Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune, September 26, 1864, Page 2

Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune dated September 26, 1864 Page 2
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Cljicaga tribune. MQyPAT, SEPTEMBER 30,1851. BOWfEU'ltls Tv IKK illo Not»ltbEUndii, s iim It U a party WUcL claims tone for the “mi. taWe of the Union at ail hazards"; anil which would jass ItaclJ cff-fora war party, tape dally be - foie election, It is the uct Wat an Immense proportion of the Convention which noml hated Gto. S.ilcCltilao, rising as is thought, as nine-ten tbs art ‘■ptuc'e tafa"; and" j we represented ju the plitform rather tLa« ib the candidate oi the Democracy. Ihey submitted to the nomination, as a matter o * . mere necefeaiiy; knoalcgthatno candidate of JheTallandfenam or Fernando Wood stripe - stand the least chance , beiore the people. Their hope was to cheat the nation *iUi JTcCltijan, by his consent to play into their Manyo#them now distnuthis reliability and are placing off. Bat Low are these an o to get the peace o which they,arc talking? Suppose they couldr cony tbiir schemes and duct a man to tneir liking whet would be IbcLr procedure to establish a peace? Fxom the utterance of their organs, and from conversation with leading men among them, we have been able to gather the terms on wulchahey ur~ hoping to establish peace. We warn our readers that 'they expect to pay high. They know the rebels to be so dtspearately bent on reaching their aims, that no small kducement will avail to bay them oC Bat high as the price is they hwe made np their minds to pay it. In short they mean “peace at any price.*’ When they say, therefore, they are for main mining toe Union, as'they do in their plat form, they mean what tuey say so fur as this —they arc far buying b* chide Rebels into the U: U they .can. Their aim Will be to make the Colon acceptable to them it there is any such thing, but they expect to hare to alter the Constitution to suit them, and so hare provided ior that idea im the platform. Bat the price! Whet will the peace party i glvc-lhe rebels to induce them to come back? First, they will give them 'tUvery. That is, tbry will give them all they want in regard * to it. They v.lll re-establish the Institu tion whenever the rebels demand it, and wll give end: guarantees fonts security, and per petuity, es wlllsatibfy them. Here of coarse is where the Constitution will have to lered. At present it does hot make slavery tufllclentlyaccurc. But they propose to so fix It that cor discussion shall ulTcct It—no political endeavors shall be able to reach it, wherever it shall exist, and thus it thaU be _ perpetual and secure. To this restoration of slavery the demo crats have, so fur as possible, left the way oj>es all blotg. Theyvoteddownths propo sition in the last Congress to aoolishit tc* -cording to a constitutional provision. They take issue with the President in hla proclama tion of emancipation; they object to the Whole policy at arming the blocks; and; in sbert, take isiue with w,huterer interposes difficulties in the WsyoT re-establishing slavery, or of reducing the blacks escaped ‘ from their masters again to bondage. 'When they about “peace on the basis of Union** pure ord simple, this la whut is meant: They undo all that has been done since the beginning of the war which looks to brexk- 9 leg the slave institution. It is true that their organs have been ac customed to say that “slavery is dead,” and to use this assertion as an argument against doing anything more to kill it Bat the as sertion b&s been a mere thorn; such a sham | precisely os the fox.xesorts to when he as- | Eumcfi d* ath In the hands of his captors, till the opportunity offers ior him to leap up and run. They know, of course, it at it is not dead in suy such sense as that they could - not, v> ilh the chance afforded, raise it to life. And no sooner would they get in power again than that tnc whole party, North‘and * South, vi ould set themselves to the work of nursing'the hated old carcass to life and strength. They a-onld hold smelling bottles to its nose, feed it with cordials, tie up its bleeding arteries, clothe and iced It to Its old plethora of condition and sauemees of mas net; end It would rule us again with a rod of Irtm. - - But this’is not all. They 'would assume the rebel.debt and fund it along with our own, and thus obligate ns to pay them for ' their killing of our own brothers, sous, fifth * cn and husbands. Of what woold that debt consist ?It would Include not only<he pub lic expenses of the War on the rebel side, bat the damages they suffered by the war; their lost property of all kinds—etock, fences, *£arms, bouses, ra Iroads, machinery, vessels, and whatever bos been lost.. Of course It would Include ftbe escaped slaves, hrst and chiefly. Bncb of them as could be caught would be returned to slavery; the balance would be paid for. A very pretty bill would thus be run up to our acconct. They would also agree to pensioning the rebel soldiers along with our own."* In fact. In thy settlement that would be made, the two parties—the rebels and the loyal nation—would be put upon an equal ity ; and if would be justified on the ground that, as we are now to be Joined together again, aid the rebels ere to help pay our CeLt, it will be bat lair that we help to<pay thefts. One thing more would be .demanded,'ant which our Peace men would hasten to grant, dud Vcnld bare no -difficult} in doing it, in asmuch as it is already a part of the political creed of many if not most of them. They would affirm strongly the doctrine of Btate sovereignty, which carries with It the right of secession. This, would he a vital point with the rebels, as our Democrats well know; and it would be useless to talk of peace with out Their minds are, there* fore, nude up lo grant it* Conceding, therefore these vital points— slavery restored, healed, and secured, in all the old slave States, and in the territories which the South claim as theirs, lost slaves paid for, fugitive ones caught and restored to masters; their debt assumed and funded; losses by the war of all kinds provided for, and State sovereignty conceded—our peace men think the-rebels would be induced to return and become a part of the Union once more; and thus the Union woold be restor ed, and the terms of the Chicago plattorm complied with. How do the u Union at all hazards” men Ifkeit? *Vnnyou buys peace at this cost? Ton may believe that no design of establish- ibg a peace ob such ft basis exists. Bat does exist; and HcClellan would sot be elected a half a day before the work of re*, construction on this foundation would be commenced. 'T it f quadrilateral fight on the Bio Grande between the French and rebels on' the one side, and the Mexican and Federal forces on the other, , result ing in the capture of Brownsville ty the Mexican General Cortinas, followed by low* crinir the rebel symbol, -the raining of the American flag, and the tender of the services of Wwinwif and his commanilo the Federal Government, arc chiefly significant as show ing how well* the Mexican republicans un derstand that their Interests are with the preservation of the Federal author!-' ty, and how well the French Invaders and -the Southern rebels know that they are both fighting the same great battle oi presumptu ous despotism against republican freedom. The sympathies of the Federal Government and of the Union party are strongly with the Mexican Republic,‘and hate been expressed by our Executive and Congress with a dis tinctness bnt one degree shprt of a declara tion of intended hostilities. The Copper h< ads have been windy in their pretensions of sympathy with the Mexican Republic so ' long as they thought the* Administration migbfbe bullied Into a war with' France" which would so greatly assist the rebels, hut when the opportunity came in the ’Chicago Convention for them to give an authoritative declaration either of sympathy for Mexico or ot adherence to the Monroe Doctrine they very quietly ignored the whole subject. The Austrian Archduke Belmont, Bing ol the Copperheads, and the Austrian Archduke Maxlralllian, King of the subverted Mexican Bf.publte, ore running their engines on par allel tracks. They could not therefore be expected to run into each .other. -What a chameleon is “Democracy.” In Dixie It means elavciyr In Mexico—monarchy. In England—the -London TVms*, English arls* tocracy and Dish oppression. In the United States it means sympathy with all tbeseforms of despotism coupled with any degree of hostility to the Union not punishable by banging. - - Tl-ank* to McClellan. General McClellan's military failures firtf defended by bis party organs principally by quoting the cheering words sent to btm by Mr. Lincoln in the excess of his joy at find* sng his army was not wholly destroyed. They are welcome 1o all the comfort they can derive from that scanty pabulum. Lat terly they have started the story that the House ofjUepree entatives gave Gen. McClel lan a vote of thanks after his campaign on the Peninsula. This Is not tene. On tbs 9th of May, 1862, just alter the enemy evacuated Torktewn, where Gen. McClellan, with no,- 000 men had been stopped a month by leas than 10,000 rebels, Mr. Lortfoy, in the ex cess of his gratitude at discovering actual motion in the army, introdneed a resolution of thanks In the House of Representatives; which was passed, as a matter of coarse. Mr. Lovejoy's friends thought the-resolu tion premature, and tried to get it referred to the Military Committee, lor the purpose cf flßceritlnirg whether anything tad been done at York town wortby of thanks; but Mr. Cox, of Ohio, cltmofcd foritsTmmedl ate pesssge, and accordingly all opposition was ♦ itldrawn. < . This was tbe only reaolntlon of thanks that Gen. McClell*n ever received' from •either bouse of Congress, and this one was totally undeserved, as subsequent events clearly prored. . Majob Fitch,— This gallaat cenUenuo, whom , osr tomviscD BUI rembembcr an lor a long (Id* the Prorort Marshalt»f this city, Is here oa a brief Tifrit of liueiact-B. Weandcretand tbat be leaves tbia ercclnc fur hie home in Michigan, hlijur Fitch arenree as tbi t Michigan is Id a blaze of en thualarai for McClellan. who will ondoobtedlr c*rry the State Id November. Tee change* going onin Mtchhan, tbr Major B»js. amount to not£ It'? le«» than - a civil reroiatimi. So it la ia th* otter States of the North.— LouUvxle Journal, 2 ii iinU Major Fitch has told tbe Louisville Jowmi? folk s a znpnEirocs falsehood. There is no\ a perticle of truth io his statement The ‘•blaze of enthusitflin”\is confined to the -lively Imagination of the Copperhead Major. McClellan stands-as much chance <& earry- IrgTcnnont as Michigan. The changes go inn on in that Sulo are all for Lincoln and the Union ticket The little M-tckerel will be whipped bj at least 15,000 on the home rote, and tbe soldiers will add 10;000 to it We are astonished at the gullibility of Pren tice, to swallow the absurd yarn of that fel low Fitch, who himself don’t believes sin gie word of what be said. - * ESTA correspondent of tbe New York 71m<r recently vitited General Hooker at Water town,. N. T., and add to him: “General Booker, what do you think of tbe depura tion made at Chicago,that the war against the rebels Las thus far been a failure f\ His re ply was In these wordslt’s pretty much what might have been expected from the sort of f cople assembled there, isn’t it?” HU own bpinSonmpon. that point was pretty dearly expressed in another remark made by him to the effect: “Tint,ll tbe Union armies did rot strike another blow, .but slm •ply held their present position, the rebellion must soon crumble Into ruins. He did not to stow the opinion that the rebel lion was already tottering to its fall, and he -spoke In terms of amazement, and certainly with no want of either directness or force, of the semi traitorism. which he found so abundant In the North. ISf* A Copperhead newspaper crises the poof Tittle story tnat President Lincoln draws his salary in gold. As a matter of in formation to the unsophisticated, we will an swer this petty lalsthood. President Lin coln draws the money due him for his un paralleled labors in the most trying period or our history in the currency of thecouotry. "What is-more, he has the whole of hU for tune, the creator part of which is his .salary as President of the United Slates, Invested in the national credit. It has been hU habit to leave one j car’s salary undrawn from the Treasury. 'Will our Copperhead cotempora rite bear tins in mind, and remember that the little McClellan is drawing his salary as a Major General without drawing a sword, or even bundling a in behalf of the country and tbe Government which has given him precocious and undeserved honor. Constitution op the Platform —The Indianapolis SoitUieJ, the “peace” organ of the-Indiana Democracy, published an article last Monday,.headed, “A Fe-r Thoughts Upon the Coming PresideutlaT Election,” la which the writer, after depleting the terrible results (to the Democracy) of Ur. Lincoln’s re election, says: “Tnm we now to view the result should the Chicago nominee be elected. His programme will be a cessation of hostilities, and an attempt to restore the Unio4 by compromise and reconciliation, or r If falling in that, taking the last extreme —recognition/* , Narrow Escape op Gen. Grant.— On Sunday the special train, in which Gen. Grant was going South, ran Into a track car, laden with cross-tics, which had no business there at the time. knocked the front end of the boiler out, and hurled the cross-tics entirely over the engine, some falling on the tender. The engine, astonish ing to relate, kept on the track, poshing the mins ahead, and running fall half a mile be fore being stopped, each was the momentum ol the train. Had the engine left the track,. the result must have been disastrous. The accident happened at a carve just beyond* Havre'de Grace. Vallanpighasc .Snubbed.— D. A. Bowk, Esq., of Montgomery county, Ohio, was nominated as the White Feather candidate for Congress, in Vallandigh&m’s district, on Tuesday last. Have the peic“-Bneaks of the Batter Dis trict abandoned the “ distingnlbhed exile,” or can he better serve Jeff. Davis as Su preme Commander of that virtuous and pa triotic organization known as the “Sons of Liberty ?’> All About the Georges.— George Train quotes the following old epigram as appli cable to the Georges of Chicago: “George the First vile was reckoned: Viicr mil George the Second, *Asd what mortal ever hisrd Ax; good of George the Third? * When from earth tee Fourth ascended, God be praised the Georges ended.” Akotheb Vetbba2i Opposed to McClel law.—lhe Tctcnm General McCall is openly opposed to McClellan. He is a Democrat of the old school, and a brave soldier? He Knows McClellan perfectly, and consequent ly is opposed to him. He was the Demo* cratle candidate for Congress in 1803, and shows a clear record, which he will preserve by the course he has adopted. , E3T*There is a startling rumor in town to the effect that McClellan will not vote for Pendleton, nor Pendleton for McClellan. One Is so unequivocally for peace that he cannot vote for a candidate' who receives his pay from the War Department, and the other, being <‘lhe Soldier’s Friend,” can be-expected to endorse a is in every respect the soldier’s enemy,. Among the-drafted men at St Louis are Henry Hibbs, a gigantic bill-poster, who can spread a handbill over aforty foot wall; Geo. Decgle, the lessee of the yffietiea The ater; 8. H. Laflln, the powder man; Daniel G. Taylor, cx-Mayorof St. Louis; John Rig gin, Jr., of Gen. Grant’s staff; and Wm. Fayel, reporter for the Daily Union, Tamons Stonewall Brigade, re cruited In the Shenandoah Valley, originally 6,000 strong, and re-Inforced at various times by 3,000 recruits from the valley, had been reduced to about 1,000 men. It was totally annihilated In Sheridan’s fight, every color bring captured and the whole brigade either killed or captured. _ tSf The Rational Xm&igenccrte indignant that,the late anti-slavery convention oi M«. inland allowedsbldiera In the field to vote. These conservative organs, which h&wl bo lustily ter McClellan wonld disfranchise any soldier In the field, while. they wonld allow galvanized traitors in the Border Stoics the sight of suffrage. t2TA Western journal speaks of Shaman as the friend of McClellan, and takes credit for the Georgia campaign as an inspiration of the little commander. General Sherman was under McClellan, bnt that sagacious of- - fleer found no better business for bim than commanding the barracks at 8t Louis. . The Chicago Convention declares that lour years have shown the erpprimpnt of -war to he a failure; and yet ;tiro years of that war was managed by their candidate. Perhaps they think a man who did not fight will be the approved nominee of the cow ardly friends of peace. pT When the rebels Invade Pennsylvania they generally come down the .Shenandoah,, bnthqw Sheridan has shntthe dbaA, they can hardly come the Shcnan-ag'iiu am for peace, even on the basis oi separation. —Amos KendaWs Chicago Speech, Melting: Away of the Behel Armies* ' Much that has been said about desertions from the rebel armies has been discredited. We know that desertions through our lines hare been large; bnt we did notsuppose any considerable number could escape to the rear. In this, however/we were mistaken.; It eeems that the State of Georgia Is overrun with deserters, and that they are, in fret, an army of destruction. The Georgia militia in Hood's army have been forlongbed for thirty days, and the object; as stated, is to arres deserters. Upon this point we copy the fol lowing article from the Southern Confederacy of the 14th Inst, which U now published at Macon, Georgia: , ETRACQUKO Now that tie Qeorjria militia has been fariouch* ea for thirty days, and consequently a three will be organiz'd in every county wifflclent. for the basi ng, let of them he placed under the control of Col. G. W.Lee, by Governor Brown, amLb* in structed to clean the State of desert era cltrs, and we ventnre the prediction that in thirty Goodwill be strengthened by tea thon eand additional “ luuu 2t It mortifying to our pride to tww that ntch it ihtaxu, but it use at to conceal the fact thatbanTt ofstroqglnt and deeerien infest every dy.towru and Mage in the BtaU. . They artupm “wry highway through the country . and lehernertJul go are committing the mat «r anion acts of detiruL tlonandahute of property ersrkn’ncn. Theyara tearing down fences and tuning cattle upon toe fields ol corn now almost matured, bornlhg fence rails, killing stock, tearing op potato patches, aod la fact, doing everything that is mean and fiestruci** Let the militia In each county be instructed to on eat all men vfho are not properly absent from thrlr compand*, and shoot down, whenever thev are found at their work of doitrncJoo, me misera ble wretches who are dlfigractn&car sons and brothers In the army, by wearing tie unborn, while they never served their country either in camp or field. We wonld veil the attention of Governor Brown and General U«od to this evil, in order that it may be remedied. VOICES FBAKI THE BEOEI STATES- LETTFES SEOH FEDEBIt PEIS9SE23. XEow Oar Captive Soldiers Regard the Chicago WMiform- rrcannCuC #r iho Pmoaen, The followingJettcr from a Federal priaon erat Cb*i!ecton is published In tae Wash ington Chuyn'Ce'. Charleston, S. C., Sept, G. 180 L To Ihc editor of the Chronicle: “ Having established an 1 underground ' I treat that this will reach 30a. . It is the' re sult of careful observation, long experience, and unrestrained iuterc:-urse with the officers cow prisoners of war in ibis city. Use roar orn judgment In giving It publicity; at all events correct the false statements idsde by our enemies North and South, that wc sjm paibizeln the peace movement now on foot at the North, and condemn our Government in not accepting such terms of exchange as that lather of Urs, Robert Quid, sees ht to propose. It may also serve as an iudicatisn of tae sentiment of the whole military and naval power ol our people, for when we re flect that there is not a brigade In oararmy not a squadron ot our navy and, strange to say, not a State of the original thirty-lour rut what is here represented, It is not, la cay judgment, assuming too much to claim that the opinions and language of these officers may be accepted ns the index of the feelings wishes and Intentions of the army and navv Keeping in mind, alsq. that this body of men is composed of the veterans of 186 L pupils 01 of,Buell in* the West nad McClellan in the East, and of all subse quent levies, it will surely bo granted that no collection of men with the same de-' greo ol intelligence and experience in the modus operandl and practical rfiadlta oi this warcan be found. In these premises, I will give yon the prevailing, I may say. the unan imous, sentiment.of one thousand United States officers, , - , u UNION PRISONERS AND TUB-CHICAGO PLAT PORM. "Walk with me through the prison; you mark the eager discussion going on in little groups, while the Charleston Mercury passes quickly from hand to hand: that paper cost a dollar; it contains the Chicago platform. _Hert is a group of western men—Boosters, Wolverines, Buckeyes, Logan's Egyptians Rousseau’s Carter’s Tennes seeans—men who, from Cairo to the Gulf, nave redeemed the Father of Waters; have redeemed nve States, and whose brothers in arms arc to-day driving • Hood'a shattered columns from our northern Georgia, oe.upy ing the ‘Gate City*, of the South: Llst-.nto that big cavalryman who rodo with Grierson. ,He Is now on the second resolution, which says we have failed In the experiment of war,’’ ‘That Is alie. It was an experiment — not now. Does not the'conquest, as w ell as the reorganization ol the States we have passed through, proye that the present policy towards the rebels must result la cer tain success ! Have we lost one foot of ac quired territory since the war began ? No, gentlemen, the fellow tbit penned that reso lution, and the men that vot r *d felt the glorious flush of victory; never felt the gratitude of liberated thousands; never knew the realty of our triumphs." This mao was getting ratber eloquent, when a Buckeye from VaUandlgham’s district blurt ed'out, ** I don’t care for yonr liberated thousands, but that resolution is an insult to every man in the WesUra army, and I would like to 1 experiment * on every whipped dog that voted for it.*’ • k These men seem belligerent, and I would advise the perpetrators of that resolution not to mingle much in Western military cir cles. . , There is another group—officers of the Army of the Potomac—one qi whom eavs: “I tell you/gentlemen, the Chicajo platform has rather got us on the “ experiment” ques tion. We have fooled around Richmond thrcejearscudhavenotgotityet; but I do think it-is-Ttry mean of Gen. McClellan to twit ns with it; we fought for him, we loved and trusted himand how be has deserted us, utterly oblivious of the fact that he had more to do with the unsuccessful exporl mer-t of war than any man on the American continent.’ Now listen to tbit Jack Tar, He helped to-cut the chain at Fort Jackson, and has caught tqpedoes In every river of the Southwest. “ Confound that resolution; how old Farragut will's wear when he-fiads the Chicago Convention calls Elm whipped! No, sir. Jack knows better. We always have u Lipped the rebs, and intend to keep it up, although it is mighty hard to be legis lated out of our grog.* ’ So much we have hetrd, and not yet a disserting voice; and in ibis resolution, which, in our judgment, contains the whole policy of the Chicago platform, there U but one sentiment among our officers here. It Is tbat of indignant contempt for men who frankly own to an enemy, a hundred times beaten and chased by ns, that «*e are whip ped, that we cannot succeed, that five mil lions have beaten twenty-three millions. We ask our friends—those who regard our honor and our feelings—not to make any such admissions for as. We are satisfied with oar success, and will yet restore oar Union, meting ont to rebels the just punish ment of war. We regard this same platform as a peace •platform. Why? Becahse all rebeldom have hailed It as such. South Carolina -has even claimed to be the birthplace of General McClellan in honor of his principles. We regard the movement as an ignominious en -deavoron the part of the disloyal of the old . Democratic parly to regain, at the bands of rebels, the miserable picnic gs ot former days, nnlrsplrcd by one throb of patriotism, by one manly or gallant thought. No, gen tlemen of the Chicago thou sand United States officers, representatives of the men who this hour arepreserving'osr country, spit upon you and your resolution, flirgback year false and taunting insult, laucbatyour hypocritical whine about suf fering prisoners. None of your “ sympathy” is requested. We do not doubt for a mo ment you would like to see Hood or Lee re inforced bythirty-five thousand exchanged men, and hgye it credited to humanity; out we rather prefer to -wait till the new levies arc in the field, till these thirty-five thousand can be counterbalanced. We have suffered; we can suffer, when wc deem It for the in terest of our cause. TREATMENT OF THE PRISONERS IN CHARLES* The treatment in. Charleston is good ' enough. Fo*d is furnished, though coarse, and a spirit ol courtesy is manifested that exist* nowhsre else lathe Confederacy. ‘ The -officers are confined in four buildings, viz: the workhouse, the jail, the Roper and Ma rine Hospitals. Those in the Roper and Ma rine-are paroJed for the adjacent premises. The bnilohure are contiguous, and constant intercourse is bad. Foster’s compli ments (viz. shells) hare bnt twice disturbed ~us, a fragment having struck the building. We are the only things in the immediate lo cality that can oe injured, and it is quite the general wish that the General would throw Is shells more to his right,-In the vicinity of King street. • - Be is not doing much actual damage; only keeps business dull andfexilestthc \dlU from tfacfr elegant mansions. Cut as we are, we hear but little news. Rebel lies, and gar bled extracts from the Northern press* per mit hut meagre information. Tct we are watching with anxious hearts the military and political struggle now going on. ft is hard sometimes, not to despond, but the spirit of devotion-that made these men sol diers sustains them through every trial, and fives to them that fortitude which is the no- Icst courage. To our friends we say, do not by worn or deed, compromise our honor, or give to the world the Impression that wc ghrfpk from duty. /• A Thibtees Mosths 1 Prisoner, n _ GEJf. FABJfSWORTUSTUMP ING Ef I%EW J£KS£¥. Great Union Meeting in Newark, Gen. Farnsworth is stamping New Jersey lor the Republican .Union ticket, and ad dressing largo crowds every afternoon and evening. On the 19th Inst, he spoke in Lite erty Hall,' Newark, to nearly 3,000 persons, with great acceptance. We folio w log report of the meeting from the BaVy AdvcrUtcr of that city: The principal speaker was Gen. Farns worth, of Illinois, a most substantial repre sentative of the great West, whose long ac quaintance with the President fit home, fa miliarity with the proceedings" of Congress, and services in the battle fields, quail flea him well for the very fall and instructive expo sition he made oi the great questions of the hour, 1 and the characters of the candidates now before the people. . With remarkable freedom from declamatory : appeal, or in flamed • rhetoric, hie 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 andfrprogress of the war as conceived and begun by Southern con spirator, vindicated the character of the President; whose heart, he said, beats with love for his country in every Impulse, and finally discussed that of Gen. McClellan, under whom he had served in the army. Be-traced him from a subordinate position on an Illinois railroad to the head ’ of the army«£poke of the hope his promo tion inspired; tHe efforts on the part of the Administration, the people and the army to make him the hero we all were looking for: the neetinted supply of all' the men and means he ever asked lor, and his organization of the most splendid army the son ever shone upon; yet with all that prolusion'of sympa thy and aid, this “little Napoleon” com pletely failed! Hfa campaign‘in Virginia sketched with a master hand, showing that when-decisive conflicts were fought he was miles away doing a Quartermaster's duties, and that Richmond might have been taken repeatedly by other Generals; but, for some reason they could not understand, they were always checked by his command* while on the oveof the'confllct G«n. Farnsworth, who was commander of the Bth Hllhols Cavalry, then gave a most scathing review of Gen. McClellan's military career, exposing all hie fail ores. In Western Virginiane had the reputation of gaining- although H was reported that Rose crons and Lander did the fighting. After the battle of Boll’ Bun he was called to the . Annvof the Potomac, and from August, ISClj'to Mafcb, 4.8C3, he had everything he asked for but made no movement until Ma nassas was evacuated and the rebsls earned everything oft ..From thence the army pro ceeded to the Peninsula, - entrenchfd before Torktown, fought the battlejof Williams burg, marched ~to the Chickahominy and sphered its fearful decimation by disease in the swamps there, tbecampalgn closing with disaster. Col. F. charged from his own per sonal knowledge that there was never any vigor or energy manifested, and bad McClel lan pcssessca one tithe of tlie alacrity which a ccmmander of the army should hate, and been in the front, as was Sumner, Kearney, Hclntzeiman and Hooker,-instead of always -in the rear, and miles atvay doing quarter-, ueeter’s duty, Richmond might nave been ■ taken, after either the battle of Williams burgh or Fair Oaks or Malvern Hill bat although these gallant generals were chafing to follow up successes no orders were made, bnt every opportunity was wasted, and Instead flaming ‘dispatches j)f pother glorious-victory ”'or a “succeesfol ' * erc telegrapued tt deceive »* retreat la June, 1832, ire lo ti V pieces sf aitfUerv, but nothing was Slilki 1 ? *» “* Mcciella., Ustc»d ofoemi SS?«SJ 4 ?r I, X* waa *tllamaon’a Landing! 6ame feeling animated some of bis sub ors i a?* Fitz John Porter, P°Pe. At the battle £h #? 4 ? eatne spirit was manifested. fioW iers won the fight the 9^^ al los t the success, and A° cross a lord which Leo er - 1 ? 1 ah^hC CjL F.’s recital of 1“*?! oclaja and lost opportunities of JJliifJf» 2 f lll ® nMt tape circumlocution, the Sf« .. ce /v d * Drfl cKncj of the stiff, the location of headquarter/ behind the army! ;?^i^°Tv, mßrC » h,Q? t * *,£». all cleuly demon strated tbo niter inefficiency of the' com. munoer-in-chief, and refntcd'all the Chiracs that be bad not been properly snaUluedT Cuming from a j artlcipant in those memor able contests, and from pne whose com ms*i was ever In. the advance, it could not Jail, to convince the -most esrseet advocate of McClellan of bis utter incompetcncy ana neglect. While he did tot Impugn General McClellan’s personal courage, Gtneral F. charged that he lacked morel courage and had a fear of respoosL bllity, which completely nullified aU his bet - The army,- bs, charged, bad lost their love for him; In Sharmaa*rc3ni. B ® arce, J get» Tote, while In the Army of the Potomac, under the gallant Bol ¥ €w , were Itebtloeto* victory, m>d bad long since learned the difference be tween the policy of the two leaders. SpcaJtlßg'bt General McClellan’s want of moral courage, his formalities and hesitations In the face* of little obstacles which never impeded the shoeless enemy he ought to have pureucd.Gtneral Farnsworth drew auamus ing contrast betwe.-n his splendid camp equipage, which was always in the rear of an advance, with that of General Grant, who went on bis triumphant career down the Mis- Bißßippl, with no oaggage on earth but a sin glcshirt and a comb f UNION PRISONERS IN THE SOUTH. Statement of Major Eeeres-llow He Fared la Dixie—Rebel Calculations—McClellan . Their Only Dope—lUclr EcsooKis Exhausted. We yesterday referred to the arrival In Chicago of Major Charles H. Beercs.ofthe 10th Illinois cav alry, who has recently returned from the South, where be was imprisoned some seven moa’hs. Major Beeres honored the Tnmuia office with a call, yesterday, and talked over his experience In detail. The foJowlng is the substance of his ob servations: I was taken prisoner on the Hd of January last. In a fight with two brigades of Longsueet’s car- ’ -airy, forty miles southeast of Cnmberiand/.Gap. My clolbcs, and those oi my- officers and mea, were taken Jroip ns, and, for the space of fifty hears, we were kept without anything to cat. They then marched my men from the placejti capture to Bustal, a distance of forty during this time fed them only once per bools Raving been taken away by the rebel sol diers, the march over enow and Ice had to be ac complished intheir stocklngsr As for myself, they separated me from my offi cers and sent me on under guard to Abingdon, Va. I wat. then put in the county jail; the room I occu pied being very small, and bnt one diminutive window (destitute of class) therein. Mr blanket was taken away, and 1 was permitted nothing bnt my overcoat to keep me warm, whilst absut SI tonuds of Iron wore placed on my bands and feet . was kept there sixteen days, with nothing to eat bat a small piece of corn bread and some water onccpfer day. m -On the 10th sf January, .1 addressed a note to Licnt. Gtn • Longstreet, and afterwards recel red a reply as under— “HEADQUARTERS. DEPT, EAST Trax., f “ RussELViLns. Trow., Jan. 14, 1864. I “Major Beeres 16th Illinois Cavalry, “Major— Your letter to Lieut. Gen. LomrHrect, “of the 10th Inst.; complaining of the nature of “ your imprisonment, is received. “In reply, I am directed to say that It Is not “thought necessary to iuqnlte, byflag of truce, as • “to the statements you make. The coramansing , “ General receives your own word In the matter “without farther reference; and farther, even If “ the confioemeotand trciimer.t of pritate Phipps, “who was noth bushwnacker, as you term It, but * “a soldier of the regular army of the Confederate “ States, has been as stared, it is cot thought that “the-eommiesion of wrong on the part of your “ nation should be reason for the like our era-have tberelore been issued tarelleve “yon of the confinement to which yon have been “subjected, nndyou will be tent t« Richmond, to “be treated as a prisoner ef war. I have the ton “ or to be. Major, very respectfully, “ Your moat obedient servant, “ Q. M. Sonnet, “ Licnt. Col.; Ac., Ad. General.” On the receipt of this letter there was an erd*r came to the Provost Mur»hatto release me. I was sent te Richmond, and. arriving there oo the Sth of January, was placed la the “Libby.” For about six weeks I was treated with the same considera tion as-othcr Federal officers. This was, however bad enough; as the subsistence seemed to be signed merely to keep up the connection between soul nod body, and bud it not been for snoplics from friends, many officers would hare died of star vation. At the end of this time an from the Secretary of War, orderingme to beconflned in a cell, and ironed. I was put into a cell abeot (wen- S -flve feet below the surface of the groom}: a lit e bole under the eldewa k admitted air and light ,0 “S' SSS' .Sfn 11 luppcoliw, tho ena* was drifted through it into my cell and remained there for eight days. r Through the Influence of wme brother officers, the following order was obtained: “HraDqtJAßTEna DrparrrxEST-fiEHiuooC6.,J “Biciuioxb, March 2 3 ,1864. • f “ Major : Ton wW release Mejor Beeres, of the “ If ih IDinois car airy, from close confinement, and “treat him with thqeame consideration as other “prlsocere of war. • “ l his'brder la based upon the acceptance by the “Secretary of War os the et-itements made ‘on “ their honor as soldiers,” by hls brother officers, “ (prisoners of war,) with regard to Majorßeerea* “proper treatment of Confedorate prisoners of “j*ar. “ “Terr reapecifally, t“Tour obedient servant, “JOHN H. WINDER, Brig. Gen’]. “Major H. *P. Terser, commanding C. S M, ' Prison Richmond, Virginia.” After moving ns from Richmond they took ns to Danville, on the 7th *f May, and from thence they "continued moving ns until they go. to Macon. We were packed, sixty men m a box car, one door of which was left open, hot being filled with “guards,” was ofllttle nee tens. Many sick men were amongst na, and k in order to attend to the wants of nature, we weto compelled to nufke boles In the bottom of the car. Lieutenant Wood, of Ohio, was pronounced by a Confederate surgeon, “unfit to travel,” bnt Captain Tabb commanded that be should go, and If he died he could be thrown out of the car. Thus were we kept four cays, and on arriving at Macon were placed in an' open lot. To keep provisions cool we dog holes in the ground, and this caused our guards to ♦Mnir we were burrowing to escape, who made ns get up in the night, take shovels, and fill the places up. A Mai or of a Massachusetts regiment reftuedto do this, and a Confederate officer, taking a carbine •truck him ovetthe head with It, catting off one ear. Another man was taken and gagged: and simrar atrocities were committed on numbers “Plttyot us were afterwards taken to Charles ton, andwere there treated very kindly; the au thorities seemed to do all they could to make ns comfortable. From that place I was exchanged on ths 8d of August last,” • The Major thinks the treatment shown to him was excited by malice; therebels not liking bis style oi fighting them, had concluded they would' get hold oi him, and to ao so had sent all Long street’s cavalry (numbering tea men to one of hls) after him. In this they succeeded—capturing him* self and 325 of his men, after twelve boon’ fight ing and ammunition having given but, but-tham selves suffering a loss of not far from 500 killed and wounded. He characterizes the treatment of Federal pris oners aa being moat outrageous. Last winter men were left on a bare lafcnd and starved to death. .Thcr lay in the ditches, without covering, and five of bits own men died in one night from exposure, and were left maburied /og seven days. For any little oversight-on the part of either officers or men, it was common for rebel soldiers to shoot them. Lient. Zznboden was shat while Bitting in a sink • Lieut, Forsyth, of the 100 th Ohio, was shot through the brain whilst reading s newspaper; and nume rous other instances of like brutal treatment were witnessed by Beeres. In reference to the opinion of the people of the South as to the ejection of a President, Major Beeres elated: -“In my travels through the Confederacy, I had opportunity of talking a great deal with the people ot the South, and they allsßid that if Lincoln was renominated and re-elected, their case was hopo leea, but they were in hopes that the opposite * «£&»?£«* and when they M Uwj would speak of any of their own General*. They said if xlnenin WOT noailiigvrDald boTeft for thSThS to fight mill they were enblmtUefi; there m. no chance of reconstruction; there was no chance of recognition; but if McClellan were elected, there would be no difficulty in settling their differences In Charleston, after the Baltlmjte nomination they seemed lo take some hone that Lincoln add Fremont would split the Bepublican vote, and Me- Clelias thus be erected. In that case they would be all right. They eald they knew they wero on right; there was a perfect understanding between the peace party North and their own leaders, as to now things should be managed. They need to talk very freely on this subject; all the influential men here, includlne Mr. Trenholm, Secretary of the Treasury, Mr; Wagner and others said that if McClellan were elected they were all rkhL The* also eaid that Jeff, Davis was doing all in his power to aid the election oP McClellan.” The Major said he found a large amount of sym pathy with the Northern cause amongst bothoffl cers and dvlllnna in the South: that there were many of them elated bv a Federal success, zed that he believed that the Union sentiment laCbar’ea ton was proportionately greater than in N aw York Tgnsotto lh “ point Incon -00 that they had no busi ness to question the acta of Daria £ Co.; their bu siness was to obey the mandates of the itlchmonk autocrat, ana to have no opinion of their own In reference to the condition and nrosMets of the South, be stated that the whole tfcng wasroN. ten; there was no snch thing at exempQon from duty there, eoiong as a man could do anything at all. He had seen a man In Confederate army dress ■without legs, doing the duty ol a clerk. No mad was era discharged except-by death, and he be lieved that they could not rhlse6,ooo more men un der any poenble contingency, unless their Conner htad friend* North would join them; then they might raise a respectable army In point of num bers. But the South had more confidence in the revolutionary movements of these men at home than in their fighting qualities, and did not want them In the army; tl}ey had more confidence In their meanness than they had in their bravery As a first result of McClellan’s election' they ex pect an armistice; this would enable them to go on marine preparations for further war. and lead to acknowledgment by foreign powers. No order* to resume the war would ever be given by the fed eral Government, and their Independence would be an accomplished facti. They then expect the establishment of a Northwestern Confederacy . which would 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—ehe has no produce—her munitions af war are exhausted—they have nothing to rely upon for another campaign, unless tbroneh an armistice—io Georgia, in Tennessee North Carolina,'Soutb Carolina acd Ylniuia, there was literally nothing to eat, and even in the valley of Virginia now in their possession, there' Is not gras* enough to feed sixteen males a week. ' - If these men who are talking about peace, really want It, the way 1* to Shore these people right over the wall. They are now oa 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 its character, »nd instead of the American Govem .ment sinking into ruin and eternal disgrace, it would be established for all time, and reverenced and looked up to b; the nations of the earth, in the' future as In the past. The gallant Major has received orders to join his regiment, and will leave here la three or four days. tW A Democratic paper said onSatnrday last: “ armistice has been asked. by General Sherman; and granted by. Hood. 1 ’ This is a mistake. The.first armistice waA asked for by--General Lee, and granted by General McClellan, after tbe battle ef Antle tam, under cover of “which Lee eec&pcd with his entire army across the Potomac. : ®»wd Vtallr at BhitNi* bsvilas o*s, ? iu -B«*pi|on «nkeiaraed soldier* —labile Diwier. _ , • [Correspondence of the Chicago Tiibtme.l ' I - Toe cousin. Sept. 2S, 1394. The loyal citizens of Douglas county, wish fog to show their appreciation of the ser i vices rendcrea by ihe boys In blue, who have remised from their nrst enlistment, or arc at home on furlough, expressed thit appro bation by gtving a public dinner at Bourbon, [ Denul&s county, on the 23d'inst. ’ Lcicgstes from all parts of the coautyiap pcorea on the groaocL, and by 11 o’cloeic, fiul S»000p(-fBona were in ,-tteadance. 'Tnemeet foff waa called to order, and after prayer, by' Kfcv. J T. Oir,‘ and a song by the Tuscola Glee Club,-Hon. Lawrtnee Weldou was la trtdncea to the audience, and male a speech ,oi oyer one hoann length, in which ho, in a warm manner, cou.p*imentod the private sol filets m their trials -flud dangers on the battle-field. He then showed up to the satis “factlon of every- thinking man tbo large amount of svmpitby that the Chicago plat term extends to the brave soldiers in the field; showed that wo.had duties to perform at homo as imperative os those In the Hold: exposed the fallacy of the .so called Deipo crane party while under the leadership of’ Vailanoigham, Voorhees, Wood and such like, and in Illustration of the Peace plat form and McClellan’s letter, wherein peace was talked and urged at Chicago,, and war declared to oe tbo policy of the party, nar rates an incident be once beard of an old manatdhlssou, who. while in’the woods, found an Indian-nearly famished.' He told his son to take him to the house and they would rescuscltato him. While taking him home, the boy having bold of his baud, ex claimed: “ Father, ibis is a nigger.” • Tne old man replied, “Ho It*is not, It Is an In dian, so come along.” The boy exclaimed, ” Well It may bo Indian up at your end, but FU bo darned if It isn’t nigger down here.” His speech was full of unanswerable argu ment,' “ ; Alter he concluded,. the soldiers present were formed in line under direction ofCipt. Bontman, late of the sith HL, and marched in front of the stand, when Hon. Malden Joses, candidate for -Representative, wel comed them to the hospitality of their friends, and thanklngthem for their services Invited them* tojmrtake of the dinner served up lor their benefit. After which the sol-* fixers in line, followed by the audience pro ceeded to the tables, which Jalriy groaned under the substantial* and dainties which the loir hands of Douglas county had provided; and like the instance in the Bible, not only seven baskets full, bnt several times seven baeketl fall were left. . . After dinner the assemblage again met at the stand, and Lieut. C/L Wright, of the 185 th HL, neld the audience for about three quarters of an boor by bis close reasoning. and logic, showing the inconsistency of the peace sneaks in their course. * The soldiers present desired' to Express tbclr sentlments by voting, which was done by Capt Boatman of the&lth, and Col. Back-* ter ol the 79th. which* resulted as follows* 05 votes for Old Abe, f:r McClclJan. h few remarks by John Cunning -188 of Mattoon, Caleb Garret, Esq, Was introduced to the audience, who spoke of Tbomas McGuire, a soldier ot the filst, a x poor man who lost bis leg ak Kenesaw, and appealed to those present to remember him by their contributions, when the vast multi tude, actuated by one Impulse, rushed to the stand with money, until a little over ?200 was contributed. All, In aU it was one of tbe pleasantest days spent for years. The -thanks of the audience were duo to tbo Charleston Brass Band, and Tuscola Band of martial music, and the Tuscola Glee Club. The Clilcago Platform Approved By IffcCltllan Previous to its a<lop« tl'ixu Slncg the appearance of McClellan's extra ordinary letter of acceptance, the New York JYtw, indignant at .the tone of that docu ment, has made the following surprising statement: Three planks of the Chicago Platform re lating to peace were, by common consent, agreed upon mote than two months before the Convention met. Early In the month of July last—wc have It upon the authority of a delegate from Indiana, who was selected by the delegation from bis State to net as oqs of the committee to inform the-candidates of the action ot the Convention—the Platform, with Us peace planks, almost word for word as adopted, was presented to GemMcClelUn, and was by him approved both In Us letter and In Its spirit. If this be not-true, Gen. McClellan win' deny the statement; it was published ten dajs ago, and >6 denial has yet come, and; silence Is assent to its troth. Gca. McClel lan must, then, have done one of two things: perpetrated a deliberate fraud, or wasTrigfat enedbythe capture* of Atlanta, which oc curred alter the sitting «f the Chicago Con vention. t£f~Tho New York Herald tMnVn that |the Copperhead papers are damaging their can didate by beslavering him with fulsome panegyric. It eajs: * __ Oteudonb Euloot.—The World, the Bz press and Ih t Joumal of Comma** —tboisU- Heet of tbcPot—are-making ’a great blunder about McClellan. • They profess to be his or g'ans; bnt they grind oat his praises in ra ther too high a key. If we are to believe what they say of him,- he' is tho greafest warrfof, general, . statesman, orator and patriot" that ever lived. Tne centuries are searched in vain to find hls. equal- He towers, he eoartf, he leaves Ctesar, Napoleon,-"Waalilngton and all such little men completely out of sight As for Grant and Sherman, they are not to be named on the same page with hlm. except with a sneer. xityEicalfr mentally and morally be is the best and oiggest man under the son. Now, General McClellan qertalnly has his merits, bnt even his friends are becoming disgusted with this exaggerated praise. • any of onr readers wil! torn'to Niles' Register for 1814, and read the long ad dress of the Hartford Convention there pub lished, he will find nearly every point t&re made against Mr. Madison’s Administration and the war of that period which Is now made by the Copperheads of this day against Mr. Lincoln’s Administration and onr ent war. • In default of that, let hltg refer to Bentcn’s Debates of Congress, and read seme of the speeches then uttered by.the Federal ist leaders. He will find the same arguments, the same appeals, the same invectives, and even the same phrases and terms of expres sion that are now constantly assaulting onr ears. gsy'lf yon are a friend of law and order yonjwlll go tor Lincoln and Jonnson. If yon are for guerilla warfare, highway rob bery, bushwhacking and aasassinatiotuyon will go forMcClellan and Pendleton, without any advice of ours. ' 4 Epigram, “Take two of earth’s detested names, ‘lscariot’ and ‘lego.* And ‘ trembling coward,’ and you have The conclave of Chicago.” ' . [Ff. LouU Dm, HNANGIAL AND COMMERCIAL. nONEXABT. Sattcdit Evbkhto, Sept, 24, ISM. The money market to-day was unusually quiet. The extraordinary decline In gold has un settled the markets and checked speculation and trading, and our grocery, drygoods, leather, and general wholesale homes are doing little or noth ing. The decline In-product has caused an active demand for currency by holders, who are unwilling to tell out and meet present lasses, but there la very little doing by actual shippers. Money for all speculative pursuits is close, but legitimate . dealers and shippers are freely accommodated at 10 per cent per annum.- Eastern exchange to-day was in active demand, and under a light supply the market waa firmer— cicalas at a' better rates. The hankers were paying X&X off, and selling in round loti at X ■off, but generally at par. The present panic In grain has shutoff all Eastern orders, and hence the light supply; but a few d*ys will probably rectify this and render the market tolerably easy again. The panic in gold to-day absorbed general atten. tion. Owing ton storm, the telegraph did not work tin after 11 o'clock,- and there was a very on easy leehrg among those Interested in quotations. Theflret quotation received'was 212, and then there came quite a series of lower figures, till 199 was reached. The following, are the quotations re ceived by James Boyd, gold broker, S3 Clark street: 30.00 a. m 212 112 00 m SOS# 10.80 a. 210# 13L8S p. m 20-3»f 11.80 a. m 208# {12.45 p. m 189 Here the market was qalet—opening .at 205, bat closing In & panic at 195, and with a strong down ward tendency. Some heavy deliveries were made to day to parties who purchased at 21C®220—prin cipally dlsdples of Auguste Belmont and the Rich mond faction. Sliver sold to-day as low as 185, and closed doll and heavy. Five-twenties were weak. ’ The London money news creates some degree ol amusement that a real panic in the English hinds and fancy speculations on the London Ex change should have followed the mere talk of peace from this side. The effect on cotton at Liverpool was in like proportion, and the advance of the rate of interest at the Bank of England to 9 per cent was probably hastened by the same cause. On the other hand, oar United States stock rose 3 per cent. The' solution of this extraordinary state of things in a money market of so much wealth and Importance as that of London, is traced by the leading organs In English opinion to excessive speculation in all forelo? funds, otter than United State*, end in every species of Joint stock con cern?, both foreign and.domestic, and especially . lor tanking all over the world —exceptin ite United States. These sources of absorption have fairly run the money mafket'dry.' , a The English people have been systematically prcdjcdiced against onr United States stocks* but are free traders of and speculators in every bther description of foreign funds. Not so, the Conti' nental people, they' believe In onr stocks; have taken them freely at cheap foreign gold prlces,and have, Inftirn, thrown upon the London market a portion orthe previous holdings of other foreign securities. Hrw Toek Stock Mibket.—The following are thd'qnoiatiooe for Sept. 24, received by F. G. Sal tonetall & Co , commission, stock and bond bro- Clark street, Chicago: C.AM.W(ufd) Hudson BIVBT 11l Erie (conn,.., lot# HI. Cent J2S Erie Xpfd) itev ohtoAwui.cert 85J< C.&F..; VI7O in. 8 V cant war loan M. 8. fcoa) .. Tsjr 00ndj..,. ICO M. 8. fctu)..;. ...HI C.S « «CSCtS-2i P.P.W,i C. io®K ooauoas IWJf M. C C,9.a V cent.bonds C. A A. (com.) m isa C. *A. (pld) si IT. B. 7HO Tresjory B. 1..; ’M Kote*. icaji liLCeut. scrip la . U.BJyr.MTtf. W* B-&Q iu -i American gsld. .105 » Market-lit Board heavy. . ow«>wtfacCAß*« Satuhoat Sfuaro, iept. M, IK4, _ The ro'ltwm* were the receipt* in 4 thipmenfa ciorlr»the p st heati: wwil iKS BSZFXKKTS PXtFg Si HOOU. Aecavred Shipped. .. 4,937 1.250 .. 8077 . 62,750 ... 27.W1 57.1J5 iS93 118,27) 14,15* 14,000 7.560 27,700 . 83,170 33.470 .... 8a.717 ' 9,9i7 2.650 " 14.604 379 7,330 18.839 25,015 4.707 .037 JUSOS . 653 98,768- -20,000 Floor Wheat. Core. Oats Rye Barley . ... Gras* Seed... Fiax Broom Core. ' Ctmd Beats. Lard>. Tallow Wool Lit* Qogs..., -CaUlo Bides.. .... Higbwlnea.T. Salt 1,657 " 2,530 Batter 7MIB 25.315 The Beard of Trade Booms fo-dv» for upwards ofTwo tours, presented a scene of the moat Inde scribable confusion, In the erfrly part of the morning. the teh graph wires were down, tad no -report of gold bavin* been received, operatoA worked cautiously In the dark; bat as soonastbe dispatches began to arrive, a wild panic set In, which baa oVly been equalled ina.fcw Instances' in the history of the gram trade of .our city. The first-dispatch received,’quoting gold at 213, ten ded to raise the hopes of bolder-, and the markets gained-strength, but “only for a brlqf space of time, for the telegraph, kept* delivering ita mca-. sagel of 210,208, and 206,4h quick succession, and down, down, went prices. Speculators, short eellera, holders, buyers—all were panic-stricken and appalled,'while those who hod staked theiral} on gold not going below yesterday's quotations rushed hither and thither Use mad men. Flour was neglected, and the few sales indicate' a decline in prices of tally 25c per bbt—only, aboat SCO bbls faavmg.chaneed {bands, at $8.75 90 for good to choice spring extras. An attempt topresa' sale*, however, would have "caaseda farther de cine of 6Cc per bbi* - *Tbe Wheat market oppned very quiet on account of the absence of.'news concerning gold, bat as e&oh as the New Tdrk dispatches were received, it became panic-stricken, and prices fell aboat 8c per bushel. The sales- of Spring Wheat amounted to abont 215,000 boßbela, at $170©1.75 for No, 1 Sprirg,sl.64®l.6Sfor.No. 2>Spriug,' andst,si@ @1.68 for Rejected Spring—the market closing' heavy with a strong downward tendency. Winter ■Wheat was almost wholly neglected, and we note sales of only 9,000 bushels, at $1.70 per bushel for No 2.Hed, $162 for Rejected Red, and $1.60 for No|Grade Bed. Corn was quiet and wenoteafarihcrdscllneoric per bushel. The offerings .were very light, and the market has almost ceased te be attractive to ship pers—hence the -dullness which prevails. Only ‘about 84,000 bushel* were cold at $1 28 for No. 1 Corn, end $1,27®1 23 for No. 2 Com—closing quiet at the inside quotations. The maiket for Oats was also less active, and we note a decline of tfcpct huahbl. About 100,000 bushels changed bonds at M#®6sc for No. 1, 64>*c foi|No. Sand C3e tor rejected—the market closing quiet at the inside quotations. - Bye was dull and 4@sc per bushel -lower, with sales of 10.000 bushels at $1 18®1 20 for No. 1 and sll4®l IS for No. 3—the market closing dull at the lowest quotations. - Barley sofftred a decline of sc's.bu, only about 4.0C0 ba having been sold at SLBOQLBI for No. 2, and $1.60 for Rejected. Ilighwloesfelllc $ go], and the market ruled quiet—only 200 brls having changed bauds, at $1.69 01.70-jclosiDg doll at quotation. Timothy Seed fell 10®20c $ bu, with liberal aales at sloo®4 CO. Flax Seed was firmer, and an advance of 10c $ bn was paide-prime samples sellis g at $3.C0®3.10. The Salt market cofiCinues.tmsetUed an A almost nominal. The agents ara not selling, but outside speculators are eager to sell at $3.60®3.60 for new Fine, and at $3.00 for old. > Batter, which has been In rather a stoking coir dlttou for eomejlme, has at last fallen 5c per lb* choice Dairy and Shipping qoil!ties haring been sold to-day at 86®S6c. ... r The Provision market is at aperfect stand-still— there being no demand, and bnt a very trilling stock of anything to offer. Grain Freights were dull and easier, with light engagements'at for Wheat' and 7#c for Corn to Buffalo. The Grocery mark et has been doll and inactive The depression which prevailed in oar Eastern markets yesterday-and the preceding day, with a consequent reduction of the prices of tbeTeodisg staples, has shaken the confidence pf bnysre. • Re duced rates being anticipated, purchasers ace re stricted as much os possible.’ In coffee we note a farther decline of leper'pound on O. G. Java. Cape and Blaar: tolerably firm at previous quota tions. Sugar is In fair supply, and prices are still tending downwards. Syrups and Tea are'in small supply and firm at previous quotation^. In Fish the Is generally active, with a limited supplyT On Mackerel No. 1, old, we note an advance of 50c per half hbl. Codfish arc in good demand with very moderate receipts. Prices have consequently advanced 25®50cper quintal. Halibut In good request; and fair with an advance of Me per lb. In Green Fruits the supply of Apples Is more limited, and with a good demand-prices rule firm er, with an upward tendency. Grapes are la lib eral receipt, morket actlv*. Wo quota Isabella at !2*i®lßc, and Catawba at 18®23c $ ib. Puches in emaß and irregular supply. Market active at $3.00®4.00 per basket. Lemong_dull and fa f a tr receipt, ' - Hides'are dull and unchanged. On previous quo tations we note a decline of #c on Green Salted, and l®2c per lb on Dry Sallcffand Dry Flmt. ELlnscedOll in small supply, and light stocks on hand. Market quiet and rather finzTatpresent quotations. Lard oil In almost nominal supply. Market active and very firm at $1.75®t;80 per gal. Carbon Oil alter a lengthened period of firmness and .Inactivity has fallen 8c per gal on previous quotations. The market has consequently been more active. We now quote beat Whale Oil at 90 ' @93c per gal. Tallow is In limited eupply, and less active. On previous quotations wc note a decline ofof Wcper lb. We now quote country Tallow at. 10K®17c 9 lb, with few buyers in the market. • In Wool the market continues dull-and droop- Inc, choice fleece Wools are offered- all the way froml 92e®1.00, hut without buyers. The decline fa gold has made the market still duller. Present quotations are nominal. " - LATER. Immeftately after the adjournment 'Change dis patches were received from New Fork quoting gold at 205, which was speedily followed by another quoting It at 199. This had the effect sf producing another panlcln the market, and No. 9 Spring Wheat was sold at sLsS@l.6o—closing weak. Com, Oats, Rye, Barley and Hlghwlnes were neglected. - CHICAGO DKY.GOOVti MARKUP. Prices Still Lower. 6atvtu)at Evmnxo, Sept. 24.1661. The extraordinary decline In gold to-day, and Vie . downward tendency la cotton, render the Dry Gooda markethcayy andaepros»ed,and webaye to note a still farther fall in prices. Owing to the nmettled condition of tbe market* the demand during tbe part two days has been of a y<ry trifling nature, country dealers belt* afraid to Inreet till gold and cotton settle down to something like a permanent basis. To meet tbe demand, bow* ever, our wboleiale merchants bare reduced tber? prices* and we note a decline since yesterday rff about ic V yard on Prints, l®?c on Denims, 3®3Ko on Conet Jeans, and 2Xc on Brownprllla. The following are tbe closing‘quotations for to* day; butlt la more than provable that some change will take place on Monday, unless gold rallies again: moww asnrnrst. Amosktag A.... «SK fiiu Peppereli, 0 94 M 1t.... 59 „ " £.... 82 Pocaaseta ns Stark, A 09 Pepperu, 10-1...1.e0®1.69 Appleton, 4-4.... C 9 Atlantic, A 69 Pacific « Cabot, A. 64 Eagle S3 Indian Head 69' Indian OrcVd,W is * ■ B, fi, '43 « c.... n - A.... 63 • N... 67 “ 1.... 44 NTS, ' Duchess, b. S3 Tor* M®s3 Richmond.Dark. 40all BlackandWhlta 35010 Frank1in..,....,. 33 res am amruras. Snrscne, Dark.. 43 Phillip Alien ark 39 American Dark. 4CSU Bunnell, Dark.., S3 Burning Styles., ssato Jamu' ss James’s stills se so Lsmsdsle as Wamsutta 70 Wa1tham.,,,,..! 50 8ed8aak.,.,.4-4 47K JL “ •••••« All Wool, plain,. 63@80 sa Hope. 4-4 BS Hill. 7-8 67 HU) -4-4 62 J&mea*tflHs...Sl »>f Mancheat'rCDeir) raciflc{aew).... csi7H rIULMB. | H&mpdea. I Qlaaeow.. FiiA2nr*ts. I Bioe Twilled «C 1 oo 1 Opera Flanaeli..,, 01.15 yinma. MMancnesier.. 70 else: Scotch Glnghaaa.... <5 woonra i Bed Twilled. 7301.00 Gray Twilled..... .8)6*33 CABTOH Hamilton, brti. w1de..89 - TIC Amoskeag, AC A... .. •* A.;'...;....37# * B M York, 30-lnch, si Palmer Co ...55 Albany ....3314035 Pemberton Bed ts Whlttenton, A A.,.,.. so * c.... ** D.-, Swift Hirer STETPas. . EHißTnn AmoakeagJ>ark. 73 „ M Light. « fifcO *• Lights ©59 ■Whircl’n.D’k.C. M •* • •lilght.C. 37 Bhotucket. Bark. Bverett ~ York. 70 Amoskeag SO Hami1t0n...,,,,, 85 Manchester. 74 York, 85 ®37>j Pearl Blver tn Easton SJ# Providence....... 87# [Pembroke Clinton... a Haymaker 65 ,» Washington 4714 Brown, Warren.. as ’ I ** Madison. J7# KewYorkMmi.6o ®73 | wnmenton 79 Everett 57 073 | Farm’nAMecu’i U3 Amoek'g, Brown BLEACHZD OOUSST JXUE. Amcakeag 83 iPeppereli.... 8ate5........ .... 18 iLewlston..,,, anaxa cosset xsaub. Lewiston.,.. 40 (Feppereli..., Bata...;. ' 4q ICanoeßtver. Inman Or char a. 4u | Amoesesg.., ■ euanatxe.. TTt Kank’n, «l*n • so inurlaps S5 „ -twTd 55 I coau r spi corn 173 Bro. Crash- 16 ©2l# {WiUtmanac 123 Bleached d 0.....18 &25 I Silesia Lonsdale. 123 Amoskeag. Victory.... GUbert’i.. BO I Washington 39 29 • I Paper Cambrics. 30 $3.001 Lewis. Exports ofDomcstfc Frodace at New York* The exports of domestic produce for the week in* do* BSSbblspotashee,BQbbls pearl2ashea,2 t 3381b? ceeswa*, sb,4bo bbls wbest flour, 2o ols rye dear, L 743 sblt errs meal. 5K8.7U7 bushels wheat, 753 bushels osts, 17.903 bushels cora. 7ts bushels peas, 2,6ißpk<*« canoles,Shiles conoa.l4o balesnay.lls bbla Urt i hbls pitch. 5 bhls fplnta mrpeatlns. 12,111 zaiu wbsia oil, 9.1(9 sails sperm oil. Mil sells lard oil. 2% calls linseed oil,l.<»bDlSporr,699Dblß and States beef 2f?,o7olbseutrEea’B,&a*.S(7 lbs butter, 1,031.536 jhJ ehfcf se.s;6d£6 lbs lard, 175 bbs rice, 473.443 lea tallow ic,'6b lbs whalebone, 773.CT6 calls petreieum. 4,31 a . ibdsand 1,597 otherpkgs crude tobacco. 15.339 ipi jnfa ao. ■■ The Payment* for Corn in Great Britain [From the London Times.] The payments made for Corn have been on a com. PwaUvely restricted scale this jev. Thus the total value otthe Wheat Imported lathe elx maathi piS* Ins June SOth. fas ii,Bn,iiCa««nK £ tne cotrapondlng naif of j»§, ana £S rw paa m nl? half of IM<; ot against H5Sf«.«9 In tieccrrespoadtoc sudiSa.WT in ibe co resnondine h^t the 0.1 i 1373.173. against laSe ponoln* half of iso, and i“657.'00 Ins half ofiSflt ot t£e Pew, M 5 in ibe corresponding haU ot In Ibe cerretscodims halt® f isej. ©1 xMln W6i.and^M^'ln > tha Co "*«l>oadtnr half 7 ?)} £'£&° d S!, syy,sy.;~ an 957.W1 In the corresponding half of S?c ! iwi the corresponding period that the value o tfai» «tf<au>t»ra of import* ku b*si protrcrtrely ?i! * >k* litt t«o rear*. Tto Tilak >f Jhfc*dfret* Kamtuti Tear was »44. IT era pjn>tt» £1 froa Oaattft. £*Uisi' Sa k ** 85*« iSwSfc etl» nn Mol avia U6m kt* Donee States •'QO : (?tr» R?i vfrih* Am» t le»jas.iU; and, .rca otMr 55Sw!3im& COIOAUO LUIiUB 9LAKKKT. iSn-nnuiAT Brxiftxo, Scat. 24 133 L ytrtnday 9 t W ber^-There have been aararnlcaraoeaca thrmarfcet tc-lay, bat bayers are more caatloat, ind hate tbsref'rdVnot Conceded the pilceaasied. Wehara no chance on praTtcoi qaotaUjaa, atthooch the market Uweaitr. SHlNGLES—Beoeived yesterday, Market to T«y mall (apply, and modcralely ftrm at present soctatlom. BATE— BecelTCd yetterday, 215.K0 pc*. Market rather active, aa« steady at prerlooa qaoutloca. CXSOO l.iUs TODAT. Cargo schr p Hayden, from* Pare Uarqastte. sold by Coi. Lcoada, 125,t» leet lambar, M par ccniiiriM. at Ir tb« i ardi bastneis -U rery aettre, price* roilag firm at the foliowu* reylied qaotattau clear Boards, v M... Second Clear Boards, 9 H, u » T«trtt Clear Beards, V U....... Plm CleirPlankTv M Second Clear Plana. 9 M. Ibird Clear PUak. 9 AL. .&OCS Board*. Bex or Belect Boards ComiDot Boards Feaemc*. Call Batrttu First Clear Flffomur, rsart-... Second Clear Fiooruis, roost, - Coamcu Flocnn?,rcߣk. ■ BU,us,c:etr.dreen4~ Reconddear Loae Jcniw~ fiboit Joists... Shared Bhtogles, A. 9 M...., Blured SWngiea, No, L, Shared Suedes,BUr- Ceuar Shinclea., flairef- Shingles. A....*. ftswed Sbtngleo, Ho. 1....- Lath. pcs .-. Pests. PlCkole _ CHICAGO CATTLI MAEKIT, For the Week Ending September 24, ISftli SaTUBI>AT£TOmtO,Sept.3i, ISSI. The receipts of Beef Cattle as* Lire Hon at tha various yards In the city, tor the week aiding to day, compare as follows with the prmeus weekly receipts since August 5,1551; Week ending Sept. 31 Week cdcue* Bert. 17. Week room* Sept. 10. Wees tnding Sept 3.'.. Week ending Atm.27.. Wees etalug Aug. 20., Week enema Atm.l3.. Weckcndm* Any. 6.. batts or ruvtanT ok lttx stoottbo* oaioxaoTO Cattle.Hogs* Mien. Cent, and Mich. B, large can... MS DO I^!mc Car* Of 210 56JJC 9Ac Michigan Central.small ears „ moo tse • - to uuPrAio ob rosncraiow bsidob. Mich. Cfini. and Mich. 8., largo can.. Sioo.ot ®r Car* of ao feet gjJM CBe Michigan Central, small can. so.M SSc Fort Wayne cara,2Jileet... tLOO sae _ ' • _ lUIIIUOUUt. Pitw., ot 224 feet..135.00 Be Mich.Bouthem, Targe cars. 9&N 63a do car* of 2DC feet BCJ» Be Bates to Dunkirk i-i.m» car lees, man to Buffalo. when shpiped by all rail Hates to Dunkirk 2><c * i00»s i M than to Buffalo, whoa shipped by sol rail. * BEEP C&TTLB. The“ Total receipts of Beef Cattle at ttie various yards la the dcy, during the week arming to-day, according to the daily returns posted on 'Change amount to 9,710 head. Hus laltt bead more than were received last week, and 4,848 ‘more th. g the receipts of the corresponding week of lastyear. The dally receipts at tae yanoas yards compare ‘as lolloire; Monday. Tuesday... Wednesday. Thursday... Friday Saturday;.., Total ~r . . The following are the closing of the mar* ket this eyenlig* aa compared with last week: ctoszrto psicbb. This week. Last week Prime to extra 6A*@ 7.50 9 7xoa aoi GoodmedmmiopjluiOdo.... 450&8J& B.oiafi'O Medium qualities ' 125® 4.25 3.73 a 4*75 Cows, thin Steers, Ac., axoea&co 2^033.50 The following are the comparative prices of Beef Cattle this evening, and tlie corresponding psnod of lost year: __ * • Tbit year. Lajty»ar. Prime to extra qualities 4 ejo® 7.50 *3J r ffai :s . Good medium to prime do • ucia P. 25 Medium, qtuiiaei Cows, thin sieers, 4c Z a® 3.60 i.tsquo From the above table It will be seen that as core pared with the preceding waak. Beef Cattle hare de* cllned 5Cc ? ICO Bs on Good Medium to extra grades. an* £10750 lUUltts on Inferior qualities. As corn! pared with the prices paid oaring the corresponding week of last year, the current ratescf the market this evening are: 93 CC©325 per iw »i higher, on Prime to extra grades; 917533C0 per IC9 tts hlrher onGcod medium to prime giades;aad 1253150 per MO ibshltheronlnferlor grades.' Satubdat ET*irvto, The supply of Bee! CgJUe during the past week, shows a tolerable la crease upon the preceding week, and has been much largerthanourrecelptsforseveralinonihspan. as compared wtth the receipts of comspondlng pe riods of prerlons years/ thay by their largo excess, lead to'the coßCloslo*.that onr resources in this dl* rectlonarefullyleeping pace with that extraordi nary growth which marks the general trade of this city. In regard to the general quality of the supply, com*, mon grades of stock hare rerr largely predomlna *•4. tw» 1J rather unacceuntahle, considering that the Information pnblliaed in these columns from day to day, relative to the actual demand,—and the ad vices transmitted to drovers and fanners, in the oennery by their agents have very distinctly stated, that common Cattle were not wanted, and could , only oe sold iat a considerable sac* ildce. The results very ■ plainly show the Inconsistency of shipping Cattle here for sale. In oppeillloo to the advice lurnlsaed by those whose only aim can be, to promote the Interests of drovers an* farmers, Of the receipts during tie week, sales were rarely effected without a delay 01 two or three days, thus incurring the highccit of yardage, feel log.lois of weight, 4c.: andis addition, there are little ahoit of 9,600 head of Common Cattle In the va~ ricus yaids this evenlag unsold. Tbexebas teeaa moderate demand for good me* dlum to prime qualities; although the market has net been characterized by that activity which exist ed during the preceding week. This may be account ed for, from the fact , that, Is the absence of better grades cf stock, shippers during the past three weeka have speculated rather largely upon lower qualities than they have been accustomed to buy, until tho Eastern markets have been so far overitoeked, that a heavy decline In prices was the reruit; which In many cates earned considerable lots, in addition to ■this caugt of decreaied activity we fladthat the de* maud fer army Cattle bus somewhat fallen off-old con tracts having, been nearly Ailed, and new ones scarcely completed. - Ibe sapyly of prime to extralgrades of Beef Cattle has been almost nomleal. Shlypera'iEave conae quentlybeen comparatively Inactive, and several of them, la tho absence of any better occupation, have beenkpeculating upon desirable lets to be re-sold to the.fliat purchaser at a little margin for profit. This scarcity of extra'gradea of stock, at the present pe riod of ih« year, Is but aa ordinary state ef things.' We note that last year, during the months of August ahd September, there was scarcity of Beef Cattle. Thud were In the various yards this morning, in* eluding the dally receipts, about 9,000 head of Boot 'Cattle, almost entirely consisting-of medium‘and very common steers, cows and coarse oxen* Buyers bought very sparingly ; the entered sales amount ta 2*133 head, thusleaTmzneariytfto head this evening nrsold. Upon the sales made there was no demine from the current rates of the market jester* day; bnt the great bulk of stock left in the yards could not have bean sold except at a heavy decline from previous quotations. Prieaa ranged from *3.00 QbJO, chiefly at 13.60*3.00 ?100 as. The following are the only sales of any Importance made during the week:—Wallwork A-Mallory to Wilkins, 25 bend fhlr grade steers, avenging 1,231 as, at 08,25: Sprague, ef McLean county, in head good grade Illinois stems, averaging 1.183 hi, at S6JO ; j. Adams to Oampbell, 17 head small, hut very choice grade minola ateers, averagings LO6B Is, at *3 62X • Gregory & Ce. to Hyman ft Ruble, 101 head Illinois steers, averaging 1461 as, at 16JO; strahentoSte* pheas, 93 head prime lowa steers, averaging l,ico Ha gs CO; T. L. Sprague, of. McLean county, to Myers, 96 head very prime Illinois steers, 8 years old. averaging UlB as, at 16.75; J. Adams to Housely, 133 bead fair grade IllnoU steers, averaging 1,252 as, at fsjo; Bell te Clarke, 101 head good grade steers, averaging -1419 aa, at I<U)X ? 100 at. aur utnj salts to-pat. deDers. iWen. If*. At. . Pries, Wallwori A U...W. H. Kelly V 93S fioo T H do Wall i 820 3.00- do .....O’shea....-...—** 933 400 "•* do EnwTlght 86t5 3.00 o. Adams w. if. webb 25 11S« sas do do 23 1133 5J5 •Wan Enwrjght 49 m 3.35 BeDU ey,.......... Ziegler ACo M loos 5.C0 do do 23 1119 4.73 —■ •d* 65 1239 4.73 do 23 1031 5.C9 O'Shea. G.~Ad ams/.’,do V.'.V. 33 1036 4'73 „ do ' ....JCellT 18 535 8.25. Bentley Wall. 83 noi 34X) Bloks do 12 931 SrQ Farter. ....Keller. ifl 9a 370 do O’Snea 60 1133 5.37)4 BcntlfJ. -..Kent* Co 83 936 3AJ do d«W . ... 13 •> Ms 3.33 Donnely cnunb 16 izb 3.59 Wallwort4M....P.Kalm,: 33 M 3,75 do .... do 13 lORS *SO do - .... WlltUS XI 977 39.03 do .... do 29 1333 645 do ..;.QQart« ssa 4.01) do laylor 13 9t3 345 ; Enwrmbt H. JJ Mallory.... M 919 g.« j.Grlaley Mouanna... 36 104 4.60 do do 17 1020 400 Bedflold- Mallory «6 897 34s SlcGraw Ciarte 66 911 Center.. ..Mallory ...19 970 343 CO Farley 12 MM 3.75 Soragne garni. 14 913 34a * Johnston. Farley is 1037 sxo Boberta~ W.M.Wat>& 36 1121 eSo .Bpxagna CnrHi is uss 535 'dp LlWJMlon ICS 1163 640 W. i.Bro'wn...„A.B.Ken«fc Co. 0 873 343 G. Aoama. do 13 962 .son iioirlaWAß....Hoffman loss ajn 1. Adana..........Campbell* 7 if® "u ‘S? p 58-iS t-iJzZ*** 3 « do 88 1119 3J5 .HiblLn*.. li 763 312k fi d»Wti Hclfman...T ,23 1095 43“ • do ■ do -- ~. ;IB 1045. 4^) HOGB. ,-42014 The total receipts of Host at the various yards of the city during the week ending to-day. according to the cally retnrra posted on ’Change, amount to 1629 head. This is 8.450 bead more than were received last week, and 5.«9 head l«s than the receipts of ta* corresponding week of laat year. Tie d.Bj rcclpta M the Tartoiu jiraj com-™ u follows: Monday. Tuesday. Wednesday. Thursday.,,, Friday Saturday. *’ Total. •—ri ■ra. taumtogm th, nwietuil. rtmtoj, anactfmp Kll d wllh lut wrS? ChOBISO PEICXB. ri TI.. '• Thl » Week. "LmIWeek ■fSSSSSZt.I..”;: ill JTbe foDowlrc table shows the comparatWe pr*c« of Hojalbts week, and for the corresponding weak of last year: • . J? _ '■ ‘ This Tear. T**- Year, to qualitlea .. tIOSOQiJ.CO Mcolum to Prime ** „,,*j)coai-.25 r.iTQt.Jj Com*n to Medium •» asoqsoo S.TfOl.'.o 1 From the above- tables Is -will be seen that ss com pared with the preceding week, Hcgs have decllzel •IMaiiOonPrlmeto Extra qualities; 1i.50iai.73 on Medium to Prime; tndsCc®|lso 9 i(S»* on Inferior grades. As compared with the corresposdmg period of last jear, Prime to Extra qualities are t4.1CQ7.t0 V KB as higher than they were last year»Medium to Prime 54.90Q6.0C V 100 IBs hlgter; and inferior quail ties tt.’jrasjx wiCOBs higher, m each caae present rates being about double these of last-year. , BtTminiT Evxms®, sept. 94.—The predominating ftatnresol the market dcrlxx the pan Week have been a liberal supply—andachock upon the eztraer dinary price* which barw fbr torn* *s*n fOTeraed thlawarist. Bo fhras thetnnply i» eoaogges,i> besn below thal of lh* oorreapoadlac period ofu» ytar.bst at ths ram whlea here beni cureqat ta the mssfcet, tt bu b«a conatdarabiy la excess of the no* *wtf. We laet veoh noted am adTinco upon the prarlaa* flmey rates of tbe marts: of 13©i5tc V ICO as; but it pa* T» ty appweit that tnia state of thisxs could not b*maintained; and Indeed waa entirely contingent open tbs small and inad«qaatorecolpU we were then jteTtmtc. This weak we •tserrs a taorsmeni la tbs opposite dlrecticn. a decline of SLd:4L7S barlns been already established* tha market elealas this evening wits a mnn*r downward tendency* Ttejcarhetcpeaed thin morning with abdtts < 0!i) yarca, Inctndlnc tbc dally re ceipts. Bojers cqnnaaeo Co mamfentno same lu • dupcsliloa to operate, even sttha redaesdram wlih which ttewaractclosed’Mt cren'cg. Tbaentere-i iaieadanc£ihevay.azioantto 7,191 head, at IS.WUiae, chilly at sl' p ioc »*. Qa leTexalol the principal rale* arrears had to mike fnxther coacereiots; an > there are still nearly 3,0x3 Bogs In the TsMcos yams unat.ld. npoa which a far ther decline will be msTltable, wl b at aa exarssrii naif charge in tie feeunsacf Cnyery. Bellerf. novurt. WiU«or**M... Gordon., c* ... do ... • ot .-. e0... yjTXxonn co ... co ncUaa... Kins do .... lst.coass,co S3jaa*flfo M.*C«STJW t aajK'o^JO .... a^ ...l. 5119 5,75 slid 5.25 • 3 75(0 SXT3 8 5093.75 ..... 14.00018 03 Sd-tuy ao 33 us io.js do do 68 IS* ■ 10.23 ■ffF Broun do 63 1:5 9.15 00 ... ... Q* 54 161 9.0J Martin Kegenthaller 55 231 ÜB7K Chapman.... .... do 48 8:8 u.7a ShermaD.H&P.. to 49 3V 12.0 WF Brown . ~ .... 3to 214 lliO J tiiiaiej Prleit so 133 do o9 63 308 UXO do GllletC M 154 950 do do S3 335 JJ,i5 do do 79 isi 9XO do J Kell» SI m 104) do ...Metcalf 70 177 10JS o* Oar doer. Bhal otn. Cosger.. «• do do / Kcp*' acbjc* do 175 9ao Kecneld. .Btthxlck. » SIS iojjo Major ........ Keayoa ..... 83 17a ■ g^o Sower* . . ...Farnsworth :» SiO ms BHKEP—The seceipta of Sheep dorlngthe wear ‘ were Ttry incited. The market Is moderately acUyo acd firm at $3.7:®7X0 pec 100 lha for prime to extra grades. t'UICAOO DAILY SUBSET Ml salts of Gram reponea'in IMs martet .report are on a basis of storage per bushel, otherwise stated* F*onr it sold delUsred unless ofurwise stated __ Sattbdat Evzxnro, Bot. si, 1351. FREIGHTS— Guaxe FasianTa—Dull and ehade eseier. ibeengrEcments to-cay were: To Bctfalo —Bricßanuer and sear A. j. Rich, wita wnest at ac: icni bappiy, with wheat, at 7Yc ; rent Collins wood, with corn, at «Kc: •*Rabe and Hatt." FBXiairra—Thera la na change In rates. We quote: • - near to Boston, lake aad ml i:^vi... Floor to New Tork, laka acdraU...... l -tao Floor to POl Used, via Sanda 1 sOa Floor to Boston, vtaSarnla..., L6oa**** RailhomS) Fnaxoirra—Thara is no change IrTrateal n e quota: To New Toilc. inrall, m °Si to Eost’on, on 513 _ „*V. rail and Lake Erie/. ...(los ilm ToPortlardaiirall.... wS -,160 To Bairmore, all rail IIII.IIoJS t w To Philadelphia, ailraU. ..1... ” "oia if? To Pittsburg. ** .... ik[ Ijq KLOU rv-Recu v6d 210 bria Market hr av; and ncmtnall- 23c lower Sai«j» to-oay were: Wisteb Uxtkas— 3robrlagood*whiS winter on p. t.- Bp- rsa ExraAft- tOO brla good spring Wheat extra at *3JS; TO brii “Lockport Mills;” at Uran—K tons hran In talk at 117.CQ on track. \Vt|ICAT Received to-d*y, SUT7 ha; shipped. 62, ,£« basnets. Murktc ‘ pamey” and detuned 8c w buaaeli Sales to-cay were;—Sphabo Wheat rjr Bronx- 2,cuj bn Bo i Spring (before ’Change) at 91,75; 4CO ba do at *L«S; 3,1 CO bn dost lUTij 1.560 bn do at 2.0C0 ba do at fI.TO: 23*0i0 bn rio 2 at lift; 2,otohaa-)at*i.6?X; a.oooba do at *i.66*tf; 10, ccr bn do at *L66i 18.0CP bn do at 91.63; 10.010 bu co at 9131K : 85.t0u ba- do at ha/; 1,400 ba Selected Spring at *1 33 ; SOO ba do at #157; -f.fOO ba do at *1.54. Wdtteb Wheat ix BroBE-3.00c ba No* Bed at*j. KeJ«; IJOO ba no trade flea at *1.60. Attheclo?* tbs market wai in an almost indescribable stale ot confusion, and Nn •> Spring vasclTered freely at *1 M. u “ . CORN—Received to day, 27.371 ba: shipped. 57.965 bn. Market quiet and Ic lower. Sales t? day Were: Comrix stobb-mou bo No 1 Com at *l.*3; 21.0u0 bu No 2 Ccm at *1.23:7 0:0 ba do at »127 H. Ktrsa Coes— 2.Blo ba No 2 Corn at *1.50 afloat—the mnrk-t closing quiet at *1.27)4 for No 2 In itcra. OATs—Received to-day, H3.998 bn; shipped to day, nsi'ttba. Market Jsc lower and lets active. Sales to*day were; Oats is stobb— B,ioj ba No l Oats at Mi.; 7.000 on do at 6»Yc; 65,050 'bn do at 6i*t 8 CCO bn No 2 Oats at 64>$C; U',(KiO ba rtoatßtO; 9.(& bn Selected Oats at 63c— the market closing quiet at <MHcf«rN#loatS. - tt YE—Received to*day. 13,162 butrtilpped.fl.COO ba. Market doll and 4@sc lower. Sales were * Krx is STOBX-l/t0 bu No 1 Bye at *1.20; ijjuo ba do as *1.19 ; S(oboNo?Rje at *1.13; i.OCC ba do at 11-17* 4.i 00 bu do at *l-15; 2,C00 ba' do at *Ul—the market closing dull at the inside figures. 1 BARXEY—Received to-day, 7,560 ba. Market Dnu aid 3c lower. Sales to-day were: Bablettv Bronx—aofca No 2 at xt St; 4»oba do at il.a-jw. 2,»cb badoatfi SO; 4Eoba Rejected Barley at *Lfl>—iha market (losing flat at Isolde Azures. A LCOIIOX-Dnil and beavy at *?.47®3.t4 V cal B UTTER.—Ractlveotoday, 71,113 fts: shipped,; 25,vi5 »s. Market heavy and declined SgScpjr a. we quote:.' IMme dairy In crocks aod tabs SICiSSc Sblppmr Butter, in flrkias SfcaSo Grease Baiter. 28®30c Sales to-day —lo jars goed Dairy atS6c : 25 flrkms choice at 38c: 15 flrkias de at Ssc.- IIEA N»—Dn;l spd nominal at 12X0©2J2« per ba. BUUO.TI COUfT—Dalland nominal at U733ua 29CJifl per ton. Receipts to*day, 23.717 Bs. BAtiGlNG—ibe market nas been quiet and an* settled, as the mull of the deprtnlon in the Dry Osoda market, and the inrther decline of Gold. Wo qnote: ■ btark.A *1 20 Monitor, A....; 1.15 HsmpdenK, seamless so , WaverlyA, sesmlera us , Cblcaao A, seamless.. as Western Prairie.... 85 Lookwood A 83 Manchester A. sewed linen 53 gomExchanse A,s6weaUnen... - 73 «*leA- 60 Szeelscr*... 70 Kmrire City,sewed linen. 8) Garden Cl?y, sewed 1ine5...... 73 Burlaps, four bu. 66 Qonnles, five bn...., -• 70 ** Ibnr ‘ two bn.' 40 Flour Backs, Kbrls cotton. *n “ •» h*• linen ...7,..., TO *. J H!! - seam .. It H I p*.? 6l ; aw . ;H «» . ** * ■ I*l6 * . 3OQ Woolsacks, heavy IDO CBHC9K—In moderate supply, with anactlvo can and. Market firm at previous quotations. We SaSboi*.. ®2sc Western Reserve, 23 aMe Western States jg a2oc tn ibir anoolr. On 0 PA,V mTa ® act ? a uecllne of 1c Fa. Cape and Rio moderately Arm at previous quotations. Wo Cape,** lb 41 al2 e Jxva,o. O Inm&ts 555 e Rlo.iairtogood . MKiShkp i:lo, good to prime...... SUaiaS* COAL—In small receipt. Market aettyeand vtrv firm a: previous quotations. We quote; Bmx—Brozafleld *I3OO op Onnssy... *. * i8;co CiJtvxLArro-Bnar Hjß ; woo • do Mineral Ridge 15 00 do Willow Bank 15 Blossbnrg. ’ LompLekigh 23 00 prepared * zl m icraLMU * 5; «J , FltatlßM 39*08*1 EGGS—Receipts aremorelimited, aad with a good demand prices rule tolerably firm at 2oa2Jc ?» doz. Sides to* aay, 2 pkgs at 2ie JF doz; 3 brla do at 21c V VlaH—The prlampal feature in the market at prtsentiaa general scarcity of Fish, especially ot the most saleable sorts with an active demand p-lces are enner tnan usual, and stocks eoaaldarablv lighter. _ ffmnpiai are in nearly nominal supply, and previous quotations. Mackerelm flr ? a *Pi-eviQUi rates, except* mg no, 1 hi btl ola, on which an advance of 50c haa qtenmade* Codfish Id small supply, and very Arm at an advance of 2ic per HR tts, on former qnoca tlons. liALnrcT In moderate receipts. Mabeet ac tive and Arm with an advance of Kc v s». wb quote: wnueflsh.No.i, h!f hrU *9J»®9B Whltefiab, No. 2 T hlf brl J Wtillaflah, No. 3, hlf brj .T... 750®77S Trout. No. I. hi?brl..-r:. sSosaaS Trout, No. 2, hlf brl 7AAa7.75 Mackerel,No.l,hlf -1330ai3.i3 Mackerel,no.i’,hifbri,oid..,::::: i:: :: lacraiiM Mackerel.No.a;bli brl new -..... ... ; ilooaais Mackerel, No. 3, hlf b/|’old .’I.*:::: Mtck»il,large|anilly,slf brl,new 9j» MKkfrei.s.-i.Kiu.00w...... arajaSS M*cker«l.No.l,Klta,oUl. 3.09®-*?^** Mackerel,Ne. 2. Kits.naw 2JJ2K®i.3 , fmlly 2.3s® 335 Codfish,Georga’ißank, peric#lbs UUKauco Ccdtisb, Grand Bank; per ICO lbs lO.coSio m IHHSE’ 2°* 1 ronnd. per brl... a.cta 935 Dennara. No, l kickleo. per hfbrl 533 a aao per brC. ll TXAl 1 ?.^) Heniggs, Labrador, spilt, per brl®io.ts HerriEva, arJed.No.t, par box *. TeSw nemcg3,Dried,Sealed 1....1 QfiSioo Salmon, picklad.Kiis ** . sjoS ATO poticck’.pfriw/be.,,.; s-ssfi? Bak«werMolp«...-. HaUbyToerlb ... .........V..,.'*. It3®lßc GKIkS FRUlT—Applss - are in more limited SPPP*y» with a more active dcmsnd. Prices rule vary Aim at present qaoutioni. 6B4pm-In good sapoly, pnnclpalir Isabella, and active demand- Mamet iclerabiy Arm at prevlou* quotadoat, REicuEj-ln small ind Irregular receipt. Market a* usual ade* or any larger anpplv .hat mav 00 broosbt In. Previous qnotattoasbave fallen 50c V hf bn box er basket, piibb—ln good aaoply and fl : maT present quotations. LEXona-lngoodSupS? Market dniland meet not so Arm. Wo quote; p y Green-Appl®. * brl,at wheTetalc ...a s Mkx 425 Green Apples, V brl, at retail, eatng ..... SAoaaoe S. f.aMiJ, «» Orap-s, Catawba, »ft 18 a M Peaches. V bpakat 4 Pears, ftbru... Pears.*)basket. // I xs^jnft Siberian rrabe, V bxiket Watgipelenf. ♦ 100. 9 25,^ Lgjg, French, I.* « SSiM? Beeves, Hoys, ,a®. hS. ...9,740 15,290 ...9.M7 10,941 7^76 ...G.JC3 7 .’7l ...8,90 7,333 ...9,011 13,123 ...4.56* 7.’ «l ...7,1X6 6^77 lUcclptn. Hat SlCllji ** * * i j ryviiil'rji DRIED FRClTaJ—Apples ia* tot smallmf sfttsss? -fisffis ssaffaianS^ pnseulcc, owing totbe iSli SSS“ ” en * U 1:1 Sff Applw.sentlwm.»» ,» Applet, Eutera, «a . .-. ."""•""•“gjAH,. gsas* I *^. ol ™™™;;SS ,< 2iS nsa-Sroyrna, Fft ***. V S ®23 Almond*, soft. • ft • ?8 64 SO Almonds,find. 9 & * * •*••••• 28 «* E3 Prunes. Tnri!ah;F ft * g|» rears, Bohemian, » a.. *®. ® 27 Sardines, halves! yJi*i l* Sardinea,qDarter*.'... ***** «i ® BSSS fe;* 1 *****. fhhTif? fS HS* 1- ? SiSSlfP^ff vA. 3 t? n Dry ' Salted and Dry nine. S? t w£?. < ?« ce<l Wtatlcme there are tew boy p^CoMwt^S.m£.'. peCmll “- "'’“““l'Wsk Green salted, trimmed,.... !”*’* 10 Sto* Salted, trimmed *J**********.***** is Si«>f Dry Hint trimmed IS Sis* n i; P™ a railed, trimmed,-..,., is oifl iaiufl.tilmmea.....!!! » «20 UAJf—Themarsflt continues moderately active, ■with a limited supply. Prices rule firm at prevloua quotation*. We Quote, , woouu Tldothy,beaten pressed,. Timothy, loose pressed.... Timothy, loose Prairie, beaten pressed.... Prairie, loose pressed Prairie, 1005e.... Timothy,'beaten prewed . |2?JW®3OJO Timothy, loc»e prpased «•••••• 21Dfa23.00 Timothy, 1005e......... Prairie, beaten prewed. 20.00021.80 Prstzie, locae pressed. 10 0; Pralrlc.lonre . IT.O 018.00 HIGHVOWES— ReeelTMtcwJay.pono; stropped bSlMarawgallaad lelower, Sa'eawere:—lCO bils at ♦" 70 5 200 brlt at IL69—closing qnlet. ■LKATHBR— qtxlex and la lair supply The general depression In mercantile matters uaa nrodoced a want or confidence among buyers, who are boldine off as far as possible, in anticipation of lower rate?. Our previous qnouaons. thou*aweai* er, are unchanged. We Quote: Harness. 9 B»t 4?® So Line, 9 ft. sc® S3 Klp.n*M’m» ft 1.15® L 25 Klp.b’VT. 9 ft 810 ICO calf. 9ft this® 2.3S I Hpatr, * ft... a?* SO I Collar, 911... 34« 33 Receipts es French Call, si Harness,* D.. SC» 53 »*.... V . V -„*3XC® 5,85 Upper asa Sd Treiica ualf.jS Sip. So. line* "5 dlnm 1125® IJi Pj6SchCalfL£ Klp.Ko. IJie’i l. r <?a MO irolaw.^o*^ Cob, extras.. 240® 3.75 «n. --■ ....USJOaUB.CC Fretfh Kip, lac Fr *°?Ar*lT xeition fienaa 1mu.21 - V(Jozlo/oa lAOQ *’ -o*M Vda*..UJXw H.op- NAVAL «m upmlou SSH om ..aa» <l Turpentine ■* I **»T Bope.liaac liaL riaxpnclno* Marltoa «alc iau.HfappieWDX .~suaaae Abu Hemp Sop. “e®9J» An. H«rp Vo. 1 230 I Hasp ASaac XB. Heisp 80.3 M 1 QuO- Ul» TO SAT £». At. Pries. .1M 174 $10.75 .!«_ i 33 i| M .41 3W • U^O .US 203 lUO -44 206. lOjo &• MO lI.OQ ..mesc. SO SOI 19.73 .. do 258 191 10JO .. 0* . 9C HI . MotCtlf *CO ...:63 1M ITJK) .CunU & Bates... 26 . iu 10 W do .... S8 Sbl 10.00 90 ARRIVED ..Sept,M. Prop. Ailechany. Boynton, Grand-Traverse Ills lumber and SO bbia tar. Prop, City of New York, Chadwick. Ogdsnaburzh. sonarles. ■ * Bark Arabia, Caider, Kingston, 40 cds wood. Bark Maitland, McKenaie. Goodrich, lid cii vmj aa&2#2 feet pine timber. Bark Favorite, r.hgle, Buffalo, 1338 hbls salt. BarwJesseHoyt, WU.«n, Buffalo, /rerunscoaL Bark Levi Raws on. nsl,. Buffalo, moo odU safe Bark ROj, White ana Blue,, Davis, T^ns Bark S. V. B. Watson, Brant, Buffalo. 520 tons salt. Brig Mahoning, Etonian, Oconto 153 m lumber. Brig Burns, Union city, U0 cds wood and Mi Brlgiiooert Barns, GaUlgaa, Grand Traverse. OS ra lumber. Bchr Czar, iQrten, Erie, 460 tons coal and IN taiv lumoer. " Schr Maiy Collins, Spear, Eric, 413 tons coal 6chr Coi.«Oilßwoid, Fail, Erie, «2.> tons coal. Schr Oliver Culver, Wneaton, Buffalo, lAOS bbla salt. BchrK.H, Brewer, Higgins, Buffalo, on tons coal. Bchr Flying Cloud, Borland, Oswego, 2,4.0 bbla salt. Schr Empire State, Cora-ali, Oswego, 420 teas coaL. Schr Cornells, O’Nell, Bay city, 210 m lumber. 35 m lath. ’ Schr M.MilChell,Rice,Bay City, 135 m 1 amber Bchr Altalr, Mania. Bay City, 2w m lawber. Schr Wm. Flak, Wolf, Bay City, S.HS obis salt. Harvey, Bay City,33C m lumber, 3S Schr DlcbLcmer?, Ackemaa.Kenosha. 50 tom coal -lei r Basnet, 1 ravers, cedar nlver, UOm lumber bchr Forfar, Car Derry, Muakegsn. SO m lumaer. ichr LelS, Mitchell, Moakegou. uO m lumber. S m Schr Maine, OUen, Mufikegon, *2o m lumber, 16i m Schr Enterprise, McMlDen, MusSegon, 73 m lumber. 23 m lath. Schr Heligoland, Burke,ifuskegon, 30 m lumber. IM m lath. Schr Asbtabnls, Hammer, Grand Hayea.7smlombev HO m atungltf. - • SchrH Greelav. tlftßagg,EftTnm«rnq*n m |nni>i«H --m shingles. * gchr Frsnkim, Bogere, Kalamazoo, 33 eda wood. 35 ■- ecs Delta, Schr A. P. Dutton, Tanry, Holland. 83 m staves. Bchr Ralph Campbell, Reed, Bay du Xoe. 200 m lum bar, Sf. m lath. Schr Two Brothers, Erlckaon.St. Paul’s Pier. 20 erds 'WOOd. Schriß. B Campbell, Cuddy, Portage lake. IM tm lumber. Schr Grspeshot, Plaster, Grand Traverse, 133 eords |chr Se* Gull. Albrecht, pier Newton. 61 eds wood. Schr Advance, Lynn, Manistee, no m lumber. Scar Wm. Jono», Thomas, Manistee, lis m lumber. Schr Sea G« m, BUI, Manitowoc, 105 o lumbar _ Bailey’s Harbor, ut eds wood. Bchr Traveller, Bfcuister, South Haven, si cds wsod. Schr Freedom, MUaon, Sheboygan, 6i eda wood. BcSr wK.. D sS ocn h! Thompson, Sheboygan, a m inmber, 15» m shingles.. J * J> . Bclir^t^!. e J.? e * en »-“ ebor * wl * 73 eda wood, 971 pork oarreis. Schr Three Beils. Nibbe.aheboygas.SOcdawoad Schr Arc ent, BnUer. Sht boygsn. 5# cds wood. 00 * BCl,^ m e JsSf n *^lCflar^7*“ lUkesoß,9 * m lumber, N Scow Alb*. Anderson, Grand Haven, €6 m lumber. iaa mahmalet. scow Cousin Mary, Sbaw, S L Joseph. 42 cds wood. ScoW Storm. Usmblm. Wbit* Lske, as m lumber Chapin, Hayes, Wmio Lake, Xta mium- Bcow c. C. Butts, Bucklefv Muskegon, 9fi m lumbar. - CLEARED Sept. Jl. Prop AHfghauy, Boynton, Grand traverse. Prop ForeN Queen. Criqul, Buffalo. bn osta 9M bill flour and innones. Bark Fame, btedman, Buffalo, 30JKQ bu oats. • Bng Pewhnttan, Fester. Buduio. u,l£o tra wheat Brig W. J.Pletiou,Church. Buffalo,24XWwoat*. Schr Wm. Hunter, Devtei, Suffala, 9iu bu barley. Schr B. Robinson. Pinnigt-n, Buffalo, bu wheat. Sehr Bailor Buy, Loo«, Buffalo, lAaW ha com. bchr Canhsgeslau, Hayes, Oswego, 23.1 GO Du oats. - Bchr Bay State, Ford, Buffalo. 19*u(bj bu oat£ Schr J. a. Newhonse. Gates. Buffalo, 17400 bu sort! Schr Wm Totmg,LorQ,Buffßlbr23.94sbueata. Bchr Bedorocity.Hendenon. Buffalo. bn wheat. Bchr Imperial. Stark. Buffalo, 24.(00 ou oats. SchrMuaktagum. Crawford, Buffalo, ifIJXK) bu com. Bchr A. J. Rich. Bom, Buffalo, 17AH bu wheat Bchr supply, Ban cult. Buffalo, 17,500 bu wheat. J)R. LTJDLUIT3 SPECIFIC. This lathe great and sovereign 1om« (composed of EXTRACTS tnm la ■ diamßooU mad Herb*,) nr all dloeaeee Of the Urinary and Sexual Organa, raeh as Incontinence of the CHie, laflaai* watlomof the Bladder, Inflammation of the Kidneys, Stone In the Bladder, Stricture, Gravel, Gonorrhoea, Gleet, and le unrivalled hy anything yet dim covered for curing the White* la wo* mens Wleo used according to directions this Bemady has neither taste nor smell, and Its use cannot ba de tected by any one. Tbia remedy la perfect and r* qalres co Injection*, which sro calculated to destroy and deaden tbs diseased orsaas batrsmOTSStbspl son ftom the system, creating buoyancy and health. ft Itu no qpaclc Medicine, bat is tbs oabodlsd es> penence ox tbs Physlcla* most saccessfal In earing ail diseases of tblaclass. IfLet none despair u tbU remedy effect* tfe« mot Mtonli&lcjt cores, when all others faO. price calj <I.OO per Dor. or 6 box** for <3 o<. Sent by mall to any address on receipt of tba pile*. For isle by all DroatUU. Ice Uiat my signature m around each bcx. Sola Proprietor, Cincinnati. BURmtnN A TA-K SfHAA™ Wholesale Dragglsti, U tabs street, CMc»*o,s» ttorUed w jah-Is ...♦.f24.fyqis.oq ...... zuyqn.oo is caqauo ..... 15M017.60 u.oeqi&.oo«i;oo TOILET SOAPS aa Park Bbw, new York, Honey Soap, B:*aghter,iole soa 52 Bsanoa Ayres- 5J<3 j* Orlnoco.aole— 43A 50 «3 « Palm Soap, Upward of ona hundred itjlet of Toilet so«pa. and for aaltf hr meet deal ora in caloa«** aubofO 28t-n-w*r . fIOALI COAL! COALI CBrx}koo .te*t Tt o SCTM ton. Plttrto*. wluuMtrt. udßUmut. Ccu Co" r.£V 01 jPt»«n »»• •»«!» SmaiS; t>«"» S" 1 comitrTMOT, eii ISS; iimij!. iii. a“P*s«c.« l wt C-TviviSflSi l° 3 « c »rto. «;lOWE3TMAB. K A^J’ B LeSt Bm*ll«r|b,'arUr Hill, *Hs, CUx. Wm«fl » a « •« D !">«■» CM. ”sKo»ft*«t hum fien.b Clark itrwt Bonn ot II»C. B. ft CL Port omen Bonam. naSaßfi-SW* BOSIBT LAW. jniOHH-Viiht active, aad (Mal»b Ilban’, rneesarmaodaachancod. (?o quota: , _ . _ Dnlchs.i* m SMMITt 9 ha w.-. l/Wsst-* On.-Ia r*ry limited, mnmit •« Twyi>Bbß, andr*c«*p» ■teadT 6 vuJ* l . L qpoutldss oacaai aad aad m*la *it h b^i e •. r 1 ’P’‘ *a4 BaalrOtt* la lalrd*- Oil ta iiairS-’ c ??®* a ®a prsnooa quotas***. l*aJ» w*a". •aapir.wlia aa acor* <**■ Otter ilcicjißtiQnVr-, wlLil a" 1 npwafd tendency. supply, and Arm at prouo* «aw Uaaead oil H w ■ * g« ! M lonises o«*’- fl«t «IJi OdTocw. bßikj 14 —. tm aiu «*u w. *so aia W'rfactou. 13# 9LS9 Kant ou e<ja L«a On, pure i»\f atm MsctlaoOiL 1.75 c*LSO sperm Ojl is'ui.n Mecca t*l ..... (&Sl* Nea?ifeot 0U...- W m 70 C»«or 0i1...,, »13* wbitecab 0i1....... vr «*•*» flAßßatyi iilom la rvmpatbrTmh t«>* . ** tioo 01 Go la price* and tba C‘'Beonißi^ aßWW *' »'» »l>icb oar *<«„-? tctrf*«<».CarlvD Oil bsnfeiiea »c per filJL* oar inrtoua quotations Tin result tu* h-iim c ?}fr.^ e< re±placntity. ana bnycra more lorairatn ThriewssamoletoomforthislasreTa. • mn>f, ronstderlng the email amount of bnaineas that tor>orae worts past, wo qaaco : C i« ™ ,Uft l 2 car load, 3Cc F brt an* straw Oil, do do fre— do Botizrt*. do ' do KVSS’c rraellr eOUCTKY-C.C«,K «.S"li r rr? rnot"- Ml oim at Prertaos qaottnoao. Ws J*.o & 9 (• o>. *1 |n.| 1. Cblr»ttm d;r....;."" l isin joiiaiM,,, I Srii FUioiu,* do«.. i “',i ■* dofne and m »e- w>; •bipo-a.i an U oi(rt"ri K “ S3 Sewßaaiaaw ria. U ShuTiaauSuU°-“ aJ °««■“. P«an* }Ca:oc ja,n. eXiOiObacHaoitwfS* today; V* &IJGAR—Tarre baa neeaaa iDsrai-VmMi 1. pienoos Jnact.Tf.T 0! <hia *ar^ pr “»? antlered any ftu ther aecUac, and amine BKreaJtre ttrto appease to se.xhe lapreastiS’tiT.P^ifSj* 1U ht at or is in Hist hatdaaad atncne that any ma enal tcautUoa c&aaot bo lootii acme time.atdwitb a inrtner decllnt in siid *2l tr ardet at treaeat la tTtrytblar bat Arm. Si h«V ns arc resuicurr tbelr porcbsass eatnelr to ta. •apply of present wants. Weqaoto: Cuba.... aa a ±*CtTO BICO a MJI B . & P.M1..4 *£?. .’*l* * AAFeTtUnd. ZIW4U a Molasses Bocar 19 0 y» r.refloed.powderedaaderanolatad..-«u.- < «t a White A....... .. 27KA2* a CUcIQA »t£«37V9 Kxtraß... tUIKs whue 8....... ssvanvte Extra c Yellow C .JMk2n « SYRUPS AND raOLASSBW-In very email supply, Market moderately acute, ana torn at are* aem quotations. We Quote: 5- Y.STiape «ulain cub*Mo)a«ee. New Orleans - "I I ucSi# PhUad*lLuiaß«oHlve „ ICtaLIA bA.LKBATU9-ln*mlted supply, Mar Sat trm and nnchatyoo. Weqtrote: Babbitt's pure JIHAUYo do best ujidia « De Lana’s pure .Kelt e do beaitby .nuianya do chfm’cal TEA—Thamarketcoctlaueequietandwcak, will a light supply. Stocks are however well astested. ana lolly equal to peat Maacns. Toe depteclatiM la tho prices o( Gold .has shakmtha conddence eC lay* era: but merchants are vary firming;.elrview*aotm* patio* the continuance ec thepreseni rates, tr net Me evtabiuhoentof higher. Market firm at our preaeas .revisedquotation*. We quote; Young llyaou. inferior to eommoß.E ft.lLlS (AIM do is its at 9 do —extra to choice, Vft 1.9s t* Impcttai. superior to fine. ¥ is lc do extra to choice.* ft sju us* Gunpowder, aupetlorio fine, 9 & LS* turn no extra to choice, 9lb iio atse Jsp»n,na*uralieaf,flnatoex. fine. 9 ft. 1.10 „ . ao , ao finest to choice, 9ft LM «i.7» Oolong Snfmiorto fine, W ft i.i» i« B®® PXtrato Choice, Wft 141 (M'S Soucho-|a.p» ...... MJ iS.S ■We B qnoTo* OUrpitVlOQs are unchanged. Prime City Packers ! iSWdl* a coontty McSf? 5 TOBACCO—Market quiet. IWcei tnie Arm n&chatgca. We quote: “ Puns Cnr Cmwia» Tobacco— Choice. Meolum Common Smoking losacco— £%• •.roeJB JnccXtini................ ii iuik CommrD.sletcs..; Tobacco— • •samm Natural Leaf. ■ i tut u Hslf*hnebt...... d'bui « ■ Choice Black, 50und...,., a.^Sn'tt Medium, guaranteed..; c.7i6ojs- Common OjJpfhflTi In fair demand, with a goedsosslv- Mark, tmu. at previous quota tuna. We quote: Foie Cider Vinegar, gai. satM Pure Malt Vinegar, $ gal * 2waise Common Ma t vm»*car, 9 eal ** SaSo tVOl?!,—Received, 13 839 as: iklppQd.ailJa*. There la nothing doing la the market With cood siocksoMiaDd.Dnytrs seem luaisposed to purcoaM at preient rates. ana sellers equally ie to accept aar loweron«» Woquoie: Fine Light Flotce,* a Ma ss Medium Pierce ~,,, ma « Coarse Fierce. c£T u factory TuD Washed ft a ’. ItOTOLKI • IVuOD—Io Mr euooly Market less active and easier, bat w iihont any quotable change. We quota: Beech 7» cord, in the yard, iILHO-Deiivercdat JiLfa Maple, V cord, do do UN do mm Hlcjcry,** cord, do do- 13.00 do u^i INB LIST. W. F. DAVIDSON, vAWTTyACTPBSP BT j. a HULL’S SON, Glycerin Soap, - Windsor Sdap, «L3SdU* 91(41 M 7C®0.90

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