Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune, September 14, 1864, Page 2

Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune dated September 14, 1864 Page 2
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Chicago tribune. WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1604. fbeubesiial election hot. s. Republican Union Nominations* ABRAHAM LINCOLN, OP ILLINOIS. _ • FOB TICS wttttßrrr, ANDREW JOHNSON, OF TENNESSEE. Fob Ootzbkob: RICHARD J. OGLESBY FobsLxeut. Gotxekoii : WILLIAM BBOSS. Fob BXo.or State: SHARON TJNDALE. Fob Acniron: MINES, Foe SrATxTnEAßmrn: JAS. H. BEVE2IDGE. Fob But. Pen. Ikbteoo : NE WTON BATEMAN. j*i evidential Electors. FOR TUB STATE XT LARGE : JOHN DOUGHEETT, of Union. FRANCIS A. HOFFMAN, of Da Page. BENJAMIN H. PEENTISS, of Adams. District .electors. 3 Johx V. Fan WELL, B— Tab. C. C.ikkltkg, 5 Ax&okß. Miller, 9—William Walker, a—Jnnn V. Ecbtacb, lb—Tnos. W U&buis, 4 Jakes S Pooua, 11— N. M. McCordt, 6 Jon* J. Behkett, 12—Hekst 8. Baker, G—Wb. T. Horxntß, 18—ZknasS. Ciarrosn. 7 Frakkun Bladjk. . For members of Copgresi, At large- SAMUEL W, MOULTON, Dirt. •!—JOHN WENTWORTH. n-JOIIN F. FARNSWuRTH. lU-E. B. WASHBUENE. IV—A. C. HARDING. V— EBON C. INGERSOLL. Vl B C. COOE. Tfl-n. P. Q. BBOMWELL. VIU—SHELBY M. «;ULLOU. IX—HUGH FULLERTON. XI-B. CALLAHAN. XU-JEBU BAKER. 3011-A J KUYKENDALL. SHALL THE SIaJOUtTY RULE? The rebels made tbe election of Abraham Lincoln the occasion of & rebellion. The principle on which they rebelled was that they, the minority—the 300,000 slaveholders of tbe South—wonld not submit to the elec tion of a “black Kepublican” President. In contending against tbe rebels we are fighting lor two essential principles: first, the Integ rity and nitionolity of the Union; and sec ondly, the doctrine that under that Union the will of the majority, constitutionally ex pressed, must rule. The one of these prin ciples .Is as essential as the other. Tbe Union would be a mere engine of oligarchic oppression, if any minority could dictate to the majority, by force or lear, for whom or what that majority should or should not vote. Now, even conceding, which wc deny, tbat the first of these principles would be maintained by a Democratic President, it must be admitted that on the second point tbe rebels would nave a clean triumph. They would ho at liberty to say, “We told you we would never submit to a Black Be publican President, and we never did. Wc fought yen till you elected a President to suit us, and then we were satisfied. When ever you offend us again, you must fight us again.” Do we not all see that the principle which alone makes the Union worth having, that law shall prevail over pasfclon, and that the will of the majority, coastitatioa ally expressed, shall rule, would be trampled under foot, tbe rebellion ■ would be substantially justified, and a new re. hellion would be invited whenever tho present • rebels should be again outvoted ? But out cf this fact the copper head press are trying *° torture this into a war for Abraham Lincoln. We care nothing for Abraham Lincoln personally except so far as hie character and abilities may reader him of use to the country. But we care much for the vindication in his person, and In that ot every other duly elected official, #f the principle that we ere governed by the constitution and the laws, and not by any faction, and that it the people, having once said that Abraham Lincoln shall be President of the whole Halted States, qnail without making every rebel submit to the majority, they show that there is something in the country stronger than the voles of tbe peo ple. McClellan's election, apart from any platform, even it it aid notresnifcin disunion,, would still emphatically vindicate the rebel-' lion in one important respect But on the Chicago Peace Platform it wonld vindicate the rebellion throughout. Nor does the fact that Mr. Lincoln was elected by a plurality affect the principle. As many of our Presidents have been elected by a plurality vote as by a majority. A plu rality is the constitutional majority, and it is just as important to vindicate the constitu tion against rebellion in one contingency as in another. Tbs msjority must role. They will not have ruled till every rebel submits to the election ol Abraham Lincoln. miLirißT MEN AGAINST CIVIL IANS ON -UcCLKLLAN. Horatio Seymour in hisApecch at the New . Tork McClellan ratification meeting, asks this questiop, which, as he really claims t* be.ignorant in the premises, we propose to answer not with assertions but with proofs: f*VTbj is it, my frienda, that there has been thla utter lari ore in bringing thia war to & successful end. It mutt be eitne-r the fault of the policy of the Govern in cut, or it must be the fault of those who bear arms in support of our flag. It must be dne either to tbe civil policy of tbe Government, or else It must be dua to the fact that oar armies have yiot come up to the till expectation of Ue public.” "We propose to prove that neither the pol icy of the Government nor the fighting of the soldiers was at fault, hut that the very ynnn whom they had met to exalt and ratify as their candidate lor the President was re sponsible not lor an “ niter failure,” for there has been none, but for a failure oi en tire success in coudactiugtho war. A joint committee coudsting in part of Democrats and Bepublicans was appointed by the Senate and House of Eepresentatires, to answer in substance Horatio Seymour’s question and reported on April 0, 1803. —They say: ‘ In the history of that army (the Army of the Potomac) is to be fonnd all that is neces sary to enable your eommittee to report upon Hhe conduct of the war.’ Had that army fulfilled all that a generous and con fiding people were justified in expecting from it, the rebellion had long since been crndied, and the blessings of peace re stored to this nation. The ' failure of that army to fulfill those expectation? has prolonged Ibis contest to the present time, wjlh all its expenditure ef life and treasure, for it has to a great extent neutral ized, if not entirely destroyed, the legitimate fruits which would otherwise have been reaped from our glorious victories in the West,” Every candid non knows (he above state* zncnt to be true. Had McClellan's cam* palgne met with the same success as Grant's and Sherman's at the West, the rebellion would have been crashed. Why did McClel* lon fall ? Major General Hooker, one of oar most brave, skillful and successful Generals, testifies under oath: “I do not hesitate to say that the failure] ox the Peninsular cam* paign is to be attributed to the want of Gen eralship on the part of our commander.” <3tneral John G. Barnard, Chief of Engineers -under McClellan, and now nnder Grant, says that “one of the prominent causes of ulti mate fail ore was the inaction of eight months, from August, 1801, to April, 1832.” Be also testifies that when the army did move, it moved by a route which '‘compelled” the President to divide it in order to protect Washington; also that the siege -of Torktown was a mistake, the battle of Williamsburg a blun der—that “ the repulse of the rebels at Fair Oaks should have been token advantage oC It was one of those occasions which if not seized, do not repeat themselves.” Gen. Casey testifies that after Fair Oaks, “if Gen. McClellan Lad possessed the ener getic qualities ol a great General, we should have taken Richmond.” “I am perfectly willing to say that he is a man of talents, but be docs lack some of the qualities of a great General.” ' Gen. E. D. Keyes also says one reason for the failure of the Peninsular campaign was “the detention of the army before the lines of Torktown for a whole month.” ‘-After Torktown was evacuated I do not think the army pressed forward upon the enemy with eufuclent vigor. After the battle of Wil liamsburg, I think if the enemy hod been pursued with great vigor, and we had em ployed the York River, which was then open • to ns, to send more of the troops up the river instead of requiring them to march, we might have overtaken the enemy before he had time to erect fortifications around Richmond and receive reinforcements. And after the battle of Ssven Pines, there was another time when I think if the army had pressed on after the enemy with great vigor, we could have gone into Richmond; and ia connection with this last, of vigorous pressing upon the enemy, JamcornpeSed to state that J think Gen. McCUUan not exed in thoX quality of a General tchicb, enables him to knout icAea to spring.” General William B. Prankfln testifies to General Sumner's judgment of McClellan. c‘ General Sumner having command of the whole lorce there <at White Oak Swamp) sent a division into-the woods which attack ed the enemy and repulsed them. I called back Smith’s division and sent one of his brigades in on the left and we repulsed the enemy there. It was then about dork. In tbd meantime I had sent backward to Gen eral McClellan that as saon as the enemy were repulsed I thought we should fall back md get White Oak Swamp between us and ihe enemy- General Sumner at first refused t# obey General McClellan's written order to that cfiect, saying that General McClellan did cot know all tbe circumstances; that wo bad whipped the enemy, and If we wonld wait there until the next mom log we would whip them again. Then the Officer who bad brought the order from General McClellan told Gen. Sumner that he had seen G*-n. McClellan, and he had abso lutely ordered that he should fall back across 'White Oak Swamp that night, and we there fore went hack. But Gen. Sumner was in Tciy had humor about it” Filter testifies tbat at Gaines Mills bis re treat was unnecessary. Sumner, though de ceased, thus testifies through Franklin that at White Oak Swamp his retreat was unnec essary. Hooker fiercely denounced the re treat from Malvern Hilt Senator Sprague, attached to the army as a staff officer, and Prince dc Jolnville, a member of McClellan’s staff, both attribute much of the ill success of the Pet insular campaign to McClellan’s defective organization ot the army, which cade every battle a blunder, every march a confused jumble,' and every retreat a stam pede. The brave Philip Kearney, who exceeded every other officer in the Potomac army in experience, having rendered many years of conspicnoufi services in the French army in Algiers and in Italy, surpassed all others In the fierceness of his denun ciations of McClellafi’a imbecility and, as be termed it, stupl4ttj- When alter the victo ry at Malvern Hill, won while McClellan was on board the gunboat, the order to retreat to Harrison’s Landing was received, Gen. Kear ney said: “I, Phillip Kearney, arioldoffi “ccr, enter my solemn protest against this “order for retreat; we ought, instead ofre “ follow np tbe enemy and take “Richmond. And in full view of all the re “ eponslbllity of such a declaration, 1 say to “yon all, such an order can only he prompt'd “by covxiraiceor treason. n ' Despite all this tes timony against him, Mr. Lincoln never re moved him. McClellan was not removed until Halleck an equally Pro Slavery “De mocratic” and conservative officer with him self, finally, as General-in-Chief, removed him. Porter alone, of all McClellan’s Gene, rale, has not condemned him, except in so faras Lis traitorous support is tile worst of condemnation. ‘ In such irrefragable military testimony as the above wc have the answer to Governor Seymour’s question, who has -caused onr failures hitherto. Every other army but that of the Potomac has done even more than was 'anticipated of it Many of these officers unite in testifying that McClellan's cowardly sy stem of fighting tended to make cowards ol tbe army. He, his system, aud his army alonehavo failed. It is because be so failed that the war is not yet ended, and it is ont of gratitude for his failures that tho Peace Sneaks of tbe country want him as President, bo that he can still continue to cover onr cause with failure, and to secure the disso lution of the Union. Mr. Seymour, Is y our question answered? HOW HcCLELLAN CAN RE ELECT* ED. The McClellan faction is anxious to get control of the Government. The rebels ore devoutly wishing for the fame consumma tion. A Utile concert of action is aU they need to effect the object Will they feel obliged to us if we point out the mode of ac complishing this result by tbe application of stiict “Democratic”principles ? WcwiU. 1. It is a “ Democratic” principle that the State Governments in rebellion are still mem bers of the Union, though for four years not an officer of those Governments has taken tbe oath to support the Constitution of the United States, which by that Constitution is as necessary as his election, in order to moke him an officer ol those States under the Fed. era! Constitution. 2. It Is a “Democratic” principle that inno State (whether Kentucky or South Carolina) has the Government the right to require voters to take the oath of allegiance to the United States, as tbe condition of vdting. Tbe imposition of this oath to support the Constitution is denounced by tha.Chicago Platform as “ revolutionary,” and the De mocracy therein pledge themselves to resist it “by every means under their control" Now, combining these two principles, what is to prevent all the rebels in the South from voting for McClellan, and thereby ac complishing the result which they regard os so indispensable to the success of the rebel, lion? The rebels would be glad to vote for McClellan against Lincoln, if they could do so with ant taking tke oath of allegiance. The Democracy, by their platform, are pledged to maintain theirfright so to vote, by force If the question arises. Now let the “ Democracy ” for once cither cany out their principles or back down from them. If they want to elect McClellan, let them send an emissary to Bicbmood to arrange the matter With Jeff Davis, so that he staaU instruct the rebels to vote at our election without ceas ing to be rebels, and thru let Virginia, the Carolina*, and the other rebel States down to Texas, cast their solid vote for McClellan. "Who will say that vote should not be received according to the Constitution as construed by the Chicago Platform? Then, if the Unionists or Federal officers attempt to ex clude the vote, let the Democracy raise the shout, “A free election or a free light” The Democracy and the rcoels could thus play into each other’s hands to great advan tage. Why fret about the rebel vote in the semi rebellious States of Kentucky, Mary land end Missouri, when they can on the same principles secure the clean vpteof every rebel State, and elect “our country’s hepe •♦rd pride” beyond a doubt? THE "WESTERN ILLINOIS SANI TA KT FAIR. The 'Western Illinois Sanitary Fair will open at Quincy, HL, on the 11th of October. The Committee having it in charge are mak ing such arrangements as shall result in a decided and thorough success, and to this end donations arc requested from every branch cf business and department of trade. A sufficient space will be assigned to each, and pains taken to make an impartial exhibi tion cf all contributions. There will be de partments and committees for each branch of industry; there will also be afi Art Gal lery, and department of arms, trophies, rel-. ics and cariosities. The display of cattle, horses, domestic fowls and farm products, will be a prominent feature. We trust the business men of Chicago will be represented in this Fair, and that their contributions will make a large figure in the aggregate, which shall go-to ameliorate the condition of our gallant fellows in the field. Every article sent to the Fair should he distinctly marked “Charles A. Savage,-Esq., for the Sanitaiy Fair, Quincy, HL” psyThe “Peace Sneaks” clamorforpeacc while avowing themselves for a Northern re bellion. They pretend to weep over the sac rifice of blood and treasure made by the loyal people of the North, and in which they have bad no part, yet.propose as a remedy to give up all for which those sacrifices -were made, and to render far greater sufferings in evitable by adding to the Southern rebellion, now so nearly subdued, a gigantic Northern rebellion or free fight from tbe very contem plation of which humanity shrinks appalled. They groan ostentatiously under the harden of onr present debt, which is bat ten per cent on tbe value of our property, yet pro pose as a remedy to add to it the rebel debt, thus doubling it at once, an expense which would carry the country through three years more of war. They clamor at the Republi can party for not having enforced the Monroe doctrine a war on France while we al ready had the rebel war on our hands, yet by their own platform repudiate it wholly, be cause “ehent-per-shent” owner, Au gust Belmont, also holds stock in tbe Ans Irian empire established In Mexico. They omit from their platform the old-i&shioned Democratic plank in favor of the rights of Irishmen and other naturalized citizens and for the encouragement of emigration, bq ensue the same Belmont bios lashed the Dcm ocratic party to the car ol Ireland’s oppres sors. Stracge anomaly. The owners of the British debt, and of the London Ti-ncs, now through Belmont and the “Democratic” machine, seek to control even the votes of the Fenian Brotherhood. How long will the champions of Young Ireland aud the op pressors of Old Ireland thus trot in the same harness? tST’ If there was ever an outrageous dem agogue on tbe lace of the earth, his name Is Horatio Seymour* Such a map has been making a speech in Milwaukee of late, In which he enlarges upon the order of Gen. Beintzleman, forbidding, fbr a brief period, the transmission of arms in this and two other States, and says that the people of three States “cannot be trusted to bust their food upon the prairies.” The whole speech isiollof the lowest appeals to prejudice and Ignorance, and is,.ln fact, an insult to what ever of intelligence there was in his audience. His oily tongue? and plausible sentencss,aud pretenses of candor, got him into the Gover nor’s chair in the State of New York, and he is trying the same sort of game with a view to elect McClellan President, so as to be his Secretary of State. It might amount to something bad he not tried if once, and been unmasked before the nation. Kysr The N. T. Tribune says: “General McClellan regrets thit wo hare failed to reap the benefits of our many vhtories. 1 Tula b a questionable allusion, coming from the source whence it does. *• Prudence, if not modesty, might have counseled the General on-flect-upon the utter insignificance of his own contributions to the victories of the war, and to leave that particular topic uadis* imbed. 1 * ATLANTA. Its Occupation by Gen. Sherman, A Fresh Campaign Probable— Hood's Army Shattered- Casualties, Inri. dents, Ac. [Special Correspondence of the Chicago Tribune.] Atlanta, Ga , Sept 10,18 CL Atlanta bn* fallen, a few moments hlnco Gen. Tfaomae recein.d a dUpatcb stating that the SOth corps occupies tbe city. The infinite labor aad bloodshed of Jour long, wearisome. sloepleea months baa rccrived a reward even richer tbau we hoped for. The seive oftbo GatcCltyls over. Wo were certain it must Jail, bat there is fcomethm® in tensely grateful in eajitur it has fallen. Cheering has broken ont in tne marching column* with re donblco violence—not a battle cheer, bat a round, rich, cloriou* volume, heroic in intonation—and containing somehow a music deeper and grander than tbe mellowest and most Inspiring dlapisoa of a dozen organs such as they drown discord with in Bosion. Communication with the rear has hitherto been by the way of Sandtown on the Cka'taboocbie, and it now becomes a question of vast interest to correrpt-ndems to Know the shortest sale route to the North, where we may spread be'ore a gladden • ed nation the neb oil and wine that we hope to express from onr ripenloc note-booka. By the road running directly North we are hot twenty miles trom Atlanta; by the route In me since the movement commenced we are more than, doable that distance. The first naa never been traversed by an armed Federal soldier—belongs, in .'act, to the unexplored region in>o wblcn literary non combatants seldom have the curiosity tqpenetrate. Bet Mr V. P« Cooygbam. of the N. 1. Herald, and mjself, propose to be the Speke and Grant of a in that direction. Influenced possi bly, beside other weighty motives, by a desire to be the first of Shaman's grand army of flankers to enter Atlanta. Onr horses are saddled, and with pock is crammed mil of notes, from wnlch, Unc are caplui ed, the enemy may posnbly extract a little aid, but not a gram of comfort, wo cist loose Jrom Sherman’s noble, victorious army, still densely oown the road, headed sooth— due south. 7F. M.—ln Atlanta, after a fanny, adventurous ride. Reaching the cavalry on the left of onr army, Gen. Garrard's trnrty division, we halted to learn if we coil'd pass Into Atlanta from the sooth with safety. Onr design seemed foolhardy when we ascertained that no direct communication with onr troops thsre had been eaiabhehed. Gen Gar raid, however, concluded to send out a reconnol terms party over tbe road, to ascertain if tho city coala be reached by toat route. Cept. J. P. New comer, commanding Gen. U.’a escort, and Llenten ant W. C. Rickaro, Provost Marshal on Brevet Bng. Gen Wilder s staff, with lorry men, were dis patched, am), with the correspondents or tbe Com mtrcial and the New York Herald, this detachment was the firrt,to reach Atlanta Irom Sherman's mam army, twenty miles distant, operating without a base. During this ride we were, no doubt, watched from ambuecadts by many rebel stragglers, recent traces ol whom w ere plentiful. Armed Yankees bad never before been sets on the road, and as the news ol the evacuation of Atlanta Bad not spread throneb the country, onr riding leisurely toward the city was viewed by the lew inhaoltants of the wayside farm bouses with astonisb jntnt. At Bough ana Beady S.atlon, on tbo -Ha con railroad, eleven miles south of Atlanta, we found a few squalid women and children collected around the door step-—the desolation broken only by the morcso orme of a spinning-wheel. The Clamour of despair hnne over the hamlet. A few more miles were passed, when a shot from our ridettes excited onr lutere <t. In amoment we foutd they had captured an ancient negro, mount* cd on a brisk mute, who was endeavoring to cs cape, when tbo shot compelled him to heave to. 1 have seen terror In many elates, but never a more tmdisfinieed variety tnan was shown by this fuga* cions African. Hie black bide had been bleached in a moment to a smoky canary color; bis dangling legs oscillated dizziij with nervous relaxation,acd hie eyes were immovcably open as those of a plas ter bust. IT fe«r ever distilled anything to a jelly, this sable party would nave melted into a strange palpitating mass. In answer to a ouery as to where he belouccd. bo managed to C&>p. ■ “Alum—m—m—mum—Mr. Fenruton." In the course of another Are miuutea we ascer tained that the mole be strode belonged to tbe eamccentltmcn. Taking the African in tow, wo reached a fine bou*e beside the road, the entire faml y being seated on the verandah. This was Mr. Fergasoa and his flock. The negro was requested-to dis mount. *i be saddle was thtoqniromnls mule and tbc animal was taken in charge by a trooper, while another Impressed the negro’s sendees in getting bis eadcLe girths taut This done, the b ackumoor was requested to deliver onr respects to tke laalee, in a tune intended possibly to reach them at first-hand, which be gargled he would be “scab" to do, and we rode ou. Whcuwit&m four and a half miles of the city, we baited at an unpretending house for refresh ment, and found there an elderly and exceedingly gannlohe lady, whose manner led us to fear in stantly that she was determmrtl to protest too much. “ God bloas yon Yankees I why didn’t you let mo know ? should have had a hot meal.” Then dropping her voice mysteriously, she con tinued “I’ve got two little boys with you-un*—nice Ut ile hoys—Union boys. Didn’t you ever meet any ol the HcCoola ?” - Wc had never mit the HeCools. * W bile quaffing a glass o! milk, one of the escort noticed that the oed-spreao in the next room seemed aUttle plethoric towards the middle. He turned it down and discovered—not a quivering virgin—but five guns, duly loaded and capped. In another bed, concealed in the same manner, were twomoregnns. We ventured to ask onr obsequi ous hostess why so many emaU arms were culti vated about her premises. Without a moment’s hesitation, and with a voice whose honied accents would have been irresistible had the? issued from a younger and prettier neighborhood, she replied: “ On, dear I now, my youngest—Johnny—aid you never meet Johnny McCool ? was sicb a great band to hunt. Kay, do now have some more but ter.” ’ I fear we ruined young Nimrod’s armory ((thick we could hara'y consider complete without a bat tery ot artillery) by breaking to pieces his seven fowling-pieces, which, by the way, bore a remarka ble recemblaiiCe to army muskets. On nearing £aet Point, we came upon the rebel defenses of Atlanta, and upon unfinished works, which showed that they were expecting Sherman to rtnte at them there.- We came within a mile of the city, and still met no trace of onr troops, Jost a#wo enteit-d .the suburbs,-we caught a fiiuupeeofa blue uniform. One of our escort flatbed torward with a flag of truce, and in a mo ment we bad grasped each other bv the hand, with hearts swelling with something akin to tenderness. Groups doted around naand drank in the glorious news it was our privilege to bo first to impart, and the cnibnelaem tbc relation gave rise to, took epi grammatic torm in many cases in the sugges tion that it was bad news lor the Caicago Convention. Sure enough, there was oar flag placidly waving in the twilight. To our loving eyes there seemed something effulgent about it, and as night tell, its colors came out to onr excited vision mote and more plainly. A few weeks ago I clambered up a look out at a signal station on oar lett, and gazed upon tbc bristling trenches of the enemy, their frownlig guns and defiant flags, and wondered as 1 gazed how and wacn 1 should enter there. Little did I dream that it would be from tbc south, and threading tbe road through the torts through whose embrasures deserted guns would look cs a lonely, stem, but meaning wel come; Little did I think that tbc mesb of yawn ing ditches, lowering parapets, tingled abattis, and -impracticable chetuux de/Hu would be sl s Kntly carried by a battle whose thunder should be inaudible in the streets of the city, for tbe mastery of which it was fulminated—by a subtle idea ma tured In tbe wonderful brain of the commanding General—and 'by tbe integrity and courage, ana morale of the immense army he has marshaled to a victory which mart effect the destinies of the country, and ol the human race itself. Hood, no doubt, was quickly apprised of tbc un favorable issue of Hardee’s aasf.nli of tbc 81st of AacUbt on the army of tbe Tennessee. With bis rail communications severed, all supplies cut off. and more than half of his army defeated in attack and impotent fordclense against the hosts pushing opon It, it is plain that he was compelled to aban don tbc tow n, and endeavor to nolle his army once more, now most critically divided and menaced. On tbe morning of tbe let orders were issued in Atlanta lor an evacuation that night, and though confided at first to the army commanders alone, and to those citizens wbote weltaxe they bad espe cially at bean, U was blown over tbe city by the afternoon, and tell like a. thunder-dtp upon tbs unsuspecting inhabitants, who but a day or two ago had bees hilarious overthe withdrawal of Sher man. They thought him foiled, and pat to a last trump of building railroads and, possibly, digging canais. LVerj yehlde in the city was brought Into reqnleltlon by fugacious lamlwes. Negroes, free and bond alike, were arrested and started Sonuiofl loot. Shop-keepers packed np their scanty wares, or found places where they concealed them. Tbe confusion intensified as night came on, and lam told tb&t tbe confusion beggared description. The laces ofmoat of tbo citizens wore a look of de spair as they turned their backs upon their homes, from which they were driven so unexpectedly. The streets were clattered with wagons, tottering under hasty, ill-adjusted loads; the sidewalks swarmed with two classes—the tugitives and tbe wreckers For be it known that in the last hours ol tbc rebel occupation ot Atlanta, that thousands ot tbc lower classes, who proposed to remain, fell to plundering the abandoned bouses amPstores as soon as their owners disappeared. Staff officers dashed from point to point with gloomy faces, while drunken soldiers brawled along‘ the ban quettes. and cursed alike tbc citizens they encoun tered aid the patrols that dragged them to their commands. What pen can do Justice to a scene of rapine, of anguish, of terror, of stealthy not and brutality, which bad risen through the thin crust, barely hiding the hideous elements that go to make no Southern society in the fourth year of Jefferson Davis. * With railroads cot on all sides, tbe trains in At lanta, consisting of eigfaty-tnrec cars and seven lo comotives, could not ne saved. Tbe cars were loaded with the ammunition in Atlanta, and di vided into four trains. They were taken oat on tbe Augusta railroad about a mile from tbe city, where tbe engines were detached aud dashed into each other at tbe highest speed. The cars were fired, and for about an boor the most appaling explosions ensued, making tbe very eartu tremble. The wreck of these cars has been visited by thousands since onr occupation. Fragments ot wood and iron were burled to an immense distance, while tbe ground in the Ticinityis tomnp, blackened and scarred for hundreds ol yards. Over one thousand hales or cotton, plied np in tbs southern suburbs of the city, were also given to the torch. During the afternoon, Hood ordered what army provisions remained after filling bis trains to he Rival to citizens 1 , and considerable quantities were thus distributed. There were but six days sup plies for tbe army in Atlanta, and we found the re port that Hood was subsisting bis troops from hand to mouth, so long prevalent in our army, to he true. Daring the afternoon, specific orders for the withdrawal of Stewart’s Corps and tbe militia were issued, and about sunset the latter were with drawn from the trenches. When they wore fairly on the road, Stewart’s Corps followed, all being en route by midnight, except the cavalry, a brigade or two of Infantry, and the pickets. These latter remained until tbe advance of the SOth Corps near ed the city on the morning of the 23. * Tun advance or the Sdrs coups. The explosion of ammunition, was, of coarse, at the position G f the SOth Corps, but seven' miles distant; and tbougb General Slocum hadre ceived no intelligence oi Sherman’s great success, ue was not unprepared to find Hood gone Eny morning, and the explosions convinced him that l™Lr i S dra 7 Blwaß ' waln S place. He instantly ia wm!° flia vision commanders. Generals and Geary, to send out each a daybreak, the morning of fIiSSSS mm were detailed from cacti Poshed forward on neigh into Atlanta, on the north anaiiorthfffßt. Encountering no opposition thev S^eht” P tbe £k!m t an, l at el eht o’clock came »k trtte h m «rtfi, so lately peo now ’ rilent and deserted. Col, Coburn commanding Gen. ” ard s recoiiuuifeance, entered tbe enemv-n port., cacoeaurian ia tfl .abnrt» MavSr%. boon, of Atlanta, and a deputation of tne Gitv Connell, The former nervously presented »„•«»»/ EOTCidcrlDC the cllj and Coburn refused to receive thepancr ity, and directed that another Major Calhoun invited several of Qen VV?iS?« staff to accompany him to the Court House, where the document fehoold be made en regie, pro:s«laz to expel the drunken rebel stragglers! lingering la the streets and were disposed to a *\r mifeh with our advance. He immedlate'v took measures to effect the last, and, accompanied hv tbe officers whose names arc offered in atics* ha returned to the Court House, and the -following document was drawn up; Atlanta. Qa., Sept. 2, 1854. BmoADiZB Gekebal Wabd, Commanding sd Division, 20 xn Coups : but— I Tbe tortures of war have placed the city of Atlaa ain your hands, and as Mayor of the city, I ask protection to aoneombatacta aud private property. (Signed) Jab. M. Calhoun. Mayor of Atlanta, Attest— H. W. Scott, Csptaln and A. A. 0., A. W. Tibbetts, Captain and A. D C„ J. P. Thomp son, Lieutenant and Provost Marshal. Tbe preliminary formalities <thns dlapimd of'oar • troops entered the city with music and nags, marching proudly erect. The Inhabitants looked on sullenly lor the most part, though there were as over-proportion of females *bo held taelr smiles, like other lavorast a cheap rite. Some peered timidly from behind blinds, others ato their hum ble pie morosely and unflinchingly on tbe street cernen*, and no doubt some innocent old ladles were duly concealed m Impracticable places toavold a late wblcb they.flittered themselves was Immt nenu A doe flags off was found on the Franklin Printing House woere the Memonls Appfal has Been printed: tbe Stripes and Stars were soon flone to the calm, sunny air, amid the cheers of the brave men wto had fought for so many weary, consnmir p oays to place It there.' General S’ocum cstab.lahed his headquarters at the Trent House, tbe leading hotel of the city, overlooking the public square. CAprunes ijr the citt. In the forts around Atiantn eleven heavy guns mainly 64 pounders, were left by the enemy. They were too heavy for a specdv removal and Icll into our bands, still mounted in position and with out serious Injury. About 8,000 mueketi,' in good order, stored in .various parts of tbo city, ware lotmd; 01-o force locomotives in running order, which seem to have been overlooked. Large JlusmUks of mannlactnrtd tobacco (which now onna a part of the rebel soldier’s..ration.) were dlecoveted, ana will no doubt be approprlited lor the use of the army. Between one and two hun dred siragg era, the majority of them very drunk, were fltheo fn*m their hiding places and placed under guard atthe Court House. Someofoarcon valcaceU wounded, clsgtused. as rebel privates, fell into our bands. Tbe uniforms were furnished by bumble Union peonle in the city, of whom, if we may believe tbe masqueraders, mere are sever *Bl bundled whose jaith has been well attested by constant attentions to our wounded prisoners—so constant in fact that tbe authorities grew jealous and finally denied citizens access to the hospitals. From first Impressions I- should-say that not more than one-eighth of tbo inhabitants remain, and those almost exclusively or the humbler class. There are a goodly number, however, who hiye cut the Confederate cause, anti who have been long awaiting the opportunity. Nearly nil of tbe local railway employes remain. They are already snuff ing the ckuoQcpof employment under tbe new regime. One thing has struck me in conversation with the citizens. They evidently have not tbe 'slightest idea that we snail ever Tolu oar hold upon Atlanta, cmr reputation for temciiv is at the bichcel among these utwiy acquired inhabit ants of Lmcmndom. ATLANTA. The cltv Is larger Ibau I anticipated, its extent indicating that It contained, before the siege, 1 a population of 20,000. It has a look of newness in digenous to railway centers; but it is well bnilt, and has more eoildlty than nine-tenths of cities that owe their rise to the reflective habits of tbe men who thought turned wheels tcould produce lo comotion Many of the residences, especially as you leave the center of the city, have the florid or lamentation ortho Gothic and I tall in villa, and art very frefh and pretty In their uniform white •paint ano shrubbery punoundings. In the busi ness quarter the ftoiM’Uga are of back, compact and lofty, and of modem architecture. Tbe oeput is, as it las a-right to be, in the cen ter of tile city. It is commodiooF, and, though seeding point. Is In good repair, save the ticket offices wuich netd glazing and refitting. Adjoin ing the depot Is a public square, containing about three acres of ground. It is now encumbered with estray hospital bunks,brokenboxe«. mißccUaneons aebris prankea (which Is reretvlng the usual order) by little patches ol sward. Several yonospoplsrs shoot up slccdcriy, but their aspiring trunks are so begnawn that 1 tear the wandering animals around them will compete tbe work of chewing them down. The 44 square" Is eurrounued by an open bovd fence, stiamrc-ly intact. There are several good looking churches, the most handsome nl them being near neighbors in a cluster, a square from the depot. Tbe court bouse Is a lair specimen of tbe American public build ing. It has one green block, all to Itself, and a handsome cupola. The streets are not regu.arlj laid our, shooting out occasionally at acute angles, and only the leading ones are paved. The others are firm and bard, but I farcy, from tbe texture of the soil, that mud mast be abundant in the rainy season, bttve the three or foar blocks In the cen ter of the city, tbe booses are straggling, with spacious yards aid gardens; not straggling enough to rencer tbe distances magniQccnc, but yet not nrpretc-ndlng. Ahogttbcr, Atlanta has an exceedingly brisk and ‘‘citified” atr. Its business has been larger, as one 'can tetl by studying tbe signboards, than which, perhaps, no better method exists ol ganging the spirit and enterprise of a town. The stores are well fitted np, and several of tbe larger ones look dlßlltcDiebtfl even in tbelremptiness. Thebotela, three or lonr in number, are spacious, bnt decided ly the worse for wear. With the exception of the Trout House, they arc nearly empty; and the latter is by no means in thorough running order. Tbo roles of several lame buildings, by Are. are observable cn the principal streets. Some ot them arc of ancient date, and but one, citizens say, re sulted Irom our firing. Tbe extensive car shops have not been destroy ed, bnt their machinery was sent. t«o months ago, to Macon and other points. None of the buildings In the city were fired at the evacnatton. - As a point ol recuperation to the army, sick and wounded, of repair of materia), and as a detail of supplies, Atlanta will be of inestimable value in the intme military operations in the South. EFFECT OF OUR SHELL. Hardly a house in Atlantn'bas escaped damage from the shells which, for over a month, have been hurled at It. \ have known a single ba .tery to throw nice hundred tbrlisinto the city, between dark and daylight. This was largely in excess of the average; bnt the (belling has been very heavy throughout. The majority oi the roofs of the city are tom, and the walls scamd. About half-a dozen fires resulted from the firing. In the room where 1 slept iast cveulng, tbo wall was garnished with a raeged orifice, made by a fragment of a shelf, and In the adjoining apartment was a chair, £artial)y demolished by ibe'kamelrate messenger, y hostess tells me that she didn't mind the sheila a bit; bnt she forgot, when she admitted, a mo ment after, that she bad of late cooked breakfast in tbo cellar, that we must perforce take the tint as sertion cum ao/fa. The damage to life and limb was coufintd to women and children—if we may believe the report. The railroads from the East enter the city through a deep cut, which is bridged over at the junction of streets. In the aides of this cut nu merous cares are excavated, which bear marks of constant use. Some ofthem have traverses to pro tect the entrance, lor. In the words ol the cock ney. "Ton cawn’t most always tell In this Plant ed country" in which direction the savage explo ded! proposes to fly. One must look, however, for the ravages of the shells, as the damage done by them Is insignificant. They certainly made the town uncomfortable. ba r not sufficiently so totn dace even partial evacuation by the Inhabitants, Ourmakersofammnoltion seem to report baa it that nearly every one of our shells exploded. THE POTITI CATIONS OP ATLANTA Are the strongest rebel defenses 1 hare ever seen. Tbeyranjusionthe verge of the city, excluding in one or two places what might be termed the ex treme suburbs. The parapets are heavy, and strengthened at frequent commanding points by regularly bastloncd forte, the ditches of which are from eight to ten feet deep. In front of the para pets ere successive lines of obattls and cJucmux de frite* from three to seven In number. The works* on the wer-t ran down to East Point, and are bollt not over filly yards Irom the railroad they are de signed to cover. Two of the lons on this side are models and splendidly finished. Near East Point new works were in course of erection. The ene my bad evidently been working oa them two or three days before the cvacmlon.showingthatSher man was expected to strike there. It is enough to say that the entire chain of defenses to Atlanta is impregnable to any assault less deliberately pre arranged than that which carried Sebastopol. Ths carnage of a determined assault most have been awlol, and the result by no means certain. penal's I noticed on entering the city, some females walking leisurely homeward with arms-foll of boxes, contaiuingdonbUees what might be ungeal lautly termed plunder. A citizen on opemnn nis. store this morning, discovered eight empty barrels which had the previous night contained s-ilt. Mtny clour soldiers, wandering along the streets, are certainly a little inquisitive as to the debris of de serted stores, but I don't believe onr men are much given 10 plltcring the chloride of sodium, ol which under the most favorable circumstances, they get more than they want, in various guises. Our shop-keeper says the d a women hare takea his salt, and. bis acquaintance with the fair aex of Atlanta not being of, recent growth, his opinion is entitled to weight. EXCELLENT CONDUCT OP OUH SOLDIERS. The 20th corps and its commanders deserve the highest praise for quiet, orderly and eoidler-Uke conduct since the occupation. The 2d Massachu setts has been detailed for provost doty m the city, and its Colonel, Cogswell, Is the Provost Marshal. I observed a knot'oi soldiers this morning endes voting to force an entrance into a store for tobacco, which is the only instance of misbehavior that came under my observation. STBEKOTH OP THE REBEL ABUT. I bave dil-gcntly inquired, since entering Atlan ta, in quarters likely to be well informed, as to the past and pr esent strength of the rebel army oppos ing SbCrinss. 'Johnston bad at Dalton, last Spring, jna before Polk’s reloforccment of 20,003, &S.UUO of all arms Daring the campaign this ag* predate, 75.0C0, badbe.n reduced nearly one-fcalr, leaving flood not over 45,00J regular troops of all arms. Of mUitla, 6,000 were collected «t Atlanta, and abont 4,000 at Macon. Milltii included, Hood probably could not muster over 00,000 men, previ ously to the late movement. lam pretty certain thfe will nut vary 5,000 from tbe morning reports Ol Hood's force. Tbelr rations formanyweeks have been tftnflned to corn-meal, bacon, and occasional Issues of fresh beef. The grumbling in their army of the scanty supply-table, baa been both loud and deep. TRAINS BUNKING TO CHATTANOOGA. About a mile of track was found destroyed near the dly. Oar indelatignble construction corps re laid it In a low hour?, and at 10 o'clock this morn ing two trains arrived, emptying their fiery lungs as they thundered thioogh the city to the depot, of one fierce long protracted, salutatory shriek. Captain John Blair's anaconda of bread and bacon which follows nponr conquests so closely that It has, figuratively ppeaking, been repeatedly ordered off the skirmish line. Is ready to lard the lean de pots of Atlanta with the riches of the United States supply table. Just think of the aroma of coffee floating around the starveling atmospbertof the military store-honsea ot the Gate City, which are redolent now of musty corn-meal, rusty bacon, mmgied with a vile. Indefinable odor of general de cay, which should be recognized at the national smell of the Cotfcderacy. Captain Van Dozes, Superintendent of Military Telegraphs, aa coon as he became convinced of the lall of Atlanta, ran through bis lines to the city, end instructed an operator to transmit the glad in telligence to Washington, via Cumberland Gap- Wheeler having destroyed the wires between Nashville and Chattanooga. At one of the ing stations the operator interrupted the message hyasking “lßthiß another Fureyf" Thequery was, in an electrical way, warmly resented. The dispatch passed on, and an answer was received from the War Department four hours after our forces entered the city. .ADVICES TO ggPTBMBKB 10. • Citt’op Atlanta, Ga., Sept. 10,1553. “It !b with fcelinge of extreme exaltation that I date this letter from the Gate City of the South ’ As jourreaders have already been Informed, the city was turrendered by Major Calhoun, (said to be axonsln 01 John C.) The town bears the mark! ol rough usage, many houses and public buildings having been perforated by our shells and solid shot, - which in one or two Instances left the strnctnrea idere wrecks, I observed a residence, the chimney of which had been struck by a shell, which pawed clear through, making a hole larco enough lor a man 1 * body to pass through, and yet its symhbrlam had not been, disturbed. Another shell bad cue down a telegraph pole in front of the Macon & At lanta depot, while a large number pawed through the round house, car and locomotive shops. Very few buildings m that neighborhood escaped scratch es of some kind. ' jjU EUHIED ASTHiEBT. Immediately after the occupation of the city, the troops were put to wort digging lor buried property. Up to the present writing, eighteen pieces of artillery, from twelve to sixty-four pounders, have been found, most of them burled and barred or spiked. Geary s men hare dag up six of the eighteen pieces. A large amoant ot excellent ammunition was also resurrected from mother esnh. The ammunition found was princi pally fixed shells of theslxty-four pound guns, and are very valuable. The enemy buried roicb more property, which the space and pick will soon turn up to the surface. the disposition or CHEEKS. It Is understood that in a few days some disposi tion will be made of the many citizens who re main In the aty, among whom are many ol the Georgia militia, who a week ago were fighting us, hut who now proiess to be good loyal citizens. Dame Humor has it that the city is going to be d,e populated, end that all disloyal people will be sent South. and the loyal shipped North, where they mn obtain employment and subsistence. TUB NEOBOES. There ore more able-bodied negroes in the city than we have met with on the entire campaign, 'WLat disposition will be made of them baa not transpired, but it is probable the male adults will be employed by the Quartermaster's Department as laborers. Dan McCook's old brigade, now commando! by Lieut. Col. Langley, on tbe Sd arrived In from tha front, hating in coarue I,£oo rebel prisoners, in cluding Brig. Gen. Qowan, of Arkansas. They were assigned to the pens In which some of them so recess guarded our ao.dlers captured by the »nemy^g^ an* ftinM&sim* KONBTABT. Tubtoat Ersxnro, Bept, IS, ISM. The money market to-day was the scene of greater activity than yesterday—malaly in coase. qutnee of tbe advance in gold, which excited epee ulators in produce. The extreme scarcity of cur rency, however, temJed.rery greatly to limit trans actions, and many of oor hankers had to refuse to discount to Eastern Exchange was very flat, and some of the , bankers were offering to sell on tbe street at 35. Tbe rates at tbe leading banks, however, are un chanced—baying at discount, and selling at discount. The gold market to-day was unsettled and higher —opening at 218#, advancing to 223, and dropping back again to 223, with rumors of oven lower quo tations. “ The cause is probably a natural reaction tbe rapid decline ot tbe past few day s, with perhaps an attempt to corner" short-sellers.,. Tbe following are the quotations received by Junes Boyd, gold* broker: 10.00a.m .218341 l.SOp.m 228 * 11.0ea.rn...* 21834 SOOp.m 227 12.00 a. m 222*1 8.80 p.m 220)4 12.50p.m 224 | 8.40p.m *23 Here the market for gold «p«ned weak at 210® 216, advancing to 225, and falling back in a panic to Slß—closing heavy, with a strong downward tendency. BlKer was nominal at 200. Five* Twenties were weak at I.o® 110)4* Six Feb Ceht Loan or 1881.—The Mechanics* National Bank of Chicago received notice this morning that its bid for $50,000 of this loan at 4 per cent premium is accepted. Ist B’d, 2d B’d. litß’d. 22B’a. Jf.T. C....T..125J4 115 Quicksilver... 79* 8)* C.*S. W, 49* 51 C.6.T.. m 132 CAN.ff (pfd). 89 Blk Hudson River.lH* 1.5* Erie (c0rny....10354 *ol* Hi- Cent .126 £rie (pfd)..- 106* iu* obieAtoui.ccnfO* .... C. ft V. .119* 110 Uh63>ceolwar M. S. (com),?. 78* 79* loan bonds.. 99 .... M. 8. (gta).:;.ui* 14 * U. 8. 8 * cent P.F. w, A C..lM* 107* 5-29 couoens.lifiH .... Sl O). » U. B.euccnt C. AA. (com)-83 .... boadi Iffil... 107* .... C.A A. (ptd),..91 .... U.5.78-iooreas- KL...........1M 106* nry Notes...llo* .... lU.Ctnt.icrip.lW U.8.l yr certf. 94 B. A Q..'. 123 125 Amrric’o goldJ33* 3J7 Market—lst Board weak, id Board steady. COimKBCUL. Tuesday Evzkiko, Sept. 13,1804. WEEIO.T, Review.—ln consequence of the decline in gohi, the pci eral markets during tbo week have been unsettled and lower. Flour bat fallen 50®10c per barrel; 'Wheat B®loc per bushel on- Winter, and 10®lSc per bushel on Springgrades; Coml® 2c per bushel; Oats 2jf®*c per bushel; Rye 2®3c per bushel, and Barley 15®20c per bushel. High wines have declined 4c per gallon Seed 35c per bushel; Coffee Sc per lb; Raw Sugars 1® T*c per lb, and Refined Sagan Xcper S>. The receipts and shipments during the past 24bears were as follows; SECEma and smrjcHirTS past S4 nouns. Xecetved. Shipped. .. 0,253 213 Flour £8,623 67,025 Wheat 45,«8T .184.948 18,000 17,800 10,660 14,600 T0.G76 £Ol Rye Barley Grass Seed. ;i461557 Flax Seed. 81,703 80,8(0 M 93 18,2*3 SCO 163 57,006 1,019 10J 303 Biootn Coro. Curedlleats, Tallow Wool Doga Catt1e....... D1dei ....... liigbwloes..' 6,383 2,917 57,680 .... Salt... Batter Tbe advance In cold in Now York today canard a reaction in all kinds of produce, and prices ad. T anccd materially, under a i Irons speculative In quiry* Flour was held firmer, bat bayera were not wIL Hog to pey any advance on yesterday's quotations, ano the transactions were therefore very light, at $lO 73012.50 for white winter extras, $10.50 forred winter extras; and $9.90011.00 for spring extras. Only about 1,5100 hrle-changed bands. The wheat market opened' quiet, bat ai soon as the advance In gold was announced, it became ex cited and buoyant, and prices advanced 304 c per bushel. Aboat 85,009 bushels winter and 109,000 bnabels spring wheat were sold at $1.98 for No. 1 Bed; $1.04#©1.03 for No. 3 Bed; $1.55 for Bcjected Bed; * $1.9101.93 ' for No 1 Spring; $1.8901.98# for No 3 Spring; acdsl.S3ol.Mfor Bejccted Spring, the market dosing quiet, with tellers of No 3 Spring at $1.93> and buyers at $1.92#. The demand was purely speculative, and we did not bear of a single bushel having been sola for shipment, notwith standing freights are very low. This Isanunnatu ral state of affairs, and cannot tail to end In ruin and disaster. There wis also a more active demand for Corn and prices advanced 1c per bushel, with sales ol 117,000 bushels, at $1.32 for No 1 Corn, $1.2001.31 lor No 3 Corn, and $1.29 for Bejectcd Com, th 0 market closing steady at $1.31 for No 8 com in store. Oats ruled dull and wc note a decline inprices of #<fclc per bos, with sales of abont 130,000 bushels at 64®61XcforNo. 1 and 63k®*3e for No, 3—the market closing steady at &i l /(SS4x for No. 1 and CS# for No. 3 Oats In store. Bye was firmer, but no actual advance In prices was established—the isles amounting to 8,000 bos at 11.81Gi.33 for No. 1 acd $1*2801.28# for No. 2. Barley was quiet, and without material change only abont 6,000 bns having changed hands at $1,90 01.95 for No. 3 Jn store. nishwliies ruled #£ble lower, with Okies of 500 bris si $1.7301.73#—the market closing don. Timothy Seed was in-hat limited request, and the market was dnll, with light sales of prime quality at SUSO. Flax Seed was firm at $8.15. Provisions were entirely neglected, the only sale reported being a lot of 5,000 pcs sweet pickled Hams at 15c loose. * Grain Freights were doll, with only three en gagements, at 7#c for corn, and 7#c for rye to Buffalo, and 15c for wheat from Milwaukee to Os wego. , In Beef Cattle the receipts have been light. Me dium Cattle, suitable for army contracts, and good shipping grades are In active demand, and Arm at onr previous quotations. Eotsrcd sales 859 head at $3X005.25, chiefly at *4.25@5.25 per 100 lbs. In Bogs ths receipts continue light, and below the demand. Prices rale Arm and unchanged. En tered sales COO head at $7.C0@12.23, chiefly at $ll.OO ©12.25 per 100 lbs. t&TEB, In the afternoon the wheat market was Irregular and unsettled—No. 2 Spring advancleg as high as $1.38, after the receipt of the newt that gold In Hew York was 227, and tailing back agiin as soon as the later gold dispatches were received, and selling down to sl.92—doslngwcak and unsettled. Corn was in fair request and firm at $1.31 for No. 2in store. Oats, rye, barley and hlghwlnes were neglected. CHICAGO LUMBER MARKET* For the "Week Ending: Sept. 13, 18C4. Tuesday Evening, September 13. ThefcUewlbg table shows the rscslpts of Lumbar, Bbingisi,Lath,etc.,forthe weekending September 10, sod ccmparatlvely for three years: receipts or lumber, sntaoLxs, lath, zto., pos TUB weak AMD ISO SEPT. 10, JOB TILBEE YZaBS; 1864. 1865. I‘GJ. Lumbar feet 12,943, CM 11,139,000 11,705,100 BUBCIet.NO IJSI.COO 4,731,0.0 1,0^,000 lATh uri............ 3>rt,Mo 1,755,100 567.C.0 Earner lest 105.000' 861MM9 245,«t0 Blares H0..V..V...V. 390,0C0 605.040 415.0W Pickets, H0....* 5,000 ...• .... LUMBER—The rscslpts dnrlnt the week ending Saturday, wars vsryUmiUd for the present rsqulra. menu sf tbs market. This,.however, was mainly 6wl»* to iho prsvalsnoecf nnfayoraWe winds. Prices •cnseqnently Wire Very inn, ana IlltTtl am advance of |UO per thonsand en desb rablo eargocs, on ths qnotatlons cf the market for the previous week. Since Situr. day with a meet favorable lake wind, the largest onsEtUy of Lumber probably ever recilvedla three days has anlvsd Independent of a large fleet from Muskegon, a considerable number of cargoes from other Lumber dlstilcU has arrived, which altogether will ameunt to little short of seven millions of Lnm* ber. The obsolete necessity of more extended dock room for Lnmbsr has perhaps never been mere appa rent* for want of Uls a large number ofcargoesstlll remain In fust bands, and to effect sales there haa been a eocctislon el 5K3158 B I,CBO feet. The stocks of lumber at present in onr lumber vaids U llght/bid with the prospect of a large fall trade will be found but barely eolflclent. SUINGLES-TbetecelpU for the past week ehow no improvement upon the previous limited supply. The market is active and firm at our previous quota tion!. " LATH—With a more liberal eupply, there has been more activity In the market. Prices continue Arm and unchaiged. nv nivnAva f alxs of caxqoeb to-dat. Cargo icbr ML Vernon, from Grand Elver, sold by Irhh & Fuller, SO.OOO feet lumber, H stripe, fair at «21 • balance cargo common rafted, mixed, 100,000 rtet'lamber stlrt.CO; cargo i«br Revolving • Light, from Grand River, sold by Irish & roller, 93,050 feel taster, H ttzlpt. rafted,- at S2O 25; B,COO feet clear lumber at $13.50 5 cargo ecbr Emellne,* froa Grand TUvar eold' by Irish & Fuller, 113,000 feet lumber, t%\£ »trlpi,*at $a 00:5»,C00 pieces Lath at SU»- cargaicboecerElra, from Port Sheldon, sold by !• Garrick* W.WO lest lumber, >f atrips, balance mlxet* at JO. Cargo actar Oleander, from Green Bay, sold bvUeglade, feet lumber, H strips, balance wellcutccmmoaat $16.75. Cargo achr Goldsmith, from Kalamazoo, T3;«W leet coarse lumber, loug lolste ate., at 119 to. Cargo sekr Lowell, iron Me nomonee, eold byiSpaldltg, 173,C00 feet good lumber, v stripe, at S2I.H, Cargo acbr Louisa Ann from Lake, eold ly Ccno & O’Briea, 71.000 feet lam ber/x strips,fair, common,at $31,50, SOJlfOpcsUth, at s*.oo. •HICAGO CATTLE MARKET. TUZHDAT Xtzhiho, Bfpt. 13.1561. BEZT CATTLB-Kscilrid at the various yards da* iiat tbs 4*7 45» besdcfßetf Cattle, besides which, a train arrived oaths Chicago sad Burlington Bui road too lats for to-dsy’s market. Watered sales. £59 head at »5.5035J5-cnic fly at #1.2535.25 9 loe a*. *W!tb zcceip:< »o limited, price* continue firm at oorrr«Tioa» quotatl:ni. Govsrnment and Shipping Cattle art eUUjl*>eUva demaad with an inadequate supply- •** mr oattl* balm to-bat. sailers. Boyars. No. At. Fries. McPherson Gage « 015 SI.M TVallwork* M...Ooe»dorf. S3 1031 4.30 t nurti-r Heanesier 39 995 s.<s | | fl Fhunu,n.ft?.Cah!ar M «J2 >•« Ehewill Jacobs...... D B*w 8 * w jjOQß—Tbs receipts dorirg the day bars bssa very llrftUed.'amoustiie to about4sohead. Entrredsalea j: 9 1 tail at 17 .Ka«.«, chiefly at .11X0*11.25. Thera li ao .ccllna In the ptatloua .ct'.Tlty aid llrmnes. of the market. The are Kill below th, d«- mand.eipeclally ol iilme lo extra «radea. Taaro has «tn no chanjo on onr preyl«.,afl»ittJia. • neo BALZ3 10-DAT. W&H..TT»Ch ft Sgg _ dp 2® "53 219 IMS Bentley k S jia ms is ‘?-s ry “ a iSi 11.10 Gilbert , do M * w (k SendliCCoal to Newcastlo.” Owing ton mistake Inciting out “copy,'' some of the arrivals la the Marine List yesterday got Intermixed with be clearances—by whish it op, peared as if we woe exporting coal to Bulale. UtiEHLY ItfiTIEW OP CHI CAGO MABKEt* AU tale* of Grain reported in Ihttmarkei report are on a basis of ic storage per bushel, u -teis otherwise staled . Four u sold delivered unless otherwise elated . Tuesday BTIXDHK Sept. 19.135 L FREIGHTs-Gb.i- Fbs(Obt*—Dull. Tbe A* duo lor fteUbc teem ts very limit ‘d. aul rate- dur Ils the «ces h*.va iFcilntd *@*c per bnsiel oa eralr tcßuffslo ToDiTth-i eas-cetnents w-*ra: To Buffalo— :ctr BarQ&tt&a wl h earn. at 7*o; schrQaiutm. with rye «t Ihcj tebr Mon'to’’. <v«th cats, at fie. To o.- wboo—n&rx Indiana, with vbast, (to load at Mllwautee.) at 15c. 44 Lass isd Kail "itxbiqhts—Then laao ebasgs tnratvs. Weauota: Flour to Bojujlj i, it ana rail. $1,403 Floor toNe'wTurk.lakeaitdxUi..... lA'a Flour to Portland, via damia 1.4 d..., Fl^urtoß. - >«toa.vla Sam'.a 1.153 .. Bailboai>l!lieiquts—There u no ebasge la rates. -We quote: Fourth Cluei. Floor ToNcwJork.sU rail C' 93 XA« 44 railandLate Erie.. 6.P0 LSO Toßoeton.sll rail,... 1.00 2.C0 •* rail and Lake Kris 0.53 190 To Portland, all rail ......... 1.00 WO To Baltimore,ad rail. UJO ToPUliadeipW»,all r»u 150 ToPltubuie. 44 . ..o„*s 1.10 FLO UK—secured to day, 5.93S bils; thtopsl to day, >l2 Oils. Tbe folio wiog t»Dle shows the r«!lit* sne sblpmeits aorlcg ibe pin week, ana since the let of Jaicaiy, with comparative statistics: Rtceivea last week, bv • 50,730 “ correapour loa vefk 1563 41,»07 44 season ofUSi 877, 4 76 “ corresponding period i; 63 ....8*8569 ghipned lastweek.brls 14,1i7 44 co rerponaing week 1363 5%i51 44 season oM8*» 815 17* 44 corresponding period 1862. ...82f1,j77 Themawft amm* tbe «<«kbat ru'ed excessively dull, sea prices l are oecliced ai@6ocp«rbrl ou all c:s< cl- Tbe demand lor shipment!! uausuiUy lig*,t —lajera both In tbe East ana here holdms off for lower prion. Thastocka are ]ic&t,and there u no »ffcitn>ace on the cart of bol-lars to pretatbn mar ket Ibr lollcwlng table ebowi tbo tram actions dur- Isk the week: DAILY TBAXBACTIOK9 IS FLO ITB DUIIIHO TOE WXSX. Barrels W. Wtntor Red Stater Spnag Bate. sold. Rxtraa. Extras. Extras. Sept. 7..3,001 n.7sdi3oJ 1050 «1,.00 1051010.75 8..1,403 115r®1349 .... uso®io M 44 9.. 6CO 21.Het. 10.5t®..... 44 10.. 504 ... ® 10.35#.... 44 11..15 M H555a.... 10.75 & ... 10.00®*Q5i 44 12..UN) 1050 ® . 9J.«U.CO Tc-pat the market was firm oat Inactive, noidars a?kUg an advance wMch buffs would t>ot acre* to. Sa'eK were; Smra Wimbbßxtbas—ifo brla 44 Bril- Uk at” choice St Louis brand at tUifi; Cobrls 44Ls calTtnQet,,atli*7j;lt)0brIsm»dmm white winter extract » 0 J3. Bbd Wi*tbb Eitba-100 oris fair QUR'Uyat*lo2o BpbtsoSttbas—loobns “Mliioa n Mfls ’* at SlO : ion brls * 4 Bo ne Co.” aadS:obrls fsodasting extras at OO.CO; 10) brls do at $9 90. EPIISS SUPKBFISX— 00 brls at $3.75 ; 23 brla at 1950: HObnsat $9.»0; KT* Ftouß-KK Drlaat |9 00. Tbalollv- tag are the cioaln* qnatauons m Fxour Jn,hit market: Choice SlLoutt white winter extras Fair to sooowbitewtnter extras... 10.75®U.3i Ben winter extras 10.3*419.*.) mice airtag extras ie.’s®ll.o‘i Fair to kooo iprtng extras 955®t0.35 Sprlre snpernne 821® 9.00 Eye flenr 9 00® ... Corn Mcnl-Tbe market for Corn Meal Is very qnittanOAlmoatromUal. Weqnoto: Kiln-dried Coin il-al. 7) brl s6.«o® 7 00 BoUeo.inboli, 4&03®5c.0c UnbolUd 44 41 4j.fC@17.00 Bran and Middlinss—Thrre is fair activity in the marSkt for uran and Middlings, and prices are itcadv. We quote: _ Pue Mlddllnte, V »on S3O OC®4S.CO Coarte Middlings, V ton. 25 0c@25.00 Bren, V tea * Sales to-aay were 10 tons man, In balk, at s2<i p ton on track. WII BAT 'Received to day, 68,632 bn 5 shipped to dav.s7.oH bn Tbe fcllewinc table shows the movement for the ■week and since Jar. I: Received last week.bu.............. 513.U3 •* conesnondlncweek 1869... 523,4 3 44 seaion of ’51... 7.9i8242 * 44 corresnondmg period *63 j.chi.Ojo Shipped ISlt werfc. bn. 296,859 4 - oorrespoDdlDC week 1853 &05/75 44 * season of *s* 7.j*4,C'.V " comapordcg period 'si. 5,C93,71s The market for Wheat owing tie weskhsibsen ncsstthd, owlag to the decline In cold, and we note a depredation lo prices since oar last weekly review cl l®Kc per bushel oo witter, and lftsl<c per bushel on spring Braces. There baa been conslueranlelu dairy for Wheat during the week by speculators, bat very little hatbcea porchaied for mipmetu—there having been scarcely at any time a margin between prices here apd those ruling at the Ease Tas fol fowloi tad« aho a a the sales of Winter Wheat daring week: DAILY TBAUBACnOFB IN WINTEE WHEAT DOEtHQ Date. Baiold. No. i Bed. N0.2 Bed, BelMßed. Sept. 7...15 010 *2.07(22.10 $2.(33 .. $1.933196 tsept. 8...18.(10 2ABit3.CS 2CSO3CS# IX£fe2-00 •* 9...29.000 2X33... 2/0 OMN IX2-3.... «■ i 0...13.000 ...d... issai.or Lsea... " 12...16.0.70 ...M... l.SOrel 95 1X5*... “ 15...23.(C0 1X8®.... 19t#Q193 IXSO ... The following tabl« shows tbs transaction? in Spring Wheat donar the week: DAILY TBAESACTIOS* IN BPHIWO WHEAT DtTBINO THE WAKK. Bushels No. 1 No. 2r- Rejected Date. sold. Born*. Sprier. Borin*. Kept. 7. 5“.«0 J/Sa.’/U *2. 0 .(S2X2# $18101.89 - I. 97.0(0 a.U3af*’ Wt/8 @2 Cl 1.1801.90 - i. 750(0 2.eej|k .-T.9S «u93 ixs«is7 •• IP. 83109 ].913&f 1.69 ©IX2 1X031.52 « 13.n2.rcc 1.91*1.93# 183 01.84 1X13133 •• 13 WCOO 19*01.98 1.83 01.9# IXJdiXI Today the market ©paced quiet, but as soon as the advat ce in sola wat reports , an active speculative demand took place, and pticea laprorrd s®4c o*r per boihel on all eradts. Bales were:— itikteb vtheatihStovz—(Cuba No.iitea atfl9B; ,aoou No.2Redatßl.94#:s,sW} kudo at ll.'tt: 6XCBbudo at St S.OQu budo at it.94:5,*J0 bn do at 81X1-8.000. hn do at 8i S3 : TX 0 to rejected Bed at $185; 400 suNo Gtade Bed at ai 8j fips.'wo wnkAT nr STORE -408 bcNoliprtcf at SU4; 1,003bu do ats'.93 :1,4/0 bn do at t 00; I,toe bn do at 11.97; l.oco bu do at 8197#: 2.Ctooado at 1198: S.OtObu No Zsprlneat 8189: ID CIS hn do at 8190 • 7.1X0 bo do at <1.9 ;2,WW bu do *t 1191 V; 16 OCU bn do at *l9l#; 12/Mbudo at 81 M: 7.CW LU do at $l 94#; 24,100 ha do at *1.93; S.CSrbude at 81X3#: IXBO bo Rejected Spring at 81 82 : 25,00 bud© at 11.13; 40*burtoat 11.81. Spring WheaTAfloat—s,o6o bn .No 2 Spring at SI 92V, afloat At iheclcie the market was quiet with sal lers ofNoJsprlogat 81X3, and buyers slX2#. CORN—RtcelViQ to-day, 42,437 bu; shipped to. day. 7(0 bu. The followicz table tbows the comparative move ment during the week, and sines tbs Ist of January s Receivedlastweek, bu 250.496 •• c«rr*ipaspiDzweek,lSS3..... 731,562 “ lesson Of 1564 11.115,831 “ coneipODCine period, 1163 23,154,052 Bblrpedlsstweek.brls 357,-39 . •* correspoucmg week, 1M5...., 5i9,730 • *• SCttonof iSM. 9,916,633 “ conespondlßg period. 1863 21X13,9.8 The market dwins thsweek bat been moderately active and firm, srlc-s dansg toe first put of the week having a strong upwara tendency. Daring the past three davi. however, a reset’on took place wtea gold, aid prices fell l@2c V ba»tel, closing Urmer. The fallowing are the transactions caring the wssk: DAILY TRANSACTIONS XN COBH DUnSO THE WEEK. Bus. No.l No. 2 Briected Date. sold. Cota. Cert. Corn. Sept. 7. S.XM 8181>i(ai.32H*1.90HWL« *1.25 31.28 V u frUMfc l-a «• 1-SIH3LS3 1.8X31X9 ** 9 aitt.nO ia t.83 «i.u i in •* 10113/00 lA2-31X1H1JI aftLSIK.T. ft.::: - 13. S>XCO I.SI 31.82 L! 0 ... 3.... *• 13 117/ CO IX2 3.... IXO 3131 IX9 3.... To-day tbe msrket war Aimer, acd an advance of le per buskel was ttitstohihcd. Bale* were: Coa.v in btobe-3,1 ie ba No l Corn at |l as; 7XW bu N« 2 Jom at flXO; So,«oßba SIXfK; 43,0(0bud0 at 81X1; 1.(00ko Rejected Cornet 81.29. Bitbe asd Canal Coee—l7>o> 0 ba No 2 Con, at 81.34 X I- o. tt.: 5/0j ba Ko 3 Cora at BUCK afloat; 5,C05 ba do at SUSt afloar; 1/10 hn oo at 8180 afloat At th« close the market was steady at fi.Si far No 3 Com ta store. UATw—Received to-day, 151,913 bashris; shipped to-day, is.oefl pashels. The fodowtne tab.t shows toe receipts and shipments daring the week sad since Jsn.l: Recalvedlsst week, ba 613.826 “ cor:eeponding week. 1863 551,474 “ since Janusri 1.1664 7X9JrH» " ocmspoaOlngpenod 15tJ.,...4/G'XU fiblppedlast week.bu 3‘6.i33 •* correspoaolng week,ls6B. 131,433 since Jinoorr 1.1864 .. 7,451,441 •* correapoadiog period 1863.. . 2,653,e0u . Themarket f«r Oats during the wees has bees leas active, ana prices show a decline on the wfex cf2K arc per oaesel. Tbs transactions wore as follows: DAILY TEANSICtIOSB IN OATS.DtTZXNO THE WEEK. Buihsli Ho. 1 Ho. i Rejected Bats. sold. Oats Oats. UsU. Sept. 7 100009 Cfl (»66XC 61 OMJic •• g 171.000 60 ®66*{C N SSI C 62K.... *• 9 15T.C00 66 6466*0 C 61*-.*.. •• 1C '2D.CCS 65K&* C -U SkSIUe 62*6JK •• 13 .100.000 65 «.. c 63 till e 61*®... •• 18. 131,010 61 e&ISc MfcvßXe ./.« . To*dat the market eechnep YOle her bushel. Bales were: Oats nr St ms-20 Au ou No. 1 Oats at MXc: 45,0(0 bo So at 64WC; T.SOOqu doi.t6lc;B3,lWbU bo. 2 teats at 62>$c; 20.u. hu do at 62-kc—ths market cloilnc steady at 64xei<#c for Ho. i, and Civs ror No. 2 Oats in store. RYE— Bectlved w-day, 17301 bu; shipped, none. The fsliswlne table showsihe reeeipisani shipments <3arise ths past week sat tmes tbs ist oi Jaanary: 73.611 •• cerresnonumg week, 1863 28,476 . “ season 01 1354 .. 530 617 “ corre*ncndtegperlod,l£63..... 434.131 Bhlppsd last week aMtt •• corresponding week, 1663 10,140 “ season oi 1564. vsi.S.'») “ corresponding period, 1863 260.475 Tkeasrtet ferßfsdnrttgths week has beta less activtaid na»«tt.«d—pncssskowlagaJeeilneos the wash of tQSc V bn. The salts wsrsas follows: daily transactions jn by* nnaxno ths wxbk Bate. Bush. sold. Ho. I live. Ho. 3 Bye. gent, 7 ...... 31.1(0 SLSS 01.34 ft JO 0U33 - 8 30.030 1.33 0124 156 OU2 •• 9 10.001 J. 83 ttlßS>f 131 ©L33 *• 10 IS.COO IJ3 0183 LBO 01-81 •• 13 7.000 L*l 01.83# Vtl 01.23# •• IS -P.CM LSI 0182 U3 01.23# Today tbs market was . firmer than ysstorcay. galea were: 3.8C0 bn Ho l Bye la stars at |ui; SO) bu do at 11.83; 2.118 buNo 3 Bye In store atSL23; 2,809 bn do at 9K2SK—closiozac auttlda quotations. BARLEY—Bc-elred to-day, 10,5>0 on; shipped. 14,3ittm. TDsfoliowugtahla shows themovemcnti dnrlrg tbs weak, aid tinea Jar.i: Received last week,bu 76,30-) •’ aoncspondiue week, 1391 Bb,6W <1 'ernes Jan. 1,1864 573.563 comI?‘ %ndlI, E period, 1863. 863 Shipped last week, bu. *. ’740 ** conet-pondlng week, IS6S 28.230 “ since jaa.l, is6i„ 47,vi3 •• eorrespondms period 183 69.135 The Bansy market during the wees has ruled dull apd depreisec, prises showing a decline of 153.C0 pir bushel. The sales were as follows: DAILY TRANSACTIONS IX IUSLXT DURING TUX WEEK. Date. Bnihels. Ko 2 Barley Injected BrSamnle. bold. la store. Barley la store. Sept. 7....7,000 . 21002J2J* ......... 3.12 k® 2.13 Srpt. 8....5,250 2.loa?.iaX 1.30® f*ST*7 • r 9...10,500 2.0-03 r-8 1.2501,82 2 30®'! j0....b i «0 i.MfsJ.oo i.7f® ... a.2ika .!! •• 12....4,500 1.500’.9S l.W® i*"" •* 13... O.SCO 1.9701.33 1.5003.00 TODATthemsrketwaiculet. Sates were: Bar. UT IN Bt6bs—b 00a No *i Barley at s'.9o; "2,2 m du OoatSld-2; 400 cu do a*D.W; 1,200 bu do St ItJU* 2,800 Do to itSl-OS- BT SAJfPLX-120 bags St ILOion track; 4CO bu *t $2.00 ou track. ° * * L ‘ JJ oa A Lconoir-warket dull and nominal at *3.433 851 per saUoa. . condensed Potash steady at IIS 3f per case. . * BUT'IEBt— Kscelyedti>0ay,57,530 lbs. Themar* katia well supplied and under a limited demand. we qvotelt dull and cepreiacd a; a decline oa the week •f 2»Bc per lb. We quote: wees Prime Dairy la crocks aaa tubs static Bsis p l»e Butt«r» la firkins »««e Greesaßutter.... i&awa Te-dav. 43 orkins were sold at4Ce BHOOw CORN—Kecclvea to-day. 31.7C2 lbs. The new crop comes in slowly and ruder an active de mand the market Is firmer. We quote: prime taw Brush 12M.r0a27t.C3 Fair to good «0 ~ 2«J»®360J)0 Common do 2is.dite2HjM BBOOBIS-Tbe market baa been aeUvedurinz the week. Broomsmade from mew corn are now ia the market, ana command mil prices. Upon nrevu eus quotations we note an advance of 25c 9 doz. we quote: Common. *3J0a3.73 Medium 4.10A4J53 Extra 00A5.7S BEP.teWAX-In better supply. Market modo raten active and film a; TO®7sc 90. BR) CKft—There has bees a f»lr amount of activ ity m the market durlag the put week. Manuractu- Tc>ssrefUil zaaklrg confraits lor tall delivery at |8 sf®B.7S per thooisnd. Fsrpreeant consumption' stocks are light and inadequate. Wo quote the mar ket firm at.the following quotallocs: common.* M $ JLilaiwo Praaatd, 9 M 022.00 Flreßncks 7WK»90.:0 BAGGING—The market con'lnoea anlet. Seed bss ■ arc Id tolerable demand, bat other deacrlpttoas are leu active than last waek. Weqaote; Stark,a tU3 Monitor A, atamlaM ui Stß|dn£,Mialui ... si TTcyerlyA; laamlew ui Chicago A.eeamlsas SO Longwoed A so M*nch*aterA,aew*d Ud0.... uo C~ra Exchange A, tawed linen. ee Extra beayy A M BagleA. 65 Xzceltlor. 75 Empire City, aewed linen m Cardan City, sewed llnsu 7$ BnrUoi, fear b 1 57 6nulu.aTikß..., H 75 ** • four be, « two bn 42 Flour Btcke,Kbrla cotton. G7 •• •• « " Uaen u •* ** « “ e0tt0a....... g* “• “ H “ >*s* mj Wool Beebe, beary CfIBBSK-Fjctlpti continue Uebt. esseelsiiv of Hamburg and Western Be»er?e. Price* firm at ore iloßf ouotaliora, ulth anaettye demand. We quote f Bembunr... at otse Waataraßeaorro ~..25 alia W«e*arnßUtoa „.is 0*7,0 aiOFKBK—Tbe decline which baauktnDlaee tn sold, curing the week. has rendered this marcet ex tremoly quit*. Ie New York, the demead hsi been ncminaloniprlaeshayelowerad. Oa Eiowemtea decline of 2c f ft. Cape and O, 6. Jayaare at*alr . andosohatged. Woqnete: ‘ Cipt.a O 4T £SO a Jara, O.Q. in mats 43 e Bic.fiilrtoßcod 45 ®« I Ble.cooi 10 prune |t gS 2 CANDLES-Thcre baa been leia.-acUytiy intho market donna the put week. At the present hi£n j ate*, both city ann country ordeta are restricted ta Prices continue Him and unchanged. flt? anne.. : .17053 c Bta”candYoVjVoz.V.V***V.V.V.lV.r.tV.V.*V.V.**‘wo3s2 . COOPERAGE—With a dunce the week has been irenerally quiet. Park sir ell. Lard Tierces, ana Whisky Barrels, are flrm and mnetanged. On flour Barrels we note a decline nr ;05e, aioof Sc oa Looae hi barrels LardEen >n better demand, hut with the lacreaiea coat or m. lerlaia wa note an adyatco of 6c each. On Bauer Kigs.wuh an active demand, prices have advanesd e stavesand Ue*Hag« a;eta Haltedro> ply,atd t rices »ro qnotsd fS rOAiJrt hlgaer than Hit week, fu* Hoaosinfcolaemand,wlms* advene* of li.eo. We quote: Fore Barrels gl«a * *• Lard 1 Irtce* LX& J.M wblß-y Barrels LBO a.W T oar Barrett, flat hoop - 6bA a Floor Barrels roan* boop «sa 19 Locs* half brls S(A 55 Laro Kest use* t.n Hott-r Etes.... • 14(0(416.08 LioaorKrp», ? doe ... .. ILCQc»-S» Tight Barrels,ftnves and B-sdluea....*... a eg Floor Btrrci Saves and Squire Heading. un oa ’Flout Bvrel Staves andCirdeHeadlngs., I4.flf®i6jj« Flat (loops 6.10* SM Oak Poles 2S/oaTOj» Hew Hlctoty Poles 45.C0a55 0# flMerto day: 1 car Fits Hooss at 13 59 COAli—Beceiveo daring toe we« by Lake, 11,073 tens, apaimt 15.561 dnilrittb* prsce lngw*ek. la* decent cot of tbs eoove receipts, quite an average quantity of »crt Ci al for this p»rnd o - ths year ta«i b* eo br< ngbt lt> by Ksilrcad. Soft <’c*l ism very octi*e demand,f rwh'Ch the present re :clpa arsbut sdeouate. Bard Coal has been label etaapsiy; ths erects onhand ore nnosnaliv bebt,sstbattbem9it liberal receipts— up to the close or navliatioa—can bu f enable dealers to bold asaflletait supply for tbs I ▼ inter and Spring months. Prices have a c that | gtro* g upward t-nd-ncy which hi* rhsra-tenzed tbs 1 market lor ibe Itst two m ifline we Quote the mar ket s 1 cady arc urebseged. We quote: * «... |is.N do Onn*by.......w*«.* 16.00 CllVkLASD—Bnar Hill 16.00 do Mineral Ridge............ 13.09 do Willow Bsni. 15.C0 Blcssbnrg U.OO Lump LebJgb., Lsckswans, prepared. Sa.CD Scranton ».W * 29.69 Illinois ... ~9.60(210 00 irr&CGS AKO cnEHOAII-Thirehu been a fair snooty of the most important itaslss • tfee mar* Be* tasbecn very quiet, and ■.imowhaf uaio t.ed, owing to the deprecation m Gold, and the probable reduction tbat will very toon take p’ace In the i«ad* leg eescilp ion of Ornus. On nbebs we advance prtvlons qnctationt sc. with which exception the market Is unchanged, quota. Aif>eß,Bocolrlne, „ QamlpacSom. ssa W « & l.l» do bbelae Alum 8 do«i.SO Annatto CO do Myira :6a •* Arsenic,pow fß®U> , do Opium 13.00 Arrowlfcot Jam. *® t, 7*l® 'do Bcr. 90 loclfto .J.75®2.00 Bal.Copavlla.... 175 lodine ........ HMW Bal.Tom 8.50 lodicePotas ijo Blcoib boda U® : 2 Jalap . .. 100 *l*cro Potash.... 91 Jumper Berry... 10 Borax refined.... BO Ho ph1ae........ 12.00 Camphor d 0,.. . 1.75 Oil. castor <.oo£t 35 CotptrasAm.... « Quicksilver ..... 223 Cream Tartar..*. 1.10 Quinine ........ 3.95 Cabebs •. 1.25 vl noLWne...... 21 O.ue.white 4g SedaAth.Booo. ' SCO US* Sal Soda 750 Aqua Ammonia. 15 GlaaberSalw..,. 5 Chryetal Silicate CanaticSoda ... IS of soda 7K . 453 U JMSGfij—The recelota ourtna tae past w*ek hare con8l«-eraoly almlnlrhed Prices Bars been firmer and sbowao advance one V doz, Sales to-da? hare been mace at 19@19c * ooz. The mtrkct Is aetlre a: d toltrabiy firm at thei* quotations. FISH—WmTB P an—Thr market during the past week has berntn almost nominal snspiy.and srlth the eeneral scarcity rf ether kinds of flab, the demand as been more active. On previous quotations we note an advance of2sc * haif barrel. TB>trrarela »ma*l aopplv $ wlth-an extra nemaad, as a substitute far Wnrra Fi»n, the market has been firmer, and on No Iwe note an advance of 2Sc y la’f barrel No 2 firm at previous qnu»aooas Macxbbxl aclra »nd In I mlted rtetipt. The curket has farther advanced 54<ai5ccnNo 1 Ualfbarrel*: SUDonNo 3 half bar* reu: 12J*c on kit*; aad fl.Cn oa family half barrels. Codfisu, Gecige’s Ba- k. Thire are few If any in the market. Grand 8&uclo limited and inadequate sup* ply,wl«c an advance of *1.59 P 159 as. D*ixd Han- Binoslnmcdente receipt.aid <eoa demand, with sn advance of 5c v box. Wa quote: _ Nol WDiteasn.ntoru .78.71 ®s.oj No t tvhltefiaa,b' bria. 859 oa>.7t No 8 Wbltefisb, hf Drls 7.50 07.1 l No I Treat, hf brls 7JO ai.75 No 2 irout.hi brls BIS Ncl Mackerel, bt brls 12 00 e S.oi oris .. *n.73j No.Saiacktrel.hf&rla, luxe.... 5.25 a3A4 No. I Mackerel, kits SJ2JS»3J 0 Nf<2 totckoeU xlta Ul *2.7* rami* Klta XK also Family MackereL bf bris .... 7AO axis Codfish, George's Bask, 9 100 b5...«....13.0u «U.OJ Cof flab, Grand Bank. VIM 8a,.„ 011.03 No l Tried Herrin*. ? box,.. 71 s 15 Sealed Hmlnes 9* box a *5 Pickled Herrings, round «... 9M ©UJO No 1 Late Heme* 6M asti No 2 Lake Herrin* 5.7S *B.W ÜBKEN FaPllS—Appus are la I arse and abtmcant supply. ibe receipts consist mainly of ■nstaerfirmt, fcrwhl b immediate sale Is required. PricescorseqoentlyTary from 9«.e(*3Si for sound finlt. and at still lower rates for astound. Paacass —Tide has been a fair soppy. cosslderU g oar pres* 'ent limited rescnrces for ootalnlne this fra.t ovisr to the aiitoit entire failare of oar Western crop. A large proportion of.tb» present receipts are in a rery 'nnsonnd condition, and almost unfit for nse. With a cood detr and, prices ranae from 93.C0dS.SQ par bask et. Ghapbs—Tbe season baa sow fairly commenced and promises to be a good ore. Withanacrlrsce matdtbemarketla Arm at oar present quotations Lxmons-In better snpply, and steady at preient quo tatlons. Weqnow: Green Applet, 9 brl, at wholesale 9 2.5*0 3^o Green Aprles, TP d;l,at retail, eating.... 4.CO* SXI Green Apples, 9 erl.atratall, cocking... 3OOUO PtacbeaVbuket ..... AO * 8.59 Peacb<e.9bcs box l.otcs Grapes,lsabella ** tt...., 15a 20 Grapes.Catawba,** a,.... 2*® 86 Peers 9) basket IJVS 4 oi Feus p br!.... 10.00*24.00 Siberian Crabs, ner basket ’75*1.09 Water Helens, 9IM 7.1 *16.01 L*mcns,French. 9 b0x...... ........21.09*309 Letooss, Sicily. 9 box 16.StdlS.oo UKlfci) FRUlT*—Doscsatio Fsnrrs art In ncnanal c oarmed, ana stocks of old Frait are almost esbaasted. New Frol* Is actHpatells aweekortwo attbsalmost. FoßEievFbottsare dal! and laic tire, ewtne to tbe decline in geld and tka abience of all speculative demand In tbs market. Onr previous qnctatlr ei are unchanged. We quote: Asp’se,Southern. V 8.. ..10 ©U Apples, Eastern, ? B 11X9UK Unpared reaches,halves.. ... ......*a *23 pared Peaches 50 *39 tOSEQk FBTTXTS HaUmi-Layer* ? dox. 18.90 01.39 Etislca-54. k. 9 box &as *5.59 CnßiDti,Vft.... ... a « u FJgs—tmyina, 28 • SB A m.n£f,Boit. 23 «s ss AlmontJi.hira, 33 * 35 Prcne*. lUIJtUn, 9 ,» 45 o 37 Fears. Bohemian, V a..,. 15>$«a li Btrdines, halve* K • 84 Bardißri.cnertera 40 • 43 FK*TIIEES-Inllmlted snnnly. Market active, especially lor shipments East Prices rule firm at oar present aaotailcDt. We quotes Prime live Qeese Feathers. ..«.80e Sladmm ‘o° UADI M—Pnaiiue chickzxi have been in fair sap plj oaring the waek, aid moderately *»ctira at S3 'i4 *er dor. Qc.anß are very icarca. Market active and fiim~at prueit anotatloni. Wild Daces In mod erate supply with a lair demand at fi-i*03.10 perdoz. Cairs in small receipt. Market active and Arm. We Ermine Chickens, V Caz «3AS Quail*. 9 dor «2Ji WlldDnckS, V dCE 3-5 *3.M Snipe, yellow-legged, N dor 01.*5 liloa»—Th» market baa been In fair icppty. Green bailee Bides have been less active. with a d> dine of ic pvr aos previous quotation*. Dry Stock t.t<k »».«•■« a«aaud. sip market «onJaams Crn at prenont rates. orccaXonnirr u«m *t» not »» yex belie brcß2bt Into the market, bat as soon as tse weather gti* coder, lair receipts are expected. We .quote: orsen Salted, Dimmed ; 13j$®is c DrvSalttd.irunmed..,. 17 #is c Dry Hint, trlnmed Ji wSKe Kip. Green salted, trimmed 17 gig c Catf, rcreen 3i c HOPS—Tka market during the week &u b:en (inlet. Sleeks oiold flop* are very llfht, ana in Ua- Usd rsqnest at our present quotations, New Eastern Heps In small quantities have maae their appearance in itii» marker. Sot owing to tie failure in tee crop, they are b«ld nrmly at per lb. We quote: New Tork.pilme qualities 353M0 no uuerlar kiQiXe Western Jsa2sc Eastern Heps, new !90tiSo DA t—‘The receipt* of Tmxotby Hsy during the wrek have been larger; with a fair demand, prices have d«cUs«d*l.o» per ton. Pnjutnt Hat—ln good •apply, and large stocks on hand. On beater and lioie prss*ad we note a dtcllaeof Sl.CSpertm; looie Bay remains steady and unchanged. Wa quote: wuolusaiji puoxa. Tin cthy, beater preusd.... nxectbj leeispreued..... Imsvhy.loose Pralile. heater pressed.... Prauls.laeißpreaied....... Prairie, BXTIXL Tlßfrkf, beater pressea ..f!7 J4S2B.M Theclhy, loose praised. 25 10C17.M Tunelhy.lcoss 35 NO3nOO Frame, beater pressed 2i.noa.oa Prams,loose pressed. 19.K03a.0a prelrWeose ; HiGllWlNßS—Received today, 1M brl*;ship* peu,B*som. Th* m artel during the week baa ruled ancauaUy dat, and we note a daline In prices ot 4c pir gallon since the date of cur last weeslv review. To-dat the market was dull and Kolc lower. Sales to-aay were: 111 brla at |I.7S>S;43UbrU at $1.73 -clctlagonll. IRON—There has bees less activity In the market during theweek. Prices however continue Arm at eur.previou* quotations. We quote; Flat Bar, Sable ..... 9K013V Flat Bar, Charcoal. tlk3l2A Horae Shoe Iron U 013 Heavy Band lOKOU Hoop ano Light Band J.l J4OUK Bound and Bquare£able.... M 9)s®i3K Bound and Square ObaraoaL Oval, Sable ,w2«U Oral. Charcoal 12,V®t3 • Half Oval asd Half Bound ,MK®l3 Sheet Iron .• 12V0lS*f Sheet Iron, charcoal ...13X015K Sheet Iron, GaivamzedjWo2S 34933 Norway NaHKod* 19 e2O BuaiU.Hc. 8016 „ 43 043 Bunin, a. m , lat quality per bila 23 do jo do do ataeot ... 23 PIG IRON-The market baa been moderately active, but owing to the decline In Gold we note a de cline m Scotch fig of 13-co per ton American iron contltu» a Arm at previous quotations, with a limited and iradequatosupply. TIo quota: BcotchFi«..No.i...r.:. ISW3WM Uaialllon.No.l ...* . - . Mart union Pig Iron .A No. L 90X0 unionPlg Iron, No.?. 87X0 Union Pig iron, 8K0.3 .. 85.00 Lakt Superior 80X0 LEAD ANO hHOT— I The market has been mod erately active, aid owing to extra competition and the depredation In Gold. Bar and Fig Lead baa de clined »2.M cn previous quotations; and on Shot 60® 65c par bag. We quote: BarLeao |I9J6®M.M PlßLtad- 14.00019 00 Bhct, bag* 25 tb5....... 4 g;® jjo Buckßhot, 25 Da .*.ls® 3X5 TanE AND STUCCO-Tht market has been £enaialiT actlva, and Ano at provlous quotations :0a arble Hut we note an advance of 51c 9 brU we inoto: itme m bulk BtXSSHX* Lime in brla iXfi«i.7s Water Lime 2X402.73 Rcsendale Cement...... sxtot.o] lllchijan stucco 8.5003.71 Nova icotla Stucco 4.7505X1 Piasterers’flair,*»bc a-® 40 Karb e Duet, 9 otl 5 25*»3X0 Land Plaster, 9 brl 2.£S®‘i 51 Clarke’a Cement, 9 brl 2JW03.75 LEATHER—The market during the week has hern tether quiet, and In fair supply. Domestic eooda couttnua iteady and unchanged. Foreign Leathcrisleasactlvo; ouyen are anticipating that with ibepxetentrednced talcs of gold, some concet slon win remade by dealers. The receipt* however are email, and stocks here and at Now Turk are gen erally light. WejinoU: Swum* * ft v&ae Une ft siassc £1? ?, ft..., M ,... tS&LZi c*3f ip ft ii.Tr©a is■ upper v foot nasee Collar '■s foot aiesce BI»*Khlor, Sole....SZ£6te J Earc««, V ft V)©s3o UppiT...., ejs®&Jß Kl», No. 1 Bie. ina , ami bsary.i ««i.u i^cara**"- 55 •bl ».« ©3.75 SUeghtsr. Bolt.. ..50OS« Baenot Ann 60®i2c Ojlaeco.Sola 4S®Mc Orinoco tjccd tur ned. .42® 1M y C*!L 81 MSI S.OJftSJI Freack Call, 8* ___ B« '.12.5133.3 JtsßCli Calf L* - molnei, • dot* M Frtack Calf L«* stelae*. Sae ezds,|i <«klo7.Ga Lionel ?d0*.1».M3 is.CO Hfisss 9 is.oo keen leu acttTlty 1b the ienl Impjeuion that with dencj of the sold market, cannot be zvalncalned. Oa Jed mo of I? 03. Other met> quotation*, hot the market WETAliS—Theie has naiset.oifirs to tbe gen< the strong downward tend tee present rate of Metals c Bsz Tin Plate we not va de all cocTtcne at prertous la less firm. We quote: tut, I Box Tin Plate, IC Cta. Wxl4 large Pips 78 | Bar lln V. 89 1 COPPSB. . Metallic Alor Bot’dSO Copper Bottoms 87 BeftCepcer 78 Brazert'ltolt &5....704 Bbealblns, U to 16 Tinned ......73 lit qualltr, cuk, so “ bhßet.,.„-jq SUb. B3IQST WIS9. 1 to 6 7,8 and* Iflaadll .V..M J3 ii Ifraad 14 23 is and IB . * vs ” 13 3»t anility.. Alllmcßf.. Flnesoiaer ' £eac* Wtra uoarte” - SO I Ftace 8Unl»« ’in tnATCHES—Market quiet and Vapply. Frtatoot quotatlcsa inchanged* Weoaoia- , pp^ Si'.-VvIPHi 1 «*«*»»*. P» case ..iISJOMfI ciute 1 . buck.'.'.'.'.'.'.';.'.;;;;.'" - ";;;;;;;; J SoSaS rrl - SK:gt •VnrSS'S LaA,l*ra,H»op..3«a2<« • •* M Maaiia. »a« ....CS9JO Maalßaßope Jlona Manilla Eayß*?a..Sin3l« tSi*fi2i pack fe f Me M»Um »«3M ItaLUem* jacking....soc *><*£« 50p,,.,,, jfp Diksn 3JIB *■.?«» ks.i.;:: 3S S55?.;::::: ab. lifmD No. a 2t c .'SAILS—'TLtri fcasbtennochasjte la Ibamtrkat dailDgthewtak. fncet continue Arm at P feTl ?“ qvotatlaos. which a;a l3«c per toe oror m»au;ac- SSaS , te..7rf4°| , fi id blaed Sfc::::::::::~- IS Stesraa-”:::: HS <«U ll.oj CntSpAM JCI hn, liclndlnr pacxagit. at *2 CO. OILS - Lnsiio Oil —The mar* B ! s%°<ff2Ss aaain limitedtuppl?. We note * dec ine of-c: C»I !n tha enrtent raw of th l • “ ? i h so nfactnrers are holditgfirm •***sll?“!^®** Oil—lt n snail and t®?? Ib * dctjait ern only. _Pn - • have ccnieqnamiy farther 13c pe. gal. Whale. S:eohtnt aid Ban* Oil hya. to tymoajhr with Lard Oil, advanced ~c per gal. Market Wl-ra* Wy arm at present qaoUUetu* weqnete; m Liieajt»M»d oil outV*oilbuiT.-T...111 V 2 Sra wn*ie(W. *•* •!•*» S? S»S Lard(>U.oure leaf. iStS VS JfHJ SpmnOli *•£ gHS Wec«a 0i1.... •••••* • • » At 54 Meatsf'Ct Oil. Lts sij2 cvtot 0a.., ••••; flg giss t*e»U2a».tutM-T equal to the damaad- Tacra la an alipraulvn t<n tke *ar» of buyera to taaate required fcr primt waata. .AaTttiinr Ilea iH.fjiUtiTe eemandlaat eieaest baTlialM iwy.MO uri'hoat lirall amooat of Dea'new dom*.a»dparacjac-d r»tM •f Gclc, tbu market baa a downward tsaceacy. we P>”T~“'s“ , K5S during the woiktura wUhnodimlan loaUnademaod. Prlc- rile ft » atjreßent PotaroeaNesbatmociW, *d»~ VswSjts I’OTatcei do .. * * rt s *gf Ito Potatoea Common.; .. 2 Igscs do trl ijJiStoS S V» —wa*»It RtnerailT la asiaU and laad* equate rule firm at our pxyaat quo vsshs CbICIMU. * <«*-- 1MM?? uSiS market for ProTlalona ta iiicatwVoDT n »ifctad—tUeatocV-aheraUMaraearlr exhausted. Uui Pouk la Bomma* at 54141, wlla mtiVcwnoneoff**!nz. Pbwu M«aa PossUßoauml a* tU BakP—Pomlael at 23tf23H0» ToDXTtne tales were:—s,tCM • pea aweet pleklad E p»* IVTS-irh emark• t ccatlauea nnieritelr ao ti™ Whit» L*ap la In fair aupply. * a & Ana at eur itetious quotanom. Corona are in adequate receipt, aadatead). We QO®**-_ . nn , SS « *• b.L. Fakaoitock, pure ..... 25, W «. *« "*"• “ Bagla lT.ce w m u Pearl Snow. 11.10 “ ** Bt. Louta. - }WJ “ « Continental... Ai> 17/J *• •• lafeilor Siaada. 9Mfcl2*iO •• « New Jersey Zlnu lUa^iLoa « •• French Red Seal ......... 32.M ooLona nr oil. OromeGrem.. Part* Gre«o - K a tape in Grata - Emerald aadllazßSiia TelkwOchra French ochre... Caroiue Yellow Venetian Red.. Vennlllioa. Americas..... •• English , Chrome Greta. ft. P«naGreao Potty in tool*. P » ». POWDKE--I>e market bu baaa Itoa aotlra, altbcugn ptlcea coatlnoa fira aid oaebamad. We quote: iifl. Powder * tt%. |IUOS! Bl«»»lce Powder.ft teg .. . 8.500 900 KICE—In Jftir aappiy. Tbe market i« lew astlve, and pa. ckaies axe seoer-illj limited to present wants, in ae'lclpaiiCß of lower rises, Weqnot*: Arrscaa IS'^o Patna ISfce Racgoon ISkC stAl/T—Received to-day, W*3 brl*; shipped, 1917 brie. uo^iißTio—rtiore U& flna • a. scd itocts are held Arm at the recent advance. The da»an<S however. Is very moderate, and tin aa’eß light Fobsioh— Chert it >o Turk's Island on Ground Alnait held at J3.fi3@3.7a per tack.wlihont buyers. We quote: Uojoutio—i»ew Fine. |IM Coarse »V 95 Ground Solar «\9S Da ry, with tacks 97.40 Dairy, without tasks ®SJJO Jp*a*ie»—Turn's Island, V tack ........ Graoad Alva.» tack 3J603.W --BEEDB—Tmoxar—Tbe mirkat closes doll at a de •llno enthesieekef ICftlfc per bo. Sales to*day were: 10*50,5: bees ends brts omae, ell at is to. Ftax S**p— .3 end So bats prime Flax Biea at 13.15. Th* aosplr Is light and the market very firm C no vas—7 bare la none affenag and we bare no reliable aootaUoae COAp—Tie market coctnroea active audio limit* ec sop»ly. Prices rule very firm at oar prevloae qactatlcni. iveooate: German Uollled, 9 3 ........ 17 (513 e Chemical Palm, “ lOfeau e Olive. M 13H(*U e No. 1 Palm, “ lOKftit c Hook's Chemical. 44 .... IS ®l3i<c Procter 4 Gramble'#..,. (Jl3 c Americas CasuiQ, M . 29 otl e i'rrtl?D raaJle, “ .23 O'O c Tbamarkat during the week hu beta Jj«cil»«,kcd wi:a the depreciation m gold.price* are weaker, with a downward tendency, ibero bis tew ro quotable change. We quote: AiitplC*, 9 ft 4Sf SQ " ‘la «... KslOe Cusl Clares Kntmegs n*®o*.2S Peeper S3* 51 STAKCH— In fair demand, wun limited receipt. Ptccb rule Qrtn aid unchanged. We quote: Kmc* ord uVdltXc Ottawa 10*@U e SI EEL—Market quiet, with a fair innpiy. On G*maa Plow Steel -we note a decline ef 2c on pre vious rates American Tool n«»t Steel ula small »np;.ly aad very firm at «q. Wo quote: Plow Steel. German 17K3150 Floir Steel, Aacrlcan , <«& c Spiire Stes 1 ...* - 22jj»c T#ol Cut steel, Bcsllsh Sue TootCaitSuel, American 4n« Sheets 40c Bliitet S'-eel, American 23c Flitter Steel. Sngllth 23®3C0 SUGAft.—Tcexe baa Dcea less activity In tbU jqat kat dnitis the paat week. The dnllneai ana dtellns which bar* characterized the Eaatern markets hare predated a eomipoadins feeline here, with a mod* •rate aneoly, we aete a oecllne of K*lc {in on Cl ba; «f on forte Rico, and or oo Cafhe Ensue. At ear present qacUtlou there Is no so sen- UUtb demand. bnjen imply porchaaisf to mpply their Immediate wants. We quota: ciba a ®vi>s Forte Eleo A A Portland. TThttl A 29 _ ®J9J< Cirele A. JB*A2S}< Eztraß Wtlts B 3Stf»2BV Cxtra C •SH'%3? T«H*vC 25 A2l »*UUPSi AND 3lOLAS9BS—Mark«tqstet,tn hbuob with Grccftrlea g*neraUj. Receipts li-ht. aaditock* arc hiU arm ttcmrpteidQt quota tion*. TTe quota: a. T. arrvpk f1.N01.40 Cvfeimiutt lt99lJ| Ssw Orleans lUSNIJO niUMiUa Bm HITS LN^LIO bAliKlt*TUS—Marftet sctlva and la limited 4Qt>- ply. i*nc»» rale Arm with an aavanca ot Uq pgr lb •a Babbitt’s pore and belt. We quote; . Babbitt’s purs UKOUY« - ia*ai3 « Ds Land's »nra.“l.* da naaltky do chuDiMi TEA—The depreciation <n Gold daring tae put weer bat nnaettied the market,and materially limit ed operation*. With a decline m Kow York of sc on recent traufportatlons, buyers here are losfcme for lower rates, but oar merchants are holding stocts at farmer prices, aid choice Teas art la many instances heldathlcherrates. Woqnote: X«magfiyioa,inienorto eeamoa, 9 a|l.lS «• ««**ricr to flaa. a a 1.68 Q!.a do extratoehotoe. 9 a t.?s &iu Izsparial. tnpenor to fine, 9 a i.ts <*t,je _ do extrate ebclce.9 a „.2.«8 «*JO Gunpowder, superior to fine, a a u» aa.M do extra to eboiee. 9 a 2.10 6*2.10 Japan, xataral leaf, fine to ex. fine, 9 a.1.35 01.50 do . do finest to chaieo, 9 Seltag,lnfsncrtolne,9 a LSS Qiss de extratoehoiea, 9 a ecoak«sca.9a , TAjLLOiV—The marxethas been active, bat In very llmtedetd liaceqaata supply. prices rale very Inn and unchanged We quote: rrtn.a Oiy PacXars .ISKaifi founts* 17 »17« TOBACCO-There haj been little activity In the aaraeteuncgtho pastweek. The dec!ln-) laGoU basucsettlec prices, hat there has been no quotable cl an&e. We quote: Furs cut CHxwir« Tcbaooo— Ch«ce 51X3*L3i Ut€inm c»n«ca fiuasst Sxrxixo Tobacco— Radium ... 43(tt45# Ctmaoß, atnu Plw* Tobacco— Xusril Leaf. .....msaiN Half-bright, soarS Choice Buck, 50und...... 85aUI Meslum.ituraateed........ soeso* Osoca... ecaTtr . TlNEGaK—ThemarketLVmoderatelyoclltb and la goto supply, Pncea Him and unchanged. 'Wa Quote: SiM?OM.9e JL»«aaja msosutu U.NOIS.N Pure Cider Tlatrar, V gal S^SSCt Par* Halt do do 230*5* Com. do do da ......22<b24i WOOL—Themarketbaa been considerably leu active doting the pa t w*ek, and tinder the Inflaencs of a decline in geld there has been the absence of all speculative de«asd.and a decline of 5c * Don pre vious raies. We quote: Fine Light Fleeca,* a 95c®LM Rodina Fleece/p » 93coL*0 Cams lessee/ 9 a 95<ai.6S Fact*ry Tub Washed, * » IXP3*L 5 _ We clip t»e followmg from the Now York Shipping List of the loth tse*.: The market commas* dan end unsettled.atd prices are very irregular.both for do mestic and foreign. Most holders are Arm In their views, though sema lon of Aescshaso been sold at a coccsulcn of fully 5c from the prices ruling last week, and there are other sellers on the oasis of a ccrrsip«nalng reduction, but there appsarstooea settled conviction amon< ths trade that, unless gold gees much lover, there can be no material decline In prices this season. The attention of the trade hns been, for the most part, occupied by the public ss e held on Thursday. The. offering composed, on the whole, as indifferent assortment, ana the result is. thsiefare, rather a poor criterion for values In tha open m arise. xhe bniiness at private sale Includes 175 a** as Do mfstic Flesee.chleAy Wisconsin, Michigan and State, at 810101.10. but Including Inferior as low as. 95c, ana desirable light conditioned at h'ch aa 11.12®U3* 29.r0n Da Prilled, 11.000i.t0, Inclodmg Lambs’ as x7oa.ssrc!ga Form b 4 | oj 95*^ CCaat»li? * Total ......shales UL9a Barra time, 1663.... 91,053 WOOD—Th* market centimes active, with a imad snppiy Prices rule very Aim at present quotations. We quote; Beach, 9 eord, in the yard, 111.00—Delivered at 813X9 Uasls. par cord, do do 12.C0 do 13-01 fil«Varr.narcard,do do ikH do 14-tv WIABR AND LIQUORS—The muket dnrln; the wees hat Dcea quiet. The decline in soil baa somcwhet area tied pilceh, bat thezehaa been no quotable change. Done' tie Goods are in (eirsuppljr. hortlen Wines and Bpul's ere in limits! receipt and zncderately firm a: rre*ent quotation*. We quote: w*a*a asti> liquors. noKxrno woods. . Ohio Cat’ba Wlae2 Sf3ACB Kectltee W Slaty SI I yoaxiezr goods. V e«at U. P SI 981 Brandt— Keeper Whlscy 1.70 i Cognac tWiaitCl American laale do.. I,W j 6rx— . Rye Whle* y (Cbicags 2.#« i Holland S.(S® T. 61 Beurbtn do (Chicago)AM | Rrm— I'onb’o Kectlfled . . j.60 Jamatce s.eo@ 6.51. PuicSyliUsirrf).... UO •olopne Spirit y® V cent S.’S Chicago G1*i....2.15«2.20 Shfrrr 5.04? 9.50 CO BiUdles 2.1502 50 Madeira....™ SSIaUiO Co Komc.. GAS* OOBD3. to Pt 7Tine.2*t , ®2J') Brrms— <o Bba’y ao 212®250 Co MaUf2lO®2JW Drake’s Plantation. JIJM nucar 77lne l-50«l 75 Host’tter’s C**rrr 8randy...2.00®2A5 WiKk— Blackberry TT)nevj|<a:i.t<> Strawberry UJW ltanrj«rry77lae.2. , o«3.w Cherry. 9j* K a»kl*ndKnm.2JC®3.M Respbarry...... 9« Pann; RyeWhls- Blackberry lo.M Wet 4J1008.0C Gnr— 3 w Kentucky, Bear* Old Tom Gin. -.12.CT bo* Whiskies..4 50&8.50 • Honin'! G-n IS.CC UUODEn WAKIS-Market Armaniia Ilehtre ccipt. Pricra rule rery firm, with a strong naward tendency. We quote: ' ' dans Not. .. 4.50@12M1' do N0»,...m00i3.« do N02,.,.13 £C®t4.' I _ do N*l.,..l<Js:aii.CQ Washboards. ? ■ dcz 4.7-155.00 Cera baskets 1 tIC de* .. . 6JC® 7.70 deiXbm, 7 50® 8.8» f® 2ba 9.0C&10II Market baskets, billow «.«a 7,Cfl do olothea U50®16,C0 M .A. B!, I 3ST B3 LIST rou of Chicago. zero. _ Cti. „ ARRIVED Sant IS. Steamer Comet, Elnland, Manitowoc, eundrlee. Steamer Unwt.ukee, Tro well. Grand Haven, taadrics Prep Mtiae. Hoi mm, O'densborab, sundries. Prop City oi Madlaon, Price, Marinette, 131 toaa pis Pro* CUr ef BnffaJorstcele. Buffalo, sundries. Proo Favorite. Napier. 8t Josepa.iußdnet Bark Great Weatcrn No. l ( McArthur, Buffalo, €27 Bark ITS Plencn, Cburck. Cleveland. 480 torn coal. Bark Scncra, Coiiloa Maoomonee, 2CO m lumber. Brls Haißpton. Maypole, Green Bay, ISO m lumber. Bn* Sam Bale, Strttcb, Oconto, 150 m lumber, 80 m Stic c*JHotcblison, Hutchinson, Green Bay. 13) ra lumber fiealatb. srl* Lowell. Banaoa, Menomonee, 169 mlnmber.SSm cehrl*i»»dCltr, Ames,Kalamazoo,2s9 miblngtee** «cnr Africa, Hess, Ene, sto ton* coal. ecu Eveline, Hubbard, Bay I liy, 310 m lumbar a) m Schr Fame. Keenan, St Joaepn, 18 m beading. Eckr Guide, Johnson, Erie, «0o tons coal. Scbr Is'aud, Campbell, St Jeaepb. 13 eda wood. Schr Kitty Grant Relaoo, 8; Joseph, T5 eda wood. Scbr Wbrp, Adairs, St Joaepb.Si eda wood, 33 m lorn* er. , . gebr wyomlntr, .Furlong, Grand Haven.HO o lumbar, gebr Wm. Smith, Smith, Grand Haven, ICO m lumber, SjOm rhlDctc*. Schr A. N. Dutton, Van Ky, Honan*, 35 m atayea. Ecbr H. B. Gate*. Reddick, Pcorwater, 100 m 'amber. Bear Live Oak, Dike*. - Bailey** Harbor. 133 cc» wood. Scbr Adda, Coates, Kalamazoo, 80 m lumber, 13m Schr Moaiocn, StirWaT, narallD, 113 m lumber. SoLr HaraiUon, Quiao, Menomonee, UO m lumber. HchrFlicM. Curie,-Menomtnee, HOm lumber. Bch- Mariner, McNamara, Ifnakecou, 31 m lumber. Bchr ilcn<Jleii,;ilcHerry, iluakejoo, 95 m lumber, 20 Sehr H.'liAßd, McKar. M«ukeson,9o m lumber. Bcbr Seneca Cbl*f, Iljencn, Mnskejcm. 120 a lure- Scbr Je»eM>me*Dre«dea, TVllkliion, CbarlotteTlUe, 15 m lumber, 10 cos wood. Bcbrßacloi, Cole* JlaidßTllle, 68 fu lumber. 201 m Brhr literreUone', VcGiu, Cleveland, 43 toua coal, scbr Ciatblß Goidoa, T» later, St. Joeepb, n oia wooc,ia m itarct. BcbrOmtfe.Bobblflß.BA Joaeph.M cdiwood.3o a lumber. BcbrC.H, "Walker, Fitzcaratd, Clerelaad, » (o«k p.tJ «ua coal. Bcbr BbarrtaJ.powmf,Uaiknos, US m i«a»>or. Bcbrtbo.. Kti*»f#rd, roniknuaoa, Buffalo. tM ton* railroad trrr,3iomlam-*r. from Bay City. Scow icoMct, dwaaaeo, WblULake, SAm laativ. Bcov nirt>Bd*Ue,TbotaMOß,Maa!towoo.a m las* „ brr.UOra.atb Beov Storm, narablla White Lake. (Sa lumbar. | c *w J. B. Cbaata. a*y«*. Wtma Lake. tl m lambar. A. Grtoa, ads .. CLBARRD bopt.lß. Stmr Comet.JClrtlaod. m. nltovoc, ouedrtea. Prop Mcb«wk.La»zi*y. Boffals 33.6*0 bu art* flour, aid tnadnoo. Prop Or eida. Brett, Buffalo, 16.010 bu wheal, 11/iO bu b*rley. prop Montgomery, CUllst, SaraU, 11,733 bru floor an* aundiiea. Bark lociana, Boroabrey, Milwaukee. Bark Sonora, CoUid*. U«aoi*ones. Scbr Thoratoo, Clamoat, O»we«o, 131 bn wheat Schr Mort&a.. Gnaden* n.BaffWlo,3' • Obn com. gebr Grace Murray, BUev. Buflal.*, 6,310 bu vheaL Srht Biibiriar, F ste*, Baffaio, it 33 ba acra Schr .-Etsa. Johoios, Bnffun. »O,HO bu oora. * Sr hr Suco. W* 0d,8aff.10,2),M bu oara. Scar J. B.Fecfleid Backer, Buffrlo,ll,9;» burn. 1 .r*awe Me 4C« Tbeaeaote* will be tonTomwa at <cu opttoft of the bolder at maturity, lato >izp«r cm. cold Dear* lx* bend*, payable not leu ttaa ftta aor mere tbsa twentyyaaxi from tbalr Me the Gevaromeat may elect. Tbay will bo lamed ii deaomlsaaoaiot 950.9100.9300,91.108 end |S,C«Vaod an aubaenptiorw maltha for Ally dollar* or acme multiple ol era dollar*. COLOBS DST. ...... 7 esc , ~..59 «*3le Aitboaotu draw interact trua Aojmii 15.ponoaa making dtpoilti nbieqacntto tbit data naitpsf tbe tatirist iccruod noa data cf aota to data ol 09> potlt. Parties •depositing twsnty-flvo thousand doEnn aid vpwards fir tbeie notes at set oao time win bp allowed a etamlssun of oao quarter of she per eons Special idrantages efthis Loan. It is x Ifi.TT6T.aL Sanrns Batx, offering a bilker rats of latexes thin any other, sad mnm enconiTT, Ani eavlnrtbaak which pays itsdepos* Iters la U. 9. Nates, sounders that It is paying In the best circulating medium of the country, and tt tumor pay in anything better, for Its own uiseta are either tn Govarnmcut seeultlee Hr m notea or bonds pay Qovarnmant paper.. Conrcrtil>le Into a Six per cent* N 5-20 Gold Bond* In addition to tbe yery liberal interest on the aota tor three yean, this privilege of conversion la now worth about three per cent, per annus. (or the ear rent rate (or &38 Bonds la mot less than xni p** cast, pbxiotjjc. and before tka war tba premium on tlx per eent. TJ. 8. itocxswaa oror twenty per sent. It win ba aaen that the actual profit on this loan, at Ue present market rate,la not laas than ten per oeat. par annum. But aside from *3 the edrsatege* wa Jura era zrerskd, a rpcotal Aot of coagtMe azure* *r.y, son do ns Tuasoiit aoraa yscv looal taxi* now. Oa the avenge, Wi &raspU:n is worth ■boat two percent. par man, eseordlngto the rat* of tazatlea la various parts of the coast*;. Itlsbeilevtd that no lecnrltiea offer so greet ts« deceaents to leader* ae those issued by the Govern meat la all other forma cf ladeotedaass, the faith or ability ef private parties cr stock companiastor separate eonmusitJe*, only, is plsdged for payment, while th* whole property of the couatryls held to secure the discharge of all the obligations of tfcg Halted States. BuiJiCßiPTios* vrnx ja ucxrraD by tbs Trmt tier of the United B>atea,at Warblaxtc®, tie several Assistant Treasurers and "designated DevouleMles, udb> tki i ..33 A<« .JSKQ2S Axd by all National Balks Thick ara depositaries OX pnbllemoaej.anl ALL RESPECTABLE BANKS AND BANK BBS throughout the county will give farmer inform*- ten and AFFORD EVERT TACILITT TO SUB3CEmSBB. t»S-qBSS-3wdAw .iohau c SOOO doz. Stafford's Spool Cotton. 6000 “ Willimanti. Spool Cotton* 10000 Victoria Spool Cotton. 3000 “ Skirt Braids. 1000 “ Suspenders. 1000 “ Shirts and Drawers. 1000 “ Hoods and Hubias. HOSIERY AND GLOVES All of vtalch are offered to the tr&do at ther’iowest possible prices* TOEBEIfCB, MANNING & 00, 500w^?S ILLERT HOR!BS Omos of asbistajtt Qtaetiiivasttb, > * CNE HUNDRED aNi) atSTT-PIVE HM) DUL- L4RS each will be paid lor all Artillery Bones that pass Inspection at toe Government Btables. la this city, alter to-« ay. Said Bor*ea to be sound in all particulars, well broken, mllln flesh, iromflfteen (>5) to sixteen (15) bancs tlgh from nve(9) to nine (9) years old, and web adapted in everyway for AittUerj purposes. No Rare* will hs received. Payment made In certlflcates of Indebtedness for seven (7> liortes cr mors. rjTiOBACCO FOR S^LXjS. 1.500 bbli. 9m«kinz Tobacco, 9, #f. I-11, A 8 & C* and other grades* Twenty tons stand old stock Fins Tobacco In Caddies. Clgarsof various grades and brands Ail for uls at i«ts tiian manufacturers* raves by H. H. SHD7ELDT. 68 ssd 10 South ?f star strest. EAB~ THROAT AND JJi LUNSS. MEDICAL INSTITUTE, At 149 Scwth. Clark Street, For Uio especial treatment of ell chroalc diseases •which appertain to too EYE, EAR, THROAT AND LUNXSS. IT. B.—ZeTlac ler years studied Analoxil tally. Ft 7«loloslCAll7 and F«inoIo«lc*llj all dUeatta or tha aboTtmeit.onaa crzaaa, torsther with all iuliokiit DisBABSs ot a tumefied character, such %m cancer, 4c., I am enabled to warrant a perfect cure cf all corahla dlieiMt Office *t I-U south ClsxJc street. *P. O. Bex 2156, Chicago, 111. I) UACHAB.U. D., sarßcon&ndPhjriclaa, sell-qSTMtt yamaily ot tae U. a. Army, St. Croix 4£o® iM ?TXI 43f<ail.W jgYEREIT HOUSE, * Tie mdenlrnpd toft reipfottnllySe lafbrm tfaelr Irlesdi sod t\* public t&»t, after the 341h of lb« tbOT* boo w wUi be coodocted oa tbo Meals Seine aerrada jaearU. The hocsa tea been tboroc«hly renoTsted. saiiva .art aowpreparadso • lat apartments irr lie Vfiare**. . __ Tha location, the alsi* and comfort of tia rooms ox **• "• * w. n. BORROW*. BepUmteH-UM. »e; qM3J«u iPsllo ( twolio«ps ; V aoz sac© 3.68 do three hoops. S.S5© iJA Tabs, mill, three.. M 3 4C© 3.M do No 1 d0z.15 (HSI6.OU do No 3. 13.MOUSQ H bn Measures, Red. 5.C6&6.2S deUuttsrant... Peek -Measures, Red 5 If© 5A3 do Bntternat... *.5C@ AM BURGEON GENERAL’S OF- O TICK, WAsanroro*. D. 0. Jan* at. 19M. w'ANTCZ>—Stntexoxi x»d Asaißrxjrr sosaioat tob cot-oau Tnoors. Candidates muit be 'lrsdo stes 9t acme Regular Medical College. end mast be examined bye Board of Medical Officers to be-eoa» tened by th<* Burgeon QcnersL The Board will tdmine whether the candidate will bo appointed Bor—cn or Assistant Bareeon, according to merit. Application* accompanied by one or mere Msa menials fromreipecubla persona, a* to moral char acter. Ac., should he addressed to the Surgeon Ga> ril.rf.B.A. Washlnztoß, D. C ,or to to. A, £?!S5 Surgeon Geceral U. S. A., LonUrUle. Ry» ®d*rdß are new In seialbu at Boston. Wasting ton. Cincinnati, fit Leals and I« Orleans. ALSO WANTEi>— Hospital STTwaid* 70b Co£ Cud BzwDrarrs. Candidates mast posses* a lair Xnshsh ecocatlonandbafamiliar withiheeompoond- InraSd dispelling o/ ■edlctnee. Application mast Mmide M l. «• t»« ol ■ortoKU u< Barcecn*. Coajp<°»*tioß from f2S.o# w »3*>M per month, with clothing, rations, faal and qnarten. Term Acting Sorgeoa General. Jyl-m23S-3m 3taw tat EOYAL PRUSSIAN Con sulate. 47 Clark Street, H. CtAlliSK>'nr3. cram. Utter 831 C'S.Chlcigo. m. K3-nCMitli aPKUANCE, PRSifrOST & CO. £5 cn.iraiissinN merchant*. so.MUull« itreet, Jietropolitau Blocs, Chicago, H.SPBTTA»C*, 1 rU.A.EOMXTIBACO. j.w. t*a»«To», I I mo- II LJ. Cuiwivx, v ’-1 s*. Commercial itreat 11. A. Uo>iT3X. I I bt. Loci*. • J B.Pkbstox. J t ie3«SM« IVTR3- GRAHAM’S SELECT jXm, SCHOOL FOB TOOBO LAO IBS, C«r. BlcMgin are. aad Tireifth sfrrtt. Fall Terra will open MOBDAT, 3j?:. «». 1 3tU ftU3S-p4L7'T*TOtAT lit 13 I T'HOMA3 FOSTER, wholesale I ..<■ j,.w is fireen Bar, St.Clair and sit “w £S£j« t 9 JS?7! 5- ?£&££: S.°® r J ♦ t w6 | »cbic»«o, nu track la the y«l.taciuoca wioactaai. a*i>p»3-u» - Choice north side resi- DKSCB for iale at Uo offlee of Tfto«. S« Sryan At lent. Houiebaadiome md coramooiou Coo* realest to >*e«t can. Fitct. 113.M8, jßfcrmsftgang, TJ. S. 7-30 LOAN. Tho Bomtiry of tho Treaaory gltM teUto that tubocrtpKoni -will bo rooaWed for Coupon Fu—mf Nates, parable thrte year* from An*. Utk, IS* vilk oiml annual tntorcat at the rata of lerenaod tbne>teatbß per eont per aauum—prtaoipal and In* terestbofe to be paid la lawful tceooy. IU limptlan fram Stata or Municipal Tax- allot. FIRST HATiOfJAI BANK OF First Satloaal Bank of St. tools, Mo. Second Bational Sank of St. Lonls, Third national Caat of SU Louis, Ko. ronrth national Bank of St: LoolJ, Mo. AT WHOLESALE. Also, a larsa atd well ielected stock ot Asd a complete msrtmeat cf YANKEE NOTIONS, I*l4-169-3wlS 46 LAKE STREET* Bv ordsrof Col. JAKES A. ERIN, Chief FlritDl tjlcd Q U. G. Department. C. HAY. leis qs»3S*2w Capt. and A. Q. 51. seU-q?5Mv UNION SQVABfi) If. I. EUROPEAN PLAIT,

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