Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune, September 12, 1864, Page 2

Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune dated September 12, 1864 Page 2
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Chicago tribune. MOKDAT, BEPrEMB EB i», 18M. WHAT TO® WAfi II ADOPT. Mr. Seward iu hie speech at Auburn, New Torkl on the Sd lout, mokes a point which desorres to be constantly kept in the pop ylarmiod. Lest some of onr readers fall to noUce it, since many persons never read speeches on account ol their length, we re produce it in brief It is not new, for the TnnJuyEhefi advanced It; bat it inheres in the > cry germ and k<mcl of this contest. The snm ol it is, that four years ago the people of the United Stales elected Abraham Lincoln lawful and constitutional President; ■whereupon seven States, followed by six more, at once revolted and set up another ynfm for President, and are to-day fighting to establish his authority in the revolted pro Tinccs. Wc, on the other hand, are fighting to vin dicate the right of Abraham Lincoln to.be President of the whole Union, according to the lawful vote of the nation. Wo have al ready established hie authority in whole or in part. In nine or more of them, with good prospect of securing it in the rest. Bui in, the meantime the period of election arrives again. It Is a greaj pl»y that it occurs at this juncture, but then? is no help for it, and we must vote again. A portion of our people propose to yield to the demand of tberevolt ed portion by dropping Mr. Lincoln and put ting in his place another mao Mr. Seward Is right In saying,' that if wc do that thing, we give up the very kernel of the contest! We divest the war of its principal meaning; and even if we shall continue to carry it on to'recover the revolted region to the nation, it is an emasculated affair, with half its mo tive power lost out ol it. Mr. Seward is right; wc ought not only to dhooee a loyal Pr» eldest and enforce his au thority oTcfthe whole Union, but we ought to insist that the man lawfully elected by the vote of tbe p ople of the United States shall be in his own person accepted as their ruler for his term. Mr. Lined* has not been the President ol tbe whole nation, and if now defeated in the election, never will be, unless taken up at a future time; which is not likely. The rebels, therefore, gain their point. Row they ought by no means to be allowed to carry their aim in any such Troy. In after jears it will be a fresh incite meet to revolt, that the rebellion succeed la part now. But if they arc wholly beaten, and Mr. Lincoln is made In fact the ruler of the nation, there will hs no motive to future rebellion. The people ought to stick to him if need he for twenty jears, if the war were to last so long, and elect him every four yeais till he is received as he has a right to he. Much as we despise poor Pierce, were he In the like case, we would vote for Mm to the end of the chapter. If it is to he estab lished by a precedent that when a section of country dislikes a President, chosen by the people, it can rebel, and by fighting a few. years even, enccccd, there will he plenty ot demagogues in after days to follow it; and we ought to bequeath no such inheritance to our children. Ro matter if Mr. Lincoln 4s perfect or imperfect, fast or slow, good-look ing or plain, is grave or tells stories, fierce or amiable, he was chosen President of the Unltco States; and we are lor fighting the thing through till he is'eo*acfcnowledged; and for voting it through also, while the need of votiug occurs. the laicmar and the beu AeCLEiLIN. Never did mortal man have greatness so thrust upon him as George S. McClellan. Without examining Ms military record, which was destitute of interest, without even a glance at hU face, which shows him equally destitute of intellect of any high oner, without stopping to weigh the fact that one who could puss through the Mexi can war with no other promotion than & brevet Lieutenancy, who could be used by • Jeff. Davis on secret and unlawful fillibuster ing spy service against Cuba, who could claim the glory without participating in either the responsibility or the danger of the battles in West Virginia, had no elements of the hero, yet the country so needed a hero, the war so nseaed a representative, the people so needed a demigod upon,whom tfr lavish the great American disposition for hero idolatry, that all united In crowning McClellan with a paper crown, and hailing him as our General-in-Chief before he had led a aquad into a skirmish or rendered any other sendee than to telegraph the battles in West Virginia which Rosecraus planned and fought, omitting the name of Rosecraus from the dispatches. Tide veteran of a thousand cheers and not a single charge, greeted by Napoleon's huzzas. i—..uu ui r«a poleon’e battles, this calico hero, this knight In pantalettes, did the people of the North without distinction of party and their Presi dent yielding to their voice, to their ever lasting shame be it spoken, predestinate to begin his military career at a greater exalta tion of fame than that to whlcb the world’s greatest Generals, its Morlboroughs, Wellingtons and Washingtons have beca con tent. to j climb a long succes sion of hard-csrntd victories. Ever since : that date, the people have been separating the imaginary from the real McClellan, and ai fast as that which is imaginary is remov ed, that which is real sinks into insignifi cance. The imaginary McClellan, k a fierce looking youth, with an eagle eye, Roman nose, a ccmpKSgfcd lip, and the expression cf s hero. The real McClellan has a mild cys a pug note, an animal lip, and the mediocre expression o! a man not to be entrusted with any other than very ordinary issues. The imaginary McClellan fought a brilliant battle at Rich Mountain. The real McClel lan scut a subordinate to fight the battle while be remained to sign the dispatch. The imaginary McClellan organized the Army of the Potoniiicaccordiugto the most approved modes of warfare. Tne real McClellan for nine months refused to organize it or to pro mote any of his Gim-rals beyond Brigadier ships, for fear of elevating rivals who might outshine him. The imaginary McClellan was in tbc front of the battle at Williams' burgh, on a fiery black charger, leading.the troops on to victory. The real' McCieilan was at Yorktown, seven miles to the rear, under a shed, waiting for It to stop raining, and responsible wholly for - their defeat. The imaginary McClellan was always coDieadlng against a superior force, and thwarted in all his efforts to obtain re. infortments. The real McClellan had at Washlcgton 165,000 to contend against from 60,000 to 80,000, at Yorktown 107,000 against 7,000, at Williamsburg 80,000 against 25,000, at Fair Oaks. Gaines’ Mill and other battles, he had a force largely outnumbering that of the rebels, of which he brought from a third to aiourUi into battle; while he faQcdin every battle to eo Lai. die his force as to use more than a small fraction ol'it. Other departments Were stripped of the forces which McClellan had certified to he necessary lor their pro tection, to provide him with reinforcements nhen he already had in evsiy battle many timet more than he knew how to put into' the fight The imaginary McClellan had a deep personal sympathy with the common soklcra. The real McCieilan led them with out any other plan than to avoid battle, Into swamps where he loeUu a few mouths from uihty to forty thousand men by disease and deeerUor, without firing a gun at the enemy. Theimeguary McCieilan desired ••only to * b “f l jt c S’ c o> u« toUltreon the field of 1041 McClellan never, from •» finder fire. He olS“w r m, “ 6bnr S- front at » bß “ t ■werefonght onls hv hU whlc!l absent from iuiverr. 11111. n^^°“. t ? uldcre ' serve—there bciig no oUI ‘“ 4 the ro- TTasUncton, so sate —.. P , lc8 ’ not “ r “fi imaginary McClellan was fnU I!?*? 1 ' Tlie ferreting plans, to the iailnrl! . CCp lil4 Which all the disasters of the w *° fuUow The reslMcCldlaa never h, a aw otT than the dog-in-the manger plan o^nefijf 11 fighting battles and reaping honors allowing any one else to. To the I™™ McClellan Is due the capture of The real McClellan advised that it be undertaken, as 11 wonld re^^ “, t jt Thc F r n ‘ g |'“ * ccom l , ‘ i "hed it •with 7,000.) The Imsglnaiy McClellan Is ready to sacrifice personal aggrandisement to the military sneceaa of the conntrv Th“ real McClellan withheld his urmv tog to the support of Pope fonrtei n days’« .Harrison’s Landing and two days mo-e at Alexandria, suggesting to Halleck the wis dom of “leaving Pope to get onl of the scrape as he could,” and stated that “ he wo* personally responsible” (as he wa s ) f Jr very acts of criminal treachery to a brother - officer on the brtUc field for which Fitz John Porter was caeb* lered. The imaginary McClellan Wia th hero of Antletam. The real McCiuiaa left Hooker and Burnside to fight the bawie as best they could without reinforcements, and only came'up alter the victory was won and in time to prevent our army from reaping the fruits of victory by pursuit. In short, summing his whole life • the -imaginary McClellan Is an exploded sham, from all faith in which the common sense of the country has fallen off Sensi ble men were sony to give him up, because, to acknowledge that McClellan was a mili tary nobody was to acknowledge that they bad been fooled. The President hong to him till every military man -who hid been brought into contact with him— Wool, Hooker. nelntzlcman. Sumner, Keyes, Hitchcock, Wadsworth. Hallfck, and Srdg wick—condemned him. Even his confidants aid participant* in at least one crime ol mili tary treachery—Fitr John Porter and Frank lin—bare in conrereition condemned Mc- Clellan's sjeten of fighting battles by tele graph. In short, the dregs only of McClel lan's reputation arc left. Those who have no knowledge of the real McClellan admire that fiction of the imagination which we were all content with beiore the war hod de veloped any actual Generals. As a drills*, McClellan has no other merit than that be adheres to policies which haye been laithful ly tried with great patience and long suffer-’ mg, and, after such trial, have been dis carded. HIE ANZBIATinG SESTMESr, 44 When you wish to know what the pollicy of a party will be, yon must Jetrn the passions, seuti- Xante and iteliope’ which animate that party. Contcndicg parties will be judged not aloae by their declarations, but also by those principles which are euoposed to animate and gjrern tbe great maes ef their respective organizations.*’— Mcralio Seymour to the Chicago Convention. Tbe pasaiocs that animated the copperhead convention were apparent to the whole world. For one wetk it boiled over In every possible exhibition of treason and open-mouthed sym pathy and bold defense of the Southern re bellion. The Constitntion makes it the daty of the Rational Government and tbe Presi dent to enforce tbe supremacy ol the Con stitution and the laws of Congress, and to suppress domestic insurrection. Such an in surrection, hold and formidable, was then In progress. It originated in-wanton wicked ness, without cause or justification. Yet the sentiment that animates tbe Con vention is denunciation of the attempt or Hie right to suppress and put down the in surrection. Tbe insurgents arc defiant and unrepentant, but neither tbe Convention nor one of Us speakers—nor even Seymour him self—tad one word of condemnation of the stupendous crime. It Is all palliation, ex cuse or open justification. It is a pnsllanl mens and cowardly cry of peace, when peace means nothing but submission to rebellion. We arc justified by Mr. Seymour's ova rules ol judgment, in branding the Conven tion and its purposes with treason, and re garding* it but as the merest tender to JdL Davis and his Richmond insurrectionists. TZZE ILLINOIS STATE FAIB. The Annual Meeting and Fair of the Illi nois State Agricultural Society commences at Decatur on Monday next and will continue through the week. The officers of the Soci ety are sanguine of a very large exhibition aid an unprecedented attendance. Tho question of how to get to the Fair is an interesting one for onr readers in this lo cality. Three routes present themselves. The 0;S0 Sunday night train on the Illinois Cen. tral which arrives at Tolono, the junction of the Great Western Railway, at 3:47 Monday morning. The distance from thence to De catur is S3 miles; the connection at Tolono is sot a close one. The 8:15 Monday morn ing train on the Central arrives at To. lono at 2*20 P. M.; a train leaves Tolono ten minutes later, arriving at Decatur at 4:07 P.M. The 9p. m. train on the Chicago, Alton and 8L Louis Railway arrives at Springfield at 4:34 a. m., connecting with the Great Western at 7:29 a. m., for Decatur, thirty nine miles distant. The most direct route is via the last named road to Bloomington, and thence by the main line oi the Illinois Central to Decatur, as follows: Leave Chicago at 9p. m., arrive at Bloomington at 2:19 a. m.; leave Bloom ington at 4:22 a. m., and arrive at Decatur at 6.25 a. m. Leave Chicago at 9:30 a m, arrive at Bloomington at 3p. m ; leave Blooming ton at 4;45 p. m., arrive at Decatur at 6:40 p. m. Tho Illinois Central and the Chicago, Al ton and St. Louis cany passengers to the Fair and return tor one-fifth more than the regular fare one way. The Central carries all freight to the Fair free. WHAT A CATHOLIC PAPER BATS —rnciriASTisii’s ok the Chicago FLATFUIIn AND NO UNBES. The Catholic Frecmav's JvumaL, oi tho 6th lust, thus discourses on the Chicago plat form and candidates. The Freemen's Journal, edited by Abbe McMaster?, is the most influ ential Catholic paper published iu New York. As McClellan refuses to “ Cordially and “ without reservation accept the platform of “principles, poor os it is”—it declares in advance that it will not support him. Here is the article: Beggars must not be Choosers. We are re duced, os peoples, to a beggarly condition, and may, therefore, take a beggarly platform. It is not even “half a loaf ;” but better the heel of a sonr loaf, off a dirty table, than ab solute starvation. We had no right to ex pect much better from the Chicago conven tion, composed of the order of politicians that, in most of the States, seenrp th*— ~ j».tv v> i>mvcb us oo we are pre pared to put up with Inc action of the Con vention, in regard to the programme of “principles” What wc cannot accept, is not practical, but mere dead ruboish of a ruined past. Astotbe nominees, tho proper time to i speak will be when webavethtiracceptance of their nominations. Ihe candidate for Vice-President, George 1L Pendleton, of Ohio, is a n.an who needed no platform to commend him to the support of Democrats. He stands, on his record, mm rtproche. That he accepted the nomination is on argument for unswerving Democrats, that they can, also, accent and support the nominations. As to the principal nomlnstion—teat of Gen eral George B. McCldlau for President—lt is one that we desired might not be undo. Wo went to Chicago, principally, to add what we could to the substitution of the ns.me of Horatio Seymour, Wc thought State pride end ether consid erations might lead tho New York delega tion to go lor Horatio Seymour, though'it would net for uny other candidate. 'That was our motive, and it was at once, and L'ailUy, accepted by the opponents ot the war for disunion, who went .to Chicago unanimous tor Horatio Seymour. It was too late. The friends of McClellan had been organized, and, as always, organization, carried the day over mere numbers! Gov. Seymour, as President of the Convention, won the hearts of tho majority ef the dele gates, but they had been pledged to McClel lan as the winning candidate. We pass in silence over the secrets of the workings of the leading men at Chicago. Its work for the present is done. McClel lan is nominated. If he cordially, and with out reservation, accepts the platform of prin ciples—poor as it Is, on which he has been nominated, we mast as Democrats, or rather as citizens seeking the best interests 'of our several States, give him what support we finch was the advice and results of de liberative councils sitting iu Chicago daring the Convention, of those who have opposed this war in all its phases and iu all its instru ments. Let no mistake be made as to facts. Mc- Clellan’s nomination fell on the 'West like a cold equinoctial storm. On the eve of his nomination, when it became certain that he wonld be the candidate, Uto<isands of Western ■men left Chicago in disgust. They Jure yet to be re-assured, or no political manipulation will secure their, support or that of the mul titude they represent. There was no Intelli gent observer at Chicago who did not see and know that the crowds there assembled were determined on peace and no more fighting %nth Southern States. The peace candidate is the only ote that can win In the coming con test. ■ Under which banner, then? Are you for peace, or for “war for the Union”—or going to hell to gain heaven! We demand the blnnt answer of an honorable soldier, and we expect 1L On that hinges tho action of two hundred thousmd enrolled voters— at Chicago, but not delivered, by spurious political leaders. Governor Hronsrh at Clrclevlllc. Govercor Brough made a.speech on Satur day, at Circlevillc, before a large audience. We make an extract: m’clellas’s career. But laying aside every thing of military re putation, tell me where, in the history of GeneralMcClellan, are tbc evidences of. that ripe experience, that great political know ledge, that fit him as a candidate for the Presidency of tbe United States at this time. No civil employment bos he ever been en trusted with except tbe superintendence of a railroad, and I will just say, as to that, that while I was in that business, if my road had wanted a Superintendent, there were filtv other men in the State of Ohio whom I would have preferred to him. This Is all the civil.employment he has been engaged In. He has given no demonstration, no evidence cl his capacity to seize upon the reins of this Government in a time like this; He has no political administrative knowledge at all. Even in the last political campaign of 1860, be bad not the genius to discover that tbe welfare of this Government, and the perpeb* nation of Its institutions, required the elec- H°® °f some other man than John O. Breck .P® was amoog the supporters of Are wo to turn aside and seize u . utx Ptri e ßced man, merely because, tlJn mw. l !®.* has made every occa wfiw ? le to that end! . G ciLMi-Pk?! not abuse the military career of heart fecl tblß prompting in my pSTd’ In Lu b * Ut fO / which whif- Washington, even os the 2SEJ whispered in of Sr great htiiht be could climb the military United p f°£ ,tdm ed President of tno Wonld L^T 1 , bel , leve but for that, tfiie Fh’fiinoiid and crashed » ° “SO. I believe that mm •mdSo t tm? orc r Torktow “ wltl * 180,000 Jv?* 000 ““fronting Urn, I believe a genius could have gons Into SS*aS»?£"*sas or tweLlx’ d.vw 2k i» for a pt ™ d of fifteen *d om c^ d b*™ atom- Hair I&SS'hL w2jivs Hook * er had been aoudiiftS«lt? ouW h^ Te M P turei Rich no. lie lav ,^ bOQrB .n El i l McClellan sold were bmnJi. ,re until tho rebel cohorts f eother side, and he buolnpo% 4 SSSTSSo’** Lmluj “ C ' '“ 4 " tb6 MU CUcta FROM STERLING, ILLINOIS. The mass PlcetlDcr at Sterling— Some .account of the Politic*— Speeches b» nmra. Brop»ati<t Ward, and i.enorals Oglesby and Premiss— Indentions. I From Our Own Correspondent.] Stebixmi, Whiteside County, Sept, O,IBM, The meeting held in this active, go ahead Httlcclty to-day while InnosenseafaUure.doea not assume such huge proportions as those that luve preceded it. This dropping off of cumbers is attributable not to a falling off of entlmsiaim, but to the fact that a similar meeting was held yesterday at Dixon, twelve miles cast, and that another will be held to morrow at Morrison, the shire town of Whiteside County, fifteen miles west It was not expected that this would be a lsr»e gathering.. Indeed In the first Instance,*! believe it was intended that there should be no day meeting at all in Sterling, hut the an nouncement of a largo number of speakers caused the Committee slightly to vary the programme.' BTEKLIIfO. The people of Sterling ore noted for their business activity and' enterprise. The city numbers scarcely four thousand inhabitants, and yet in point of business transacted, Its merchants claim that it is the second city in thi« part of tbe State, Freeport being first. While I am too little familiar with the north ern portion of the State to admit the jn*ticc ef the claim, I am free to acknowledge my astonishment at the figures related to me. There is an immense farming country lying adjacent and seeking outlet at Sterling, a country unsurpassed in lertillty, and the ele ments #i successful business.. - The traffic in agricultural instruments and lumber is very large and remunerative. The same may be said of the milling interest two thousand bushels of wheat are daily consumed by the two establishments now in operation here. Rock River, which here has a fall of sixteen feet, and is capable ol being increased Indefinitely, furnishes the motive power. This is by all odds the best water privilege in the State, and 1 do not see why there should not spring up here an important manufacturing city. Tneiown is one ol the oldest in this section of the State, but has been thrifty and growing only since the con struction of the Air-Line railroad. LOCAL POLITICS. Whiteside county is overwhelmingly Re publican. In 1860, she gave over LOGO ma jority for the Union electoral ticket. In 1803 her mt.jority for Butler, the Union candidate* for Treasurer, was 1,151, and for Congress man at large, 1.163, She has sent to tbefleld 1,000 men, or nearly two full regiments; but it is supposed that those who have since the 'election of 1860 become voters, will more -than make up the drain upon her voting population. Assuming that this ho true, she will give an in creased majority la 1804 for Mr. Lincoln. From tbe indications which are patent to an observing mind, I leel warranted la promis ing that glorious old Whiteside wIU poll a majority vote of from 1,000 to 3,000 for the Union State and Rational tickets. In tbe little city of Sterling I know of forty-one men who have heretofore given their suf traces to the Democratic candidates, who will in a body vote lor Lincoln and Johnson and Dick and the Deacon In November. What Is true of Sterling is true of almost every other town and precinct in the county. Sterling can be relied upon for from two hundred and fifty to three hundred majority, any time. She will give fully that in No vember. * Whiteside, ■with Carroll, JoDarices, Lee, Ogle and Stephenson are the counties that form tbc Third Congressional District to represent which In the next Congress, Hon. E.B. Waehbnmela the Union candidate. The lollowing will be about the majorities ho will receive: . Carroll r®oo Jo Davises ‘. too Leo i,too 0g1e...- 1208 Btcoheneon 800 8.7C0 Washbume aqd the State and National ticket will receive jnst about this majority in the Third District. Hark that. THE MASS MEETING. As I have said the number of those in at tendance upon the mass meeting did not ex ceed 2,000. It was mode up principally of citizens of Sterling, and such farmers living adjacent thereto as happened to be in town with produce. There were a sprinkling of Copperheads also, and thesedast heard some unwholesome truths, if one could judge from the wry faces they made. ORGANIZATION. The meeting was organized by the choice of Bon. 8. 8. Patterson, Mayor of Sterling, President, and H. G. Grattan, A. A. Terrell, and Charles Smith, Secretaries. A Committee on Resolutions was named, consisting of James Dlnsmore, Nelson Mason! Joseph Golder, Washington Law and F. Socket. Lombards and Rickey sang “ Rally Round the Flag,” and the exercises cbmmenr.w!. WILLIAM BBOSS, ESQ. William Bross, Esq., was the first speaker. Ho disposed, satisfactorily to his audience, of the Copperhead lie, that the Union party of the North is responsible for th* present desolating war, and showed that upon the Democracy North and couth, rests the burden of inaugurating the carnival ««r ht—3 iUvugu natch the country is now Soaring. He briefly reviewed the claims of [cCkllan for the support of loyal men, and showed that all the charges made against the Administration for unconstitutional acts, feumd their counterpart in the record of the Democratic candidate. He showed that while Mr. Lincoln had arrested traitors for known disloyalty, McClellan had “arbitrarily ar rested” an entire Legislature of a sovereign State. He showed that while It could never be ehovu that Mr. Lincoln had ever Inter fered with the freedom of the ballot box. McClellan had used the military power io prevent Maryland Democrats from votin'’’ lor their favorite candidate. He showed that McClellan os long ago as IS6I urged President Lincoln to stop volunteering and enforce the draft, a recommendation he strongly renewed In October, 1602. He showed that McClellan advised the President to emancipate the slaves cf the enemy under the plea ol military necessity, six months before the President issued his Emancipa tion Proclamation. He showed that the doc trine of confiscation ol rebel property was long and persistently urged by McClellan long before the President decided to adopt that policy. The remarks of Mr. Bross were well received. UOK. J, D. WARD. Mr. Word made a short spec ah' but it bristled all over with points like a porcu pine, He insisted upon the importance of the issues involved in the present canvass, and then attacked the Copperhead platform, showing in vigorous and terse language Us glittering generalities, and its manifest in consistencies and absurdities. He quoted from the laws of nations that those wno en dorse tbc armistice pLnk of the platform either favor the rebellion or arc grossly de ceived. He held up McClellan to the scorn end contempt of his audience, and closed with an eloquent appeal to bis hearers to stand up manfully to the demands of the hour, and to aid the great army of the Union in putting down the rebellion. OTHER SPEAKERS. Gen. Oglesby followed in a speech of .twenty minutes, which he said was intended merely as an introduction to his speech of the rnoming. Gen. Oglesby was followed by Gen. Pren tiss, who in a half hour monaged to say the most bitter and cutting things of home reb els that have gone forth from the lips of any speaker during tho present canvass. Ef THE EVENING. The crowd separated at tho close of the lost named sneaker’s remarks but assembled sgaln in the evening at Wallace Hall, where arousing, ola-fasHioned Union rally was held. Gens. Ogleby and Prentiss were the speakers. I have not time or space to give even an outline of theirTemarks, but only to say that they were in all respects pertinent to the times and the occasion. THE LAST MEETING. The last meeting of the canvass until after the State Fair, will be held at Morrison to morrow. From present Indications, there will be a large attendance. Bod. XHE BUTT OF THE HOUR. A Letter from Anna E, Dickinson* Philadelphia, Sept. 3,18& L Mr Dear Friend: You ask me what I in tend doing, and how I feel in regard to the Presidential campaign, now fairly inaugurat ed. From all parts of the country I receive letters containing the same Inquiries—by no means put in tbe same spirit as that prompt ing yours—letters of warning, entreaty, ad vice, denunciation, abuse, upbraiding, for having deserted a good cause; for refusing to work with “my party,” to swell its tri umph next November; for using whatever influence I possess against the loyal repre sentative of the people who alone had any chance ol success; lor supporting a “fac tion,” and Its candidate, that tend only to the embarrassment, if not the ultimate de feat, of the Union element of the country, by dividing its councils, stirring up strife among its friends, weakening it by dissen sions,. and consequently strengthening the hands and the hearts of its' enemies, North and Southi .. These letters were first an annoyance, then a trouble, finally an absolute persecution. Therelore, without in the least supposing myself to he a person whose word and work in the world are of special worth or Import, may I beg space In yonr columns for a pub lic answer, and a little talk that will set at rest all these disagreeable matters f I wish *°Tbat my love for the dear cause is os great as ever (greater It could not be), my devo tion to it as intense as three years or six months ago, and desertion of it Is impossi ble; though some so-called loyal men and papers have done their best to drive me from it, by misrepresentations and, cal- TU r£t I have no “party,” eavotMt which strives with sword and pen, with blood and treasure, and precious lives to save .this country—a home for the oppressed—and to rebuild the old waste places made desolate by slavery and a traitors war: That, as it has been the honor and the privilege of my life to have done what I could- with this pertv in the past, so it would be my everlasting dishonor and shame to re fuse now to Work with it, whatever work may be proffered or found: That iwleh all people (who care to knotv) to understand tLat, when 1 conclude to de sert my post, I shall travel straight to Rich mond, 1 shall not slop at any half-way sta tion: TLat I Lave neverrun in favor of the Cleve land Cenveution and lt« representative*: I fim not now; and 1 never expect to be« * I never spoke a •word la public that would lead any sensible person to ao suppose. Last winter, believing there were men In the country who would mate better Presi dents than the one we now have, I strove to build up a public sentiment that would de mand and support one of these “ better men.” I believe, further, that by postponing the Convention xrom the 7th of June to the Ist of September, we had much to gain—the nomination of tho Copperhead Democracy.of the 2«orth, tho announcement ‘of its plat form, the principles (or want ol principles) on which ft intended to work, its plans for the future: In a word, compelling it to show its hand bc»ore the loyalists playeducard, and knowlhg with just what they were to meet' and contend. Tils was something. Beyond this the Summer Campaigns might not closers they btcan; and, asou this cooing, not tbis be ginning, depended, to a certain extent, the popularity and consequent success of what ever lojal representative mlgot be placed before tbe people, I thought that no such representative should be nominated till these things should be decidedr-aa a too early de cision might end in a late indecision, If not optn rupture in the party. Whatever words 1 then spoke, I believed to bo in the best interests of the country. Personally, 1 bad everything to lose, and nothing to gain by the course pursued. I was laughed at, ridiculed, ostiacised by people who up to tbit time had given me naught save most generous help, and over liberal praise. 1 found “ Card indeed the stranger's scoff: Hard the old friends falling off;” and need sometimes to think, tugging away at my oars, how easy it would be slipping down stream—how wc*ry pulling agaiast the current; yet I felt then that! was in the rlcbt, and! did not hesitate; I feel new that I was in tho right, aud.do not regret. That has all passed. Others lelt as I. What remains? Naught £ave tbo heartiest union - the moat earnest, persevering work—the most deter mined support of the. party represented by Abraham Lincoln, from, this moment till election morning I Either this party must succeed, or tho grand cause will fail. Either this party must triumph, or the country Will be led into au ignoble and de ceitful peace, ending by a Union rent asun der. Either this party must conquer, or all that has been gained lor humanity to day, for tho ages jet to be, will he flung underfoot and trampled to death by a man-hating aristoc racy, a Gcd-defyitg slave power! Either this party must win, or the hope ol the world will be destroyed, and “govern ments of tho people, by the people, for the people, perish from the earth.” Either inis party must control, or Heaven will weep, and Hell laugh aloud, as Liberty, Truth and Justice are swept from tho land by men who know only the will of their master, the Evil One, to do his work. * • But,” said an earnest Abolitionist ta me, a few days since, “1 thought thee would sot support Abraham Lincoln; lam surprised at thy readiness to work for him.” * 44 l!y friend,” I answered, “this Is no per gonal contest. I shall not work for Abraham Lincoln; 1 shall work for the salvation of my country's life, that stands at stake—for the defeat of this disloyal peace party, that will bring ruin and death lr It come into power.” “ But why not work for some other man In whom tbon hast perfect confidence ?” “Because all such work does bat divide tbe friends of the Union, and so plays Into the hands of Us enemies; because, os Burke bath it, ‘When bad men combine, the good must associate, else they will fall, one by one, an unpitied sacrifice in a contemptible struggle.’ ” “ >\ ell, 1 feel as thee felt before the nomi nation ; 1 am opposed to Abraham Lincoln; 1 thina it would be wrong for me to do any thing to secure bis re-election; and I am not willing to do evil that good may come.” 44 Does thee approve of war?” I asked. 2“No. Decidedly not! Not in the main, but 6l this war I do very heartily approve.’’ 44 Thee does?” “ Certainly 1 do.” “And yet," I said, “we are In it, every day, doing evil that good may come—maim ing noble specimens ol men, spilling pre cions blocd, offering thousands ot dear lives, doeoUte homes, causing mourning and wailirg, broken hearts, and darkened hearthstones all over the land, that liberty and free government may be saved, and that this country may remain a heritage to our children, a refuge lor the wronged, the down-trodden, the oppressed of &U the earth. 11 u That is very true, very true. I had not taken that into consideration: X will think 01 that.” ily friends, let ns all think of that. First save the life of the* nation; then we can carry onr leader to a higher plane, a broader and nobler work than any he has yet accomplished. The coining election-day will strike a final blow, will lay ont cold and dead a straggling rebellion; and it will poor fresh llloand vigor into all its veins, and will send It on Its way a giant, conquering and to conquer. 'Who, then, can pause or hesitate ? “ One last great battle for the right— One short, sharp straggle to bo free I To do is to euccced—our fight Is wared In Heaven's approving sight— The smile of God is victory t" Very truly jours, ANNA E. DICEDtSOK. A GENUINE HOWL. Hew ihe Fall of Atlsata is Regarded at Richmond. CEIVtsUBG GOT£KRlt!£nil\ [From the Dichmond Examiner, Sept. 5.] The only news that we have to announce tills morning is THE FALL OF ATLANTA. Alter sue weeks command of the army of Tennessee, Gen. Hood abandoned Atlanta on last Thursdaynlgbt, the Ist mat. An official dispatch received from him on Saturday night, the essential portions of which we plve beloWj.esplaiDß all that is yet known of the affair : lIEADQCAUTEBS, Sep 4 . 3, l?6l On tho evcnicg of the 30th of August tho enemy zraoc a lodgt-meut across Flint Hirer, neir Jouea boro. We attacked them there on tho evening of the B!et with two corps, tat failed to dislodge them. This made Itnccefsarr to abandon Atlanta, which was done on the night of the Ist of September. Our loss ou the evening of the 31st was small. On the evcclt g of the let ol September Geo. Har dee's corps. In position at Jonesboro, was assault ed by a force ortho enemy, and being outflanked, was compelled to withdraw during the night, with aloes of eight guns. The enemy’s prisoners report the loss very se vere. J. D. Hood, General. From the above dispatch it appears that the Army of XcDULfsee is on the Maconßall road, somewhere south of Jonesboro, prob ably at Lorcjoj’e Station. Jonesboro is twenty-two miles south of Atlanta; Lovc joj’s, twenty nine. From X,ovejoy’s to Ma con, the distance by tho Macon road Is seven ty-tour miles. Though this despatch teas not made public HR yeitcrday morning, the facts set forth in it were the ftrat talk so long ago as Friday morning. It tcor V,cn alio nported that Hood's army had been cut in two. From the dispatch, it is clear that Ibis was at one time the ctse. When 44 on the fi*enicg of the Ist of September, Gan. Hardee’s corps, in position at Jonesboro, twenty-two miles sonth of Atlanta, was as saulted by a superior force of the enemy” and E’ontflankhd,” the enemy pushed in be tween him and Hood at Atlanta, and that night Hood, by striking across the country in a Eontbeasteriy.direction, managed to re join him on the railroad south of Jonesboro. How it was that after attacking the enemy. tl wiU» txocorps,” ntar Jonesboro,on Wednesday evening, only liar dec's corps icasat Jonesboro Thunday evening , to resist the assault of the ene my. can only be accounted for by supposing that our attack had failed to dislodge the en emy, Hood withdrew one of them (S. D. Lee’s) to Atlanta, leaving Hardee to bear the brunt alone. This he would hardly have done had he not miscalculated the enemy’s designs. He must have believed the main body of Shenflau’s army to have been in iroDtffAtiania,whenin fact it was on the Flint River,near Jonesboro,twenty odd miles to the south. As to the losses Incurred on either side, Gen. Hood tells ns only that “ oftr loss on the evening of 81st (when wc attacked) was small,” ana that “ the enemy’Bprisouers re port their loss very severe.” He does no, Inform ns whether our loss In men was great or small when, on the evening of the latt Hardee, “being outflanked, was compelled to withdraw during the night, with the loss of eight gnns.” ne feel pretty turt our loti on thU occasion vat not small. This abandonment of Atlanta, under the cir- is not a good thing t bat 60 far from being dispirited by It, oar people ought rev erently to thank God that It is no worse. There are many persons who bare had a great weight of anxiety raised from their soals by this news. They have been fearing for the last month, not only that Atlanta woald be abandoned, bat that some great and irretriev able disaster vonld overtake the army of Tennessee, Atlanta is gone, bnt the army is still a unit and is safe. The loss of Atlanta Is nothing; the lots of the army would have been without a remedy. KDITOEIAIi COHUEKTS OK THE 2TBW9. I From the Richmond Examiner Sept* 5.] So much for the third removal of General Johnston. First, he was virtually removed hy being deprived of power to direct his lieutenant, Pemberton; and the cost of that gratification to the feelings of Sir. Davis was. the aimy of Vicksburg. *Next be was super* ceded by Bragg; and the organization of the second army was destroyed at Missionary Ridge. Thirdly, after restoring it, be was removed at the very monjent - when bis knowledge, skill and energy were indispen sable to lie success and even.the safety of tbe campaign; superseded by Hood, a com mander of "division, notoriously incapable of managing anything larger than a division. The rault is disaster at in the very nick of time tc hen such a victory alone could save the party of Lincoln frem irretrievable ruin. General Johnston is thought over cautions; too reticent about bis plans; disposed to bo mysterious as to approaching events. Ho was removed because “he did not speak with entire confidence about holding Atlan ta ” But results prove that if ho was cau tious in movement, and chary of promises, it was for good reasons. His evident that, in each case, he knew where he was, what material he had in hand, and the hestuso to make of It. Whatever else may bo said, it cannot be said that be ever lost an army or any considerable body o£ troops, or incurred any disaster or even disadvantage that-- ob scured our prospects for a moment If any man has been so great a fool as to question either bis military capacity, his courage or his earnest patriotism, certainly these events vindicate him. But alas! of what interest is that/ of if Juit importance is that/ qf what con sideration is a single reputation , if the country must be lost tojustify it/ Who cares now wheih er Johnston was right or Jeff. Davis wasright / Yet we must think of these things, for these are the causes which produce the ef ffecte. It is manifestly absurd to put up and pull down a commander in the field accord ing to the erode views or peevith fancies of a functionary In Richmond. Such conduct or government would paralyze the greatest mil itary gramß, min the oldest army, and ren der success in war absolutely impossible. A r <*e, Uit net hard—is it not crueUy hard—that the struggle of eight millions, “Ao sacrificetheir money, sacrifice (heirlirxfy who groan m the ex cess of exertion , tcAo wrench every muscle till the Wood statU with the sweat—should eometo naught ; —should end sn the ruin of its the pre dilections ard antipathies, the pitiful personal JieHi.gs of a tingle man may be indulged, With the scanty information at hand, It is impossible to estimate the late affair in Geor gia. it is certain that Atlanta has been aban doned by onr troops. We do not know whether the bubs were left or not. The loss of the place is otherwise without material importance. As a military post it had no value whatever. It was once imoartant as the junction of railroads,.but his ceased to be so since the railroads to the north were lost Sherman could not hold It a week if the Confederate army in the neighborhood was In proper hands Rut the moral effect of its logs, though it may be tenijorarjj will be great. It will render incalculable assist ance to the party of Lincoln, and obscure the prospect of p'ace, late so bright It may enable him to execute the draft It.will also diffuse gloom over the South. This depression, however, may be speed ily relieved If the Administration has a grain of real sense or a spark of unselfish patriotism.- Thu reinstatement of Johnston or the appointment of Beauregard would at once restore the confidence ol the country and of the army, and the genius of either would eoon prove Sherman's advantage to be an Illusion and an abortion. But the confidence.either of country or the army will scarcely survive the contiuutlon of Hood in command, still less the reappear ance of Bragg. it is easy to sec the path of wisdom now; bat It is difficult still to hope anything wise, or magnanimous or unselfish* from the administration. WHEELER’S OPERATIONS VIEWED .IX THE SOUTH. [From tho Richmond Examiner, Sept. 5.1 We hear nothing further from. Wheeler’s movements in East Tennessee. The general opinion here is that he is makin: for Nash ville. “ A late Bristol paper says it is all a lie about his having destroyed the great bridge oyer tho Tennessee at London.” The same paper says ho seems studiously to avoid the enomj’s bridges and lines ot com munication, “and devotes himselt to ruu uingfvbnt the country picking up small lots or prisoners.” FISMfm liW' <:««wiSE€iaL. nunuT&ttT, SanmDAT Etbkiho, Sept, 10, ISM. There was a cencra! decline In the produce mar kets to-cay, Influenced by the fall fn cold, and they eloeed weak at a reduction of 3 to 4 cents oa yes terday's quotations for wheat; 20 to 23 cents on flour, &c. The demand for money to-day has been good, but tlerewaean almost unparalleled scarcity of cur. ency. We hear that several of our bankers were ompclled to ask an extension until Monday to settle their balances. Of course the concessions were granted, but such irregularities cannot bo tolerated but a few times. Bankers will bare to contract their discounts, and disappoint many who are really cntlt.ed to consideration, or run the risk of being discredited for Irregularities. It becomes them, and all, to practice canlion, and not seek to extend their benefits beyond their control. Exchange is flat to-dsy, although there Is less offered than in the early part of the week. It can scarcely grow perceptibly firmer nntll the present scarcity of currency Is in a measure relieved. Wc quote as before, & <&f£ discount buying, Hs>}£ discount selling. Gold tumblcd-10 per cent In New Tork to-day somewhat to the astonishment of Chlcagobrekcrs who were looking In the othcr'dlrectlon ; and they can't recognize the cause. Wc think one reason can bo foond in the daily increasing con fldence that the rebellion ia fast passing into ob. liviou, and tho people begin to see land. Anothe, reason is to bo found In the financial strength of the Government, as just manifested by tbo-im. cense offers for the ISSI loan, which was lopened in Washington on Friday. These Influences will continue to grow stronger, aud the results upon the gold market will be gratifying to all loyal men. We have bat one quotation, at tho dose of the Bdard—226#. There were rumors on the street of considerably lower figures, hut we could not trace them to any reliable source. The following are the quotations telegraphed to Jas. Boyd, 38 Clark street: .229# I 8.00 p.m. .227# I 8 80 p.m. •226# I 10.00 a. tn. 11.00 a.m. 12.10 m... gA private dispatch dated at 6.30 pats the price down to 219. . Here the market opened at 326, and was very Irrecular at 225 to 220. Tbe decline was not known till after bqslocei boars. Silver sold down to 210, closing heavy. 5-20 i firm and la demand at 111#® 112. The following la a statement of deposits and coinage at the Ualted States Mint for the month of August, 1864: DBPoarrs, Gold deposits from all sources $393,411.90 Silver deposits, lacludingpurchases.,, 11,491.25 Total deposits. GOU> COEXAOB. No. of Pieces. Value. - « 8,251.83 Denomination. Double eagles. Fine bars Total. SILTZH COXKAOB. 82.500 $16,250.00 11,000 1,100.00 41.000 1,400.00 12.000 809.00 0 143.80 Half dollars Dimes Half dimes Three cent pieces. Pine bars .103,503 $20,953.30 Total, COCPEB. Cents Two cent pieces. .4,010,000 $10,400.00 .8,130,000 02,600.00 Total. BTCAFITULATXOK. Gold coinage. Silver Copper . 29.153 $556,251.83 . 103,505 20,251,60 .7,170,0110 103,030.00 Total New Tons Stock Ma the quotations tor Sept. I tonrtall & Co., commissi hers, 24 Clark street, Chi ...7.302,032 , $709,535.03 luket.—Tho following are 0, received by F. G. Sal iiou, stock and bona bro Icago: ICtß’d. VdBM. QulcfciUrer... siv C.*.T |2G .... Hudson Blrer.ll9 .... 111. Cent „129 M .... iiblo.tMiit, cents* .... 11l .8 9 e«at war loan bonds.. 99 .... C. S. 6 ft cent • 5-30 coupoaß.lll* .... a. B, 6* cent bon'd 1581..,109 .... U. 8.73-10 Ctbai ory Notes...m H.8.l yrcertf. 93 Amerio’ngoliUil* .... lit DM. 2d DM. 57. T. C 12SX .... C.&N. W. 63* .... C.*N.W(pM). FBK .... Eile (c0m;....101k .... :::. M. B. (com)... 83 .... M. 8. (pta)....145X .... r.F.W,* C..lC9** .... M. C 133* .... c. & A. (cemo.et .... C.&a.cpi<d...!>ik .... It. I ....lIBK. .... lll.Cent,»C!lp.:3i>j .... B.AQ ..127 .... Utrkel-lil Board ateadj connsncuL. Batuudat Evbhixo, Bcpt 10, ISM. The receipts ard shipments during the past 24 hours were as follows: BECEIPTS ASS EIUFICBNTS PAST S4 U0C713. jteceiTCd. Siupped. 3,887 800 .. 41,733 82,100 .. 20,209 63,300 .. 93.534 0,335 .. 12,833 .... .. 18,820 .140,154 55.199 . 89,493 . 613 . 81.94-1 120 .... 17,320 7,784 87,3*0 18,723 14,163 Flour Wheat Corn Oats.... Rye Barley.', Grass Seed.. Flax Seed... Broom Corn. Cured Meats. Fork Lard Tallow Wool Hop* 1,352 115 Cattle.; 2.267 817 Hldea 93,100 23,105 Hlghwlncs 75 233 Saft iios Butter 03,448 19,123 The decline in gold this morning to 520, and the reported fall of Mobile, caused a depression In the general produce markets, and prices ruled lower. Flour was neglected and hoary, and wo quote the market nomlnady 25c lower, with trifling saloa of good spring extras at $10.25. The Wheat market Buffered a further decline Of 264 c per bushel, at which It rolcd steady and mod. erately active—there being a good demand by short sellers. The : transactions amounted to about 18,000 buahela. winter and 85,000 bushels spring wheat.at-$1.90®1.97 for No. 2 Bed: SI.BB for Be. jectedßed; $1.94®1.97 lor No. 1 Spring; $1.90© 1.92 for No. S Spring; and $1.60©1.82 for Bejocted Spring—the market for No. 2 Spring closing steady at $1.91*@1.92. Com declined fully #c per bushel, with less ac tlvity—the sales amounting to only about 105.000 bushels at sL£2® I.2SX for No. 1 Com; sl.Bl® 1.31# for No. 3 Cora, and $1.33 for Rejected Corn —the market closing quiet at $1.83 for No. 1, and $1.31 for No. 2. Oats declined 1c per bushel, with sales of ahon* 112,000 bushels, at Cstf@6Gc for No. 1, W@Cl.tfc for No. S, and 62@62tf c for Rejected—the market closing steady at 65tf c lor Ko. 1 and 64c for Ko. 2. Rye felMc per haibel, with uales oi 15,000 bosh els, at $1.52@1.3S lor Ko. 1 and |1.30@1.31 for Ko. 2 the market closing qalet at $1.53 for Ko. 1 and sl.fo@l.Botf for Ko. 9. Barley was unsettled and B®loc lower, with sales ol only 5,000 bushels at a ranee of $1.00(2-9,00 for No. 2 Barley and $1.75 for Rejected, Illghwites ‘were more active, bat there was no improvement in prices, about 1,000 barrels having* changed bards, at $1.74@1.75, chiefly at sl.74—'the market closing Arm at that price, • Timothy Seed was firm at $5.55@5.63. Flax' Seed was scarce and firm, with light sales at $3.05 @3 lO. Freight* were & shade firmer,' with light engage, merits at 7&c for corn and 7c for ryo to Buffalo. In Groceries the market haa ac tive; the recent decline in'gold has weakened prices. Oh Rio Coffee we note a decline of #c $ fit on onr prerlons quotations. Hard and Coffee Sagar hare also sustained a decline of Kc lb We now qnote Hard Sugar at 80<&30tfc $1 lb Otberstaples are unchanged. Cheese continues in light supply with a fair de mand. Best Hamhorg Is firm at West era Reserve at 23®24c B>. Anthracite Coal Is la very limited supply, with* a good demand. Market firm at $20.00 ton.. Soft cos Is are in fair receipt and unchanged. The supply of Fish of all descriptions is very limited and below the demand. On Mackerel we bote an advance of 60c $ hf brl on No 1, and of 25c on No 3. Codfish are in almost nominal supply, and very firm at a farther advance of 25c $ 100 lbs. In Green Fruits, Apples continue la largo sop. ply, with a limited demand. Prices vary from t2£OS4 00perbbl for sonnd fruit. Unsound, o! which there Is a largo quantity in the market, Is being sold at nominal rates. Peaches are la hette f supply, with a good demand. The demand for Green Salted Hides Is not so - active and prices are weaker, with a downward tendency. Dry Flint are in hetter demand. Mar ket unchanged. v • ■ Carbon Oil is more active, hot In small enpply. Tbe market rules firm at 93@9Sc for Best White. Linseed Oil is In small supply and very limited de* mand. Market firm at |1 70 for raw, and sl7l ©176 for boiled. In Lumber the market is very active and firm with an upward tendency. The supply yesterday end to-day has been nominal. OliltAliO CATTISH MAKKXT. For the WeekEndJn* September 10, 1564. Satuedat Erairwa.Sept.ir. iML Thdcecdptßor Beer c&UU had Lire Aocs at Ut radons yard* la the city, lor The week aadlae «j> day, compare as follows with' Lto prartaos weakly receipts since Au*n»t 6, IBU Week ending Sep», t0.,, Week ending Sept 3. ... We ek eodiay Au» . 27... Wee< esoire Anjr.au >eekenrißir An..13... Weekerdmi Ans. 6.... cxxxa or mtfiET oa urt «ocr mo* cmaoow MC'ttS.- Mica. Cent, i&d Mich. B n urge ccra. - f6S oc |3c C«r*<»fao. t6-W &*c Micth:anCentral.oaaUcan........... 50 00 Ko TO BUPIJXO OB 8U»»KK8IOB BKtDO*. Mich. Cent, and Mich. 8.. large cars.. $ oo.fl J£c Can* of ao/cet...... |5-0* Sllcbir-aa Central. smaiLcara • £>-•* “i; tort Wayne can,394 teet * 4UOO .68C Pitta , Ft. Wayne &C. can of 344 feet. -SSWa . ©o Uicb.Sontbern, largo Kc do can of 30t feet Bt.W »c Kates to Dunkirk T'.Or « car last man to Buffalo, . «ben pUpjpsd bf all rail. nShMiHKa n 100 lbs lea than to Buffalo, shipped by all rad. BBEF CATTLE. Tbe tctai receipts of Beef Cattle at the rericas jsiiß In the city, daring the week ending to-cay, according to tbe daily retnrae posted on ’Chinee uconnt to 7,&9 head. Thu Is IjKB bead more than 'sere xe&eired last week, and 3.256 head more than tie receipts cf the corresponding week of list year. The daily receipts at too tixloos yards compare Mlcllomi EocelDtj. Monday L JJ£ - ;®| Weo&esCtj. ttmrsfl&j... Krtiny Sainraart... Total Accorcln.it te the return of the Baird of Trade, the receipts flurine ih* reek, by all the railroads, amount 167,227 head of Beef Cattle. Tucre has beca Independent of these sources of luuply, a much per quantity than usual of stock driven In from the snrrcundlßg districts, snountlaß during the week lo about 2,(01 bead. Ihus maktag tbs actual receipts about 9,229 head. There bare been very-few droves cf shipping Cattle, tho rece'pu consisting almost entirely ot Bedlam to prime medium grades. The market has been active and very firm. Upcn the.clctlsg quotations of last Saturday’s mark’t we note an adasee cf 25c per 1(1 lbs on medium to prime grades- and of !5<&500 «a prime to extra grades of shipping Cattle. Tbo following are the closing quotations of tbs market this evening, and compared with last week oLoaixa raioEß. Tbtsweak, Laetweek. Prime to extra qualltiee n,ia®B 25 gi-OOta 175 Good Medium to prime de.« 5.7j«e7.* 0 C/W36.75 Mediumdualities 4SP&S.H 40X3A35 Cone, thinatcera,&c 2A0@3.75 Satdedxt Evxxcro, Sept, 19.—As tuasl, the early days of the week wtre'uulot, little basinet being doneal any of the yards, owing to the restricted, and almost nomlaal supply. Tbero were very erldeut symptoms, In the extreme firmness and buoyant char* acter of tbe market, of an active an t healthy demand, for army and good shipping grades of stock. On Wednesday the receipts ebghtly Improved and more acllvliy was observed; since then tbe balk of stock has cornu to cand, and from tha total receipts given above It will be seen that the supply lor the week now closed baa been satisfactory, at least so far as medium giadeaofßeet Cattle are concerned. Webb & Kelly, tbe chief contractor! for the army at present in the market, are baslly cccnpiud in fill in? contract! both for the Eastern and Western arta lcs, and will be requiring the usual class of Cattle purchased, namely, lair to good medium stock, for acme days to come, probably through the week. There haa been a alight Improvement In the quality of the receipts this week as eempsred with tbe pre ceding one, hut tnere is still a great deficiency in tha supply of good ahlpplsg Cattle, suitable for our East ern bmers. This is the result of the scarcity of well* fed, jat Steers In tbe country at the present time. There were In tbe various yards this morning about 3XM head of- Beet Cattle, the whole of which cocaUtcd of common to best medium quahtiey. The maraet hat been active and prices ruled very firm at jtsterday’s quotations, with a slight advance In lavor of drovers 00 good cows and fair medium steers. The entered tales amount to 1,1:62 bead at |3.3lK6C.li,bat mostly at 31 5033.50 9 100 Da, The marktt closed this evening firm and active. As the result of the trade done dohug tbe week we note an advancobf2Sc cn medium cattle, and of 25®50c 9 195 0,9 on prime to extra shipping grades, on the quotations of Uft Saturday evening. The following are tbe principal sales during the week; Wallwork* Mallory fold Ruble & Hyman 43 bead HIL ols steers, svcraglatr 1,148 Be, at 95.75; to Rosan tbral * Co. 119 bead premium Missouri steers, aver*. r!: e 1.223’ 1t5,at J8.23; to AlacPherioa 73 bead Im. noli steers, averagmg 1,105 Vb. at JBXS; 8} bead extra grade Hhnolßsleeiß,averaglngl,B7l 85,at97A0, and 49 bead fair shipping grades, averaging, 1473 d 5, st $6.50 9 ICO »i. G. Adams sold Morris, Walxsl & Relnneman isi bead Minnesota steers, averaging 1,138 B», at J5.C3. Orndorf solo Tranerman si bead Illinois steers, aver aging 1,8.3 Bi, at 9940; Hyman & Co. sold Rosenthal & Co. SO bead lowa steers, averaging 1443 Bs, at (C.zo ? 100 as. States* Co. sold Sinclair S3 bead choice lowa iteert.ayeraglng 1,127 tts, at 17.5 C. Skinner sold O. Bobla 13i bead ama.ll, well fed Illinois steers, arera. Ring 1,014 81. at 16X0 9 100 81. H. LlrisistonbOogtt of Dawson * Co., of McLean ecnnty, 114 bead very extra Illinois steers avg. 1443 lot at 13.00; of D&lby SI bead extra shipping grade Illinois steers arg.l,S£o lbs. at *95.00 per bead; of Jones 171 bead good medium grade arg. l,2solbsat 3340 per ICO lb*. Bosenthal&Cb bought of Hudson t2 bead good lowa steers arc. 1.10 m», »t *r^s, si tcaa ortbo same description arg. I.OSC lbs at S7XS per 190 lbs. John Adams sold Peach S3 bead extra Illinois steers, ark. 7,226 lbs. at 37.87#: Strader sold to Walscall3 bead ««od grade Illinois staers avg. 1476 lbs at»7 J ® perlOOlbs. ■ 221# $103,893.15 BEIT CATTLE BALSA TO-DAT. Biller*. Bajtii. Ho. at, Pr|c«. Ntfont. .Pascoast £9 ui2 *UO GAaam* Webb * Ke11y..,. 18 13*5 473 00 do 19 1130 5 siM do do 34 1{43 5J)j do do Si U75 5.5) dO d» 77 1133 4.75 do do 49 11*3 5.0* dO CO ....j.... 17 1170 563 do do 95 1053 4.75 ■Wallwcrk & m... do e3 1011 <SO Benilej*N...... do 44 1233 50* GAdaiL8....,;.... do 14 1(01 4JO do do 26 1101 4JO Deatley&l* do si list 500 Rciuntcan .. ... - do 17 1201 4.73 Bentley & K do 40 »sg 4.25 « A dan Keeler 13 870 3.90 Bcittiev&N O’Shea U K36 3.63 J.Gndley AtcQraw 17 915 SSIM do Ktoler 17 9.4 4,*0 do Jacob* 17 lost 4 61K do do SI 1033 4.6JK Fnnk Mallory 45 I*i4 6.25 {•lat-a ....JacoCs 14 0)3 5 (I'M E.M«n«T McPherwn 17 1115 6.23 btrehroa -...Whue* Otu n 974 4.6) do do 19 670 4CO Frye*Co,. C.H.Ke1.y........ 31 11a fixo • Roberta McGrav 30 SAD Conaer. Webb A Ke11y..,. 8t IDM e.jo Jacobs do 84 nft{ s.‘b Greet*? &H Mallory 112 1(73 600 J.Adame., O’Mally.. ;29* SO) 3.43 Gregory & H do V 0 876 360 Buoxlca Mehan. 17 f-l 4.83 Dm-kis Cook .32 811 4.00 T«omp«on Rlbttog., ri 10m 4.4s Teeter Carman VO 91s 4.50 Ceoier*Elaric!(te.Ucaan............ 19 832 4.25 Kttmtn ..mcCsjc .....16 1038 6.00 do Q. Conley 36 B>s 4.00 O.AdAITB do SO 1151 850 Berg Walt 15 it.73 *.OO Bentley &Co MucPhcrson.,..., 13 1319 5.73 HOGS. Tho total receipts of Hogs at the various yards In the citydnricz the wees ending to-day, according to tbo daily returns posted on ’Change, amount to 7,976 head. Tale is BT4 head mere tbas were received last week, and 8,332 head less than the receipts of the corresponding week of last year.' The d*liy receipts at the various yards compare as follows: Moudsr. Toe* day... Wednesday Thursday., Friday Saturday. Total, There has been more' than usual activity and ex. ettement In this market during the past week. On Thursday prices had advanced ti.00d1.75 V IOO lbs on the quotations of Saturday last. Yesterday and tc day the market has declined considerably. We note stm an advance of 75c®|1.00 9 100 ns on the dosing quotations of last Saturday's market. ThefollowiEgaio the clotlnc quotations of the market (his evenlnr, and compered with last week: closiso qvotatzoks. This week. Last week. Prime to extra qualities 011.75 tw.2-@u.so Medium to prime lu.uc@ic.73 ft.oratOOO Common to medium Stock Hogs , 6.7 V* 803 C.‘o@ 7.M Batubdat Bvejtiko, Sept. 10.—There has been little Impiovement In the receipts of this market Coring the past week, at compared wlththepreced ingoEe.thevthowaaHgntlacrease, bat compared with those of the corresponding week or weeks of September, 1/0, the? show a consider able deficiency. Onr present supply hts teen far below the require* meats cf buyers for the Eastern markets; and al though n. beard ot prices have been offered, but little Incmee In the receipts fallowed, for Ne«t York alone the whclr of oar receipts, on* any day throughout the week coaid easily have been* taken: bat ss other markets claimed a share, compe. f.tlca for two or three days ran riot, the prices only having to be named to secure immediate sale. In point of cusilty, wo bare bad aznoch largerpro pcrtionof heavy, well fed hogs, than usual; thor cngbly upsetting the Idea that there were no near/, fat bogs at present In the ccuntry, • These have sold at very high prices, and from all appearances three times the quantity could as easily hare been disposed cl. Smee Thursday the market has been less active, and prices bare declined fully 7fc 9 100 lbs. The whole receipts of the week hare beau cleared out at lair and unusually high prices. There were In the yards this morning about 2.C"0 Hogs. Tbe.entercd sales at all the yards daring the day, amount tr 3,561 head, at $9.65@1L75, chiefly at 110 35011.25 per 103 ft s. There was a considerable change In the general tone of the market. Prices are again on the descending scale, and will probably la a few days come more nearly to a consistent range, Taney prices are seldom as satisfactory as fair and consistent ones, and it Is qo;te clear that before the packing season here shall have fully opened, the lat ter will have to be adopted. 800 BBtB TO DAT* „ BSeUen. Buyers. No. At. Price Borainan .W.M.TUden. ... 65 173 ItO.co Austin .. do * W 2)0 11.2s U. Adam V.,7....” 55 V.'.V. ia Tss if oo _dp do 43 193 11.00 Clarke... do ~..;£8 213 10.50 O. Adami do , ... 45 205 11.50 Waterman 5.nnn»1ey..;.,.,i33 ito 107S TfftllWOlkAM .. GO 19 193 10 3) do ... do 65 ' 181 11.00 _ dO . ... do 149 163 10.25 Lasicn do ........ 57 130 11.00 ,l)enuey & Co. .. Montgomery,.... 63 ni i».oi „ do AUeiion.,... ......IF4 148 ‘ 10.25 Craig. PhUllpi,.... 103 i2<tt 1L25 Roberts Priest 112 2t3 11.C3 Williams .....Montgomery 354 IST- 1* cu J. GltCley do *,..53 IfS 10.25 Fay &CO Phillips 59 223 1115 Ccnger Banm S6 131 11A7K J. Adams W. Sloan 118 m iLOo do do .164 l*s 10.52K _ .do do 71 172 10 b2>< Kuo-wlc* do es 1-4 10.37 m lae ....R0bin50n......... 81 ito vey* Bbe?aan * P-,..Pricit Keenan... Alexander. Jiedman...,. do Kew York Dry Goods Market* [From the N. 7. Independent, Sapt. B.] There has been a little pause In the scanty of the fail trade, owing to the decline and the oscilUnoni In the price of sold. Toe scarcity of cotton roost continues, and enables no'ders to obtain a continual advance. In punts the demand la wul sustained. Jobbers »re buying freely lha g»ock is anch re* doctdl For brown and nlcached sheetings a»d Eh'rt lugs the demand has been lees active, oat nric»s close very fltm, Drills axe aoli. Denims are scarce, hot ate not m mach demand. Stripes ana ticks are Inactive. The advance in prlrca aik-d checks the demand. Wooiera show a subsidence of dematd lor tbe tame can?*, buyers hoplif tor a decline in S rices from a dectlr-e In cold, bat sellers aie very rm. Delaines come forward in too scanty qoanu* tlee. All tte»h and cesirable sttles arc taken up oo arrival, and orders to arrive are being given. *»he tohbers are eager to obtain snpsles, and have bought largely of speculators at an ad* vance Desirable styles of fsnev caeslmeres sMI well, and are sought for. Satinets are qmtt. Doeskins are tteaer, th* demand being folly equal to tbe supply. Kroadcioths are test acive, but arm, s'oek being light. Tie demand for ahawis Is luge »ndpn-*es are very llrm,the stock being rtduced. There la rather mere doing in forelsn goods. Fine beavers and clcthsand blade doesklaa are in demand. British crew goods sell readily. Blade silks are alio lade*' msed, at high prices. Liaensazela request ana Urm. The bulk 9t the importations are, however, yai la bcod. Tai tfecilns IB sold t> Induct** nnen TO «n --trrtfceirK».-:(U&titieCms:3tati3a««. the t flao tr»H*i>lkthe »aid horcrer. umoitls l£>9 rarao*, asa traoskcnsu are all la oaal . he dry coada tnarssi k-ap* ranlo* almost roe par-.h*.-* * rß u-iu w BBto.amd thfUy 10 kappiyuntnadU*'' wants. Only ai few U> u.iatny largely for laTore warn c«.afl l«a; ™£tpnctß suit aartnee, It which we eo- Tie tojlewlag are the wholtsils set cash orlceiat allihelea it* stye* of domestic cry eueha Mllln tteHtw YorkmarietJ 40 oaxtox mamma. SlatetTille tS 1 Nashua n lUm'ltoa.. 1 Fr*ac»iua..., - 7* Pemberton C To 1 r»rk MUia ........ Bears i, Wo. Jlo. J^T« ...fc.rOS 7,*T* Wg* ...9,0il 13, W ...4 &A 7.J4 MerrtßSC M I P«Cllle j BpfSCtlfc* « <" I Jsmci BsoiCcrs ~...12 > Mtacti ester ** Uc*eil «. ' OtJiO Cattle. 9ogt V Clinton. —• Lancaster. ||K J Caledonia « I mown sa Lawreac . TSJ4 Otari H T2 X App1et0n......-.4 4 Medford 1-4 7“ Indian Head....3-4 CTJf •• “ ..4-4 UK Mauacbaiotts..S-4 54 “ ~4-4 <3 Tiemoot *4 “ A* .*-J AUEJXU..N J4 J.* « a!!!.. 4-4 tck Amo*ke%B 4-4, . W54 | ; Laconia, M.... 4-4 Sbawtuut 4-4 Ws | AmatT 4-4 ,l K Carrol. . .1-4 7** Salmon Falls. ~4-4* Tsjj Aeawam.F.;...4-S 56 Gtlpoa... ... . 4-1 M Ozaik. . .'-4 7?H Elltrp-D.M. .. S-l 44 Atlantic, M 94 40 BLBI.CHX] Kew York Mills. 4-4 7S Hates .4-4 T3H White KOCX 4-1 Tin L0n5da1e..........4-4 63 B.Us3empTW’m..T-8 tTK Bartlfitts 7-3 57Ji 11 ... ......4 4 63 Jama* SIIUs WII l*n?8TlllO*!”*-4 75 Dviem .7*3 58 •• ...4-1 6T GzeenManL C 0..... 48 sbjt Amoskepg.. York. Utica, Fear) Ever. XXOIOB Manchester. Amoskcag. York American.. Ttcrodika. Ajnortcae A-C-A....-1.01. « A M « B «5 1 “ c -SO I •• • 1) 75 ! Tort. SO Inch 90 lor*, 33 inch to I COBHST Amoikca?. lACoda.... Bates Nsumfces* Atnoskeng..., Salmon Fulls. blanch ester Pacific Lowell, 3 fly J3. 0 “ Super ZAO 44 Medium... 2.35 Hartford.Kx. 3 ply 8.25 ** Super 2. 9 “ Medium... 2J} CmCAGO lUOIBSft fIUSSET* Batubdit EvEras, September !0. LUMBEB—Received yesterday 865,000, feel. There hssbfen nothing doing Ib the market to-day; cots rn?le cargo haying been offered on sale. Theyery limited receipts axe on old contract*. There 11 a good demand, buyers are numerous, and prices role very Arm at previous quotations, SHINGLES -No receipts.' Market active ana firm. LAlH—Received yesterday 150,CC9 pcs. la good demand, and Arm at t4.CC0i.25 per I.CCO pcs; The following are the yard prlcea Luhbxb—First Clear, V M. Second Clear. V M~.. Third Clear. ? Brock Boards. ..... Box or Select Boards Common Boanla, Fencing. Coll Boards^, First Clear Floorlmr, roa*h 15J0950.c0 Second Clear Fioonnir. roii£fc..„.... 40.00&15 00 Common Floonne, roogfe asj)o®3B CO Btcln*. clear, jsjxs®3tu* Second Clear mo®a 00 LOC* Joist*.. , 23.0C018C0 Shaved flhlnjtleii, A, 525®3^0 Shared Shingles, No. L 4.6C®4AQ Shared Shlnde#, Star- 573® 6XO Cedar Sbtnjtles. 8 50® 3.73 Baweo Shingle*. A 9.75® 6XO Sawed Sblnclea. Nd. 1 &29® 5.73 Latti, « I.OCO 4.5G® 5.00 pcstf. v I,ooom 14.00® 18 01 Pickets 20X0®Z)X« Great Increase of Exports. Tbs excess of exports over Imports, as reported at the Treasury Department for tbe months of July and August, 1881, exceeds that of th» same period tor 1353, by upwards of 325,100,000, Export of B readatufle from the United State to Great Brit ala and Ireland, from Sept* 1 1863* to Sept. 1,1864. From Few York,., Philadelphia, Haltimcre.... Boston.. Other ports. Total year endirg Bept.X,lßM .1437477 15,102443 C 32491 Bept.l.lß6S..** .1.425,993 22.C73441 10,411.453 Decrease. Total year radius BepC 1,1861 1457477 H.49’443 632,631 •• 103. .1.435,993 22475441 10.411,453 •• 1252 2414,140 25415.962 13,731,1 8 ” 1931. ** 1860 776,633 5.119.524 2,236455 “ 1659 702.(33 463.753 4‘o,tißl *• 1&8 ...1430406 6.058,629 3472,414 " 18-7 863.179 7,567401 4,793.134 •• 1856 14*5 5*3 7,90»,5M 7,55t.3'l “ 1855.... a 170429 31T.7U) 6443.213 •• IBM 1.&4.920 5419417 6,213.9)5 *• 1853 1,618,000 5,*43,163 1417,-87 “ 3852 1.44«,6W 2.712.120 1476,7-1, ** 1851 axaiwin 1473403 24C34*. “ 1650. JSJ.CO . 453,013 4473,446 “ 1819 .1,118416 1,081485 12,729,627 •* 1843 189,533 251422 4,181,802 From .Near Ycrk.. Oltier poets. Total,1 S GS-M... r 95,820 SCS.ITI 12 r r .is 13««S •* 15C2-63..., 216418 ZJtt.lSl 68,957 429.956 " ISM-C3 619.1C0 74~,'M 322,011 LSSIJOt •* IFM-61 142,129 8,15a.423 1Q1.U5 817453 “ ISC9-G3 494*3 173.C31 19,353 18:8-59 51498 " lESI-63... 803,100 89U,4i8 16,948 73.193 M 1356-57 483414 2.8:5433 563490 21?46J « 5855-:6 74;,408 2,fi;0,0T9 283483 W».l6| TBOX CANADA TO OS EAT SEXTAIN* AND ICELAND, VIA BT. LAWKBXCS. From Sept. 1, *63, Sept 1. *62, Sept. 1, *6l . “Git ‘°Wt ,o hl Flcnr, trig 3TS,'ii4 Wheat, bn. 24C04C1 C4RU4XI Corn, bn 54,(40 1,573,458 2,C15,01 Exports at New York East Week. The following will show the exports (exclusive of specie) Irora New Tors to fcre’gn pcits lor the week ending Sept.t, and since January 1: 1862. JS63. 1371 For the week- ,*2,810.373 *2,637.951 15.255.V8 Prev. Reported no.on.aCi 113453^116 Since Jan. 1 {D4.f1i7.75l $121,68;,537 *l(3 545.474 The exports ol demonic p:otuce for too week In clude 1U brie poc ashes, 15 brls pearl ashes, 8.2C5 lbs beeswax, 42.053 tbla wh-at flcnr. Cl oris rye flour, 1.658 brls corn meal. 177,071 b-thcls wheat. SSit ou 0aia,25.M8 bu corn, l,i93bnpca«,2>!o nkgs candles. 24 bales cotton, l C6O bales h-y, hups. 11 cm galls wtaleoll, 10 416 galls, “perm oil, 2C3 calls. Urd o>], I.l(6cabs.Unssfdon, 3,: f ‘3 oris p'rk, l.Ots oris and 239 tres beer 831,230 pounds cut meats. 432,743 lha. butter M 1",153 lbs. ch» e»e. rS2,(S6 lbs lard, 5C2 jrls r!ce, 86.951 lbs taiiow, 936 345 calls petrolaoto. 1476 Lhoa. and 1,157 other pkga. ciuae tobacco, !fe,sSl lbs. manufaciured do. Becelota. New York Grocery Marker, [From the New York Shipping, List, Sept. 7, iSfll j CoiTeb—The ma # ket li almost a# a complete stand* still, there be ins UttU mqury in thepresent unsettled state or Gold and E*eh*»tji*. Iloidtra. however, do rot press salts, and we have not varied our qaota tlons, but the? moat be considered rather nominal than otherwise. The ia<«» aro 2,36 • baca hto, part as 4SC; S5« Olnbonfl.3l- (ra»h>:73 Costa Blca.ific: 53 Upaajra.<Cc:sSi Maracaibo, 4SS49c;y3Gaatemala and £0 fct» Domingo, on terms we aid not learn. The stock ot Klo at the porta a a made np by H?sart. Wm. Scott & Son. is i t.. ei hues, tiz: isiSn bass here. Btoca u ficatwn, September 1— ISBI. ISO. IS<2. Btßotnltgo .tagi.l, r 6l a 79 873 tt Domibgo,Capo tB3 2,12)1 *ii Java pickets. i,«o ... .* .... Java bass 133 373 Bio 157 African. African. si: g ore, Bahia Bombay 76 !!!! Manilla. ltd .... Fish—The demand for nearly an descriptions It quite llmited,the p'csentblsh prices evidently check ing the consumption; with moderate stocks, hover er, which are easily coatrollec. prices gcacrallyare well mpp:rtf ft. ine sales are sco to Bio alia Oeorre's djy coo at S9.S€@9 6?H: ■*oo brls pickled cod and scale *9.C() aso $7.15: ISO do herring IOxO: 7500 boxes scaled sn« No lUcrrlns, 750SCc and 43-S4 c; and SCOJ bxs do on tern snot made public. Mackerel are very nulat, with nonebutsmau jobolng sales. Fecit— Tha demand for turalgn continues very limited, being confined to email parcels o( the vari ous descslptions to »opply Immediate wants: stocks, however, are generally held with Arams s Tbs salesare: s®Cft) bis rawing at $3.50 for layer and ti.4(l @4.13 lor bunch, a mos; 73 c» ses hf bxs sardines, 61 & . C2}<c: 15G do or do, 37>jc: 73 bagsTarrsgonaa monas, parts2Hc cash: 5c do Lisbon paper shell do, S3 >OO cases sardines, ICO bxs an-' ICOhf uo layer and 119 n x* bunch raisins..6o do Valencia do.sS hags Brazil nuts and SCO do African pea nuts, on terms. ot made public. Domestic- Cried fruits are (mint; fresh are pl- tily. Peicht* are selling at $1 COQ2.CO per basket: river apples, $1.71®3~0 per orl; and (Vestern, |t3o@ Molasses.—We have to notice a quiet hat very steady market-prices having scarcely varrler for ten days past. TLe sales include an invoice of 220 bfcds, .0 tes and 3 bill Cuba Muscovado, and one of 99 hhd-»Clayed Cuba,together at 85Hc; m hhd* Cuba Muscovado. USutSS*’.; i2Portoßleo.Sl.Cß; 50 brls New Orleans, SLIS; 1,500 do to go out of the market, $l 03 @120,4 moa; audit bn Is Martinique, on terms not made public. STOCK X3T BOSTON, BSPTSimBa 1. Cnba Claved hbda 1,?41 CnbaMnecovado.. 2.333 Cnba Bonr 3,130 Total bbos 5,927 Sana Ume,l3B3.bb£&S.7Sl I Sana Urns, *£/jl.hbda.4,SS3 Ease time, 1862. .. ..3,7^21 Same time, 1560 4,337 Rick—There is nothing doing except In a small way from Jobbers bands. The stock U reduced, and mar* 1 kethrm. .Sncxs-CODtUmadon. pilces generally rather £a vonna buyers; ;o bags Pimento sold at 2:c cash. Buoa»—ihe demand tor raw hat contmuwl very light, and tbebnaine*a Is still Inslznlflcaot, bat there is considerable a eadmeas at the close, and we do not vary oar quotations. Ksflnel is in fair request a; 29cicr tiaia.2<K@2SXcfor to ft white, and 23aMKc foracllow. The sales of raw are 879 bhda Cuba at SC@33j<e, 4mos.; and 150 Knellab Island, on terms r>ol maoe public The stocx yesteroay was about J6.WO bxs. 85.0.0 bags sugar, and £Bl hhda Ueltro. Stcck Is Philadelphia, Sept.l— -IS6C, 1?!3. Cuba, hb 4s U,52i ISJ&2I Porto Pico . US at English Island- geo Total.. Boxes Stock Inßcitoa, September l— l!64. iso. Cuba, boisi ♦ *,€(?! CnbS'bbOJ 9 m 3,253 4,005 8»*5......... •••♦ i' ♦'WM 2tf,6W 41.113 TxA—ThU article remalniTery quiet, mfrel being no difposiuo- to bav or ecll beyond tha immediate necessities of the parties la interest. prices in ia«a a itste of tblnsf, as usual, ra her lavor ony*rs. Tobacco— there » out little dolni la the arns’e, as bnycrs and seUew are at variance since thedeclln* uBold: la'es I*3 bbdi Kentockv at cases seed leaf, UVflWc; and 60 bales Havana In bona, cn terns we d'an't lerra. The ftnetnatioos in cold ana exchange ha-, e baa the effector unsettling themarke. for mannfacinred gcxloc the past seek— cctreqaently /'nslness hat teen restricted, yet prices are firm, oartlcnlarly fortax* paid tobaccos, which are most in demand. .ra ict 'ii^3 .98 181 U/o •U1 163 1540 . Hew York Seed Warhcl-Scpt- S. Tbe stock of Grass la still ve*y llrht, and will rer main so-in'll the new cioo comes torward; prices ate sitosd her nominal. RcnahilAtis ln»citve;soo ®Tco bushels have been sold at J3.;C'23.:5 cash. Cal* entta Uniced la dull; 1,100 bacs sold to arrive at Bos* ton st |l 3*; and XO do there. |4 4> cash—the sale noted moor last should have r*»d 3.0* 0 bags, not sea ns islipr inted. 10 brlsSloly canary have been placed at ITOi. cash. Kcvr York Wool Market—Sept.B. ITocl continues extremely doll, important events arsceveloplng themselves in mch rapid succession Jn«t new. that the market has b*coms unsettled,«nd meat holders are anxious to realize, eveaatthsex* pensed a slight abatement ol prl-ea. More imoor* lance attaches to military movements st present than at any former period of tbs rebslli.n. and trustaess menace beginning to look with confidence to uo I IRleumand... Ilimencaa... • Atnoekeag . i>ut>*aes«. B. Muttr&lng... . Allen's !-Ataolai. ... is ...... « Olascow. Reason*. Barkan Ire TBame#RlTir..M 40 Parkins, D . ~3-l b§ Globe s-i 57 K Old I»'tal»loa..M Sj3 Peppered, s. .gy * g 55 H... jo Great Falls 51. 55 •* s.. ,55 1 Indian Orchard, c 57 i r. . '* 8D.,.49 I W....48 BootMlUs, H \ ** c 55 " 5...- ~ ~fio .D right, I. 45 44 A.,..; ..50 1 Bates, D 63 I Portsmouth, P... 81 I Nsnmkcag. A......*.,55 Golden Kidgs. jsy ED GOODS. Bay slllls ...4-4 73 Waoregaa. .7-3 58 *• 4-4 70 Waltham, X SI Aurora. .7-3 3t Androicoirelnl!! 17-8 58 44 ....4-4 70 SeJ Basic .7-8 38 •* .... 11..4—4. 47 Hamilton, H S-t r5 rortsmeuth, P . 4-4 35 :• 40 83CU.0,..., 50 - S 55 Jewett City ,12J< 1 Fells 87J< I Bine Hill 50 •Waahlnxtoa....... 50 BTBZPZPSI .77m .75 Whlttunton C. ! *• A. TJucaaville.. rails, fltandards. xe. Ilamllton. Regular....B6 Bveiert .70 , Pemberton. AL 60 I « X.........70 j Pearl River. 95 i Uncaiviße 70 I J4AXB. .. 5 2% I Lancaster 42X BSOWH-DSILLS. MMsacUusetts. uruu ...... s**l Hamilton. Hartfordjmperl.l F1]?.09 Crosaiey'aPacxaper tryßrnssela AGO New Kng’d Pac.... 3X5 Empire Mills. 155 Belgrade LH .iswoswus . 48J)e@5W0 £uo.:o . 32.GCft31.C0 . 37.0 c a4ojo . soocftim . 23Jjtc2l.ro Fltar.brlj. Wheat.bo. Corn.hn ~J,r20,558 77,t« M 0.8&6 J33 21.550 63,129 17,259 .. 39.586 95,236 807.9D9 178,616 5,782,293 fl.T’-S.TO TO ZDS COHTISKHT. Fleur, 'Wheat, Com, Eye, brls. Cm. tra. Da. . 80,149 819,127 12,135 12,965 . 15.&0 pockets ....begs. 163 •11.138 12.528 •• 3.W 3.136 rn rß«rr»f©r»»o!tmcn of -hr Nrtoaal atoblam. TO'bV poifibility of .n swiy SgMS but trey could ooi oe ambsoticated. and «n m, wa itimer ior -»bU I: u -war.b. Fo «'eg proctor thcaublic *ikie»M*Qnced far to*moti<iW|*o nblca 150,040 a». i/OTnouic bat oeca adafla. Iron* . New Tosx, Sent. B.— Tbt.re has bsea nothing of OiOßtAldoneriuc"our )ut:So. 1 Scotch rl c may Bs quot'd at S7ZXD is largo and 573.6ft371.0 to email PAt reis.lalrnot branrtcnuld be ■ mat for Usi. TOO tiLftumpnoa it irsa-i ia« «n- taesuuk increases. Liv«Bro->L. Asgn-t C7,—There bos bees a quiet feennc id the Iron trade during too week : bat ovmt t* the very li lied tioduc ic.* b tb n W* »# aoi StafTordebire, price* »re «etl <nslQtainei. PI: Iron t> Bnlecitd by Huecmators, tail tluc-uateibut little; IP*, cuh.l* *h- eluttnr price for G. 51- U. warrants. Gopptr end Lean »re both quiet at outer prices. Tia Piute* to Unite* dtma-d. CHICAGO n AIL'S IQiBSKT. AR tales ct Gram reporter in (Au market report areon a basis of'ic storage per bushel. u let oihencise elated. Pour is sold delivered u.’Ueet oUuncUe elded. FREIGHTS-—Gnus rasiua-n qttle; bat a tnnde fitsitr. The tcsa-emetU tr-day were:— ro BrTr*ro:—Schr. Pcnc-ld with rye, at To: s-hr Junes Navel*', with corn atlßc **Laki amd Uaxl "Paaiuurft— I Tfcare !ano chasm la rates. We quote: * Fluurteßoston.Kae aoarao. ..ILW-ft Flour to New Yrrfc.lax* and mil. Lie* yiou?taPbrU\n-J,Tla ianda 1.146,... Ficnrtoßdtoa.-rla Sarr* 1.1^.... Rjiluoad F RZioirrs—T; e railroads hvro asam ad vacctdibelrraicaWc on flour. Wo quota: • -gw .roarta tiiMt. Floor TosswTorS.su r»U ous uo M rati and Uki Ere e.90 I^o To Boston,alt rati. ...l.» • 2/6 u rail and Lai# Etta ins . iso To Portland, fill rail -........1.78 lAO Toßalttairr.all rail ~ .....OX) l.! 0 ToPbii»d«iDtoa,all rail... .0-9) ifln ToPltubore, 44 6-*5 j.ro FLU lift— Received to dor, 5,387 brli: istppcl.iioo brie. Market Terrdnll and nomlnslr £0 lover. Bais- to-da> wexa*.—wuttb Winter Kxtas-020 Prla “Kcbmaon A Co." on p t. Red wik rza Bxteas— looDr.*- 4 Votcaao”onp. t, Spriho Extras—lootrli 44 110d80n 4 a Bifit" oa p. t,; lOj brie rood spring extra at ti‘ .23. r • . tons Bran balk In at $23.50 on Crack. WHEAT—iteceivrd *o-ds», 41.TM bu- tblpped, B.VOQ ba. Market dall ana sate lower. Su-s to a,yvcn: Winter Whs*tix ijtor*—7.CCo ba 503 Red at *191; 4 oba do at S> 96: l.u«o bo Rejected I>d at WbraTin tjToBE-ltotbu No 1 apnnßatstdU: *o» bufioat 5v90;2,90(. ba eo st *1 u5: *0 na do st 1 $1.94: S5 C(0 Da No 3 Bprtr rat al PIT: SO.ECO bn do at SiAU4: IV no bn do at #l.Ol > 4,0-Oba doatsl.9oK.7,COOtbu 00 at *1.3-1: 2,C1<0 dq RejectedbptinratSW3;l^cubn do ac«i.st; 103ba do at JlJb: 40do No Once at 11.7-•—market clojinx steady atsL9l)s®i.9:fO' No 2 Sptlog. COltN—B-celved to-duy.2S.ICS ba; shipped 63AC0 bn Market less active t>ud fatW luc loser. Sales to-day were ta Sronz—lO.ecobnNo 1 Cora at t'.’SS; S.fOd on do Corn at f133;3?, 00 bn do st tL32K;I2- ,(W bt duet JlAl-.s/M on No 3 Corn at 2,010bn (*o»6 |l^l>4:2B/03 ba do attisi. I,COr DO FeJ-ctedComstsi 33. Rites axd Caxax. Com-4 so»i bn River Corn, by sample a: 11.31 ado .t Attheclose the mstkatwas aniet and nomlotl at si-S*forNol,acd $1.31 for ho 2 Cornlnstore. OATb—HeccUedtod*y,9jJ34oa; ihlpotd. ASS Co. Usiketliss active ana ic lower, fisissto-osy were: Uats ix Biobb—HCO bn Nel oatsatHe: SO: obodo at 65J£C; bu do at 63^c: 30 0 bn No 3 Oats at 64HC t 40.(0u ha do at 6-ic; iCOQ bn Rejected oats at 63feo: l(0>7 bn do at C3c—the market clr'Slok steady st lor No 1 and bic lor No 3. Oats Afloat—6.oo- bn No l Oats st 67>$e afloat; 6,030 bn do at tfKc afloat. RYE—Received, 12381 bn. Market dnll and 1c lower. Sales to day wereßt» ix Sto&e—lOC ba Be. 1 Rteat <LS3: <.OOO ha do at SL3I; 5.W0 ba No. 3 Bye at $1.31: 3-s'l ba do at f V'CK; bn do at SLBO tbe markt-t doting steady at |u3l lor No, 1 aid sjjo@i.SCkforßo.2. BAKLKY. Received today. bn; shlppel, ncxe. Marketverydtul and f®loc lower. Salesto dayweret-BasLXT ixStoho—Vlo buNo.i Barley at $3.U’: 40«> bn ao at SIU3: bn do at llfli; 4eo b» Rejected Barley at $1.73. Br bn at $150(3353 per gallon. KUTTBR-Kecelved to-day, 53,*40 Ids: shipped, 19.113 lbs Market qntet. We quote* Prime Dairy In crocks and tab 5.......,........' S9@nc Shipping Butter, in flikiLß ss®iic Qreeseilnttsr... *s®33e Sale*today: 31 flrdns gosd ebloplnzafi 41c; 113 flrklna medlom at 10c; 10 kega do at 4fc. OKAN»-In better supply andunl st $3 0C.3U1 per bushel. BaG*»lNG—^Market qnist and unchanged, Re ceipu llbtral. TFe'quote; Stark, A SL2S Mocltor A.otnmlesv i^« H&spdes E.f1eanUeaa,......,^............... ... sc WavcrlyA. reamlcw IJO Chicago A, seamless SO Loagwood A........ .......... Manchester A, sewed lines CcrnßaebauxeA,sewed linen.. Extra heavy A Bugle A...... 65 Bxcclblor 75 Empire City,sewed lines S3 Garden City, sewed linen is Burlaps, four b t £7 Gunnies, nye Da., Tv ** roar bn * 69 “j two ba .42 Floor Sacks, K brls c0tt0n...... 67 ** « if ** Uneiu 19 ** u m “ cotton 26 is m C»* paper........................ ;B.W “ « S •• •• ........ 4 •• •• W«« M 8.00 Wool Backs, bearr... *-10 CllßliSß—KoceJpta continue very limited. With auiroemaLd pnees rale very firm at preieat qnota tionfl. Wo quote,notwei*br- Hsmbore Westers Reserve.... ...........23 ®2)o Western States IS @50.: COFFEE—The market continues quiet, and prtc» s are less firm. On Bio we note a decline of tfc ?i D on previous quotations. We quote: Cape,F o <7 ®SO o Java. OG. la mats 62 e«3 e Bio, fair to geed .. 43 ®s«Ho Klo.toodto prune... S3 051 a COAL-SonCo*i>!n ftlrsapuly. Market active and firm at present quotations. Awthbicitb in ■mall and Teiritadsqaata supply. Market firm and tmchaneed. weenoie: K*tb—Brcokneia. do Onnsby. do Mineral Ridge do 'Willow 8an5......... Bless tnrg Lump Lehigh Lackawana, prepared. Scranton. Pitutoa**** Illinois 9.00010.01 EGGS -Becelpte vary small. Market active and flrmat !7®lßcrer dor, . . _ FIBH-r * CT nan are In almost nominal supply. Market active ana very firm at present quotations. Mackerel are In email and Inadequate suopiy. Wo note * farther advance or aco per hi brl on No. 1. and Sfc on No. ?. On No 1 and Family Klta of litfe. Codfish are in almost nominal supply. An advance on previcna quotations of 25c *ICO ns. We quote; Noi wnitcaia.nroria |Aao ©3,73 woSWblteflaa.hf brls 825 ©320 KoSWhiseflsb.hf brlS 720 07.75 No 1 Trent, bf oris 725 @7JO No 3 rront, hi oris .................. 6-75 ©720 No l Mackerel, hi brls 13 00 0:3.07 No2Maekerel,bl brls lo.ro ©10.731 No.SMackerei.bfbria, largo,.*. .3.25 ©320 No. 1 Mackerel, kits 3i2tt©a! 0 Nc2Mackerel, alts 320 ©a.75 Family kits..*. 2.5 ©xso Family MacaereL bf brls 720 ©320 Codflsb. George’s Bank, *IOO as ~.11.eu ©3OO Co;nth, Granc Bank. VICO 08.,., .2120 ©ll2O No 1 Dried Herrme. * box. 70 © 75 Sealed Beninas,* box. © 85 Pickled Berrinsa,ronad. «... 950 ©ll2O NolLaheEerring &co ©825 No 2 Lake Barring „ 5.75 ©3.00 GREEN FttlisTS— Apples are in less active demand Prices mlo easier with a downward ten dency. LzEOselnfalt soouly and flrnatoreieut quotations Tosuxoss in smaller supply Market tolerably Arm at pre.cn. rates, I’eab* tnmodsiata dunmd and unCcaLgcd- W* quote* Green * bri.si wholesale 220© 320 Green Apdes* * or], at retail* eating*.... 4.00@ 520 Green Apples, t> nrl.atretall* cooking... no © 100 Lsmcns, French. * box ,3U)C©2*OO liezcor.B,S:cUy. V box ...15.CH ©13.00 Tomatoes.* lot I,lo© UO Water Me* Una, * 1u0..., : 7.0 ©16.00 Fears,? br1.... 10.00jj2jra Pears.* basket. .. 12©10J Siberian Crabs, ocrbosket« 1.23© 120 Punches ? bft#ket 2 J) © 320 Peaches.* bos box • 42.© 620 DlllkO FKUlTS—Apples—Market inactive* with a nominal supply. Previous quotations nn cbtoged. PnacnKa scarce and In firm at previous quotation?. Fonsiox .Fbuitb—Tco demund Is gene rally very limited and xncdei ate supply. Tbs market roles firm at previous quotations* we quote: AaplM, Southern-* & io Oil Apples. Eastern* * tt UK&QK UaparedPraches.halvea.. ©tj taredPeacbea.... 20 ©3 POU2IQ3 rsxnxa Ralilns—Layers » ckii, Ralslnn-M-k ,box... entrant#, 9 B Figs—Cmyrna.SMß.... , A Etna#, soft, V B Aincnds.hara. ¥ B Prunes. Turkish, 5* .t>,.. Pears. Bohemian, ¥ ».. Sordines, Halves... SardmFs.onartert...... niJ)KS-R.celTfd 93.136 Ob; fhipped, 52,1t5 09. TbcreliUßsacilTliy Imbe markat, and prlots are ■weaker, bat without Quotable change: rf a quote: Gitfn Salted. rimmecU DrySaueo. ttlmced n ®IS c Dry Flint, trimmed £Green Salted, trimmed. C»u. Green Salted, trimmed 27 @24 c Kecelpnitgut,anciiagpod demand. Mar ket very Aim asd unchanged, wequoto: • WHOLBaAtBPSIOB*. Timothy, beat er p reused. tii.aj335.00 Timothy looee pressed. 22.1K02.150 Timothy,loose- {a Pralrid; beater pres&ed ia.on@l7.co PraUle.loofcpreMOd. i.....„ ia.oo@i6.oo Pmrle. loose- 7. ;. 14.oo@mxo Timothy, beater pressed., J29J0029J30 Tlmotby.looeapressed. 2Sir@i7.oo Tnnothy.loose., zrcp@9i.ori Frame, beater pressed. 210C3&.00 Frame,looee pressed.,..; i9Xf@aua Fralrlejoose l7XC®iaxa HiOtlWlNEM—Kecelvod to-day, 7a brls; snip ptd,2>3bili. Market moi e active, and steady aty-s teroav’a occllnu. sales 10-d*y werelol orlaa: f1.75 SOi brlsooattl.74—ibemarket cloilnx firm at 2LTI 1 UATllKH—Market: moderately active, wltn a lair supply of calf Ssisa and Sole Leather. Foretsn ?ocds are weaker. owing to tbo decline la gold. There Is no quotable change. We quote: Barneat V a asc Line 9 a 514J53C Kip t B «... B.VJia Calf* tt U.7?@S2S{ Upacr V foot fc!©Sfic Collar V foot. 26®30c I Oi Slaughter. 50!e....55®67c Harness, f) 8..,'...50«530 Upper ... &SS@o.SS Kip, Ho. 1 me dium..... ....sIA 3LS9 Kip, No. 1 heavy .1 iwauo Calf. Extra A50@2.3 French Kip-1« "BS 3.4033,75 I Slaughter. 801e....53aac Bueuos Ayres...,..ac<uae 1 Orinoco bole 48@i0c Orinoco good dam- AX. French Calf, si <5?1b8........ 3.0003X3 French Cali, So . fts ......12X303X3 French Calf Le* molacs, V doz en 110X001130? French Calf La molnes, Sec ondsvß dor.io2Xt@!u7 0C Linings ?dos,lOXC@ law , Beans »dox..isJXic» tfliw in limited demand. Market quote: Lath, Yarn, Hemp. .23326 c “ “ ManlP* ©SIC Kanina Rope si@S2c Manilla Hay Rope. .Si©32a Harllne K@Mc Sash cord.... 3002? c 0akum........ SAC® 9XO Hemp very small supply, with a steady. Whal* axd Els ciTVsand Arm at present good demand with small 1 unchanged. Warm Fish market fallry active and }. We quote: L7L ©1.70 L7S 3LSO '’** 69 3 70 !*”!«... L 45 @LSO * 375 «<•» . KAVAL STORES-Ix flam anti m.f.hanprert. We C !». ©23J» Pitch W 80615928885. ....Oi0J» Turpentine. e 4.50 Ital-Flaxpacklnir GOc JtaU Hemp packing....soc Am. Hemp Sup .arc Am. Hemp No.l 23c Am. HtmpNo.2 2Cc OIL—LCMEKD Odi—ln 1 limited demand; market b phast Oil Moderately ac; quotations. Laud On. in g receipts; market firm and On. In very email lap ply; r crm at present quotations. RawLiceeed Oil Belled Linseed Oil Olive OH. tool ■WhalßOtl.Wkß ElepbantOlL. Bank Oil Lard Oil, pure ie»f, Machine Oil Sperm Oil Mecca Oil Keatsfoot Oil Caetor OU ■waueflßh off * u«<«ujo BCAUttC* OlL—Thamarks: continuesi firm, with a better demand. Receipts are limited and prices re ma'n unchanged- Wa quote: , White Oil,no to 12otest,by caf load 95c8 tol ©Sgc Straw DU. do do £c- do ©3sc Btnzole. do do »c— do ©S5c UNIONS—In fair receipt, wish ft eood detnand. Prices atm at SI.SCOI9O m bulk, and »t SLOO®2.IO from store. Sales to-day: 50 bus delivered at 12.00 P POTATOES—The supply during the week baa been mere limited, owing to the wet weather; there Is an active demand, and prices rnleflrmat oar pres* ent quotation!. We quote: PotatoesNeabaanocff*. 9 btu 11.10at.70 Poratcea do . » orl 5.3003.75 Potatoes Common,J bo. 9331.r0 Potatoes do V trl .... 2 7133.C0 Sweet Potatoes. V ba 2A052.00 POUI.TBIf-B«celpts ccnticae null and con siderably below the cammed. Chickens are sell loe freeiv at fj.Vfti.U l per dozen. Market bare and almost neglect, co. MassPoax—Nominal atlU,to. La an—Nominal at 23e. 6EKOB—Received to day, 116,154 as Grass Seeds, 53.133 ns Flax Seed; shipped, 50,199 as Grass Seed. TinornTSExn—lmalrcemano and dm. Sale* to day—uo bncs prime at lS.6a:loobacscioat|3J>iK: S3 bags at *3.t>2; tSC bags ano lOObn at S3.6'’; soaadil bagsattSAf. flax base—Scarce and Ann. Sales to-' ay—lo bags good at VUOj is bn medinm at 13.33. BALT—Receive* loaay.none; snipped, 1,1(3 brU. Market quiet and steady. Wo quote: „ Dojrxmo—Hew I|SO Coarse 03.83 Ground Solar . 03.95 Dairy, wlthescks....... ©7.(0 Dairy, without sacks ©3.00 Island.» *-■*- Fowcaa —Tqtiti lslaa4, v ucl Ground Alas. V »*ck A 5533.89. Sale* to day— l.STC brlt netr Fjeo Salt at f.U3, dotlr ered on cars; 350 brla old doat*3.U.deUvensdoa cars BUGAE—Therewm a fair dezree of actiyltyia tbeffar*?’, wuh a limited lopply, OaUard Saeor ■we soie a decline of He per ft, and He oar bda Col ffte Sugar from previous quotations. We quote:. Cnha. u; Porto Rico . - A A Portlwid. Siwa29 K T.reflnod t po7Ce76d»QdKn>RUAtetL....Bo <a:ow Whits A Circle Extra'S ■Wbite 8., BztrsC.. TeUOT C. *»YHtTP-I« lishil *«p»ly wUH • litr daman. Mari»t t«t Qim *tiTtTioat QnataUOa*. Wa «ja>w N. T.Br.op* ”aiKM.U***» . Lfed-X. s*w BAUKATU'-Themarket I* active, udprice© i«ie Ter? ntaaWormeprsie©. ft© unote: «aSM«'»pare „ .. uvaiVf, *d» - Demand's pure . .... n*atl • a# ntaltbj ima Hfe a* chemical TEA—In fair caoelr, and corn active. Prices con Una© very Arm. ttxtr* choice" Imp* t%l and 6u< poadsrarebeldatsaTlp ». Tbete U an obanz* cc cor previous quotations. w e qnot* ; Toon*Byaon,i«tener uncommon, # n«:.ii amt da superior to fine, p ..ls© aus <ja extra cs thou-e, V n » fttfl tap«ria‘,wp©nortoaße- i.« »ije da extra to choice. V » *.:© t*aia dne, & a _3» aud in extra to choice, P b 2.10 ay^ jspoz.natarilleaf,fleeex.fl_i©,P tt.uct a jB do 3t> Quest to choice, P bix; all© do extra u»cboie«, V ............. i-ss Q.w oarbocci’.V ©■••• ..»© JM-l* TA-LiJUlV—Heceived,7,79l »*: »bipped,s7.2S« ai Tbt»e t>M been oo orcilse In the previous activity or armaes* cr tala nvUt, Recclpa are «nli verj bsbi, ai a i slow the demand, Tbe TJew York msrcet it lew active, as wtu b© seen bt tns follow Ice extract from lb© tlhlpjiin* List: • lb- maroet is «olt and uesettled. a*d the volume it btinttfo hw beer tmtnuaUy small. Pfltes bare one* toaveo X&Xc P B. but closed jestardat at tba ratea ib*ine:ocnnectatihe«»t«ot oar last—sav -prim© city jf, tochers* A**eclatioa *ojfc. and seioatad Faotere asd Wfltrn 19«aX93(a- sal«© 19WW »• EiOtern ano Water* at 19W® and &\SuS *a City at l!)\<a;oc A small lot Grease was taken at l7Xa ISc.cmo. Tberecnpis or fallow are very UgbLand swiftly pn - * l* unusually scajce.” TVeqaote: Packers JSXai» Country « -17K (,n,et * bQS n™ a 5 p*«w oca quotation?. We quote • loiucoo— Medium*’."**/.! Common ....... SXOXISOTOIUCCO— S2S _ Common, stems SctS PLUG TOIUCCO - IBW "* Natural Leaf. Hatf-brnhu. Cboi.-eB-sck, sound. SSiS Met. lum, sosrantesd Ccmmoa.. '(sa'W Com. 00 do do „..., * l ti7lt \Y(loL—Received, 13.770 De: shipped, 1J.16S Bi. Ther* fcasocenUJsaf.tlTity in tbs nurket. Pries* contmao yery Ann at preyions qattstlou. Wo oncte: Btoe LlahtFleece, B n tl I’rt 1 w Metfmmb'ieeee.F ft 3,aqrua Coarse Fieece, w ft.................. . qsalbd Factory Tub Waahfd.> ft.. V.V.’.V. I WOUO- In aoed demaad.wiih a limited sapply. ilatketflrm. We quota: Beech. 9 com. tn the yard. SU.CO—Delivered at SUM Maple, per cord, do do 13X6 do iy «ia Hickory, per cord, do do ISX6 do 1 m A.3S. X IST BI LIST POEg or CHICiCO. ARRIVED Sept. 10. Stmr Comet, Klrtlkpd, Manitowoc, sundries. Prop Favoms, Napier. St. Joa. ».*», aandnos. Prop J. Barber, liopkli*. Sc Joseph, anadrist. Prep Brae bury, nunc Bnflalo, sundries. PropS- D.CfclciweU Lewis, Samis, snndrlcE. Pxop Niagara, Mclntoth. Qocetlca, lOJcds wcod and tnnunee. Eilg Fanny Gardner, Morgan, Green Bay, iso m laa - oer, 50 in latn. Brig F. B Gartner, Bather, Green Bay, 310 m lumber. 2t> m lath * Schr New Hampshire, Long. JennUga* Pier, C 6 eda wood. Schr Vermont, VeVea. Graenbnsh, 65 eds wood. Bchr Helen Kent, Cameron, Muskegon. 3* m lumbar. • ic ml to . Schr Canon, Muskegon. 110 m lumber, so m Schr Roanoke, Harding, Arraoee, 95 eda wood. Sshr Helen Blocd, Reed, WUkinaon 4 3 Pier, 9} eds wpod, Bchr Pauline, Heren Sb'boygan, 80 eda wcod. Bchr R. C. Dlißb. Herd. Portllnron, 9u tons atens. Tug Montank, Greenb&rd, Clorei*nd. CLEARED Bept.lt. - Star Caceet. Elrtlsod. Manitowoc, sundries. Prop PaToilt«,sa r ier,St.Joseph,sondrles. Prep Norman, Lius, Oswego, blsoo ba wheat, 600 brlt flour Prep Calcsgo. Dodge, Buffalo, 7,120 bn com, 3,700 brio floor, and sotonoi. Prop Free State, Atwood, Buffalo, 53,C00 ba oaU.7CO brls floor, ana sundries. PropMsrqcette. Wails, 80f1a1a,85J67 ba oils, L2B brls flo» r. 1.310 orla meal. Pxor» Prairie State, William*, Ogtfsnsbnrr, 3,COt brls floor. Prop 8 1> Caldwell, Lewis, Sarnia. 2,035 brls flbor. Bara‘Western Metropolis, More;, Buffalo, 72,1x0 ba caia ficbr T«cntnseb, McSrecnr. Goderich, HflSSba com. Scbr Willard Joacsou, Tyler, UolT-\i0,i2,25(i bo cora.l Sc&rDrehdDCocbt.Bwe. Buffalo, Ut,4i6i)u corn. Scbr James SsvaftD.CoUtas, i)aff»lo.l6JiO bacon. Bcbr M B Spalding, hicnardson, Uoff-ilo, 23,a/j ba corn. Scbr Racer, Ganigao,Boffalo, 16,330 ba wheat. MARINE NEWS. Tns Propwabs Tofawasda.—Tb'.a Teasel, coax* manned byCapt. Largle*. arrived hero this morula* trcm Chicago. ahe encountered a severe bo theaas gate on Saumaw Bay, apdoeiOK a teat. Inconsequence of ibe shifting of her c*rgo. Daring toe gaiojota Peßdle.port-T. a lesldemof Detroit, was lost over board.—tßnffalo Advertiser. 8:h. 31 @ls; . Tns Lost YsessL off Pohit au Pxtxn.—Captain McEllesott of iha bite Baooer, psw»ed ths intenT-A sel.namo unknown, off Point an Pc -e. A man wee lashe to the frre.icp-ma»t. Death had relieved him from hia sufferings, and ee bun« insnendea from bis knees downward The bich sea running at the time? Of passing rendered It Impossible to rescue the body —llbid. TJ. S. ,«... |lB QO ...... 15.00 7-30 LOAN. The Secretary of the Treasury gives lottea that subscriptions will be received for Coupon Treasury Notes* pavabla three years from A use. 15th, 18H with semiannual interest at the rate of seven and three-tenths per cant per annum—principal and in terestboth to be paid In lawful money. Thesenotes will be convertible at the option of the holder at maturity. Into six per cent, gold beam, lag beads, payable sot Isas than five nor mere than twenty years from their date, as the Government may elect. Tbev will be Issued in denominations ol |SO, HOC, 33f'0,11,000 and |S,WO, and all subscriptions must be fox fifty dollars or some multiple ot fifty dollars. Alike notes draw Interest from AngnstlS,persons making deposits subsequent to that daM most pay the interest accrued rrom dam of note to data of de posit. Parties depositing twenty-five thousand dollars and upwards for these notes at any one time will bs allowed a commission of one quarter ofebe per oe&t Special Advantages cf Ibis Loin. It IB a National Savtsqi Bans, offering « higher rate of interest than any other, and xu ussy BiCTTBiTT* Any eavlnjfibaaSwhlchpays itadepoa* ItoralnTT. 8. Notes* considers that It is paying in the best circulating medium ol the country, and*it oajtsot pay In anything bettor. Or Its own assets areeithsrln Government securities or in notes or bonds payable In Government paper. ConTertUrte into a Six pe? cent* .18.10 06.25 .. 625 &5.50 .. 2i © as .. 23 a so .. 5W a S5 .. 32-a 35 .. 25 4# 27 .. 13.W** IS ~ 63 0 M 40 a « 5-30 Goldltond. Is addition to the very Überallntareat on the aot« tor three year*, this prlvllecQ of eonrenlon is now wtrth about three per cent, per annua, (or the cur* rent rate lor 5*20 Bonds la not leu than axx* raa csvt. psesunk. and before the war the premia® co six percent. U. 8. stcchs was orcr twenty per cent. It win be seen that the actual profit cnthUloaa.a| tie present marist rate,la not leu than ten per scat, per anunzn* .31 &2i e .17 Ul3 O Iti Exemption from State oi Snnltlpal Tax- But aside ftom an the advantages we hsro ena merated, a special Act of Congress bxmpto * r -^ BO3DB ion TUASCST SOTVS VBC3I LOCAL tit.. •now. on the average, this exemption is worth about two .per cent, per annum, according to tbs rate of taxation In varlonaparts of the country. It labelleyed tbat no lecnrltlea olTer so great lx. ducements to lenders as those issued hj the Sovara ment. In all otberforma of indeotedaew, thelalth cr ability of private parties or stock companies, sr separate communities, only, is pledged for payment, while tbe whole property cf aha country li held to secure tbe discharge of all tbe obligations of tbs United States. BnwcniPTiONs will be xecsztsd by the Trsaa. nrerofthe United States, at Warblnrton, the several .Assistant Tressurers and designated OepoalUtlec, and by the FIRST NATIONAL BA rIK OF Hist Nntlonnl Bank of St. Lasts, Ms. Second Hatlosil Bask of St. Loots, Jfo. TUid National Bask of St Lsnls, So. Fourth National Bask ofSt lonli, 80. And by all national Banks which are depositaries of public money, and ALT. RESPECTABLE BANKS AND BANKERS thxcnghout the country will give further inform •> tlcnand AFFORD EVESY FACILITY TO SUB3CBIBEZO, ICS qS33 Twd&W | . T H. REED & CO., ** * UUOBIKES ABD JOBBES3 OT DRUGS AND CHEMICALS 89 Loke-st., Chicago, UL ALSO, DEAL LAB6SLY El Polnta, Oils, Window Glass, Glow ware. Bandog Oils, Ksroseae, SoapuuJicn’ Stock, 3Zana factmrcr*s Gooda,fte., Which we cd>r at prices ftTorahle to Weetom Ha* chants and Htaofacturers. J.H. Hnz>,npearl street,N. Y.) fi. A. HuiLBCT. Chicsxo. f lellmTOMj HAED COAL.—The ucdercigned are again receiving at thsir Coal Yard a few handled tons of Ter; superior cojul, EGG* STOVE AND RANG! SIZES. Also on hand, LEHIGH COAL, and the hast kind of BElii COAL and MA9SILLUH COAL, which wld ho screened and delivered sc the lowest market prices. Yard at Eorlhi»*« corner of Indiana and Singshary streets, north bmnnb of Chjf'.go Elver, opposite trelahcdepotof C, A K. W. li. K. ie6 ql c h£w HSNO & LITTL*. TVTIDICAL.—The Chicago North- JXI. western Col»xe Vertical Depsrtmiatwid«o»- merce Its Third Annual Besron oa the nrsS „ \ u rf. DAY, in January, A. U.13T5 Thosehclding** l3 ,***; ships are requested to commence witn tho to m. *"• Law Deparmazt win commence at tjJ?,,Jnp 0 u d For fnrthf rra-tlcnUri adless N. «• D °.R9sk«aa Box *975, Cblcagu, 111. denlKQed haTe thlid*T , to , f , a KKI3 tHI * CO„ uupla the name and 'iwicra and Can? Beef and Pork packers. Ftcr wuen ’ * na mltsion Merchants. Tv khIBOH, ChlCWp. AUg. 13,133 L q. T7.KIUaQ3. aalLcsas-iw r • CHOICE NORTH SIDE KE3I- D&XCB for »1« »* t&a °® CB Tll oo. 33- Br y ftn * „ k , „ f T. M( ,biaJ«on md coniaodlotti. Co» XTOTICE. —AH Peraona having tzslnit to® Corrcty of Cook, vill pra jj*? thaniSmo it tan County dork’* Cfflie, om or b«» *s°; *?? mh ctt of Seoteaber tajt. JS «S£ii lAOBCf P. IHLI.IARD.Comty ClorX. .28£a£« Id ..HJB6XUI .. UtoOidS „ sooKe alien.

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