Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune, September 25, 1864, Page 1

Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune dated September 25, 1864 Page 1
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CHICAGO TRIESTE. BAILY TKI-WEEK{.Y AND WEEKLY. IV*. SI CUrk Qtreet* ' • - /* rtfiMß OT TSS CHXOA.OO TStBUVB. g Dally, delivered la dty > S* •' *• •• (poc quarter) tS.SS Duly, Wm*ll«nahtcribets, per year.... Duly, tolaatl tQtxcllxrA, p«C months.. o*oo Urt-Wethly, per yw.r rf - «*OO Wtctty, stools cony ooeyttr- » gO !* •* - /• «!zmrcthi »•»* Ontao»f o Tll^lM,orr^. v ,... v ..... 2 0,00 « “ wrotr” “ •! .... 40.00 AedtethalsUer dob.ooeeopy extralo the psr- Non ordering IU . . Mftßgy in tetters may be sent at <xtr risk. gar The remittance lor clubs must, in ah cues, Remade at oxstine. N ' address ‘‘CQICAnO nUBUND” Ohlcaco. TIL CiicctQO SEPTEMBER 25, 1904. TUB NBWA Gold Is on the tiown, rulhlcg with 4bo velocity of llghtnlog, and the, brakes won’t work. Sheridan’s bold riders orb be hind pushing it along. Belmont, the engi neer, can't make tbe throttle play, .and Is looking out of the cab window for a soft spot. McClellan bos got one foot on the platform and one on the pumpers. The pas - scugers—bulls,bears, lame ducks aodepeco lators—ate wringing their hands In despair, but still the train goes on, Belmont furiously, whistling down brakes that won’t down, as the bnkcxchn went off the side of the track long ago. NXhe bottom is not far off, and eomebody wllkgtthurtlnUiCfimash-np la In the mvantlmo; as gold goes down, loyalty and while Copperheads an# Bel montues arc bemoaning and tearing their* hair, Union men arc rejoicing, for they know that gold end of the,scale falls, s the Union tcole rises. Gold ls being swept bat of the way; hbaldei of November wit? peso,the exit of Copperheads, and then iqok out rebels. The beginning of the end ap proaches. The gold figures are 213,300 and closing at the latter, figure. All the were alio'panic-stricken on Satur day. “Wheat dosed 1 (la 12c. lower, com Ic., flour 25c.*, oats ,j£e.,\rjo 4a5c,, barley Sc. and butter 6c. ' • ' Sheridan and tie gallant troopersbave clos ed the week with a galaxy *of_vlctorlefl, and "Bunker HIU, Strasburg and FLaberia HUI%UI be pleasant Sunday reading for Jett Darla to-day, and contain some algnlflcanthlnts for the little Mackerel of New Jersey. Early’s ' army la among the .things that were, and panic-stricken IsflcelcgNthrough theyolleyS every man making the best time to Richmond Culpepper and Dbrdonsvilie, leaving Lynchburg at Sheridan’a mercy. AsTorbctt baa gone down Into the Luray Valley, In Early’s rear, iPU.posslble that he may give the fugitive grey backs the coup de grace. Fif teen battle flags, twenty-six cannon, one bnndred'and lour officers captured, andpri /yatesby the thoutatd, are but a portion of 'the crop harvested by little gallant PUL Re-, inforcemcnts are harrying to Sheridan and' the rout may yet prove only the immediate predecessor 61 annihilation. Richmond is now seriously menaced. Lynchburg is vlr j tnaßy onra.. Lee can not sp-re an army largo -enongbto offer‘any Berioua.oppoßlUcm to •‘Sheridan’s resistless march. The sUencj be low Richmond broken by* the thunders of thc Lleatenant • General / The rqtten bulk of elavexyandtles potlsm Is crumbling to its rain. The (announcement of the resignation of Hon. Montgomery Blair, Postmaster Gene ral, which by some unaccountable blunder ing was not forwarded by telegraph ft-the proper time, we clip from our Cincinnati ex -changes. Thh brief but explicit correspond ence between the President and Mr. Blair in dicates that the step was taken upon the part of the former, in deference to the wishes of the party and to preserve unity and harmony in the Cabinet. • ' F '* .Read The dispatches of our special corre- apondent at Qnlney, and ace-bow brightly the-flres of Liberty are burning,klndledanew by tbe glorious news from tbe Shenandoah The maimed and scarred heroes pfmauy a' well-fought battlefield were there, their -crutches crowned with tbe flag for which tbex.had fought.' Their Influence Will-be felt throughout tbe State. No'rfian whose hate is not as deadly against tbe Government as that of 1 h rebel can remain such a touching and eloquent display of love of country. ■ Another In&teuce of tbe close application between Copperheads and rebels is afforded In the capture of jCeytcsvllle, a town'in Slls .saUri,'by the. notorious gnerßla Thrailkill and his gang ’’of cut-throats. Union men were 'murdered and- their property burned while Copperheads were let go scot free and -fetedby tbe bushwhackers. 'What sensible xtfan- needs any more convincing argument of the understanding between the two ? 'The foreign news represents a decline of -three per cent in rebel securities abroad. The crash tn the gold market here will be re produced in the crash ef the rebel security market in London and upon tbe Bourse on . the receipt of Sheridan’s victories, it will "be a matter for proportionate congratulation to the slow hut sure Qermacs, who have of . late invested so Urgety States " securities. ... -We are advised that a terrible tornado swept through Coles couQty,ln this State, on Friday last, v tearing down^encea'and bara6*-ard "unroofing houses,'bntJiave>rc elved uo details. / The loyal working Chicago, will bold a grand Mass Meeting, to-morrow even ing, at Metropolitan Hall, to organize an As sociation upon *tbo baste of the Woridng mente. Association of_Kew York. Every loyal Working man in Cblcago'te invited to ■bepresent. ' • r - ~ -• A .ioTrcßpondent of tbe New York Timet •recently visit d General Hooker .at Water town, N. Y./*und to him: “General ■ Hooker, do you think of the tion made at Chicago,that the war against the rebels has thus far been a failuror, >Hls re ply waa in these words: “It*a pretty much what might have been expected from the sort of .people assembled there, ten 1 tit TV, His owp-opinion upon that point was. pretty jdearly expressedv in-another remark made 'bybftnto the effect: “That If*the Union did not strike anothec.Mow, bat slm _ ply heldThclr present position, tbe rebellion , must eoon crumble into ruins. He did not hesitate lb avow tbe opinion that the rebh iion was already toltefing to Its tell,' and he spoke in terms of amazement, and certainly with no want of either directness or force, of the semi trailoristn which he found so abundant In the North. : i . ' KABKBISf The week just-cloeed has, In & commercial ’yointof yiew, been a most eventful one. The defeat of Early’s rebels In the Shenan doah Valley brought joy-'tp many a house bold, In a financial as well as in a patriotic; sense. ,Wall street speculators bare suffered equally with their. brethren further South, and the pcople>ejoice I - The gold gamblers iave at last cometor grief—the ** sharks who follow In the |rake of the ship of-Btate narc been harpooned, and tbey'noir writhe In bitter asony.>Let,lhe'wholc brood perish ’—they live but to fatten on calamity.: “ ■ ~ - v On Monday last, gold in KewJTork cloeea at 225, and on Saturday afternoon it* fell to 299— a decline during the weak ol 2G cents. The following are the-closing quotations «ach day since thd 17thlust: 'Closing quotation*. “ ..Sl*' ..sis ...»t .~tn* ,v.SW .199 . Sfttnrfcr, Bcptl7 Houday,Sept* *9 •me®d»y.lßept- *0 •••!.• WedaestUr, Sept-Sl.^S.. . ‘TbnndATt v rriflir.SepU «.... - Saiirdsy, ocpt* 24. The last quotation given la Vhe above table St the lowest which has ruled since the Slat 1 ' c f last, when It opened at 19JT and rose .ashighifc 208. # /. The decline In gold caused a corresponding itilln grain and a Urge number of leading articles.' As wheat more closely icllaws .gold Ib*" .any other - «taple,we append the following table, showlng'the quotations of * v ' No. 2 spring wheat in this market each dsy «lncc the 17th inaht . i ■ -s.teiflw._Bepl.l7.; »VS£t?-S* ■Slopeey, Bept IS. ——-• HS H xh£v - TtMflur, Sept, ■WBJnctdij.Sqit SI 18| m Hunter. Sept. 5J.... fg.'SH! Scot. S3 .r..* • 168 CM 75 / ISaSiy. 6epL 9* -2JB. &I.CS ' From the above it wjn he seen that. Wheat - • has'fallen SOe. pcr.huahel; butilourhaffalso fallen sl-25 a 1.60 per. bbl;. Corn, 3 a 4c., per a bushel; Bye 13c- per bushel; Bsriey per bushel; per: gallon, and ButUr6a«c. perlb. - * lo^Oie 'general market for merchaualee ■there has also been a*decline, but not so: x marked as In produce.' - Bio* Coffee has ■de-’ - dined, during thj. .SJtf ale perlb; O. . <3. jars Coffee, ScTper lb; Coffee,. perlb; raw Sugars, Kale. perlfc; xefited Sugars. 1 a l>sc. per Ibj Carbon Oil* “"Sc. per gallon; Wool; 3s6c, perlb; and In Dry Goods 'there has been a decline of ' 2> a Sc-'per'yard -on prints,- sheetings; shirt - Ings, stripes,‘denims, &c, and foreign goods • of all kinds haveJaUenibont 15 per cettt. . ’ . The decline bn~ merchandise, however,4s '.generally much slower.than In. produce; but .ahouldgold khep even whereit nowls, all ‘ kind's of dry gooda and'groceries must yet -fldl reiy materially-Jxompresent prices! (Ei)imoo YOL.XVm. .TLsnka to flloOTollnn. General McClelland rollHiry failures arc defended by his party organs principally by quoting the cheering worJu went to Win by Us 6 excess of Ms Joy at find* iug'hls niiny wes not wholly destroyed. They.are welcome to all the comlqrt they can derive from thst scanty pabulum. Lat tcrly they have started the story that the Homo of Representatives gave Gon.'McOlol lan n rote of thanks after bis campaign on the Peninsula. This is not true. On the Oth of May, 1803, just after the enemy evacuated Yorktown, where Gen. McClellan, with 110,- pOO men itadJjcen stopped a month'by less than lO.OOO'rebela, Ifr, Lovcjqy, In tl» Ex cess ofbls gratitude gt discovering actual motion in the army, Introduced a resolution of thanks In the House of Representatives, which^was passed, as a. matter of course. Mr. Lovcjoy’s friends thought the resolu tion premature, and tried to get Ityoferred to the Military the purpose of sscertsining whether anything had been done at Torktown'worthy of thanks; but Mr. Cox, of Ohio, clamored for its immedl ate passage, and accordingly oil 'opposition was withdrawn. ** "' \ ,' „ ' ' This was the only resolution of thinks that Gen. McClellan ever received from •either house of Congress, and this one was' tpinlly undeserved, as subsequent events clcoily pioved. *' s ' pa* General Farnsworth, who is now . en gaged In stumping New Jersey for the Union ' ticket, will be home about the Ist of Octo ber. H£ Intends to stogg about ten days la, Lis own district, and will then devote the btlance of the campaign to other parts ofthe State. The Central Committee will In dne eeeson-*annonnce his list of appointments/, TVe make this explanation in answer to sev- v cnl letters asking where he -is and whether •he can be obtained to address meetings In this Slate. « • FROai-WASDIKTOS. Retigiatien of Postmaster General Blair. 1 COREF3FO?TDEXCE BFIWEEX TOE PRESI DENT ASD HE* BLUR. [From the Cicdcaatl Gazette, Sept 2L] Washibotox, Sept. 23,188 L When the resolution of thelate Baltimore Convection, declaring that they deeme4 It essential to the general wellfare that barmo *ny shall prevail in the national councils, and regarding as worthy of public confidence and ' official trust, those only who .endorsed the principles In the series of resolutions which should'characterize-the Adpiiotetiattou Of the Government, was, shortly after its pas. sage, read by Postmaster General Blalr, be at once virtually tendered bis resignation, which was sot formally made and accepted until to day, as wQI be seen fromthe following corres pondence. It is understood that ex-Gove:* nor Dennison, of Ohio, will 1)6 his successor TUB FBSSIBXXT TO XB. blub/ Bxbcvtitb Maksiov, Wabhwotox, I „ __ ' . September 28,1881. f Bon. Montgomery Blair: Mr Dbab 6m; You bare treneroualj raid to me more than once that whenever. yonr rethroaroa • con’d be a relief tomMtitaaatmjdjapoaalj Tbs Umc baa come. Ton very well know that this pro ceeds from no dleeatUiactlon or mine with yon • personally or officially. Yonr nulform-kindneas has been nororpaaeon bythat ofany triead [A few words were hero lost by tbe telegraph op erator.] ■ It would only make trouble In yonr Be pamnent and in tboeo of some others. Ttlsnot too snneb to say that in the three years and a half dories whlchyoa admlalstered tbe General Poat-Offlc*, 1 remember no single complaint against yon in connection therewith. Yonrs as ever, A. Lxscour. HE. 81-AIE TO TOE PBXBIDBXT. " Post Office Dspabtvsbt. I ' WAsarxcrox, Sept 23, 2884 f Mx Dead Sib: I have read your note of this data referring to my offers to resign whenever yon should deem it advisable for tbe public interests that I should do so, and stating that in your isdg nftnt that time has now come. T therefore form. ally tender w> resignation of tbe office of Post* Master General. I cannot take leave of yon with out renewkg. tbe expressions of my gratitude for 'the tmlfomf kindness wnlch has marked yonr con duct toward, l Yours very truly, M. Bum - To thePiesldent. / . t . < VOICES THE BEDEL LETTERS IBOSI FEDERAL FBISOXKRS« - STATES- - How Our Captive Soldiers Regard the Chicago - 2*latform— ffreatmout idf the Prisoners., The following letter, from a-Federal prison er at'Gharlcston Is published in the Wash ington ChronitZe: ■- CmuLESTOx, S. C., Sept 0,18057 To the editor of the Chionlcle: Having established an^ 1 underground,* T truat that this will, reach you. It la the re sult of carefuTobservatloo, long experience, and unrestrained Intercourse with tbe officers cow prisoners of wax in this city. JGse yonr own Judgment in giving it publicity: at all events correct the false, statements m&dffby our enemies North and South, that we sym pathize In the peace movement now on foot at the North, and condemn our Government in not accepting such terms of exchange as that father of lies, Robert Quid, secs fit to propose. It mayalso serve as 'an indication of tne sentiment of the whole military and naval power ot our people, for when we re fleet that there la nqt a brigade in our army, not a squadron of onr navy, and, strange to say, not a State of the original thirty-four but what is here represented, U is not. in my Judgment, assuming too much to claim that the opinions and language of these officers may be accepted as the index of tbe feelings,' wishes and intentions of tbe army and navy. Keeping in mind,"also, that this body of men is composed of the veterans of 180U pupils of of - Buell in tbe West and McClellan fn the East, and of all . subse quent levies, it • will surely be granted .tbatno collection of men with the same de gree' of intelligence and experience in. the modus-operand* and practical remits ot this war can be found.- In these premises, I wIU give yon the prevailing,-! may say, the unan imous, »sentiment ~of one thousand United States officers,7 TOIOK rBIiONEM:AND THE'CHICAO 0 TJ.IT* --FOBX. Walk with me through the prison; you znark the eager discussion going on in JUUe groups i Charleston Mertury passes quickly from band to hand; that paper cost a dollar; it contains the Chicago platform, , Here Is agroup of westeramen—Boosters, Wolverines, Buckeyes, Logan’s Egyptians, Rousseau’s Carter’s Tennes seeans—men who, from .Cairo to .the Gulf, have redeemed the Father of Waters; have . redeemed five Statesc-axd whose brothers in ’anna are to-day driving Hood’s shattered columns-from onr northern Georgia, oe upy lug the ’Gate City* of the' k ßouth.-Listen to that big cavalryman who rode with Qrlenon. He is now oh tbd second-resolution., which says we nave “failed in the experiment of war,** “Thattealle. It was an experiment —it is not now. DoeS'not the ’conqneat, as well as the reorganizxtion of the Slates we have passed through, prove that the present policy towards the rebels mast resalt la cer tain success 1 Have we lost one foot of ac quired territory since the war begin ? No, v gentlemen, tne fellow that penned that reso lution, ana the men that vot»d for It never felt tbe glorioofl flush uf victory; nevar felt, the gratitude of liberated thousands: never knew the realty of our triumphs.”-, This man 'was getting rather eloquent, when a Buckeye from Vallandighsm’s district blurt ed out, “Idon’t care for yonr liberated thousands, but that resolution is an Insult to every man iu the Western army, and I would like to ‘experiment* on every whipped dog that vole£ for it.*’ . These then seem belligerent, and I would advise the perpetrators ot that resolution not to mingle much In Western military.cir cles, ‘ . v Tlicie Is another group—officers oC the Array of tbe.Fqtpmac—one ol whom says: ‘‘l tell yon, the Chicago platform has rather got ns on the u experiment l * ques tion. t We hare tooled around Richmond ,threeyean and have fidtgotil yet; bat I do •think it Is Very meaner Gen. McClellan to twit nswith it; we fought for him, we loved and trusted him; and now he has deserted ns, utterly oblivions of thefact .that he had more to do with the unsuccessful experi ment of-war than any man on the American continent. 1 Now listen to tbit Jack Tan Be helped to cut ’the chain at Fort Jackson, and has caught tqpedoca in every-river of the Southwest. “Confonndthat resolution; h9w old FarraguTwiU sWtarwhen ho flnda the Chicago Convention calls him whipped! No, air. Jack knows better. Wo -sJways • • have whipped the rehs, iqtend to keep lb’ up, although it is to be legls- .onrgrog. 1 -. "Bo'much webaveheird, and not yet a dissenting voice; and in this resolution, which. In our Judgment,- contains the whole policy of the Chicago platform; there is but one sentiment among our officers here, It Is tbit of-iadienant contempt for men who frankly own' to an- chemy,'a hundred times beaten end: chased by us, that wo are whip ped. that we cannot succeed,-that five mil lions, have beaten twenty-three millions.. WeaSk our friends—those who regard onr honor and'bur fceUngs— make anv such- admissions for os. Wo with onr success, and wIU yet kestore our Union, meting out to rebels the just punlab plationm Why f .Because aU rebeldom hate hailed It I arsueh. , Sonth Carolina has • even claimed io tie the birthplace of General -McClellan Inbonor of his principles. We regard the movement as an Ignonußlous'en deavot ont£e partoffbe disloyal-of the old Democratic party to regain, at the hands of rebels, the miserable pickings,of former days, uninspired by one throb of patriotism, by one manly or gallant thought. No, gen tlemeu of the Chicago Convention, one tuna* * -sand of the men who this hour are preserving our country, spit upon you sod your resolution, fling bock your false and taunting insult, Uuch at your hypocritical whine about suf ' fixing prisoners. None ofyour “ sympathy” Is requested. Wo do not doubt lor a mo* ment you would like to see Hood or Lee re inforced by thirty-five thousand exchanged men, and have it credited to humanity; but .we rather prefer to wait tllV thohew levies . arc in the flcldptill tbcaothirty-live thousand .can be countetbslaneed. We have suffered; 'we can suiter, when wo/docm It for the in terest of our cause. TJUUTMBST OP TUB miSOXXBS IS OQIBLSS* ' %OK. * The treatment in Charleston fs good enough. Food Is furnished, though coarse, and a spirit ol courtesy is manifested that exists nowhere else lathe Confederacy. The officers arc confined logout buildings, via: the workhouse, the Jail, “the Roper and Ma rine Hospitals.- Those in the Roper snd Ms rlue are paroled for the adjacent premises. The buildings are contiguous,'and constant Intercourse Is had. Gem Foster's compli ments fvlxrshells) have but twice disturbed us, a fragment having struck ths- building. We ard ibeonly things in the immediate lo cality that can be Injured, and (t is quite the - general wish that luo General' would throw his shells more to hla right, Iti the vicinity of /King street. ' He is not doing much actual dsmsee; only keepa-huelness dull and|exilea'the *dltt from thcfreleirant mansions. Cat of£ ns we are, we hoar but little news. Rebel lies, and gar bled extracts from the Northern press, per mit but meagre Information. Yet we ore - watching-with anxious hearts the military 1 and political straggle now going on. It Is > hard sometimes not but the s spirit of devotion that made these men sol diers sustains them through every trial, and - -gives to them that fortitude which is the no •v blest courage,'' To our friends we say, do r not by worn or deed, compromise our honor, . or give to the world the impression that we shrink from duty. I A Thihteek Mokths 1 Pbisoneb,” GE9.FABHBW(IBTII STUMP. DIG IN I*EW JERSEY, Great Union Meeting In Newark, ~ G en. -Farnsworth 1b stropping New .Jersey lor the Republican Union ticket, and ad* dressing large crowds every afternoon and evening. On the 10th Inst he spoke la Lib erty Hall, Newark, to nearly 8,000 persona, with great acceptance. • We copy the follow ing report of the meeting from thc 2>jt'y ,A&i*rUur of that city: / The principal speaker was' Gen Farns worth, of Illinois, a most substantial repre sentative of the great West, whose long ac qnalntsncawlth tire President at home, fa miliarity with the proceedings of Congress, and services in the battle fields, qualified him 'well tor the very-full ana Instructive expo* elt em he made ot the great questions of the hour, and the characters of the candidates cow before the people. With remarkable freedom from declamatory, appeal, or In flamed rhetoric, his speech was glowingly eloquent and convincing In the 'simple logic of well condensed facts, and held the audi ence In wrapt attention, for an hour. He -reviewed the origin and progress of the war aa conceived* and begun by Southern con eplratois, vindicated the character of the President, whose heart, flu said, beats, with love for his country in-every Impulse, and finally discussed that of Gen. McClellan, undhr whom hqhad served In the army. He traced him subordinate position on an Illinois railroad to tbebead/ of the army, spoke of the hope his promo tion Inspired; the efforts on the part of the Administration, the people and'tbe armyto make him the hero we all were looking for: the unstinted supply of all the men and means he ever asked lor, and bis organisation of the most splendid army the sun ever shone upon; yet with all-that prolusion ‘Of sympa thy and’aid, thle'“lltt!e Napoleon” com pletely failed!' His campaign ni Virginia" was sketched with a matter hand, showing that whendedslvo conflicts were fought be was milts away doing a duties, and that Richmond might have keen taken repeatedly by other Generals; but, for some, reason they could not nndcrstimd. they were always cheesed by his command, 'while on the eve of the conflict. Gen. Farnsworth, who was comminder of the Bth Jlllnols Cavalry, .then gave a most scathing review of Gen. McClellands milltarj career, exposing oil his Jailor^—ln Western Virginia he baa the reputation of gaining success, although It was reported that Rose crens and Lander flid the fighting. After the battle of Ball Bun be jvas .called to the Army of the Potomac, ’ and from August, *lBOl, to March, 1803, he had everything be asked for but-made no'movement until Ma nassas was evacuated and the rebels earned, everything oft FAm thence the army pro ceeded to the Peninsula, entrench* d before Yorktown, - fought the batUeJof Williams burg, marched to the Cbickahomlny and suflered \ts fearlol d&clm&tlon by disease In the swamps there, tbe campaign closing with disaster. Cob F. chargedfrom hla own per *sonal knowledge that there was sever any. vigor or energy manifested, and bad* McClel lan possessed one tithe of the-alacrity which a commander of the army should have, and been In the front, as was Sumner, Kearney, Helntzelman and instead of always In the rear, and miles away'doing quarter master’s duty, Rlchmspd might have been taken, after cither the battle 'bT Williams burgh or Fair Oaks or Malyorn HUI but although these gallant generals were, chafing to np successes no orders were made, but every opportunity was “another glorious Victory,’-* or a “successful changegof/boae” wcretelegrapbed to deceive thf people. On the retreat lu June, 18C2, we lost 40 pieces of artillery, bat nothing .was said of that, and McClellan, Instead of being with lb? army, was at Harrison’s Landing! The same feeling, animated some of his sno ordinates,' and especially Fits John Porter, and led to the defrat of Pope.'* At the battle of Antletazn the same spirit was manifested, though the soldiers won the fight the commanding General lost ihe success, and took* two weeks to cross a lord which Lee passed over in anight. -CoL F.’s-recital of the many delays* and lost opportunities of success, of the red tape circumlocution, the brilliance- and Ineficiehcy of the stall, tha location of headquarters behind the army, the slow marching, Ac., all felearly demon strated the utter, Inefficiency of the «em mfindexdn-cblef, and refuted all.thc charges that be had not been "properly sustained. Coming from a participant In those memor able oohtests r and-from one whose com mand was ever'- in thg advance, It ■could not 101 lto convince*-the most eeVsest advocate*of McClellan of bis utter incompetency and neglect. -While be did •sot Impugn General-McClellan's personal courage, Genera! F..charged that he'lacked moral courage and bad a tear of responsi bility, which completely nullified "filLilß.bet ter qualities.' The army, he charged, had lost their love for him; in Sherman’s coin-" maud he would scarcely get a vote, while lor the Army of the Potomac, under the gallant Grant, our soldiers were fighting for victory, rend had long since learned the difference be tween the policy of the two leaders. I ’ Speaking ot General. McClellan’s jwant of moral courage, his formalities and hesitations In. the face of little obstacles which never impeded the shoeless enemy he ought to hove | pursued.general Farnsworth drew ah amus ing contrast between £ls splendid camp equipage, which was always lathe rear of an advance, with Hut of General Grant, who went on his triumphant career down the Mis sissippi, with no baggage oh earth bat a sin gle shirt and a combi. ~ fifiy of our readme will turn, to SegistertoT 1814, and read Ihhlong ad .dress of the'HartlordXonvenUonthere pub lished, ha will find nearly every point there -made against Mr.'Madlson’a" Administration and the war of N that. period which Is now -made by the Copperheads of this day against Mr. Lincoln’s Administration ond onr pres ent war. In default of that, leThim refer to. „3cnton’s Debates of Congress and read some of the speeches .then uttered by ist leaders. Be will find the same arguments, the same appeals, the some'lnvectives, and even the same phrases, and terms of sloh that are now constantly assaulting obr New Tork llefnjd thinks that {the Copperhead papers are damaging their can didate hyl beslavering him with fulsome panegyric. It'says: r. 0 vamose Euloot.—The' WorW, the -Er jrrftt and the Journal of Commerce —the sil liest of lb Pilot—arc making a'grcat blunder abouVMcClellanr' , They profess to he his or pans (but they grind out his praises tier too high a key. If we are to believe what, they say of him, he "4s the greatest warrior,' general, ' states mm, orator and-patriot' that - ever lived. The^ centuries are searched-in vain to find-bis equal. Hobowers, be soars, helcaves Cesar, Napoleor, ‘Washington and all such little men completely' out of sight. A* for Grant and Sherman, they are not to be named on the ssmeplge with him, except wltha sneer. Physically mentally and morally. heTls the, best and biggest man under the sun. . Now,. General McClellan certainly has his merits, hut even hie friends are becoming disgusted with this exaggerated praise. pT A Democratic paper said 'on Saturday r last armistice has been a*kc% by General Sherman, and granted'by Hood. 11 > This is a mistake.' The. first armistice was ..asked /or by General Lee, .aud granted by General McClellan, alter tbe t baUle of Antle ( Um, under cover of .which Lee -escaped with j his entire knny across the PotomaeT "" - 83T* Sheridan-got up-early last Kondiy morning.On Hondav morning two yean, ago, the “Utile was ‘Sealeej? lathe cabin of the Galena. 11 .. CHICAGO, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1864. NEWS BY TELEGRAPH. FROM GENERAL SHERIDAN’S * ARMY. The Croat 'Victory at r Fishery Hill. EARLY COMPLETELY ROUTED AND- MAK ING' FOR RICH- : MONO. Sheridan’s Forces is Pursuit— Torbett in Early’s Hear. ONE HUNDREB AND FIVE REB EL OFFICERS CAPTURED DURING THE WEEK. Resignation of Postmaster General Blair. „ GLORIOUS UNION MEETING AT QUINCY, ILL—GREW EN- TfIUSHSMs leytesville, Mo , Captur ed by. G-uerillas—Uni on. Men Murdered and Copperheads . Spared. ATER FROM EUROPE-DE CLINE OFTHREEPER CENT - IN THE REBEL LOAN. Great Panic in the Markets _ De laine in All Kinds of Provi ,■ eions- Tbe Gold Figure 204. BCILETW/ [Special Dispatch to the OHlcago Tribune.], , WABmxaTOK, Saturday, Sept. 3L, Yesterday afternoon at font o'clock Major Gen eral Sheridan attacked the rebel forces under Gen. Early, Intrenched In a strong position In Fisher's HIU, a short distance eonth offitrashnrg/and after a severe struggle the rebel army was completely rented. Qqu. Sheridan reports that his forces gained a most signal victory, end that the enemy fled in great £onfaslon; that only darkness saveA the whole ol fiariy’a army* fronrtotat destruction. Af half-past eleven o'clock last nlght-Sheridan’s army bad panned the rebels lo within six mllewof Woodstock. [Signed] B. U. Sliarox, Soc’j or Wirj WlB Dbpxhtxint, I WiimaoTcor, Sept. 34—10:00 A.IL f ro lUJor General Dlx :* The following Official dispatchers* Just been-rc ehredfron General .Sheridan, detailing tome of tne particular* ot the battle and Victory at Pish er’a DDL . "- , ■ . ' Headquarters Middle Division,l Woodstock, Va., Sept. 23-8 a. m. f 1 To Lieut. Gen. Grant,"City Point;. , t PCSC&ot ssyet giro yon any definite account of The battle of yeiieyi -y, Our loes Ugnt. Gen. Crook struck the left flank of the enemy, doubled u np, and advanced down their lines, Bldcetc’s division, of the 6th army corps, .swung in and joined Crook's. Getty'e and Who*ton’s dl visions took op the same movement, followed by the whole line. and. attacking beautifully, carried the worka of the enemy. The rebels threw down their arms and fled In the greatest confusion, aban doning most of their artillery. It was dark before ■the battle ended. I panned on after*the enemy during thwmlgbt to this point, with tbe ana j9tb corps, and have stopped here to rest the men and Issue rations. If Gen. Torbeit baa poshed down the Luray Val ley, according to my directions, he will achieve great results. • . * I do not think fbst there fever was "an army so badly rooted. The Valley soldiers are hiding away and going to their homes.* I cannot at present give yon any estimate of tbe prisoners. I poshed on regardless of everything. Tbe num ber of pieces of artillery reported captured is sixteen. . v P. B. SgCTTpAj, Major General. Ton axe to cause a national salute ol one hundred great guns to be fired for the victory General Stevenson reports tbat 8,000 prisoners from the field hadfeaehed. Winchester last night. Reinforcements and supplies hatd'heen forwarded to General Sheridan. 1 (.Signed,! Enww U. STawrow.Scc’y of War. FROai ST. LOUIS. Guerilla Depredation*—Keytearlllo (Captured toy ThratlaOl, to the Chicago Tribune.] 'ST.Loms.Battuday,S«pt.9(,lS64. • There is great rejoicing over Sheridan's tic. to rice, and*CoppQrbeads aca-gloomy. There la also a panic among the bolder* of gold/ A report at headquarter*.eaja Price crowed the Arkansas Brer with twenty-six thousand men— cavalry, artillery and Infantry. He haa an ad* vance column penetrating a oath west and couth* eaat eimnUaneonUy—one under Cooper, the other order Shelby. Cooper's forces' captured the Im* menee wagon train bo and from Fort Scott to Fort Smith, and horned nearly ail the wagons, be* easee the guard conld not be spared to-take them Southland horaea were wanted. Five hundred mm, soldiers and teamatere were captured with It Thewbole affalrwata curptlae. Price la said to ..have received* 9,000 recruits from northof-Mis sotui River lately.' Parties from Lebanon, 3&L, report 800 rebels pasted northward,* few miles w«t of that place, on Tuesday night,supposed to neareconnoltensg part; to get Iniormarion for Price. KeyteevlUe, thecounty Beat of Chariton county, a secession place, was captured by ThrailkilTa guerilla* on Wednesday, the Paw Paw milltu or ganized by the local Committee of Safety, under Order No. 107, surrendering without firing a shot. Upon entering the tows, TbraiUdll took occasion to announce that as moat of the inhabitant* were Understood to be 'round, tuey would not be dis* tar bed. Hi* band, however, visited the residence* of all.prominent Radicals, announcing their pur pcsetoklll them. \ Neatly all bating fled, word was lefUor then) that they had to make themselves scarce before the election. But an of the Union men kt Eeytesvllle were not Incky enough to es cape. Robert Cat mon and Wm. Tonne were found and ktlltdt The former was Sheriff "Of the county, and the latter had been noted as a Union scout and spy. Both were over sixty years of age Setting Are House, containing most of the county records, Thrailkili retired from the town wit hoc t molestation. On Saturday night last the militia started onU frouTLexington. in search of a camp of hush-" whackers, about foar miles from Lexington, in the nelrhborbood of Richmond. Mo. They were met by the enemy, and a sharp fight ensued. The ;r*bela weredeicaied/wlth a loss of six or seven tilled and a few wounded. The milliii were fol* lowing them up, and at last accounts they were dose upon them. It is to be hoped they will cap ture the whole party. It Is reported that one of the Piwipst Marshals . to whom was yesterday given sixty-four notices to appear, that he relumed list evening with the information that only three of the parties could be fraud, ajsd that they were picking their trunks and would be off on the first train. / FROM MAGOAB. Great Union Mectingln attain storm —trpcecbci by mon* ungh Fullerton . aMDickOgletby.' [Special DUpatchtothe Chicago Tribune,} Macomb, via Qutxct, Saturday Sept, 33. The coots of .heaven axe open—not to tend down grace, hni the consequence la that at this willing, two o'clock p.' nu, the street* are ah most Impassable from rain and mod. Since {his dUpeneatlon was aomuchneeded by the agricoh tnral districts of this section, we-cannot com plains thongh political Interests suffer somewhat from It, It has rained Incessantly since an early hoar.this morning, and most ofihe time with' south violence, and has not entirely ceased as yet- SotvlLbitandlng the unfavorable state of the "Weather, however, a crowd cambering from fifteen hnhdied to two thonssnd pexasna hare assembled under the trees in the Court Bouse Square,-~and are ' now listening to- % speech from the Hon. Hugh FnTlertoa, nomlfice tor Congress (Ten üßs du trict/ I am unable tv give you a his ■toeecb.aa the rsln has driven me to the Court House'for shelter and beyond war reach of the speaker, hat the frequent interruptions of this damp but enthusiastic crowd by shouts aad cheers give AHinrance that bis efforts are well received, .' and that the cause for which we are contending has ardent supporters in McDonough county. v I am. advised by those well Informed noon the' . matter that the XJnlbu party has by au d by the divisions in the Democratic rank*, occa sioned by the doable dealing and attempted de> _£C3>(ion of the Chicago Convention, Increased their strength very considerably, and that this county U. sure lor Lincoln and Oglesby at the coming elec tion. -. - 6K *• ■.M thzeo o'clock the rain ceased, and General. Ofeleaby, though much worn-hy Incessant labor andtravel/took the stand and dallxercd a most eloquent, earnest and Comprehensive argument la support of the tdattorm of the Union party, and In denunciation of the peace platform of the Chicago ' wrapt attention, and fre<rocntly loterropteil lij tho iheeir, ahontf, ltd most vocKerons »pplan*o o» Ihomulil'ude. which had been largeljr socmen. U<3 wlnctt the element* hid 4e<ldc<lnpoo a cum. Uox. of hostilities. Thonah notmun the expert* metit of a flood bad proved •** *? «”, *5 c . ceB ** AUtr thecotclu.lonofG<nertl o«lebj’atpttcb. Oe*. Prentiss, Jack ariffiahaw. and olbtrri nd dieued the meeting, which udjooraed stabout >ix o'clock, ~ FBOn (>IIWCY. The Grant Union Meeting:—lmmoniMv- BntboaUsm-Bwalcal 'Uawtise of Sentiment lu Adnma Ooamy. (Special Dispatch to the<Chica*o Tnosnt.j - Qontcr. HI, Sajnrday, Sept, 31, 18GL nnsv Ptipatcß. The streets are filled with an ewer, excited, and enthnslsiHc multitude. An Immense proeeviion, headed by bands of mh>le, and carrying aloft na tional banners, la now prsadlng the streets of Qolney. .Occupying the post of honor are two .hundred soldiers, and directly bebthd tbtm a dozen wagons and carriage*, filled with sick and wound ed hfroc# from the bospllals. These wagons are filled with soldiers who have each lost a leg, and they hold their crotches aloft and display from the top of each a Union flag. 'lt I* » teaching right, • the devotion sod patriotism of this maimed body, and the by standers Hft v thelr head* astheypsishy. Col, C. D. Dovler Is standing be. aide me, and says that a man who doe* not honor * a soldier Is a traitor. Following the boys In come citizens In carriages, and citizens on borse .bftck.aoddtUeni on foot.* The last hear a'white banter surmounted with a’wreath of rosea and ovcrgiecus, and bearloethl* Inscription:—Lin coln and Johnson; no compromise with traitors Kortb or Sooth.** It ts an Immense aflhlr, and tne Indications arotbat the attendance to-day will be all that the most loyal heart can desire. An nniortcpate affair occurred last night at Aa* gotta, Hancock county, which will doubtitts re salt to the death of a young lad named Dexter, There was a Union meeting there ad dress td by O. B. Benin and Edward. Lane of Warsaw, and the people had become enthusiastic. Tola young lad Dexter., scarcely fourteen years- old, the ton . of,a rebel sympathizer of that region, .taunted another lad ot about the same age, named Boat wick, who has three brothers in the army, and on this occasion waa wearing a- sailor's coat belong ing, to bis brother, with being a Lincoln- Hireling and a Lincoln Poppy, alter the manlier of other Copperheads of larger growth. Boatwick resisted this and promptly knocked him-down During the melee Dexter was is supposed by Boilwick, and to seriously Injured that be will die. In Hancock county the political spirit rnas high and personal encounter are of every day occur rence. A well-informed politician from Hancock says there is a radical change of sentiment going on in the Copperhead stronghold, sod that at the comlcg election It will befkundanajedontQg&lde oflbeUntoar . SECOND DISPATCH. (Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.] , Qcinct, Scpt/48— 6 p. m." Tbe Union meeting this afternoon has been in progress fortUrtTlaat two hour* Jo point of num bers and tnthnsiaem the expectation* of the Union men ot Adams are fhliy met. A p:c:darUy of the crowd Is the preponderance of voters. These are evidently earnest thinking men, not all of whom hsve been accustomed ,o vote withtu heretofore, but we hope that under the cogent reasonings of the dietlcpuhbed speaker* who have Just address ed them, they will see the error of their wsys and ben alter be found with m>, on the side of Union * and good government, if we msy judge of the effect of these speeches by the satisfaction appar ent everywhere, and the expressions that occa sionally 'aUf£om tho Ups or life-long Democrats, such will be the result. Adams county is claimed bytbo dUunlonlst* as their particular domiln. but the indications arc that it will 4>e so claimed after the November - election. The Union men are confident that they wil carry Adams' by irom three td six hundred ma jority. If they will do far less than this,* if they will reach the vole of iB6O, the election of Brigadier General Harding. Union candidate for Congress from the Fourth Congressional District. U secured. T*he meeting was organized at two o'clock this afternoon by the choice of Hon. Ralph Horlbnrt, of Gainey. as President. Afterasoog’by the Lorn “bards. General Harulngwat Introduced, and brief ly and forcibly presented the pending issues. He was disposed to ignore political and partisan antecedents and in favor of all patriots coming up ona platform whose single plank should be love of country and a determination to uphold the flag and the Government at all hazards, upon such a platform be mvltedhls Democratic friend to stand with him. fie made an earnest appeal In favor of the Union ticket, and showed conclusively that upon its success rested the hopes of the nation. Gecerml Harding was londly applauded. Alter Old Shady had been given, to Ibe Infinite delight of the audience, Hon. J. E. DoolUfe, Uuueff Slates Senator from Wisconsin, was in troduced. ard In a dear, logical, and convincing argument ol an hour, set forth the claims of the great Utlon party,of the day noon the active co-; operation of patriots and well-wishers of the*r conetiy. It wm ■ splendid effort, and peotfoeod profound impression. Ills arguments were noam ‘ t werable and bis appeal Irresistible. THIRD DISPATCH, ' [SpeaalDlspatch tojhe ChicAgpTribano.l '> QonteT, Sa'tnrday.Bept. 34—7 p. tg. After Senator Doolittle bad concluded, General •Ogleshy took the stand and delivered a masterly and convincing speech distinguished by the fervid and earnest eloquence which characterizes all his public efforts.' He was greeted by hearty ap plause, and frequently in term pled by the cheers and applause of the eothntiastie masses, who hung with breathless attention 'npon his stirring and patriotic utterance* He waa followed by Col. Bob. Insersoll. of Peoria, who made one of the boat brilliant and forcible speeches I bare had the good fortane to hear tinring the campaign. , FROn ST. PAUL, Interesting Indian News— Political In- tellifience. [Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.! Bt, Paul, Satnrdoy, Sept. 2t A letter from Fort Abercrombie reports tbat ■ Standing Badklo’s force of the Sioux tribe,-a am- ; boring 600 lodges* who have been in the neighbor hood of Fort Garmy, hate gone to EkUeadMoon* tain, on iloosO River. Before leaving* they held an Interview with Acting Governor Mctariab* of the British Possessions, and requested him to band a fort near Elk Head, and furnish ammanl .tlon and big geos for their defense against the Americans.. This modest request was perempto* rUyrefhfted, and they left the settlement threaten. Ihg deathto all the whites they could catch outside oi the British Possessions, they had a number of borses, which they,boasted had been taken from Sully while tn the -Red Rlyec settlement. They have made a treaty of peace with the- Crows, a powerful tribe of Indians living In the ■British Possessions. The Sioux, who made the treaty,- pcouttd the idea of making peace with Americans. Shortly before the Sioux left the set' tlement* three of their prtnciptl men vlsltud a Chippewa camp upon Bed river* for what purpose Is unknown. The Chippewa* fell upon them and killed cne* the others escaping, and then had a grand scalp dance. * Pope has received Information that Sab Ir wltn his command bad reacnedfort Rice on his return from. Yellowstone. The political fires burn brightly, Sheridan’s suc cess discouraging the Cops more than ever. A ron-lnp Lincoln and Johnson club meeting was held In this city last night. General Ramsey is president of the dub/ He and Senator Wilkin* ecu, G« nerel Miller and others addressed the meet ing.* Sex? Tuesday we have a mass meeting for tbaUmon. , FROM QUWCT. the Drafi-Heavv on tbe Uoppertocadn —Ttoe Union Meetings: [Special Dispatch fb theUbieago Tribune.l , .. . Quxscr, Saturday, Sept. St, l£Bf The .draft, to far as the city of Quincy is coo* cerncd. Is ended. Between three and lour hundred men have drawn prizes— tome Of them prominent Union men, but mostly' Copperhead#. Austin Brooks, of the Herald* la compelled to admit that the draft'waa fairly .-The burden haa fallen more heavily upon thei German Copperheads than upon the Irish and native* bom. A great many of the latter skedaddled several week* • in anticipation of the conscription* The drvted men are on the anxious seat to-day, and - busily zfe qnlring for eubalitutes. * ' v The Union meetlug here to-day promises to bo an enthusiastic affair. Gov. Yates, Gen. Oglesby, Gen. Prentiss, Hon. R. G. IngersoU* HS 0 - /• Orim shaw, Senator Doolittle, Eon. J. D, Ward and £ A. Btom, Esq., are here. FROII gOBtITBEJro. Great Union nectlng-Long John on Use Stomp* (fecial Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.). South 800, Saturday. Sept. 94. Another great mass meeting aascmbledhiere to day to hear Hon. John Wentworth. The tparioua yard in fror/of the Court House waa packed to overflowiniSrUh an audience, wfififhy their fie quent and hearty applause, evinced their admit v tion of the able manner in which the distinguished speaker bandied fils subject. The* loyal pooplff of this county ate satisfied that the Union standard will never be loweredJn the bMd^oT ‘‘Long John." After listening with rapt attention fortwo hour* and a half, the“ r s tlß £.^ 3 . at ?. 'With three hearty cheers Jor Wentworth and the cause ep*»k ibis cveulng at Mis hawaukaSi this county,where he wfll be welcomed by one of those routing crowd* lor which tuat town. UjnatlyXuDons. FROM * • aBMT*. Ttoe Glorious er>« Hill “fi-Tlie Rebels * ,,e *!“L. 10 «Icluaona . —lO5 Officers oaptwrec. * If*w Toss. Sent. 2d.—The JTeraUTa sj*cla% dat ed on the SStoF eeeoed mornlug (Tneadayl, when Sheridan ad ■ vanced, he lound that been Idle dorlne Ihetdffht. but on the contrary had taken ad vantage of luo add as ppg«ihie between Ihnfdf and the victor* of the la»t field. Still, in Doling op. WO l»c of > mlur beaTT ctotoeter TbU go., n-e lo tbe rtpoiio, no aonM, ” m >. *s on army, fighting anomer battle on Taesdar. , .Our cavalry fboth on the rivht im eftwaa act! ve in attacking tee enemy * -«treat. Ocr infantry, too, dmgood work. • To div wk are again on the move. The forward, movement mis morning was Attended with more -flchtlcr. Vrcpa ration I* being made to send the wonneed to the rear as l*>t JEWdhos pUalawtUonli be tatablwbed for temporary use. ilanr bf the womided are being Cttedforln the alongthe .°?? P Q Cte oflldal lisu will be M »oonM tho3ur eeoua can make them out the fietd have been prop*** and .the kebel wounded eared fcraa well** om own. \ Aa we advaare the report another ertnd •* Juai JjJ * • reach each point of “ Just ahead*- Early a force ia found to BcmVrar this morntugthat the Use the rebels Intend tffflght U out ob, tortTofthe Shenandoah river crosses the VaDey pike. Oar k °ffmo t hS»Stt!eiholoaalnarido(Bcera to the rebels. In killed and wounded, seem* to have been extraordinary. . . Kzw Toss, September H—lt has been ascer- . 4 u x -" :■ , - ------ ■ ■* V / /' ' ' ' that Esrlj’« shattered force#, or what ti leltol them, hate abandoned the r.ud to Staunton; l and arersireitiosindtsoider el 7 Culpepper and Oor donsyJUc, directly towards Richmond. learlng the ro->d to Lorzchbor* unobstructed, white Lee U no. able to spare another arm* of sufficient tlrragth to oppotc the profit pa ot the victorious Sheridan. \Toe news from Sbarldau'a army yeaterday cm ted a wild excitement throughout the city. Toe capture of FUhet’s nil', that grettstronghoid and key to the upper part of the Sheuiudoatx Valley, aba the addition of flatten cannons and seroral thousand prUonera to the trophies steady won by too victorious army of Sheridan, 1« regarded here as conclusive evidence of the complete destruc tion of the renal army to the Taller, and the opt-nla* of the whole rouie to Lynchburg, which necessarily moat bring about the speodr evacua tion of Richmond or the capture of the rebel capi tal too Lee's whole army. " There are In other morementa. not iroper to he dliclosed now. which tend to render* his result Inevitable within* perhaps a very few dirt* - / MTAimMOTOK, Saturday, Sept. 81—1*30 r. /The Jlrpubhcan extra makes the followlng-an poancemestl Too Government ha* received dlipatchea from general Stevenson this morning, dated Harper's Ferry, snnonncln* tbst 8,000 Smsbarg. prisoner* esttped from Winchester last mghr. Hd also says IjCCO prlfonew, captured on the 19th, near Win- Chester, arrived at Harper'* Fprry, and 1,600 mere yet to come. A later dir patch received from General Steven son this (oreuooo, announces 1,000 more prisoners captured at Strarharg on the So, reached Winches ter this morning. When but heard from. Halo** army was flying down the valley, panic-stricken, with Sheridan-In hot pursuit, near Woodstock. Ne* .York, Saturday, Sept. 21.—The Herald elves a Hat otrebol officers fcspmrefl by Sherman at Osseqnaw Crrek, numbering 3 Colonels. 7 Lieu tenant-Colonels, 1 Major, 19 Ciptalns and 75 Lien tenants. Wasbixqton. Sept S( —The Baltimore and- OhmßaQroad has been redeemed iron iti three month's derangement by the victory of Sherid&a This result alone la of great importance, and much strengthens the value of onr success. Comber land coaland css coals, from the Allcghanys. and IbebeavyprodQcc, from Vest Virginia and the mure distant mates, can npir all come forward attain to rcllere the comnmpUon and Improve market.*, while in every business and military sense tbe reoccnpatlon of the road .will prove of the first Importance. Bight miles of tbe track has been restored, with-five bridges aodTonr miles of telegraph poles, besides water stations. Tbe vic tory occurred on Mondsy night, and on Tuesday n<Kbt preparations forVestorliM! the road begun, and the whole line will bb In use again by Tuesday , next. - FROJI HANDTUXE, llie Truce .Ended—Hood’s Army-TThy . the Georgia State jiUltiaworo VTltU drawn, , , NanmujE, Sept. 21.— The truce In Georgia la to be concluded to-morrow, but I doubt ILhostillUes will be resumed at though Sherman is not in the habit of delaying long, when there !a anything to do. r have Just been in conversation with a gentleman from Atlanta, late a clerk in the orfl office of the “Army’of the Tennessee," and be says that the number ol veterans, at this time. In Hooq’s army, Including Infantry and artillery', la tmt 22,000, and that it has ceased to be a formid able oigaiilzailon. The Georgia mflitfa, outside of the -Intrench meats, were worth nothing: were really a deln mett to ihc army: and even while in Atlanta were deserting by tbe score at every favorable opportu nity: and when nnce on the retreat, tbe whole gang began to disband, and were running away so fast that It was impossible- for tbe veterans to check-.desertlons, and In this emergency Gov. Brown l«sued an order withdrawing the mllitbk frrm Hood's army. * My informant assures me that it was not Issued wil.iocly: nor would It hive beetrpromnlgated at all but for the fact (hat It became apparent that a fottnitfht would find them all at home, and tbe Governor, to cover up the disgrace of such whole* sale desertions,-culig prevent it from appearing in the North that the army had not sufficient cohe sive power to bold it together-made the recall. Got. Brown knew that if The whole body dis banded themselves it would become known at tbe Not lb, and that would injure the prospects of bis political friends, ofthe Chicago Platform persua sion : and therefore he determined to tako tune by tbe forelock, and, officially witbtfra'wing them, make It appear that Hood was sufficiently strong. In veterans, to bold bis own, stalest any Sudden advance of Sherman, until tbe miytla could again be brought into the field. The game was a nice one, but it won't win. FXtOJI GBN. GRXXT'S ABAT. Hkipquabteb Amrr or Tin Potoxac, Sept, 3S. Sp. tn.—Firing between pickets to front of the SdoiThlon,* 8d corps, stiil continues, sod casaal* tles occur daily. To-day the batterle* of the 3d diruion, 2d corps, opened on a barn 101 l of rebel slu rpebootcn,. who had been annojinr our men for sometime, and caused, them hurriedly to de camp. - • ' September S3 -All quiet this morning. (Signed) D. H. McGbeoob. Ijitcr from JBnrope. ' Farther Posit, Sctnrday, Beet. Si.—The .steamship North 'America, from Liverpool* 13th, petted tbit Point, en route to Quebec; She took ibn place-ol the steamship Damascus, disabled. Toe rebel loin, In London, declined 5 per cent on the reception of American advices per-Aala. LrvaßPOoc.—Cotton sales t 0-day were 6,000 bales. Including 2,000 to ./speculators and exporter*. Markct'-firroer. Brosdstuflk Inactive and steady. Provisions Hat. ~ London, Sept. 12—Evening—Consol* clsed at 83Q68X for money; I.C.,43®42discount; Eric, 41fc42. A Herald Canard. New York, Sept Bt—TbeHeraftftNewOrleans cCTrespondence of the 15th says TheTrseldent, immediately after the Red River carrpalco, tendered tbe War Department to Gen. Banks, hnt he declined It. Steamer Signfllcd, Farther Point, Sept 31.—The stcamer.North America. from Liverpool the 15th, via Londonderry the 10th, is signaled. From Hew York, New Took, Saturday, September 24.—Governor Brown, of Georgia, has Issued an order withdraw ing the militia from Hood’s army. , ~ .TbeH la qnlte a panic In stocks and gold opened at 213, sold down to 200. and rose to 201. The Cammariarj special 'states that Gov. Den nison will not accept the Poet Office Generalship. Older from JQ«J« Gen. John AZ Lostn. x * JTaadqcabtkbs 15th Akxt Conn, L N £ast Point, Ga., Sept.ll. 1864/ f Officers and Soldiers of the 15th Army Corps: Yon have borne jour part In the accomplish meet of the object or tbla' campaign—a part well and faithfully done. ' _ On the Ist flay of May, 1861, from Huntsville, Ala., and Its vicinity, yo* commenced the march. The marches and tabors performed by yon daring this campaign wllj hardly find a parallel in the Malory of the war. The proud name-heretofore acunfred by the 15th Corps, for .soldierly bearing and daring deeds, mains untarnished. Its luster undimmed. During the campaign you constituted the main portion of the flanking column of the whole army. Your first move against the enemy was around the right of the army at Hesaca, where, by your gallantry, the enemy were driven from the hills and his works on the main road from YUlanow to Beaaca. On the retreat of the* enemy, you moved on the right flank of the army by a circuitous Adalrsyiilc; in the same manner from there to Kingston and Dallas, where, on ihe 83d of May, you met the veteran corps of Cardee, and, in a severe and bloody con test, you hurled him back, killing and wound leg over 2,000, besides cap'nrtng a large nnmber of prisoners. - Yon then movedroond to the left of the army by way of Acaworth, to Honesaw Moun tain, where again yon met the enemy, oriving him. from three lines or works, and capturing over 300 elsoncrs. Daring your stay in front of Eenesaw contain, on the 2»th of June, you made one of the most daring, hold, and heroic charges of the war. against the almost Impregnable position or the enemy on the Little Eesesaw. then_ jaovea by way of Marietta, to Nlckajack Creek, on the right of our army: thence back to the extreme left by way ot Marietta and Rosewcll, to the Au gusta Railroad, near Stone Mountain, a distance of fif-y miles, and after effectually destroying the railroad at this point yon moved by way of Deca tur to the immediate front of the rebel strongbo'd, Atlanta* Here, cn the 22d day of July,-you again performed your doty nobly, .as patriots aha sol-, cicrs/iu one of the most severe and. sanguinary conflicts of the campaign* With hardly drae-to recover your almost ezhasteq energies, yon were moved again around to the right of the army, only to fight the same troops against wbooryon had so ! recently contended; and the'battle.of the 93th of 1 July, at Err* Cnapel. will long be remem bered by the * officers and soldiers of this - command. On tiat day It was, that the - 15th corps, almost unaided and alone, for four hours contested the Held against _ihe corps of Hardee and Lee. Yon drove them discomfited from the field; cansing them to leave their dead and many of their wounded in your nands. The many noble and gallant Seeds per* lormedbyyonon this day wl»l be remembered among the prondeet actsofonr nation’s history,. After pressing the enemy closely for several days, yon again meved^to the right of ths army, to the West Point Railroad near Falibum.,, After com nletelv destroying the road lor soms distance, yon marched to Jonesboro, driving the enemy before yon from Pond Creek, a distance ot ten miles.' At this point y6n again met the enemy, composed of Lee's and Hardee’s corps, on the 81st of August, and punished them severely, dnyine them in con fusion from the field, with thefr dead'and many wounded and prisoners left in your hands. Here again,- by your skill and true courage, you kept sa cred you have so long maintained, viz. ‘•The 15th corps never meets the enemy hat to strike acd defeat Sim.”/On the Istof'Septem ber the 14th corps attacked Hardee. Yon&toucu cnefied Are on him, and by your co-operation- bis defeat became a rout. Hood, bearing the news,- • blew op his ammunition trains, retreate<L«md At marched during the campaign; in youg; windings.the distance of 400 miles; have potAors dv combat more of the* enemy than your corpa numbers; have-captured twelve »«d of anna, 2,450 prisoners acd 210 deserter*. The course oi your march U markedly tn« graves of Patriotic heroes, who have fallen by your side: hut, at the aSe time, it is-oore plainly marked by the blood 01-traltoni who have oeflga ihe CoMutuilon &nil , laws.inanltcd and trammed under tootthe glorious I flsuof our country. Ive deeply sympathize with the menus of those of our comrades in arms who have fallen; our eorrows are only appeased by tbr, knowledge that they fell as brave men, battling for 1 the nteservs’ion and perpetuation of one of the best governments of earth. M Peace be to their M Tou now rest for s short time from year labors. During respite prepare for future action Let ibe country see, at all times, by jour conduct, taat von love the cause you bare espoused; that von have no sympathy with at.y who would by word or deed utul vile irai'ora ur'fliamemberlag our mighty republic or trailing In the dust the emblem bf our national grea’nesa and glory. Ww* “5 deftniers~of a government that naa blessed you heretofore, happiness and Its pcrpetnKy depends upon your heroism, faith ‘“whjX com. to CO ftrnrf is;)* let us bo with the determloitloii to save our nation from tfreataned wreck, oopeles* ratu. nQi lbr cettlnc the appeal from widows and orphans that tabSr# tows übon ever? br ttztu to avenae Imm nf their love done*, who have Tallenin the ue of tbtlt rounSTße nd acd the davlanot far distant when Jtm MHtunlo your homes with the prond coasola frMrthalioupaveeeals ed in causing the old btn .STtown aad of oar one. hippylacd, •ndtearthe.aontj of triumph- weean from a mtanTpMpl., ptoclilmlOE th.t one. mort w. Major General Commanding. UNION PRISONERS IN THE SOUTH. SUltntnt of B,Jor PmM—How He Furtd In " x Their Odlj ilupe—lhclr Scsonrcts Exhausted. We yesterday referred to the arrival IB Chicago of Major Charles H. Beercs,of!he 16th Illtbols cav alry, whtrhas recently returned from the South, where be wss Imprisoned tome seven mon'hs. Major Deeres honored tho Tntaovs offlcoovllU a call, yesterday, aqd Ulked over bis experlooce In detail. The following la the substance of hla ob servations: I was taken prisoner oh the ftd of January lan, In a fight with two brigade* of Longtuoet’s cav alry, forty miles southeast of Cumberland Gap. My clothes, spl those ol and men, were taken from ns, and, for the space of Aliy hours, we were kept without anything to cafe They then marched my men from the placq of capture to Boats!, a distance of forty miles, and during this time fed them onlyoncoperday. Their boots baring been taken away by the rebel sob ‘dltrt.tbc march over know and iccbodtobe sc* compltsbed In tbelr stockings. A» formyfctlr, they separated me from mv-offl cers and sent mo on turner guard to Abingdon. Vs. I watthenput Inthecotmtyjsii: theroomloecu p»td being very smslL ana bnt one dimloatlre window (destitute of glass) thereto. Ur blanket waa taken away, and I was permitted nothing but my overcoat to keep me warm, whilst about 8) rmoda of Iron were-placed on my bands and feet, was kept there sixteen days, with nothing to eat bnt a email piece of corn bread and some water, ° iSth of January, I addressed a note to Lieut. Gen Longstrcet, and afterwards received a reply as under— “HajuxjnAßTXM, Dipt. East Tjnnrr, I ' “ Tsxir., Jan. 14. IS6L j “Major C. U. Becre-. I6lh lUmols Cavalry, “U. 8. A.S , M “Major—Your letter to Lieut, Geo. Lomretreet, “of the 10th liist„ complaining oLtbe nature of “your imprisonment, is received, i *‘Jn reply, lam directed to say that it is not •* thought necessary to inquiie, by.fiag oftrucos as “to tbe statements yon make. The commanolus “General receives jour own word in the matter “without f&rther reference; ftnd farther, even if “ tbe condnementand treatment of private Phipps, “who was notabushwosoker, as you term it, hut “a soldier of tbe regular army of the Confederate “ Stater, has been as stated, It is not thought that “tbe commission of wrong on the part of yonr “ nation should be reason for the like wcqng on oar .“part. '‘Orders bare therefore been lamed to relieve “yon of jho confinement to wuich yon have been “ subjected and yon will be sent to Richmond, to *ifre treated as a prisoner of war. I have tbe hon* “or to be. Major, very respectfully, - “Tour most obedient servant, “G. M. Sorrxl, “ LJccL Co]., £e., Ad. Generai.” On tbe receipt of this letter there was an order came to the Provost Marshal to release me. I was sent to Richmond, and. am vine there on tbe 23th of January, was placed in the “Libby.” For about six weeks I was treated with the same tonsidera lion as othbr Federal officers. .This was. however, bad enough, as the subsistence seemed to be de signed merely to keep up tbe connection between soui and body, and bad it not been for sapplies from friends, many officers would have died of star* Vation. • . , At' tbe end of this time an order came from the Secretary ot War, ordering me to be confined In a! cell, and ironed. 1 was put into a cell about twen tv.fivf feet below the surface of the ground: a lit tle bole under the sidewalk admitted air and light to me, and* a snow storm happening, tbe know was dnfted%biuoshiC Into my cell and remained there for eight days. * /Through the influence of some brother officers, tbe following order waa obtained: “IIXAJXJUABTER3 DIPAITOfEST HJCVKICoCO., I - “Rxchmokb, March S-»,188L f “ Major : You wIU release Major. Beeres, of the “ 16th Illinois cavalry, from close confinement, aud “treat blmwitb the same consideration as other “piisoiew of war. " “ 1 bis order is based upon the acceptance by tbe “ Secretary ot War on the statements made *on “ tbelr honor as so.dlers,” by his brother officer*. “ (prieomnol war,) with regard to Major Becres’ “proper treatment .of Contederate prisoners of war. ■ . “ Very respcctfblly, “Yonr obedient servant, “JOHN H. WINDER, Bng.-Gen’l. “ iCDon G. P. Trnsra, commanding C. S. M. prison Richmond, After moving us from Richmond they took ns to I Danville, on the 7th of Hay, sed from thence they continued moving us.uutUthev cot to Macon. Wc were packed, sixty men in a box car, on? door of which was left open, bnt being filled with ‘ guards,” was of little nee to ns. Many sick men were amongst ns, and in order to attend to the wants of nature, we were compelled to make holes In the bottom of the car. Lieutenant Wood, of Bhio, was pronounced by a Confederate surgeon, unfit to travel,” hut CsptatnTahb commanded that he ahpnld go, and if be died he could bo I thrown out of the car. Thus were wo kept fofir cays, and on arriving at Macon were placed in an open lot. To keep provisions cool we dm» holes * in the ground, and this causal our guards to think we were borrowing to escape, who made na get np In tbe night, take abovels, and fill the places np." A Major of a Massachusetts regiment refused to do tbK and a Confederate officer?taking a carbine sirock him over the head with it, cutting off one ear Another man was taken-and gagged: and > siml’ar atrocities were committed on numbers. “Fifty ot ss were afterwards taken to Charles ton, and were there treated rerv kindly; tbe an * tborities seemed to do all they could to make us ■ comfortable. From that place I was exchanged on the 3d of August last.” * The Major thinks the treatment shown to bim was excited by malice; the rebels not liking bis style of fighting them, had concluded they would , get hold oi him, and to oo so had sent all Long street’s cavalry (numbering ten men to one of his) after hfru. In this they -succeeded—capturing,him self and 825 of bis men, after twelve hoars’ fight ice and ammunition having given oat, hue them selves suffering a loss of sot far from 600 killed and wounded. He characterizes the treatment of Federal pris i oners as being moat outrageous. Last winter men were left on a bare island and 'starved to death* They lay In the ditches, without covering; and five of his own men'dled « one night from exposure, and were left unboiled (or seven days. For any Utile oversight on the part of either ■ officers or men, it waa common for rebel soldiers to shoot them. Lieut. Imbodeo was shot while sitting m a sink; 1 Lieut, Forsyth, of tbe lOOtbOhlo, was snot through the brain whilst reading a newspaper; aud numo * itras other instances of like brutal treatment were . witnessed bjMajor Deeres. • In reference to the opinion of the people of tbe South as to the-.election of a President, Major * Becres stated: *• In my travels through Use Confederacy, I bed opportunity of talking a great deal with the j»eoplo ot ibe South, end they all said that if Lincoln was renominated and rejected their cue was hope* lew, hot they were in bones that tbo opposite party would nominate McClel'an; asdwbon they spoke of him, they spoke as they would speak of any of their own Generals They said zf Lincoln were elected, nothing would be left for them but to fight unto) they were subjugated; there was no chance of reconstruction; there was no' chance of recognition; bat if McClellan were elected, thdre would bo no difficulty in settling their differences," In Charleston, after the Baltlmore-nomlnatlon. they seemed to take some bone that Lincoln and Fremont would split the Republican rote, and Mc- Clellan thus be elected- In that cate they wonld bo all right. They said they knew they were all right; there was a perfect understanding between t&e peace party North and tbstr own leaders, os to how things should bo managed. They used -to talk very freely on this subject; all the influential men he'ie. Including Mr. Trenholro, Secretary of tne Treasury, Mr. -Wagner and others said that if McClellan were elected they were all debt. They also said tbat'Jcff/Bavia was doing ail in his power to aid the election of McClellan.” The ililor said he foond a large amount of sym pathy with the Northern cause amongst both offi cer* and dvflinns In the South; that there were many of them elated ba a Federal success, and that be believed that the Union sentiment in Charles ton was proportionately greater than in New York to-day. ButVfhep men got to ibis point In con versation they wonld say tb»fc» they had no busi ness to question the acts of Davis ACo.: their bu siness wae to obey the mandates of the Richmond ' autocrat, and to have no'opinion of their own. In reference to t&e condition and prospects of the South, he stated that the whole thing was rot ten ; there was so such thing as exemption from 'dnty there, so long as a man,could do anything at aIL He had seen a man In Conftrderate army dress, without Ires, doing the dnty ot a clerk. No man 711 ever die charged except by death, and he be lieved that they could sot raiseo,ooo more men un der any possible contincency, unless their Copper head mends North wonld Join them: then they might raise a respectable army tn point of num bers. Bat the Sooth hsd more confidence In the .»reTclal!onary movements of these mea-at home, thaa ln their fighting qualities, and did not want them in the army;-they bad more confidence In their meanness than they had in their bravery. As a first result of McClellan's election thsy ex pect an armistice; this wonld enable them tn go qn making preparations for further war, and lead to aeknowlodgment by foreign' powers. No order to resame the war would ever be given by tbe fed eral Government, and their independence would be an accomplished fact. They then expect the establishment of. a Northwestern Confederacy, which wonld ultimately link itself with them, and thus they would attain a larger amount-of Influ ence and power than the Federal States. •* The South is ruined—She has no produce—her munitions oL«war are ' exhausted—they have nothing to rely upon for.-anothcr campaign, unless through an armistice—li ’ Georgia. Ip Tennessee, North Carolina, South Carolina aid Vlrvinla, there. wa* literally nothing to eat, and even In the valley of Virginia now tn their possession, there ia not mas enough te feed sixteen moles a week. If these men who are talking about peace, reauy want It, the war la. to shove these people tight oveaihe wall. They are now on the top of it, and by pushing this war on > for five or six weeks we should secure a peace that would be lasting in Us character, and instead of the American Govern •ment sinking Into ruin and eternal disgrace, it wonld be established for all time,'and reverenced and looked np to by the nations of the earthy In the future as in the past. - . . . • Tbe gallant Malcr has scc&ived orders to Join his regiment, and wui leave here in three or four dura. gore About tire lake Brie Bebcl Plot* Some fact* relative to the rebel plot on Xake Erie, additional to the copious details already published hyits, erw contained in the Sandusky of-Wednesduy^and Thursday. Commander Carter, of the TJ. S. steamer Michigan, had been In correspond ence tor some time with- certain -persons in Detroit relative to the conspiracy. One of bis officers slept at the VTcat House; Saudus k« w£ere a principal conspirator, Captain Cole, had been boarding for a long time. On Sunday night Captaln'Cartcr received a dis patch from Detroit, stating that the refugees vould'leave Windsor next* day to seize the Michigan. Cole was then arrested and taken/ on boardihe Michigan! On hla person was found a dispatch saying, ll l, send youAodiy bymeßsengprthlrty' - Bhar€B,of Mount Hope OH .TVella!” -This, he confessed, meant thirty 'conspirators. He also - implica ted Abraham Strain,—John H. 'Williams, ’Dr. E. Stanley, E. Merrick,'John M. Brown, and one Boßenthal,-all residents’ and promi nent Copperheads ol Sandusky.' Williams, Brown, Stanley and Strain were after wards' rclcastd.-no case having been made against them. -Dole proves to nave been a • Captain in the rebel a»my who had taken the oath of allegiance.and been paroled In Memphis. He hkdheen in active correspondence with the - refugees In Canada. John Brown, Jr., son of Oasawattomle,-who lives on Put-In-Bay Is^ NUMBER 82. Una, WM among the rfrat to dlicover tha In tended plot, and manning ft boat mode all hallo io Johnson's Island to Inform the com* maodont. When bo got there ho loond the coummodHnt already acqa&mtsd with all the facts, bnt very grateful for his Messrs. Katas £lO7, G. K Sbocubergor and Joseph v l,ongwortU; oi Cincinnati, other gentlemen, were ont in a Tlsh leg boat Dear Kelly's lelaud oa*Monday at ternoon, when the carjpus maooenvera of the steamer Parsons attracted the attention of the hoy who was managing the boat, and he remarked that there must be something wrong. Tins alarmed them some what, and nest morning they were greatly mystified by seeing tbe Michigan steering directly toward them, without any flag flying. They suspect ed that the rebels had her, and at once, with great baste, betook themselves to their fish leg quarters, secured their flablng tackle and' other little worldly streets, and got ready to decamp. They soon, however, discovered that they had no cause for fear. The Dayton Journal tajs that Barney Smlttnb Co *, man ufacturers of railroad cars in that city, lost thirty tons of pig iron, valued at $3,000, on tho Parsons, it being thrown overboard by the rebel captdrs to lighten the vessel. The Iron Was Insured, but Insurance docs nob cover losses by war. : —■ Kairow Bwape jifn FiTorJfo Aetren rrvmaTFrielutai beaih. Night before last, after tbc performance at the Opera llotteo bad- closed, Mrs. Mary Gladstone retired to her room at thh Gibson Bouse t6 spend an hour or two In.reading before she retired; but feeling somewhat fa tigued, lay down, placing her light .qn the bed near the •wall. Somnus, however, over took the beautiful disciple of Melpomene, 'With her caudle still burning. .In ashore time she was aroused by an extraordinary . warmth, -snd dreamily thrusting forth her baud toumf the bed clothing- on fire. The drowsy god still retailed his command, and the llghtAavlng been put out, she again fell asleep, only to be ronsed by the frUhtfulfaet that her life was in danger. A second* time, and finally, the flamesjwere subdued,' without alarm, however, and, "tor the third lime, the fair actress yielded to the sweets of sleep, now thoroughly satisfied, that she was safe from the fiery arms of her frightful visitor. “lady Audley” should hereafter take good care that the fate she wished upon “Robert’* may not fall ufron herselfi Being burnt in one’s hqd is not the most agreeable death itn aelnall?, and although she may have selected It for'her enemies, we earnestly hone the lady who personates her so admirably will confine the flames to the play, and never en act the reality, making herself the victim.— Cincinr ali GautU, 22. " CJTThe hopes, of the “Democracy" fill 'with the price of gold. Sheridan is the moat effective stomp orator Just iovr in the field against them. As h,e advances gold'and “Democracj” lall! What a party, vrhosc hopes of success are baaed on financial dU aster and Union dele&ts! (Jol. Maasacha. <ol. Gainey, ot tbe Qta fighting Democratic/Irishman thus sums up McClellan: I know a thousand .misfortunes .which crossed bia'p'dtb, that might have been turn* ed Into victories. if he hud possessed manly energy aniTphyslcal pluck* and hence I re* gardnim ts a military humbug. py If yQu are a friend of law and order yon will go tor Lincoln and Johnson. If you are for guerilla warfare, highway rob bery, bushwhacking and assassination, you wflTgo forMcClcllan and Pendleton, without any advice of ours. - ■Neto atibertlsements. IK THE "Weekly Tribnoe Edition Of tbs CHICAGO TBIBUKK affords one ot ibe very BEST MEDUHS FOR ADVERTISI3G Which business men can obtain. rr CIRCCLITFS 28,000 COPIES, Aioons tbe tcoit tstelUcent and enterprising class or firmer*, met baaies andvretatl dealers, io-HUdois and sdiottlag States. Cuts and display aiT«rt»»emenu Iboeited. Teims l.boral. launue,at the Connllnjt Room. • seaa—-im WTBiuntt DR A ITT! . IDT&JL&nPI The Board of aupsrvUora are called tojether MONDAY! To pan an order paylae the“SWO County Bounty to Substitutes. Citizens can row sauape the draft and be repre sented m ihe Artsy by pattn s from fiso to J'XO. Every one so disposed c«o tears their same* with ua. at we have on hand a large number or men watt* tac the action of the Board, who are ready to to as tohailtntes. Those woo apply flnt wtu be supplied mat. . ISAAC B. BUT A CO.. ieiMS(T-inet Q Clark street. QCHOOL OETRABE, CHIOA- O GO.—The Principal baa plessare in announcing to t> e patrona of the BebooU and its pablia general* ly. that, recognizing the manifold atyacticta oecra* in from a jranwtedye of.a.good system ot-etort* hasd.and tbive/eMucreaslng demandfor tboroaehlr coapct’nt write* 1 thereof, secured tbaser* vices of CEO. BUCKLEY, - , Ibe wen kn-.wn Law and General Reporter, under whose lurwvlil'm PfUNOGBAPHY will, m future, be taught u a part of the reanUr coons ot eta nicer The classes will he uPCK TO Td£ PUBLIC, as well aa to the members of the School. For terms of Instruction and etter information, apply at the School or Trade, northwest coraer ot Lake and Wells streets. N.D.—The evening coaj*a of the School of Trade commeceea October Sd, and contmn.j» during seven months, for three hoars each evening. aen— net ’ STEAM ENGINE And* Boiler/ Twenty horse power. Is good order. Alio, one fifteen bone tower mplete. For sale bj. J. C. KIOTARDS, rea-is;! !in« a WAsmyaros street. CtTBSTITUTES.—AII menuishing (3 to go as SUBSTITUTES V Are requested to call and leave their names wftb as as we have orders to fill to anticipation of the action of the Board otSupcrvlaorr giving Substitutes the .S3OO County Bounty. Reernita are itßl taken by ns to fill the quota ot Coo, County, acd the Warn and Town Bounty of |25 paid to the iicrmt; ISAAC B. UlTr & co. f kessiß6o2intt M Clark street. HOWINTEEESTINSTO LOOtj^ at ouraelrts aa we Itsked In yew sice by. This pleasure \ on provide yourself w»ta oy cslims at Clark Street. Opposite tae ceuu yon would«ei the best speeiment ot tte art. • . - eeaas3»lt EYE & EAR. - Dr.T3SD*BWOOD, traduato ar Generis Medical CcTltsa tad Pel erne Hospital, N'ewYerfc. centra** a* for otr a yeartTmt, to operate fpr Cmcked Eye*. Ca aiact, cam ©raaalated Eyelids, andall instates ox tie Kye tad bar set beyond the reach of baaan skill, Office, 124 lUadolpb-si, Chicago. k-.S-iHS It - ; » ' CJELECT- £ CHPOL, SITUATED O on North {Dearborn itrtec, southeast comer of Blm. by MU* h A. MlLlC't. b&a commenced. Great care tasenln tbs ttsitactlcnand dapottaea* of pn.-, pUi. so secuoals the afternoon. F3r terms apply atttetebcoi* paplis in oil painting are solicited. aeU'BSSa stret_ TvRKSS MAKISQ.—iTr«. ,New B w vauld announce to ber old patrons and ib« ladle* of Chicago la *►neml, that she has opened AnswDr.aaMaKln*£*tabllsMa<mt. Hi 190 LAKE STREET. .. A Comet tif fills, ana -voold respecMuiiy solicit tno psircßsaecf inos* wishing good cutUn* sad . 4» work warranted.- nzStSHSatt TTurrAEI FOR EBERSIAN". i~l Gold still on the decline- K*^tt^Gsl!ra7.l^T it “ «..^“*o3onS KSSS* 55r am. Operator. teg asm TTEATDIQ FD'KX ( A.CES_ v BEECIIEB’.H mpiioved patent. For warming Dwellings. Cbnzcbes. School Somm, stores.Ac. Vor bomlnghardor*oitco«U Forß>2e Sno patapbyßkKCHl& * Madison afreet. ac2>iSsMtaet rpiTN SAIL MAKERS W-A.NX3BiX>. Btudywnrktorrood baaiis. - - . GILBERT HtIBBABD * CO . San Makers, to? Scnth Waicr-tr.cor. Wells st, teSUTgttnefi- ; jpiaXOLS, KIFLES.S HOT-GTXNS r AMMUNITION, &c. rfSi OEOFZS - , r m ’lso u cu woo“* semß»ftnet - ■ * " ■ ' WALHS BROTHERS HEW PHOTOGRAPH CALLEBT, At 117 late Street, .IS NOW OPEN- FOB BUSINESS. *' " _ PORK AND BEEF. We bftTe te itore » few hundred bill. ' BLESS, OX. JO* AND BUMP FOBS. ARS MBS lIEJJS, ycrsile. «Usb «e offer in lots m ww>d by the DKBITO &c 0> j. iel9 iSClKIcet . &c«thTfftterrmt. Ttfeto ahhcrtismeius. SIBSTITCTES WANTED ' 1 Fcrlhe Calted »U\tßt w»tt two yew for Cook Ctaa y. Tt* uioaaß* FH£M2(Jjti wibks psio by H&RSDILL & GIBUS, 134 So. Clark-»t,, Room 6, upitain, Nest door to IkoFroreat MinktVt oifles. 105. - - 103. V - * ROSS & FOSTER, : gait received horn tit s utf Auction Sals, FRENCH MERINOS, la every shade of erthr and quality, at arlcas that dafy eoßMt’Uoo. Quad qnoltm, tn ill colon, tt Twelve feUiUlag*. Uiuai price Two Dollars. 200 pcs. All Wool Extra Qaality Ea preas^Clotlu, At Two OoUtra.. Same toodseott to tmoart Twsolr Bhlillnga ail quibuss tn tame proportion. ' Jo«t received out oi oat am tmporuuoa. boatht by onrJtmopcaatajer.ooMUuasof Extra Rich Goods, ' Clan Tartan* and Flald*, la Irish, French and BnsK»h Poplins* el«s«st Clan Tartane In soft Scotch Hcrlnot j Blchcft Goods Imported. ~ -BOOPOS. BLeOE Slhx . In every width ned irnahty, of the T?rr best makes. imDorird St prices YWEMCYFRtt CENT, lees kVa present value. rainy ct them brosht «t the iste panic ealta. Bl»aii(t3, ffi.len?,Jlioatls, Cstlens, Priats, DeUluts ud Imtrlcu Caaii, Of every description. s» prices defrlnc competition, il.htir* bmuht prcTlcoa to the greet advance sod alter the Iste decline. W* axe la rjcrlot DAILY of Seasonable (foods. BLAKSWTS. FLA> SRLS-WOOLKXS. Asb aukuK'ax quods ct an- the best maxes s& wholesale aad retail for O&Sd ONLY. MOUBIMING GOODS,.- 01 every description amt by far the best assortment ever shown in this city: taennoa, Bombazmee, Uos. bairr, Alpacsi. Lustres, Vonselise da Lattes «n& Cranes, aiicf the vert best makes and colon, at tie LOWESTrOSSIBLErKICRi. . ✓ ' BK StTBE ADD CCXK TO BOSS & FOSTER’S NEW STORE, 105 Late-st., let Clark and Dearlont-sts. anso ppM-wrasunttaet - rjREAT CLEARING OUT \JT BALE. „ WEBSTER & GAGE, 78 LiKE-ST., Chicago, Will offer lor cub during the llXlf ll«JB the LARGEST, REST AND CHEAPEST STOCK or BICH ~~ , \ Straw and Felt deeds "ever offered nr the west. Parties who bars been in the habit or bnjtn* tbtlr Roods In Kow York win and, upon examining oar stock and prices, that they can ears time and money by par chasing from nr. Particular attention given to tbe prompt flQlnr o< orders, and satisfaction guaranteed. ' WEBSTER & GAGE, m. ae2S-17i2 etntt y l\ke street. . ~~ n.EOKGE F. FOSTER, \JT 217 Sonin Water street, CMcaro.lQ. Ship Chandler and Sail? Maker, and Wholesale and BetaU Sealer in ' Manila* Tarred, and Hemp Rope < CANVAS, AHCSOBS, CHAINS. BLOCKS*. Twines, Bell and Bash Cords. Teats. Awnings. Wsrott . Covers, Oakum, Tor, Puco, Jeltm*. ratnts, Oils, se* Old Canvas and Hoisting Hscalnoa /or Storo, FLAGS or BTBBY DESCRIPTION. I QOALI COAL 11 . HARDCOAX 1000 tons Small Csff, *IOOO tons Bonge Size. S OO tons Clieslmtt Size* Alao, constantly on. hand, a rood supply ot BBU BUIAIt SILL, ILLINOIS and nLOSStTUBOU COAL which we ate offering at LO WEST MARKET bates HOLBBOOK&PABKEB, Taid, M Klnrbuiy street, cor. Indiana. FoctOißca addxeu Drawer AUU * We pirtlfteHrly can the altentlon of Foundry me* and manufacturers to our atonic ci Lamp, Lehigh. Buyer Leal and Haselton Bun. '■ Orders left at FULTON A BROS.. No. 10 Rtyer »W or at 76 Monroe itreet, will xeeetye prompt attenoes. OT Betnc connected with tbs heuae of Jason Par ke: A Co. at Buffalo, we are enabled to flit any or* den jcrPlg lion,Len!gh, Bloaeburyh, Egg sad other CoaL - aels-»lls>intact WALL PAPER, Borders and 'Shades." BBAKE & BHO., 1843. Clark St, " PAPER DANGERS ash GENERAL PAINTERS, I Invite the attention of their friends and the jßhlic generally to theyery large and choice ateck of Walt Upper, &e., ic i'wWdi they~- bave just received. «»iS«iiat (lil AAA "WILL BUY OSK ©XVVVoIIM DEBT AND FISESX CABBIAGS TEAMS 3a the STATE. They are PERFECTLY SOUND from the exown 01 uudr heads to the soles of their feat, and are ADMIRABLY WELL BROKE- CAIor, yeasosary bar. lost heavy black rails sad manes. They CANNOT B* EQUALLED under gt-900. ' EDWABD ELY, te«4Cß>nettt • 8 Tremont Block. - HOWE’S IMPEOVED SCALE, 'Adopted by the United States .fioremaieat al ttt Ctutoa House in Few York and other places. FOB fiALB BY - STTJHGE3 Sc CO., JVfefad' Warehonse. , acg-pWLSOtnet—l99 AMI Bandolpb street, Chief- - SALT! COAHSE and FXKrB, BytheCABLOADor CABBO. • / 2 UNDERWOOD Sc C4K* _ icis-iSSOtfael 1W South Water stmt. g B. YAHDTKE & CO., j COiIUIISSiq.t JIERCH.VST*, IS nocs, GBUS ASD PaODCCE, 54 Lualle Stroot, - - N CMeasa. Qf Particular attention given to orders far' Sut* etn account. •- Rjtraxaa css—Mann e Bank,"Buffalo; B. IT. F. OdeQ. firm ot Barclay * Lulogstca. New Turk; Jtpraanca 7m ton A Co., Chicago; John Tippett A-Bpo., New York and Liverpool. s«Jt-<73.iwin«t DICKERSON. STURGES & CO. r nTT\r: AndDemleraln TlnncTfi* otoek< N ACESTS FOB THE HOWE’S SCALE COHPIHI* 159*201 RANDOLPH CHICAGO., v acs3»plfi>3Ptnei . • . • lAAA LARD TKSBCSte AND XVVVB4BBELI Hcoadhand, TiaU cos »- fl!etl«B£d in excellent order. FOR BALIS.' - - Mbe stmt. - ‘ ifc2u^t»Katt • • WIIOISSAI* B*A1» 1* ■ • lAHPfc OHS AHD GL ASSWABI, ' naS-p*a-ttoig* - , a*isS*atiolCfr»tre«t t Cale>g* T'VHOSB SCOTCH AND ENG- S*wisV-*t ELTfI. -* r»taoat Blocfc. mts mdxsiloi. MiS»u*Oailtt6:. jftih—-Craaet te!3 Sw-net

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