Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune, September 22, 1864, Page 2

Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune dated September 22, 1864 Page 2
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Cljicaga tribune. Thursday, seppembe: W. “’’V* 15411 - Mint WUBataos Hcm’b Besoldtios as Phe “KTEB 10 National Democbahc Convention; m , Tuis NATIONAL C.NTIT, TT solid foundation ol oar ' as fy , an< * happiness ms a people, and uairamework of covernment equally coodoclre weifare nod prosperity of all the States, both Northern and Southern. Washington Hunt’s Resolution as Adopted mr hie National Democuatio CONVENTION: Zetolted That In the fttare/as in thetpwt. we Will adhere with nnen’errine fldtlUy to the Union, under the Con*Urßt!on,*sl ] ibeoDljsolidfonnda tlonof our ruenpth, security and bspplnese 88 a people, arid a* a »ranicwor« oi eorenfmcni equal? conaudre to the welfare and prosperity oi all the States, both Northern and Southern. ■ We think some of our Democratic friends arc in danger of forgetting r their own plat form. They will he obliged to ua, therefore, for keeping the first resolution of tbclr pirty creed standing a lew days, and giving it an occsslocal insertion in a conspicuous place “till after election.” We accordingly prjpt Washington Hunt’s resolution as it was in troduced in the Chicago Convention, and the same resolution as it was adopted by the Convention. The place where ..the words “ insist on maintaining the national unity,” were stricken out by the Convention Ib for convenience marked tjy two brackets. Will our Democratic friends tell us why thou were omitted t Don’t all speak at once. tub pall campaign. The fall campaign has been fairly opened by Sheridan’s Important victory in the valley ol the Sherandoah, which is the more grati fying from the fact that the Shenandoah has been heretofore an almost fatal battle ground for na. There Albert Sidney Johnston hood winked our jDopptrhcad General, bo as to detain the forces ol the latter at Martinsbnrg when they should have* been • reinforcing McDowell, while the former marched to the aid c( Beauregard^ and so defeated ns at Bull Bon. In the Shenandoah, by their superior knowledge of its mountain barriers; with their gaps, fastnesses, favor able routes for advance, posit! jus for defense; and lines ol retreat, aided by the secesh sym pathies of the white Stonewall Jackson, Ewell and Lougstreet have gained their notoriety at the expense of Banks, MU roy, Fremont and others. Down the Shen andoah they poured upon Harper’s Ferry ■and Maryland Heights, capturing fifteen thou sand men while McClellan was fighting the barren struggle for Antietam bridge and creek, and up the Shenandoah and Bine Ridge Val leys they retired. So of the Pennsylvania and Maryland Invasions. In fact, the Blue Ridge has been the most effective intrench ment the rebels have got behind, and the Shenandoah Valley their great highway. It is because ot the general consciousness of the advantages they seem always to have possessed there, that Sheridan’s opening suc cess is specially gratify ing. It not only whips the rebels but‘dispels an cvU omen, consecrating to victory a battle scene hitherto associated with reverses. Its effect upon our troops will bo to inspire that enthusiasm and confidence so essential to military success Meanwhile Sheridan’s victory must be re garded as but the opening of the fall cam paign. Folly ten weeks of .the finest cam paigning Weather of the year are now before na. The result of Grant’s late visit to Sheri dan proves that he intends to use them do the utmost advantage. A vigorous and deter mined effort will be made within this period to fii.lfch up the rebellion and put it out of its misery.. It has arrived, at a strge where it can neither surrender nor sus tain itself .by fife-hting. It cannot surrender, because those who organized it have confer red upon It no power ol surrender. Defeat hems it in on all sides. It has not the power to sustain that rebellions government which controlls it, and which it mnsfc sustain so Itmc; as it shall sustain anything. It is there fore 100 weak to live, and too cowardly to die. The strong hand that pats the monster oat of its misery, and restores • Union and peace, will receive the blessing due to the peace maker. Shall the coming ten weeks close the record of our Nation’s glorious struggle with victory, or bring upon ns de feat, oleaster, the dissolution of the Union, the separation of the States, the destruction ofthe Government of the United States, a war of factions and parties,'beginning with public repudiation and private disaster, and ending in a career of bloody revolutions, civil disorders, aid a rdgn of terror such as Las found an example only In the darkest days of the French revolution? Whether we will have the former or the latter, de pends, in the Candid opinions ol our ablest military men.upon whether we will promptly, speedily, and efficiently, enforce the draft. THE DEBT TO OcOOBniCK. That debt to Cyme H. McCormick, of •which the Tima talks, on the part of the farmers of the West, is a thicgdifflcnlt to he seen, for two reasons, other than hare beds named. One is, that supposing his reaper to hare been tho first one Invented, and to have been all that its proprietor claimed lor it, he has b£cn pretty well paid for his share of the effort in supplying it The cost of building the implement for many years, was not far from thirty dollars—going sometimes a little above that figure, and sometimes a Utile be low it Its cost to the farmer dnring'thls tune, was from one hundred to one hundred and twenty dollars. Now it Is competent for artisans, inventors and merchants, to set their own prices upon their -own goods; and we do sot arraign Mr. McCormick for the Ugh price—or high profits—ol Us ma chine. Our point is, that bis claim to grati tude, on the ecore/)f service rendered, claim ed for him by the cannot stand. He has been paid—some farmers think over paid—for his labor, capital, and service, of all sorts. It may have' been a good thing Or the farmer to buy Us implement, even at a h gb price—better at least to than to cut his giain with the cradles.- 80 may it be s good thing for a man in debt to borrow money, even though he pays two per cent the month for it, and to get rid of the creditor whelms him by the throat; but when the money shaver, who has cut him in two, comes upon him lor a vote of thanks, or a silver pitcher. In addtion, as a token of his gratitude, there Is an involuntary twitching of the muscles that line the toe of his boot. He may go with his usury; hut as to gratui ties in addition —- The other reason which rttnds in the way of any special rendering of gratitude to C. H. McCormick, is, that as a matter of last, he has been an injury rather than a benefit, in this matter of reaping by machinery. He came to the West and eat up tbe mannftc ture of a very poor, implement. It was im „ proved somewhat from time to time, largely through the efforts of others; but it forever stood in tbe way of better machines ; and its vender stood in tho way of more ingenious and enterprising men than himself His priority of time gave him an advantage which* he never lost. He made money, with which to browbeat and fight, with lawsuits, other men who had better implements than his own; and thus he was enabled to keep them back and even to snut them out ol the market Had C. H. McCormick never bless ed the West with his presence, we should' have had more and better reaping and mow ing machines than we now have. His imple ment was jnst about good enough to go ; and he was more indebted to his rivals for tbe improvements made upon It t£an to his own invention. He has succeeded by Ms money! which was gained by priority of establish ment as a manufacturer —and by that polit ical management ol which every Virginian la etippuscQ tU pVBtiMB >«li*n,ii Wcdonot core to go Into these matters, however, any-ftuther than to show the ab- uroity of the claim eel np by the on obligation of. payment for services not rewarded, on the port of Mr. MCCormlck. There is more to be sold if It is called forth. The Times had better keep a little shady with its candidate. IVORTAVESrEON CONFfiDERiDT. Ever since Mr. Vallandlghata introduced lilb resolutions in the SCUi Congress, ip favor of four independent confederacies, the idea of building up a Northwestern Confederacy on the ruins of the old Union has been float* lt S about in many disloyal brains in this section. The resolution adopted by the Chicago Convention looking to the estab lishment of peace “on tbe basis of the Federal State*,** instead of the Federal Union, undoubtedly hid some reference to "the scheme. More recently the ‘‘Sons of Lib erty,” as they call tliemsclvce, (Brothers of Slavery Is their proper appellation), in the State ot Indiana, have hold of it in earnest. They have issued a pamphlet of nine pages which they are circulating exten sively not only in Indiana but in Michigan and Illinois, and perhaps elsewhere, present ing all the treasonable argumenis they can invent In favor of a Northwestern Confed eracy. The pamphlet says: “The'imtne dlatc purposes of the Sons of liberty -and the Democratic party are Identical” This is undoubtedly true; and we discover also that, as their purposes are the some, so are their modes of propagating their faith idea tical,to wit: disavowing" any intention to divide the Union, and then urging aU the falschocds they ran think of as reasons why it should he done This Is in keeping with tbe other device now being practiced quite extensively, of adopting a peace platform, and then pretending to be very violently bent cpon prosecuting the war. We publish the argument of the “ Sons of Libert)** in favor of a Northwestern Confed eracy, in another column We do so, not for the purpose of exposing the outrageous falsehoods which it contains, but to wars the people cf the ulterior purposes of that moat shameless and abandoned organization, mU callcd the Democratic party, Whose , princi ples arc “identical” with those of the Sons of Liberty. Dlsmgratioa of the Union, sot only by the separation of the North from the South, but by the division of the East from the West, and the Atlantic from the Pacific, is their ' fixed intention. State rights, as Hr. Calhoun propounded and as Hr. Pendleton now endorses and advocates the doctrine—the right of each State to se cede whenever it chooses—is the cardinal feature of their party creed. The “ basis of the Federal States,** which is the declared policy of the party in thrir proposed negotia tions of peace with the rebels, means the ba. sis of each States* right to Independence. In striking out of Washington Hunt’s resolu tion the words.“insist on maintaining national unity,** they struck out, so far as they were able, the only bond which holds ue together os 4 a nation, and gives us a place among the foremost powers of the earth. A Northwestern Confederacy could not sub sist ten years, lor the very principle ©fits being would be the right of Michigan to an nex herself to Canada, and the right <ST Mis souri to join the Confederate States, upon any real or fancied provocation, any real or fancied commercial advantage. The end would be general dissolution, 'and a lipse into the contemptible attitude ofthe central American republics, or the German Duchies. FBESXDEST tnccptN Olf CE!f, flic- Clil£l«L*N. The Copperhead Mpers are parading two notes ot thanks to*MeCleUan written "by President Lincoln. The following are the Utters s. WasnufcTOK, Jirij 2, 1662. Mpjor General George B. McClellan: lam Mtlefied that yourself, officer* and men bare done the best yon could. All acconota say better fighting was never done. Ten thousand thanks for it. A.Lnrcour. * Wasizxkctoh; July C, iaj* Major General George 3. McClellan, Commandluc- Annyof tueFbtomac: A thouc and thanks for the relief your twd'dis-' natch ee of 12 and l yesterday afternoon cave me. Bcaseored the heroism of yourself, officers and men it, and forever wid be, appreciated. But the Little Mackerel papers take good care to conceal the important fact that this approval was McClellan's own stair merit of What he had done! Nobody ever doubted that General’s capacity of apologiz ing for his performances. Mr. Lincoln, not then taught by experience, was generous enough to accept McClelland repre:eutatlons as truthful. Bnt lot the subsequent evidence show how much basts there was for gratitude to McClellan.. "We quote from the report of the Committee on the Conduct of the. War, touching the operations forwhichMcClellan, in his'dispatches to the President, cl timed so much credit: “ The retreat to the James River hiring been decided upon, the army took up ;iti march, being attacked by the enemy in the day time, aod ho ir ever eucceeetnl in repelling those attacks, evacu ating their positions doting the sight. The ac tions of Savage’s Station, Glendale and Malvern were fought during the movement of the army to the James, the enemy being repulsed in each daj’s fighting, and our army falling back under orders, during the night. “It would appear, from all the Lufo/miUon yonr Committee can obtain, that thi battles werefopght, the troops handled, new dispositions made aad old ones chanced, entirely by the Corps Commanders , without direction* from the Commanding General. He wonld place the troops in the morning, then leave the field, and seek the position for the next day. Citing no directions until the close oi the day's fighting, when the troops would be ordered to fall back dunce the night to the new position selected by him. In that manher the army readied the James Rivtr.V If the President had known the poltroon conduct of McClellan during that unneces sary retreat, docs any one suppose that he would have tlmnkcd the coward for the part be pcrfoimed ? The less the Copperheads have to say about these testimonials, ob tained by fraudulent representations, the better lor their little Mackerel. Gen. McClellan, in his Harrison Land ing letter to the President, July, ISG2, says: In this contest it has become necessary to ertuk a population tuffidenUy numerous, intelligent and warlike to constitute a nation. We have not only to driest their armed and organized lorcceinthe field, bnt to display such an overwhelming strength as will convince all our antagonists, especially those of the governing aristocratic eiattet , of the ntterimpoesibility of resistance. The above passage will be found pu page 107 ol Hillard's Life- of McClellan. How can any Copperhead Support for President tbem*n who wrote the above, and at the same time denounce Mr. Lincoln lor acting on this very doctrine ? McClellan words the idea a little stronger than Republicans arc in the habit of doinc- He declares that “it «has become necessary to cruxh a population “ sufficiently numerous, intelligent and war* “like to constitute a nation."- If this be. not the essence ot military coercion what is?' Will some Cop. explain wherein McClellan's method of dealing with the Southern breth ren is more lenient than Old Abe's ? We respectfully submit that while Copper* heads are supporting the writer of the “pop ulation crushing’' letter, they ought to “dry up” on the subject of military coer cion, and turn their attention to some other topic. - McClellan and Dixie* The Richmond Dispatch, in June, 18C2, had the following editorial statement: A.XHJTJLST iUVUIDBSB. In the early part of thia war, Gen. McClellan wrote to a dlfdngoiehtd officer in the South, ex pressing hie dee ire to eerre In the Confederate aimy. Ir he dare deny the fact—and bia recent' reports prove that In mendacity he is the repre*, ecntbtive man of tbe Tankee nation—it can be demonstrated by such evidence aa will close hts lips in eternal'alienee. When be was at West Point, be affected to fraternize especially with those from the Sontb, and to hire ll;tle sympathy with those from his otm eectloa. Wedarcesy this wee genuine, and that he really was anxious to eerre m.d*-r Jeff, liarie in this war, but the Ugh bribe offered by Lincoln was too mash for bie easy virtue. He wa* not the man to ticriflce interest to sentiment and of late has shown a clepoeltion to become as extreme inhia antago nhx&'as in bit mendshlp for the South. The above was copied into* the Tumuim of June 25th, 1803, as into many other journals of the loyal States. Did General McClellan ever authorize a denial ol its main allegation? We never saw any.-The chal lenge and threat- ol the Dispatch certainly required some sort of notice. If any was ever taken, the fact has escaped our obser vation. Straws. The following is the result of a vote taken in the 10th Indiana since their return home: Lincoln and Morton, 450; doubtful, 20. The first Colonel of this regiment is now the Copperhead candidate lor Lieutenant Gov ernor: The following Is of the 135 th In diana, CoL W. C. Wilson, taken on thalraln between Louisville and Nashville: Lincoln 71? I Morton 715 McClellan 32tMeDonold...«. 6 Fremont 4 1 Tbe following is tbe vote taken on the Terre Haute tram-.on Saturday: Lincoln, 227; McClellan, S3; Fremont L The following is tbe result of a vote taken cn the momiug express from Cincinnati on Tuesday morning: ztiDcom S3l McClellan. Boob tab ,■ A large number of the veterans belonging to the 7th Ind. were on the train. A vote was taken on the Madison, Ohio, train on Taesday morning, on which were a number.of eoldlers/resnlted as follows: Lincoln... McUeltan. Fremont.. A vote taken in the 43d Ind. veterans foots up; Lincoln. .* 3071 Horton 316 McClellan 8| McDonald j A soldier writes from tbe Potomac that a vote was taken in the ■s4th and 23th lowa was as follows: ' 241b—'Lincoln, Cl 6; McClellan, 39; Fremont, 5. 28ib—Ltncoln, 8:8; McClellan, 0; Fremont, 31. p?y**When Gen. McClellan was Superin tendent ot the Ohio & Mississippi Railroad he issued an order to the following effect: That if a passenger got into the cars yithont a ticket, and refused to pay tbe additional fore, or to pay his fare altogether, the con ductor should step the train, back np to tbe station at which the person was received, and there put him ofi. This order was pub lished in the papers at the time, end created no little amusement among nilroii men McClellan finally saw the point and revoked it. pa 1 ** As the brave Colonel Sickles and the officers of bis regiment were in the parlors of tbe Union League, receiving the flag from the hands of the Leagne, a mob of men - car rying trEnsparcnclcs, passed along, shoutlrfg and groaning. They were Democrats. An officer remarked, “ Those groans ore sugges tive, but heretofore we have heard them in Virginia,” ggyManycf the Democratic newspapers epeak of the Union soldiers being “Lincoln's hirelings.” Is this not a reflection upon Gen. McCldlan, who draws the salary of a Major General ? It will be time for the Copperheads to speak of “Lincoln hirelings!’ when they no longer have a “hireling” candidate for the President. ESf* A Democratic orator assures us that Gen. McClellan will be “ overwhelmingly triumphant.” To the hero of the Peninsula this will certainly bo a new sensation. FROM BT. LOCI*. Priced Invasion—Rebels Too Late— Guerilla ffloTemeou-Xlie Draft Com* meoced-Tfae fcoldlers t« McClellan meeting*—Gen* a« J. Smith’s corps- Political Items, &e« , F [From oor Spodal Correspondent! Si. Louis, Sept 19, ISSt The military situation is growing more in teresting. There is evidently some founda tion for the rebel reports that Price Is mov ing on Missouri with a large army. General Boeecrans has authorized the publication of intelligence that reliable information has been ■received that Sterling Price sometime a£o crossed the Arkansas river. The presence of Shelby with a cavalry force, estimated at from 1,500 to 4,000, in Southeast Missouri is well known. Some surprise has been xnonl fested because Shelby doesn’t,advance. His inaction is accounted for now by the suppo sition that he is waiting for Price, and Price in turn is waiting to see what Gen. Steele's movements in his rear mean. The precise strength of the movement in this Scate'may be known to General Rosecraus, bat has not been made public. It has been foreshadowed for weeks by the secessionists in North Missouri, .and by the continued presence of guerilla; bauds and rebel* recrnitUg agencies. Doubtl&s one of the Tnaln objects oi 7 the In vasion Is to conscript the inhabitants t3 re-' plenleh the Southern armies, and to obtain supplies! Whatever may be the object, mo raid is foo late. The Union forces are too strong for the rebels, and with speed will turn the advance of Gen. Sterling Price into a retreat. Probably the raid is intended to help McClellan in Missouri, but it will miser ably fail Bill Anderson’s guerillas seem to have made a permanent settlement in North Mis souri They are ravaging the rich counties of Boone, Andersen, Randolph, Galloway, and others, .with an unsparing hand. They always discriminate between Radicals and rebel sympathizers, in* seizing everything save arms and horses. These two kinds of property they esteem free plunder, and ac cordingly pitch in without regard i'j the sen , tlmcLls of the owner. Roanoke, in Howard, Lotgwood, in Pettis, Rocheport, in Howard, and several stnall villages in Anderson, have been captured and robbed during the last fortnight. No more trains have robbed on tbo North Missouri Railroad, but a notice web tacked to a telegraph pole near Mexico, last week, notifying the managers of the road that the Confederates needed all the stock In the country, end therefore the railroads mu-»t carry bo more horses to Bt, Louis. Ander son's gang is about seventy-five strong, all told. He bad been representing to thttpeo* pic lately that every man who was drafted, by the Yankees be meant to gobble for hla regi ment, The follow is cruel and bloodthirsty, and yet eludes pursuit in a singularly suc cessful manner. A. Ltxcolh. • The hope that the rebel recently captured at Indianapolis may be QuontrelJ, is vanish ing daily In the testimony of former residents ot Kaceas City, ana soldiers formerly sta tioned m that vicinity, who have visited In diana for the purpose ofldei-tifvicgQaintrelL They say Gen. Hovey has arrested the wrong passenger this time. On the other hand, there are men in Indianapolis who claim to have known Quantrell well, who insist upon evening he is the man under arrest. Several days ago the Sheriff ot Lawrence, Kansas; telegraphed to Gen. Hovey a description of Quantrell, and asked if It corresponded with the arrested person. Hovey replied: “Very nearly; 1 ’ acd the Sheriff started for Indiana, with a requisition for Qoantrell’s arrest, signed by Gov. Carney. The question wlu soon he settled. Our military men adhere with great confidence to the belief that the rebel butcher is dead. The report on the street this morning is that the draft will certainly be cnforcetf to day, and that the first j»ames will be*drawn from thewhecl in the Fourth ward at 3 p. m. Like other States, Missouri has her pretended grievances in the enrollment and in tne quota called for. The copperheads are making the most cf this. They have a story that Gene ral Boeecrans has represented to tne War Department that the proper deficiency ot Missouri is only 5,000, while the draft «iUI be for 12 OCO. Whatever may be the legitimate demand on this State, it la hoped the draft may be enforced. It bas been a standing re preach to the Administration that the draft was postponed from time to time. .The se cessionists have reppatedl/ said the Govern ment dare not enforce the conscription law. We shall see this'tlme. Recruiting for the’twelve months’ rcgi* menu has been very livery daring tbe last week. On Thundaj the 44th regiment from St. Joseph arrived, and ever' seven hundred men were mustered into a second regiment for Cob Thomas Fletcher, the radical candi date for Governor. Of the 9,000 men coiled for some time ago, by Gen. Koeecrana, in a special appeal to the people, upward of 7,000 have been mustered late service. Substi tutes have cot gone InTery rapidly lately, owieg to the impression which prevailed throughout the Isorth that there would be co Brail. Secretsrj Seward was quoted on tbe street on this point, as late ae Saturday night, notwithstanding the positive tone of thcdUpatcbes. «=* The soldiers have been at tbeir naughty tricks in this city daring the week. Tuonga they are all for McClellan—love McClellan— will Tote lor McClellan, and would ale for McClellan, (sec Copperhead organa) they were bent on throwing brick bats at McClel lan banners and transparencies—ofxourse not all, but many soldiers, art guilty of t Ola wickedness. They broke np the Ltndell ho tel meeting, and worked upon the fears of the landlcru so bard, that the next night they could, not procure a ball. Then they made a demonstration on the Republican of fice which the* conductors of that concern tried to magnify. They confessed, however, that tbe “ mob" was held at bay by two sol diers, who were stationed as surds. A tre mendous affair, truly, to be squelched by two soldier bsys. Naturally these affairs briog reproach on the uniform. But it Is more loan likely the Copperheads rather like such dispUystban otherwise, end don't mind it when the lea ders are safe. There is only one chance lor McClellan carrying this State, and that is by allowing the rebels (guerillas and Trice's men) to vote. This is wbat they mean by a free election or a free fight. An officer of a returned veteran regiment expressed bis sen timents on the matter, Saturday night, by telling Us friends that the Coppsrueads could have just as much free fight aa they wanted. The ultra Secessionists are down on Little Mac, and will wheel with any out atd out peace candidate movementat once, if Sen wood & Co. are in earnest in bridging out such a candidate. Gen. A. J. Smith's corps, or rather part of it, is now at’Jeffenon Barracks, a few miles below this city, resting from their labor of incessant marching and fiehtine since the famous Red River expedition; the General himself Is in the city as hide hearty as a Minnesota fanner. He is for Llncoln*flrst, list, and all the time; he don’t believe in the McClellan platform or the candidates upon It* Won’t somebody advise President Lincoln not to Interfere with tbe shooting of con victed bushwhackers. Two scoundrels who ought now to be attending to tbe fires below are alive, who were sentenced to be shot on Friday, and were reprieved on Wednesday by the President This la a drawback to Gen Rosecrans' policy towards guerillas caught in arms, find tends to encourage the rebels with the belief that they wont be shot If caught * Three companies ci the Tenth Kansas snp- Eos*d to contain a majority of the men who ave created tbe distnroances at the McClel lan meeting, have been 'ordered to tbe ren- . dezvons lor drafted men, at Benton Bar racks. ' - The Fremont party in this State is grow ing small by degrees, acd beautifully lees. Many of the Germans who have been Fast bring back the moat discouraging accounts, and the party will boob be composed of Earn Proctorins, Cbfis E. Moss, and the Editors of the WcetUcheiW. FROM LOUISVILLE. Political Condition of tbe City— Guth rie and Prentice— Ratification ortho “TnoGeoreck 75 — reeling Among the Soldiers. [Correspondence of the Chicago Tribune.) Lodistxllk, Ky., Sept. 19,1861 In this goodly city, the metropolis ol Ken tucky, the homo of James Guthrie and Geo. D. Prentice, who now fraternize so delight fully, there was a meeting held on Saturday last for tbe purpose of ra tiffing the nomina tions made at that second edition of the old Hartford which so recently graced CMcago with its delectable presence. Loyalty in Louisville is piebald—it is ring- . streaked and speckled—it la of the neither fith, flesh nor fo "1 character—*Ms a ,“ e y°tian to free institutions with an “it" and a “but’ —it is a covering of gauze -imperfectly con cealing a corrupt and .festering mass of se cession proclivities, based upon an ardent devotion to a certain institution called hu man slavery. Loyalty here Is a very queer thing—l mean what is called loyalty by those who profess to .bo the recipients of Us inspi ration. It is a very comprehensible thing, in this part of Kentucky, as it cornea under the observation of a Northern man, who knows nothing but sustaining the Government la its extremity and utter confusion to all who would undermine its, pillars, as his honest Interpretation of the term. Ot course there ore exceptions—trave, outspoken, honorable exceptions. lam speaking of tho loyalty of the body politlo-of what is esteemed the public sentiment, ss exemplified by the opin ions "of the rnflle shirts almost nniremlly; ' by a certain amount of their duped satellites, baying a subordinate sphere of existence, m a lesser proportion; and, by that remarkable paper, the Louisville Journal, together ■'with its no Ices remarkable editor. Hence, the nomination of the two Georges at Chicago suited exactly. George B. should be Presi dent of the United States, and George H. Simula be Vice President otthe same amount of territory as George 8., the outline of the domain to be controlled not being exac ay determined. The mixture of men and the uncertainty of bounds hit the sail precisely, so Louisville determined to ratify. Louisville bos a Court House which cost more than half a million of money. It la a noble building. Ita architectural develop ment Is unexceptionable, rad It la presumed cl the severest Greek- Burner says it was intended lor State Purposes : hnt, nnfortn nately, the assembled Wisdom of Bentncky preferred tresding morc nnpretrndingb alle In the interior, sad a streets tionately large forthe population ro now on hand. Kentucky once released from sliyery, and with the advent ol a strong Northern element In the population about the Perils of the Ohio, a quarter of century would not elapse before Its ample rooms womd be tbrorged with business, despite its tnde and hating been reared by the toil and cemented by the blood of tljo bondman. _ A great flight of stone steps and massive pillars ’ of- the same material precede the entrance to tba Interior of the Coart House. The‘'area in- front, including I the width of tbe street, will accommodate * several thousands of persons. At this point then, tbe people of LoulaVmo -were estreated to gather on the evoclng if the 17th, in order to go through tbe ceremosj of ratifying the Janus-faced nominations of tbe friends of Jefferson Daria, albeit engineered i-to prom inence by each nn usual and unholy means aa are known only to Belmoat, the Jew. Toe evening shades saw a National flag floating from the top of the Court House, and another suspended across the street near bf, and dmlngthe meeting the post baud was in at tendance dispensing music. All this, of course, was gauze work, intended to blind the eyes of honest, unthinking people, and to set as sop to the military element at pre sent in tbe city. Those managing the pro-'» gramme understood the game t tsj were playing; and, some who scorn to be caught in such company, had Just os keen ah appreciation, as was necessary, of the inten tions of the contriving ones. Wise sayings, emanating from George B. were suspended (in print) between the pill ire. A stand, was erected at the .loot of the etrps, and piles of barrels, ready tor bonfires, wdie placed at tbe comers of the streets mar by. Alter street gaMlghthad commenced, men, women and children, citizens, soldiers, Irishmen, Germans and tbe “cullud pnosan” to boot, all began to look for the Court Bouse. A great many managed to get together. The steps were crowded, and tbe street was tol erably well oiled. The bonfires were lit and diligently piled with combustibles. The band gave out Us sweetest strains. Rockets lit up the sky. Small pieces of artillery did their best to deafen the assemblage. Taken all In all it was a pretty well got up coccem. It certainly called together all of Horatio Seymour's “Jrleude” In this vicinity— for, go where yon would, the brogue of the MlktUn was os surely predomiuaut as at a Five Point ward meeting 'la Gotham. The Gera sue arc largely leprasnmted in the popu lation of Louisville;.andif they were at tnis meeting in force, they were singularly reti cent. ■ Thor presence could bo detected only now and then. (Query—ls not this a hope ful sign, seeing that heretofore they have generally voted the Democratic ticket?) Tbe blue coats were sprinkled about, merely as listeners. You may rest assured very few of them have any sympathy with the Chicago nomination*. By the way, It is astonishing how many of our brave boys got their eyes opened as to the true character of McClellan when the latter endorsed the nomination of Judge'Woodwardas a candidate for Gover nor of An intelligent officer, who'served two years in tbe army of the Fo -tcmacend who was wounded at Gettysburg, Informed me that the Young Napoleon lost at leaft seven-tenths of his outspoken .friends among the rank and'file instantly, when it became known what he had done la the way 01 bolstering up the failing fortunes of ail avowed tr.ltor. James Guthrie, of course, took charge of the meet ing. ■Virtually, ho owns the city-of Louisville, and carries it'in his breeches pocket, when the Ex Secretary of the Trea sury takes snuff pretty much everything here must sneeze. Pitntice, before ho sold him self away from the good old principles, of him who sleeps .at 'Ashland, held . di vided authority with Guthrie. The latter, though, has It all in his otfh hands cow, and poor Prentice, the once brilliant and flashing Prentice, whose custom it was of yore to wield his Damascus blade with such tremendous effect, now plays second fiddle to tbe very nun. whom by his morel-, less teachings, be inspired with a whole some ftar. He is now fighting in the ene my’s camp, as valiantly as bis cramped ener gies will admit, unieigauzo work the most transparent of any wnich veil the various notables of Kentucky's proud and chivalrous soil. Guthrie, ! say, took the meeting in charge. -Denude a speech which very few could hear distinctly, and several others fol lowed with a like effect. Nothing however, could be caught condematory of Jeff. 'Davis and bis rebellions crew. A great deal of vituperation was pound upon the head ol Mr. Lincoln. 4 ‘ Sabta* cor pus" 1 and “ free speech” came floating do to the wind. The transparencies all looked towards elevating “ LttUo Muc” and ridicul ing the 44 Rail Splitter,” 41 Old Abe is ptaul ont” is the literal illumination of one that met my astonished gaze. If rebel emlssirlea, freeh from Dixie’s laoi, were here, the? can •report favorably tohls Ills Mighty Highness, King Jefferson, ol the proceedings of his friends on this occasion. Kentucky, I suppose, will go far the two George’s—yet, there will be a good vote even here In Louisville £>r Abranam Lincoln. When the latter shall entfr upon'bis new Presidential term,ns he certainly will on the 4lh ol March next, I hope he wul reuember that his kindness towards bis native Bta*e has met with but little reciprocation, and that she, in common with her sisters, mast yield to inevitable destiny and cease seeking after strange gods. • . lowa. A KOBTIIIVEIiTEB?r CON FBDEQAGY. Treasonable Fasnpblet Issued by tbe Sons of Liberty. * We have lately received several copies of a pamphlet issued by tbe “Sons of Liberty” In Indiana. Here is what they say about a Northwestern, Confederacy: - “The principles ot the Order of Sons of Lib erty are those contained m the Virginia *od Kentucky resolutions of 1798—resolutions drafted by Jefferson and approved by MacU '"eoe—principles which the Dem ocratic party at tbe hymning of this century, from the .Federal party, and on which the Democrat** Fftrty came into power in 180 L The objects of the Association are tbe dilTa eifm cf these principles—which lie at tbe jonudatlon of tbe Federal Union—the resto ration of civil liberty to the country, and the defense of the people against tbe exercise of *nd uulaTfM intflAritj. TOC IfltC publication of tbe principles of the order, by its enemies, brought thousands of men into it who before stood aloof. At a meeting of the Grand Connell at Chicago, alt the for mula of initiation, except tbe administration of the oath of the second degree—which sim ply pledges the members together on the principles atd for tbe purposes enunciated— were dispensed with. It Is believed tbit the publication of the principles and the sim plification of tbe work of the organization, will very greatly increase its. members and add to its efficiency. The presiding officer of any Temple is authorized and requested to organize new ones In adjoining counties and precincts. • • ••• “ Tbe sensational charge that the order of the Sons of Liberty is engaged in aconsplracy against tbe Government, with a view to the establishment oL a Northwestern Confbder acT« is * absolutely, and wickedly false, 7 Whatever may be the views or wishes of in dividuals, tbe object charged Is not compris ed in the purposes* ot the organization. A Northwestern Confederacy, It is true, is not on Impossibility,—but its establishment would oe the effect rather than the object of an uprising of the people; an event which a continuance of acts of tyranny by the" party in power will certainly produce. There is not much either of sympathy or Interest, if trouble should arise, to hold New England and the Northwest together. It was tbe fan aticism of New England that caused the war with the Southern States and brought deso lation and sorrow to the hearth stones of our people. She ransacks the entire coun try for negroes to fill her quotas in the army, and, while crying for a vigorous prosecution of the war, fattens on - the bleed <f Western men. The increased tariff, demanded by tbe increased debt of tbe Gov ernment, increases tH wealth of Now Eng land at th? expense of the West She re tains,'ss far as possible, her white men at home, to manufacture goods for the army, and redoubles her profits every year the war continues. When the war shall be ended, three- fourths of .the Government debt—about three thousand millions of dttars—repre sented by five and six per cent gold bearing bonds, will be piled up in New England. These bonds, which cost the holders less than forty cents on the dollar, and, as a con sequence, pay fifteen percent interest in gold on the investment, represent New England’s profits In the war for tbe emancipation of tho negro. By .the law creating the bonds, they puy no taxes. Three thousand millions worth of propertv in New England, accumulated by profits In a war which has Impoverished the. Northwtst, will pay no taxes towuras liqui dating the pnblic debt. Bat the people of the West will pay taxes on all the property they own. What they huy and what they sell, what they tat and what they wear, what they inherit and what they produce, will be taxed. Thetimcwill come, with “payday,” when the Western man will he required to set a.tart cyery third part of the product of his labor, every third bushel of the produce of his fields, every third ox, ass, horse, sheep and hog, to satisfy the demands of the insa tiate tax-gatherer. The land that he owns, the house that he lives in, the hones and muscles of his children, will be mortgaged to pay the interest on a debt held mainly by New England—tho pestilential soarce-of all fanaticism, all tbe proscription, all the blgotrv that has cursed . the country, since the dsys when the Puritans burned old women for witches and banished Roger Wil liams ■ for his religions opinions. These things considered, and it will be admitted ; tbat the day is not far distant —if the New En gland party which now rales the country u permitted to continue in power—when men not now Sons.of Liberty or Democrats will CRT ALOUD FOR A NORTHWESTERN CONFED ERACY; but the call may come when thepeo pic are disarmed and manacled; when a cen tralized despotism shall have fastened itself upon the country; when the taxes wrung from those who cry aland will help to sup port a standing army, which, with tho strong arm of military power, will hold the West in a thraldom where her cillftns shall continue to be the ( hewers of wood and drawers of 'water 5 for their taxkr*alters in Xfitb England," New York Soldiers for Lincoln, On Baum U. 8. Tbxksfoiit Silver Spiut, I Cairo, 111., Sept. U, I*o4. ) Editors Chicago Tribune: Inyour issue of thelfrih lost., under the heading “From Cairo and Below,” it is stated that your correspondent has “ spoken with some of the officers of the 8d division,* ICth army corps,” and that the said officers “are ol opinion that with the exception of the SSthßilnois, and o?icNewTorkregiment, two thirds will go for Lincoln.” 1 know nothing about the politics of the gallantSStb,- but I can assure you, your correspondent has been wrongly informed respecting the politi ck feeling in the New Tork regiment. There is only one from the Empire State in the.Sd division, IGth army corps, and that one, the X7Bth New York volunteer infantry. There are twenty-three officers present, seventeen of whom will cast their votes for Lincoln, the ' other six are for McClellan. It is not saying too much to assert that the cnlLfted men are as sennd for Lincoln and the Administration as the officers. Not bad for a New York city regiment. Prattling peace people will find .poor sympathy amongus. The best peace proposition this regiment can offer to the nation, is Lincoln, Grant, and Sherman, fighting our country’s enemies, os they al ways have done, morally and physically. You will, if this letter is worth &‘space in yonr paper, please Insert it, that we may not bejnueed as wandering in the wrong path, and place under many obligations, Yours for our country, Phinras Solomon, Lieut Co. D. 178 th N. Y. Yot Inf. 3d Brig. 3d Div. 16th A. C. «. GENERAL GRANT. His Trip Through Pennsyl vania and New Jersey. Interesting Personal Incidents* [From the Philadelphia Inquirer, Sept. 19 3 Wo can always fctl the presence of a great genius In a community though we be not aware of his presence. Ben Johnson says a ruling mind governs without audible utter ance, and we nave seen tho philosophy ot the remark during our trip trom Harper’s Ferry, y»6terday, with Gen. Grant. Gens. Sheridan Torbctt and Mclntosh came with the General-in-Chief to the train, and bid him an affectionate good-bye, Sheri dan lingering, as the train moved off, at the cor window to t te last words of advice from his beloved chieftain. When the train started, Gen Grant returned bis accustomed suavitur in tnodo , which made everybody com fortable around him. He spoke not unless questioned, except to notice once or twice the scenery, and the capacity of the rood for convening supplies, which subjec: seemed to interest mm. tJmoking'bls cigar with a re markably determined draught and puff, he seemed for tbe most cf the time deeply ab sorbed in thought. Nearing each station tbe soldiers on the ,train would announce to the crowd that General Grant was a passenger, and this would be the signal for the greatest enthusi asm in cheers and jells of the moat vehe ment sort. The Lieutenant-General sat next tbo window and acknowledged the compli ments with a bow or a nod. Arriving in Baltimore, tbe General threw* a duster over his shoulders and-etepped up on the platform. “He was met by Rear Ad miral Bailey, who bad just arrived from Washington, with orders to confer with General Grant and aid him in the execution of any plans in which the navy couli assist. The two distinguished officers took seats in the through train for Philadelphia, and entered into an animated conversation at once, General Grant was offered a special car by Wm. Prescott SmlthEsq.,of the Balti more and Ohio Railroad, bnt this the Gener al politely declined, and took a seat in one cf the central cars of tbe train. The distinguished officers weresooh recog nized, and the train moved off amid deafen ing cheers* At each station on tho route to Philadelphia the presence ot the General was announced, and he was chceryd as usual by everybody. Soldiers scrambled up and held on to the carmonldlngs to get a sight of him, and seemed half crazy with enthpel-sm. x At Hcvre de-Grace a laoy entered and rec ognizing Grant spoke to him, shook bis band anUJclßßca him. causing our modest leader to blnsh to a rouge. He took the favor in good parV however, and was not long discon certed. - Wc must ssy here that no picture does justice to the lace bf General Grant, and he now looks better aud greater than ever be fore. He is the same Grant who scolded ns for trying to get up the Mississippi In too great baste in 1863, and who shook ns socor diallj by tbe hand at Chattanooga Use fall, but still he looks more like a great military leader than ever before. He looks the silva lor patria, aud his quiet dignity has ever a halo of grandeur about it which is most {di gressive. Indeed, we can only repeat the remarks ot honest General A. J. Smith at Vicksburg. “General,” said Grant, “your division is to‘storm ■ and take the lunette on tbe extreme left of our line to-morrow.” “ All right, eir,” says the heroic Smith; “If yixt were'to teil me to go to , sir, I would have to do it, sir*, whether I would or not. sir.” . The capacious head, tha prominent brow, and broad forehead; the Arm and determin edly set meutb, strongly marked features, prominent chin and high cheek bones, all de note true greatness. He looks like the only man that coold command a large army ont of a thousand. General Grant and Admiral Bailey both go at once to Now they will be met by General Dix, General Franklin, Admirals Porter, Stringham and other officers. The design of this consultation cannot now be made public. We can only say that eomo very important movements arc contemplated, aesociatcd alike with victory and peace. . The condition of the rebel prisoner* at El mira may be considered, and the prompt re inforcement of the squadrons of Admirals Famgnt, Lee and Dahlgreu by every avail i ble vessel may be ordered. The feeling of the North npoosthe subject of the war will be examined, and the large number of sol diers Idle in various camps, hospitals and posts will be promptly forwarded to the grand armies in the field. Last, but not least, every-effort will be made to increase the means of transporting supplies and troops to our armies, and for brlogingNorth the wounded of the last great battle of the wofT It may be gratifying to the people to kno w •that Gen Grant will onng the battle on as soon ss he returns to tbe army, and that he is prepared to meet eycry emergency on the field. Be has tbe greatest confidence in tbe army, and only asks for more me.j because be wants to use them in lessening tbe loss of life, and make tbe victory most Complete and decisive. He thinks the war will soon close, and that an honorable peace will return to bless tbe laud.' Ho expressed himself pleased with the returning love for the Union amosg the people, and l lit- hxetilent prospect for the re-election of Mr. Lincoln. Be said plainly that be considered his . defeat in November would rcßult lnla total disintegration of tbe country with its direful attendant evils. Geo. Grant is in good health and excellent spirits, and is only solicitous for tbe welfare 01 his armies and tbe Union. * OEH. GRANT IN NEW JERSEY". [Correspondence of tbeN. Y, Tribune] .... Buruxotox, N. J.« Sept. 18,18'4 .Lieut. Iren. Grant arrived here about 12 o'clock last night by special car from Phila delphia, on a visit to bis family, who have located themselves here for the purpose of educating tbeir four children 'at Burlington College. They came among ns some ten days ego, escorted by Lieut. Col. Dent, a brother of Mrs. Grant, and a member of Gen. Grau’u slafE Tbc loyal citizens of this place, hearing of Mrs. -Grant’s Intention to reside among ns, Ipatno time in doicgallin tbeir power to make her feel at home, and this was the General’s first vialt to the neat little qot tfice in which she is domiciled. Dad our citizens known the hoar he would arrive, a grand reception would have been given to him. But he came in the moat un ostentatious way, attended* only by an Or derly, in a midnight train, arriving when our citizens were mostly abed, yet (lading enough of them, as he stepped upon the platform, to escoit him to Mrs. Grant’s headquarters. Early this morning It became extensively known that the hero of Vicksburg was among us. ’The General had barely time to breakfast and light Lis first cigar, when our loyal citizens came in squads and deputa tions to testify their high appreciation ol his character and services. The doer of the cot tage was constantly open, and all who cune were courteously invited to enter, and were welcomed with the utmost cordiality. Amor g the visitors were numbers of ladies. As It was known that the General’s stay wonld be short, a number of them made up a basket of the finest fruit and sent it to him by the bands of a little giandson of Judge Hilbcr, a peculiarly cunning fellow oi six years old. On being led Into the parlor where the hero was seated, he advanced un daunted, and tugging With both bandg’tp hold up the Well filled basket, exclaimed, ‘‘Here’s lor tbc ladles, General !*’ At a little after 9 o’clock, the special car in which he was to leave at 10 rolled up to the station. There was an instantaneous rush of people from every part of the city, to be present at tbe leave-taking, os well as to see and greet our honored guest. By this time the General’s house hod been surround ed by another crowd of admirers and friends. Just, before 10 he came out on his way for the station, some two blocks accompa nied by a throng of citizens, among whom were many ladies. during this short walk was be compelled'to stop aud re spond to tbc warm-hearted greetings ol the new-comers. As he passed the resideoce of the late Charles Kinsey, Esq., the venerable and patriotic widow of that gentleman came out on tbe ample porch of tbo bouse, with tbe Stars and Stripes in her hand,, and. ac costing him, said, “Gen. Grant, permit me to have the honor of waring this glorious fisg over jour honored bead. One of the daughters added, “General, vou have al ready done so much for us, that we cxcect a great deal more.” He answered, “X expect Irom Gen. Sherman more than from any other man in the country.” 'At precisely the General reached the and ascending tbe platform, was greeted with three rousing cheers fro the crowd of spectators. He immediately en tered tbc car, the whistle sounded, and he was off lor Philadelphia. The General is in excellent health and spirits, looking, none the worse for the arduonsTabora and anxie ties of the stupendous trust which the na tion has confided to him. What Daniel Webster did Say. As the Copperhead calumny *on Webster’s sentiments has been, exposed and exploded, it may be well to recall what Daniel Web ster did say in his speech at Buffalo, May S3, 1851, one of the last speeches he ever made; If the South want any concession from me, they won’t get it—hot a hair’s breadth of it., ♦ * * 1 never would consent that there should be one foot 01 slave territory beyond wb&t the old thirteen States had at the time of the formation of the Union. Never, nev •er I* The man can’t show his face to me, and prove that I ever departed .from that doc trine. He would sneak away, or slink away, or hire a mercenary Keep, that be say what an apostate from liberty Daniel Web ster has become. He knows himself to bo a hypocrite and falsifier. Sal* of the Personal Property ot Chas, Carroll, 01 Carrollton. Baltihobe, Sept. 15.—This morning at 10 o’clock, was commenced the most interest ing Bale ever held In this city—that of the personal effects of the; ever memorable Charles Carroll, of Carrollton. They consist In part of a splendid china dinner set of 270 pieces, presented to the illustrious patriot as a birthday present; rich and costly dessert tea and coffee sets, of heavy, gold lined chioa, the dessert set having been once owned by Sir Charles Vangb, and many other splen did specimens of toe mechanic arts. Some idea may be fotmed of the extent of the effects, ■when it is stated that the goods in voiced filled nine hogsheads and flits enlarge boxes. The sale is peremptory, and the terms cash. • IST 'What the Copperheads say: Setolred. That immediate efforts be made for a cessation of hostilities —Democratic Platform . What the rebels say: 11 An armistice, In any Intelligible sense whatever, could mean nothing less than a cessation of every act of war for the time agreed upon, both naval and military; noth ing less than the withdrawal of the invading troops from every psrt of the Confederate States, and a suspension of the blockade of the coast.”— Richmond Examiner} Sept,]!* fiNANOAi. AND COMMfiKIiIAL, honbtabt. Wednesday Evnxnca. Sept, 21, ISB4. The money market to-day was very quiet. There wnea>good supply of currency, and good paper was discounted at 10 percent per anuum. Tbe unsettled state of tbe markets, and the desire on the part of tbe bankers to have produc'd shipped East as speedily as po-elble, hare rendered it rather a difficult matter for mere speculators to procure accommodations; but for legitimate busi ness, there Is a tolerably easy money market. • The market for Eastern czcbanee Is firmer, but there is no difference la rates. The bankers are bujlngatXSK per cent discount, and selling at per cent discount. Gold shows a farther .decline of B per cent— opening In New York at 222, and closing at 22 ’Jf. The following are the rates telegraphed to -James Boyd, gold broker: 1 .00 a. 222 112.00 m 230Jtf 11.00a.m -teStfl 8.00p.m ...220X Gold here opened heavy at 221 and fell as low as 218—closing weak. Several round lots were sold today at Inside rates by parties who paid 250. Silver was In better request to-day. In order to fill a Canadian order, and' the bankers paid 2< 5. Ca nada currency Is.m.demand topay tolls on the Welland Canal, and sales wezo made at Sl3. Five, twenties were firm at 109#QU0 baying, and 110& @lll selling. TheN.T. Shipping Lift of thaJOtb says that it appears to he the. popular belief among shrewd observers that gold will soon settle downperma. ncntly to a lower quotation, and this feeling, in connection with the excessive supply of exchange, has a tendency to depress tbe market for many kinds of merchandise, the supplies of which are not unusually light; -aud though quotations of most staples are nominally without material vans ' tlon, there Is a perceptible growing desire to real ize on tbe part of holders,- * The N. Y. Commercial Advertiser gives a rea son why gold rallied towards the close of last week. It la explained by the fact that the regular operators have during the last ten days adopted a very general system of accepting due hills in lieu of deliveries of gold,* which pass from one to another, probably circulating for a week before ■ they return to the issuers. This immensely facili tates speculation, and has, for tbe present, effectu" ally checked the downward tendency of the price. • If perpetuated, there is no saying to what figure this system may not run up the price of gold. It lathe most dangerous pbaio of tbe gold inflation that has yet appeared, and, if continued, will some day bring attribution of loss upon those who lend themselves to It. Itissaldtbat even flrmsrepnted conservative and respectable have resorted to this unsound and mischievous expelient. Imagine the satnA svatem adopted with respect to stocks, and to what unheard of prices might they not be ran up. It is a fora of credit operations tbat should be promptly discountenanced. The following new national banks have been au thorized ; First National Bank, Lockbaven, New York; FiritNatloualJJink. Leominster, Massa chusetts: First National Bank, Lowell, Mass.; First National Bonk, Joliet, 111.: the Blackstoue National Bank, Boston, Hass.; the National Rank ofßedcmptlnn, Rnalmi. Uks, New Took Stocx Market.—The following are tke quotations for SepL Si. received by F. G. Sal tenstoU «fc Co., commission, stock and bond bro kers, 31 Clark street, Chicago: Istß’d.SdßM. If. T. C WU MSK I Utß'd.&lß'd. I Quicksilver... Bi X !C.*.T U1 in I Hudson BITCr.UkX Us# ■ DI. Cent.. 126K iObto4bus,CQrt42H .... BI.BV coat war f lean bonds.. - 93 .... U. 8.89 cent ' 5-w «eu*oiu.UCk' .... IT. 9,s V cent bonds 1ff11...W75f .... U,5.73-»3 rreas* or/N0U9...1UX .... H.B.ljr.ccrtf.*j:x ! Aaerte’n reidJ2itf " r. 2d Board neaTy. c.&n. w. an io CAN.W fO«). SI IIK I Erie; (com).lUk &rle (pfd). M 107 Ifl C, * T, m HCX U. 8. fcom)... BSJ{ 79 W. 8. fcte)....l<ss UIK P.F.W.* C..107J4 IC6.S U. C 13JH 18 iii C.4 A.(COtaJ.BB C.*A.(pi<t)...9 K .... K. 1...... iTSK 1»K U6H E.&o xu- Ui Market—lat Board tteafl; COS3IBBCIAL* Wrc?rzsDAT ErxKnra, Sept. 21, 1864. The fo'lowixu; were the receipts and shipments dorln* the P*st 24 honrj: HICEOT9 AND BHIPJIESTB PAST 21 HOOKS. WU received. Shipp’-ou . 6.831 . 61,226 60.823 51,950 43,9^0 .102,878 12.813 19.930 17,100 6,250 • 40,550 8,103 600 7,973 9,513 . 49.313 17,660 Floor. Wheat Corn.. Oats.. Rye Btriey Grata Seed. Flax Seed... Bioom Corn. Cared Beats. Fork.. Lard - 1,095 Tallow 15,175 Wool 83,883 11,870 Live Doge 1,630 901 Cattle 908 141 Bidet 0 4,813' 19,627 nighwlnei .. 61 Salt • 7.7« 5,350 Better ... .... 70.-491 - 18.935 We bav^to report another decline In thp prices of general produce. The limited shipping demand, and the decline in sold, are unsettling values, and speculation la checked. Flour continues extremely dull, and we notea decline in prices of 80040 c per brL The ealea amounted to about I,4oobris, at $10.50011.67# lor while winter extras, and $9 50@10.10 for good to choice spring extras. At the close there were sellers of very choice spring extras at SIO.OO, without buyers at over $9.2509.50, * The market for wheat ruled heavy, and prices fell 8c per bushel, with sales of only 8,000 bushels winter, and 180,000 bushels spring, at $1.8901.90 for No. 2 Red; $1.65 for Rejected Red; $1.8801.69 fcrNo. 1 Spring; $1.8401.85*f0r,N0.2 Spring; and $1 7501.77 for Rejected Spring—the market closing weak at the lowest quotations—buyers offering onlv sl.Bß* for Nn. R Com was steady hut less active, with sales of about 75,000 bushels, at $1.31*©132 lor No 1 Core, $1.81*01.82 for No 2-Com; and SI.BO for Rejected—the market closing steady at sl.Bl# for No 2, Oats were easier than yesterday, bat there is no change to note In prices. About 170,000 bushels changed hands, alfi2XC6Sc for Kb 1 Oats, 62Hcfor .NoSO&ta, and 61®filSc' for Rejected Oats—the market closing steady at 63c for No. 1 aod 62Hc tor No 9. The demand for Rye was very limited, and we note a decline In prices of 3®3c per bushel,.with sales of only about 5,000 bushels, at *1.27®1.28 for No 1 Rye, aid *1.3501.55H for No 3 Bye—closing quiet aUtbe lowest quotations. . Barley was very doll and prices Tell about 5c per bushel, with sales of only 4,000 baskets No. 2at $1 So®l S3—closing heavy. Tin othy Seed was in good supply, with light in quiry, and the market shows « farther decline of 10@lCc per bushel—sales having been made at $4 75@5 00. FlaS Seed was steady at $3 00®3 15 Dighwlnes were in rdther better request, and COO bhle were sold at $1 71 @1 73—closing quiet at the inside quotations. Provisions of all kinds were neglected, and quo. tations are nominal. A lot of GOO bhls Mess Beef have been contracted for by Government, but the price was kept private. Lard was firm, with sales of COfca kettle at S3#e. * The nock of Butter on hand Is very heavy and the marketis doll and depressed. . Grain Freights were steady at 8c for Wheat, and 6c for Oats to Buffalo. • In Groceries the market has been quiet; hut owing to the advices from the Eastern markets, In dicating greater firmness, a corresponding feeling has been shown here, and without any quotable charge on tbe leading staples, dealers seem less disposed to operate unless at full prices. Raw and BcjiPtfi Sugarl» itlll in llmUediupply, and firm at previous quotations. Hamburg and Western Reserve Cheese in light supply and fair demand. Hamburg is firm at 24® 25c and Western Reserve at 23®24c $ lb. Whlteflsb and Trout in very limited receipt, with a gooj demand. Market very firm at*9®9.25 for No. 1 Whlteflsb, and at *808.35 lor No. 1 Trent. Codfish in small supply, aud firm at *10.50010.75 for George’s Bank, and *10010.25 for Grand Bank. Green Fruits are In lair supply. There is a good demand for Apples at-ea koo-1.00 hrl. Lemons are in better supply—prices are weaker, but with no quotable change,. , Green Salted Bides are in more limited demand. On previous quotations, we note a decline of #c y fi>. Green Country are in limited' request at B#<&ocs]b. Dry Hides m fair demand, and un changed. ~ Carbon Oil In smsll supply, with a better de mand. Market Arm at 9S©9sc for best White Oil, with a slight upward tendency. Liifseed Oil In email receipt and nucha aged? In Wool tbe market is dull and Inactive.. With fair receipt, buyers are not disposed to purchase at the present rates. We qnote coarse to fine fleece atSo®Bsctflb. In Beef Cattle the market has been moderately active. Previous quotations continue unchanged. Tbe receipts of common Cattle are de mand, prices consequently are weak. Good medi um grades are in fair demand and firm, and better qualities sre In at present quotations* Entered sales 1,016 head at $2.6506.60 per 100 lbs. In Bogs the market has been in moderately sup ply; with a more, limited demand. On previous quotations we note a decline of 50©75 c per 100 lbs. Entered sales 1,256 head, at chiefly at SU.OO@I2JiS per 100 lbs. LAXEB The decline in gold in the afternoon to 330#, dosed a panic In the Wheat market, and No. 3 Spring’ fell to $1.82®1.82#— dosing quiet at the latter quotation. Corn, Oats, Bye and*. Barley were neglected and nominal. Bighwlnes'were of feted at *1.71, without buyers. CHICAGO LUMBER MARKET. Wzdxxsdat Evzznso, Sspt, 21.15 M. LUMBER—Received yesterday, V6o,o:ofaat. Tha market has been moderately active, and prices Lava ruled Ann and unchanged. SHlNGLES—Received yesterday, 100X00. In fair demand, and very Arm at present quotations. LATH—Received la.OOfrpleces, Market active and Arm\t previous rates. CASQO BIXX3 TO DAT. Cargo scbr Abigail, from Grand River, sold by J. Gainck, 115,003 feet lumber, K strips, at 819.5 D; part of cargo of scbr Clack Ha gk. from White Lake, io!d by J. Garrick, 7?,M0 feet lumber, fair mixed, at Ml.'Xj cargo *f hr H.N.Gates, from Pcntwater.eold by Bart A Maxwell, 83.000 feet lumber, scanning, posts, and lumber, atsi&rs; careo sccr Bell, from Manitowoc, eold by McDonald, 80,' oo feet lu-noer, strips, balance 2xl largely, at 819.50: cargo sctir Band, from Muskegon, sold by *hlte A Troworldge. SJ/Ov feet lomber, H strips, at 153.00; deck load El Tempo, from Manitowoc, told bg McDonald, 5i,060 feet lomber, H strips, at 82I.C0; cargo scbr Helen Blood, from Uoskegon, told by Eastman, 8j,%0 feet lomber, eoaree common, at 817.23. ln*tfce Tarda omlsess livery active, prices ruling firm at Uie following revised quotations; Ltncßxm—First clear Boards, VM ,850X0353,00 Second Clear Boards, 4axa®SLtO Third Clear Beards, t* U. 4t.03jt50.C0 FirstClesrPlank, 9 M Uutgeoto BecoodDlear Wank. ?M 5Cg0®5i.03 Third Clear Plank. V M, «X035f1.M Block Boards. 35.ec077.t0 - Box or Select Boards „ 37.00a43XC Common Boards 22 ocassxo ■ Fencing- ssxso2s.eo Coll Boards. 15.004H5 CO First Clear Flaorlne, rough esaxo Second Clear Floonrg, r0ugh,....... Common Flooring, rough 33.ma55.00 Bieing t c!eßr,fires*ed-., •Jielnc.cieeu, _ Second Clear, un; Jowtiu.... Shoit —JollU - SbATM Bhinjclea, A. « H 5 tCO 5.75 Beared Ebinciej. No. i s.:s Beared CMlXßhlßZles 3503 8.75 Bawod SbtaclM.A .C 3793 8-00 BuredShUclet Ko. 1 4.793 5.25 Lith,« oca * I.WaS-CO v Picket*.... s IS 009*0X0. CUlCieO OITILB «U&T, Wedsesdat Bravura, Bept. U. BHEF CATTLE—Feoelved during tbs day abort 1,40 head ofßeef Cattle, and after ths el*as of the market about SCO h»ad, malice the tetal recilpta during the day, about 1,900 bead. Entered aeiei at an tbeyazda, 1,0.8, at bought about 200 head, army contractor! 131 head, ib'ptxrs 240 he«d, and the lemaiadar were taken by soecnlaton and city bntobers. 1 f eoeral character of tke supply boa beea below the prl opel demand of the market. Low medium grades ore In limited demand by etty packers, there baa consequently been a better inquiry for tMs des cription cf ptccS,'aH.*ionEh the present receipts are more than sufficient for ths f*w onyera la the market. i rices axe, therefore unchanged. The purchases on account during the day amount to less than 203 bead, although contractors state that they are in a position to purchase largely: but that the quality of sto-k at preje-t in the yard.* la of too lows grade. We observe that the prices paid to-day for army cattle range from 0545 to 13.75 VIA bf, which tarnishes the best guide as to the character of stock wanted, aud for which the market la firm at previous quotanoas. Sbippihz cattle ore very scarce. The demand U not laxee. and anything like heavy receipts would ha dif flchlt to dispose cf • tthouta decline in prices,as ho nmlt of the reduction which baauken place la the Eastern markets both'thii week and last week. Ture has been no change in previous quotations. The xeeeipts of common cattle are ahovs the demaad and price! are weak. Oocd medium grades are m fair demand and line, hut without quotable chance; bet* ir cattle si eln (air request and steady at former quotations: BEST CATTLE SALES TO-DAT. Sellers. Dickens. GO do 16 IMS 545 Levy A. B. Kent * Cc.l 28 .877 235 Rosenthal do _OO - 13 low BaJ j 0 ie» do 00 -11 5.«5 G.AdtttS UO iO 87 * 895 841 -do - C. Mark 5.......... 83 1193 445 W.K. Brown uo ID MU 4.75 0.4 dams.. .... 14 837 845- Bentley..- .Ke11er....*.,.....'. 2» 867 3 Bljf G.Aa>mt Lepiey .13 Wi 425 Bcnnej *Co W. M. wenb 15 MU 5/0 do CO ..... OO co ......15 1383 5.75 Gardner do do ...... 10 1173' 550 do do do ... .. 13 1117 0.4 Bentley ACO do do ...... SO 113> 940 O. Adams... do do 13 1093 8.75 Mcrcaa.,.. .Tabor -M’ 90J 38» Chesue .£tra*on&Co-.... 93 1(81 6.35 800 th—....... . A. K. Kent A ilO.. 30 1«I7 8.15 EnwrUht uo ..Si K4 340 ShawL. do .. 36 901 3.25 Icott do .. 3T 937 S.f3 BtrhoiD Bnwrtghf-....... 83 950 4.03 do ............ Smith- 9 971 4, 3* EnwrighU... Kahn .. 38 lU3 s.CO Helm.* -Enwrlght- 17 . 914 • Miernsaa* Co ... Jacobs..., ..... 18 919 3.40 ' Gregory 4b C 0... ilyman & Co—... Mi IKI 653 Dcrarc ~;.RoDie&Co.. 51 Uio Fsflow ....Carney 18 DM Sso Andrews ....Lyman* C 0... 30 101 ( 4.75 Sherman*Co... D.WauaU, 81 i*9i it* UctUh Em to 10 1093 4.i 0 AOGS—Received at all the yards, abent 14C0 Urgs. Entered ealer, 1.758 hcjfl, at 17.KQ13.05. chiefly at f IKCQI3.SS VIOO as. witn only a moderate (apply, blyh prices have received check nunherone. At compared with the doting qno'atton* of Batardny** market, there has been a dtcline of V uo at. and cn several s&lea made to-day there has nesn a re duction of ftuly ILtr, as compared with tbs puces palo lest week. New York shippers have-been eau tlone. The pnncip»l ih<ppmg pmehases were made byE.B.Pmlllps,forWathlngion,*Ul42Q 340; and ths range of prices paid for New York wm ID.OOQtni Vioctbs- The feverish excitement wh’ch has been n conspic uous f r the past forttlsht has cooled down, whlfli ms; probably be the precursor of a more healthy conoiuca of the market. BeUesr. Clarke... Bet tie; " eo .■». Ml M.75 Clarke S. B. fhUlpa..;.. Ti* 2XB 1>.50 BcntltyACO OO 23.) 1/.25 Pemrscn uo MS 2U 12.37 X Clftlkf do ........ 97 3d5 li.ii W. P. Brown... .-ikeiton lul 197 11.58 O.Aesms. .... do 55 IS3 11.50 'W.p. Brows 7rwlo <3 is-i 11.00 Trjt * C0........Ke11ey- 54 SIQ 11.89 Suabsn * C0.....J. Uriah.; US ss 7.5 i J.Gridle; J.Krley 19 191 la to do Phillips 47 , T. 7 '.B 07 Green-. Mercer S3 173 11.(0 J. Adams UO 39 17l U.iS do Bogart. Philadelphia Seed Market—Sept. 19, There la rerv Uttle Cloveroeei efferuc or senior, and the dealers ere paying for cewS’ed. Timothy Is In reaneat and scircc. as* a*les of3orcs 400 bushels are renoned, at 16.K018 75 V b-shcl. Further sales of Fiazssed are reported at {3.TO V bushel. ± A roitUad 3axe»2J e Volasw Socbr . *> aai e U Y. reflced, powdarei andiranuUtei... *9sa£)Yc White A 33*92- c cmcAGo oiii.Y hibs&t AH sates of Grain reported tn Mm market report are On a basis of 2e storage jxr bushel, u.Jeis otherwise stated, Fjmr is said delivered unless Otherwise stated. Wxdssspat Errvao, Beet. 31, 1554. FREIGHTS—Bbaut Pszieirrs quiet and on. chitted. i"ba eotafemiats 10-lay were:— I To Bcr. falo—Bark City e i Chicago tad ecu a 3 .with wheal, tt ee; barkt Xinadiua too P. C. Bhercan.wiih oat*, at 6c. “ Laex ajtd Ran.” FxxioHTt—There Is no chaage !nrates* Weqiote: . FJoar to Boston, lake tad rail. 1i.533.... yic.crto.New fork, laka and rail L4'cp.... Floor to Portland, via Sarnia 1.81 a..., Floor to Boston, via Sarnia < L 6&3 ... Haili:oad Fajaonxa—Thai® it no change la rater. We quote: _ _ Fourth CUtt. Floor. To New Tozk, allraTL *.35 .190 M rail and Lake Erls one *1.93 Toßostoo.anrali.... : ,aM 100 ran and Lake Erie OJ6 L9O To Portia: dan rail- .. 100 arc To Baltimore, all rail 0.93 1.80 To Philadelphia, til rail 0 90 1 s>> ToPMrtmrg, “ .... 9jd no FL.OTTR—Received to-day, 0,131 hrllz eMpped to-oaj,fl,3cobr•. Marketvetydullasdaoidelover. Sties we e:—4\ntTß WixTxxgXTa*a-l«onru 4, Ruu ltt«er,”at *ll 87 H ;200 brlt “ People’s*” (Patayr-O onp. t.;H mu good white winter «xUat at eiose. Bpbixo Rxima-ioc bli “Black Hawk’*at Slt.iO; 2H» hilt choice extra at Vie o»; too t»rl» “Derwent" on p.t.: 800 hrlt good iptlng extra at |9 75 ; 81 hrlt do at 89 £0: ICO bill uir ext. aat ;9 25, Unin—lo tent Bran m bulk at sl7-39 on track: to tCBi/io st t’7J9 on track. \VIIItaT-B«celT»d |o-da7, 61,2?fl btt; thlpp-d, bo. Markatwesc SidCa lovsr. Bslwto-d*? Wistxb wuxapix Sroax—i.tODbuNo. 2 »t $1.90: dost 1185. Speisq "Wheat ix SToaa-9.fia bu K.*» 1 Spnnc stt-.s 1 ): 3tco tnio st; 13.900 bo No. a Bprlst stil&'*: 9 OCO badost U#* ; 80,0*0 ba do st $1 h ; IVOO ba r'o at $1.84V113.00* ba do «c HJiiH: 11,(CO bo 00 st 11.84; 9.C09 ba Rejected Sp:lec st *1.76; 4M bo do st*I.77;2ACQ bn o* sc * .7.9-tba usrtetcioMscwesk HI I .;# for Ho. 5 Bed scctl'-Sl 10 £g&?,5?I?c‘'i,.a ~ .ay. 5!.V-U .u . bo. Msrketlfca bcUts but aacbtnr-d in Sties to-dar "wire: Cocx IX Btocb—2,C»o bo Ho. 1 Com at SI.S2; 4CO to do ktll.Slk: ta.OM bo Ho. 2 Cora at *l 89: 4C,O:(JDU dost ; L>CO no R-J-cteiCoro stir SO. lUtera»z> C>bal Coax—l.43o bo prims yellow st SIA4 afloat s 2A» bo No. 1 Corn st afloat. At tbs dote tbs ms-Ket for Ho. 3 Coro was Btea*» st *• si*. 4lATSß—Received to-day, Ita.STSbo.: shipped, \l B's botbels. Market quiet sadesiler. Saleito-day were O IX PTOBX — 91,(10 bo. Ho. 1 Oats st 63e: 1,(00 bo do etn*c: 80,04. bo Ho. 3 OsUstUKc; 6 0 Cats at 6i*c; 4.fto no da 6ie usrkot ctostbg stesoT ana quiet st63e forNo 1 sndlJK for No. 3. RYE—ReCCITfdto-asy,lt,9fHl bo; thlyOCd, 17ACQ 00. Market doll and 3«Sc lower. Era la Stsbb—l,l(o Da Hoi Rye at *1.38; I.COO Do do at *1.27: 4(0 bo No 2 Rye st *l2s*; l, C(0 bo do at 11 35- market doting quiet at tos loodt quotation*. BARLEY Received to-day.s.2ribastj*li. Mar dolt and«c lower. Sales to-day were; Bablix.(x Stcbs—4<* bn No 2at at *1.83; bo do St SL.B3; 3.W0 badoat*lßo. Bt Saxpls-BJby*st*l9ooa track. ALCOHOjl—Nomtaal at *3 4103.4$ p «U»TBet—Bcce'.vad to-asy, 79,431 st; ihrpped. 19,955 m. Tee tnpply it sad the market dolt and besvv. Eoldtra are aanerslly as tins toefergood ebiDDlne batter, bot there Is scarcely any demand at that price. Weqaote: •• Frime dairy In oroiks and tabs 39alie SMppin? Batter, m flrklas S7<3Se Gresießottar.. S-oviSc Sa'csto-day: choice Dairy at 4!c; 73 flrkt&s pTiiso shippiEcsKOc; 43llrkinadoatS9c; 13flrklns at «e. BEANS—Very dull. Bales: 33bu good mixed at $3 10. BROOM CORN—Receivedto-dsy,9ji3 fti. Mar kblflrm balsa: 3 toes prime at I4QO.WJ. BaGGING— Market modcraicly active, tad jn fair supply. Wilhtsedeclitclatho central price cf D*y c-oods, the market ha* beta lets firm,but there bu been no quotable change. We quote t Stark. A *125 Mcaltor.A ,L2fl Htmpden k, seamlits W»vexlyA, seamless Cblcaie A, seamless...... Lcniwcofl A. . Manchester A. sewed llcen Corn Exchange A. sewed linen. Esyle A BxceUor t-'mrlre Cltj.cewed linen., 8) Garden Cny,sawed linen 73 Burlaps, four ha..... 68 Ounrfts.flve ha.—. * 70 4 * ftnrbu. e8 " tw0ba...... 43 •Fleur Sacks, Mhrlsrvotton 67 M **. « *• linen 70 “ •• X “ cotton WQ37 •* " Jr " paper hjw “ K «, " 4,W •« •. Woolen sacks, heavy........ 2.05 COBE9E-In limited receipt. Market very flint atprevtoos quotatiOßß. We quote: Hamborc.....; 24 ®3Tc western Reserve -....23 q-jic Wf stem States....'. - _ l* wsfle COFFEK-witb a fltm feeling in New York ones* heto have cot bad t »c «v»un«a ieujtn»f. •vaicb hunißiedfo. the past two or tcreadsys. KecMpta aieiro;era.e. and the market continues qmes and usebaeged. We qnote: Cape, v ft 47 @S9 c jkvs, o O. In mats 60 ©65 c Klo, lair to good « 43 €M*Kc Klo.gocd to prime. 49 %5d c CUOI’SRAGE •50 Iron-bound b:ef tierces at *l5O. COAL—There is no Improvement in tbe supply eitherofioftorbsrdcoal. With an active deinaad the market continues very Arm at previous quota tions. We quota: . *«ix—Brorafield 116 M ao CLxvnnaas-nnar Bill do Mmexslßldge do Willow Bank. Blosshorc Lump Leklgh Laekawans,prepared ....... Berastoa .Flltiton 29.00 Illinois 9.09Q10. 0 EGGS—In small receipt, with a fair demand at 2Cc ft drz. FlSH—White Fish—Market lu almost lupply.wlth a eood demand. Prices flrsatpressnt quotations. Tboct—ln rather better receiot. ilar ketflrmaod unchanged. MaoacsaL—la moderate supply, vrlth a lair demand, prices rule steady at previous quotations. Codfish-Id small receipt. Market active and nnchansed. amnnioa-lQ em-Ul supply, with a tood aimmd at present rates. We quote: WhUeA»h,No.l, blf brt. . $3.00a923 Wbiten6h,No.2,hirbri p.?y» WhlteAs-h, No. 3, hlf brl 75037.73 Trent. No. 1, h1fbr1...., SiiCQSSS Trent, No. 3, hlf brl TJOa^.7s Uaekrnl. No. l.hlf brl, new 13 3 >013.75 Mackerel,flo.l,blf brl,old II 500U75 Mackerel, No. 3, bit U.00a.1.25 Mackerel,No.2,hlf brl.ole asoo H. 75 Mackerel,largo lamUy.hlf brl, new 3.7' a 9.n0 Mackerel,No*l,*l«a,now 562KQ375 M*ckere'.No.l,KtM,eld B.COQ.V2K Mackerel, No, 2, 2 63«a2.75 Mackerel, family Kite, new 2.35® 2A5 coSAf-h, Georse’s Bonk, per V-o Ifca W.5t«i075 CcOflsb,Grand Bank,perlCOlbs lQJtt*li).£S Heirlrer, No. 1 riokiea, round, per brl... 9/I*3 9.25 Herrlxun. Labrador, laree, per brl . . iL2)ai2.V Hentips,Labrador,lace, per h1fbr1,.... 5 ai® s.-& Herrings, Labrador, split, per brl 1Q.5CQ13.75 Salmon, pickled, Kite SJC® 5.73 Pollock, p*r 100 lbs 70*3 125 flake, per 100 1D8„ 7A0Q7.25 Ballbutperlb 17ai7Kc GBFEN FRUIT*— Apples—ln fair re:elp', witnabtfikiemanc. The market continues nth-r Arm »t previous quotation*. Pxachsiiq verr li-h? supply, quotation*. nominal. Gbapbs—The receipts continue to increase, but with an active demand prices are talnv maintained. PiAM-Ia small re celpta. Fruit u#tound condition la very saleable at bltn nrices Lkmons—'The receipts are more liberal, and the market less Arm, bat without quotable chance. Weqoo’et , , Green Apples, F brl, at wb01eia1e.........$ 2.00 a 4JW Grten Apples, V brl, at retail, eat nc ... 3.503500 Qtecn Apples, F brl, at retail, cooking..., 150® 353 Peactee.p basket . 4.-034.50 Grapes,lsabella, F B Grapes, Catawba. F B 13 o a Peaches, p basket 2X5® 4XO Pears, p brl... 10JV3Qi4OO Siberian Crabs. F basket 73u» Wateimellons, ♦ i™ . 7Coqh.oo Lem • r s, Frt nc b. F box 29 MQ2LDO Letnors. Sicily. Sale u>-a»y —3OO br!a fair Ohio Apples at $3.10 pa DRIED FRUITS- Aptlm-New fruit Iscomlni Into the market, but at a re y ilowrat*. With a tc«l demard, prices rate very Arm and unchanged. Poa- Biox Fanrrs arr ib vvii ilnmea aetnana and Aur supply. Prtcw tolerably A.m at present quotations, quite: Apples, Southern, P D ~.JO <au Apples, Eißtem, F b UKOUM vv * roEEiox mniTß. Ralrlni. Layers F box 45.37X36X0 ISaliißf—M R., F box 4.73 35 00 Currants. F ■ -.rf. 25 Q 25 yica-t-tnyma, g tt 23 q 30 Almonde.asG. F a. 23 q a* Al®onda,hard. F a. ~,,, 22 a M Prune*. Turilib.F a.,.., jj « « Fiars, Bohemias, F a 15kQ 16 Sardines, halves .//.1..,., to « u Bar< in«*. quarters 40 a 43 GIMI-la mpply. Market moderately ac* n c and Arm at preieat quotations. We quote: Prairie Chief ess, per dox asjuasxs Quails, par dor 2.3*«'»50 Wild Ducks, per dor. , . 2^»«2« Bnipe, prrdor i2!>tai':o Snlce.yelluw-fefged. per Cox LKidijte lllDEsl—There la little active* in t»s tra-»et. P B B « tC(I we note a farther decline of Kc F a. Now that the weather i« cooler, Green ecus try Hides are belnc sent >n In small qoauuuea pricii ranging from SMOSe F a. Dry suck rule* steady at former rate*. We quite: I Ts-toaaco JS.or©»!ro No. At. Prtca. .14 1308 53.75 Bayas. ,o’chta.'., SCO SALES TO-DAT. Bayer*. No, at. Price .W. U. TUden 74 183 89.00 . do ..1 61 171 nloa .Wklteslde 61 its lI.CO ./ W .< I.PO ,* 85 16.M 15.00 15.80 15 CO 24 DO 21 00 3 .CO 6nem Oonetry, trimmed »?H?F fireoo Dry Ba’t«d»txlSßjd ..... Dry Fllßt. trimmed. ** •*? Kio.iTee»»ali«d,Ula»me4. - ” Calf.xioos taltao, tnaomes..;*♦•“* ,r J*.* . 11*1 —liaouiyQ»y l* mod«ato •a3? l r. wi»» » rtod demaad. PiUrte 1b better receipt, end o«K*nd Mazfcct moderately ftna ioa tmcnaaced. If# quote; Timothy,b«at<u pressed. Timothy, Iscse pressed... Timothy. looee PiAUle. oestsa pressed .. Pi sirle. loos* greeted...., Prslrle, loose - UTUL T3ICKM. _ Timothy, bestenprwsso ..|£u*wn.w fiS?h’ ioc.« i« sjass Timothy.loose ...... la-CXsoxe pSTIeiWuD pressed Prslrie, locie pressed 19 0 o Pi elite, loose .... 17.® 918-00 HOBWINES—ItecMT«*d sh-ppea, 51 btu. Bauer more loqnlry.batmarset bwu bear j. Sk'dt(H)t7i«(n: 30 Qbli CUT Tl&UKim; iD3 rlostrfweaxatf.-i:. f f fiiTflEa-Ti.B maxKet contdaue* quiet and ua* ttt’lea. Tear* baa been ne chango oapreTlouj quo tations. We quote: TTTMT-OrT, EsrMO.VB.. 8 anchter.pols 30a 52 Line.9 B. • s'Cft 53 Bneaos Ams. s*@ 51 Kip. V & 1.150 120 Orlflocp.fole 43a 50 calf. 9B fi7J@ 34* Orinoco good Urorr.3?» SO damaged.... 43® IS Collar,9 1t.... S3 (UK. Biaaßhter.BOlo foa 81 French Call.Sl Harness,9 D.. ya S3 b0.......... *loo® 345 Upper 83® 80 French Calf.3o , Kip.No. ime- Bi- ... . 3.K® 113 dhun ft 95® 14« FjenchCalfLe-’y i/-o® l-io nolnea,wdo*. _ _ C»U, extra.... 24 C® 1.75 cn. l'-5.C0®U0.00 FreifhKlp.w: FrerchCtlTLe choice *4s® *4O moia a. Eec _ French Call. 37 o: da, 9 daz4l.oCMf2/O B§ M ...‘B4B® 840 LininiDsaPuozl'VO® 1540 -cans 9 f1.2.,'54 « i*4C NAVA L. STORES—Ia fvr supply Marxttqaiet I ananrmaipreTiouiquoutton*. Woquote: Tax .025 CO Latß,T*m. iiem.4sa?6c Pitch *• ** Manilla ©lie Botin 9 Manilla Rope. ... 81«3rc I Turpentine ® 4401 Manilla Hay Ho;e.3l*3lc I iial.Flaxpacking see Marline I-®;* 4 Ital. Hrmp packiog mSOc I Sasn cord JuuSSO Am.Hemp Sap. 45c Oskam 8500940 4m. fenp No. 1...... Zlc I Hemp....... 45®2^c Am.UemuKo.2 .He 1 UNIONS—In moderate receipt. Market active eno dm at 114501 la v ha In balk, ana as f LM®34O 9 stztroß stare. \ - OaLS-Lisaain Oil In email supply. Market a shade Bore active, and with light stuck* oo naad prices role flrae*. Lau> Oil m good demand, hat very scarce. Market firm with an upward tendency. Other dcicilptiotism moderate demand and steady. 'W* quota: RawUns*ed 00 lIM ®I4S BcilioLtneecaOU I B «171 OlveOil. fc»’ 440 @125 ■whale oil. w. 143 91.90 Ehpca'tcm 143 «U0 I Bank 01 iso aiss . Lard Oil. pure leaf. Machine OIL. 1-86 91.40 PpemOil 340 ®3(O Mecca Oil .60 9 7l Neatrfcot 01L... 1.45 9140 CiltOO 0i1..'. is‘4.6o VrblteC*hOU- 120 9130 CaBUO?) *»IU-Market more active. and In in.all supply. Prices rule-very Arm. with an upward terdlDCT. iPeQUOle* White Oi*. 110 to 13. test, by ear 10ad.93c 9 orl ®330 Sumw Oil, do do 9io— Co qa«c Benzole. do „ do do aSsfi roxATOte-ln moderate »npoiy with a lees »e - den and. Pievlcua quotation* are tmehaucad Wequote: • t otaaea. Nabaanockf, V hu .*11331-23 dO <3O 9 brl 34093.75 do Conm-00, 9bn 9:91.0 .<3O do 9 brl 2 7193 ro Cw» at Potatoes. 9 bn.... 3-ro®3'n POu I.TK.lT—Market moderately active, w);h limited lecaipta Prices role firm at praamt quota* riots. We quote: F«wli.e d. 9 dor **.0021.10 , ctlrhmr. Tid'.r *4O®.VB Tnr»eis,lwe 9 s lo@i:c Pls*op*.9dor _ .... „ BV’s® PROVISIONS—Mass Por,K-9ca-e* and nominal at»«6o®4r.Ts Una Bxax-None offering jet. A lot cf WOO crls new herf.sojd to G jrcameu: 05 p. t. Scarce and firm atsiS2- Sales 5u tea Kettle 'Secelvel to-day, «711 nils; shipped,s4so hru. Marlet quiet and unchanged. "Wenuotc: DoitxsTio—Jtew Fine... *3.Sfl Cosxse ©3 93 Ground Solar. @343 Dairy, with sacks @740 Dairy, wlihoutsac-m... ®s.t« FobkiOS—Ton’s Island. 9 sack .. . Ground Atom. 9sect 445@3 fO SEEDS—Received to-dsy, 40.6E0 &s Orois 3:ed, jiQDt Flax **ed: shipped to- sy, 9.1(3 Ba nrvi eere.l 276 BB Flax Seed, cutonrr—Dm! and lo®>se lower.' 6 lea to-day; 50 ana j5 bats very choice at *5.80; 126 bags good at *443:19 bass dirty at *4/5. Flux ensn— t inQ. Sales; 3 ban prime at *303: 13 bsz* ao.:o« a* SS.'.O; 4 oars at *3 03 »Ui3AB-7b!rehas tern no change la tha mar ket T«a mpply costtenes limited,and porchwes axegentrallv scan*,. Prlcvs are a little flener. but with no charge cn pjevloniqactatlonj. Weqmta; Cuba 42 @.*xe ; fedo Klco 33H0»24 e Wkl e KitraC c Twlnw C J«KC SYItUP* AND MOXjASMES—In falr’tapDlr a all, Imt arm at pterion* quotations. We quote: t* rnbrMo'utes New Oileaii Plulacsiohia S*aHlve .. IKquio BALEstATCS-Receip’s limited, with a staady demand at present rates. We quote: BshMit’i pure .ItKQ'lJfc do beat I2!fei3 e DeLsud’s pure ........, 1-MQll C do healthy ..UK©ll£o do cbna’cal .v 12J4«155c T*A-Inf*>ranpp'y. Price? stillunsettled,aidia favo: of haters. weqnoft: YouncHjsoo.mianoTCOeommei,p ft.fl.7a 9140 i do snpenast-flae, P & IS* © ; .t3 ea exiato choice, P ft 19* @3 is . Imperial, superior to fine, p B M 3 ©..90 do ft SJiO © Gunpowder,roperlorio floe,P ft i; 0 or or do txxrato choice, P ft 250 ©iso Japan, catural leaf, fine to ex. flee. p ft. ISS ©uso go do finest to choice, p ft LSO 01 S3 Belong, tefeitor to fine, W ft 1M ®u») do sxiratochclcs,P ft 133 0171 SoaaSa‘>f■. Pft L 29 @\so T/»lXOW--«*CBlT«a is,i7Bibr. la deauind ana mm at ►reruai quotations. We quote: P:i*e city Packers IBJ*@l9 c CounWy ....17 108 U!CO-M»riet still quiet. Stocks are larze, and held yery fl;mly at jirerioui quotations. Ws quote: ran Cct Cszwnro Tooicoo— CbolCfl Weelum... ..... Coujiron Suoxrso Tobacco— Choice..'.... Meetcm crmacD, stems. Toiucco— Natural Leaf. US^Wfl Hsll-smht 0 9101.39 nhaiceßlacx, ionnd..., o.Bß©i.‘'o e.g’oHs moderately acuv*. and in fair susoly. Hiices fair atd unchanged. We quote*. Pure Cider Viteev, P gaL 23©3 pc Pore Malt Vmrear.p cal 2'Qisc Utsaen Ma t Viosear, P cal S2Q?4c WliOLr—lUeiire*. 35,2 a« fta; idlanad, UXla.fta. Thera a-eao slits of improved activity mine mar* kct. Pile** are atiil druoplsr. tid at ear preseat quotation* boyars vt cn.erally liidtspci-d 10 ope* rata. Hold*narMolerablyflrm la their view*,and is’et sre cemnaxanvely nominal. We quote: Tine Light Fleece,* B.* 9£Vft 95 Msdlum Fleece po@ 95 Coarse Fleece. * ft „. ft-ve »s Fac'ory Tub Washed * ft ftIOMALtS WOO*»—Market la baiter supply, usd a more lim ited cutasd. Prices steady at premia late*. Wo quote: Bctcb * cord, is the yard, sl9 CO—Delivered at sll/0 Baple, * cord, do do 12 so do 13X0 nielli* cord, do do 15.00 do U.H MABINB Lilß'l' POUT ar CHIOAQ9, “ ABRITED , B*pt a. Ftmr Sea Bird, Monras, Manitowoc, sundries. Prop Qnets ot the La:«, Crsrej, su*-fries. Prep Kenosha. Fawttt, Sarnia, anudrlts, us m iam* her, 4Sm lath. Bark Jtun P. Maitb, Wadsworth, Cleveland, 690 tons coal. 8c hr Racine, Cole. Grand Haven, 125 m lumber. 6cbr Gold*. Rooblrs, Bc. Joseph, 40 m lumber. Schr Maple -f af, Curtm, Oswego.2,'bO brla salt. 6cbrD L. *‘ar*u*, Galluan. Buffalo, 239 m lumber from Elk Rapid*. Bcbr El Tempo, Hughes, Manitowoc, 120 m lumber, 89 mlath. Bcbr E. M. Case, Larses, Manitowoc, 39 cds wood. 6cnr wm. smith. Smith, Grand Havsn.X.Om lumbar. 30 m lath. Bcbr Bay Sprier, Morrison. St. Joseph, 53 oda wood. Bcbr 11. N. GateaaCol*, Pcntwa>r, ICO m lumbar. Bcbr A. J. inch, Uallenuse, Grand Traverse, 199 eda wood. Bcbr S. Bate*, Caonan, Musk e von, ICO m lumbe*. Bcbr Mneklntnm, Crawford, Bay City, 50om inmbw, 20 m lath. Bcbr Reclp:ocuy, Henderson, Fensaokea, 209 mlac -15 er. Btbr Three Bell*, Davidson, Mensmonee. UOnlnm* ber, 1« m lath. Bcbr Joseph Grant, Flood, Bnffal s, 553 tons eoaL bcbr James Piatt, Golding, Oswego, 3,yjo brli salt. CLEARED,, Brpt.ll. S'mr Seabed. Morzto, Ontonsgen. sundrlas. Bizsr Milwaukee, Trowell. Grand Haven, sundries. Prop Ecltn. Ituibmoie,si.B Oka osts and snnd'le*. Prop Tcnawnnda, Ca»ron. Buffalo, U.OCO bn corn. 1L- Kp bn oata and sanflrtea. Prtp Wlsblow, tmit?, Buffalo, SiXCO bu oa*». IXOI brls flour. * Prop Idaho, Coakey, Buffalo, 80.CC0 bn cat?. IXOO bzls flour. ’' PrcpSt-Lcnis.Wcodvorth, Buffalo, 3",CC9 bu oat*. 1.40'> brla flour. Bark Uoadllia, MaioD, Buffalo. Sr.cCQ bu cats Btrkil.Jcr Aaflericn, buoat*. Bcbr Joseph Cocbraie, Barker Buffalo. l&<>Clbacor& Bcbr Saa JaMttc. Tb"jtpsoa,, 1v.75 bu corn, Bcbr A.H. Men*, Moffett, Buffalo, 19 519 bn com. SctrTltan uaites,O»*fgc?.M.«oJ buoat*. 8c r Owusca, McKee, Bmfal•, la.TrO ba corn. Bcbr John Weeeer. Hard. Buffalo, '3.0.0 on rye. Schr ilazeppa, Bark, Buffalo, 13XW bu com. Schr EU Bate*. Davison, Buffalo. 16J75 bu com. Bcbr Amelia, EealUb. Oswego, 16,125 bn wheat JSchr Queen of the Lakes. Taylor, Colllngwood, 13X50 bn oats Doctor oe boknefoxo. tram Parts, and aft dauabter. it form ratpect. foils, >h! esntiuran and ladies or onicseo.tnat »b«7 have the intentlor to give toma French The various learats? Ml.a Da noena ora has acquire- 4 , after ta*?trr eliht yrasa m tbe best schools of Paris, and tt areal she wilt br nz will basenaraniee/orthe p«nooa who may favor ter with her p»ipoa*eeand cenfrrence. Atfrfreee Post Office ilox 4v17, or Mil* waokeo avenue No. 375. Bsrssßxcxo. Vr RTtlpeux, Vice consul of France- Mlcble&n «t*e«t;Dr Henrotin.Vicecmsnlof Beiatum,worth Well* stieet; Mr Well*. Editor of the Commercial BipreiSjMr.F*edls,Lake street. seu! sai99tis yAL U ABIiE F ARM FOR SALE. A Fan? ofltOacres, situated tnChrhtiia county. Illinois, about sixty rods z.’omtbtt Depot at (Sosa motU.ontno Terre Haute and at. Lotus Railroad lourmt eswr*totl'-9«anc'.io3 with the trsl It Is all good arable land, and all na.ur culti vation, and well fenced. Ir bas upon It a luxe well bout Ilcuse.rompletelv flnlahsd, worth at least afOOO Also,about 6to reach Trees, Apple Orchard, and a good variety of amain frul s. al in bearlu*. It com nines tare and excellent loeial, school and church The whole la offered for slo^oo. For farther particulars address B. B. HAWLEY, ieSl-is£*ft Rosamond, Christian county, ill. TO liRUGGISTS.—A joxmgman, who U a cOnpetcnt Drurslst.havlnfC atborouzu practical knowieuse of me retail drnx asdpresctip tlonbustzevs, cenree a Bimaticn The beat of rater* wifi! L l7e ?r. WARRRV. cue of Kobt. se's ia?42*3t Btriwl>err y BU6e; , PhUadelphls, Pa. ■RBASS STEM OIL ALPHABETS, ■Min J. HVFCAtF * CO- u ... _ SO. 101 UNIOH BTRSST. BOST«B. MAM. rbe only manufacturers in the United Btotea,of Brass Alphabet* and Figures, to any great extent or la aaj JJrtety. Bold at wholesale at the lx»rar Gao tbst cm?. Stencil Diet and all kind* 01 inqaMM or orto-^aOT JjJCONOMY_IS WEALTH/’ FRANKLIN, tha greatest cf modern Philosophers, remarks that u a penny taxed la a penny earned, la* iteaa of destroying your waste paper, preserve it and reeilve Ita equivalent lb cash, which we will oat for old newspapers ot every desertpnon wnoltTcr torn; eld pamphlets cf all kinds, old circulars. hand bills, tickets, cards, catalogues, and old scrap paper inallitsvaxietlef;mquaoucualarzeorßma]i. Alao old writing paper, and school books, old blank bookA ledgers etc., of any sire, it matters not bow much they may bo written on or mutilated. „ JOHN B. PSTTZSONB, ana*p°e sotu BS Randolph street. THOMAS FOSTER, wholesale X and retail dealer in Green Bay, St. Clair and Barlraw Lumber, Shingle* and !■*<», Also Sash. Door* and Blinas, Poor and window Frame*. Ac- Grave street, foot ef Seventecntbstwet, Chicago, m. Eavtnp raUrcad track In the yard, tnciuaes for shipping unsurpassed. pest Office Box2csi. aulApMUn QPRUANCE, PRESTON * CO. Cj COMMISSION mERCIIASTiJ. 80. SlLasaUe meet, Metropolitan Bloc*, Chicago. H. SpBUABCB, V fH. A. EOUATUU A CO. J. W. Fbsbtow, „ «o 10 L J. Ct-awaov. So. Commercial street E A. Uojurkß, J-B.Pmstox. J I aeSqSHm Royal Prussian con. SULATF. 47 Clark Street. H. CLAUS3KNIUS, Consul. Letter Box ary, Cticago, Dl. te6-q6S)*ntti fluamutuaes. JTAU, TRADJL • KEITH, FAXON & CO, JOBBssa or HATS,CAPS, Lailies’ aid Gents’ Fan, Skating Capa, Buckskin €io*ds ( Umbrellas, MILLINERY AND STRIWGO4DB, WOOL HOODS AND KNIT GOODS. £ad all the near styles oC LadieV Straw, Felt and Beaver. Hat*. .3SJ a«!ora Uu> LAnoaST tal non ATT HACTTITS Rock Of abOTO Goods 0T« oroecn to this mars<t, and with tha idru u* of serif ss> ehsses ipr cask, before tae recant advance, wo are p^ U , .?^S <l i o s o6^ fe o4, K prlee* that will defy com* pftiaon. east or west. Ottr Oioto and imten Department has had am special attennno.«Qd coobpjib««i an nwaTTgp*asim auratzunt ofßnck, t>in> aid Kid. u * au ** A * am ~ All dealers in our line wQI Old it lor their isMnM to as ammo oar goods ana prices before parckmm elsewhere. §W~ prompt asd personal attention xlrea to ortm KEITH, FAXON A GO.. 45 and 47 Lake-st, Chicago, sea qiid araa ... 15MOH.W ... 11***15.00 ... 1U0«1!03 FDiuV aHISTG GOODS AX IVHOI.IESILE. 1000 doz. Undershirts & Drawers, 1,000 DOZ. SOCKS, FOREIGN HOSIERY, Gloves ol all Kinds, DRESS SHIRTS^ NEGIiIGB SHIRTS, CRAYAT3, TIE 3, SCABF3, Silk Pocket Xlaedkercklefs Suspend* ers. IQnfilert, dec. Haylss purchased oar Stock la May we are pea paiea to offer goods at tbe LOWEST UARKET PRICES. M Job Lots from Auction dally." ciore Csrti Buyers axe Invited to examine a«r itccJt, wblcb 18 tte largest In tbe NortaweaC WM. BAR’i LETT, 131 & 133BafldoIph St,, Chicago. Btpl9^lS3-2w DtTAKE STREET, NEW YORK. JBHH T. MARTW SON & C 9* MABTEf St BSOS., (Formerly of St. Louia and Chicago,} flSannfiictnre and keep apenai* ncct assortment of G 1.0 THING. .SI 009140 . L'OalJQ sot-yaasni L15.3r.5C TreE, EAR, THROAT AND _l_J LUNB3. MEDICAL INSTITUTE. Clark Street, For the especial treatment of alt chronic diseased m which eppertam to the EYE, ~EAR, THROAT AND LUNGS. S. B.—Haylflt lor year* arndied Anatomically, Pljsiolojrtcaily and r&tttclo<*eanj alt diseases of the aOoTa-mt'Dt.oned organa, »oc*.thar with ail ILLLIGSAST DisiAßiß ot a tnmelled character.inch as Lancer, 4c., I amenanlcd to warrant a perfect enze cfaucurable dlaeaa-ja CSeest 113 Sooth ClarE street. P.O. Be* use, Chtcaco.iu. D MACRAS, M. D.. Surgeon and Physician, seli»q3TMit Formerly ol tae U. a. Army. PIC IRON. 300 tons No. 1 Lake Superior CbartosL 100 tons No. 2 Lake Superior Charcoal* 300 tons No- 1 Franalin. 150 tons No. 2 Franklin. 100 tons no- 2 Taber?* 300 tons No. 1 Massillon. 100 tons No. 2 Massillon. 300 tons No. 1 Scotch. 2,300 ton* —**—* foundry use* FOB SALTS EJ LOTS TO SUIT. A. B. MEEBEB, foot Iforili Market street. jgVEKEIT HOUSE, fI.3CQt.3t l.afQi lo , 0.3C00.9C 8.45Q0.50 0.43Q0.45 0.30© VfIIOK SQUARE, N. T, Ttc undersigned be« respectfully to laiona their trlends sod tbs public that, after the 94th of AugnsW the above bouse will b« conducted on the EUROPEAN PLAN, Meals being served a la cnrU. The hotfla has ben tbcrortbiy renovated, aifawe are now prepared to Ittspaitmenisui this Winter. Thelocatlon, thcslzr and comfort of the rooms ol this betel are usßurpaased. C. H. KKKNER & W.B. BORROWS, iepiember 3.1264. adqs6B-2*tla JJOLMES, BOOTH & KAY DEN3 MANUFACTURERS OP CAMPAIGN MEDALS, 419 Chambers Street, fielSsßiWtll NEW TOES. ee195811-6til NEW TOES. Q. H. BE FOREST & CO., HOOP SKIRTS Manufacturers and Jobbers, 84.....LAKE STREET, 84 (Sec GILT SHIRT, opposite Tramont House,) Offer to the trads a large stock of their own. man* lactam. We have also a large stock of Hosiery, Yams, Corsets, asp onpa STAPLE WQTIOISrS. Having purchased early, we offer Inducements to CtshPujera. ael3-qfiT-I7tla A*TLAHTIC GKKAT WSST- Cft. XHB SAILWAT - atrium Awaa-sssjaxT.—Two Through htimmi betweea CLEVELAND A5Z> taw TOOL T:\2ms effect May 1«, 1864. NEW TOBK THROUGH UNI. v»veCleveland at!.... K3 4.X.' and9aor.u.t ayrlve LaaTlctabunh 11X0 a. K. ' M 10X2 P.M, Meadvdeat-,,... Lior. *. “ . 100 a- *. *» Carry at kar.K. •* s^Ba.x. “ Salamanca aL.-.. Bff3 y. x. •• IM4 a. ■. " Hew York at. lft*s a. x. •• Bssr-X. BRTJBNINO. ueavanawYorkaL«.*....7xo*a.x. J arootr.x. irxlve Cleveland at. i-oQ_o. k. 6XO r.x, GOODMAN. General Ticket AgM^C^veaaj, fiAA ARTILLERT HOR2BB VU'/ WANTED. 077102 07 A6BISTAXT QtTAXTmCASm.) } * _, r ,i , 1 CNE HUNDRED AND BINTT-FIVS aM) DOL LARS each will he paldlcr all Artillery Horses that p £*? Djspection at toe Government Stables. In *>«— clty» after tc-aay. * .fcrtd Bcnea to be tound in an particulars, weD crcken. lulllnflesb, irom fifteen (13) to sixteen a*) t4 oaa tlgb from five (5) to nine (9) years old. aid well adapted in everyway for Ai till era nurooiea. NoMaieswlllberecelved. F Payment made in Certificates of Indebtedness for •even (7) Horm or mote. Bv order otiol. JAMES A. ZKIN, Chief FlntDl vtslen Q H.OJDepartzaent a HAT. tal?>qd3s>3w Capt. and A. Q. if. nnHa McKinley oil com X PAHY. NOTICE OP DIVIDEND No. 1. Nxw Tone, Beptembers,lSßl, Tbs Trustee* of McKinley Oil Company bate da eland a dividend dr three per cent, (out of the neb earnings of tee Company for the monin ot August,) Sevan!* on demand at the office of tha Company. 0.8 l JOHN STREET. New York, to shareholders of record at the dote of hnniaetathisday. ael» a««05 WALXEB £. LA ffTON, Treasurer. THE BRIGGS GOLD COM past. _ NOTICE OF DIVIDEND, NO. 6. J»*w Yobs. September 7, ISM. * of One per Cent, for the month of An*- rSLSH.* 3 !? 1 payable at tte Office cf tbs o?^ p ??.w* ™ , | ohn street. New York, on and after lto p «c\ 6 “d.i1‘. , ..5i. s 55 r ? ! 1 ‘ 0, ' lm of K “° rdi ‘ °‘ a «l»I»-J«.U WA1 ' E - DAinOH.T.MWrc-. Artillery horses WASTED. » Assistant QruTxmim'a Otfigi > . crntuGo, m.ritpt.n, us* r I Wish to puichaie, in open maraet, ArtUlezr Bones, for which I wit! pay 4163 In check cn United States ireaMUj iorC*r»ldp«te»uf lnileotedasss.for all inch as via pass InspacflPn at tha U. 8. Corral. Chicago. I Unol* - **• They must bo dark colon, sound In all particulars, strong, quick and active. well orokia and aonare trotter* to harness, in good flesh and condition, from alz «6) to tin 00) years old, not less than flitm. ua a half OcH) rands high. snd each hoise to wolzb not lew than uu hundred and fifty OKO] Donadi *^ llo * Payments wul ba made tor lota ef seven iri or qt*t B, orC.rd JAB.A. EKIB. to!. "ThuS'lSS: O. J. M.BBAD9HAW. SCI7 a.BHOt Cape A A. Q. M. rjOALI COALI COAL! f^.iiF« O, SE? ny Cl Fenwjlvaaia, can oow supply t .I nw V 5 ' and country draier*. with kfa. Small Eig. Barge and Csaatau* kETFBICE8 lD * lßton ° r c “* 0 ' aiI*OWE3TJSAB- Also. Leb’sh. BSo»bUT2b, Briar HtU, Erie, Chip- P*£J* Mineral Bldge ana mmol* co*n. „ Offices, m south market «nreet-ua ff4J ~K? L Hfrv* atrset, and Bomh Clark *tx«rt north ci-the C. f>» <» *4, Railroad Ctcasing. Port Office Bo* atai. seSl a'xQ.£Otis suflkßr law. TO LUMBER MANDFACTUR. KHS. N. W. BtniMW*’. ■’““.'rtS’l'rS? 12; SiSsnSL AnSffii”**?* .^S^'°N M W’ r BPAIJLD“e A BBOsf rr*n»lia M«t«, cuafo, •eiwlu-i* . - gnceeeeors to

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