... 63 1(67 5.50
do do - .... 13 - 1115 • SbO
do «-dO ....13 603 475
i.. do CO .... 24 1»08 SJ7Jf
Melons co ....in 1901 ..
WooleyftCo do .... M lull 5.21
Grioley do ...; is 1000 5.10
J. Martin..*. do ....65 avj sis
Grldley ;T»lrott 12 in 4.C0
rooleyftEldrldgeC.Kalm.. is 827 3jo
J. Adams, Weob ft Ke11y.... ?6 119« SJO
Ortaory do .... 83 lU9 SAO
J. Adams do ....39 leas s;m<
do D. Watxal 100 1208 685
J. &cami,,.Wa'xaU a? io s o 5.73
Cooley ft c0....d00r5..'... .s .... to ifwj sao
Asperon .Boascly 15' in* a/a I
GUI Qnirsler 7i 1180 63a
J. Adams.........Webb ft Ke11y....103 .1073
do ......... do .... St 1027 3.M
do do .... 13 I>B9 5.10
do do .... 10 1048 500
do do .... <9 JC67 s.i*»ic
do C. Jacobs 12 1290 5.70*
Shader Webb ft Ke11y.... 17 it» 8 a.«j
Waixal.... do .... is 1138 490
Wicker Coocer 89 lU3 sxo
Melvin....; Ermas .129 1140 «•«
Bogbes... - do .... .... u uio Sts
ghfnraa.H.ftP.WebbftEelly..,, 41 937 4'Jg
HOG*—Receipts to-day at all the yards, about W)
head. Entered sale* STS head, at *(Atail43, chiefly
at 110 3fslo.7sper 100 tt». Market to Inadequate sap
ply and tctj firm at previous qactatlons:
G. Atitms.
ScDrrr. Barer*. ‘ Ko At. Price.
G.Adam9....<....UUv00dftC0.... 42* zss *11.19
SO 8. Hartley*. 49 IBS 951
60 Boberts 17 201 iijss
00 Scare* is ss 6.51
_ .••*••••••„ co —• **> 110 *•**
Bentley A£l ..Farasworvn (g sno uaj
Co Aiienoa ijj mat
PrcTtra.. Pileet ..,,.56 189 itOl
croier&Co do \m 169 lose
j. Aeaae do <9 irg iws
do ..... - do 89 115 MW
Borman. B. ft P..C*o« 43 las MAS
do do 61 • ISJ AS
do co eg wi mm
CO do li 113 I J)J3
Fxiut Smut,' Awt 13, UN
LUMBER—Beeelred yerterday, vnojNfMt. The
atrketbaa bceuTery quiet,with few cargo :a offer*
Inc. Price* rule firm, with ea upwar* tendency.
SUINOLE3—Ia nominal «upply. Demand active,
and price* very firm at prerloui rau*.
LATH—Received ye-terd»y,iCO,OM piece*. Market
moderately firm and unchanged.
‘ Carco fchrTelecnph. from Muskegon. sold bv Mor
ton, (3,1X0 feet fair mllVrua lumper, at f:3 to • catco
•ebr MUfhen, from Menomonee, aold by Btccftrd to
arrive, lifi/ev feet, mill-run limber, at $a Jo ’
The following are the jard price*:
LUHDn—First Clear,* M »*t- irs\*r rr
Second clear. * fef ...... *«nrr»sir£
• ' Block Boards *
Box or Select 80nd*....- S7 oo2ajj£
Cud Boards .7... ......
First Clear Flooring, rousb «fy-SenV^
Second Clear Flooring, rough... s „. 40 fKSVrv.
Common Flooring. rough
Siding,Clear,dressed "i: S52S*
Second Clew. ..
Cpmiao*do 2i.«-£»!fe
lOOC J015tA.,...............lA.nv.»*a on
Shaved Shingles. A. * U sSffKS
Bbaved*hlCfrlea,Nol. ...... rS
Shaved Shingles, Star s.i? 2 S3
Cedar Shingles 8
SaveoShhtgles.A..... «jS
Sawed ,U - A2sa Ks
&£, , v/sy >c ‘
uoDt.... ujaaiiflo
Picket* ... ri-ooekux)
The Harvest In Wisconsin. '
[Correspondence of the Chluaeo irlbuie.]
Ozlat.lv, Wi* m Aar. 11.
Harvesting is Just over here. The wheat crop is
very light, but the quality never wa* better. Oats
light. Corn Is splendid. We have been using one of
Benton’s American Grain Binders, and And u Jan the
thing, saving fourmen and doing the work better
than It can be done by hand. W.lLFosrxz.
Eastward Movement ofPlonr and Grain bv
the Erie Canal.
The following will show the shipments bv canal
from Buffalo for 14 diya ending Aug. 9th, end 10 days
trow Oswego, being anipmenta at the latter-place
lr.-mAug.lßt to Anc. Sth Inclusive.- which, tatea
tegeuer, wlu show thi amount of Flour an 1 Oram
afloat on the canals destined for tile water:
From. Fleur. Wheat. Corn. Oita. Bariev Rvp.
Buffalo, f,516 5* 3.465 137,*29 £>9 022 13 35S
Oswego 1,01 7 23,3-jO M,W7 6.501 .... ....
T0ta1......12,573 526,7*5 801A16 105,631 .... 1395^
Prv week.lOA'3 687,221 1.c>54,67.i 48T.050 ISJSC
Theresaon whyddays'shipmen’s 'rocudswczo a-d
14 days irom Buffalo are tag a U that it t»kss boats
these periods to reach New York iron these p’aces
[From IbeNewTi rk Shipping List of the 13th.]
CmcoßT-Grandnlated Is very qnlet, wlthon
change mprlca. Boot has been Inactive dauund
wfaK valcb Ot 12. 12 ii and is cent?, closing at 13X3U
with Uttie offering at tneee flgnrea.- “ A 9
Cokras—There i*as been some renewal of the ex
port movement since our last, but the markei.2en
erallyta very alazclfh, ana quotations o; most de
(cnptlon* are unsettled and rather nominal: we re
?fiL*2si,^£? st,ro s. <:nt 'P4r» ►lnce our last revt-
V. »,*d«e*ton there la rather more nil
fonnlty and stesdineta. We notice sales of 3,000 ha-s
per Dcra. for export, 4JK.O do. per Byfoeeu
Q T aUOD * 111 c i )Qd ' 0Q private terms;
(If EO , I •JL’OO) Laeuajra, for expo t, abon'.ssxc*
«f°»£*?^ , , , iS>^n? toD, ( orexDor6 th-snee. 39, both eub]
lr>bond; i23snio,mlots. 4.®itjc, tne lower rate for
n H3GVc; 250 Marac&bjf
I ? 04; »oif;ocbags 3: Dooila
go,42>4C Cash. A cargo of &CO ban IUo at Hist bound
to Ant.erp.Meiy rtcelveahare via England,tnoazb
placed in store, we uuderstaao, will prootoly go lor
wvrd to Ita orlnal destlaatloa. The stock ol Rio at
e ” Scott & Son, is
213.551 bags, viz: 158,532 oags here, 23,000 lu Baltimore
ana in Phlladuphla. Exported in July *19,354
Import from Jan 1 to July ai, IS6I
From Foreign port*, pigs,
Coastwise ports
Total... ....... .......
_ Same time 1863 ’ . tauLsai
wSzF'S, m p . 1 i IT .« 0 4, D / J ' 9. 0d 11 >« 11 mSii, Sd
s&a »—ii“ffiar'a
Gnquczsxxß, Ang. s.—Bat few George’s Cod in
shipping orcer: sales SCO qtlsat 87.52 K. There have
been two arrival? of Mackerel from the Bay cba nres
and 8, a further advance anticipated. Two trips o£
Shore alio arrived, with sales at 622, $18.73 and $lO.
Fruit—The market for foreign has been mmimilv
quiet, and we Lear of none but email Jobbing l sales*
prices are generally sustained; SO.Ouo Bahama Fine
Apples.eerondcuttlngs sold at all Sound Menton
Lemons are selling at alt f» box.and repacked Paler
mo sl3. Green Aoplea are la better supply, an-1 are
lower ; we quote s3.* ttS.3O V brL Pears fS s> A 5.00.
£cvhes arrive freely,andofDat-r quriityTl2.uk) to
qJm tlc ’ ha,e bMn ” ;1 ? «
Import of Bauma, from Jan. latto July 31st 1864
Fromlereljtn pons bis. trails, etc.’HTAU
coaetwieo ports ....... 9om
Total bxs., frails, etc i-a v:o
Same * is-iaw
Molasses—with an Increased demand* since our
lasr. we notice more steadiness In prices, which are
better snppcrteu than lor some urn- oats Tne sties
indaacd 157 hhds Nnevltaa atWc: 3« P Martlniaue, o!2
and oyer: 113 Porto Wco. 9091150:7% hhdi.aitcs
and 40 brla Moecovado, 90i$l(0c: I'D hhd* elated
Coba.S-c; SCO bill Now (Orleans, $1,12 Kgs 1.15. 4"mos •
end ITi htd* Eoyheh Hand on .term* act made pu>
He. Expoited tn July,B3l bhdsaod brla. V
From Foreign Forts...
From Coastwise Ports
Bsme tine 18*3.
Frcm Foreign Ports...
From Ccaitwlse Ports.
Iticx— tv e notice a dull market, bnt prices are nret.
wtLsppponeo; tbe sales are 350 oags Rsagoon
484 too Rangoon In bond,
. Import, Jan Ist to July 3 st— . 1861 ifw
Foreign and D m*stlc : tc*320.t06 2J4*7
Ericas—'There Is scarcely an/ inquiry from the
trace, andi-cne from speculators, so that the market
toalmojtatartatd. Ttaeiataare ao t>S> Pepper
P.*ff at <s>4c; 60 do Pimento, panßs,<wßh;aoi sCcu*w
.JW- e,tl ’ ot tt rlTatete 2 n3 - we notice the shipment
oMtfti Pass Pepper to a Medtterraaoan port. Er
poneltnJuy2i3S{bagsPepp r. t v
Import, from January Ist to July 81st, 1861
From fbreun and Pepper. Pimento.
ocastwtseports,bass .....lajTw • i-»iK9
Sametmr, *663.... *. .../"iJSS VJS
Tza i here isa good trade demand and some soeo
nlatiye inquiry, the marKet growing lncrea*iceiv
flim from oay to-day, with s gradual tendency to in
cr«.v-*dl prices. Wonouce (part resales) H.POO half
ci etis Oooiong.soo Srucnopg, and 875 green.
8co*»-Immediately snbiequent to our last report
the market wss increasingly dim. and pneesrunup
34®K a cenijp a., but »ltn a almlulrheQ demand and
tte tailing ett la Gold yei'icrdtiy, tbe market relapssd
atmlp. »no volyaaont
a.vatce was maintained,closing quietly, K-iQne«ll«
In cr-td demand at, lor otttar tnaa Stuarts’, 28*r9'*yc
for II sro, riQl-c lor Soft White. »nd ca.h.
f r Yellow. The sales of Raw are BG3 bhds andioi
tils Cuba at 20923 c: 4'. hhd« for export, 13Vid bond
(casb)j lobhfi.sbdtObrU Porto rtlco, •'.a
hbOtjaaninique. 20S;C-JJ bxs Havana, 4
mos.; and 9,446 bags .Manilla, per Sea Serpent, on
terms we old not lear% Exported la July. 10 938
Lbt.:, 6,123 bxs,9.Cß2 matp, and *O9.<MO As Bedned.
Import, July Ist to Slst, lt€l:
_ _ , _ . tihds. Bxs. Bag*
From Foreign Porta a.584 3/ 63 12UR6
“ CoastwlsePorts 516 ....
i maos.
Tot* l 28.1 0 SA63 13.343
. Same time iSffl 29,» I 13, 83 37 758
Import Jan. Ist to July SUt*
From Foreign Ports.... 155.U5 8?.»9i si’Ju
* 4 CcsatftlsePorts... . 32,533 1/85 'g.g
Same time, 1363....... 197&3 63, 76 iS^jJ
gales of Western Beeves in New Fork.
[From the N. y. Tribune, 10th)
B l Hx^ n ’/? r Jocl Dalby A Bro., 108 Pliroli
Cwt » f,tr ,teei9 * ttt 16a»17c; lew of lbs
Harris * Coddlngton, &> for
W. Martin, DUlols stetrs, SKcwt. at loaisc. Tbev
Mutin h whn i L n*,fs l^ pwl Wl4bont belpg wen br Mr^
l0 «. 1,0Wd alr#n 9 3 * 0 «o bars them
back on his farm; ano 9u for Wrson and Ntcbol«. In
nols steers,commonuh, 6^cwt. at Ucr also. 42 ror J
M*o.. lllinpii btetra. ijf cwt,common, at 12aisc•
and 19 ler we.lor, itichigdo at 13c, averaea 6 cwt
•common; aoo tor W. U. Robin?on, 13Ohioco
&«iSVSr\ ml ” t * r * LeU ’ OMo,»tU®rfcoa
.1-3 . S7K
. UcUlDej* ihompson, 113 Ellaoif stsers. pretty
gpod,<V cwt.solQatan average of 16 •, part ortbam
Alsc * ? &J i® Kentr:cty cattle at I7}*c
on 8M cwt. Agutdlacof grade Durhims—B. Law
rftcetooh23ofiLemat *l.4seach
Beach A Bray, 100 lor T. Alien at Bergen, baht naor
Dlla ta cattta run out sl j2K®l6c, an-i us for Asm
pica i Co , iiimou, cart at Beii:“aana77hcfe dm?
scantecwt, sold at «016 c. * ’ poor *
S. O. Woodrnff & 8.0., 54 for Gregg & wn«on. Tmll
hra steers, cemmon, Mf cwt, tola at [email protected], a bony
lot Alip4oforJ W.Taylor,l)wi,[email protected],ian
out at 14®i6c. And for a.P.Hart,l9ilUn *iacattle,
f.?! 1 ! falr sKcwt;and for W. J. stateaU,
iftbtocwt lulnola it tic.
I. Badlqnr,3t for J. W,Tajl«r, lowa steers. Just
medium,6K cwt. sola at I3»isc, average about |9O
Bine Twilled .. 63AS0
OocraPlanacU.,., @26
H.WfstLelmer.sa good Ohio Cattle forGreenwalt
AEabn «cwt. ntnontat aversga 14c: and
DilorHesth* Winslow, lldnola cotamon.6>jcwt,'
Mmray * Gjovertf rr themselves 56 UllaoU Steers,
SKfSaflM Miwli? 7 ’ ““= ,ual
f.fr-c^rsir^^a&. for s - EoMnu,a,>
H. Hurd, SStflUnolsCatn-*, and 13 State, and U IU«-
nolt Cattle, a ) bought at toe yards. The 55 were
good, selling at [email protected] on 7 cwt: the others were
comiton, and sold at )[email protected]
feS. -l-cngiimaD.T? ’cr himself and others, Ohio
Steen, a very fair r *ovf. TV maUlur at 15® 15;.
S.Koittir»al.forl«uoaß « u0.,99 Illinois steees, fair
7 cwt*. [email protected]?c.
,B. w. nretr, for E Green, and others, 41 state steer*.-
< tnr, hails, and atifers, some fair, others coarse and
Martin * Vdiea’lne, 61 for E. M. Bennett, Ohio cat
tle, Just fair 7 cwt, steers, run out at [email protected],
Wtiatca A Valentlna<29 good Illinois cattle, for
thf mfe.ves. at an average oi 17c ca 7H cwt. They
w ere tbepick of the droves selected at the r* T d*.
Simon Fiery, S3 for K. Piper, Illinois steer?, 8v cwt
scan I; mixed, gtneially fair, ion oat at [email protected]
The ellehtlmproTcireDt on Kersey wool, noted In
cur last, w ftilly sustained, and the market fir all
Birds of domestic is strong, notwithstanding the de
cline In cold. Tufa demand Is conil ed to the urea
necessities of the mana'actniera, which are, in
some iLStances, qu<te pressing, notwithstanding
m» l ’j mil’s are necessitated tc run on 'bora time, ot
lockof sutUcient wat?r. There u a leelmgof coutl.
det c» on the p»rtof the tradegooerully, m a c-nuu
uaoee of very foil once*, while tome are confide .117
ioualrgiormachbigherflgores&sthe ssaaon wears
Co, lb consequence ef me aaactn of cotum and proh*
able decreased imports of foreign wool under the
iccreaseo tariff rates, roe wiles incln;e X7.-,u«< as
comesilc fleece at 9THcfe9l. 2X fjr near* and low
fleece, aid si osol.it for medium and, fins, lacmdlog
H’.O fl light conditioned Ohio atfl.i*. Polled and
California continue scarce, and we hear of no Trans
act'd ■ of moment. Foreign remains quiet, and
?n> tatlons are noibmal. The cni? traniaetiou fro-a
ist bancs that we hare heard of la IW nates E-tre
Eiofl, on prlvaie ter; p.
Iroprrt,ftom January Ist to Jol; 31st, 1661:
Prcm foreign pons.balea 93.06?
From ccsnwlee porta it.tM
. Total bales 102, Si*
asmu j In e 1b63. PWI7
tvetave received the annual review ot tbe.<aa
Frencteco w co« trade, tr-ra which we max* the follow*
Jneiplome, The clip for tberumnt year, thoogn
aiiebtiy In exerts ot tha* for 19-:. is neverthein*
below there eral »xpcctadon,owing to’he shortness
of lEedall over the atate.a.o toe face that a ia-gd
numbsr of ahrep were dnvsn to the m lutng dl ;t nets
on tbe eastern alone of the tcoantalna for ont-ihedns.
Receipts at San Frar cisco iron January m to June
SOib, ¥2,912 baits, against 21,811 same tlmo las; vea-,
acdis,S4sln igfia Tt> ploes at which tbs gre*ter
portion cf the Snrln 7 clip have be°n closed nave "e:n
relatively hither than ever d; fore realized In Califor
nia Bay era have nudcnVedly to a
comlc erabjeexte t by their anticipations ot theeifbct
of tbenew tinffoa wool, and have given Browers tie
inli benefit of tbe advanced rates. Aside from the
increased duties on wool.wttrn Is batalocalqaoK.
t)cn,th£lnoieatloci are very favoraole to tbe pro
dneets of this staple. The consumption of woolen
goods la ccmin/ to oe In excess of tbe production of
th* raw’jsaierlal, and nutll Americas Cotton can
again be brotuht for vara In«omsthing like tu former
e> andante, the general rmlrc of the Wool market
ir-u«t behliihs last qnoratio 'B for ordinary to choice
Fi£23c,ln geld. fcXDorts from San Francisco lor toe
»lx months endlnc JnneStih. 1861, and also lor the
corresponding pritcca of ISo'.ISU and 1863. were ns
1861, 180 133*. 1861.
ToNewTork.. ~haUs.snj 4353 2,->53 s,r«
To Boston *■ 3,7.0,
a 42 .7.
To Chins ®J
ToVa-paraito -• MS
Total — 6 » B « J VlO 63M 7389
The steamer? rla Paaams, carried of this yexr shlo
wa* p*ckel in
picked bai<f»^n ;D i£* .from 500 to SOI lbs eich.—New
.Tori ShJpbleft lA»t,W.t».
Philadelphia Iron .Market—Amr. 10.
■The market for ibis staple Jan settled acl lockln?
up,wltbveryHaht cffeji(dim. andaneaof aalbraolte
pig to note aIIfITOOa.WM p Utt caab for ihoihr-d
lumber*. loclodin* fOO tons told prlyate. Foundry
Js scarce and fiboerauy hnid t. zher, widest »iieu.
Scotch pig. »• era a. S3 Of blooms id i boiler
lien no sale# baye cob e under our rotiee. Masalae*
tnrrd lion l» active at fnily fl-mer rat fa, and ike
ilU:b generally ate well effforordera.
Rew York Salt Market-Aa? 10.
Tberr bare been no receipt* since oor it**, and la*
trice* In store are held above buyers* view*. Wore
tain pitv:ous quotations, bat tbny are. especially for
Lmrpeol, enmeiy nominal.
, import from Jan ltd July St.s?o4:
l»<;bo ba
Philadelphia Wool Slarket-Aaa 10.
The market U tinner, a ith Jtutrer znored'ipoiltlos
coU»epartofm»i*aiact«re»vj cserats The differ,
eica in tie vtiwa 01 payer* ana toners however
cheeksbunreai. and tin* sues are to a moderate ei
tent 1 tUln tbe ratee or (or fine and median
quality, bat t*r lattu u scarce aad more saleable as
nn»o*Ts moat juxt Ist to 31st.
Hhds- Tcs. Bril.
681 -k. m
893 3,715
600 6,7 M
Hhds. Tea. B-ls.
73 511 8,497 7.474
• 6*355 187 5?,130
• Hew York Wool market.
J* mU» of Graf* reported tm (MU marUt report
an on a bate Of fc atera** jwr teiM. «ni««
oMenriw stated. Ftor it o& dottvend uniat
otfurwtes stated.
fbzdat Hum, Asr. i?, im.
FRIIfiUTS-Uu Kbbiohtß' More active bat
without Improvement. Tie esgageatenta were u
follow*:—To Buffalo—Brlgßo*cina#whett,»«7)4c;
prop Potom*c. with wheat, at THc, end ottaatte:
prop Free Bute, with coni, at 7e; aehr* Mom and
ccywhoga. with corn, at 7c. To Ovwxao -Barn Great
West No 3 and ishx(itorgeSteeL with wheat, at 14c.
M LAKSAWT>KAiz. I *FaaioaTB^-' < RiareU no change
1* rates. We quote:
Floor to Beaten. iaae asd ratL. f L23a
Floor to New York, lake and rafl„ ix'a
Provisions to Few YorC, lake andrali, w
108 SI 53a....
rronalccs to F. T. t all water. ? ia. na.... sfta....
Fkjv.to Montreal, all water 5&a....
PbrktotiootreaLsJi water.... so a SS
fcTourtoMonteai,Sarnia...,. ........ b50....
Fork to Montreal, via Sarnia 1X0*....
•jour toPortland,rlaßarnta...., L? 01 .
Flour to Bonos, via Sarnia ijya
Foortoßnflaio alliaie..... «3M
»Ms«rnSti2^* shovel* to be nud’m
gold or Canada Q*rr* n cv -
Baileoad Fbaiqiits.—There ia no chance la rates.
_ Fourth Claw. rrour. 7700 L
To Sew Ycrk, all rail
‘ .niUaaiLaheErlaJWS Lsj
Toßoston, all rail., . ....oro Uo 3.95
,•* - rail and Lake Brle...iUC L6O
To Portland, ailrafl... 035 1-5 S'oa
To Buffalo, ail rail. o.uk cja **”
“ rail and Lake Brie...ojf* 0.73 ****
To Baltimore, all rau...........,c1Ti lm
ToPhllsdelnhia.au rail ... 3.7? 4’ln
KLOUK—Kecmred. 3,7.3 brb; shlrmed, TBLbTri
iJ*rKi ta w»dy and quiet. 3ilea werlP?*arra Wrat
tab Extbab—lo- bm Mills* (PaKutts) at
$u.5C; iuO brla Choice White winter r.xtra at iIL23 «
t Ci> brls do cn private tennt. Spetjto HxteLu-sj6
1 rl» ‘♦Adama* XTTT." at fJ.SfI ■ 100 brla ••
133 brU *• Volga Cicy," and 400 b.’ia Cnoice at (9.50:
!i0 oils very Cnolcc Spring extra at tioxo*. 100.
bru *• Bocne Co." at (9_io: ltd brla * Hodaon's Best."
at »»xo; ico tsrls “Norihwen” at *9. T O.
. \\UkaT—Received to-day. t0.510 bn: shipped,
23 eul on. Market for Winter Wheat very dutla-de
®7o lower. Spring Wheatfl'mandlChliher. Sales
w . e f« •—Wxhtb* wheatnr Stoes—i/cobu Nol lied
2> ba -N’o Z U.'d at ♦4UJHc_2AO On do at
foatt/.o?; v.UO bn Rejected.Bed at
• >®* f _BPBiA-a'Wheat ix bn Nol Spring
R«V ,W: *’i!?‘i. bodo * t * 20 35 >OO on do at W.CSW; iOO
SP.Vcl 3 «J 3 l Vj ba 2TO -I Soring at |l^i; 18,W bn
S QVJ l .^»T t ? aflo ftt IL3SH; <V C ® 0° ao «
I* 3 &i 4/fObndo atfi i»Y;‘Voobu Rejected Spring
f«»ihl-^ tttl<l .£‘ CMlf ' exewaß no inqaJry tor Win
h^QmSl'wl msr.xet wm anil ana drooping.
1, and fer Nb a 3 9fitm “ d Bteady a: s3 * tß for So
COUli—Received to day, 3TX3ibu; shipped. 113
3<5 bn. Market moderately active, ana about kc
higher. Sales were: Corjt is STOEB-].6oo,baNoi
Corn at (1.34)4; 8.0 PbnNo2Corn at 91.21 X ; 3.0 Oba
do at (1.31 at; 2Vo'Jbn do at ilz2; MOO bn do at
SL22K: 48,0 m) bn do at f! ?3M; 3;oco bn Rejected Corn
at ti 13)4 { VOu bn do at (US Ritbb Coes—6Xoo
bn No 3 Corn at |IX3)4 afloat—the market xloeine
. OATfc»—Received
bu. Market active and stead?. Sales ware: New
Oats is Stobe—ij.tcc bn Nu 1 Oats at file; is.ooo on
do at esvc; 20.00t bu No 2 Oats at 63c; 11,000 bn do at
63Hc; 600 bn Rejected Oats at file—the market clos
ing steady at outside prices* Old Oats were neg
KYK—Received to-day, 3,810 bu; shipped,373ba.
Market advanced 3c per bu. Sales were:—tdjoobn
Ao 1 Bye m store at $1.37 : 4.000 bu do at *1.33; BXOO
bo No z Bye in store at *1.35-marke; cljslng at out*
lien quotations.
BAULKY—Received to-dayJJlflbu. Market very
flim.wita upward tendency, sh'es to-day were*—
No lo^ C ck d a?Vf%. pl ° *' la Bljre * aW
and firm at *3.;2®3.« per
BUTTES—In active demand and Ojjx. We
Q&rto •
P/lme Dairy, In crocks and tubs 39&40
Shipping Baiter, in firkins SS&ui
Gresee Bauer „ SOn*
Sales to dayHi firkins extra at 40c; 10 Orkla* at
37}<C; 25 fltklts at &BC. #t
BEAN?*—Nominal at 13.00t32.50 air bn
BAGGING—Market moderately active and In
better auppiy, Prices linn and unchanged. We
Monitor A. seamlen
Hampden E, seamless.
Waverly A, 1eam1ee...... ;
'lhicagoA, seamless
Manchester A, sewed linen
Com Exchange A, sewed Ilium.
Extra Heavy A....
Sa*lo A..
. 21,231
Smpinj city, sewed linexu.,
Garden Clty,sewed linen..
Burlaps, four bn.
Gunnies, Use on ?
** four Da
" two oa
near Sacks, H brli, cotton.
“ ** K ** Unen...
“ * X ** cotton..
h m h ;; p»s er -*
•• •• 1.16 •* »•
Woolsacks heavy
CHBEBE—Becelpu very limited. Market Arm
unchanged. We quote:
HamSU?. 23 334 c
Western Reserve. .. 20 aw c
western sates ,*,♦... la ais o.
COPPBK—Market quiet and unchanged. Fricea
rue Arm as previous rates. We quote;
Cape, W ft .47 mSQ c
Java. O G.,lnmat»~ .'. bO g® e
Slo, fair to good,. .49 «5i c
Blc good ta crime 51 3*3 c
CO A Ij—The receipts of soft cool-c ntlnne limited
and dealers are very arm IntDelr views. Prices are
higher on Bituminous qualities, and have still an up
ward tendency. Anthracite coal is la nominal sup
ply. Marketnrmanduncbanged. We qaote:
iSKik-Prookneld I<6io
do Onnsbv. - 16 00
Ctrvnnasp—Briar HUU .. 16J10
do Mlreral
do WUlnw Rftritf ~,,,,,, 13J-0
ElOMbursr ' um
Lamp Lehigh . 30M
Lackawanna, prepared..;..... ->onn
1 Scranton... .. ja.na
Pittstcn 20JJO
Illinois. ' t 9U3OICJO
RUGS—Receipts limited. Market Ann atl2)43ltc
? dor. bales todays t>rls at 13c H do*: 3 dkm at
IXc? dost Sbrlsatl4c V dor. * ooa.apawn*
PISH—'I he market is quiet and unchanged at pre
▼ oos qoctatlons Whitxpi>h are in lame sanely.
Cosrit n are in limited receipt. We quote:
So.iWniieAsa.hi oris. .........»7.:0 37,75
jfbrl,.,, G.OO 3335
NO. 1 Trout,lQ DrU....„..... 7JDO 3 725
(To.iTrour,hf DrUh. „ 6J3 ao 75
Ko.lMackcrel.naw.Whi brl ...bus 3iLOO
No. 2 Mackerel new, w hf brl s.OO 3 ajo
Ko.a Mackerel, new. ¥hr brl,large . . 7.50 3 (u»
No.l Mackerel, new tits 300 im
No 2Mackerel,new kits 2JJ3 3 sjn
Family kits. 2.00 3 ZSS
Family Mackerel.hf brie. BL2S a g.w
CodflPD.Georre’sßsak, V 1CCft5....,.,. 350 ■ (*.75
Codfish.Grand Bank, W 100 fts. gjiS a a'o
No.l Dried Herring. Who* \ 65 2 *«
Scaled Herring, i» box 70 8 7i
Pickled Herrings, round. 7.00 3 BJO
l Lake Berner 5.00 3 625
io.2Late Herrin* ..... s.i'6 5 575
ApPLis—Martet actlyj and
unchanged. TV bobtlxbsbbub In fair supply, with
ai* active demand. On Sicl y Lemoss we make a
Umber advance of *2 00 ?» box. Toiutoxs la Euol
suipiy and Arm at previous quotations.
S'eeaAppiea.o bn S3SJA&SJ
WhonltPeme*. * n0.... s.t*xa Ba4»
Lemons, FiencbJP box.* JOOraXJi-O
Lemon?, 3lc*lv.v b0x.... ISOO<A2OOO
or*nzM. v box u oSHiaao
Tcnikloo , V hf.tn box. .... .. SS IS
* small box ~».... 50a 75
Water Melons, ? 1M) 18.00tt20 0Q
DBIED FUClTst—Market werv quiet and na*
Chengtd. Apples are la almost nominal supply, with
a nioccrsle demand. We quote:
apples,bontnern, y ft 10 a U
Apples, Michigan and Ohio- U 9 UK
Apples, K. T UK« UK
Cbemea...... 80 31
tJapsr;d Peaches, halves...,. u 0 i*
Pared Peaches 28 a SO
Blackberries •••' 23 o 2t
yoxzzsa nvmi
g*i*in»—LMtra * Dox. . I’.T.'’,*?*' *5.75
Bamad—M, 8., V box*. ~5.00 as.*>
Camsti,)) a 3 a 21
Fip-Bjßjna. 9 a .. 23 a SC
Afiaonda,»oit, v a aff & ar
ATmondj hard, 22 a 23
I PranMjTarklsh, V a ; 2S 5 JR
Pears, Bohemian, Vs> 15,wa ie
Bardfres, halve*,.. 43* 50
Sardines. Quarters S3 e 95
.tJAfriK—-Praj-n chlckers are in more limited nip
riy. fresh birds are gelling freely at an advance of
S--<3°.73?erd“. r ‘‘“- aMtO
. nAY--Hecelcts of Timothr Hay continue very
nppt acd below the demand. The market rults arm.
notwrbroadvaoceoii previous rates. Prairie Eit
win better supply ana unchaozea. We Quote:
WHonasaM raicxs.
Timothy, beater pressed. s-jo aw>i rr>
_ . xxtail nuaa.
Tmo my, beater pressed..., tfixoasc cu
Timothy, looie pressed. 23.C0e23.c0
Tuny thy, loose.. jo-ooaaioo
Pra/ne, looee pressed. I9.oeouoxo
PraJ'lo loose. 17J»aia.co
riJ(»HWINES-R;csivedlo*day,2o9brlat ship*
pto. 197 brls. alarlCFt active ard firm. Sales to-day
were: ],30« brls.sn lots, city and country, all at SI 70,
HTUES—Becclvedltoday, 63J39 fta; shipp'd 58J01
tkr. Mwcei Arm and unchanged at previous Quota
tirci. We quou:
Green Salted, maimed H AMVc
Dry Salted.trimmed , n c* st
Dry Punt-trimmed <a?s e
HJp, Green Salted.rrtmm.rt 17 01a e
Calx. Green Salted, trimmed........... l3 ais r
LKATHFIt-S, 1e Leather and Calf Skins wo’iuu
153 .. a ‘L? na nlmcft nominal supply. With a lair di
maud prices aie Aim at pievlous Quotations. We
Eai-«3 P D tsosec I Slaughter, 8010.....5CC53c
y-n-F a .su»sSc Buenos Ayres
Kip 3561.201 0rin0c0,501a...... ttcSCc
Calf, Vft ..|1.75<A2.251 Orinoco good dam
upper? foot .Sa&cl aged.
Collar? foot. .. 3A©3oci
Slaughter, sola .. S&aßc t French Calf, 85
Harrw,,* ft.... [email protected] ft? a..
EJp. No, U me- I French Calf Le
d.um |[email protected] molm, F GOS
SIPi No.l he»T7l^oCil.l0 1 an.. UO.OCCIIS.OC
Calf, Extra 2500373 (French Calf Le-
French Kip, lit 1 motnes. See
choice 2.2s©ifC | ondt.FAloz.Lß OCCUR 00
French Calf, 27 1 Lin’ogs. F cornUUr® UiJB
ftScb ctifVa 3 - w ® 3 ’ 7s * OM# - *
8b....- Locausoi
NAFAL BTORES-la:tt falrl/ active at pra
(anlti Wo quote:
lar , 001 ManllU BOpo. t ... r Sl4t32e
gtcb ?.00©3OJJQ | Heicp..... t'&Xc
■cm 9 iSa »e. 90 CO i Lata, Yam* Heap ?f-^^er
Turpentine.... • 4.M * M Msonia
lb!. Flax packing... ..&>c I Am. Ilamp Uc. j. „..180
I t! Hemp packL:A....4oc( Saahcord M .8T(233c
Am.F.cirp Sap, 25c Hay Hope Mamba,
I ..220l
Oil<—LtSensnOn— very qnlct and in am*’! rap.
pi/. Market quiet and unchanged. Otter descrip,
tioas flnnaid quiet at forme: quotations. Waquot*
polled L1n5eed011............ 1,71k*: ai
WhaleOU.'W. B. UiVdl3«
eldpbaatOil. i.sysi 9..
Lard OH,pore leaf. I/oa 1 ss
Machine OIL.. 1 MaTin
Suerr. Orl ? ? | M q ‘co
Ueecß 01L... §3“ ;o
'MeatnootOU. rj^Stst.
CaatcrOC-.... 401504“
WblUflstuni !.!.....T..Lt3«aiTo
CANBOX f*l3j--Tbemarket la Invtbve, with a
rn sllnppi/. P»ices Arm and nnchaojte •. ticczoue
\v**™r J llmlted rtcelpr, with an active demand.
»> a quota: uu ‘
JKJl e nll' U0 t t!‘ o CKUud, Be-* 6rt. ,I.™
straw Oil, do do 960—d0 .. 1 m
Brczcle do * vJJ*
Potato**, * on .. ar Atl «fl
Potatoes* boi Vaa2*iS
PKOTIS.UHi»-MM. Foai-»S"SHI fflt
JisoVs 4«SiB,TirKS&?“ pr ‘ ne 01,1 “**“
KICU-Recelpta email and UciltPd demand. Sark
et loieraolj Arm and unchanged. Wo quote;
SALT—lnftlrdemanl aodateidj. We quote:
Dcitnrsw-NewFxiie *a.7t
O'dFtne ... ®S-«
Couae 9^,t;
Urouad aolar
Dairy, with lacks tt7.Ct
Dairy, without *ack*.... «S,CC
Founts -Turk’* Island, « tack
„ , Ground Alum, * eacc. irsca.,
solf a to das: 3t® brla sew Fine at *3.70 delivered.
&BKHS-Futx—la fair** demand at >3lO. Txxa*
any—Firm at fJ.T3Q3.00.
bUGoB- I The market ha* been more than usual-
It qu et. Stccta generally are eery light, andhald
firmly at present qnolatloas. We quote:
Cuoa. -
A A Portland.
K. Y.refned, powdered and granulated.....nv®3l*
White A .ftWceao*
Circle a . M.!I.SSaSy
Bztra B.
la «up»n lupply, wttli * limited f'e
ai&od. Market tolerably flrai ud nacbamtcd. Wo
a note:
. y. bttbp#
CuDftMOliMei “
Orica crop,...
ptc Rive. V'.V.V. !!** !!!! ;-353u00
»PICBJ£-In fcirrecelpt. At the present rate* of
O id urn Exchange price* role Terrflrm hot ua*
•banged. W« quote:
Allspice, 9 45® K
CMU 9ca K
CIOTC*...« ’ 79® 73
Hntarci.... LKfi|s.o.
Penper VU9 SE
m TALLOW—Rewired shipped 1,6®) tt*.
Hauet«ft|re with sd inadequate supply. Trices
Aim and uncharged. We quote: ~
Pntte City packeru.... . n ®I7HC
I KA -The narke*.coaUnnei quiet, with a good &•
tnaodtorchctceTeaa which are held tkt firm at
Mteeut qnotatlooa. Wo quote:
8® suoanortoftae. ® .... .. I® ®LTS
do extra to choice. 9 » 1.90 J
lmpei]iU«BOpenorto »••••« l£* ®U»
do extra to choice. • »... 190 fcjj
QuipowrCv.fupcrtor to fine. • »,. ..... Lls ®i^>
do f tjfc ®*4»
Ooiojfcftnw to iST* IS SB
_ tto eitJ*totholoo,*» Uft O
■ovokows.« i» Sui
t TOBA([Cp-Tten la • tstj limited damud. bat
itocxa »tb held firm at present quotations. We qaoi«
fbl CUT CUIUt Tn«i mn
csoiob. r imum
Hedtasu. # MAUD
Common. taib?
Bvokzto tobacco- v
Common, items
Plus Tobacco—
Natural Leaf...,
Half-bright ** wSI W
Choice Black, sound.
Medium, guaranteed mSSc
Common sootsc
TI?rxOAK-ln t*>r d«mapd. and fair
Market flim and unchanged. We quote:
Purs Cider Vinegar, ¥ fax —.~ .ayaaoe
Pore Malt do do ,o|m
Com. do -do do _ ...23(^Me
WOOL—Received 3.7(7 tts. Shipped 37.K9 »«.
Market quiet and unchanged. We quote:
Fine Litnt Fleece. ¥ B ,„.... S7« Wc
Medium Fleece, ¥ ® W# «e
Coarae Fleees.it © ......' 77«e Seo
Fteton Tna WuM. * k...... MM ... ---• »eUD
WOOD—In mall supply. Market actlrs aid rsry
firm. We quole:
Beech ¥ cord*. |10J»-i>ollTsred a HLW
Maple. W enrd. U.OO “ lAJ»
Hickory ¥ cord 13.H “ • MJi
marine: list.
ARRIVED. .A i«. 13, IM.
Stmr KirUand. Two {Brers, sundries,
S« iLSiiiF' Ucptcu. st JomjJi. ißaarlM.
£l ol> «i t « otD *c* BaffiloTiaidne*.
Rop OwM^^* ue,B^*l '“* a shimles from
bear bouju, powers, Majueyjn, i» m lumbar, IS ■
Scbr Hero. Lovitt, South R&tco. st *4. birr
achr erMdUlrS, ig* lumber.
Be hr Miry Kan, Peterson, Green Bit ua m b m K»
Scbr JHuknon, lltVsi. ftcr Coro, Vlc-U
Sehr^otbia Gordon, Mister, South Hareafib cdfl
Schr PjHaydes, Xltard,Ylcrre Marqsetto, 121 m Ima-
Schr Newell injpeli ire, ’Long, Jennings* Pier, n eorfe
SchrGeitxurte, Morris, Port Sheldon,6ooorda wood.
Scbr Tempest* v*iiii«m*, Eaeanabo, liflm lumber.
S ;hr Calcutta. Lose. Holland, 7* cords elsbs.
Scbr Union* Hart, Green Bit, 390 m ahlngloa.
Scbr Josephine Ureiden, Wilkisoo.ChsrloUoTlUe.7l
c da wood.
Scbr Wyoming, Furlong, Grind Baren. IM m lna»
her. 20 m Isth. *
See w Alba, Anderion,PlerlTawtcn,Mcd* wood.
Frederic, wilder, Holland, ipco railroad
Scow g. EDea, Peterson, While Lake, Km, lumber
Scowßowena Dike, White Lake,33 m lumber. 3 cts
Btmr Comet, Klrtland, Two Rlrars, sundries.
Prop £J*-y or Madison, Pric-,Ontouagon,snndrlea.
Prop Fountain City, Rounds, Bnffa.o, 13JW ba eon.
2.653 brls floor and sundries.
Prop UDfclds, Brett, Buffalo, MXCO bo,corn, 500 brat
flour and sundries.
Prop Bradoory, Hunt, Buffalo, 25X00 bu oats. 653 btA
floor and sandrl iS.
Prop rnstol, Boyd, Kingston, 11,400 bu wheat and
son dries.
Prop Sun, Jones.Sarnia, 9.709 bn corn, I,lo* brie Amt
and sundries.
Barkß.B.Morgan.Downing.Buffalo, 31,000bnoa*.
Bark Worth West, Atkina, Buffalo, 25.8 M bn corn.
/Brig Boeelns, Blackburn, Buffalo, 11,1X0 bn wheat.
SthrM, F. Merrick, HoVt.Kinsoion, bn wheat.
Scbr Yankee Blade, Crabr, Buffalo, ISAM bn oora.
SchrbTeltne, Hubb*rd, Buffalo, 14,650 bu wheat.
Scbr Comet, McKenzie, Buffalo, 30 0»0 be wheat.'
T*ze9tntTDx?asTim7, JulpßS, UU.
KoUeeli ftsreby glTen tut lubeatptlou *tllbe
received by tbe Treasurer of the United states, the
•erenl Assistant Treasurers and designated DepoM*
tarles, and by the National Bonhs designated and
qualified as Depositaries and Finaacl*!
Treasury Notes payable three years, from August 9,
18H, bearing Interest at tbe rate of men and three*
tenths pcf eentper annum,with teml cospoon
attichcd, parable tn lawful money.
These note* will be convertible at the option of the
holder at matuilty, into all per cent gel* tinafsi
bonds, redeemable after Are and payable twenty
years from August 15,1367.
The Hotea will be Issued In denominations of fifty,
one bandied, five hundred, one
thousand dollars, and will be Issued In Mask, or
payable to order, as may be directed by Ua nitiai
All subscriptions must be for fifty dollars, or ims
multiple of fifty dollars.
Duplicate certificates will bo Issued for aUdepo*
its. The party depositing must endorse upon tfc*
original certificate the denomination of notes re*
qolred, and whether they are to be Issued la blank or
payable to order, When so endorsed It mbit be left
with the officer receiving the deposit, to be forwar
ed to this Department.
The notes will be transmitted to the owaexs *r
transportation charges as soon after the receipt w
the original Certificates of Deposit as they can b«
Interest will be allowed to August 15oa all deposits
made prior to that date, and will be paid by Che De
partment upon receipt of the original certificates.
As the notes draw Interest from August 13, person*
maltog deposits inbieqnent to that feta most m
thelntereataccruedfromdatoofiioto todataofda*
posit.' *
Faroes depositing thousand dollara
acd upwards Cor these notes at any one time will ba
allowed a commitaloa of one-quarter o£ one par
amt, which will be paid by this Department upon
the receipt of a bin for the amount, certified to by
the officer with whom the deposit was made, g* fe.
duotlons for commlsaloos must be made iroea the
deposits. \
Offlcew recelTlag deposit! win see that Us peeper
endorsements an made upon toe orlcUal certificates.
• All officers authorized to recetre deposits an n
quested to give to applicants an desired InfonuUo*
and afford crcry ftcllllj for making subscriptions.
Subscription* will be received bf tbo
-First National Bank of Chicago," St.
Second National Bank ol Chicago, H,
Third National Bank of Chicago. HU
Fourth National Bank of Chicago,
Flfth National Bank of Chic ago. nu
throughout the country will doahUaas
augß-0513-2w2dp*2tw *
au; rnoaiFTLT cn»D bt
Jayne’s Carminative Balsam.
It is quick, safe and certain In Its action, affordlss
immediate relief when nromptly administered in
does not impair its virtues, neither la subject -oa«
Taxiing influences of cl maie being equally effoo>lTo
In all latituses. It is la at: respects what it dais* to
he—a M Standard Housmold Rssxdt." whleft
eyery lamliy should be supplied with.
Diarrhea and Dysentery.
It sever fail* to aubdne the moat violent attacks of
these complaint), to matter from which cause they
ctlgmate. as changes of climate, water Ac. attsa.
produce these serious diseases. Travelers and others
should always keep a supply ottha CarminaUve hy **
Asiatic Cholera.
The prompt n»o of Sr. S Jame’a Carminative Bat
fsm will Always remove the Diarrhea sad Cmux
wMei accompany the attacks of Cboleta', ihos often
cocqaertm the disease in'te incipience. It autre*
been administered la saurbeoranodswtiere
ibe Cooler* ha* Own rains? epidemically, aid au
nerer felled to rive immediate end pennaaea; relief.
Cholera Infantum op Samnitf
Is speedily and effectually cored by the Carmln*-
tire. It removes all sorenPMCf the Abdoaan. a-lav*
the irritation ud calms the action ot the Btomes*
•5S^ m . f,y alwajs bo j eued on to teller* the safferlaca
of the luue ones, whe: u*ed actcrUm: to dnectloaa.
.Tbollc, uriptnp Pains. Sour Btom*
ac , tr»t»tbr4'b, Pain or Blcsneaio' tbe stomach*
Apatite, wind in the Bowel*, crampo, Be%
Bleanffi.*, and ai. Bowel AffecMnni and Nervooa nta*
easei. are moored by JAYNE’S CaBMINATIVS
BALSA Si, with more certamry and ease than by any
Other preparation ys» offered the public.
All i>H. JAYHK 4 SO*’s family Medicines art
soj_d in Chicago by M-s«r9- FUutKB, PlNCtt *
everywhere. an»omst x vtAmjl 24#
Host 384 & 386 Broadway,
Wc have rreatlr eniarzed oar muafftctulftg deport
ment, aid now haver onstaasly on band* Tory urn
■took of fine sewed-work oI oar own auwofaetare, m
*h!ch woicvlto the aJtantloa or VeitenD-ntiaaM.
We maha an the latest atlyea ot Han't, Boya* aal
'V oaths’ ca*f Sewed Boota,Nfalmoralt, Commm tom
era mad Buckle Shoe* u well aa Ladtet', Hl*aaraag
Chlldi cQ’kMeiMM Glots Kid and Laattar work—S
the very bestqualhyorsxd*.
ly»n9U-€3t ' •
Wholeiale and Beuu Dealer* la
Grets B»j and Begiuv timber, fclruWi
I»tk Timber, Tickets, he.
Office and Yard, ITS South Canal itreet.
A due a and Jaekton ■ta„Chic«e»*
W. BATcnn.ua. Br*>»
Formerly Peanoa * Batefiellar. *
Jyl3n2Si3ofn;Tn4aA __„
T?RUIT JARS—A conmKime«t o t
J? GlaM.Bocilai&maa 11 T«nowWir«
atPUUtarxhted m*Bo£»£turef»^^pj^bbSliJ 1 * 1
“fgStgiw y V'"° a Ltt. «.
* comnsitN awcßiit*,
mo* sonti ••. owe**.
Secretary of the Treasury.
Hare removed to

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