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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1865
Captain Wirz's health was better yesterday.
At the trial, the first witness, a Mr. Walker,
I ce a report of a speech delivered by Howell
scobb at AntlersOlivine. Cobb said he Was sorry
03' prisoners had been captured, as he was in
favor of hanging all. He would, in fact, hang
rresicten t Lincoln if lie caught him. Ho coin
vlintent cd Captain Wirz's management of the
%issuers ; and, pointing to the graveyard,
~ht in a very significant manner, that if he
hail the power, he (Cobb) would take care of the
pr iiouet . s. Ambrose Spencer, who resides nine
piles front Audersonville, said that the coun
-1- in that vicinity was well supplied with
pills, ITU: for grain and lumber, and that it
vas ss fertile as any part of the Confederacy
isot there was a large crop of vegetables,
Gat a ll i ii it were sent to the prison were appro.
;listed by the rebel officers. SOMA lading,
whilst attempting to alleviate the sufferings
t ourinen, were rudelyrepulsed and insulted
D ovtrz, ft Lieutenant Reed, and R. B. and W.
c Winder. The latter, whilst building the
Sri.n. said he was going to build a pen " which
destroy more d—d Yankees than were
killed at the front." A surgeon named Head,
li te was in the prison in July and August,
also gave a harrowing picture of the 811i
rings he witnessed, and corroborated Mr.
,itenee es statement in regard to the treat
went veueaveerby ..t.temnted
10 relieve the wants of our soldiers. A Mr.
MTh's R. Russell gave an account of a man
basing died from the effects Of a beat..
administered by one of Wirz's petty
officers, named Duncan. (Duncan, who is
Tritiles for the defence, was in the court
poll at the time the testimony was given.)
Samuel N. Riker gave an account of the rob
ping of the soldiers by the rebel officials. A
Mr. Sal ith heard Wirz tell a sentinel to shoot
arm who overreached the dead-line whilst
Fitteinting to procure water. A rebel rail_
reed agent, named Dyke,
said that the steak
ef proviSions on hand at Andersonville was
5 1Tro- large, except when the prison wasflrst
hat ; vegetables were plenty. A Thomas
ffeisb, who had a memorandum, named a
number of days on which no rations were
; he did not know of a man who went
into the hospital who came out alive. The
conntission then adjourned. The case for
lue tiovernment will close today or to-mor
row. Duncan, the man mentioned as having
kicked a man who afterwards died from the
injuries received, was arrested by order of the
The great cricket match between the Chain
pion St. Georges, of New York, and the Young
America, of this city, was concluded pester
rap Tl:e Philadelphians were the victors.
t return match will beplayed at Camden next
The Wisconsin Democratic State Convention
pet on 'Wednesday, and adopted resolutions
Ander-nig President Johnson's policy, and
()Awing negre suffrage and suspension of
the writ of habeas corpus. Candidates for State
aces were placed in nomination.
'Repel:F.. have been received at Fort Laramie
from General Conner, which state he attacked
and feated a force of Arropahoes, near Big
/islet ow the 28th ult. He captured one bun
awl Ind of cattle and a large quantity of
phmkz. He lost a number killed, among
ft/10.n• everal of hie ofliqers•
A reported decision by the Secretary of War
till IT found among our special despatches.
The Associate Press correspondent at For
lress Monroe is a queer - genius. When short
ei " news fl he manufactures it, and the next
thy contradicts it. He now states Jeff Davis is
;till in his casemate at Fortress Monroe, not
- I , alles. removed to Carroll Hall, and also
that it was not the frigate Cumberland that
tee: raised, but the Congress.
at George S. Dodge has arrived at For
ireee Monroe from Washington. His object is
to cut clown the expenses of the quartermas
la's and Other departments. After coal
b: his work, he will proceed to Xorth
Carolina on the same mission.
New, via Havana has been received from
:lan Domingo. The Protector Cabral has iny
priiened his predecessor and his adviser in
Tem.: rim ental. A permanent president will
shore:: be elected. It is said that the most
proneuent candidate is General Valverde.
Adviees from Havana state that a royal de-
Cite las, 'been issued, ordering the army in Cu..
in to I,e reduced to the same footing a* before
lie cat edge in San Domingo.
Judge 21, K. Hall has finally disproved of the
Case el the United States vs. Colchester, the
medium, by - fining Colchester forty dollars,
and ordering him to nay the cost of the
amounting to four hundred and seventy-three
Cali now owes seventy-eight million nine
hunched dollars. /n 7 the debt was one him
tirecl and sixty-seven million.
liommissioner Newton's official report of the
condition of the crops throughout the coun
ty will be found among our Washington
New Orleans despatches say that Gov. Ha
:Alton! of Texas, has ordered the present
courts to continue, and put the negroes on the
hue equality with the whites in respect to
tie punishment for crime. In Montgomery
(Ala.) chaimgang punishment for negroes has
The Indian commissioners have assured the
loyal Cherokees that they cannot rescind their
talon is regard to John Ross. They, how
ever, promise to protect his rights. The dis
loyal tribes have filed a statement explana
lOry et their understanding of the treaty.
Another treaty has been signed between the
United States, Choctaws, and Chickasaws,
y ellille,ying the main features of the one print-
fal a few days ago.
No definite action has yet been taken in the
iflabL,:na Convention, except the passage of a
leolttiou requesting the Governor to call
cat tl.e militia in each county to suppress [lie
u:Urn The ordinance abolishing slavery was
;alder consideration at last accounts.
All compound-interest notes, of the $lOO de
nennuation, are to be returned to the Tres.-
Applications from this country for the ad
mission of articles, together with their de
letiption, into the 'French Industrial Exhibi
lion, must be Made before the Slat of October
In the Episcopal• convention of Virginia, on
ii - eiLlestlay, Bishop Johns earnestly 'Team
menfica a reunion with the Northern. branch
Of the Church:
The stock market was very firm yesterday.
Government loans were held stiffly. The
railway list was without animation, excepting,
(Atawissa, which again advanced 14.
THE DEMOCRATS AND ANDREW
Almost the worst fate that could befall a
statesman or -a
. party is to occupy an ex-
Planutory or defensive position. That has
been the misfortune of the Dem.oeratic
leaders all through the rebellion ; and when
they tiled to change front their dilemma
leetuce even more pitiable. They are
:lust now impaled upon their votes
against giving thanks to Ge
neral Cri:ANT and against allowing to .A.ar
-tmEIY Jonxsori the privilege of speak
ing h the legislative halls of Pennsyl
vania. Transfixed by this fatal record,
their efforts to be released from the tor
turing punishment of their indifference or
hostility to the two great champions of the
liepul 'lie in :military and in civil life, are
unutterably ridiculottl They now say that
the Democratic leaders in the Senate
refused to -vote the resolution honor
g Cen.enti 'GRANT because the Senate
could rat effect an, organization! This
ls the excuse seriously given by The Age of
yestErilay. It is not half as rational as
iltAv Bny:stsinu.'s explanation of a severe,
told which he caught by being put into a
/ 0 0in with a damp stranger I It is more
like the polite courtier who allowed his coat
tall to born off for fear of giving offence
1, 3' moving from the fire while the king was
talking to him. A worse doom befalls them,
however, when they attempt to explain
their bitter hostility to ANOREw 3.ll) "a°N•
aunt tow they are full of ecstatic love for
the President, and any proof Of such a san-.-,
tiaient would--be peculiarly unplerniant. So
Tree Aye make's the effort to explain, it in
the following desperate, style : - •
"Allegro equality orgtin of our city says, that
In Uri a resolution was Offered in the Senate of
111.18 State tendering to Andrew Johnsen tb#
I N! of the Senate chamber to address the pea..
1 1 , 1 e , and that all the Democrats voted against`
Qat resolution. Why'? Because itwas a lucre'
.2 , arrison trick.o
tuhappily for the present Democratic
leaders, their opposition to the resolution
tendering the use of the Senate Chamber
ANDItkW JOHNSON' was produced alone
tY profound hatred of that eminent states
blau. A The Age parades Hon. HEISTER
4'41. 4ER, of Berks, as one of the Demo
<Talk: Senators who voted against this reso
lution because it was a party trick," let
quote what that eminent gentleman,
one of the earnest friends of President
4- outcsoli's reconstruction policy, and. a
Ismllxig cal:ablate for groveraor peat par,
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VOL. 9.-NO. 46.
said of AIME/1W JOVIISOIT on the Oth. of
" But, sir, without regard to any question. of
his official position, take Andrew Johnson as
an individual assuming that he is rightfully
clothed with the robes of oilleAN and may con
stitutionally exercise the duties ofthat high
tosition ; even then I say to you, Mr. Speaker,
hat' I never by my vote will allow a man to
come into these halls, and from this place
speak to the people of : this great State in
support of what I know to be the illegal, un-
Constigutionai and tyrannical 'acts . of the Federal
Government. I know, sir, that Andrew
Johnson line gone as far as the farthest,
and is ready to go still further to destroy, to
uproot, to upturn every principle upon which
this great and good Government of ours was
founded. I know that ho has bent with sup
pliant knee before the throne of power. I
know that for pelf, or some other consideration, he
as succumbed to every measure presented to him
for approval or disapproval; and I know that, in
speed/wt. de/tutrgd in the capitals of other States, he
has enunciated doctrine: which, if adopted by the
.veopie of the great North, would be subversive of
2 ndividuaifreedom and, ervona/ rights. Sir, by
no votebf mine can any person holding such
views address the people of Pennsylvania in
this chamber. NEVER, Sts, NEVER, so long as 1
have a right to forbid it?,
We need make no other Democratic quo
tations to prove the hypocrisy of these
leaders, and to show how inextricably they
are involved by their insane denials of the
bitter malignity they entertained toward
ANDREW JOHNSON. Why not go down on
their lames at once and beg pardon for
slandering the man they now cover with
false praise ?
HON. ji://llkt B. HASKIN, the architect and
engineer of the platform adopted in the re
cent Democratic (New York) State Con-
Ventivo, addresses a letter to the editor
Of the Herald, from which we take the "fel
lowing extract :
"I state that just before the organization
of the committee in my room at the Delavan
House Mr. Calvert Comstock, one of the
committee, formerly of the Albany Argus,
requested me as the chairman, to invite
Mr. ldarble, on the World, and Mn Cassidy, of
the ArgElB,•to attend and participate in their
proceedings. I replied that they were not
members of the committee - that the commit
tee would first organize,and ' after they had con
sidered and digested the resolutions proposed
he might invite Messrs. Marble and Cassidy
before them for their suggestions and views.
These gentlemen did not, however, come be
fore the committee. Upon the organization
of the committee I read for its consideration
eleven resolutions, handed to me by Mr:Com
stock, and which had been printed upon slips
in the Argus office. Eight of these, after being
discussed in the committee and amended,
were adopted, and three of them—one on ar
bitrary arrests, military courts, suspension of
habeas corpus, &c.; another in favor of dis
banding the army, abolishing military bu
reaus, de., and another in favor of abolishing
United States revenue collectors and asses
sors, and of conferring the performance of
their duties upon State officials ; and still an
other endorsing the Ohio, Pennsylanvia. and
NewJerSeyplatfOrnie—the committee had the
good sense to reject, as foreign to the living
issues of the approaching State campaign.
The ninth resolution of the series adopted, -
the one heaktily endorsing President John
son, I had the pleasure to propose and ask to
be incorporated in the platform, and which,
after some opposition wasiadopted. Rut with
this resolution the distinguished gentleman
named in the World article had nothing what
ever to do. Indeed, as Mr. Calvert Comstock,
before the platform was submitted and voted
upon by the convention, desired me to omit
this from the series, I suspected that some of
these gentlemen were opposed to it. I know
he urged in the committee that the cold en
dorsement of the President's "restoration pa
hey," contained in the fourth resolution, was
a sufficient allusion to and endorsement of
him. I differed with him, and advocated giv
ing President Johnson a cordial and magnani
mous support, as well for his past as his future
constitutional measures, and with the assist
ance of Messrs. Jones and Childs, of your city
.carried the committee with mei
and thus this resolution was adopted.
"During the night the resolutions were
adoptpd by the committee Mr: Marble dropped
into my room and examined them ; after doing
which lie desired to know what the committee
had done with the other resolutions submit.
ted, prepared jointly by Mr. Tilden and him
self. I informed him that the committee had
deemed them redundant, and rejected them.
"The Committee on Platform are entitled to
credit for amending the resolutions submit
ted, and for cropping out of them those which
were unnecessary for making the platform
symmetrical, comprehensive, and strong, and
for the last resolution, frankly and honestly
endorsing President Johnson. I know that
some of our leaders,' so-called, desired a
simple endorsement of him, divide and
conquer the enemy but with me the para
mount idea—and it induced me to gato the con
vention, in view of the curse of the Chicago
platform—was to avoid the Bourbon Vallan
dighamism of the Ohio, the Jerry Black Pm
chananism of the Pennsylvania, the Camden
and Amboy Rip Van Winkleism of the New
Jersey Democratic platform, and to give Pre
sident Johnson a sincere and hearty endorse
ment to make him the great leader of the
people and of the Democraticr party, as his
great prototype, Andrew Jackson . , was of old.
yassociation with and knowledge of Ptak.
dent Johnson during the thirty-fifth andthirty
sixth sessions of Congress gave me opportu
nity to know that he was, as aDeraocrat con
servative, as a statesman able, and as true a
Union patriot as lives. With the• United States
Senate, controltpd by New P.iigl.and fanati
cism, and sectionalism against him (as it was
against Jackson), I felt and know that it is the
duty of the Democracy of this State and of all
the States to come generously and manfully to
his support in his great work—the pacification
and restoration of the Union."
It will be seen that Mr. Misktrz, who
was one of the Democrats who• fought the
organization when JAMES BUCHANAN' at
tempted to make his Kansas policy a test,
and who was re-elected to • Congress from
a heavy Democratic district in defiance of
party usages, forces the present leaders in
this issue to give up • their, copperheadism
and come squarely out for the policy of
PreSident JOHNSTON. The. New York
World tries to show. that everything was
satisfactory to it and its satellites at Alba
ny, and the same view. was- taken by the
SETMOURS, CASSLDIEL and others of the ex
treme sympathizing_ school. From Mr.
HAMNIN'S letter, however;. it appears that
their peculiar and offensive doctrines were
deliberately rejected by the-committee, and
only those resolutions afterwards adopted
in convention which .proved that the lead
ers who had led, the Democracy in defeat
must hereafter take a back seat.
LETTER FROM" OCCASIONAL."
WASAINGTQN„ September 21, 1865.
After the celebrated Dr. Samuel Johnson
had completed his. great lexicon, com
menced and continued in the midst of the
ridicule of his enemies, and the doubts of
many 01 hishest friends, he was congratu
lated by Lord Chesterfield in two essays
in a periodical. paper which, by a strange
coincidence,. was called the World. This
tardy and condescending tribute, although
couched in language of characteristic refine
ment and politeness, aroused the ire of the
great philosopher, and recalled the almost in
gurnomaitahie obstacles against whichhe had
to contend for so many years, before consum
mating that great production which still
'stands as a monument of his genius and perse
verance. He exclaimed to his friend Gar
rick and others, " I have sailed a long and
painful voyage round the world of the
English language, and does he now send
me out two cockboats to tow me into liar.
bor ?" The letter he addressed to Lord
Chesterfield on the subject, in itself a model
of composition, may now be reproduced
for the purpose of illustrating another class
of gentlemen, who only see the merits of a
great public character when he has reached
the highest position after the most terrific
struggle. I accordingly subjoin it :
To TUE EARL OF CHESTRAFIAD,
"My Loan: I have been lately informed by
the proprietor of The World that two papers,
in %via& my dictionary is recommended to
the public, were written by your' lordship.
To be so distinguished is an honor, which,
being very little accustomed to favors from
the great, I know not well how to receive, or
in what terms to acknowledge.
" When, upon some slight enCOUragelnent ,
first visited your lordship I was Overpowered,
like the rest of mankind, by the encliaatrnent
of your address, and could not forbear to
wish that I might boast myself 'le vain
queur du vainqueur de la terre , —(the con
queror of the conqueror of the earth)—that I
might obtain that regard for which I saw
the world contending; but I found my atten
dance so little encouraged that neither pride
nor modesty would sutler me to continue it.
When I had once addressed your lordship in
public, I bad exhausted all the art of pleasing
which done =courtly scholar can
possess. I hadall that I could, and nO
man is well pleased to have his all neglected,
be it ever so little.
" Seven years, my lord, have now past since
/ waited in your outward rooms or timee
-pulsed from your door ; during which I
have been pushing on my work through difil
.culties, of which it is useless to complain, and
have brought it at last to the verge of publi
cation without one act of assistance, one word
of stiCouragetnent, Or One smile of favor. Such
treatment (lid not expect, for I never had a
"The.. Shepherd in Virgil grew at last ac
quainted with Love, and found him a native
of the rocks.
"Is not a patron, my lord, one who looks
with unconcern on a man struggling in the
water, and when he has reached ground en.
cumbers him with help? The notice whioh
you have been pleased to take of my labors,
had it been'early,had been kind but it has
been delayed till ent and cammt
enjoy it; till I am solitary and cannot impart
it; tin I am
known and do not want it. I hope
it is no very cynical aspperity not to confess
obligations where , n 0 benein has been re',
Ceived, or to be unwilling that the public
simuld consider me IS OWing that to a patron
which Providence has ens
led One tO dO /Or
S ' Having carried on my work thus far with
so little obligation to any favorer of learning,
I shall not be disappointed though I should
COnClude it, U less peadDle, with DM for I
lurm in en long 'Wakened from that dream* of
hope An whiehl once .boasted rayaolf with CO'
ninth exultation. Ely lord, your lordship's
most humble; most dbudient servant,
Without asking whether Andrew John
son inherits the stubborn courage and lofty
genius of his great namesake, I think I may
claim thee is a good deal of resemblance
between the rebuke administered by the
distinguished urea iitajoo , to a presumptu
ous and complacent nobleman, and that
which might, with equal force, be admin
istered to those political courtiers who
waited for more than four long years.of war,
before they discovered that the patriotic
Tennesseean, the first to strike boldly and
fearlessly against treason in the Senate of
the United States, and from that hour the
constant and heroic opponent of the rebellion,
sacrificing his fortune and risking his life
that his country might be saved, was
entitled to anything but their most cruel
scorn and malignity. It may be said,
without qualification, that no public cha
racter has been so unserupulously.maligned
as Andrew Johnson by the leaders of the
Democratic party; and he who addresses
himself to the task of collecting the random
specimens of their vituperation, will be
startled at the fertility of their epithets and
the exhaustless stores of their hatred.
The most remarkable passage in politi
cal history is that which records their
contemptous silence in December, of 1860,
(at a time when a bold, strong denun
ciation of the - reuemon u. E nt
been hailed with grateful applause by all
patriotic men,) when Andrew Johnson ter
rified Jefferson Davis and his fellow-conspi- -
rators by unmasking their plots, and call
ing down upon their heads the vengeance
of the people. The indifference of the De
mocratic leaders to that cxbibition is per
haps the best proof of their hearty sympa
thy with the authors of the subsequent re
bellion; for when Andrew Johnson first
spoke in the Senate, it was after having in
the previous month traversed Tennessee
in favor of Jolm C. Breekinridge, the
Southern candidate for President, who was
also supported by the mass of the Democra
tic party in the free States. But that fact did
not extract a single word of cheer from any
of the men who then, as now, had the
destinies of the Democratic party in
charge. This want of / sensibility to a
demonstration which touched the national
heart everywhere and taught the traitors
themselves that they would not be per
mitted to achieve an easy triumph over the
Government, was but a promise of the af
ter hostility of the Democratic leaders to
Andrew Johnson, of Tennessee. And it
is a curious tact, that the malevolence of
Jo. Lane, when he replied to Johnson in
the Senate, and the drunken diabolism
of Wigan, were equalled, and in many
cases surpassed, by the vindictive vitupera
tion of these leaders, when after the adjourn
ment of the Senate in 1861, Andrew John_
son continued his noble career in Tennessee,
subsequently again in the Senate, then as
Provisional Governor, appointed by Mr.
Lincoln,-and at last as the popular cham
pion of the republic, in his several journeys
through the border and free States. They
neither abated nor abandoned theirfierce an
tagonism to him when he was placed on the
ticket by the Union National Convention at
Baltimore as the Vice Presidential candi
dklate in connection with Mr. Lincoln.
The acceptance of that honor eonfirmed,.
for it could not increase, their former hatred
of his character and his principles: -The
spectacle is now presented: In a little more
than seven months after the rcinauuration
of Mr. Lincoln's Administration, and. in
a little more than six months after, by
reason of an act of unspeakable inhu
manity, he is himself called to the Pre
sidential chair, the Democratic leaders of
the country are making support of Andrew
Johnson and of his policy the foundation of
their political platform, and the star by
which their future movements are to be
It is in precisely this place that the noble
letter of Dr. Sam. Johnson to Lord Ches
terfield may be read and applied to these
modern Pharisees. There would be some
reason, some explanation, and, indeed, some
congratulation for this exhibition on the part
of men thus suddenly enlightened, if they
had acted in a moment of peril, if their
friendship came to assist their country
in its hour of despair, or if they based
their eleventh-hour support upon the
decent pretext of being properly peni
tent for that continuous factiousness
which, after the machinations of the rebels
themselves, did so much to embarrass
and cripple the national cause. But,
curious to say, not content with assuming
to be the real friends of President Johnson,
they class as his enemies all whom they
call the radicals . of the country. And this,
too, when the fact is not only of historic
but of notorious record, that no Measure, no
matter how radical, how extreme, and how
startling, adopted to suppress the rebellion,
from the beginning of the war, has ever been
questioned, much less opposed by Andrew
Johnson of Tennessee. Nay, it was be
cause of his sympathy with such measures,
and his identity with the men who origi
nated and pressed them, that the invectives
of the Democratic leaders to which I have
referred were hurled in such merciless profu
sion upon his head. It is equally true
that the reconstruction policy which these
same politicians affect now excluSively to
Support, had always been Andrew John
son's principle and platform, but was
never recognized as entitled to their confi
dence until he became President of the
- United States.
There is, then,.left for these leaders a sin
gle excuse ; and that is, that they agree with
Andrew Johnson in opposing negro suf
frage: But even here they stand upon the
weakest ground ; for Andrew Johnson is
not opposed to negro suffrage, as the Copper
heads assert that they are. He is simply op
posed to the interference of the Executive or
of Congress, in what he believes to be
purely a matter of State concern. • Enter
taining a natural doubt as to the propriety ,
of c i pferrtng this sacred franchise upon un-
trained and uneducated millions, he has.
never declared that if the ,people of the.
respectively, decided to bestow it
upon the colored race, such a decision,
would be opposed in his official
pacity. Nor does the great Union party
at his back take issue with him here. There.
are exceptions now, as.always. There are
violent and unreasoning men, who, be-.
cause they cannot induce the Presi
dent to act upon their counsel, are dis
posed to weaken and antagonize his:
administration. Nearly the same. men,
antagonized Mr. Lincoln, and .I, believe the
surnefate which overwhelmed their oppo
sition to him will refute and dissipate all
their objections to Andrew Johnson.
That the people of the United States have
not seen and do not seethe double profli
gacy and dissimulation of these Democratic
leaders, it would be madness to believe.
But woe to our country, which, is now in
the forefront of the 'grandest future ever
opened to any people, should it confide its
policy and the administration of its govern
ment to, men who have won an ignoble
fame by standing bi the way of those
mighty results by which a defiant insur
rection was crushed, and the only re
public on earth reserved for immortal en
durance. The statesmen who stood firm
during these four years, the heroes who
successfully combatted the traitors, and the
powerful party that rallied round and
strengthened both—that wore thetitimoners
of our soldiers and their families in the
darkeit hours of the rebellion, and the
staunch stay and rampart of our servants
in civil life—are alone competfoitt to con
duct and to conclude the ;eighty mission
pr the American people.. Occasimui,
: 4 I * 4 FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 22. 1865.
CONDITION OF THE CROPS THROUGHOUT
OPPItIAL REPORT OP THE AMU-
THE NOVRIISEII INTEREST ON . TUE 1.20 BONDS
TO BE ANTICIPATED.
[Special Deep:Olio to The Press.)
WASHINGTON, Sept. 21._
The Secretary of War has decided/ that free
transportation on Government transports and
United States military railroads will be fur
nished to such teachers only of refugees and
freedman, and persons laboring voluntarily in
behalf of the freedmen, as may be duly &Mho
rized by the commissiimer, or assistant' com
missioners of the bureau. All stores, school
books, itc., necessary tirthe subsistence, com
fort, and instruction of the dependent refu
gees and freedmen, may be transported at
Government expense, when such stores and
books shall be turned over to the officers of
the Quartermaster's department, with the ap-
Prove]. of the assistant commissioners or the
department commander; the same to be trans
ported as public stores, consigned to the guar-.
termaster of the post to which they are
destined, who, after 'inspection, will turn them
over to the commissioners or the bureau agent
for whom they are intended for distribution.
All army officers travelling on public duty,
under the order of the commissioner or assist
,: s_ommissioners; within thetso
respectivejurisdletion, will be .ki ea to
age or actual cost of transportation, atswaing
to the revised army regulations, when trans—
portation has not been furnished by the guar
The intelligence °Mee of the Freedmen's
Bureau, from the 10th to the 10th of Septem
ber. found employment for sixty-dye male and
thirty-one female colored persons. For the
seine period there were ninety-two applicants
for work, of which number seventy-dye are
males and seventeen females.
The Veteran Reserve Carps.
An order just issued from the War Depart-
Ment shows that in June last - over one thou
sand men were tramterred to the Veteran lie*
serve Corps from various regiments.
General 0. 0. HOWA , RD, chief of the Bureau
of Freedmen's Affairkleft the city yesterday
for the purpose of visiting Lynchburg, Rich-
mond, and other places , in Virginia to examine
into the condition of freedmen's affairs in that
State. He will be absent between one and two
By Associated Press.]
The Postsl•Servieo- hs the South.
The Post Office Department to-day ordered
the re-opening of a large'•number of post oft:I
-ces in North Carolina, and has accepted the
offer for the conveyance of the mails through
from Brashear City, Louisiana, to Galveston,
Texas the service to be three times a week.
The Five-twenty COnpou fonds.
The Secretary of the Treasury has decided
to-anticipate the payment of the interest on
the five-tweinty coupon bonds which becomes
due on November ist, and the- same will be
paid on and after Septembisr . 2sth, upon the
presentation of the coupons•tb-the assistant
treasurers, or those designated depositaries
authorized to pay interest on- ftvernment
9L'he Wirz Trials
The evidence for the:United- States in the
Wm trial is expected to close-to-marrow or
Saturday. The Government has shown a pro
per disposition to afford the prisoners fair
opportunity for his defence, having: thus far
subpoenaed about seventy witnesses,- thirty of
whom have already arrived ato Washington.
This is not all that the prisoner; through his
counsel, desires. He wants witnesses sought
after and brought to this city, but this ) -it ap
pears, cannot be clone for the want ofmoney—
only about seven hundred dollarsin all having
been subscribed to assist him. SOVOral wit
nesses deemed important have left here; not
having means at hand tq pay their ordinary
expenses.' Under these circumstances both
the prisoner and his counsel seem despondent,
while they attach no blame to the prosecution.
To-day one of the witnesses who was-recalled
by the Government testified to acts•of cruelty
committed by JAMES DUNCAN', a part of'whose
business was to distribute bread +among the'
Mr. Mtuen objected to the etatenaintoinless
it was shown that Duncan . was coupled' with
the cruelties charged against the 'prisoner at
The court informed the counsel , ' that the
Commission was trying a conspiracy.
The witness then testified that Dummy
kicked and beat a man who stooped' to• pick
np a piece of bread, and that the victimkof the
unmerciful treatment died several days after
wards; and, also,,,that the same D'unce.n simi
larly served a poor haltwitted fellow when he
came with his wagon, on another occasion, to
give out bread. The witness was asked to
point out DUNCAN in the court-room., which. he
A short time after these proceedingeaguard
approached DU CAN and informed him.that he
was now under arrest, by order of the court.
This lean was subpo3naed as a witness for
the defence, and has appeared in the court for
several days past.
The npedmen's Employment Agency has
been officially instructed that, in-disbursing
supplies to freedmen in the District of Co.
lumbia, a discrimination should be. particu
larly made between the dependent and those
who are natives or residents, in order that the
latter may be required to look tothe-proper
municipal authorities for aid. This action
seems to have become necessary in conse
quence of the large number of negroes who
appear to think they are entitled,to.Groyern
The, status of Cetus LYON, of Lyonsdale, has,
it is said, been determined, and that he con
tinues to be the Governor of Idaho.
The French Vniversai Exhibition.
The Department of State has published in
pamphjet form the official correspondence on
the subject of the French Universal Exhibi
tion for 1807 for the information of the citizens
of the United. States, containing regulations,
classification of articles, etc, .&U applications
for admission,with &description. of the articles
to be exhibited, must be presented before the
31st of October next. N. M. Beckwith, Esq., is
United States commissioner at/ Faris, to WhOM
letters should be addressed...
The Compound-Intemest Notes.
The Secretary of the 'Ereasury has in
structed the assistant treasurers, in different
parts of the Union, to return, to the treasury
all the compound-interest notes of the de
nomination of one hundred dollars, which
they have received on Government account,
as inconsequence of tle dangerous counter
feits no more notes of that denomination will
The State.of'tbe Crops.
Hen, ItSAAC NEWTON Commissioner of Agri
culture, authorizes le- following statement
as to the condition .off Me crops on the Ist day
WHEAT, OATS ANH,IXAY.—The wheat crop has
received no additional injury from the wea
ther since his moat of last month, but the
quality of the crop is not good, especially in
the Western States, where it was affected by
blight and rust, ea well as by the wet weather
during harvest. Of the old wheat' on hand
there. is not: ea much as was supposed in the
hands of farmers, for much of it was bought in
July and August in the Eastern and Middle
States. There was but,-little at any time du
ringthe latter part of the summer.
The outs asap received no great deal of info.
ry from . Vac) wet weather and it may be re
garded,as one of the, largest oats crops ever
raised in this country.
The injury to the hay in the West is very
great. In the East it received but little da
mage from the wet weather. Generally the
quality is good, except in. the States of Ohio,
Indiana, Illinois and Missouri.
Conzr.--This Crop, owing to the continued
heat and moisture of the weather, has escaped
material injury. On account of its weedy con
dition in the West it may be regarded as the
greatest crop yet raised in the loyal States.
Tonacco.--Its condition was favorable, the
weather helping it 'very much; but as re.
ported last month, the amount planted is
much less than last year, especially in the
largest tobacco-producing States.
SOIWIIUM, like the corn crop, is excellent.
BUCICWREAT.--If not injured by 9. premataro
frost, this drop will be good.
POT.A.TOne.—In many localities there were
indications of the rot, and in some places the
prop was much -injured by it. The continued
hot and moist weather since the first of. Sepi
timber occasions apprehensions that this disl
ease may prove very injurious; but still the
yield may be good, as the amount planted was
so much greater than waist
110Ps.—In all the States, except New York,
the hop has ripened well ; but in, that Statetit
has sustained an injury of 4 4-19tha froul IP&
The Crop is, therefore, injured, seriously r for
in 1860 New York produced nine and three
quarter millions of the eleven millionsbushels
raised in the whole country.
• norm .It.ti'D Gs.annes.—These were never
FATTBNING HOGIL-4very State returns a
decrease in the number of fattening hogs.
The general decrease is about one-tenth from
the number °flag year. So far as the returns
were published of the number peeked AO
year in the West it was 2,422,77% A tenth det•
OrOttee On WO Wolll4i e 2V1217. The ietturi aw
companying the returns of the correspondent's
indicate that tie hogs are younger and
smaller than usual, but in good condition.
The monthly report for September, contain
ing full returns of the crops, &c., will be pub
lished next week.
FORTRESS MONROE. "
FURTHER STORIES ABOUT JEFF • DAVIS AND
LAWYER GARRISON-A REBEL GENERAL AR-
FORTASSO MeratOr,- - Sept. l9.—G. T. Garrison,
of Aceotnac county, has not been taken to
Washington, as was reported. Ile is at this
place on parole.
Jelf.Davis has not been removed to Cterroll
Ball, but occupies his casemate as heretofore,
It was not the old frigate Cumberland, but
the Congress, that was raised. No safe bra
yet been found.
The' wrecking steamer Afplut, from Balti
more, has passed here, bound , to Wilmington,
N. C., to raise the sunken bloelsacle-runnem.
General George S. Dodge hits arrived from
'Washington, on an inspecting tour through
this department. The object is. tryout down all
unnecessary expenses to the Gimernment In
the quartermaster and other departments.
After completing his work herein- will go to
North Carolina, on the same
A man named Lane, from Mathews- county,
was arrested and brought here to-day.. Me was
one of stonewall Jackson's generals,. and is
charged with making secession speeches in
his county recently. Since his arrest it has
appeared that he was not the man who•made
the speeches referred to, and Dr. Garnet, of
Mathews county, has been arrested, chumged
with the offence.
IPORFOLIK COTTON 711AP.KET
Cotton' le arriving M small lots. Thete is
ready demand at 30@36e.
THE INDIAN COUNCIL
Troatv Stened with. Two Tribest
Pomp SMITH. (Ark.), Sept. 20.—The commis
stoners decline to rescind their action regard
ing John Ross, as they disconnect his case
from the loyal Cherokees, and assure the lat
ter that his rights will be protected.
The disloyal Choctaws, Chickasaws, and
Seminoles have filed a statement explanatory
of their understanding of the treaty. There
is much destitution among the disloyal Semi
There are seventy-five loyal and seventy
four disloyal delegates, not including the
chiefs who signed the treaty of peace.
FORT SMITH, Aux., Sept. 21.—A treaty was
signed to-day between the United States com
missioners and the Chooktaws and Chiekal
saws, providing for peace and friendship be
tween the Government and the said tribes ;
promising that they will exert all their influ
ence in compelling the Indians of the plains
to maintain peaecful relations with each
other, with the Indians of the territory, and
with the United States ; that slavery shall be
abolished forever; that freedmen shall be
suitably provided for; that lands shall be
issued to the Indians of Kansas and else.
where; that the right of way shall be granted
to railroads ; and that the consolidation of the
Indian tribes, with a territorial form of go
vernment, shall be recommended by them to
their respective councils.
The commission then adjourned sine die.
Colonel Sells will go to Humboldt,"Kansas,
to conclude a treaty with the Osage Indians.
THE GREAT ORKRET MARE
The New Yorkers Vanquished by the
SPLENDID PLAYING OF THE YOUNG
NEW You, Sept. 21.—The great cricket
match, commenced yesterday between the St.
George's Club of this city and the Young Ame
rica of Philadelphia, was resumed to-day. The
St: George's completed their first innings,
malting 67 itgainet 115, made by the Young
America. The latter then played their second
inning, making 65
Nnw Irons, Sept. 21.—The cricket match ter
minated M favor Of the Young America, by a
score of 180 to 119. When the stumps were
drawn on Wednesday the St. George's had
three wickets to fall, with a score of 51. This
(Thursday) morning they added 16 runs to the
score, pemeroy having to retire without
losing his wicket, owing to his having had a
finger broken with a ball from Charles New
hall. Pomeroy was well in at the turn, and
apparently good for double figures. At half
past eleven o'clock the Young America, began
their second innings, and a good defence was
shown at the bat. The improved bowling ren
dered the run getting rather difficult. Harry
Wright, especially, being well on the stumps.
Finally, in two hours time, the whole eleven
were disposed of for sixty-five, although the
fourth wicket had fallen for forty-three.
Double figures were scored by George,
Charles and Daniel Newhall and Davis, the lat..
ter showing the best defence and Daniel New
hall the liveliest batting. There wag a draw
for four byes, Daniel having the best hit of the
At 2 1 /, o'clock P. M. the St. George's went in
to wipe off the score of 114, and average.
At the fall of the second wicket there was
promise of a favorable result. Afterwards
they fell off in play, and were finally defeated
for 52, - Bainbridge's score of 21, not being out,
being the 'finest display. He and Charley
Newhall carried off the honors of the game at
The match was a very agreeable one and a
most creditable victory for the Young Ame
rica Club, who did what no other club has
done this season, won a ball from the drat ele
ven of the St. George's Club. Next week the
St. George will play the Philadelphia Club at
The match between the Young America
and Willow clubs will not tare place.
The base-ball match between the Atlantic
and Eckford clubs was won by the former by
a score of 28 against 23.
Important Orders of Governor Hama.
tnn, of Texas—Ek Chatiogang for ge.
groes at Montgomery, Alabama."
New OBLVANB S Sept. 21.—The steamer Gas-.
sandra arrived to-day from New York.
_General Sheridan has returned from Texas.
Governor Hamilton, of Texas, directs that
the present organization of districts and the.
terms of holding courts continue; that all ne
groes must be put on an equality with white
Men in respect to the punishment for crime,
and when they are tried, On indictments here
tofore provided, and found guilty, the judg
ment of the court will be the same as if, the,
defendant was a white person.
The commission appointed by Governor.
Handltail to examine the Welts of the, State
Government under the rebel rule will be,full.
Al] is quiet on the Rio Grande.
A rumor prevails that the Imperial army is
being reinforced by 20,000 men.
General Woods, commanding in Alabama„ .
directs his officers to enforce discipline and
prevent improper intercourse between the
citizens and soldiers.'.,
The chain-gang BYstem of punishment of
negroes has been adopted in Montgomery.
The first through mail from Colurahuz, Ken-,
tucky, to Mobile, via the Mobile and Ohio
Railroad, arrived at Mobile on the lBt i, in twos
TEXAS AND EOII3ISIANA.
NBW (Antenna, Sept. 18.—The eouipletiop.
the Jackson Railroad is being pushed
ously.Governor Wells will soon issue, a pro.,
elarnaMon for the election of,State .and ronni,
eipal olticera on the first MOnday, Of,
Governor Hamilton has ordered the assess+
meet of Texas according to this lifw, before.
Telegraphic communication, with. Sat, An.
tonic) has been opened. The bark, Houston,
from New York, was blown ashore sixteen
miles from Galveston but will probably get
on without seriedia,dantageA
I MediCal Appreliensioils--:It wilkb,bwith
us in Three Weeks.
The College of Physician Met, 1.d3 night in
the ball of tap New York Univer sity for the
purpose of hearing reports on origin and
progress of yellow fever and cholera, and
their character and effectsi.
Dr. liarrib, of the Sanitary Cennnission, was
the fimt speaker. He data', Ost since the oc
cupancy of New Orleans by the United States,
the city had' been changed by the stringent
rule of the United States military law, from
the pest spot of, the. continent to one of the
healthiest cities that, .are, have in the United
states. This he attributed solely to the ex
cellent hygienic rules, of the military authori
ties, which, if r.ernoved, he „declared would
cause the return of the city to its former un
Dr. Harris igeg, Aeelared that yellow fever
broke out spontaneously and was not aces.
sarily brought to a city Irma any other port,
citing many inatences.
The president stated that the paper applied
with much force to this city which was wel
coming the fever with the vilest streets and
alleys which it wassiossible to conenive.•
Dr. Driscomb read au able ;paper on cholera,
in which heprophested that in three weeks the
alio cholera would be among us. Ile said the
cholera had already reached London, the last
papers showing one hundred and forty-seven
deaths in one week fronithat cum alone., The
city of New York could avert the calamity if
it would. Re then gave a history of the par
ticular portions sought by the ellolera and
where it has raged more particular, as well as
givinginataneea Of annihilation prompt
and thorough hygienic efforts. The nteettglf
Wiz adjourwsli.-/few Drk &pros.
Important Testimony of Rebel Oi!leers
and Residents of Georgia.
THE COUNTRY PROVED TO HAVE BEEN
A Large Stoele-of•Provisions always Oa
hand at Anderaonville
LAMES BRUTALLY TREAtiO AND INSULTED WHILE
ON MISSIONS OF MERCY,
"'No Neu who Entered the Hospital
Came oat Alive.”
Sept. Wirl 18 SOIIIO
- improved in health to-dity.
J. Burns Walker testified, among other
things, that General Howell Cobb came to An
dersonville On the 4th of March, and the pa_
roled prisoners outside were notified that if
we desired to hear the general•we could go
down ; a good many of us went down, I among
the others ; I found General Cobb in the midst
of the crowd-the 2d Georgia regiment, I
think, was down at the shed that was being
built for a brick yard; he made a speech, in
which he referred to the prisoners, saying
he was sorry that any prisoners had been
captured, and that he should hang every
fardLYu i r 1 / 2 i h t.% corne'iierfo
your house to take your chickens or your
pigs, hang them ; if a prisoner conies up
to your house to speak to your women,
haw him ;" he then referred to President Lin
coln, saying: "If President Lincoln ever gets
me he will hang me, and if I ever get Presi
dent Lincoln I will hang him." In referring
to the conduct of Captain Wirz, he said that
he " was glad to find the state of things around
Andersonville to be such as he did," and re.
commended Captain Wirz as being a very me
ritoffious and efficient officer, doing his duty,
and doing it well. He said to the Confederate
troops around him, "Look over into that
stockade"—pointing his linger directly to it—
" go• leek over there, and compare your
selvesr with those Men, and go home and
kiss your wives and sweethearts, and see if
you cannot gain yOur independence
further said, in connection with the graveyard
and the treatment he would give to the
prisoners : " I would treat the prisoners here
well ; I would feed them well ; I would care
for theirs his voice, when he said he would
Care for them, assumed a stentorian tone ; he
spoke harshly, and as if with deep meaning,
pointing at the same time with his hand to the
graveyard; as if meaning that that would be
the care he would give them ; the speech was
received with some hurrahing, but not so en
thusiastically as I have seen speeches received
in other places,
Ambrose Spencer, residing nine miles from
Andersonville, testified that he visited the
prison every month, and had ample opportu
nities of ascertaining its condition,whieli was
as wretched and degrading as the mind could
well conceive ; the odor from the stockade
Could be detected at a distance of two miles ;
that section of country was well supplied with
mills, both forg-rain and lumber ; it was proba
bly tie most densely wooded of any in the
United States, and as to fertility, he believed
Southwestern Georgia was regarded as the
garden spot of the Confederacy, and from
which immense , quantities of supplies were
drawn for the army ,• there was an uneom
men large supply of vegetables in the sum
mer of 1864, Boni& of which were taken from
Americus to Andersonvilie for the use of
Confederate officers ;• the witness had know
ledge of the ladies in the neighborhood
gathering clothing and food for the relief of
the prisoners; General Winder, in the presence
of himself and - wife, and several other ladies,
said, with an oath, that "believed the
whole country was- becoming Yankee," and
that he would "be d—d if he wouldn't put a
stop to it, if not one way he would another ;"
the witness replied; that "the exhibition of
humanity was no evidenee of the fact of that
assertion;" Winder said it was a slur on the
Confederate Government, and; a covert attack
upon himself; the witness informed him that
the supplies were forwarded at the request of
Rev. 111 3•, Davies,when General Winder replied,
"that's a d—d he, as for himself he would as
soon the d—d Yankees should die thereas any
where else; he believed it would be better ;"
General Winder's language, on that occasion,
was utterly unfit to be repeated in the pre
sence of ladies, but the • meaning was that he
could very easily Make loyal women of them
by putting them in a• certain conditiOn. In a
subsequent conversation with. IL. It Winder,
Lieutenant Reed, and • Captain , Wirz Reed ob
served that, if General Winder had done as he
wanted him to do, he (Reed,,would have made
a good speck out of the clothing and supplies.
Captain SirhY. said, if .he had hia own way, he
would have a house built for certain infamous
purposes, in which he would place those bene
volent women. R. B. Winder concurred in
this remark by laughing. At the laying out
of the prison, W. S. Winder was there super
intending. The witness- asked. him if he was
not going to erect sheds and shelter, and why
he was cutting down• the trees,. to which he
replied: "I am going to build the pen so as to
destroy more damned. Yankees than can be
destroyed at the front." General J.ll.Winder
alwaye swore whenever the name of Ander
sonville was named. Tno witness described
him as-bereft of feelings of humanity —in fact
a brutal man.
Dr. B. J. Head, who was on duty aasurgeon at
Andersonville in July and August, 1864 tes
tified in relation to affairs at the hospital, in
cluding the, sufferings of prisoners from
disease, and for the• want of proper diet,
shelter, and medie'ines;,men would often die
for the want of stimulants ; when he visited
his home at Americus .ho mentioned to his
wife the sufferings of the prisoners, and she
went around the town. and, gathered con
siderable supplies, which Were forwarded to
Andersonville; Gen. Winder expressed him
self as glad that such things had been sent ;
this cleared the wayfor a second contribution,
which was largerthan. thefirst ; the third time
his wife went aboutthe country, and gathered
- proviSiorci and clothing, and some of the ladies
went up with them to the Andersonville depot
Lieut. Reed swore that the goodashould not go
into the prison : some said that he (Dr. Head)
should be shot, and others that be should be
hanged for his agency in procuring these alp
plies ; the witness then called on Gem Win
der, and informed him that it was in accord.
ance with his permission that supplies had
been carried into the stockade; Gen. Winder
got out of his chair, turned round and said:
I do not know how in the hell and damna
tion there are so many syinpatbizers for the
damned Yankees?' to this the witness replied,
" this is only a mission of charity and mercy fi
when G'ert. Winder exclaimed, " every damned
Yankee sympathizer and damned Yankee
ought to sink into hell ;" when the train came
down with Confederate soldiers the provi
sions were distributed among them, and the
ladies returned to their homes.
Charles H. Russell was recalled, and related
two instances of cruelty by James Duncan a
rebel hi charge of the distribution of bread in
the quartermaaterN department; a prisoner
stooped to piek up a crust when Duncan
jumped from the wagon and kicked hint three
or four times- the man died several days
thereafter, in the stockade; another poor fel
low who asked for bread was similarly treated
by this same Duncan.
The witness was asked if Duncan was nOW iii
court, when lie responded in the affirmative,
and pointed him out. Duncan, after standing
up to show himself was requested to take a
seat, and the court informed Duncan that he
Mr. Baker. lie is a witness.
Judge Advocate Chipman. Do you consider
that a special honor)
• Mr. Baker. No ; but he has been subposnaed
tor the defence.
W- W. Crandall Was recalled and swore that
Duncan took a picture from a prisoner named
Arnistrong,who was lathe spread.eaglestocks,
the picture being that of a near friend ; that
the prisoner pleaded earnestly for its return,
when Duncan said he might consider himself
d—;—d fortunate if he got out of the stocks at
all ; Duncan also helped himself to the priso
Samuel M. Riker testified that prliOners
•were• robbed at Richmond before they were
conveyed to Andersonville; at the latter place
.the Government equipage was taken from the
'soldiers, and also money over a certain amount;
:Duncan was on duty in more than one capaci
ty; be was in charge of the bakery and cook.
- house, and was also a government detective
.under Captain Wirz.
E. G. Smith testified that he heard Captain
Wire order a sentinel to shoot a man who had
reached beyond the dead line for water ; the
sentinel hesitated, when Wirz .said if he did
not shoot the d—d Yankee he. (Wirz) would
shoot him ; the sentinel then fired, the bail
taking effect in the man's head and killing
Benjamin R. tyke, rebel railroad agent at
Andersonville testified that there was a good
deal of provisions on hand there at all times
excepting when the place was• first opened;
the freight trains were regular from one to
six, according to circumstances, running. every
day; vegetafiles in plenty were brought to the
depot; the hounds used afithe prison belonged
to Ben. Harris, who had employed them in.
catching_ negroes ; the witness knew Duncan,
Who had arranged with, him to sell sundry
barrels of syrup.
Ambrose tlenehaw testified as to hien being
shot for approaching the dead line ; after one
had been killed because be reached out for a
crumb of bread the witness asked Captain
Wirz if he might remove the body : " 8•es, 11
Said Wirz,"take him, and go to Steil:with
Thomas Walsh, who kept a memoranda.
book at AndersounDle, read therefromoit the
request of the Judge Advocate by watch it
appeared that no i
rations were issue on the
28th of March,lB6l., and not served until three
o'clock the neZ2 day, and that he had:utadethe
entry " A number of skis, weak, and iningry
—a sad thingforus all ;" no rations were issued
on the Ist of April, but the next day, at five
o'clock, a plot of meal and two orbbree ounces
of mulewere issued as a ration. The
witness said that, by paying
tic s.: _
the guard; a prisoner could gob out to gatiter
Wood ; he did not know of any man who
sent to Lae hospital who came out alive,- on
the 4th of July therisoners got rations, but
being fail of maggot's, the threw theta away •
Captain *its said , on one.bonasion, "no , God
Almighty damn me forever and forever if I do
not, shoot with my revolver the first man who
attempts to leave the ranks."
'The commission then adjourned.
Baltimore Cattle Disatket.
.13Arsrmone, Sept. 21.—The Cattle market
closed. dull at about previous rates, the ad-
vance at the opening of the week not being
sustained. The receipts 'were 8.50 head.. Pecos
ranged from 3getLEo /Oft Zs gross for coin
mon to fair, $7628 for good to prime, and $5.25
for choice. Hog receipts light, and the de•
mend active at tpAcialp 160 s e net, closing
grin. Good and fat Sheep are scarce, and
commanded 153;97g gem, *twig snoop are
dull at, WitloYik,
• " I
Military Operations to be nem d—
The Country limpidly PION; to De.
NEW ORLEANS, Sept. 20.—The, specie,. l. I
can correspondence of the Times, ,dates, ; . so.
gust 20th, says military operations will be ! is
tively resumed in October. The country A
rapidly going to destruction between. th ,
French, the Liberals, and 'the, guerillas. Cor-
had 'made 11 Ltua. of $lOO,OOO in silver.
Jaurez was stil. Kit,; ----______
' Reports are madly.ata y
by Maximilian's G NA a. BBoAEn, d
The Liberals are a BROKER; I
have captured several in. .
Maximilian prondses to ...S If o fTREETS. ,„ s ,, 0 .
stolluers between . Vera v • V ••• ...„.
leans. • , - ~ sel9- ' ":.
NEW Tonic, Sept. 2l.—News from San fl
mingo, reCtived Virvana, by tile'' arrival.
'of the steamer Columbia; reports the Country
The Protector Cabral liad imprisoned his
Predecessor and his advisera in Perrin' Pf
Preparations are being Made for the elec
tion of a permanent President. Geneial - Val.
yerde is the most promiment.mnatclate.
FINANCIAL AND COMMEREIALIi
We note a> continued improveneent in the
stock market, and an advance in every de
scription of Government bonds.- The 18815
rose %, EMl's - at" 105 the 6-206 at 167 1 A, an ad.
Vance of 1 / B ', and' the 1040 s at 94, an ndVanoe of
k. Seven-thirties were steady at 9 , 4,1,' Nothing
doing iu State loans. &erne sales of now City
Os were effected OWOO I IO I I Is an. &Mime of
%. The mUnieinals however, wore • lowbt
selling down to 90% ' . The market fcr Other
bonds was weak,. North PennsylVfiteia 85
brought 88, Camden , and Amboy es of 1 89 'sold
",- n chn Igtil Lehigh Navi—"-- eats,
11 - contrnueS•lis high favorovay..
tether salesofnoia onabfB,anadvanooai7r.(„;
and preferred at 38%, anndranee of 114. Rend.
lag, Pennsylvania and , Camden and Ambey
were steady at former rates; Northern Central
so'd at 45%; 28 was bid for Little Schuylkill;
sti l 4 for Minehill ; 243 5 4 for Muth PelihSqlVellitt
43 for Elmira preferred, and 25 for Philadel
phia and Erie. In canal shares there is very
little doing, but prices are looking up. Dela
ware Division sold at 30;t; andsebnylkill Nevi.
gation common at 95%; 33% was bid for pre
ferred do. ; 59% for Lehigh Nailgation ; 120 for.
Morris Canal preferred; 9 for Susquehanna
Canal, and 58 for Wyoming Valley Canal. 011
stocks continue dull,thoughpriees are steady.
Holders cannot now expect those sudden flue.
tuations in this class of securities- 'minced by
" strikes" or favorable locations-'of oil terri
tory. The time has passed when stocks can be
suddenly influenced by such causes, It i 9 only
by the slow process of experience of such corn.
panies that are prosecuting the business of oil
mining without much reference to the stock'
itself, but knowing that a constantly-increas
ing production of oil to any company will Au
timately secure it a good market for its stook,
What most of the companies need to , render
their stocks brisk is Oil. It is not the number
of acres, or the standing of its officersi, or the'
'rawly prominent advantages which are :set
forth in the prospectuses of oil compantes t hut
its producing wells that give value to the-cer
tificates of stock.
Gold ruled eteWly yesterday at 1.41.
The following is a comparative btatetnent
of earnings of the North Pennsylvania flail.
Earnings in August, 180.5
Do. do. 1864
The Secretary of the Treasury has issued. a.
confidential circular to the Government diva
idtariltes warning them against the counterfeit
one-hundred-dollar compound-Intel:eat nom-
Bury note lately discovered to be in circulations
describing the differences between it and the •
genuine. For their own protection the °iron•
lar is withheld from general publication at'
Present, in hope of detecting the offenders.
The Treasury Department, it is stated, will
not issue at present any more compound-inte.,_
rest notes of the denomination of one hundred
dollars, which have been counterfeited, and
will adopt measures to call in such as are in
The Atlantic Mail Steamship Company has
sold to the Pacific Mail steamship Company
all the steamships owned by it, tad the route
from New York to Panama, and has received
payment therefor in one million dollars of
old Pacific Mail stock, and one million dollars
Of the new shares. The Atlantic Mail Steam
ship. Company, therefore, owns one-fifth et the
stock of the Pacific Mail, including all its
properties, franchises, and interests in the
California and China trading or elsewhere.
Besides these, Atlantic Mail has a large
aniaint of cash in its treasury, and will retain,
in permanence, its charter and organizotion
to form steamship lines on routes that do not
compete with Pacific Mail. The two com
panies continuo under the old arrangement
until November 1, and under that At/antic
Mail receives three-tenths of the receipts on
the California route, paying alt expenses on
this side of the Isthmus. After November 1,
Atlantic Mail will receive one-fifth of the net
profits from New York to San Francisco,
There seems to be little doubt that the pro,
position to establish at the great financial cen
tres—New York, Philadelphia, and Boston—a
plan for the redemption of the notes of na
tional banks Will meet with no success, and
the committee appointed at the meeting of
bank officers, in New York, on Tuesday, will
probably be obliged to report adversely to the
expectations of those who have advocated the
project. The fact is, that the regular custom
ers of the banks, and, to a great degree, the
stockholders of these institutions, have lied
enough to pay out of their profits, in former
years, through uncurrent money, and they
need money for their goods which wilt pass at
par. If the proiSOZod system of rode/net/M.
were established, it would not be long before ,
quite a number of the interior national banks,
would be represented as inferior ~ to their
neighbors. Their bills would be depreciated,
advertised in the market as at a discount of
one-fourth, one-half, or three-quarters per•
centum, and all this discount would be shaved
by the uncurrent-money broker out of the
business men of New york. This has been the
case in inrmer times, and it has been a great
evil, which would be gladly escaped from in
Drexel & Co. quote :
New United States lionds, 1881 10744 105
U. S. Certificates of Indebtednen (new). 88)4 88)
U. S. Seven Three-Ten Notes (old),•" ... 99 99%
U. S. Certificates of Indebtedneos (old).. 90)i 100
Quartermaster's Vouchers 97 95
Orders for Certificates of Indebtedness.. 981 98,14
Gold 1433 1.41
Sterling P seining° 1573 1583
Five-Twenty Bonds (oleo 107.44 tO7
Five-Twenty Bonds (new) ton 105
Ten-Forty Bends 9894 94
Sales of Stooks, Sept. 21.
THE PUBLICS BOARD.
, 100 atik.l. 2115
400 St Nicholas cash:.l.oo
1400 Tionesta—. lots. 22N
300 do .... ...2dys. WM,
400 Wal Island .65
500 •Wal .. . 67%
?Alli der;o. ..lo.ls 030. '.70
200 Maple Shade. BD. '.54.1
100 Wai 151and...1330. .70
:045..RD OF' BROKERS.
a Igo: No. so s. L'4ird
500 Dunkard No
100 Maple Shade 860, 5 1
4 1043 Tarr Homestead. 2%
200 Minngga 2
100 Du o
SAT VIE REGULAR B
Reported by liewee, antler
SOO Kt Nicholas ell beS 1
9000 U 10-40 s lts cou. 94
1000 Li S 66 1881 ..coup .108
2000 LT & 7-30 T N June 903
450 .49 Jule
1100 City ds new..l6td 90h
600 Lehigh N 6s 1884. 95
1000 Cam & Am 6s 'B9. 90
3 Cam & Amboy R. 127%
21 Penns. R lots 61
100 Reading R..cash
300 d 0,... .. . :Lots 08 81
.509 2210.‘ Kontliln MO 68k
100 Catawhisa R..1)20 17
360 do 17 lots
200 do 17%
500 Catawlssa pr t t 29
3(X) do lots 29%
100 do s3O 29%
4 Green & Coates.. 34
150 Delaware D1v.... 30%
10 Lelalglk Zinc...... 30
200 Big Twit ~,,,lots
100 Corn flunter.,.. . 4 4
100 Sugar Valley 134
500 Mlagg —.MO 2
100 do ' 030 2
100 do cash 2
au_ do_,. .. . lota 2
100. do N
lOg do • • s3O 214
100Dalzell Oil 2M
600131 Nicholas 0 blO 1 1-16
100 d0t..... 11-16
100 Maple Shade 4g
25 Retina. It lot 6 604
100 Qata prof ..bs&in 2934
200 d0....10ts bls 293.6
100 do b2O W)
100 o sao 29y4.
11;40 tr d
5-202 ....new. no
noo u 2 7.56 s 9014 1
10000 U S 10-108 ...2dy.s 94
2 LOlO War 5t0ck,5974
200 Jundlon 011. 1
•, 1 100 Korth Con —.636 45*
100 • do b3O 45
moo My 66 MuPp' l • 6s . 90
3000 uo ss
100 Map Shade..nftai 5
00• - • •
/Kati o e Shade..:. 5
100 Iled 5
stonville R.... 20
200 do ' 2O
500 Dairen .
500 do .83Own 2.31
500 do 246
Mro do, .530 artOrM O
100 Cornay i 414.
200 Planter ....
100 HO Locust dob3o 1 mountain
4 40 A
12 2d & 30-st R 7
• 400 Curtin
200 Mcciintook,ady# / I
700 Sugar Valley. ioth . 44 1
1200 Sugar Valley... b 39, 1.3 k
500 131 g Tank lota ).g.
M a ß p e le
500 Walnu:ol....boo ,
200 Penna. 01
100 Catawissawar,l4 291(
200 do lots: 203 i
,100 do", O/0 ao
aoo 9 0
100 [lO bg&lni 90
100 o sti 30)6
. 100 Cat d awissa 17 4
• 100 do • 080 17
1400 ' lots 18 I
200 do .
100 City 88; newer . . .
II a3.0-40Bi.lisa (Is 94
100 Cmalyissa r atm 3O
100 Eittiert U 4......... 69
200 Ild ..... , ......
los nestonv . 10,0 int 2 0
. . ..b5 204
6(lll:caav:i;iitfoin ao 18
e e r a s c e ol.gaTe l ß .20
los sob IrCom. U5O 2b
100 CoM C0M......b6 118.
100 R uud ...... 22}4
3008 ager Valley 131
31N) dO b3O 11
100 Sugar Vreek..s3o rdc,
1300 U 5 5-20 Roads ..107.1i
1000 N Pintas es 88
100 Read 5391
100 C.Mawls Prf 30dys 80
100 do * MO 80
100 Map Oil sBO 2
11 Penns R 6035
100 511340 Oil bl 5 2
110000 Read do R.... —.FM 3O 5!3N
100,Cat d a o b3O
200,wissa Com 55.18.1
RARea° ........... .58 81
Tll9 Prew" marketSe °Oast evening Sari
The loan is quiet at,,,6 per cent., with
a daily diminishin volume or iraiifiaB2lo2l2 With 5. Commercial paper is dull at 61401 A, With
little dersand,aad scarcely any offering. •
The stock market exhibits a somewhat
proved tons,, which was barely sustained. Oa
vernmouts are dull, farree-thirtiea being ra
ther lower. New live-twenties are iii.hierilaged
demand at 106, in consequence of the contra
dictiosi of the rumor that fifty millions more
were about to be placed on tho market.
Railroad shares are steady laud more active.
1w Erie sold at migsTv. 2400 needing_ At
107X6107% 2,500 Mich 56110101% at drr,ww,
I,ew - Pitte - burg at 71 1,300 Northwestern
preferred at 611 i
Before the Ars seaaion New York Central
Wee IUOtIEL tia l Eric lit BNI Reeding 61t lorm,
TILE WAR PRESS.
Tab WAR RR be gent to enbacribeti
malt (per annum In adrance,) at in DO
Five copies ' 10 00
Ten comes to se
Larger Claim Mau Ten will be charged at the IMMO
rate. in.ou per copy.
The money must always ttesompany the order, and
to no i n stance can them terms be det*sted from, al
they of gen/ tittle more than the coat of payer.
Postmasters are requested to act 14 agents
for Tun Wass runes.
Sir To the getter•up of the Club of ten or twilit,:
an extra copy of the paper will be given.
Michigan Southern at 07 9 7„, Cleveland and Pitte
burg at 70%, Cutuberland'Coal at 44M.
The following ouotatione were made at the
Boar d, a s compared with yesterday:
"IL Wed. Adv. Dec.
Ti. S. 6s, Coupon. , Ell 10774 1077
V. g. 5.20 coupons II . ~,,, 7 07S11 loyui
U. S. 0.20 coupons, new./00.46 1111 X 1,.4
U. S. 10-40 coupons.. ..... 99 94
U. S. certificates 0824 06N
Tennessee' Os 80 82 2
Missouri Os 75 WU ix
New 'York Central ifillO 9111 .s
Erie.", ~ ........... •••••• 8716 ' 8818 a
17 u d son River 10014 109
B • ding 107 K, 101 n
chigsn Central 110 709 '
Lehlgan Southern."... 67,4* 87
ii,1210113 Ventral . 127 M 127 —
Pit taburg 71,44 70„t4 •If
A ftor the board tho Market was arooping
and irregular. New York dentral Wagon at
93M, Erie at 87%, }Judson at lOW A , Beading at,
107%, . Michigan Southern at 67%,itteburg at
7, 3 , 6 , , Cumberland Coal at 40i, Quicksilver at
48%. .T4ter, Erie sold at 87%.
The n Oar market continuum dull and the sales are
limited, owing' to the difference in the 'delis of
•bnys,,ss as ad' milers; about 9,000 bbl tOI4 l<t *
,9.12 for m ortliwestern extra family, 810Q10.110 for
Patna arid Cdllo do, - and $email@example.com bbl for fincy
'd o . The rotaliers and bakers art buying at from
$707.75 for iniriernne, $8.22i 8.76 , for extras $0
10.50 for eat to faMily, and firstname.lastname@example.org bbl for fancy
brands, as /malty. Rye Flour is sfillnk in I
man way at 6'064 bill. (tern Meal le dull at former
GRAlN.—Theeb.i;i'rather' lar.ore doing in Wheat,
but prices arc uniettledt:g,ool*.b.ushels. sold at from
2012200 for GOlllllO/1 0,/a, real new do. at
19,5 tow tio huehei, 10,,,L, 191/ te at 245a*
bus tel. Rye is steady at 98@igge. 29 bushel. Corn la
without change; 2,9oo . lntslictes y. ellow sold at me,
afloat; prime lots are rather' set 'ree• Oats are in
demand, and :prices have aicattn advanced; MOOS
bushels new 'Southern sold at 3.30 bushel. la
Barley there is nothing dolag# . .
BARR, --Quereitrort isin stea47 , a'9lnalili sacs.
11 ton for first No. 1.
COTTON.—There is little or nottliog dolnwin the
way of sales, and the market is du*, Small lots of
middlings are reported at .1440 4
GROCERIS. —There Is very lime,* 'Aug in either
Sugar or Colfda. The firmness or Bat lidera UMW
HAT.—Baled is selling hrtlils62o let g i on for new
FETROLEUM.—The roceint'S Contiinte..largksz
the demand good. About 3,' 01 hula soul at
lior.lltll4i..o7tAliicol4c..,for refined in bond_ .1 Id free at
WEDS are in fair demand, with gales 0 , 1 800 bum
arat err reelArrilirTl mope-..... at OAP
82m, and Flaxseed at from ta.
PROVISIONEL—AII kinds cont in e very scarce r
and there is tittle or nothing dOing in the way Or
salel, but prices are firm at full former rates. Bacon
Hams are selling in a small nay at.2B@3oc V. lb 'for
plairrand. fancy canvassed.
WI , -Prices are well Mattffaittett, a/ha the cdealmil la good. About 300 bblv sold at 33t to .0
! g allon.
The gditywhattare the receipts of our and Grata
atFl this port te-day:
1 lOD bo
10,400 b bt Ohlt
Corn - 0,700 bag
Oats • . . ,A 64800 bora
New York Markets, Septi
.101MAD6TC1rFS. — The flour market hi firm,with
fair demand . Sales 5,0!10 !Ala at $8.8801485F0r Stl
perrne.State, 17,754017.8fff0r extra do, $7,135(r.50 for
cn0tcvd0i.40.7607.33 for superfine Weatern VI
B.ID for common to medium extra Western; alt
$8.40a31:70 , 1br common to good shipping:brands of '
extra round hoop Ohio.
Canadian Flouris firm: Solna 300 bhli'.gt $/.736
7.00 for common, and $8010.75 forgood 'to choice
extra. Southern 7iolif ia firm; sales MO table at
0.35010 for common, and 1ti0,434.30 for fancy
and extra... Rye Flom' is Uorn M . Stel. is dun.
Oats are firmar for sound and }teary forlineoundi
sales at 60056 e for new and old Western, and 490000
for unsound do.
The Corn market tale better: Sales 38,0*busliela
at 86(a,90c for - unsound and 024930 for sound. mixed
The Wheatuarket is rnsiet and Hrm for Spring%
and a shade firmer for Western; sales 70,000 . 1.nis at
11(1.52©1.02 for' Chicago spring; $11..email@example.com for amber
Milwaukee; $2.03 for winter red Western, and $2,05
02.06 for new amber State.
Jtye Js quiet.- Barley is dull. Barley Malt la
Priovistoxs.--The Bork market Is dull;
bhls at .37042.50 for new ntess, closing at $32.31
for cash; $31031.60 for 60-4 do, $ 18®28.60 for prime,
and .120.50(29.75 for prime mess.
The Beel marketis steady. Sales 900 hbls at $6.51
012 rerislaingtteas and iillalt4o ft q' Oxtra mess.
Beef Hams are dull.
Cut Meats are pulet. Sales.= pkgs at 1.5616 c for
Shoulders, and 1:02234 ftsr Hams.
Flacon Is dull.
Tile Lard market is (Inner: sales MO bbls at 246#
289.1. Butter Is firer at asgss far Ohio, and 38(a48 for
State. Cheese is drill at
WISISItY is flout • Sales Mu Mlle Western at $2.290
.. 74,292 30'
TAT.Low is dull. Sttleset%7o,ooo'bbls at 17 1796.
COTT Ols: is a shad e.easier. Sales 1,000 bales at 450
45)i for middling.
isosion Neretate, September ZOO
rmum.—The receipts since yesterday have been
0425 bbis. The market Is rather dui/. Sales of West
ern superflne at 51.2507.50;• common extra Wafer
medium do 89(4)10; good and choice do 8106 15 1111
receipts since redo/day have bees
7,7^5 has Corn. The marketfor Corn is dull; Baleg
of ' Western mixed at %Vito ift.bus, Oats are dull;
Wes of Northern, Wetterrs, and. Canada at aa@alc
la bus. Rye is selling . in small lota at SI.O6ICOLOS *
has. Shorts are In moderate demand' at 325@XT; Fine
Feed atMOLZait Middlings WOO tlil.lecs.
On..—Liiiieed Welt antes ot 1;600 gallons 11$
PROVISION - S.—Pork is firm, with fair deLcnd. a as
sales of prime at $2W.31 , ' mess 10.130135; clear
wand:. cash. Beef Is steady and - In inoderate=i
sales of Eastern and 'Western.taess and ex
tra moo at 1110@l5 bbl, cash. Lard , very scarce%
Sales in bbill efl'lON)lZe. qQ Hi. each. Hams . are ceil
ing at '/.602.6C s3lb, cash.
Markets by Telegravb.
BALTINOBB, Sept. 21.—Flour firm ; good' de.
wand for trade brands. Wheat firm ; reds
$2.23. Corn active 86 @87e1: Oh
Oats advanced 1012 e. Grocerlasstehtly. Whisky
dull at $2.31.
Miaw.xtricr.z, Sept. 21.—Flour ftrm. Wheat
firm at 139@140. Oats steady. Fretglits firm at
U. on 'wheat to Buffalo...
Flour, bbis 4W
Wbett, bush 71.p00 82,000
NSW OICLBANEI, Sept . 20:UOttOni Et•
obange declining. On New York,
Sr. Lours, Sept. 21.—Cotton steady at 41 • re
°Opts 555 bales, TObaeco has advanced Deo to
01 lOO be. Flour is lower; 561111ig sE *7.50 for
single extra, and $81r#10.75 fon double extra.
Corn firm at 66*09c. Oats.lc lower ; sales at 01
i01 , 49e. Whisky dull at •01.21“2.24. Clear Bacon
Sides 210. Butter lower; sales at 35e-for choice
eXicA4l6, SaDt. 21. , .11011rAin21 , 1 Spring extra
$6.62@/3.12. ' Wheat firm, closing at KAMAN
for No. 1, and $1.23fr1.24 for NO; 2; Corn active
and advanced 102 c ; sales at 0114 for No. 1 and
61@6114 for No. 2. Oats firm at 33; Freights de
alined-to 11 on corn and 9 1 A on wheat to Buffs,-
10, Nigh wines inactive ;provisions moderate.
Flour, bids 5,000 4,700
Wheat, bush 69;000 • 16,000
Corn, bush 114,000- 200,00
Oats, bush 53,060
BOAILD Or 'MADE.
D. C. DICCAIIMON,
WASH. BUTCHER, )Committee of the Month,
JOHN P. WETHERILL,
POET OF PHILADELPHIA, SEPT. 2Z.
Buy ElsEs..B OD j sox BETs..O 00 IHIGII WATEIS4 Se
Steamer Tacony, ierCe, 24 WIN from NOW Yorks
with mdse to W Baird & Co.
Steamer Monitor, Jones. 2Lhours from New York,
with noise to W M Baird & Co.
Steamer Buffalo, Jones, 24hours from New York.
with noise to W P Clyde & Co.
Steamer Philadelphia, Fultz . , 36 hours from Wash
ington, with mdse. W P , Clyde & Co,
Steamer S F Phelps, Brown, 24 hours from Reis
York, with mdse to Wi at Baird & CO.
Steamer Fanitie.Fenton, 24 hours from New York,
with mdde to W Al Baird & Co.
Brig Roamer, McFarland, 4 days from New York,
in bandit tO raptain.
Brig Ito»eriluo iSieed), Hardenhoroligh, IA UM
frontaingston, Ja., with cedar and grandilo woota
to Madeira & Cabada, vessel to JaUreteile &
vergne; 10th inst in Crooked Island Passage, spoke'
brig Fawn, from St Domingo for New York,_
Seim .1 McCloskey, Crowell, 5 days from GiOlieelt.
ter,' with min to biO9.l3Herfoot.
Schr Caroline C Pomeroy, S days from CithibliWith
lumber to E A Solider & Co,
, Schr Isabel Bloke, Purvere, 6 days from 110Stbd,
with ice to captain..
Behr J L Maloy, Russell, 4 days from Lynn, itt
last to Day & RuaatilL
Hehr E J Meredith, a days from Droste 's.
' in ballast to Day & tatiddell.
Behr Lucy, Larkin, 15 days from St John, N
with pickets to Baskill & Garvin.
Behr Rlllt F Crowell, Stevens,s days from PrO-
Vineetown. with cadge to Geo B h.erfoot,
4; Behr W Smith, 6 day* trout soston, to
; igite tb e ert el o i w il land, Rayner, 4 days Whit Nsw
yolk, with Moe to I) Cooper &
Sehr Argus Eye, 'Townsend, 4 days from Pre.
-videnee, imbaliast to D Stetson & Co.
Behr Alice 13• chase, from Boston, with thiseedid
lion-lot & ltarein.
' Sehrronnonaing, Parties, from Boston, in ballast
Schr Afoses G Leonard, Leavitt, front Boston, it
ballast to Tyler & Co.
Behr Stanton, Hilton, from New York, In ballast
to G & Repplier.
Behr Alcorn, Yostcr, from .N.k-w Vot4r, in ballast
nrandyW tti It
ine, Corson, from NeW Writ, ill bits
last to Costner Stiekney & Wellington.
Sehr,Bazon B S trong s Tyler, from BrocßchaVellt ta
ballast to Qaintatd & aril%
Schr,d W n
hitehouse, Jones, from New London, is
last to captai.
Salm Harriet & Sarah, Tine, o'olll rrovidenoth is
ballast to captain,
Behr HDI Wright, Fishes. from (leofB 6 t6W ll /
ballast to captain.
Behr Clayton & Lowber, Jackson, 1 dayfrom
'Smyrna, Del, with grain to J L Bewley & Co. , _
SchrJas Reverin, laciilingswortla, 1 day front
Aittle Creek Landing, Del, with graiti to J Bew
• Seta. Rider, Clanton, 3 days from Bt
with grain to Jas L Bewley &Co.
Behr Garnet, Helium, I day from Lewes, Pal, with
;'mdse and passengers to captain.
PITT BACK.—Se it Fizzle Taylor, Cap Taylor,
• laden hence with coal WWI to Lynn , MM while
. sounding llprlllg anortheast gateau Oho l B inst. of
Abseemn, lost mabiaill, s sliding jibe Dinah
and sustained other 'damages, all re mea
this port for repairs. '
. . .
Bark Ironsides, from Penang via Holmes+ Hale s
In ballast, and Inv New Vora, trom Idgrgenti„
. Bt , r H L Gaw iler, Baltimore.
r Buggies,. M cDermott , New.Yok. •
St 'r Stars and StrlpesHowes, naV ana.
B ar bprietontiy (Sr), Obviation, yorbau„ponce. .
Da earasts, Kltielly trTtorli
Do g . Alverty (Drh; Jallir , (i/coMP ilk.
Brig YAW TUOITIRSOII (Br), chcamtlhera, 06w Ilair4
Behr Massaret DM (Mr), Spencer(' bondoildor.
'IN N S. • ' " .
SehrD /Faust. Lord, Boston.
Schr Carball4 Soule, portapo,
Bean]] Reraty, Meredith. Boston.
-, .1416 y, Rittman, ma, BANN,
Behr hi.a` eany, W yrox, M.l do
Behrlya Kelly. Kelley, Broardenosi
Seke Tennessee, 'Wooster, Beaten.
Behr Alice B Chase, Bost n.. ' • 4 ,
BshoSinoloa, Kilton, Rost on.
Sear A T Bowiand,_ltaxaer. - BostOtt.
Behr Edwin Recd , POLL 0 + VOStOU.
oor Aaawyer, gray, eaten.
Behr B II Strong, Trie.t.D.OetOn.
SOU' Moses 0 LeenV4l., Leavitt, Boston.
Behr "'IC , ' Teal,..BoSion, , • '
Sehr Aloora, Foster, Eqoat,
Behr D E Wolf, Inge, alaree. .
Behr Illeetwinst, Hand, aWitteitgt.
Schr oOrderyslMattb, °nelson, • •
Behr Brarkdywime, Corson, Fall %roc.
Behr Belle, Vititmore t DatiVerOpOrt:
Behr E Edwaids, Bailin, Danve,romt.
Bahr H May, PAykei, 'New Rven,
SOW LOUldt WIIOON, /3914914 ' . ,
[Correspondence of the PhOlidelphia Nichelllfo2)
Limn, el, Bent, 19-6 r. Ja.
During a heavy galeOf u?indfrom northelastorhicia
prevailed teat night, the sehooneiligdabodor, from
pt !Trip, NB, via Roe kl and, with l ekete, &a, bound
to r iladelphia, came *there jut; lo
tiliteitlte rCa 0
Hen open. Bhe is apparently uninjured and
easily be got off. The steamer. Cambria, from AN
Orleans for No Xork. DU, Into the harbor mg
morning, to repatr &Magee to ter maeltbultirt Ns.
eeived during the same frith
Barkg Own Hobart, or Antwerp; A Hbughtma s
for Port "pain, and Or and°,foridarbadoeso wear,
to sea this morning. Mir Marto rolo,fde Be John%
N N. and a number of sNmoners, bound ziOrth, Ice•
mole VW P.cePASTilicOrt wind 11 '.
- it AthOs i li AVNECI4*