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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, August 15, 1864, Image 2

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pjkago Ixibmit
OXeetloe*—Gen. AP*
. polaturoU.
Gea. Oglatby Trill epeak a* foll<xra .* J
1.1 Salle,
’•x detect
.Sept S,
.Sept. 5.
, Sept. 7/
,Sept. 9.
yiiaM meeting will be held at each of the
r. bore places. . - .
TheLumbarde-wlllbe preaentto slog.
.IcClElliN_s[iSs MEETING K
The "friends” of the Chickahominy hero
held a great mediae in Union square, New
York, on Wednesday evening, to advocate
the claims of McClellan to the Presidential
nomination at the Chicago Convention. The
Wojld estimates the numbers present at
00 000. The Tima says 30,000. The JXtrald
calls it 100,000. The Tribunt, several acres
were covered with men and boys As a mat
ter of fact there were probably 40,000 persona
present. It was a very large crowd. *The
meeting had been well engineered so far as
getting a crowd together. There was a pro
fusion of fireworks, banners, music and can
non firing, which never falls to “draw’* a
orova in a city. It will be borne in mind
that the cities of New York, Brooklyn,
'Williamsburgand Jersey City contain a pop
ulation of 1,500000 or Un tima as many as
Chicago, and it was from these limits the Mc-
Clellan meeting was recruited. It was no
more of a feat to collect 40,000 persons at
Union Sqn&re than it would be to collect tour
or five thousand in the Court {loose Square,
Chicago. We have seen 10,000 to 15,000 per
sons at amcetlng in this city, drawn together
on one daj’s notice. Bnt it is undoubtedly
true that an immense majority of the voters
of New York city are for McClellan as ibeir
first choice. Buell and Porter would proba
bly be their second and third choice. What
they want is some General who never hart
thereby much, and did not Intend to, and
who will, if elected, make a disunion peace,
as they are opposed to putting down the
rebellion by force of arms.
The Tribute ic its account of the meeting,
says: * ‘ .
It was noticeable that the same persons who
cheered so Instlly lor McClellan, and gave such in
describable furious groans tor Lincoln, received
with coolness the name of Lieut. Gen Grant.
Their responses, too, were heartiest when the
speakers enunciated the most ultra Copperhead
It was noticeable that, with the exception
of Hiram Ketchum, there tyas not a speaker
ofasy note or refutation qu the ground.
None but third or fourth rate ward politi
cians took port in the affair. The big guns
were all absent. The chaps that make nom
inations and puß the wires, stayed away.
Only such guns as Kupw-Nothlng Norton
of “Texas/' Mike Egan, Pat Murphy, Tim
Kelly, and one Beaver addressed the crowd,
which by the way, was four-fifths made up of
the same class, that were engaged in the great
riot, hang negroes, burnt asylums, fired the
city and pillaged dwellings and stores.
Speaking of McClellan and the meeting,
the N. T. HcrcXd t which gave McClellan the
most of hie reputation, says:
Is Gen. McClellan, then, the man for the crisis?
Admittmc that his merits as a soldier ore great;
that fats services in the national cause challenge
the gratitude of this country; that he has been no
lastly dealt with by the aamin-.etration, and that
he has a strong bo d upon the sympathies of the
]>eop]f. arc cot his claims, after all, rather of a
cccative than o positive character* Do they not
rest more upon wbal he might have done, 11 pro
perty supported, than upon what he hot done/
This mutt !«e admitted. Had he possessed in any
active degree the positive Jacksonian qualities re
quired in a leader or ruler of men, bad be not the
power to shape events according to his will when,
in the fall of 1661, with a deviled army of two
hundred and thirty thousand men around him, be
was the champion and the Idol of all parties in the
loyal Slates, and his wish was the law. even to the
anmlulßtrauon ? We fear that there can only be
ore answer to ibis question.
Nor can it be donn ed tbat the nomination of
Gen. McClellan at Colcago, Instead of fusing the
opposition elements into ■ victorious and harmo
nious coalition, would make confusion worse cod
tounded, beginning with the Democratic Dictions.
What tbe Sordid so delicately reft re to Is,
that from September to the end of Deccm-
Icr, 1801, with delightful campaign weather,
with a huge army of 280,000, McClellan lay
supine and stirred neither hand nor foot to
disturb the enemy who numbered at the time
only 05,000. And tbat he allowed them to
erect batteries on the bancs of the Potomac
and close it to his ships. Tte river was com
pletely blockaded, and all his supplies daring
the ensuing winter had to be brought from
Baltimore by rsO. It was in his power to
have completely crushed the rebels at any
time for three months tbat f. 11, as his army
outnumbered them three to one. But he
spent his time in political intrigue and wasted
that of his soldiers in Lie reviews uutll the
rains of winter put an end to the ( - shows."
He refused to let his army to go into winter
quarters and build themselves huts, but kept
them shivering in miserable shelter tents
until the enduing April, when he was ordered
by the President to commence a campaign.
And yet this humbug General is really pop
ular with the Copperheads and enemies ol
the Union cause. The chances are strong
that he will get the Chicago nomination.
The day ol the croakers bos come, and
their voice is beard in the bind, and .no frog
In the roahy marches of Calumet ever croak
ed more loudly and lustily than they. They
have gathered In their strength—an army
with banners—and are invading the streets,
the doily press, and onr very firesides, with
tbclr ill omens. Not a clond can pass over
the snn but the/ uplift their voices *tnd
croak. Docs a temporary reverse overtake
our arms, immediately the Republic is lost
and these sunshine patriots begin to crook;
Do Copperhead speculators force gold up
another notch in Wall street, the air is reso
nant with croaking. And between the croaks
of ball hearted Thomases and the plottings ol
Judases, even they ol the staunchest hearts
sometimes fear lest the Republic may suffer
detriment. Our armies-most go on from'
conquering to conquer. Victory must al
ways crown our aims. The difficulties ol
Richmond and Atlanta and Mobile must be
surmounted at the first tnoh Our prisons
must be overflowing with rebels, and our
battles must be fought with no Federal mor
tuary lists. Gold must drop like the gentle
dew from Heaven. Democratic Carbonari
must join hands with loyal men and fightfor
the Union. The snn must shine unclouded
trom morning to night. Granting all these
impossibilities, the croakers will sing most
melodious madrigals, anfr their patriotism
;md faith will be o! the most exquisite and
enduring stuff. Bat let the wind veer one
degree and their patriotism and laitU vanish
together, and their melodious song runs into
t be minor of a lugubrious croak.
These fbiLt-hcarted croakers arc the
nurcat ephemera. Their little lines
ere rounded by the measurement of
a day. Their recollections of the
past do not stretch beyond yesterday;
their visions tf the future are bounded by tc
moi row’s sunset They cannot see in
the past the gigantic results al
ready attained. ‘They cannot see that the
structure of slavery is cracked from roof to
beai mcnt They cannot see that the mm
owning, worn an-whipping, labor'controlling
ii< dilution has received Us death blow; that
iu this contest between democracy and aris
tocracy, tic former principle is slowly,
steadily, and surely gaining the ascendancy,
and that no logger will the progress of liber
ty," tree Institutions, religion and civilization
Ucrclerdcdby the fungus of an aristocracy
b:tcd upon labor owned by capital. They
see only physical results—the collision of
armies, the varying fortunes ol war, the rise
or fall of gold, the plotting of traitors. They
foil to observe the immutable and eternal
principle involved. It is tbia principle that
lends the surety of success to our cause.
The contest is not anew one. It has.been
fought before, and although wc must pass
through the furnace of trial seven times
heated, and hear mostgrievona burdens, con
senting to sacrifice of property and life, the
end is no Use certain. More: these very sac
rifices arc necessary to the complete fulfil
ment of the destinies of the Republic. No
people ever achieved liberty without them.
The Revolution had its devotion ol life and
property, Us financial depredation, its Cop
perheads anti Arnolds, worse than onre, und
yet our fathers maintained the straggle
t gainst a superior power to a successful
ibsue. Shall we, contending with a force in
ferior to us, crouk and despair before we
have at least suffered what they did ?
Let the croakers cease. While our gallant
fellows In the field still struggle and toil
with undaunted hearts, let them he quiet.
Come up to tbe rescue of the Republic with
money and muscle. croaking -and
commence acting and ere long victory over
traitors in arms and traitors at home will
crown our efforts.
jgy If anything can be done outside of
Gen. Sherman's army to assist him to make
hii work a complete success, we trust it
will be done. Gen. Grant succeeded at Vicks*
bug because he was grandly sustained by the
Government It cannot be doubted that the
rebels are moved all over the South, at the
critical situation of Hood and his army, and
that they will do all they can to relieve him.
It may be also in our power, to frustrate
their aims. The work at Mobile, and in
Florida, is all well In this aspect of it. It
helps Sherman as well as itselC* We know
not what more is required, bat we hope the
eye of the military authorities is directed
towards 11-
nil Efgimi at Waifei for £;-to
• Service,
.August 25*
.Annual 27-
(Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.)
Exxcctivk Ddmbtmest, {
. * SrmxonrtD, Hl„ Saturday, Map. 13,1601.}
To the People of Illinois:
The services of ten companies of volunteer in
liirtrj will be Immediately accepted for the Gov
ernment service, for the period of one, two, or
three recruits may elect. Each company
wiD cpnelst of one Captain, one Ist Lieutenant,
pne.Sd .Lieutenant, one Ist-Sergeant, four ser
cesnt*, eight corpora)*, two nmalciana, one wag
oner, and not less than sixty-four,or more thin
eighty two , privates. The companies will
rendervone . at . Cany*. Butler, and
wt« each company contains the*
tninhnun; number of men (sixty-three) they will
be organized, and mustwed into the service of the
.United.States, and companies organized will be
formed Immediately upon the report of the .mini
mum number in the company; and when ten com
panics are full and mastered Into scrrice, they
vU be assigned to rec [mental organization with
following officers: One Colonel, one Lieu
tenant Colonel, one Major, one.Adjutant, an extra
Lieutenant, one Quartermaster, an extra Lieuten
ant, one Surgeon, two Assistant Surgeons, one
Chaplain, one Sergeant Major, one Regimental
Quartermaster Sergeant, one Regimental Commls
aary Sergeant, one Hospital Steward, and two
Principal Mntldaaa. /
The said regic.enl, meet be mastered into ser
vice belore the fifth day of September next In or
der that It mar be credited in* the quota of the
State under the call of the President* of the* 18th
of July, HCi, Jor 50C.080 men.
Should the regiment fall to organize by the fifth
day of September, the companies -organized at that
datewin be formedlnto a battalion and be mas
tered Into service under provision of this order,
and for the period the enlistiUenta are made.
The following bounties are' provided by Uw. and
will be paid to recruits for these companies, as fol
lows ; For recruits, including representative re
ermtf. for one year. $100; ditto, for two years,
$500: ditto, for three years," S3OO.
. Tie first installment of boosty will be paid by the
mastering and disbursing officers when the com
pany U nmetered into service, as follows: To are
emit who enters for one year, $3 4.8); ditto two
years, (CC.6C;' ditto, three years, SIOO. No pre
miums whatever will now be 'paid by the United
States ior'tbe'procnration of recruits, as all boon
ties cease nnder the recent law. At the expiration
of the lime allowed for volunteer enlistments or
acceptance ol representative recroit, the most
entreetfe exertion will be required to secure the
bounty for the regiment or for regiments in the
field for which representative re
cruit s may be enlisted. .
The policy,of issuing recruiting authority to
raise companies or porta of companies, with pro
mise of commission if successful, has heretofore
given. rise to great Inconvenience and de
lay in forming company and regimental
organization, and as the time for rais
ing this regiment is so short. It is deemed inexpe
dient to it;tne special authority lor recruitment of
companies. A<l citizens throughout the State are
tbereiore Invited and urged to recruit for'these
The Assistant Provost Marshals of the different
districts ot Illinois are authorized by orders of the
War Department to enlist and master recruits for
this regiment Into the service, and they are hereby
requested to lend all the aid to their power to the
recruiting service. Citizens who will engage in
the reernitme service can take recruits to the Pro
vost Marshals of their districts, who will enlist
and muster them into service, sod transport them
to the genera) rendezvous at Camp Butler, near
Articles of enlistment and enlistment roles will
he fhrnished to persons applying for the same to
Adjutant General A. C. Fuller, at Springfield, or
to the district Provost Marsha). Articles of en
listment will be made out in triplicate, and one
copy sent to the Adjutant General at Springfield
and duplicates to the Superintendent of the Vol
unteer Recruiting Service, Lieut. Col. Jas. Oakes,
Single enlistment rolls will be sent weekly to
the Adjutant General, accompanied by the enlist
ment certificates of persons whose names are on
said rolls. It is urgently enjoined upon Provost
Marshals, and citizens who may recroit for these
companies, not to enlist minors* nnder the ace of
eighteen years, as they esnnot be mustered without
the contest of parents or guardlans,or be accepted.
It is also requested of surgeons who msy exam
ine, or persons who take enlistments, to make
tbe most rigid .examinations of the physic*! con
dition of all recruits presented for the service.
All company officers will be elected by the men
when the companies arc foil and organized. No ap
plication for appointment of field and staff officers
will be entertained or considered until the regi
ment or battalion is foil and mustered into the
service, or when, the regiment or battalion
i« folly ofcanized, equipped and mustered into
tbe service of the United States. It will be re
ported by tbe Superintendent of the Becrniting
Service toMsj. Gen. 8. P. Heintzelman,command
log the Northern Department, for doty in the State
of Dlisol* until further ordered. It is my earnest
desire and intention that this regiment shell he
equal In point of organization and efficiency tn all
that constitutes jnilifhry efficiency to any regiment
heretofore raised in Illinois, and to this end would
call upon returned veteran officers and soldiers
to give their experience and time to forward en
listments and as Caras possible.tore-nnltcwith
the service.
Tbe active movement of onr armies during the
summer in tbe prosecution of tbe war, and during
tbe ensnirg autumn and winter, msy render it im
possible to detach from onr armies In the field's
forced© repel invasion, and suppress threatened
insurrection by disloyal refugees and rebel ecus
esrics from other States.
The War Department has therefore authorized
the organization of volunteer regiments to meet
contingencies of the service, and I earnest]/ ap
peal to the lojal people of Dliooia to rail/ to the
call, and fill the regiment at the earliest possible
Not far Irom the village ol Homer, Calhoun
county, Michigan, lives the venerable Mr.
Sabine, a retired Methodist clergyman, upon*
whom the infirmities of age have brought that
ot deafness ; the elder being In the nabit al
ways of clapping his hand'to his ear when he
speaks, as well as when he wishes to aid his
bearing. Mr. S., the cider's townsman, a
ranting Copperhead, whose piety is jealous
lest religion should be mixed with the pro
fane.ethics of universal liberty, and other
similar questions growing oat of the war for
saving the Union, beset the staunch old pa
triot awhile ago, berating him with the
charge of “mixing politics with religion.*’
The elder retorted that it was only the poli
tics of the Union party that ministers
“mixed” with rellrionl “"What! what!
what! what's that?” ejaculated Copperhead
8. Clapping his ban# to hia ear, “ Tour’s
won’t mix!” thundered the elder, where
upon the shout which broke from the sur
rounding multitude caused Cop. S. to sim
mer do«n and disappear.
Tenth Judicial District.
There is to be a special election in this
district, composed of the counties of Knox,'
Warren, Mercer and Henderson, on the 20th
day ot the presentmonth. This is one of the
strongest Union districts in the State.. We
understand that the Copperheads intend to
put np a candidate at <tfae last' moment, to
run in opposition to Hon John B. Thomp
son, Union candidate, nominated at the Union
Convention held at Monmonth on the sth
inst.. This not being a general election, the
Copperheads expect to gain a victory, by ral
lying their voters and taking advantage oi
the general apathy pervading the Union party
at such elections, and will then raise the cry
of“gmt change.in the sentiments ot the
people.” We warn the voters of the Tenth
Judicial District to be at the polls and sus
tain the choice of the Union party. «
|3T The central organ of the Illinois De
mocracy, the Springfield Sejieter, makes
haste to endorse the Peoria resolutions, and
declares that “ there u not a line of them to
which any Jkmoerat can tale exception. 11
Peoria reaclutloDS demanded an immediate
armistice with the rebels, the concession of
the doctrine of State Sovereignty, and peace
on any terms the rebels would make. The
St Louis ErpvbUcan mildly protested against
the Peoria resolutions, whereupon the Eegit-
Ur furiously assails it, denouncing it as no
better than abolitionist. '
The Eigth lowa Infantry were made
the recipients on the Bth inst at Memphis of
a magnificent stand of colors, the gift ol the
citizens of Memphis. The flag is a very
handsome national, fringed with solid
bullion. The colors were presented os a
testimonial of their esteem and to mark their
sense of appreciation of the' services the
officers and men have rendered since they
h*ve been detailed as Provost Guard of
tS?* The Copperheads of Indianapolis and
thereabouts, under tbe advice of the Indian
apolis Sentinel, % seceah paper, have organ
ized themselves into an association called
Gophers. Their first ezplot was attacking
ah Inoffensive negro in the night, shooting
and disabling him, and then robbing him of
five dollars. Gallant heroes! devoted patri
ots!! Thus do the-precious Copperheads
preserve the liberties of the people.
correspondent of the New York
Tribune states thatCthe Copperheads axe so
virulent at Newark, N. J., that onr brave
men who return wounded from fighting the
battles of tbclr country ore subjected not
only to all manner of insults and annoyances,
but to violent personal assaults from tbe cit
izens. To such a pitch have they brought
mattcre.that it is not safe for a soldier to al
low himself to be seen after dark.
JST The ; Jo Danes*, Stephenson and La*
layette counties Union Agricultural Society
1 will hold their Fourth Annual Fair at War
ren, Illinois, commencing on-Tuesday, Sep*
.tember 13th, and continuing four days.
Xar*e preparations are being made for the
talifand,st will be one of held
at acrea, Ample Kwauatfutloai wIU be
mads for visitors. One noticeable feature cf J
the fair is Iht fact Umt the ladles arc to have
a drpai iment for the sale of different arti
cles, the proceeds of which are to be donated
to the families of soldiers who are In desti
tute circumstances. God aid them In their
noble undertaking.
Cgr A member of the 88th Wisconsin Vol
unteers writes us from Petersburg, iadig
nently den; log the statement of an “ Orange
county soldier** that Ms regiment is com
posed of one hundred days mem The regi
ment enlisted for three years service, and
has performed most gallant service before
Petersburg. ' __
EsT" The Missouri Germans aie getting
ready to XtncplD.;,: The Missouri
Zeituvg one of the leading German papers at
St. Lonls Bays: We aee very'plainly that the
Fremont movement la dying In Mlsaonri,and
we don’t want ,to cjuarrelon - account of a
half-dead favorite., Let the. dead bnry the
dead; we Bhall work for the living. '
' *,fca!r' None of the Copperhead papers which
were groaning and howling oyer General
Stoneman’s defeat, have a word of congratu
lation for the brilliant - victory of General
AverlU. Why la It?
The Copperheads at Dayton; Ohio,
celebrated Yallandighani’6 blrthdiy last week
by aplc-nic, with free liquor and lights. Val.
was called on for a speech, bat declined.
StoDcman*a Bald—Our Communlca
tlomi—NatlsaMe Blvcra—mobile— In*
dtpeudent Scoals-Ihe Situation.
[From Our Special Correspondent.]
The raid of Gcd. Stoueman, which left on
the same day with that ol Gen. McCook, has
been moat unfortunate. It was directed to
go in the direction of Macon, and, if possi
ble, destroy two bridges at and near that
place. It numbered but 1,950 men, all told,
and was consequently easily turned back.
After having destroyed several locomotives
and some valuable machinery for making gun
cape, at Forsythe, and destroying several
bridges along the railroad, the expedition was
met near Macon by a force under Gen. Iver
son, and defeated.
Stoneman. attempted to retreat toward
Clinton but he was overtaken and captured
with half of his command—the remainder of
the men dispersing. The fugitives, however,
will doubtless be picked up and carried away
as prisoners.'
lam at a loss to understand why General
Shcrqian allowed so Important an expedi
tion to be undertaken by so few men. with
5,000 cavalry and mounted Infantry, Macon,
with all Its important manufactories, would
have fallen ; a prey to the raiders who
could have continued on and c iptured MU
ledgeville without the slightest difficulty. The
expedition, as it was, was just effectlvly
strong to render It dating, yet at the same
time render, it powerless. It consisted of
just men enough to get captured. '
We have tumors that Lee is relnforcelng
Hood. Perhaps he is.' Rebels say that 80,000
men have left him and are now at Atlanta.
But what if this be the case? Hood would
not then he stronger than when he assumed
If Lee is reinforcing Hood, the rebel policy
has been suddenly changed, and I should not
be surprised if such was the case, and I be
lieve Gen. Sherman thinks it. for certain
movements how in progress.' My reasons for
believing that the tide oi reinforcements
is toward Georgia, are these:
L Hood's army is so weak that it cannot
hold out, and with the capture of Atlanta
comes its destruction.
2. After the annihilation of Hood's army,
men enough'could be transferred to Grant to
destroy Lee,;
3. If there is to be a concentration of all
the rebel forces into one body, that concen
tration should manifestly .be in the Cotton
States, so that our communications would be
Long as are our communications, they are
never molested—on evidence that the rebel
cavclry is in a very bad condition When we
reflect that Ijonisville is the real base of
Sherman's supplies, and that the place is Just
470 miles from our front, it is indeed surpris
ing that no raids arc made with a view to in
terfering with the railroad.
Small guerrilla parties arc inadequate to
the task; and the fact that large cavalry
bodies are not sent on raids, evinces clearly
that they cannot be spared; indeed they ha v c
as much as they can do protecting the roals
—they use no longer any railroads—to the
rear of Hood.
Another hundred miles southward will
bring cur army to navigable rivers, and ena
ble us to have a water base on the Galt This'
is highly important
Tbe attack on Mobile Is the all absorbing
topic now. Land fights have almost ceased
to pi ssess an interest; and a little naval watv
fare brings relicC Tbe latest intelligence,
through rebel sources, is to the effect that
tbe bay is under absolute control of Admiral
Farm gut; and tbat Commodore Buchanan's
fleet'lias been nearly annihilated, and the
Commodore himself taken prisoner.
. Mobile bay is from Bto 15 miles wide, and
some miles long; has 15 feet of water, at
low tide, at the month, and & feet,' at low
tide at the city, so that it can be approached
at a flood, by onr entire fleet, and at an ebb,
by aportion'of It, All tbe sea defenses arc
now useless, as 17 vessels have passed them,
end are operating against the city, directly;
while the land batteries, and the city, con
stitute no deftnse, whatever, for sea attacks.
1 think the place must foil.
A number ot East Tennesseeans have or
ganized themselves Into Home Guards, to
hunt cnerlllas, and bang them. They take
no prisoners. To show how they .carry on
the* or one Incident will suffice.
Richard Yates,
Governor of Illinois.
A few‘ weeks since some guerillas mur
dered lour women, near Athens, East Ten
nessee, and finally learning that the garri
son of that to«n was absent on a scone, at
tacked It They murdered fifty men, and
then attacked tfe Court House, held by con
vale- enta who immediately barricaded them'
(■elves for a defence. Tue rebels charged,
but were repulsed with a loss of three men.
the citizens immediately took the alarm,
/nd commenced firing oat of windows from
houses, killing two or three more, when the
miscreants retired. A pursuit by the citizens
was at once commenced, and eight of the
r nerillas were captured, ail of whom were
left banging; to tree’s.
This looks like savage warfirc, but it is
the oi-Jy kind that will avail against these
vllla’ns, who murder women and children.
The general fituatlbu at the front is un
chani'idand Sbermatfls bUU lightningbis
hold on Hood’s throat Particulars, how
ever, can’t nowhe given.
[From our Speoal Correspondent!
In the Field, near Utot Creek, )
August sth, 180 L f
The great flank movement haying for its
object the possession of the railroad between
Atlanta and East Point, goes on apace, and
so far with marked success. In my last I
mentioned that the 23d corps, which was on
the extreme'left, had moved by the right
flank and taken np position on the extreme
right, on a range of hills overlooking Utoy
creek. On the morning of the 3d, the 14th
corps received marching orders. Tents were
struck, audin afewmihutesafter tfie bugle
sounded the advance. After moving down
the Teemeris Ferry road in a westerly direc
tion for about one mile, the head of the col
fumn turned to the left, and after a long and
tedious march over one of the roughest roads
* imaginable, took up position on ,the
crest of q ridge on the south side of
Utoy creek, about three quarters of a
• milenorthof tbeSandtownroad. Temporary
works were put up, and the men rested,
fully satisfied with the day’s performance.
Yesterday morning the lines were straight
ened out, and in the afternoon about 3 o’cl’k,
Sjfibe 23d and 14th Corps made a reconnais
sance lu force, in order to develop the posi
tion of the enemy. This was found about
half a oillo south of the Saudtown road, on
a range of hills. The works were judged to
be qmte formidable, and the enemy returned.
This morning a general advance of the two
corps was decided upon, and at an early
hour the columns were -in motion, in the
fallowing order from left to right: Cox’s
and H. A. KUIyV divisions of the 23d, and
Band’s and Davis’ divisions of the 14tb
Corps Johnson’s division being refused to
the right as a reserve and protection to the
flank. A strong skirmish lino was thrown
out,-and, as it advanced, the rebel skirmish
ers, who bad been thrown ont far in advance
ol their works, were driven out* of their
“ gopher holes,” and about 260 ol them were
captured. JThe advance still pressed on. and
when near, the Saudtown road*the rebels
opened up.a terrific artillery fire. But as
the range was vdry.wild, very little loss was
incurred on onr side .
We are now within a mile and one half ol
the coveted prize—the railroad—and General
Sherman Is reported to have stated that he
wW have Atlanta and the-railroad within
four days. Whether he will accomplish this
by still moving to the right or by direct as
sault remains to be seen., One thing is quite
ci rlain, the, rebels have a very strong posi
tion in front of the railroad, and any attempt
to take It by assault will require a vast sac
rifice. Hamee’a corps of Hood’s army Is in
position on the rebel left—opposed to our
McCook expedition, which was re
ported to have turned ont very disastrous
ly. bpR retained to Marietta with some 1,200
men. In my last I recapitulated the doings
of ibe expedition,and they need no repetition
here, i
The Chattanooga ifcW—that peripatetic
half sheet—of the 3d Inst. Bays that Slone
nuin and 1,200 of his cavalry were captured
near, Macon, whither they.had gone on a raid
lor the purpose of tearing np the railroad
and freeing the Union prisoners’held there
In confinement. No official advices have
been received here, and the rebel paper does
not give any particulars. No paper la being
published in Atlanta. The Memphis Appeal,
*blch valiantly proclaimed' that it would
stay there until', the sound of Yankee foot
steps were heard In the suburbs, has incon
tinently fled, and taken up position In Grif
fin, a little town on the Macon road* about
50 miles from Atlanta.
The country in which we are now opera
ting is one ot surpassing wildness. The
forests have a primeval appearance, and one
may ride fpr three ; jpr lour miles without'
seeing* bouse orllvlngbelng* .The country'
is also extremely hilly, being well suited for
defensive operations. - Got,
Nashville. Aug, 9,186 L
Two Ammunition Barges Blown
Up—The Mammoth Ware
house and Government '
Wharf Destroyed.
[Correspondence New York Tribune. I
* Citt Point, Va., Aug 9,1804.
. Your bumble correspondent, with many
others, has Just come ver»uear being blotted
out* In fact, he is not sure that he has not
been, and that this Is now his spirit, from-a
force of habit and a sense of duty, trying to
communicate'with you. Bathe feels of his
bead physical, aud thinks he still has one
(though a little shaky, perhaps), and that he
is unscathed from head to foot, except alit
tle tom raiment; and he devoutly—as Chris
tian or Mohammedan ever did—thanks God
lorhla deliverance. He accepts the awful ■
call, so nearly and so loudly made, as a ter
rible Warning of the uncertainty of human
life, and,that in # the midst of life we are in
I will endeavor to give some Idea of the
terrible scene tbit L am' abont to record by
first lelatlog my own sensations. I will first,
however, endeavor to describe the relative
locality ol things, so that you may more
clearly unders’ana what I undertake to re
late. In the first plac*, then, at - the mala
steamboat landing here, where the mallboit
lanae, there is (what’s left of it) a substantial
new bine wharf, a third of a mile hr so in
length, along the river.
Back on this, ten or twelve feet from the
edge of it, ran a mammoth new pine Gov
ernment warehouse, uearl? the length of the
wbsri, along the river,-built iu the most sub
stantial manner, and which I had just made
a note ol as being over a quarter of .a milo iu
length, sixty feet wide, and twenty-five feet
high from floor to apex, and capable of
standing the wear aud tear of war for at
least a quarter of a century.
Back of this warehouse, from the river,
nms the railroad track along the platform of
the warehouse, making tne. transition ol
freight from the boats to the railroad trains
simply through the warehouse. Beyond
the railroad track, from the warehouse, at
the foot of the hill upon which the town is
situated; was a new nine row, la which the
Post Office,’ Adams’Express office, aud a-
Quartermastei’s office were kept, and a few
o:d buildings, occupied os sutlers’ establish
ments, &c, while upon the hill, beside the
city of tents, there wore scattered about a
dozen or mof e substantial frame residences,
occupied now mostly., for various military
purposes. !
The mall boat has been landing about the
middle of this wharf and warehouse, one of
the middle sections of the ware
house being fitted up Into offices
and devoted to fine commissary*- stores and
such height as is usually carried by the mall
boats, while adjoining this section of the
warehouse above is another section left as
an open court for the passage of horses, pas
sengers, &c., to and from tue boats.
Just above ibis open section, and above
where the mail boats landed, opposite an
ammunition, section of the warehouse, this
momlrg, lay, next to. the wharf, the barge
Major General Meade, loaded with con
demned stores (including condemned am
munition); outslde of her the ammunition
barge J. E. Kendrick, loaded with fixed am
munition tor distribution, and outside ol
, or near her, the J. C. ‘Campbell, loaded with
commissary stores, with otber boats and
vessels close around and above and below.
After mailing my poor letter this morning
on the 10 o’clock mall boat, and looking
around the town au hour or so, I tool* the
11:20 freight train, as Is now my wont, for
the front, where my headquarters and horse
are. We first went into the only open car
immediately opposite the ammunition sec
tion of the warehouse, but along came one
m the freight agents, and sold he was order
ed to close that car (which bad barrela of
whisky in it) as well as the rest. We con
sequently tad to get on top of the train,
winch wc frequently do.
1 walked back on tbe train (up riverwords)
so as to avoid tbe cinders aud smoke ot the
locomotive in going out (a precautloh which
experience Lad taught me), and sat down on
tbe walk board along the top of the car, and
commenced perusing a letter I bad jast re
ceived irom a fraternal youngster In the
Prairie Slate I had gotten about half
through this when, the first thing I knew I
did not know much of any thing. A stunning
and deafening shock, as if of tbe terrific ex
plosion of a monster shell near me, and the
concussion of tbe air were bending me In
voluntarilv over on tbe deck of the car, as a
plant bending before the storm,' and it seem
ed that the concussion would never cease
ringing and swaying until it bred more and
more Ganger.
> My first thought was that an ammunition
car had exploded just ahead of the one 1 was
on, aud that it would be of little use to fry
to escape the storm that had gone up and
would come down—that one was-about os
s*fe in one place as another. But the dread
storm did commence coming down, and oh t
bow it did rain and ball sir the terrible in
struments of war. We telt that we were iu
the bards of a merciful Providence, and that
if our time bad Tome, it had come, and there
was no help for it We could only shelter
our heads with our hats and our hands os we
walked ait
It was not a railroad car, but the ammuni
tion barge J. E. Kendrick, that bad explod
ed from the careless handling of percussion
shells, or some otber kindof ammunition. It
is supposed. No one that was aboard of the
boat remains to tell tbe talc of her destruc
tion. The splinters ithat strew the river
may be here or they may not The section,
of the twisted rifosot a keel that lie in tbe
most frequented part ol the town, on the
hill, two hundred yiirds distant, may be h-ra,'
or they may belong to one of her disappeared
Ton have read of eruptions of Vesuvius,
such us buried Herculaneum, and Pompeii.
Ton have seen illustrations of them in tbe
books. This must have been such an explo
sion as one of these, except that instead of
lava and dust and ashes, it rained over the
circle of a mile, in whole packages and by
piece-meal, everything you can imagine at a
military depot. Entire boxes of fixed am
munition came down among the tents In the
town a quarter,of a mile distant, and scarce
ly a tent or house or boat can be found within
tbe circle ol a milo that Is not riddled by
shell, solid shot, or small ammunition.
, The massive pine wharf iu front of where
these boats lay, woich was belted down up
on piles andfcleepcra of pine trees, Is brush
ed aside for abont a third of its length, as if
it bad been made of tbe paper I write on,
while the substantial plank warehouse, with
massive beams, built for at least a quarter of
a century, has been crushed nearly its entire
length as if it had been a lady’s hand-box.
The freight train that was just ready to start
when the explosion happened is shattered in
nearly every ear, though not past repair, aud
1 had the uninteresting satisfaction of seeing
where my remains would probably have lain
on tbe beads of tbe whisky barrels if I had
remained in the car I first occupied.
The pine board row Ira which were the
Post-Office, Adam’s Express office aud a
Quartermaster’s office, was also crushed by
the concussion and tbe heavier forces
brought against it, like a band-box, but for
tunately, or rather, miraculously, none of
its occupants were seriously injured. The
neighboring sutlers, while-equally unfortu
nate in the 'demolition of their establish
ments, were equally fortunate, I understand,
in the safety ol their persons, with perhaps
one or two exceptions, which will be found
in tbe accompanying list of casualties.
Every framehouse in the towrrwas jarred
bylbe concussion alone to the extent of
having its inside plastering knocked otf, be
side other damages by missiles, &c. Against
tbe Lenses and other obstructions near the
wharf, and even upon the bill, hundreds,
and perhips. thousands, ol brokjn. twisted,
and splintered muskets, and sacfdebris lay
in drifts, like straw drifted by the wind, and
all over the ground for at least a quarter of &
mile from the scene of the* explosion ol the
shell, to'ld shot, grape, canister, musket and
minie of shells, nails, screws,
bolts and bolth&sds, and fragments ol al
most everythin wooden, iron aadleaden yon
can think of, are strewn aud drifted like hail
and chunks of ico immediately after a dread
ful hail storm.
One of the Sanitary Commission clerks
who has a post at the edge of the water, two
hundred yards above where the explosion
occurred, picked up a wash-basin full (per
haps fifty or sixty pieces) of shot and pieces
of shell, that fell within a few feet of him.
Up on the hill; two hundred yards from the
scene of the explosion, I noticed one shatter
ed musket, among many others lying around,
stuck muzzle deep Into the hard street to the
depth of more than a foot, and so tight that
it could not be polled ont by any one man.
This was near where the twisted section of a
boat keel lay. Every where are seen the
rents, dents,, deep abrasions and scarred far
rows of the iron.and leaden storm. The
thousandth port cannot be told.
And now for tbe casualties. How many
were blown in atoms Into the river, from
tbe Kendrick, never to be haard of, Is not
known. Probably they will not exceed a
dozen or so. The captain of the Kendrick is
’safe, havinghcen absent at tbe time of the
explosion, on another boat. The other boats
■ entirely destroyed and sunk were the Gen.
Meade and tbeJ. C Campbell Captain L.
Bailey of tbe Meade, of. somerset county,
Md.. and his steward, Wm Coleman, (col
ored) of Washington City, all the persons on
board, are both safe, the former somewhat
bruised. Of the late of the crew of the
Campbell I haye as yet beard nothing.* The
dead and wounded taken out of the ruins of
the wharf and warehouse will be found in
tbe appended list of casualties.
. So with the killed and wounded on tbe
railroad train. I only saw one man dead on
the train—Solomon Leonard; 179 th New
York. Poor fellow! He was a convalescent
just going to the front. Several others of
these were wounded by being blown off the
cars and otherwise. The unfortunates of
the Kendrick, mostly colored.laborers, it is
supposed, were not all blown into tbe river.
Bands.and feet and scalps of colored men
were rained about the town. I saw several,
and beard of more.
One sight -was particularly unpleasant.
Up in tbe most frequented part ot the town,
where tbe part of the boat hulk lay,-there
was an object like tbe entraila of a beef roll
ed over in the duet. ‘ It was recognizable as
human by a band and foot being attached. I
noticed cue noble horse wounded as It by a
loeg Whitworth solid shot coming down
through its back. Ob, how pitiably he
groaned and tbroed, when a soldier put his
cruel, death-dealing musket to his bead.
Other generous steeds shared the Iron storm,
send many a poor, patient mule was sadly re
paid for bis long fidelity.
I don’t know how many names of killed 1
shall be able to append.* 1 sawAvelvo col
lected at one place on the hill, soma Morti
fied and some not Enough names will be
to make enough hearts sick.
O/inlon of Selidtor WhltlOK-*%B lo<
lemiiag Oialin Belatire to ttie la
come Tax,
[Special Qispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Wasuxnotov Aur. 13.
Solicitor Whiting has given an opinion
upon a point raised by Got. Seymour, in
■which, alter reciting that enrollment lista
may bo corrected at tho instance of any per
son, he says that 'when the time comes for
calling oht the forces of the respective dis
tricts, this “corrected enrollment must be
taken as the basis of ascertaining and as
s'giiing quotas. Any* other mode would be
plain and unjustifiable violation of law.
Those who object that certain quotas are ex
cessive, . should bend their energies
to the correction of the enrollment rather
than request officers of the Government to
violate the law. They should eave them
selves from alleged or Imagined injustice, by
aiding in executing the enrollment law,
zither than by urging the overthrow of the
law for the benefit of certain districts, and
in disregard of other portions of the
Gcn Jeff. C. Davis has been appointed to
' the command ofthe 4th Army corps, In place
of Gen. John M. Palmer, resigned. Lt.-Col.
Ekin and Capts. J, J. Daria, A. J.Perry, and
6. C. Carrol have been promoted to colonels,
under the recent act of Congress providing
for the re-organization of the Quartermas
ter's department, and assigned to doty at
Heads of Divisions 1, 2,3 and 4lr the Quar
termaster-General's offie’e. Other appoint
ments and promotions under thai act have
been made, and the lull list will tc promul
gated next week probably.
The Pension Bureau is receiving a number
of applications from wives and (hildren of
colored soldiery, and Is preparing instruc
tions under the new pension law, which will
be ready shortly. '
The only National Bank organized during
the wgek was the Ist at Bath, Maine; capi
tal $100,000. : The 4th St. Louis, Ist Leaven
worth, Kansas, and Ist Des Mohes, lowa,
were designated as fiscal agents of the Gov-'
eminent snd depositories of public moneys
It is claimed under a provision of the con
stitution, providing there shall bo neither
increase nor. diminution of salaries daring
the term of office, that the United States
Judges are .exempt from the lacome tax.
The question bos never been carried- to the
Attorney General for decision. At the sth
Auditor's office, where’accounts of judges
appointed by State Departments are settled,
there is no deduction from salary on account
of the income tax, while in the First Audi
tor's office, where the accounts of home
jndges are settled, an opposite construction
of the law prevails. Judge Merrick, one of
those turned out in the reorganization ofthe
District of Columbia, protested against the
deduction of tax, but was overruled by the
Auditor. No other Judges have ever made
complaint. Merrick was generally regarded
as eemi-eecesh. No Government officer pays.
more than 5 per cent income tax, while other
persons pay on incomes above $5,000 and
10 on these above SIO,OOO Thus Gem Scott,
with a salary of over $13,000 per year, paid
but 5 per cent for July, even after renewing
his former protest against paying anything.
Description or the New Pirate.
New Tobk, August 13.—The pirate Talla
hassee, which bus just destroyed a number of
vessels on onr coast, is an/iron steamer,
painted white, has two smokestacks, two
screws about 230 feet in length, twenty
feet beam, and draws about nine feet of
water. Her boll is marked “Tallahassee, of
&W. Dudgeon, London.’’ She is fore and
aft schooner-rigged, and mounts three guns.
Her crew consists oi about 120 persons, In
cluding officers. Men of all nationalities are
represented on board, most of whom ore
said to be soldiers Irom Lee’s army. She Is
said to have rnn out of 'Wilmington about
six daj s ago. without having .been seen by
any ot Admiral Lee’s blockaders. She has
quite a quantity of cotton on board to pro
tect ber boilers, and there are four barrels of
turpentine on deck to be used In firing ves
sels. Sbe Is commanded by John Taylor
Wood, Confederate States Navy. Surgeon
Sbenpardson says bo was ono ot the Chesa
peake pirates. The crew are dressed In rags
and tatters. They arc a bard-looking set.
Tbe Chief Engineer siys be is a Boston man,
or was born and brought up In that city.
Tbe l»st seen ofthe pirate, she was steer
ing southeast, with the captured pilot-boat
James Fank in tow as a tender.
All the officers and crew of tbc vessels
captured by the privateer were paroled, and
signed documents not to take up .arms
against tUe rebels until regularly exchanged.
Four Hamilton*. Saturday, Aug. 13—A
steam tug bos just passed here with three of
tbc crew of the schooner Carrie Estelle, of
Boston, bunted at sea by the Tallahassee,
and live of the crew of the bark Bay State,
also burned. They were taken from the
schooner Carroll, in the Lower Bay. They
report being captured on the 11th lust, in
latitude TO deg. 19 min., longitude 7:2 deg. 27
min. The Carroll Is now coming up the
Loner Bay.
New York August 13.— The Richmond
&r.(tnc? of the 10th says: “There lis little
doubt that Grant is moving large budJis of
his troops cautiously and quietly from our
front. Where be Is sending them, of coarse
we do not know, bat they leave City Point
In transports, and go down the river. Bis
steamers, loaded with troops, have been
seen within the last twb dara moving olt”
New York, August 13.—The Time. t’ Wash
ington special says: “Notwithstanding (gen
eral Burnside claims that he carried out all
the orders, General Meide insists that he
did not, but failed to attack as ordered, and
to answer telegrams sent in the afternoon
until next morning. Baring the mormhg,
not less than G4 dispatches were sent by
Meade to Burnside. The claim of the latter
that be expected Meade to be on hand to
direct the operation, will not, it is bejlcved,
be allowed.”
New York, Aug. 13.—The Commercial?*
correspondent says he is informed that Grant
Is removing bis guns in front of Petersburg,
preparatory to raising the siege of that city.
While on the other hand the corres
pondent says the Richmond papers make the
SsTDBDAT Rvutcrs, August 13.1364.
Theweekjustclosedhasbeen one of comparative
quiet In moretary affairs. The demand for money
has been good, but entirely legitimate, speculators
having left the field entirely to No. 1 borrowers. The
amount of grain moved towards the East during the
week has been large, and required the ureol consld.
eiable money, which has been forthcoming at the
call of shippers, Things have moved along smoothly,
highly satisfactory to the bankers,'and we think to
the borrowers. ‘ The marketi to-day have been weak,
wltb'a general decline In prsces. Thu parlfjlng pro
cess has been going on fer some time, and we are not
witbont hopes that it will eventually bring prices to
a sensible standard.
Exchange la ; a stlffcr. from the Increased
amount of currency now in the hands of bankers.
The call* upon Kf w Fork tor greenback* have been
pretty promptly met,tnd tbc scarcity watch prevailed
last week has bceaconsiderab’y relieved, Tnequo.
moons of exbhange remala as before—# discount
buying: par selling—with occasional concessions tit
round lots.
Tbersnpo of pold to-day in New Tort vm a little
below jeeterdij. The following are the quotations
telegraphed to James Bo yd,' 83 Clart street
10 A. M 2AS -2P.-M.
11AC A.M 2.55« UP. M,
12.C0P. M 2ASHI
The market here opened at 291, and was steady at
that prlco 'all day. Canada 212. Silver dalt at 210
Government S-SO’sxtmnn steady at 103 buying;, and
Hnw Yobs.—The Tribune of Thursday says:
For currency 7-Soa there’la .more inquiry, acd
were agents ready to deliver. them, a large business
vonla be done. Tbm far the tatters ot this loan nave
been small capltaiistsane people who have a fe k-hun
dreds to lena the Sovernmont, The rich people of the
country atlllhold back, ana do not gtve the hearty
support the Treasury requires. In this city there U a
large class of “financiers,” whose patriotism com*
mecccd and ended with lending the Treasury fifty
millions at the ontoreak of the rebellion. That act,
In their opinion, gav«d the country, and excused
them irom farther service. There is auo a large class
oi contractors who hesitate to Una the Government
any proportion of tbeir profits. They boast of tnelr
galea, and In the same breath .exclaim that they are
too shrewd to own Government stocks, The sooner
inch Government friends their course, and
roorertbe capttalorthe •Vmtrr aide the credit of
the Government by taking Its obligations in prefer*
mce to any minor security, the btiitr It will be for
the property of the country.
Nrw Yoxx btook* uaaerr.—The following were
the closing prices for cash Aug. 13,18 M, received by 7.
G. Beltonstsll A Co* Conanlauon, Stock and Bond'
Brokers, 24 Clark street, Chicago.
lit B’d. 2d B'd. I Istß’d: 2d B'd.
R.T.C ~..131 .... oalctaHver...
C.-A R. W..... 56!f C.& T .122
C.AK.w.fpfd). iov .... i Hudson Btvor.lsiK ....
ffne(com) ]I2V .... 111. Cent 122* ••••
Km ofd. nov .... I 1U.6 Vcentwar
C. AF. ns •.... I loan bonds.. 93
M. 8. (com.).. .... CT. S.-6 cent,
Sl.B.(Etd.)....iiia .... 5-ro couooM.lW
P.F. VI. A C..USV ..... o. 8. » V cent _
U.C ,13SV .... bonds 1&Q....107
C. AA. (com.) 90 .... I C.B.7i*lorrta*-
C.A A (pia)., 9G .... i ary Hates .-in ....
R. Z. ;llBJf ...,|ir,B.lyr. certtas
llLCent.scno.l79K ...,i American goliL2ssK ....
B.AQ 129K ....1
Ist Board firm. Ho 2d Board Saturday.
Batdbdit Brian* o. Awe 13,1861,
The following tnble shows. the receipts md ship
tßentsdarlnzthepMtaihoars: ■ - ■ • ' .
UCXIPTB avx> amfit sirs past M HOtms
Kjceired. Shipped.
........ Wtt KA<O
,U....... K&22 9UW
46,170 23,800
63 S
5,8* BUM
list 270
Flax Seed...
Curea Meat.
Hiahwlnss w
salt ; a.ia»
Butter 1 5<*,VT6 41.530
The general produce markets are qolet,aßd prices
to-daj were easier. ✓
Floor was less active and the market ruled dull
with aaies of only about MO brlsat IIOWOIU) for
white winter extras; 19.T3 for red winter extras; and
for spring extras.
Toe demand for wheat was light, and we note a de
cline In prices of Sc oa winter and 2®3KC on ipriag
'grades-- AboatlO.OCObusae'swmteraad 80.30? hub
els spring wheat were sold* at|LH)»U2 for No. I
Bed winter; for No. 2 Bed: tU* for Re
jected Bed; • UCCdUS for “NoGrade" Bed; »LM{*.
t.«ttrH*.lflprlng;|l.wai.siKt««*.l Sfrtodi
Mfi $1.7:01.73# for n«jccto4 Spriag-tlis market
doting qnlct st Inside quotatioes.
TIM Corn market was quiet, and prices fell about
#crer bushel,with sales of 80,0(0 bushels, at 51/40
1/5 for No. 1 Core, 51.21 MOL22# for No. 2 Corn: and
$1.13 for Rejected Core—the markat closing quiet at
tl.3lK9l.Ufor No.ttQorn. No. 13lTer.Com afloat
wt a sold at si.*s9l.2S# *Aoat.
Niw Oats were active and ea»l*r. with sales of
100,(00 boiheKat Ko®Mc for No. 1 Oats; 65c for No„
3Oats; ano 60cforEelectedOi's—ihemarrotclosing
stesdj. Old Oats were neglected—only-one car-load
of N0.3 having been sold at 83c.
Os ajn> avtxk iloynar sarr, Isru urararr.
lamas well be no miTcrcnoir xxdk ikthx le
spacnoK ot Old sjtd New Om.
Bye was in good request and we ante a further ad*
▼ance Jn prices of 20Sc per barbel,—about 9,000
bushels biting changed bands, at 813091.41 for No.
ißye, andd.36ol-37 for Ko.3Bre-tbemarket do>
sing Ann at outride quotations.
Baxley is still scarce and inactive dexand-pri -es
showing a further advance to-dayof 598 c per Dmhtl
-with light sales at 53X6 by sample, l.’.OOfor X0.21n
stdxe, snd S2XO for Rejected Barley la store—tnc
mtrket closing firm. -
’ Higbwlnes were Arm to-day, nod we note da ad
vsnee of He per gallon—wlta sale* of 60) brls at
U.SiHdll.lflK-tfco market for good package* doting
Arm at the outside, quotations.
Provmions were firm, with tales of ICO brb Meet
Pork at (40.000 and 13; t;c» prime steam Lard at 30c.
Balt Ja steady and quiet.
Flax Seed is In fair demand at 53/9. Timothy Seed
Isilsc in good rrqnestaad Arm a$ |SX(.- -
Grain FrclEhtsweredull, with light, engagemeala
at 7#c for wheat and 6c for oats to Buffalo. .
In Groceries the market has been, generally quiet
prices remaining Arm and unchanged, Sucarln bat.
ter supply, but buyers are only disposed to purchase
fer present want*.
' cheese Is In small receipt, with an active demand
market very Arm and unchanged. - " •
. TherecelptsofEardCoal continues' Very limited,
and thoroughly below the requirements of the mar
ket. Pileeaare consequently vcry flrm but withno
Dirtier advance. - ; :; .
White Fish and Trout are in large'snpply.wttha
limited demand. Market moderately Arm and un
changed. •
Dried Apples are In almost nominal supply. Prices
ate Aimer w Ith an upward tendency. Fore:ga Fruits
are In fair supply,but quiet and Arm at previous
Linseed Oil continues very quiet, and lu small sup
ply. Market Am aud unchanged. Carbon Oil U in ■
email supply and demand. Prices are very Arm'at*
9SCOIIX9 for best White Oil—the market tending up-,
The receipts of Wool continue light, but fully
equal to the demand. The market rules moderately
Arm and unchanged.
In Lumber the market has been more active, with
a larger number of cargoes on sale. Prices rule very
Arm, with an upward tendency on best qualities.
Satscdat Bvmss/Augnst 18 ISM
LUMBER—Received yesterday, 1,180,0 M feet. Mar
ket firmer and more active, but without any quota
ble charge. .
SHlNGLES—Received yesterday. 1/fO.OX; Demand
more ac tire than tbe supply. Prices role firmer,
with anupward tendency. .
LATH—Received yesterday, 65.900 pcs. Market
moderately active, and firm at (t.DO for good
qualities. .
Cargo schr Challenge, form Kalamazoo, sofd by
Morton, W/Oo feet coarte mixed lumber at (16/0;
cargo schr Hampton, from .Oconto, sold by Wood,
125/60 feet lumber M strips, tbe balance largely
boards, rafted, at |18M; cargo ssbr Northerner,
frem Clay Bank, sold by Carrier* 65,0(0 leet eoaiso
mixed lumber at 51G/0;-cargo schr Nspoleon,
from Manistee, sold by Bickford 00,0(0 feet lomber,
2x4 scantling and balance timber, cut to order, at
(20X0; cargo schr Hatch Ison, from Menomonee, sold
by Ludlogton A Co., 2X.OX feet mill Tun. lumber, at
|2l.(0; cargo echr Mitchell, from Menomonee, sold by
Bickford, 150,0(0 feet mill rod lumber, at s2l/0; car
goes Khrs Union, Lima and Gipsy, from Pcre Mar
quette, scld by Col. Loomis, H strips at (16/0; cargo
Prop. Union,from Green Bsy.sold by O.Brewster,
SX/Mshlxglea, A’s ebaved,at (i/0; Star shaved at
$5 X; A*s sawed at 55/0; cargo schr Tempest, from
Flat Rock, sold by Luclngton A Co., 100.0 feet soft
prime lumber, K strips at |2UO.
Tbe following are the yard prices:
Luxbze—First Clear, V U ...» I&XOSXfI
Second Clear. V M 48/0 *53/5
Third Clear, V M @.‘o/9
Stock Boards 32/C034/O
Box or Select Boards. 87/0040/6
Common Boards,, 20/0024.(9
Fencing 53.00Q21/0
Call Boards ... ©lO/0
First Clear Flooring, rongn IS [email protected]
Eeaood Clear Flooring, rough 40,00015,00
CwsoAn Flooring, rough.,,. 33/C035/O
81dttWf-(fiear, dreesod.... 21.00028X0
■SWbSa Clear 2«UiCOatAO
—■Commondo 21/0022/0
LOOAJoUtS-..- 23X0023/0
Shaved Sbtuglea. A, M........ fl/50 5.73
Shaved Ohingles, No 1.... 4/00 4/9
hbaved Shingles, Star. • 5.75 a 6XO
Cedar Shlcglea - 8 500 3.75
BawodShingles, A.... 5,750 6/0
Sawedßhlnglca,Hoi 5/50 5.75
Lath, (MAX pcs... 4/00 5.X
Foils, 0 1/00 11/U013.X
FlcteU..— 17/0020X0
[From the New York Independent.]
New Yobs, Wednesday Evening, Anz. 10.
castoa' tuutsxl.
.TO ] Nashua A3
,75, fTrencnn!* ~7j
.65 I Park Mill* 6S
.*4 | Richmond 41
Sprague-V 42
Donne'*’* 40
Jame* Saunders' 39
Maccbetter 18
Lowell 363
•«2 X
{ Glasgow.
I Itoanoke.
Clinton. ..
Thames Hirer .1-1 • 37#
Perkins, D......8-4 43T*
OlOOfl 8-1 as
Pepj)erell,K ao
Lawrence 70
Stark <-* 70
-i 7't
Medford .4-1 67#
lo<han 8ead....5-4 S3
“ M ...4-1 70
Maiiachusetla.J-i 4.)
M N 47
Great FalU, H JO
* •* 8 IT
Indian Orchard,o 47#
“ N «#
“ BB ...43
“ L....J7#
“ W....42#
Boat MllU, n 43
*• O 43
.<-1 60
S-l 45
Cabot, A.. ....4-4 70
Atlantic 2* 5-1 So
•» K 4-4 47#
A.... .4-4 70 .
Amoekesc 4-4 70
La'0c1a,11.....4-4 70
bnawmut 4-4 70
Amrry 4-1 70
Carrol *4-1 7U
Salmon Falls.?.'-4 70
Agawam, F 4-4 50
Uilcea .4-4 45
Ozark.... 4-4 70
EUcrtoo, M.....3-4 41
Atlantic M 3-4 S8
*• a:::r:
Dwight 1 4i
Bites, D si
Portsmouth, P Si#
Uaumkeg.B,... 45
•• C St
Golden Ridge 46 •
New York Mlll<4-4 75
Wsmautta -4-1 71#
Bates. 4-4 70
White K0ck....,4-4 70
Lonsdale 4-4 GS
HiUsSemptld tnTji ?7
Btnlats. 7-7 57
** 4-4 65
James Mi 115.....7-8 50
-1 62#
Bay Mills 4-4 63
Waaregan . ..7-8- 53 •
w T 4-4 70
Waltham, 51
Aurora 7-8 ss
- 4-4 45
Androicoggln..7-s 55
“ ..4-1 67#
Red Bask ..7-s ss
** ’.’’jllw 45
Hamilton. Q 's-t .S2#
Portsmoatb, P. 3-4 33#
Swao River, W.... 33
Amoskeag, Z 47#
■wnilamsvlllV.V-tl 72#
Dwight 7-8 ' Sl#
BlatervUlo .7-8 40
Great Falls 7-8 45
Jewett City.
Blue HIU,
Pearl Elver.#,
::.:*:.K# i
Wblttenton C.
Falls. Standardly.'.*.* J2#
-* TIC
Amoskeag A.C.A....-1.03 \
b V.V.V.'Vm# 1
“ C -71#
Fork. 80 Inch 85 \
York, S3 Inch 97# I
Amoskeag White.,...60 ]
laconla 60
Batts si#
Naumkcsg • •••«&£ i
Amoskeag to i
Salmon Fall.'. .70 |
Manchester Dark..,.„ 48 i
Pacific 46 I
Lowell, 3 Ply. *L‘O
•• Super 2jo
“ Medium... 2.25
Hartford.Kx.*Sp)y 8.00
** Super 2/0
“ Medium... 3.15
Hanford, Ex 8 Ply 3.15 ■
i! Hamilton, Regular... .80
; Everett 70
I Pemberton. XL. 60
I ' X. !.*... .*..70
• Pearl River. 93#
I Wblttenton... .70
r jxAxa.
! Inman 0rchard....„,.41#
AndrosccMln, „ llU ,i2u
f«55ere11....1 60 '
, i Lancaster 42#
I Indian Bead.
I Laconia.*,....
Hamilton Dark 4c
try Brussels 3JO
NewEug’d Pat...,, 1.60
Empire Mnia 155
Belgrade IJS
Ingrain. I.CO
Orowtli of-Agriculture In California.
When it is remembered that but little more than a
decade ot'yeare has elapsed since CsUiornla was
mainly dependent upon the Atlantic States and
Chill for her breadstaffs. the subsequent advance
made by that prolific State In the culture ofceroalr,
as fully letfqnh by statistics lathe Ssn Francisco
Price Current, is truly remarkable. Not only is she
come to be iclf sustaining in this particular, hut her
experts of flour and cereals to-foreign countries far
exceed the' expectations even of enthusiasts. The
following sre the exports of wheat and flour from
San Fianelreo to different countries for the fiscal
year ending June 80th, iSbl:
TTbcat, Four, Equal to
ui. bn*, brla Floor.
To Encland.
.461471 53,946 1074 4
S* I.JSC 14ft*
. 00£ M 63407 93.634
Victoria, V. 1
Bavarian Islands.
New Yark and Boston. _ 9 • 9
Other Countries c .%6 20,311 20,539
Total . 1,071.262 181402 50499
The opening of an export trade In agricultural pro*
duct* to China and Australia, to say.nothine of other
countries, promises important results to our sister
State. The trace hat already attained large pro*
porUocs, and hide fair to steadily increase.
Had itmot been for the high prices in San Francisco
daring last spring and early part of the summer,
consequent upon the drought, and an appreuetded
ecarcliTfor home consumption, the exports to Aus
tralia, Victoria and Chins, »ouM, we are assured,
have been large; but the sudden rise Inprlces ren
dered It lu practicable to execute many of the orders
r. ctlvi d, for the transportation of which ye«eels bal
lasted with coal were specia.ly seat from England.
At the latest dates the export movement was at a
stand, and the Price Current states that parties there
bad orrereo by telegraob shipments ot dour and
wheal from this port to China.
The exports of barley and oats from California for
the year ending June loth, wire as follows;
Bailey, Oats,
sects sic«s.
,20415 4,638
.811 ....
8.C82 8J.519
2.'0 44«
T36 ft>
10, 916’
Mexico < ,
Hawaiian Islands.
Other countries.
■Wltti regard to thotnrpltfs Blocks la California, U
Is stated that flcnr baa been sold np dole to the pro
duction, wbtte a baidsome lorplas of wheat U still In
the bands of Carmen, and held at about Sc per pound.
BsrltTls Ter> low tnstcck. tuouah there is saia to
beeumclCDttoauppiy thedemaudfcr brewing pur
poses. Last year's crop of Oats was proportlocsbly
greater than aayprecedlngyear, and the surplus re
maining Is aamltudtoberery large. The “Brice
Current," after a foU’Tlew of the case, arrives at the
•cos elusion that all grain crops the entreat v-ar wl'l
bo quite ample lor home use. notwlthstandisg the
drought. Ftcm a comprebemlvo survey or tbe wlfole
grain growing districts cf California, and a oareiul
comparison m news with those nest informed, by
letter and otherwise, It feels * srrauted la estimating
tbe wheat crop of that State fbr 1861. at 2.OCCAO
sac Its ot IDS pound each, orjoit one-half the estimated
crop of ise>, woich, at |i,to 9 1M a yielded an as
sregateot |6,Ctt,too.
Export ot Breadatatfs from tUe t Diced Staten
to Groat Britain ana Ireland, since Ist
September, 1863.
. Ficnr, Heal, "Wheat, Corn,
From. ■* hrla. torn. ha. ha, i
Kew York &aj?. 8 . BW.MI m 13,608,503 E1,<13
Kew Oilcans
Pbilad’A'ACK.6.... B9,fi*o .... 432.762 583
‘ 37,352 3.533
Baltimore. Aeg'6.. n!s9
Bosttß. A op. 8 25/87
Other rortß, Augil u&si
Total,lMS-**!*.... 2,141.887 ' lift 14,748,987 «3t,637
ToUl, 1867-U I, S6S.SCO 1.U7 21,106,115 1D,12&76
Incieue ....
Dtcreue 230,713 . I$S3 6.110323 9300*369
Total,lS*l-*62.... 2,473 995 1313»3? 1.276 VT.t 7SI
TotaMl6o-tl .7,481,109 3,11121,770,35110,19j'*1^
Tors* oosrmsr.
Flour, Wheat, Cora. R»e
From. brU. brlt. b«. ’ bn
KevTttV.Avc 8. 75A6 239,567 12 535 nu*
O.h.P’ta.latecaiee, 15.280 W,HS
TotaLlSO-W. 90.-8S 583/57 * 1?J35 HV6
; iK.au 2.i«5m .S'JS
" »l-« aii.au atm i;3.i»
“ 99,H1 5,539,131 H3li 'an,"
ToTedoGraln Harfcet~Anff, 19,
t>a> BI haul WM JJtt
f>o. 1 Bed At l..06~« ctcilte of sc on ysitetdAv's (jqo*
£TfL°nffirfS •? •* 12*03. Am MU UiblgtA
«m |>j« •Mtheblgbotbia.
& a ft Otu -8«1u 1J»D» mX
7lc \ Bf*- ll*.
Grain Afloat far New Fork.
T The fo'low»tg table eho-s the auouat of grain
sWppedirom Buffalo to Troy for the Court ten days
Wheat, bu * 171/CJ
Corn.be 67i,U0-
Oatr. bu 63S,*U0
Rye. bu.... ) 13,103
Total .1311,200
For the Week Ending August 13.1864.
Batuedat Kvnxnao August 13,18*4.
The receipts of Beef Cattle aad Live Hogs at the
various yards In the city, tor the week ending to
day, compare as follows with the previous weekly
receipts since Jane 4, 1864:
Beeves, Boss,
No. No.
weckendioeAuv.l3,... 4/86 T.m
Week ending Aug. 6 7/(6 6/J7
Week enojug July 30 t/36 s.ui
Wfek ending July 23 <373 7,i*)
wees ending July 16 8,« 12/Ji
Week ending Jn y 9 3,197 17.U9
week enr ini: July 3 5,300 17.U5
Week ending Jane 35 6,731 16JH
Afri is/u
week ending Jane 11 3351 13,173
We*k ending Juno 4 ... .3,311 19339
naTxs orrsitsaT ox lets stock fbox csicaqoto
Cattle. Hog* V
IX as.
Mlcb. Cent, and Mich. 8., large cars... $65 00 38c
Cats of 210 fO» Sac
Michigan Central, small car* SOX S9c
Mich. Cent. and Mich. 8~ large cars.. |tW/0 rSc
CamofaOfeet.....: S/0
. Michigan central, small can &c,M sdc
- Port Wayne cars, 341 leet.-. 6LVC 534
Pilts.,FU Wayne* C. cars of 224 feet .550.00 55c
Mich.eouthcrn. large cars...: 9--.X He
do cars cf2OC feet Bi/ft 57c
Rates to Dunkirk S3.XV car leas than to Buffalo,
when sbpiped by all rail. - _ ,
Rates to Dunkirk 2mc ft IX a i less than to Buffalo,
when shipped by all rad.
.-Tbe total receipts of Beef Cattle., at the. various
yards In- the city, during the week ending to-aey,
according to the daily returns posted' on 'Change,
amount -to 4,560 heed- This is 3,410 head less than
werexeedvedlass week, 90 head less than the receipts
of the corresponding week of list year.
The daily receipts at tne various yards compare
as follows;-
. Receipts.
Monday... 293.
Tuesday 194
Wednesday 331
Thursday. 6ft)
Friday 1.3»
Saturday 1*369
Total;.; 4,568
. The receipts during tbe week have consisted en
tirely offalr to good medium mlei of Beef Cattle-
The maikethas had little change, the demand being
in consistence with the supply, for suitable grades
for army demand. Prices have continued steady and
unchanged. Shipping cattle have beeu m almost
nominal supply, with a limited demand; The market
for these grades is Arm at onr previous rates.
.The following are the clcsmg prices ofthe market
this evening; ■
\ cLoarao peiosb.
Prime to extra shipping grades *85007.50
Medium to prime S.X9 6.25
Common to medium 2300 4.75
BATtrßDAT£vz3rixe,Aog.l3,lsßl—The Beef Cat-
Ufc market daring the week has bem marked by more
than wsnalvariation. Tbe receipts hive almost en
tlxeiy consisted of medium grades of stock. These
have, however, been In active demon* on army ac
count. We note that Webb & Kelly, who are the
principal Government bnyera.lnthe market, chiefly
for market, have purchased during the
week about 9,123 head. Common gradesol Cattlecon
tloue dull and Inactive, prices rnling at such rttea
that the dlAlculty Is to comprehend how the owners
can be in any way beneflttod. The receipts of extra
grades of stock appears-for the present to be out
of. the question. We have scarcely bad a
drove In the market during the week, that
In quality would rank blgtasrthan tbe medium qual
ities required on Government account; this may bo
readily understood, without nuklrg the statement
that heavy,well fed cattle are oqt ot tbe market, by
the fact that tbe shipment of fat cattle during the
present warm weather will almost certainly Involve
oes to tho drover. Tbe following are theprlnelpal
sales daring tbe week: J. O'Shea to Rosenthal, 19
head IlUncls Steers, averaging 3JOO ns. at 57.X;
Bentley A Nudd to RuMe A Co, 23 head fair Illinois
Steers,aycrajlcg 1,097 ns. at 53.10: BentUyAXnda
toGalselerlß bead extra g'ade, averaging 1,193 &?,
at (7.X i Gaswayto St. Clair S3 head Illinois Steen,
averaging 1.1C5 as,' at (5.75; Stewart to Wicker A
Co., 78 bead, averaging i,l4t as, at (TOO.
Wsilwork A M...McGraw 18 939 (1.50
Bei-tley A X.... o. Watzal. SO luo 5.10
O’dbes Uinuch 80 795 5.00
Vsbdergtlff. Dikeman IS 9b3 3.73
Whiling O’Shea 16 K57 4.10
Webb A Ke11y.... 36 1150 4.50
do Miller 11 857 8.25
O. Adams Webb A Ke11y..,. 15 12na . 5.50
do do 24 1937 4.87K
dO do 23 US 5.14K
Boil J. Wall IT IXI 4.75
G.Kabrlcb do 89 IXd Si X
do Jones S3 9WJ 33.30
Cooper... ........Cash 21. 911 ....
Jacobs Clark. 20 1063
j. Adams... WeboA Ke11y....10' mo 5.45
do ........ do as 1150 5.(0
* do do 49 1097 5.13K
do dO IS USS 5.50
do dO 34 1123 52*
do do 50 1180 5.25
dO do 11 1026 5.25
do do 24 1 075 6ATM
Rogers A C 0..... do 140 HOJ SAO
StermanH A P.. do 11* 1073 sx
Craig... do 36 1130 4.V)
G. Adam 5.......... do 65 1030 5J50
Hughes do 26 963 4AO
UaU... do 23 10X 4AO
«v do do 16 1*53 4.75
BouselT do ' 13 1003 4AO
O. Adams ; do 47 1094 550
Beeves A N do 14 973 5.73
jleanef do 23 IM9 «JW
Sbermanß. A P..J H. Wicker IX • 1111 6.75
do .Hyman ACo 16 1173 - 6AIM
co 3hlfer 10 9JO 4J»
Stewart J. H. Wicker 78 1141 7.00
J.flncbw L Honacly 10 1195 6 37#
Marble Rlbley,/. 19 OT 825
Cooley ACo 9t C1air.......... 22 1063 5.X
etxadcr.......... .Barbing...... 33 774 3AO
Tbe total receipts ol Boge,during the weekending
tc-day, according to ’he daily returns posted on
’Change, amount to 7, 61 bead, fnla la 534 nuaamore
thanwere recelvert'lastweek:
Tbe dally receipts at the various yards compare as
followa: „
Monday... 485
Tuesday 655
Wednesday... 420
Friday 3,315
Saturday 1,331
Total r, 7/ui
With a very limited supply the market hu been ac.
Uva, wl(h an advance during tbe week of S)e per IX
lbs on fat hogs. The demand for the Kaatemmarkets
la stUI active and above the supply.
Tbe following are the closing quotations of the
market this evening, and eempared with last week.
* This week. Last week.
Prime to extra qualities...sio.oooa.lo (9 5001050
Medium toprlmequalitles....9cOae.X 87509.25
Common tp medium quallties.TAOdvS X 7A0»3A0
Satukdat Etzsiho, Aug. 18, 1861—Tbs receipts
during tbs “week have been light, and In point of
quality below the averaga. Heavy Hogs have con
tinued In active demand, for which the present sap
•ply is smsll and inadequate. The market, during tbe
week, baa been uniformly firm, excepting to-day,
when we note that with only a small supply, some cf
the principal buyers, have, by Eastern Instructions,
been trying to pnrense at a reduction of 4Oo*Oc per
100 fts on yesterday’? quotations. The receipts have
however been Ughr, and not sufficient to induce hold
ers to mpke the required concession, 1
. noa SALES TO-DAT. .
Sellers. ■ Bayers. , No. At. Price.
Wallwcrih AH..S. 11uat1er......;. 72 163 (9XO
Bentley AN W.M.Tuden 109 153 9W
G. Aoams do 95 161 987 M
do do ’ 37 193 10A4M
Gile do 47 l 175 VURH.
Creigan do 12 211 ioao
do do 23 161 10.10
Ha 11.... Farnsworth...... 51 2c6 ....
Stiles... 6. Huntley 59 m le.bo
Wblting. Windsor 5Q 179 10.75
0 Adams,,-..,,-Mlllwsrd ACo.. 41 2CO m.73
V.'liiiams S.Hnnuey.. ? :n 11JW
Wallwotk A M .Jones ....165 167 9.70
Miller A Reed.... WUUacca X 16S ....
j.Grldley do ;*”*7l Iss 10.70
Bird ACo Prle.t 178 iw lU2#
J, Adams.../..... do .....41 167 IOAO
AU tabs of Grain rtportti tn thU mar kit report
are on a bats of 2e storage pgr bushel, xtrMst
otherwise stated. Flour is sd* delivered uikiea
otherxoise stated . ——
SattrD-IT Hvexteo, Aug. 13,1581.
FREIGHTS— Goals Fasronrs—Quiet and eas
ier. ihe engagemtuts were as fallow*:—'Toßcr
valo.—Prop. lowa with oatt. at Sc : schr. Cooper,
with com, on private terms To Poor C jlbobxb :
Bark Fame, wuh wheat, at 7Mc.
” Lake and Kail’ ’ FHEioaTa.—There la, nq. change
In rates/ We quote:
Floor to Boston, isxe and ran;. j; .35-3
Flour to New York, lake and rail. Lisa
previsions to New Fork, lake snd rail, *
IX as... 530....
Frorlstons to N. T., all water, V iXffis..,, 5&5....
Flour to Montreal, air water 600....
Perk to Montreal, all water goes £3
Floor to Montreal, via Sarnia (£0....
Pork to Montreal,^via Sarnia 1X00....
FioortoPortland,vlaSomla.... Lfoa....
Flour to Boston, via Sarnia... [email protected]
FlourtoßnOalo alllake C 0....
The rates to Montreal, noted above, to be paid in
gold Or Canada carrencv
Kailsoad Faxioirrs.—There is no change In rates.
Wo quote s „ _ _
Fourth Class. Flour. Wool.
To Hew York, all rail ax ujo 2A3
*• rail and Lake EriejD.TS iXa ....
To Boston, all rati ....o>s 1.7u 2.95
M . rail and Lake
To Portland, all nil ass L7O 2.x
ToMontiesi, all rail OA7M - ....
To BoffAo, ail rati O.UH DAS
M rati snd Lake
To Baltimore, ail rail .0.75 LSO 2.70
TaFtlladelDhla.au rail 0.7* LSO 2.70
MLODlt—Received to-day, 1,211 brls; shipped.
5,635 bn. Marset sail. Bales were;—Wnrrs wur
tie Extbas.-uo brls good white winter extra at
(UJjO; So br3a“Sasco * at (10J5 ; 10b brls common do
at’fio.oo. Bed Mis tie ICO oris red winter
- extra at (9.75. Spring Extba—lCO brls gcod spring
extra at (9.69; L Chris "Olllett A Hinds T and fifibrls
•• Amber Iowa" at (9.50: l>o brb fair extra at
200 brls common extra at 59.00.
TVMBAT—Received to-dar, 73,074 bn; shipped,
rSAiUbo. MarL et dnU, and Sc lower on Winter, and
2®2Mc lower on Spring grader. Bales ware: Wlxtbr
■ftnXATia Btukz—lCQ bn No 1 Red *5 (2.12 ; I,WO bn
do at (2.11:1,2C0 bu do at 63.1); ll.< CO bu do No i Red
at(3.(*t lAxbn ao at (2.03: 400 hndoat(4 01: iX
bu rfjecied Bed at 5u6S; 2.010 bu “No Grade” Red at
5160:40 bu do at (L 65 - Stio bu do at (i.7u ; 409 bu <*o
ft' 51.75 ; I.COO bu doat (lAO : 2.0(0bn do at (IBS.
Bpbino Wheat in Stoke—l,ooo bu NolSorlucat
«2.X; 1,0(0 bu doat 12.C1K : I.iLO on do at (2.01; soo
budoat(2/3M: 4.100 bn do at (2 03 : 3i>J) bn do dn
S. B. A Co’s, n (7d)0; 13,000 ba No 2 Soring at 5) Six-
JO.OW bn do at fi ?1H ; Is CM On da at 5i.J» • 5J500 mi
do at (Ij>3H : 3,CM bu do at UAJ; i.loO buretect-d
Bfringat 5L72M; 6.W0 bu do at 1172; 2.000 bn do at
(i.tt: 80 bu do at (i-.c—ihe market closing very onl
* No ft 2 Re’aPWln?er ior i *° 2 s P lin K*- and 52.110J.*3 9 for
COltN—Received to-day, 52,321 bu: ihipned 31/00
bu. Market quiet and Me lower. Sales to day were:
Conx iv Stoke—3,o.o ou No) corn at (1.25; 3 008 ba
doatsl24H;tCobudoat*l.2l;4s.CoCbuiNo a Cora
atsl 22; 5 (0i bu cost(l 2IV; 3/00 bu do
.400 rtjfded Corn a: 51/3. Kivxk (’ob.v—lejcoi bu No
1 Elver torn at |i2t afloat; 5, c(0 bu do atfl.«M
afloat. At tbe close tbe market was quletatlLZlK
@1.22 for No 2 Corn in store.
OATM-Kecelv»d t0^1ay,81.283 bu; shipped, 61.700
on: Market active and tantr. Sales were;— New
ei Stoke—-5/OC ba No 1 Oa’s at »5Mc; s.OOO bu
doat 65MC: 61,000 bu do at 65c; 2-J.ooo bu do for deliv
e:y at seller’s option up till Sept ’O, at 63c; 54.W.0 bu
No 2 at C3c; 2,000 ba Rejected Oats In store at
60c. Old Ovrs—very few ottering. Sales, 600 ba old
No i Oats at Xc—the m -rket do leg steady.
J2TOe and after Monday. )sth Instant, all oats re
ceived m r o store In this city shall be Braced “Xo 1
Oats,” “No 20at8,’’and “Rejected Oats,” without
regard to whether they be of the old or the new cron.
,itVE—Received tr-<ißy.B.6»7’»u; shlsoed, Ms bu.
Ma!keta<UveaDdadranced2G?cp*r busheL Sales
wne:—SOc bu No I Rye at (i-Sb; &xMba do at Si 40 •
1/CCbudo at 51.U; l.w- bnN;»2 Rye at 51.36; 4/00ba’
do at 51.37 the market closing Arm at outside quota
tiers. .
BABLF.y—Received.to-day, 830 bo. Market ad
vai(ed£@Bc,and cluing with strong upward ten
dency. bales to-day were: 4M bu Noa Bariev la
8»ore at (2 00; 800 bu Rejected Barley In store at 51/0.
By sample: 60 ska at 52.96 delivered!
AI.rOHOIi-Flrm at 53. 13®3.45* gallon.
BUTTMIt Received to-day, 12/17 Baj shipped,
44/50 St. Market active and very firm. We quo -e;
Prime Dairy, in crocks and tubs 39040
Shipping Ba.ter, in firkins s&0io
Grease Bnrer
' Sales today were: 119 firkins prime supping at 4Ce.
BEANS—Nominal at 52CC02/OB boneL
Ba GGlNli—'There is an active demand for Grain
Baas. Other descriptions are firm at previous quota
tiois. Outwobusnel Guscles prices bare further
advanesdfleperbag. Wequote: •
Starx. A.
Monitor A. seamleu a 20
HamMea £. seamless , £
Wsverly A,seaalcia l -*
Chicago i. 2
LcogwoodA .<5
Manchester A.sewed Unco
Corn Exchange A, sewed Usee. £
Extra Heavy A . S
. *»»loA 2
ExceWor 1........ 2
Empire City, sewed
Garden Cttv.eawed Uae0.......; -- «
Hsrlaoe.toor bu...— . ,
Gannlm.fiTe ho. - • “
“ tonrbn- - »
“ two T
3,809 26.914 23.81
m 4,699 4.729
-15 11,143 114)48
91 403
rsov Saekf, H brl/. eo»fc>o .
•• *• • v •• Uaen...
•• “ y •• cMmb.
r. « S " p*^-
* •• cis- - :
wv>fu*n «««?*».;!
Cfl*B!*E-Ia tail! tnpolr. Marmot H
previousouotall.os. Woqu>te: •
ffflSteKfe- •".■■• > B •
riiKVkK-SenlPt) moderate. Tne market
TerTQQW.artfoHcf* n't easier, but without ttj
f'cllne oo yrtTlous rate*. We quote; ■
SIK; ? 83 ?
Kio cood to ortme. W3»c
t.’OAli-Jl»rk«*t ja small sad Inadequate «a»plr.
TUctlp’sot Anthracite Coal are almost noalaao.
Pres* firm and umcbanged. we quote;
Eki»—Brookfield.. lf-52
do Mineral Bldce. 15J30
do Willow 8ank...... 13.M
Blosaburf liM
LampLebtah SO.M
t.sckawßEos, prepared 2?."0
Scran’ou *o,M
Pittston, I ’.CO
Illinois. ......... L 9v<yu;o.po
EO<?!♦—'The receipts to-day hire bees more Unit
ed, acu prices hare ruled Aimer. TTe Dots sale* at
iSftifc per dc*. Sties to-day t Spies at 13cj sbrls
sC 13c per 6rz ; 10 brli at 13c.
FlSH—Whit* Fish la eood supply, Market
mocer*teiyftrm t‘ present »atis. Tsocr doll and
Inactive siactarui, in Ihtr supply. Market firm
and nucha* yed. Codfish la utuli receipt: prices
firm -vrlili as upward tendency. la** Hubcisos
are la very small suppljr Market firm and inactive
at present quotations. Weqnjte: _ „
Ko.i vimteflio.hi one. ....n-'O a 7.73
so. i wrueiun. M bria~ “•»
U-hrl 6.00 ««-25
No.rTrout. hf brlA... - •• 6J7 A 6,75
No.i Mackerel, new, • hi br1..... *y-~5 *ili-f£
Ho, S Mackerel new, 9 bf br1........... 9-W a £is
Kc.SMackereunewlf M DrUlMie. .. »-20 £»■?£
No. 1 Mackerel, new Via 52? •H?
.No-2 Mackerel, new kl«*. v» BUC
Family*!;* a.jg %
Family Mackerel, hf brl*. C 6J£
Codfish, George's Bank, V tOO aa. R3O • S.T3
Codfish. Grand Bank, W 100*1. • 8.25 O BJLS
No.l Dried Henlne, V box 6Q 3 61
Scaled Bering, p box 71 0 1’
Ficiled Hmlnes, round 7.M 0 9JC
PC. 1 Lake Herns* 6.00 »i62.t
ilo.2LaseHemnr.... ... ?/0 AST?
- FKCITS-Gb*ek Arptißlneocdrooply. Pfic s
Arm at present quotation*. Lemoxs and Oxaxobs
tn email supply atduncli&nged. We quote:
Green Apple*.* on .. »3SJ# 5Ji
■WhorteKme*. 3JXO«- 0
Lenona, French. V box. s*xy®2iC9
Lemons, Sicily, V box IS COAX 00
Oranxea. « box. isooaisoo
Tomstoc:, ¥ hf.bu b0x...*... i.oc
44 email box 50$ 7$
- ...l 9 -. o ?**®0®
DfctlKD FKCTITJ 4 —Applbs ara Mill In very
tn a'l supply. The n a~het is more-active, p» tcaa firm
■»lih »n ppirard tfndency. Cnxaßixs and Black*
bsxpus in moderate snpplr. Prices easy, bntwlth*
oat fiuotapla chant e. Fobkiok Fbotts are la flur
receipt and small demand. Market firm and an
cbaty»d. Weqocte:
Appieo,BouUiepn, * 10 • 11
Apple*. Micaißnn ana Quo. n 6 u H
Apples, N. Y UX« 13 V»
Cheme*. ; 30 O 81
UnparedPeachca.halTM IS a U
Pared Peaches . , 28 & 30
Blackberries 23 O 2*
RaUln#—l*ren V Do* £5.73
R*latna—M. K., V
Cnir»ntß,» ft...... 23 & Si
Almonds, sctt.9 » ..
Almonds. hard. V a...
f’runev.Turklin, 9 a.
Pears, Bohemian, 9fc.
Sardines, halves
Sardines. qoartvirs.
GAM*—Prairie Chickens are In with
svety limited demand. Prices moderately flru.at
*1 50 9 doz.
Ha Y—Timothy Hay Is still In very small supply.
TVittmfalr demand prices rule Ann with and upward
tendency. Prairie Bav in fair supply, and active at
present quotations. tVe quote:
wßoLuaut rnicaa.
n am.mi
Timothy, beater pressed..
Timothy,loose pressed...
Timothy, loose
Prairie, loose
Prairie, icc5e..............
Timothy, beater pressed. ,»34XOa2€ 00
Timothy,loose pressed. .1 23.C0923.00
Tmw. thy, loose 20X0*21 oc
Praine, loose pressed. 19.0“920J)C
Prairie loose IhOO^IfLOO
HIGH VVJJlES—Received to-da*. 115 brls: aide*
ptd.lOThis. ifareet drm and Xc iU’her. Sales to*
os»:—SCO brls at ll.TOX; 1-9 brls at <1.70: ICO brla
c< oot’T at 91.69—market cloilm: firm at outside
HlDES.—Mrzket less active, but with no decUm
Oi previous quotations. We quote
Green Salted, truumea.
Dr? Fuat trimmed ........
Kip, Green tailed, trimmed.,
Calf- Gifttn Salted, trimmed..
Elpand Calf Murrains........
LEATHER,—Tne market Is In better saopjy, boc
generally quiet. Sole leat Her ano Calf skin arc very
firm at present rates. We Quote:
Barneea * ft <&asoe i
Line * ft .SMSSc
Ktpf) ft 9b2j.20 1
Calf. V ft |1.752t’.25
Upper* foot. 93338 c
Collar?) foot... v 26030 c
Slang&ter, 801e.... JC(fts3c
I Bueno* Ayres .5c©530
I Orinoco.Bole 4l«*Coc
! Orinoco gooddatn
-1 atcd ...<SC4S«
Slighter, Sola ...58®r2c
Hameaa, $ tt.,., 50a5Se
Kip. No. 1, me-
dam SLBC9tSO
Kip. No, i heiTji.oeai.io
Cali, Extra 3.5002.75
French Kip, Ift I
choice 2.2&32.50
French Call, 37 -
as 3.4009.75
French Call, 81
&B .. 8004&50.
NAVAL, STORES*—Market quiet and and In
lair supply. Puce* arm and unchanged. We quote:
lar y2.00a35u0 | Manilla itope 0i»320
Pitch BJ»©3OJ» | Hemp 3*&8o
Kl*nnV2BS6s. MOO|Lath,Tarn,Hemp iidXc
Turpentine.... 4.50 “ M Manilla. Sic
Oakum Kso© sxo I Marline,. 83©s5c
lt*l. Flax packing soe I Am. Hemp No. 3 19c
ItalDemp packing....4Cc I Saihcord ~.3C<2£so
Am. Hemp Sap 25c I Hap Hope Manilla 35c
Am. Hemp Ho. X. 22c 1
Mil.— LnraamOJLljm imall snpoly, with a Urn-
J’ej demand Laud Oil scarce and flrn.. prices still
tending upwards. Other descriptions in lair demand
aim unchanged. We quote:
Bawunsesaou $17001.75
Boiled Linked Oil 1,76®!. 81
Olive Oil. balk. 4.20&U9
Whale Oil, W,B LSSauH
French Calf, 3*
»s 12.Mi35.2s
French Calf Le
molns, F doz
en,., uo.ooens.o9
French Calf Le
molnss, Sec
onds,V doz.itfi 00*107.00
Lining*, $ CozJO-OQa 15.00
Ho ana. m doa..l&Co* 18J»
xldpbant OIL*
Bank OIL
Lard OU.pura leaf.
Machine OIL
Sperm OH
Mecca OU
Castor OIL.
CAUBON OlL—Market very quiet, and In email
supply. Keflntrtfcontinne to bold at very firm ratca
and at present quotations are snly dfcoosed to sup
jiiy the present wants of the trade- Wu quote:
Wtite Oil, iiu to 120 test, by car load, use—'F brl |I.M
Straw oil, do do iac-<lo •1.00
Brszele . do sCc—do .. 55c
OMlONCS—Receipts small, ud In more limited de
irt>na. Prices moderately hrm at 5L25A2-0 a bos.
Sa'p* 25 has at *2i*
fOT aTQJ»-The market Is la better supply.
Demand aamve. Prices have faithcr declined If c r
bun anaolc 9 brl. "We quote.
Potatoes 7 bn. ;.sldsQi.ro
Foiatcea V hrl 50
PRoVltt*t»NS—Mesb Fobs—Firmer. Bale* to
<*av ‘h 0 o>!« ci y M*fork at IU.OO. Psora Mass
Fobs-ice brls Prime Mesa on p. t*
rd-Finn. Sales 150 lea prime steam at 20c.
POUIiTB Y—ln small receipt Market moderately
ic ivo and on estranged. Weqnote;
Chickens * dor 13.2f€5.T0
Tarktrv.9 tt 9®llc
HICK—In small supply and firm at prevloos qu>
tailons. We quote
* ,45Sal6c
SALT-shipped. 2,i26brlss received, none. Mar
ket qnlet and steady. We quote:
JOkasEc—wewFiae 13.10
Old Fine as 25
Come. ©3.73
. Ground solar ■ 03.75
Dairy, with 5ack*................ CO
Dairy, without 5ack5............ QSJQ
Foxnia*—Turk's Island, V sack 2JJ»a2Jj
Ground Alum, V5atk.......... 3.230....
HEEDS—Flax—Firm. Sales 25 begs good at 13.0".
Tiak-tht—ld good demand. Fates Vim at $3 00.
SUGAH—The market is quiet ant the su spiv fully
equal to the nemand. Our previous quotations are
firm and unchanged. We quote;
Cuoa .23Y334V
Porto taco
A. A Portland. ,_rj>*os 3
K. T Ate fined, powdered and [email protected]
White A. ......HW33O*
Circle a .....jsvo^x
Astra B 29*0292
wwte b » a»S
SzmtC & a-*9K
reflow c....* 26ka27K
supply, wiihavtry limited demand. Market toler
ably ilrm at present quotations. We quote:
S. Y. Byrupe .*I MQ3 JO
CubaMolssses- 90ai.ic
New Oileanfl,uew crop .s.iayiAO
Philadelphia Bee Hive. .. Q&jjUJO
SPlOES—K’.celfts moderate. Market very firm
but quiet. We quota:
Cassia...., SC® 53
Cloves 750 15
Nutmegs LKOiT.
.Peooer raa K
T TALT.OVV—Received 8,790 as: Bhloped.is.f39 as.
We qufte' emand Snd flrm at P reT *oub quotations.
Packers.. «nj<a
Country. , ISKOUMC
TEA—Frlcea remain very firm. There is a lair
supply with a limited demand. y> e quote :
Young Hyson, nuenor.to common, F o.*i-ia AIJO 1
do sarenbrtollne.J) a...... 14S «at.7S
do extra to choice. «l 1.90 A2J3
Imperial, supnnor to fine, n 1.45 oij«
do extra to choice. « » 190 0135
Gunpowder, superior to fine. V A IAS £LS*
do extra to chlce.n 1» 2.00 ax3s
Japan,natural leaf, due to ex. fine, p a. ijs also
do, , do. nsesttochoire.il ».ias '■
Oolong, Inferior to flee, is 1j» ©us
do extra to choice, 9 » Las aiAO
Bouehong*. « A 120 «3dJO
TOBACCO—The market Is quiet, hut with the
pro*pi ct ot a small crop ip Kentucky and Mlmou I
pnc?s rule firmer, with no quotable advance. Wo
fdi cur Carwraa Tobacco— *"
ngorrao Tpaacoo-
lied! cm...
Common, stems
Plus Tobacco—
Natural Leaf.
Choice Black, sound..
Medium, guaranteed
. „ Common .. 60376 c
VINKGAK—Firm and active at previous rates.
We quote:
Pure Cider' Vinegar, V gal .‘.SOMe
Parc Malt do do .23®53<j
Com.do do do ...Z?a24c
WOOL—Received 14,237 Bis. Shipped 22
Market quiet ana unchanged. We quote;
Fine LlgntFle9c».l> ft 57* 93c
Medium Fleece, V ft S2® BSc
roarje Fleece, v a Th* Mg-
Factory Tuo W»sh«*a, ft » . 9Sai no
Sales to-day, B.KO as Fine Fleece at 96Kc.
WlsOD—ln limited receipt. Market very firm at
present quotations. We quote:
SSSi «; JO-IWl,erM it Jll.OO
Vaule- ll
Hickory F cord * 13.10 ‘ “ lUC
*£ -A; R I 3^"H2 Xj I S
&BBIYSII 13 ig*j
StmrMay Owen, Mm, two Rivera! wadma.
grip Favorite. St Joseph, surdties. *
Prop Qfce*-n ottheljfcs. C>ary, Buffalo, iaadrl»«
wlT^VuhJSJy* 6 ! s *fola, s-judrles.
gl* TrP4fi? D ». Han S n *?*% tU * s *»«*. 80 cd* wood.
SChf ian?* 1 ' 01lTer ’ rjtclDe Point, 70 tons moulding
|cj£ Slioem, Lontttr, Grand H*Ten. vo m lumber.
vinSlP™ *f u l* a Pl er , 15 cords wood. -
| c « "fPOlecn, AU- n, Manistee, to m lumber.
I 5 r 1 Bh«. Powers, Manistee, UO m lumber.
ScbrTeleprsr.b,McNamara, Mndwgoa.tO mlumber
<3 m lain.
Bear Ccmmcncenient, Van DU, Ilolland, 55 m lutn-
Scbr Ardent, Butler, Holland, so cords wood,
Scbr btirllgbt. Mear.y, Saginaw, 3.0:0 hrUaait.
bebr Moc soon, Sterling, Peatwaler. 115 colds abinjlo
bolts. '
Bcbi Arrow, Scctt. Kalamazoo/65 m lumber.
Scbr Cballense, Nekon, Kalamazoo, M ia lumber.
SebrLavlnda, Costaio, Kaisnazro, 100 m lumber.
Scbr Helen Blocd, Held, Wilkinson’s Pter, U2 cords
Scht Parakee, Jackzon, Sontb Haven.s cord* wood.,
Scbr America. Hanasanuer. Grand Hstcd, SO m lum-
Sebr ioa. St. Joseph. St cords wood.
Schr R. B.Klnir. Mann. St Joseph, 50 m.staves.
Sr hr Vermont, sieves, caarloneviUe, 68 cords wood.
Bchr a. Unblcsoo, Finiran. Bay *h*J* *l® m ln über.
Schr Bt. Lawrence, rhlrkaoff, Shebojgiu, 31 cords
Schr Start City, Anca. 3! corib wooj
Proo Po'omac. GUhard. Bnffiuo, 13,«0 bn wheat,
i 6,100 bu rat«. i,4WJbbisfl'jnr. I
Prop Cleveland Bel ’.ogdtaaburg, ISJCO bu oats and
EarkOna?W«t No 3. Smith,'osweco, 17.500 bn
Brie B.W. Crow. Everett, Buffalo, 25,.50bu oat*.
Brie F. B. G«r. ner, Rather, Green Bay.
schr G. G. Cooper. Han*. Buffalo, Saco bu corn.
Frhr Cuyahoga. Cieland, Buffalo, 14,SC(> bu corn.
Schr Geo. Steele. Gonaerioa, Oswego, M,JO bu
schr affLiloM. Moffat. Buffalo. 13,47* hu corn.
ScbrFiihcr.Teaser.Mttikejon, 38 a lumber 160 m
latb. '
Scbr Ploreer, Thompson, Hollaed, »m lumbar.
Schr Crar-Green. Cleveland, 653 tons eo»l.
Scbr J.B. Wallace, Lawrence, South Haves. 50 erda
bark. 10 erds wood.
Schr Tricolor, King, South Haven, 35 crdsbark.s erds
Scow Ola later, Calloway, Holland, 133 m wood
Scow Laurel, TVlUlnma, CnarloUenlle, 35 m lumber,
35 m stavee.
Scow Harriet Ann, Thompson, White Lake, 1100 SB
Scowlhree Bella, Nlbbe, Holland, 50 erds woo A
CLEARED.. ‘.August 13.
StmrMay Queen, Keith. Two Rivers,sundries.
Prop Sene aba. Hewitt, Sarnia, 15,500 an corn, MS brls
floor ana aanonea.
PrrpJ Barber. H"p»tas, St Joseph, aascriea.
Prop Favorite, Napier, St. Josopu. sundries.
Detmt tirais HsTkat-sw. ISA
Wheat' For Mo. 1 white S3dt was offered, and Cat
No. 3 white tut. No sales. Qats-'.Bc offend,
-K-tv; to ta’.je
Tnusvxr Dsrssninß. July B, IBM.
Notice IB n-rebr ItlTtn But raMCHtiuM. wMM
rtcelrtd bj the Trtuarer of toe netted stole., lao
mtctol AielltonCTrOMUen oal animated Dtraf
tortee. oed bj tbo Saßooal BolUi tma.
qualified aa DepOfltarlei aad Flaaaclal Axe.ta,for
Tieamij Hotel tajabla three jean from ten* ».
ISH.hearlnp Interest at the rate of aeTon aadthn^
tenth* per cent per annum, with aeml ana oal coupon*
attached, payable In lawful money.
Ttese notes will bo convertible at the optioa efMa
bolder at matuilty, into six per centkcld bear!**
bonds, redeemable altar five and payable
years from August 18, IM7.
The Notes will be Issued ta denoaefnatlOM of WJ.
one hundred, five hnndrrd, one thousand, awd.%#
thousand. dollars, and will be Issued la Khihkai
pay able to order, aa may bo directed by the nMtf*
All inbsorlptlOQS must be for fifty dcllars, or (MS
multiple of fifty dollars.
Duplicate certificates will be Issued for atldep^
Us. Tbe party depodtin* must endorse upon the
original certificate the denomination of notes re*
(julrcd, and whether they ara to be tamed im Mask •*
payable to order. When to endorsed tt moat be left
wltb the oOcer recelTint the deposit, te be (onrar
Ed to thle Department.
The sotee win be trammltted to the ora are Urea Of
transportation charges as sooa after the rtceip* •
Uia original Certificates ol Deposit a* tbejcaabe
Interest will ba allowed lo August 13on allde>o«tU
made prior to that date* and will bepaldby tkeWa*
pertinent upon receipt o! tbo original certificates.
As tbe notes draw Interest {torn August IS. pecMaa
miktafc deposit* rcPnqnent to that date most p«r
the Merest accrued from datsof sole to d*t» of da-
zs a --
« a K
M a 23
2S a <n
is)*® is
« a ro
S3 C* 95
Parties depositing twenty-Qvo thousand dollar*
and upwards for these notes at any one time wfll bn
allowed a commlision of one-quarter ol ooa "pac
cent* which will be paid by this Department noon
the receipt ol a bill forth* amount, cecttded to by
the oUlcer with whom the deposit was made. Ho te>
duoUons for commissions mast be made iron Its
. 19.0C919.00
. iTJkaiPXO
. i&ooonoM
. 13.00916 00
deposits. •
Officers receiving deposits will see that the proper
endorsements are made upon tne original certificates.
All officers authorized to receive deposits are re
quested to give to applicants all desired Informants
and afford every facility for making subscriptions.
Secretary of thoTreasas*.
y oyxc
..17 *»i« C
013 e
.17 018 e
.33 023 e
Bakicripllou will be received by the
First National Bank of Chicago, HI.
Second National Bank ol Chicago. 08.
Third National Bank of Chicago, OL
Fourth National Bank of Chicago, HU
. 'FlftbNatlonalßankofCblcago.nl,
throughout the country will doobtlov
aojt9*osl3>2ivSdpA2tw .
nisXTiv*B.ftaAMwlllbe found a certain, safe
and prompt remedy. The znostTlolent attackaof
these complaints, no matter from what came they
originates are thoroughly eubdued by It, and no
had t ffccta spring from Ita nie.
CAixarxTivn Balsam, If administered promptly,
will afford la mediate relief, the disease being
thm freaaenily eradicated in Its eaiHet stages.
BO IT EL AFFECTIONS are speedily cored by
Jathe’s Carminative- Utakesaway allsoremuof
the abdomen, soothes the stomach, and restores Its
natural action. As a fan Hy remedy for the disease*
secetally so prevalent among children and adults
dating the manner months. It la especially recom
mended, being prompt m lea operation, perlectly safe
and eailly administered.
fold in Chicago by Messrs. FULLER, FINCH A
BURNHAM A SMITH, and by Drigglata everywhere.
.. L 6001.65
.. Lssauw
so* to
~ l.««L50
Headache, languor and
MELAFCHOLY generally spring from a Ota*
ordered Btcmaeb, CoaUvecesj, or a Torpid Liver.
Bach may rtadily be renfoved by Da. D. Jama's
Sanative Pillh, assisted la obstinate cases by
Javne’s Aliexatitx. Sold by 'DmggUta every
where. aul2-oßSMfrx-ir*a3dp
It has tones'from time Immemorial the object |]
philanthropists to find lose remedy for the Ills 0
life, and scientific skill hat for ases explored every'
avenne in order to discover the bidden secret. It hat
been, however, reserved for modem science to hitnc
before the world the great destroyer of dijyt
and in
are concentrated an those virtues which teafrto pro*
mots healthy and vigorous Ule. Unlike the generalttf
of Bitters, they are NOT AN ALCOHOLIC MIX
TURK. hut
pike miic,
Comp«s«i entirely of TegeUMo SailUaoa.
Disorders of the Liver and
Digestive Organs,
tW“ Remember, that this Bitters Is not an alcobOUft
mixture, a bar-room d*jri(. or a substitute for na,
-and cannot insidiously BCrodaea the ylea of druik*.
ness into your families.
Do yon imt something to Btrengthea V
Do yoawt&ta Good Appetite!
Do you vut to Build uu tout Coutitutio« V
Do you mat to Feel Well 1
Do you wuatto get rid of Harrousaeait
Do you want Energy I
Do you waat to Bleep Well I
Do you want aßruk and Vigorous Feellngl
If you do. use a COPLAND’S German BniE*,
dfISSffoMSSSRi JESS' "-•« «-
Fullness or Blood to th«
„ Head, Acidity of the Btomaoh.
or^stS^sSte/i?S?FJS.^f M .
and Difficult Breathing,
Choking or Suffocating u5S3!».
tore, Dimness of Vis o* Dots or Webs before iT
Went, Fever and doll pain la the Head, DeSoJtm
cy ct PersplraUoo.YeUownftMofthe Skin
and Eves, Pain Inlhe Blde, Sc*. tt«—T
Ltafw, Ac.. Sudden Flushes of*
Heat, Burning la the FI«V .
Co n f #t w2ii n >fiatate
of Evil, and great
Depresstoo of
Spirits. *
>M »oaij»
... 7MM9C
have no hesitation In writing the facttbitima
rlttced marked benefit fromyourßooSaS GeSa
Bitters. During a long and tedious setclou of cos
»esefprMalng and onerous du lei nearly prosonSf
me. A fcnd friend emtgested the use of the pmus>
tlcn I have named, j took bis advice, and tne resell
was Improvement ef health, renewed energy, andiCaß
paracolar relief I so much needed and obumad.
Others may be similarly advantaged if tney dAln !•
be. Truly your lilend,
_ PuiUADXLPIILI.Oct.7th. 18*.
Hbbtuqcxn: In reply to your inquiry as to tM
effect produced by Hooffand's uermaa Bitters, m mt
family. I have no^hesitation In saying that It has be—
highly beneficial. In one case, a case of dyspepstw or
thirteen years’ standing, and.which had become vetw
distressing, the use of one bottie gave decided redaL
the second effecting a cure, and the third. 1C seeaaa,
has confirmed the cure, for there has been no
toms of its return for the last six years. In my latß
ndoal use of it, I find It to be an unequalled toa—
and sincerely recommend Its uso to the rofferers.
Truly years. JACOB BROOM. 1767 SprmcwSL
The following well known reverend gentlemen un
acknowledged 10 writing tne great benefits they ha—
receivedMrom the use ol these Bitters. Snch teab*
mooy must certainly convince the most skeptical:
Rev. Levi 6. Beck, Pastor of the Baotlst Char—.
Pembert&n J , formerly of the North Bant—
Church. Philadelphia. ""w
Kcv. w. D. Seigfrled, Pastor of Twelfth Tliai—
Cburcb,Fhlladelnhlu w '““ M,pi "
llev. tnomas Winter, Pastor of Eoxborough BnaCM
Church.Pennsv vanl*. v-sawpi-w
Gnurcn, rcrmsyiracia. ** '—
Rev. J. 8. Herman, of the German Reformed Charwa.
Kutztown, Berks county. Pa. •
Her. J. M Lyons, formerly Pastor or the Colnraho,
*»• *L* and Mlleatcwx, r j., Itaptht Cburenee.
Ber.J.Rewtoa Bp-wr.D.D.. Editorot the Bue*>
Bey. J H.Viner,’Pastor of Hoddin* U. X. ChuaWh,
Kev. Joseph H. Eenn&rd, Pastor of the Teeth
list Church, Philadelphia.
• Key. Warren Randolph, Castor of Baptist Chore**
Rev. Wb, Smith, formerly Pastor of the VlneentOWß
and Millville, S. A, Baptist Churches.
- Rev. Lawrence w. Bates. Editor Methodist Profnrt
ant, Baltimore. Ud.
We could add many others to this Ust did rpaac
631 .Arch Street,
(Successors to C. M. JACKSON A COO
For lain bLdrugglsta and dealers In avwT t°** •
small or seventy-live cent, size, the debar
account of its size, being much the mw
consumer. See that *♦ Price On®
•n»-ml»li-*Ak*lp 23 Lake
J3 M. f.
B- HO. ra Oslo;
The only mahuinctmrera®^-great eztenty l*>H, •
Alphabetsati the Lp
*i». it. Mu m

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