Newspaper Page Text
THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH, MONDAY, JANUARY 7, .1889.
Dealers in Hides and Calf Skins Ee
solre on Lower Scale
OF PRICES ON AND AFTER MONDAY.
Calf Skins Touch the lowest Price Since
Before the War.
A DKOP IN HOGS AT EAST LIBERTI
Officz of the Pittsbukg Dispatch, )
Satckday, January 5, 1889.
The market for hides has shown a dorn
ward drift for a month or two past. Iu the
early part of D.ecember, light hides were
reduced lc per pound, and now heavy hides
hare been fixed to follow suit. A drop in
heavy hides of lc, and calf skins of c per
pound was agreed upon 1t the leading tanners
of Allegheny this week, the reduction to go into
effect Monday, January 7. Prices arc now
fully lc lower all around than at this time last
year when it was thought bottom had been
Said a leading dealer in hides: "The demand
was very poor all through last month, and
there is, thus far in the new year no nnticeahlo
improvement. Tanners have been stocking upat
present low prices, and are generally provided
with stock a month to six weeks ahead of
needs. This tends to depress markets. o
have had similar spells before, and feel con
fident that the depression will work its own
cure, when tanners once get stock worked up,
which cannot be longer than a month hence.
In the 15 years I have been in the business I
. havi nrvpr known hides as lowas tbey are now.
Old timers sav that hides have not been as low
since before tbe war as they are now. There
can hardly fail to be an improvement in prices
and oemand in the next few weeks. The sitna
tion is now at its worst. Things can't stay
long at the worst, and as we leel that our trade
is at its worst, are confident of an improvement
bet een now and February.
Raw calf-skins, according to the testimony of
dealers, have no been as low in the memory of
the oldest inhabitant as now.
ot more than a dozen years ago the price
was 15c per pound. Year by year prices have
been drooping until, as will be seen by quota
tions below. 5c is now the figure. The reason
for this decline is thus given by a dealer: "By
improved machinery tanners are now enabled
to tplit cow hides into three pieces, two of
which are finished up so as to make as good an
appearance as the average calfskin.
"The growth of this split-leather trade has
worked against the demand for calfskins, and
brought prices of the latter down to these pres
ent low figures."
Following are the prices of hides and calf
skins to go into effect on Monday, January', as
furnished by John H. Stratman tCo., 416
Green steer hides, trimmed, 75 lbs and up, Tc
Green steer hides, trimmed, 60 lbs to 75 lbs, 7c
Green stecrbides, trimmed, under60 lbs, 5c 4 lb.
Green row hide, trimmed, all weights, Sc ( lb.
Green hull hides, trimmed, all weights, 4c "f lb.
tireen steer hides, with one or more grubs, l"c
"$ lb less.
,rcen cow hides, with one or more grubs, lKc
? lb less.
Green bull hides, with one or more grubs, J-'c Tj
Green calf skins, 9 to 15 lbs. Sc ? 2.
Green calf skins, under 9 lbs, 40c apiece.
No. 1 hog skins, 25c apiece. I
o. 2 hog skins, 15c apiece.
At Chicago to-day hogs have advanced strong
10c and markets are reported firm at the ad
vance. At East Liberty receipts have been
large and prices are off about 20c from the mid
dle of the week. Rates here are fully 15c be
low Chicago rates to-day.
The average weight of hogs received at Chi
cago for December was 262 pounds For the
same month of 1SS7 the average was 235. an in
crease of 27 pounds, which dealers consider im
mense. In ordinary seasons heavy hogs bring from 25
,to SOc per pound more than light hogs. This
year they are about 10c lower. Heavy weights
are too plenty, light weights not up to demand.
TBE IVOHIt OF A WEEK.
A Review of Business Hatters Shows Every
thing la in the Swim No Ballooning in
ruixliurg A Determination a All Sides
to Break Ln.1 Yenr's Splendid Record
An Encouraging Frospect Abend.
A review of the week's operations in local
business circles discloses several interesting
features. The feeling in nil directions was J
hopeful, if not buoyant Trade, almost
without exception, showed a gain over the
corresponding period of last year. There
were no breakers ahead so far as could be
discovered. Everything was resting on a
substantial basis. There was very little
ballooning. Money was working easily,
accommodations being readily obtained on ac
cepted collateral, iron men had reason to ex
pect a turn of the tidein their favor. Coal and
coke were being placed on a better basis.
Stocks were in demand with a large aggregate
of transactions. There were several notable
advances. Oil was unsettled under bearish in
fluence, nd the result of the week's efforts
was to leave prices fractionally lower. Ihe
cost of the buildings for which permits were
granted will aggregate about S15.000. Real
estate, especially building sites, found many
applicants, and a large number of sales were
STOCKS GALMXG GROUND.
The Market Active nnd Prices Firm More
Buyer Than Seller.
Stockf exhibited a waywardness Saturday
that confused buyers and sellers alike. Phila
delphia Gas, as usual of late, received the
lion's share of attention, and moved up and
down with a celerity that would have done
credit to an acrobat. The variations, however,
were bo small as to cause no particular alarm
to either side of the market Chartiers Val
ley made a substantial gain over the preceding
day. All the gas shares were active and gen
erally Ann. Wcstingbouse Electric recovered
eome of its lost around. There was no special
demand for Traction stock. The general tone
of the market was Arm. The total sales aggre
gated S71 shares, of which 710 were Pbiiadel-'
phia Gas. There was a heavy demand for bank
stocks, but the sellers wero few.
Miniuc ouotatlons closed at Now York: Ama
dor, 150; Belcher. 525: Best and B. S6; Bodie,
190: Caledonia, J3: Crown Point, Jfi: Consoli
dated California and Virginia, 912; Deadwood,
160: Homestake, 11.50; Iron Silver, 290; Ontario.
3250; Opliir. 675; Plymouth. 58.
ice total sales ot stocks at New York yester
day were 70,321 6hares. including Delaware,
Lackawanna and Western, 2,1 (X): Sfissourl Pa
cific. 4.175: Northwestern, 2,950: New Jcrsev
Central, 3.610; Northern Pacific preferred, 1120;
Oregon Transcontinental, 2,2U0; Heading 12,000;
Richmond and West Point, 2,150: Sti Paul.
8.M0; UnionPacific, 3,140.
THE NIMBLE SHILLING.
Banking Operations Show on Increaae Over
Sme Time Lmt Yenr.
Business at the banks for the first weeTc of
the new year shows a material increase over
that for the same time in 1858, with a still better
prospect Easiness in nearly all lines is so
active and so indicative of expansion that an
unusual demand for money is expected in the
near future, sufficient, it is thought, to absorb
the largeamonntof funds that has accumulated
within tbe past few weeks.
Bankers have been too busy since tho begin
ning of the year, cutting coupons, collecting
dividends and straightening uoaccounts. to pay
close attention to strictly legitimate business,
but nevertheless thev all concur in the state
ment that the financial situation is peculiarly
While there was no special movement in
monetary circles yesterdav. business was far
removed from the ttip Van Vwnkle state.
Large amounts of cash were taken in over the
counters and considerablepaid out the former
being 'in a large majority." Rates were un
changed. There was a better demand for ex
change, but not enough to disturb tbe equi
librium with currency.
Analysis of the Clearing House business for
the week (four days) shows the following re
sults: . Exchange. Balances.
Wcdncsdjy t 2.864,1:1 20 476.243 88
Thursday. 2.40.7!Sltt 343,853 7;;
Fridav 1412.534 55. 4ns,M8 85
buturday 2.1H.6M4: 9137,683 09
, Totals forth week..?I.H2.C89 34 1,95318 73
txchanges, daliyaverage 2,440,417 87
For the same week last year the exchanges
w ere 11,369,212 19 and the balances $1,534,021 63.
At New York money on call was easy at 24
per cent It was offered at 3 at the close. Ster
ling exchange was active and Steady at 484K
for 60-day bills, and 4S8V for demand. Prime
mercantile paper ruled at 87. Government
and. btate bonds were dulL
lilBMWtllMtlWtllllllWlilllllriLIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII laKKKIKBKtmBKrYfrniWmTiiimitMlwtimfll mJISI JasaCTWBfBVIElraH S!o3aViMBEWiTBgf WsWwyigsfilBtggSi'TSTsiMTMl- MMm&&!& BijBm-wb.wsl
The weekly statement of the New York banks
is as follows:
Reserve. Increase f 1,051, 750
Loans. Increase 3,538,200
Specie, Increase SU,fl
Legal tenders. Increase .. 2,691,000
Deposits. Increase 8,601,800
.Circulation, decrease 11,800
The banks now hold 57,272,495 in excess of
the 25 per cent rule.
Boston Clearings today. $14,230,370; bal
ances, $1,702,155. Money, 5 per cent.
Baltimore Clearings to-day, $2,330,478;
PmLADEtrniA Clearings to-day, $13,470,520;
St.- Louis Bank clearings to-day, $3,488,650;
New York Clearings to-day, $128,496,313;
balances, $6,287,282. For the week, $702,790,118;
SHORT AND SWEET.
Twenty Minnies of Good Trading In Oil,
Closing Dull and Lower.
Tbe bulk of the business at the Oil Exchange
yesterday was transacted in the first 20 min
utes. There was considerable excitement at
the opening, attended with free buying. This
stiffened the market and prices moved up a
point, to SOU. Trading then relapsed into a
state of dullness, which lasted until the close,
which was i4 below the opening. The market
closed weak and uncertain as to the future,
owing to the impossibility of fathoming the de
signs of the Standard. That it is engaged ins
deal of some kind no one doubts.
Pivotal prices ranged: Opening, 86; highest,
S6K: lowesr. 56; closing, S6Jjf. Field news was
a little mere encouraging. Brokers almost
without exception concur in the opinion that
there will be little or no improvement so long
as prices remain on the existing basis. Ninety
cantor dollar oil would interest outsiders and
A. B. McUrew quotes puts, S5Ji to 85: calls,
Ine following table, corrected by De 'Witt nil
worth, broker in petroleum, etc. corner Fifth
avenue and Wood street, Pittsburg, shows the
order of fluctuations, etc:
Bid. I Ask.
10:15 a. M-...
10:30 A. 31....
11:00 A. M....
S6 Sslesill:15 r. M
bS I MS1 11:30 P. M..
Hi stSslll:45r. m..
8611 64 lzan
86, eiih Closed
highest, S6Hc: lowest, ssc;
Sevt York dosed at 86c
Oil City closed at 86c.
Bradiord closed a! M'sc
ew Yorx. mined. Jc
London, rennet. 6 13-lSd.
Antwerp, refined. MHt
WASHINGTON OIL NEWS.
An Experiment in Drilling A Big Purchase
'SrECIAL TEIXGBAX TO THE DISFATCH.1
Washington, Pa., January 6. An expert
ment of great interest to oil men is about to be
tried in the Taylorstown held. Contractor
Yorkc, who has the contract for sinking
Thompson No. 4, is making arrangements to
test a wire cable for drilling. lie is using a
five-eighths-inch wire rope as a sand line,and it
has given perfect satisfaction. The price of
the common hemp cable now in use recently
advanced 2 cents a pound, making it cost 15
cents, and the cost of a 2,400 foot cable, weigh
ing 3,200 or 3,300 pounds thus formed a largo
portion of the contractor's expense. The wire
cable which Mr. Yorke is preparing to use
will be one inch in diameter, and besides weigh
ing less per foot than the old hemp cable, will
cost only about one-fourth as much per pound.
Attempts have already bee cmade to supercede
the hemp cables with tbe wire ones, but for
some reason they have never come into use.
Pat Galligan. the well-known contractor, says
that he helped drill a well on Oil creek with a
wire cable 22 years since, und that it worked
very nicely, but did not harmonize with the
imperfect machinery of those days. About 14
years since, at St. Joseph, Butler county, an at
tempt was made to pump the Weiser well with
a wire cable in lieu of sucker rods, but it was a
failure, as the outside strands wonld soon wear
out and the pieces which dropped down inter
fered with the valves.
Joe Craig has made another big purchase in
the Taylorstown field, paying $15,Cu0for the
interest of Pat Biggins in the White farm. Mr.
Biggins owned a three-sixteenths interest in tbe
Shamrock and one-eighth in the Allegheny
Oil Company, which together control 98 acres
of tiio White farm, and they now have three
weus. ro. iismaKingiJoana.ao.z uuoarreis
a day. N'o. 3 is just being completed and shows
good for probably 150 barrels a day. Its coming
in this way makes quite a lot of the surrounding
territory which was apparently condemned by
the dry holes drilled by Caldwell & Co., on the
W. B. and S. J. Crothers farms, look quito
good again. The Elyria Oil Company's Weirich
well should be in shortly and give some Indica
tion as to how far south the pool extends.
Quite a serious mischance happened at the
Buffalo Oil Company's William Knox No. 6 a
day or two since. An attempt was made to
shoot' the well with 20 quarts, but it was not
known whether the glycerine exploded or not.
The next day the tools were run and coming in
contact with the glycerine exploded it, shatter
ing the tools and probably plugging the hole.
The following officers of the Well Drillers'
Union, of this place, were elected last night:
President, Daniel Bell; First Vice President.
William Grcen:Second Oice President, George
Swingle; Recording Secretary, James Callinan;
Financial Secretary, Frank Coulter; Delegate
to General Assembly, Frank B. Snyder.
Buffalo Oil Company's Knox No. 4 has been
drilled through the sand, and is small. It is
good for only 40 to CO barrels a day.
LEASED BI THE STANDARD.
The Great Grab.All Gelling Aggressive In
tlio Vicinity of Bcllaire. ,
16PECIAL TELECRAM TO TBI DISrATCH.l
Bellaihe, January 6. Representatives of
the Standard Oil Company have leased most
all the farm land west of this city at $1 an acre.
This company has hela leases fn this county
for over three years, but not until the indica
tions were favorable for oil at Glencoe did it
There is lots of oil at tbe latter place, but the
owners have keptthe wellnluggea and guarded
since the find, and no definite particulars can
Other Oil markets.
Oil City. January a-Opened,S6c: highest,
S6Kc; lowest, 85c; closed, 860.
BRADFORD. January 5. Opened, 86c; high
est, 6c: lowest, 85c: closed, bGc
Titcsyille, Januarv 5. Opened, 86c;
highest, 86ci lowest, Sc; closed, 86c
New York, January 5. Petroleum opened
steady at 86!4c, and after a slight decline in
the early trading rallied and closed strong at
66c. Total sales, 854,000 barrels.
Stocks Without Speclnl Feature but Close a
NEW YOEK, January 5. The stock market
was not so dull as it. has been on some previous
Saturdays to-day, but it was as devoid of feat
ure as possible, and tbe result of the day's
transactions is to leave almost everything but
Bhghtly changed. There was very little doing
on the part of tbe commission people and out
siders, and except for Jersey Central and New
England the movements in the list were en
tirely unworthy of notice. Tho Grangers, on
account of the settlement of tho strike on 'the
Burlington, were rather better supported, but
tbey moved within the narrowest limit.
Tbe supporters of Jersey Central seemed to
have exhausted themselves in the effort to get
It to par and It slowly fell back to 9butre'
covered a small fraction before the close. The
temper of the room was bullish, but the only
stock making any movement of importance in
the upward direction was New England, and
although tbe sales made were said to be for
Boston account, there was a good demind for
the stock, and it scored a gain of nearly a point,
but lost a portion later. The advances are in a
small majority this evening, but are confined
Railroad bonds were quiet but firm to strong
throughout, and final figures show marked
gains in some instances. The sales were
PE0PEETI ON THE JUMP.
Real Eslnto Transfers Make a Good Show
Ine The Sale Increasing.
Three of the principal real estate dealers on
Fourth avenue when buttonholed for news yes
terday got off by saying: "We have something
big on the string, but it is not in shape to make
public." It is understood that one of the "big
things" refers to the sale of a business house
on Penn avenue and another to a dicker of the
same sort in Allegheny. There are plenty of
applicants mostly for residence properties
but tbey hesitate at the prices. As there is no
prospect of a tumble they would probably
make money by investing at once. The trans
lers consummated are noted below:
Allesi Bailey sold a business property on
Fifth avenue, two squares from Court House,
for $7,000. The name of the purchaser is with
held. Reed RCoyle 4 Co. sold 24 lots in the B. M.
Kennedy rolan. Eomewood station. Pennsvlva.
Jnia Railroad; price 910,000. The boom at that
place is caused by the electric road. They also
closed a mortgage on MeKeesport property for
$1,500, three years, at 6 per cent, and one on
Cnraopolis property for $1,200, three years, at
Ewing fc Bycrs placed a mortgage of $1,700 on
property in the Second ward. Allegheny, for
three years, at 8; also placed a mortgage of
$1,300 on West Bellcvue property at 6 per cent.
W. 3. C. Floyd sole! to James Mullen one
lot for $300: to Thomas Murro, one lot for $450;
to John Small, one lot for $500; to John Fagin,
two lots for $150; Lewis Edwards, two lots for
$400; to James Gallagher, one lot for $300; to.
Hen Eicheuberg, one lot for $425; to Alex.
GiBson, one lot for $450; also, five others at
similar prices. All these sales were effected
the past w eek, several ot them yesterday.
Samuel J. Flemintr, 147 Fourth avenue, sold
to Oswald Werner, 36x120 feet, Forbes street,
Bellefleld, foi J. O. Petty, for $2,525, being a
fraction over $70 per foot front.
John F. Baxter sold to Jacob Schumacher,
lot No. 48, Bank of Commerce addition ex
tended. Brushton station, frontage o 60 feet
on Baxter street bv 250, for SS00.
Black & Baird, ft Fourth avenue, sold to John
H. Armstrong a lot on Perrv street. Eleventh
ward, city, 20x112 feet, for $800; also to William
J.'Willlams a lot on Hamilton street. Twenty
seventh ward. 20 by about 50 feet, for 3125.
Steps Taken to Protect the Old Tombs and
Cairo Letter to New York Mall.
The Egyptian Government has at last
taken steps to preserve the monuments from
the further detacement of the tonrist and
the destruction of time. A law went into
effect two weeks ago obliging all who wish
to visit the temples, tombs and other antiq
uities on the Nile to carry a ticket which
costs $5. It is estimated that this admission
fee will yield an annual revenue of 510,000.
Every lover of art and history will be glad,
to hear that the sum is' wisely used to pro
tect an architecture which has been left
utterly unprotected for centuries. The
learned and the unlearned alike have made
tree with ancient inscriptions and sculpture.
Lepsius enriched German museums by
chiseling out royal cartouches from the
tombs of the Kings at Thebes, and the
Egyptian peasant chips off without restric
tion any portion of sculptured figures that
may realize a small reward from the seeker
No land has been so generous with her
monuments as Epypt, from the obelisk,
which the late Mr "W. H. Vanderbilt re
moved from Alexandria to the Central Park,
New York, down to the valuable cruciform
inscriptions discovered last winter at Tel-el-Amarna;
but Egypt cannot afford to allow
the work ot hacking and destruction to con
tinue upon her great monuments which
will never be removed. The only illustra
tion of an attempt to preserve from decay
which I have seen was at Phils. A large
slab of the pediment of Pharaoh's Bed,
which was cracked and about to fall, threat
ening the disfigurement of the entire beau
tiful structure, has been frapped by a band
of iron and held in place. The inscription
indicates the parties who did it: "2d Com p.
B. E., 1887."
PRESIDENT GREEN TALKS
On the Suit Brought Against the Western
Union by tho Attorney General.
Philadelphia, January 6. The Phil
adelphia managers of the Western Union
Telegraph Company were served with writs
of quo warranto yesterday commanding
them to appear at Harrisburg on the 29th
instant to explain why their property in
Pennsylvania should not be forfeited to the
State because of the alleged violation oi the
Constitution and tbe laws in the purchase
by their coamany of the Baltimore and
Ohio Telegraph Company, a competing line.
Dr. Norvin Green, the President of the
"Western Union, in speaking. about the suit,
There is no good ground for the suit, and we
are not at all disturbed by it. Just who the
parties that havo instituted the suit are I do
not know, as I have not seen the papers. At
tbe time of the purchase of the Baltimore and
Ohio property by us we Ruarded against the
very points that are raised by this suit. Under
the United States law of 1SS6 all telegraph com
panies wero given the right to operate tbelr
lines in an states, ana even n mere is a renn
sylvania State law, as is alleged, it would have
no effect in the face of the United States law.
The United States Supreme Court has decided
over and over again that telegraph business
is Interstate commerce, and cannot be inter
fered with by State action or statute.
There is no consolidation of tho Western
Union and tbe Baltimore and Ohio Telegraph
Companies. The latter is still maintained as a
separate and competing company. Then again
the Western Union, when it made the pur
chase, did not buy that portion that was oper
ated under the Pennsylvania charter. The
Baltimore and Ohio parent company was char
tered under, the Maryland laws. In each one
of the other States, where the company built
lines separate State charters were secured, and
each of these separate companies was leased by
the original company. The Pennsylvania Com
pany was not included in the purchase, we ex
pressly refusing to purchase, as we were aware
of tbe stringent State charter and did not care
to enter into any controversy over it.
Nebraska Citizens TJusiou Winchester Rifles
to Protect the County Records.
Elwood, Neb., January 6. The Sheriff
and a posse of 75 men made a descent ou
.Homerville yesterday, and in the absence of
the county officials at McCook, disarmed
the citizens who were guarding the court
house with "Winchester rifles, and brought
back a portion of the county records to El
wood. On November 30 a long and bitter fight
for the location of the county seat ot Gos
per county culminated in" an election
in which the necessary two-thirds vote
for its removal from Homerville to El
wood was secured. Homerville, however,
refused to give up the records. The latest
development of course divides the records
between the two towns and broadens the
chasm between their respective citizens,
with excellent prospects of further hostility
in the near future.
Fighting Between American and Mexican
Cattle Bleu in Arizona.
Tucson, Abiz., January 6. Advices
from Solomonville. Ariz., say James Lassi
ter, foreman of the Chiracahua Cattle Com
pany's jcamp on the Bonita river, a tribu
tary of the Gila, has -arrived and brings
news of the trouble between the company's
men and some Mexican sheepmen from
Apache country, which resulted in the kill
ing of at least three Mexicans on Thursday.
He states that the Mexicans have been
grazing a flock of sheep near the company's
range,' which brought on trouble, and the
Mexicans on Thursday ambushed some of
the company's men. It seems, however,
none of the latter were killed, while it is
probable all the sheepmen met their deaths.
The under-sheriff and the Coroner have
gone to the scene of the trouble.
TWO STEAMERS COLLIDE.
One Goes to the Bottom and the Chief En
gineer is Drowned.
Baltimore, January 6. The British
steamship Montana, Captain "Williams,
which sailed this morning for Lon
don with an assorted cargo and
214 head of cattle, was this
afternoon in collision off North Point with
the North German Lloyd's steamer Main,
Captain Jaegar, which was coming in from
Bremen. The Montana was struck full in
side and sunk in a few minutes. Chief En
gineer Kobcrt M. Young was killed, but the
rest of the crew was transferred to the Main.'
The latter vessel was not injured. The
Montana is one year old, was 320 feet long,
and was valued at $300,000. The cargo was
worth nearlv as much more. The latter
was mostly .shipped throuch from the West,!
a cousiuerauie puruuu ueiug consigned, uy
Armour & Co., of Chicago. The greater
portion ol the cattle were drowned.
Mrs. Jacob Greenup, of Bonne Terre,
Mo., thought she heard her eldest son, a man
ot 27, singing a favorite song in his bedroom.
She knew lie must be at work at"a saw mill,
and, feeling nervous, started out to see him.
As she stepped through the front door men
were carrying the lifeless remains of the son
Into the yard. He bad been killed by the
bursting or a saw.
A Wet Saturday Dampens Produce
Trade Poultry Scarce.
BUTTER AND EGGS CONTINUE SLOW
Improved Tone to Cereal Markets, and Ex
GEEEN COFFEE STILL .ASCENDING
Office of Pittsburg Dispatch, ?
Sattjbd ay, January 5, 18S8. J
Country Produce, Jobbing Prices. -
Saturday is proverbially quiet in produce
lines, and when the skies are weeping as to-day,
the quietness is intensified. The prayers of
commission merchants are in the direction of
blizzards and old-fashioned winter weather.
Weather so far has not been cold enough for
hens to lose their grip, and eggs are dull and
dropping at insido quotations. Dairy products
are little better, though an improved tone to
cheese is reported.
Vegetable and fruit markets continue in
favor of buyers.
The customer with cash has little difficulty
obtaining concession on quotations.
There is still a market scarcity of poultry and
prices in this line rule firm.
Beans Navy from store, prime hand picked.
$2 002 10 per bushel; medium. S2 00: Ohio And
Pennsylvania do, .prime and medium, ?2 UW
2 10; Imported do. SI 902 00: Lima, 5c per ft;
marrowfat, $2 752 80 per bushel.
Butter Creamery, Klgin, 3335c: Ohio do,
2730c: fresh dairy packed, 2325c; country
rolls, 1820c; Chartiers Creamery Co. butter.3oc
Beeswax 2325c per ft for choice; low
p Cider Sand refined, S8 507 50. common,
S3 50Q4 00: crab cider, S8 0C3 50 barrel;
rMpr Tinefar irVS)19p 3 (rallnn.
Cheese Ohio cheese, September make, 11
12c; New York, September make, 1212Kc;
Limburgcr, lljf12e: domestic Sweitzer
cheese, 1313c. .
Dried peas $1 451 50 f? bushel; split do,
Eggs 2123c 9 dozen for strictly fresh.
Fruits Apples, $1 25 to SI 75 ft barrel; evap
orated raspberries, 25c tt; cranberries, $800
f? barrel: $275f? bushel.
Feathers Extra live ceese, 50060c; No. 1
do. 4045c; mized'lots. 3035c $1 ft.
Hominy S3303 40 $ barrel.
Honey New Crop, 18c; buckwheat, lS15c
Potatoes Potatoes, 3o10c -H bushel; S2 50
2 75 for Southern sweets; $3 253 50 for Jer
Poultry Live chickens, 5570o $ pair;
dressed chickens. 1213c fl pound; turkeys. 13
15c live, 1618o dressed $? pound: ducks,
live. 8085c pair; dressed, 16c $ pound;
geese, SI 0U1 10 f) pair.
Seeds Clover, choicta, 62 fts to bushel, S6 per
bushel; clover, large English, 62 fts, 6 25;
clover, Alsike.SS 58; clover, white, SO 00; timo
thy, choice, 45 fts, $1 90: blue grass, extra clean,
14 fts, SI 00; blue grass, fancy, 14 fts, SI 20;
orchard grass, 14 fts, $2 00; red top, 14 fts, SI 00;
millet, 50 fts, SI 25; German millet, 50 fts, 82 00;
Hungarian grass, 48 fts, 82 00; lawn grass, mix
ture of fino grasses, 25c per ft.
Siieli.bakks SI 601 75.
Tallow Country, 45c; city rendered,
Tropical Fruits Lemmons. S3 004 00 p
box; Florida orances. S3 003 50 box; Jamaica
oranges, fancy, S4 505 OU barrel; Malaga
grapes. So 607 00 it keg: bananas, 82 00
firsts, SI 250)1 60; good seconds W bunch; cocoa
nuts, S4 00 hundred; pineapples, S10 0018 00
hundred; new figs, 1214c ! pound; dates,
5K6$c 13 pound.
Vegetables Celery, 1030c W bunch; cab
bages, S3 O05 00 ft 100: onions, 50c V bushel:.
Spanish onions, SI 00Q1 25 $ crate; turnips, 30
40c 1 bushel.
Green coffee has advanced another K in
New York, making a c rise in two days.
Higher priced package coffee is almost among
the certainties at an early day.
Gkeen Coffee Fancv Rio, 20Ji21Kcr
choice Rio, 19g20c; prime Rio, 19c; fair Rio,
lStSJic: old Government Java, 26Kc; Jlara
caibo, 21K22Kc: Mocha. 3031c; Santos, 18f
22c: Caracas cotfee. 1921c; peaberry, Rio. 20
Bi!iJ4c; Jaguayra, zutariic
Roasted (in papersj-i&tandard brands, 22c:
high grades, 23K2fic; old Government Java,
bulk. S0J431Kc;Xlaracaibo. 25K26Kc: Santos.
21022c; peaberry, 25Kc; choice Rio, ZiKc; prime
Rio. 21c; good Rio, 20Kc: ordinary, 19c.
Spices (whole) Cl.ives, 212oc; allspice, tfc;
cassia, 89c; pepper, 19c: nutmeg, 7080c.
Petboleusi (jobbers' uricesl 110test. TV.a
Ohio, 120 SJic; headlight, 160, 9c; water white
iuc giooe, 12c; eizune, ioc; caraaoine, lijic;
BTBUPS Corn syrups, 2325c: choice sugar
syrup, S538c; prima sugar syrup, 3033c:
strictly prime, 3335c.
N. O. MoLASSES-Fancy. old. 48c; choice, 45c;
mixed. 4042c; new crop, 4350c.
Soda Bi-carb in Kegs, 3i4c: bi-carb in ,
5c: bi-carb, assorted packages, oJ6c; salsoda
in kegs, lc; do granulated, 2c.
Candles Star, full weight, 9c; stearine,
per set, 8Kc; parafiine, HK12c
RlOE-Head, Carolina, 77Kc: choice, 6
7c; prime. &Kfc; Louisiana, 6SGte.
Btabch Pearf, 2Jc; cornstarch, 67c: gloss
Foreign Fruits Layer raisins, S3 65; Lon
don layers, $3 10; California London layers
$2 SO; Muscatels, $2 25; California Muscatels,
S2 35; Valencia, new, 6?i7c; Ondara Velencia.
V47HC sultana, TJic; currents, new, 4J
oc; lurfcey prunes, new, 44Jic; French
prunes, S13c; Salonica pruues. In 2-ft pack
ages, BKc: cocoanuts, per 100, fX 00: almonds,
Lan., per fi, 20c; do Ivica, 19c; do shelled, 40c;
walnuts, nap., 12U15c: Sicily filberts. 12c;
Smyrna figs, 1216c; Brazil nuts, 10c; pecans,
llgloc: citron, per ft, 2122c; lemon peel per ft,
18lc: Orango peel, 12Kc '
Dried Fruits Appfes, sliced, per ft, 8c; ap
ples, evaporated, 67c; apricots, California,
evaporated, 1518c;peaclies,evaporated, pared.
2223c; peaches, California, evaporated, un
pared. 12K13Kc: cherries, pitted, 2122c;
cherries, unpitted, 66c; raspberries, evap
orated, 2424Kc; blackberries, 7K8c; huckle
Sugars Cubes, 8c; powdered, 8c; granu
lated, 7Jc; confectioners' A, 7Jc; standard A,
7c; EOltwhites, 6K7Kc; yellow, choice. 6V
6c; yellow, good, (?6J4c; yellow, fair, 6Mc;
yellow, dark, 6c.
PlCKLES-Mediums, bbls (1,200), U 75; me
diums, half bbls (600), S3 00.
Salt No. 1 bbl, 95c; No. 1 ex, bbl, SI 05;
dairy, H bbl, SI 20; coarse crystal, fi bbl, SI 20;
Higgirfs Eureka, 4 bu sack, J2 i0: Hlceiu'a
Eureka, 16-14 ft pockets, IS 00.
Canned Goons-Standard Peaches. $1 500
1 60; 2ds. 81 3C1 35; extra peaches. $1 8501 90;
pie peaches, 00c; finest corn, SI 301 60: Hfd.
Co. corn, 7590c; red cherries, 90c?l 00; lima
beans, 81 10: soaked do, 85c; string do do, 75S5c:
marrowfat peas, 1 101 15; soaked peas, 70
75c; pineapples, fl 401 50; Bahama do, ?2 75;
damson plums, 95c; green gages, SI 25: egg
plums, $2 00; California pears. $2 50; do green
gages. $2 00; do egg plums, $2 00; extra white
cherries, $2 90: red cherries, 2fts, 90c: raspber
ries, SI 151 40: strawberries. $1 10; gooseber
ries. Si 20l SO; tomatoes, 9295c; salmon, 1
ft, SI 752 10; blackberries, SOc; succotash. 2-ft
cans, soaked, 90c; do green, 21ls, $1 25(31 60;
corn beef. 2-ft cans, SI 75; 11-ft cans, S13 50:
baked beans, $1 401 45; lobster, 1 ft 51 75Q
1 80: mackerel. 1-fi cans, broiled, Jl 50; sardines,
domestic,, $4 254 50,' sardines, domestic
Ks. SS 258 50; sardines, imported, is, fll 50
12 50; sardines, imported, Js, SIS 00; sardines,
mustard. $4 25.
Fish Extra No. 1 mess mackerel. JSO SI bbl;
No. 1 do, J2022: extra No. 2 do, $24 00; large
No. 3 do, Sit). Whole codfish-George's medium,
c; uo large, c; Doneiess nake, Mic; do cod
nsh, 7K8c; smoked halibut, 1012cfblue flsb.
8c; split herring, 56 006 60; white flsb. half bbl.
100 fts, 57 50: lake herring, new, 100 fts, S3 25;
Portland round herring, 200 fts. $4 50; do half
bbls, 100 fts S6 65: trout, ICO Its. ?o 50.
Buckwheat FtonK-3W3Kc per pound.
Oatjieal-SS 306 60 jff bbl.
Miners' Oil No 1 winter strained, 6962c
H gallon. Lard oil, 75c
Groin, Flour and Feed.
Receipts as bulletined at the Grain Ex
change we're 21 cars. By Pittsburg, Ft. Wayne
and Chicago, 3 cars of corn, 9 of hay. 2 of oats.
2 of middlings, lot flour, 1 of feed. By Pitts
"burg, Cincinnati and St Louis, 3 cars of hay, 1
ofmillfeed. Sales on call: One car new high
mixed s. corn, 35c 5 days; 2 cars y. e. corn,
39Kc, 5 aays; 1 car prairie and timothy hay,
510 To, track. Total receipts for the week were
212 cars, against 163 for last week, and 253 for
the week before. The past three days show a
steady decline in receipts. While it cannot be
said that any active movement In cereals has
set in, tho tono of markets Is healthier than a
week ago and the faith of operators is strone
that lively trade is not far away.
WHEAT-Jobbing prices No. 2 red, II 07
1 OS; No. 3'red, 95cJl.
Coen-No. 2 yellow, ear, 42c; high mixed,
ear,,3940c; No. 1 yellow, shelled, SOe: high
mixed, shelled, 3837c; mixed, .shelled, 3536c
Oats No. 2 white, 3333Kc; extra No. 3,
31H32c; No. 3 white, 3031c; No. 2 mixed,
Rye No. 1 PennsTlvania and Ohio
No. 1 Western. 6053c: new rve. 55M57e.
BARLET No. 1 Canada, 98cSl 00;' No. 2
Canada, 9598c; No. S Canada, 902c; No. 2
Western, S385cj No. 3 Western, 7075c; Lake
FLOUB-Jobbing prices, winter patents, $8 25
66 60; spring patents, Sd 508 75; fancy straight,
w'?J" 5Pd spring; t5 755 00; clear winter.
55 505 75; srrlght XXXX bakers', 15 25Q5 50.
Rye flour, S3 754 00.
CORNMEAL In paper, 6070c
MlLLFEED MiddlWi. Ann wMta X tMfi
2100 ton; brown middlings, 17 6018 0V;
winter wheat bran, S15 5016 00; chop feed,
S21 00S22 00.
HAY Bailed timothy, choice. SIB 00Q16 50;
No. 1 do, S15 5016 00; No. 2 do, S13 6014 60;
loose from wagon, S23 0026 00: No. 1 upland
prairie. S10 50010 75; No. 2, $9 5010 00; packing
do. SJ 00.
Straw Oats. S3 009 00; wheat and rye
straw, S3 008 50.
Large hams, 18 fts and upward. He; medldm
hams, 14 to 18 fts. llc; small hams, 14 fts and
under, llc; picnic or California hams, 10c;
boneless (in skins), 12c: sugar-cured shoulders,-
8c: bacon, OJJc: dry salt, 9Jc; breakfast
bacon, 10c; rouletts, (boneless s. c shoulders),
llc; regular smoked sides, 10c; bellies,
smoked sides, lOc; regular dry salt sides, 94c;
bellies, dry salt sides, 9c; dried beef, sets 3
pieces, lie; dried beef, fiats, 9c; dried beef,
rounds. 12c: dried beef, knuckles, 12c; pork,
mess, 816 50; pork, family, S17 00; pig pork, half
barrels, S9 00; long sausage. 5ic Lard
Tierces. 325 fts. 80 V ft; half barrels, 120 fts.
8c fl ft; tubs, wooden. 60 fts. 8Je ft; buck
ets, wooden, 20 fts, 8Jc Vt ft; 3-ft tin pails. 60 fts,
9c iflfi:5-fttin pails. 60 fts, 8c? tt;10-fttin
pails, 60 fts. 83f c $t ft; 20-ft tin pails, 80 fts, 8Kc;
60-fi tin pails, 100 fts, ec fl ft.
Armour fc Co. furnish the following prices on
dressed meats: Beef carcasses, 450 to 550 fts, 5
5Kc; 600 to 650 fts, 66Jic; 700 to 750 fts, 77fcJ
Sheep, 7c 3 ft. Lambs, 8c ft.
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
A Break in Wheat Caused by Speculative
Offerings Corn Neglected Oats Active
Pork Steadier Lard Firm.
Chicago There was a very fair aggregate
trade in wheat to-day and the feeling was un
settled. The news wasof a variable character
and generally made to appear favorable to the
bull side, and although prices ruled higher at
the start, the speculative offerings were too
heavy to sustain the market and aweak feeling
set in. A prominent local operator was
credited with having fed the market with
wheat most of the session, and as other oper
ators w,ere all loaded with long wheat the de
cline brought most of this out, thus aiding in
establishing the decline. The opening was
some c higher than yesterday, advanced K
and then declined lc, advanced c and closed
Jc lower than yesterday. There was a rumor
that drought in India was doing damage to the
crop there, and that shipments from Russian
ports were cut off by ice. Some export demand
.was again reported at Baltimore.
Corn was In much the same condition as on
yesterday, there being but little disposition
anions: local operators to trade to any extent,
and the pit at times was quite deserted. Tho
feeling was notably steady and fluctuations
limited to c range, the market closing about
the same as yesterday.
In oats a good business was transacted early
In the session. Offerings by several large trad
ers were free and prices for -May declined c.
After the urgent sellers had withdrawn there
was a little offered, a few buyers came in, and
prices reacted to opening figures.
Ouly a fair trade was reported In mess pork,
and the feeling was steadier. Little was doing
outside of May contracts. Opening sales were
made at 5c advance, and afurtherimprovement
of 5c was gained. Later the offerings wero in
creased somewhat and prices declined 1215c
Toward the close the market was stronger and
prices rallied 2022c, closirg comparatively
Trading was only moderately active in lard,
and tho feeling was stoadier. Prices ruled 7
10 higher, and tbe market closed steady.
Only a limited trade was reported in short
ribs and the market was comparatively steady.
Prices ruled? bout 7K10c higher and closed
The leading futures ranced as follows:
Wheat No. 2, January, 99cSl 0098K
9Sc: February. Jl 001 XMl 00K1 Ogl;
lay, i uofls'i uojis i ivwais vn my, ?i4TOtsf
corn jno. 2 January
4c; May, 363i36
Oats No. 2 Januarv. 1WM111&
February. 25Kig25i25'2c; ilay, 27
BlESS Pork, per bbl. Jannarv, (12 8512 95
12 9512 95; February. $12 9513 05Q12 95
13 05; May, S13 2513 37&13 12K1S 35.
Lard per 100 fts. January, 87 407 45
7 37KQ7 45; March. $7 47K7 507 42J7 50;
May, S7 57K7 627 52j7 02.
SUORT Ribs, per 100 fts. January. S6 75(3
6 806 766 80; March, $6 87K6 950 82K
6 &.; aiay, lo vnyjai uosjo wj$' is-
Cash quotations were as rollows: Flour,
steadv and unchanged. No. 2 spring wheat,
98K9Sc: No. 3 spring wheat. 8788c; No.
2 red, 98U(393Kc. No. 2 corn. 33J4c No. 2 oats,
24c No. 2 rye, 47c No. 2 barley, 74c f.
o.b. No. 1 flaxseed, Jl 62. Prime timothy seed,
SI 501- 57. Messpork, per barrel, 312 9012 95.
Lard, per 100 lbs. 87 45. Short ribs sides (loose).
SS 80. Cry salted shoulders (boxed). 6 25
6 S7K. Short clear sides (boxed), S7 007 12.
Sugars Cut loaf, unchanged. Receipts
Flour. 0.000barrels:wheat. 21.000 bushels: corn.
161,000 bushels: oats. 95.000 bushels: rye, 2,000
bushels; barley, 4a,ouu Dusneis. enipments
Flour, 14,000 barrels: wheat, 14,000 bushels: com.
217,000 bushels: oats. 131.000 bushels; rye. 2,000
bushels; barley, 23,000 bushels.
On the Produce Exchange to-day the butter
market was dull; extra creamery, 2728c; extra
firsts, 2324c; extra dairy, 22624c; extra firsts,
2021c Eggs weak and lower at 1618c
New York Flour Receipts. 10,458 pack
ages; exports, 6,009 barrels. 3,425 sacks: gen
erally steady and a shade nrmcr.moderata busi
ness; sales. 11,800 barrels. Cornmeai dull and
weak. Wheat-Receipts. 2,200 bushels; ex
ports, none; sales, 488,000 bushels futures;
6,000 bushels spot: spot market KKc hisber,
with tbe options quiet: No. 2 red, SI OIK
i oi in elevator, i viM. ikk, auoat,
SI 021 04 f. o. b.; No. 3 red. 96c; un
graded red, Jl 02; No. 1 white, SI 0 No. 1
red, 'SI 09; No. 2 Chicago, SI 08; options dnll;
early JiKc lower, advanced c closed KSiJc
over yesterday; firm; No. 2 red. January,
closing at SI 00; February, SI 011 02K,
closing at SI 02: March, closing at SI 03;
Mav, S10S&106 closing at Jl 06
June, $1 WM 0 closing at Si (KM:
July, SI 01S1 01&, closing at SI 0
Rye dull, western 6660c Barlev steady, dull:
No. 1, Canada. SSS9; No. 2 do, 8586c Barley
malt quiet; Canada, 9ucSl 05 for old; SI 00
1 15 for new. Corn-Receipts, 338,185 bushels;
exports. 146,894 bushels; sales, 963,000 bushels;
futures; 190,000 bushels spot; spot market
falrlv active chiefly for export, lc lower;
No. 2, UVic in elevator, 4oK47o afloat: un
graded mixed. SS45Kc; No. 3, 3SK39& No. 2
white, 41K15c; steamer mixed. 41Jil2c;
options more active, weak, YSYtfi lower
on early months; firm on late; January. 44
445jjc, closing at 44c: February, 44K4oc,
closing at 45c; March, 4545c, closing at
iSUc: Mav. 45!445c. closinc at 45c: June.
&4. Oats Receipts, 67,000 bushels; exports,
none; sales, loo.uoo Dusneis; lutures, oi.uuu
bushels spot; spot market quiet, shade lower;
options, dull, steady; January, SlJc; February,
32c: May, S3c: spot No. 2 white, S4K; mixed
western, 8032c: white do, 3339c;
No. 2 Chicago, 32c. Hops, quiet
and steady Cnffee Options opened
barely steady and 620 points down; closed
steady 10Q20 points below yesterday; sales,
22,250 bags, including January and February,
la5515.65c; March, 15.6C15.6oc; April, 15.65c;
Slav, 15.65 15.80c: . Juno and July, 15.75c;
August, 15.S015.85c; September. 15.9516.00c;
October, 15.9oc. Spot Rio steady; fair cargoes,
17Jc. Sugar Dull: nominal. Molasses For
eign nominal. Rice Quiet; strong; domestic,
iJiSo. Eork easy and quiet; mess, 813 75
14 00. Cutmeats quiet: pickled bellies, 77c;
pickled shoulders, 6c; middles slow; short
clear, $7 85. Lard stronger and quiet; sale
Western steam, 57 90: Januarv. S7 80; February,
$7 767 SO, closing at S7 76; March, $7 78;
April, $7 787 79, closing S7 79; May, $7 82
7 85, closing at ?7 82; June, $7 S27 85, closing
at S7 82. Butter weak and dull; Western dairy,
ll22c; do creamery. 17fi!29c: Elgins, 31c
... .!... ' '... ...
uneese quiet; western, xoiffliijic.
St. Louis Flour quiet and easy but un
changed. Wheat Cash, dull at 06c In options
there was a firm feeling during tbe early hours
and prices gradually advanced; Chicago broke
sharply and set the local crowd to selling, with
a large decline as the result, closing Mav a
and July c below yesterday, August, 87jb,
closed at 86a nominal. Corn stronger; No, 2
miied, cash, oWe: January, 3030c; March,
aic. Closing arsiMcmujiMay.iHiaMJiSiSJjgc.
closing at 33K33ic asked. Oats lower; N o. 2
cash, 23Kc bid; May. 27J$27Kc; June,26c; Feb
ruary, 24c bid. Rye firmer: No. 2 cash, 4S49c
Barlev quiet; Iowa, 63c 'Provisions steady.
Pork,tl3 50. Lard-Prime steam, 87 37K. Ury
saltmeats Shoulders, 6 00; longs ana ribs,
5 75; short clear, $7 00. Bacon Boxed shoul
ders, 7 00; longs and ribs. $7 657 80: short
clear, $8 008 05. Hams, 510 37"12 75. Bag-
pinc tending lower; IK pound, lOJc; 2 pound,
11$. Iron cotton ties, Jl 201 25.
Philadelphia Flour dull. Wheat opened
firm and prices of options advanced about ic,
but later the advance was lost, market closing
weak at about yesterday's final price?. Wheat:
February. 9W97c; March, 8SM99c; April,
$1 006)1 X Slay, $1 WM 0 Corn-In
elevator a sliade lower for both spot and fu
ture deliveries. Low grades steadily held. No.
4 mixed in grain depot, 37c; No. 3 mixed in
do, 38c; steamer No. 2 mixed do, 39K; steamer
No. 2 mixed in export elevator, 39c; No. 2
mixed in export elevator, 41Hc; No. 2 mixed,
January, 4104lc; February, il&iVAc;
March, 42!442c; April . 4343Xc; M3y, 43
43c Oats-Carlots dull; No. 3 white, 32c;
No. 2 white, 31c; futures dull and unchanved.i
Whenbaty was cic, we gave her Castorla
When she w a Child, she cried for Castoria,
When she becamo Miss, she clung to Castoria,
When she had Children, she gave them Castoria.
Butter dull and weak; Pennsylvania creamery,
extra. 28c; Pennsylvania prints extra, SOc.
Eggs dull and weak: Pennsylvania firsts, 20c
Baltimore Wheat Western weak: No. 2
winter red. spot. 95Kc; February, 9696Hc;
March, 98k38kc Corn Western quiet;
mixed, spot and January. 41K41Kc; February,
41J41?c; March, 42c; steamer, spot, 38K39c.
Oats dull; western white, 3233c; do mixed, 29
31c; graded No. 2 white, 33c bid. Rye quiet
at 60c Coffee quiet and steady.
StoWATiKEE Flour steady. Wheat, cash,
91Kcr February, 93ic: May, 97c Corn dull;
No. 8, 3031c Oats steady: No. 2 white, 28
2Xc Rve easy; No. 1, 4Sc Barley firm;
No. 2, 67Kc Provisions steady. ForkJ12 75.
Lard, S7 40. Cheese unchanged: Cheddars, 10
Cincinnati Flour steady. Wheat firm:
No. 2 red. 98c Receipts,. 1,000 bushels; ship
ments, none. Corn steady; No. 2 mixed, 35
35Uc. Oats in moderate demand; No. 2 mixed,
2728c Rye dnll; No. 2, 55c Provisions quiet
and stronger. Sugar steady. Cheese firm.
Toledo Cloverseed steady and low;r; Feb
ruary, J5 20; March, S5 25.
Sr. Louis Cattle Receipts. 500 head: ship
ments, 100 head: market strong; choice heavy
native steers. S4 005 25; fair to good native
steers. S4 1004 90: butchers' steers, medium to
choice. S3 00l 40: stockers and feeders, fair to
good, $2 0002 30: rangers, corn-fed, $3 004 10:
grass-fed. S2 003 15. Hogs Receipts, 2.S00
head; shipments, 1,000 head; market Higher;
choice heavy and butchers' selections.SS 105 20;
packing medium to prime, 85 005 10; light
cradps. ordinary to best, S4 955 05. Sheep
Receipts, 100 bead; shipments, none: market
steady; fair to choice, $3 004 40.
Chicaoo Cattle Receipts, 3,000 head: ship
ments, none: market steadv; choico beeves.
$4 504 80; steers. S2 904 40; stockers and
feeders, IS 903 30: cows, bulls and mixed,
SI 403 00: Texas cattle, S2 003 30. Hoss Re
ceipts. 11.000 head: shipments, 4,000 head;
market strong ana 10c higher; mixed, $5 COg
5 25: heavy, $5055 30: light, S5 005 30; skips,
S3 405 00. Sheep Receipts, 1,700 head; ship
ments, 800 head: market steadv: natives, S3 00
Ui 75: Western corn-red, S4 2oQ!i 7a; xexans,
S2 503 50; Iambs. SI 004 90.
Buffalo Cattle Common, nothing dbne;
receipts, 1,000 head of throusb, 100 head sale.
Sheep and lambs Receipts. 1,400 head through:
2,800 head sale, with SCO head sale held over;
sheep firm; shipping, $4 004 50; lambs, west
ern, 4050c: fair to good, $5 355 85; Canadas
steady at $0 907 10. Hogs dnll and 1015c
lower; receipts, 4,600 head of through; 15,000
head sale; mediums, S5 005 10; Yorkers and
pigs, $5 15JS520.
Cincinnati Hogs in fair demand and
firmer; common and light, $4 405 20: packing
and butchers'. S3 055 20; receipts, 8,860 head;
shipments, 2,0u0 head.
movements of Specie.
NewYork, January 5. The exports of
specie from the port of New York last week
amounted to S4l4,270, of which $198,627 was in
gold, and $213,643 in silver. All the gold went
to South America, and all the silver went to
Europe. The imports of specie last week
amonnted to 62.643, of which 46,597 was in
gold and S15.751 silver.
New York", Januarv 6. The market was
restricted, but relatively fair. Prices at flm
hands are unchanged and under a firm tone.
Jobbers experience an active local demand for
wash dress fabrics, and are doing a good pack
age business in plain cottons.
New York Copper quiet, unchanged. Lead
easier and inactive. Tin dull and steady;
Straits, $21 95.
St. Louis Lead firmer; common, S3 62
corroding and chemical hard, S3 65.
THE NATIONAL REMEDY, PRAISED BY ALL
Biliousness, Dyspepsia, Indiges
tion, Constipation, Dizziness
Positively eared by
LITTLE HOP PILLS,
The People's Favorite Llvar Pills.
They act slowly, but surely, do not gripe, and
their effect is lasting; tho fact is" they have no
equal. Small dose: Dig results. Sugar coated
and easy to take. Send for testimonials. 25c,
at all druggists, or mailed for price. Prepared
by an old apothecary. Five bottles SL
The HOP PILL CO., New London, CI.
Hop Ointment cures, and makes chapped
rough, red skin soft and cleat 25 and SOc
The following statement came voluntarily to
the proprietors of ihe great preparation of
which it speaks. They have never had the
pleasure of meeting the eminent scientist who
I-wrote it, but appreciate the honest candor
which prompted it:
TO WHOM IT MAT CONCERN:
This may certify that as the result of extend
ed researches I am able to state that, in the
Duffy Malt Whiskey alone, there is to be bad
such a pure article as I have described in my
paper on "A Scientific Specific for Intemper
ance," in the North American Review for July,
1SS8. It is, of course, a well-known fact that
wo may procure, as a laboratory product, a
whiskey that shall be free of fusil oil: but it is
with pride that I state that alone of commer
cial whiskies the Duffy Malt declines to injure
the brain and tho system.
WTLLARD H. MORSE. M. D.,
. :::. BUTTER.
EVERY POUND WARRANTED PURE
Chartiers Creamery Co.
Warehouse and General JOfflces
708 SMITHF1ELD STREET,
Factories throughout Western
For prices see market quotations
Insurance of Titles.
Execution of Trusts.
FidelilyTitle & Trust Company,
Insurer of Titles, Acts as Trustee, Administra
tor and Guardian; also Publisher of theOffl.
cial Daily and Weekly Trial List.
No. 100 DIAMOND STREET.
Jno. B. Jackson, President.
James J. DonnelL Vice President.
Charles B. McVay, Secretary and Treasurer,
George P. Hamilton, Trust Officer.
Georze Shiras, Jr., General Counsel.
Title Insurance and Bulletin Department
JOHN A. WILSON,
Manager and Title Officer.
' RECEIVED DATLT
BY GEO. K. STEVENSON & CO.,
GROCERIES AND TABLE DELICACIES,
Possesses many Important Advantages over H
other prepared Foods.
BABIES CRY FOR IT.
INVALIDS RELISH IT.
Makes Plump, toughing. Healthy Babies.
Regulates the Stomach and Bowels.
Sold by Druggists. 23c, GOc, 81.00.
WELLS, RICHARDSON & CO.. BOaunSTOff.VT.
A Portfolio of beautiful baby portraits, printed
on fine plate paper by patent photo process, sent
free to Mother of nny Baby bom within a year.
Every Mother wants these pictures; send at once.
Give Baby's name and age.
WEUS, RICHARDSON & CO., Preps., Burilngtcn, Vt,
It's Easy to Dye
Warranted to color mora trends than n v nther
dyes ever made, and to give more brilliant and
durable colors. Ask for the Diamond, and take
no other. 36 colors ; to cents each.
WELLS. RICHARDSON & CO., Burlington. Vt.
For Gilding or Bronzing Fancy Articles, USE
Gold, Silver, Bronze, Copper. Only 10 Cents.
ARMOUR & CO.
Dressed Beef, Mutton, Pork,
Hams, Breakfast Bacon,
And all other varieties of Sausage of the finest
?.uality, at very moderate prices, received daily
rom their immense cooling rooms at Chicago.
JOSEPH HORNE & CO..
Cor. Wood and Liberty Sts.,
Importers and Jobbers of
Special offerings this week in
For largest assortment and lowest prices call
and see us.
THE FREEHOLD BANK,
No. 410 Smithfieid St.
CAPITAL. - - - - 8300,000 00.
EDWARD HOUSE, Prest
JAMES V. SPEER, Vice Prest
sel-Ko-D JOHN F. STEEL. Cashier.
De WITT DIL WORTH,
Oil bought and sold on margin. de27-21-ssu
WHITNEY & STEPHEM,
67 FOURTH AVENUE.
ISSUE TRAVELERS' CREDITS
MESSRS. DREXEL. MORGAN & CO
PASSPORTS PROCURED. an2S-x78
pENNSILYAlUA COMPANY'S LI.NES-
X uccemoer 24. 1583, Central Standard Time.
As follow? from Union Station: for Chicago. 7:25
a. m., 12:20. 1:00, 7:45..110 p.m.; Toledo, 7:25 a.
m., 12:20. 1:00 and 11:2) p. m.;L'rcatllne. 5:45a.m.;
C.evelind, 6:10, IS a.m., 12:50 and 11 OS p.m.:
Hew Castle an Youngstown, 7:05a. m 12:3), 3:4")
p. ni.; Jleadvl'.le, Erie and Ashtabula, 7;03a. n
12:20 n. m.: Nlles and Jamestown. 3:15 n. m
Slasslllon. 4:10 p. m.; Wheeling and Bellalre. 6:10
a. m., 12:50, 3:30 p. m.: Heaver Falls, 4:00, 5:05 p.
m.; Leetsdale. 5:30 a. m.
ALLEGHEjSY-Eochester, 6:30 a. m.; Beaver
Falls, 8:15, 11:00 a. m.: Enon, 3:00 p. m.: Leets.
dale, 10:00, 11:43 a. in., 2:C0, 4:30, 4:43, 5:30, 7:00, 9:00
p. m.: Conwar, 10:30 p. m. '
SUNDAVTRAINS-From Plttsburg-For Chi
cago, 7:23 a. m.. 12:20. 1:00, 7:45, 11:20 p. m.: Cleve
land. 11.05 p.m.; Toledo, 12:20, l:CO and 11:20 p.
ra.; YounKStown, 12:20 p. m.; Beaver Falls, 8:20
s. m. From Allegheny for fair Oaks, ll:iOa. m.;
Leetsdale, 8:30 p. rn.
TKAINS AKK1VE Union station from Chicago.
1:50, 6:00, 6:35a. m., 7:35 p.m.: Toledo. 1:50. 6:-i5
s. m., 7:35 p. m.. Crestline, 2:10 p. m.: Yoangj
town and New Castle, 9:10 a.m., 1:25,-7:35, 10:15 p.
in.; Cleveland. 5:50a. c, 2:25, 7:45 p. m.; Wheel
ing and Bcllaire, 9:00 a. m 2:05, 7:43 p. m.; Erie
and Ashtabula, 1:23,10:15 p.m.; Jlassillon. 10:00
a. ni.; Nlles and Jamestown. 0:10 a.m.; Bearer
Falls, 7:30 a. m.. 1:10 p. m.: Leetsdale, 10:) p. m.
AKRIVE ALLE(JIIEY-From Enon, 8:00 a.
in.: Conway, 6:50: Rochester, 9:40 a. m.: Hearer
Falls, 7:10a. m., 6:40 p. m.: Leetsdale, 5:50, 6:13,
7:45 a. m.. 12:00, IMS. &. 6:30, 9:00 p, m.
SUNDAY TKAINS arrlre Union station from
Chicago. 1:50, 6:0a 6:35 a. m.. 7:35 p. m.; Toledo,
1:80, 6:S5 a. m.; Yonnjstown, 7:3a p. m.; Cleve
land. 5:50a. in.: Bearer Falls. 8:25 p. m. Arrive
Allegheny from Fair Daks. 3:55 a. ra.: Leetsdale,
6:0-5 p. m. E.A. FOKIX Gen'l Pass. Art.
E. B. TAYL0K, Gen'l Hnpt. JAJiES McCREA,
Gen'l Manseer, rittsunre. Fa. nol7
BALTIMORE AND OHIO RAILROAD
Schedule In effect NoTember 29, 18S3. For
Washington. D. C. Baltimore and Phlladelnhla.
11:30 a.m.and'IO:a) p.m. For Wushlnzton. D.C,
and Baltimore, 17:00 a.m. For Cumberland, t7:00,
11:30 a. m and10:20 p. m. For ConnellsvlIIe,
t7:00 and 'liao a. m.. tl.-OO, t4:00and i0:20n. m.
For Unlontown. t7:OO.tll:30a.m., t!:0Oand4:0O p.
p. For Jit. l'leasant, t7:C0 and til :30 a. m,, tl:0O
and tlrtO p. m. For Washington, Fa.. 7:30,
t9:30a.m., '3:35, f3:30 and S:30 p. m. For Wheel
in?, 1&. f9:J0a.m., 'Z'i, 8:A1 p. m. ForCtn
clnnatl and 8t. Louis. Ta. m.. aat. tn. Vnr
LColninbns, 7:30a. m., S:30 p. m. For Jlewark,
tiAf, Tj:ooa. in., -.:., -a:i p. m. xor unicago,
7:30. t9:30a. m.. 3:35and 3:30 p. m. Trains ar
rlve from l'lnladelphia, Baltimore and Washing
ton, 7:l0a.m. andC:.J0 p. m. From Cotumbns,
Cincinnati and Chleigo, 7:4S a. m. and 9:10 p. m.
From Wheeling, '7:4. "10:50 a. m.. t5:00, "9:10 p,
m. Through sleeping cars to Baltimore, Wash
ington and Cincinnati.
For Wheeling. Columbus and Cincinnati, 11:S3
pra (Saturday only). ConnellsvlIIe ac. at J3;30
Daily. tDallT except Sunday. SSunday only.
The Pittsburg Tranticr Company will call for
and check baggage lrom hotels and residences
upon orders lelt at Ii. A O. Ticket Office, corner
Fifth arennc and Wood street.
W. M. CLKJIENTS, CHAS. 0. SCULL.
General Manager. tien. Pass. Agt.
PANHANDLE KOUTE-NOV.li 18S8. UNIOM
station. Central Standard Time. Leave fur
Cincinnati and St. Louis, 7:30js. in.. 8:00 and 11:13
lienmson, zsfep.m. coiumunj,andChlcaaro
ii:d p. m. unceimg, i:au a. m., u-.u
6:10 p. m.
bteubenville. 5:5oa. m. Washington.
5:55, S:35 a. m 1:13, 3:30, 4:55 p. m. Bulger. 10:13
a. m. Uurgetutpwn, : p. ra. juansneid, 7:15,
8:33, llrtO a. m 1:55, 3:3), 4:53, 6:30, 8:35; 10:40, p.
ra. McDonalds, 4:15, 10:00 p. m.
From the West, 1 JO, 6:00, a. m.. 3:03, 3:."Bp. m.
Dennlsou 9:3.5 a. in. Steubenvllle, 5:05 p. m.
Vbeeling, 1:50, 8:45 a.m.. 3:05, 55n.m. Unrgetts
town, 7: 15 it. m. Washington, 8:55, 7:50, 9:55a. m..
2:35. 630 p. m. Mansfield, 55, 65, 7:50, 30 a. m.,
12:45 and 10:(X)p. m. Bulger, 1:40p.m. McDonalds,
6:35 a! m., 9:00 p. m.
Sunday-1'or Cincinnati nnd the West, 7:30 s.rc,
8:00 and 11:15 p. n. For Chicago, 11:15 p. m. Bnr
gcttstown, 11:35 a. m. Mapslleld, 8:35 p. m. 11c
Donald.1, 4:15. 10:00 p.m. Krom the West, 1-JSi, 60
a. m.and 5:55 p.m. Burgettstown, 9:05 a. m. Mc
Donalds, 6:33, 90 p. m. Mansfield, 6:S) n. m.
E. A. FOKD, Gen'l Paiseneer Agent; JA3. Mc
CREA, Gen'l Manager, Pittsburg, ?,; J. JT.
UILLEB, Gen'l snp' V Colombus, 0.
PENNSYLVANIA KAILKOAD ON AND
after November 28, 1SSS. trains leave Union
Station, Flttsburtr. as follows. Eastern Standam
MAIN LINE EASTWARD.
New York ana Chicago Limited of lullman Ves
tibule dally at 7:15 a. in.
Atlantic Express dally for the East 3:00 a.m.
Mall train, daily, except Sunday, 6:55 a. ra. Sun-
aaj, mail, o:wa.
Day express dally at 8.00 a.
a exprP3s daily at 1 :CO r
exnrpsft d&llTAt l:fnn.
j uuauejpnia express aau
,.., j r.iz. . -"-- -
at 4:30 p. m.
tasiern exoreo dauy
at 7:15 p,
East Line dally at 9
Greensburic express 5:10 p. m. week days.
express 11:00 a. m. week days.
rough trains connect at Jersey City with
f "Brooklyn Annex' ror RrnoklTn. N. Y..
Brooklyn Annex" for Brook
avoiding double ferriage and Journey through N.
Trains arrive at Union Station as rollows:
Mall Train, dally a)p.m.'
esiern upress. oany t 7:43a. m.
Tacillc Express, dally K:p.m.
:: p. m. .,
1:30 p.m. Ii
1:53 p.m. II
vyijiiuu jjinjiicu repress, aauy.. ...... o:ju t
Fast Line, dally. 11:55 1
SOUTHWEST PENN KAILWAY.
For Unlontown, 5:45 and 8:Ma. m. and 4:25 p.
m., witbont change of cars: 1.00 p.m.. connect
ing at Greensburg. Trains arrive from Union
town at 9:15 a. m., 12:3). fi:I5nd 3:20 p. m.
WEST PENNSYLVANIA JJIVISION.
From FEOEHAL ST. STATION. Allegneny City.
Mail train, connecting for Blalrsvllle... 6:4a a. m.
Express,, for Blalrsville, connecting for
Butler J:JS p. in.
Butler Accom 8:20 a. m., 2:25 and 5:45 p.m.
Snrlngdale Accom 11:40 a. m. and 8:3) p. in.
Freeport Accora 4:00, 8:15 and 10:30 p. ra.
On Sunday 12:50 and 9:30 p.m.
North Apollo Accom 10:50 a. m. and 5:00 p. m.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation,
connecting for Butler 8:20 a. m.
Blalrsville Accommodation 11:30 p. in.
Trains arrive at FEDEKA L STREET STAIION:
Express, connecting from Bntler 10:35 a..m.
Mall Train 2:15 p.m.
Butler Accom 9:25 a. m., 4:40 and 7:20 p. m.
KlalrsTlIle Accommodation 9:52 p.m.
Freenort Accom.7:40 a.m.. 1:32, 7:20 and 11:00 p. nu.
On Sunday 10:10a. m. and7:COp.m.
Sprlngdale Accom 6:37a. m., and 3:02 p. m.
North Apollo Accom S:40a. m. and 5:40 p. m.
Train leave Unionstatlon.Flttsbarg. as follows:
For Monongahela City, West Brownsville and
Unlontown. 11a. m. Jor3IonongabeIaC!ty and
West Brownsville, 7:05 and 11 a. ra. and 4:40 p. m.
On Sunday.-! :01 p. m. For JlomJngahell'Clty, 5:U
p. m.. week davs.
llravosburg Ac week davs, 3:20 p. m.
West Elizabeth Accommodation. D :50a.m., 2KXJ,
6:20 and 11:35 p. m. Sunday. 9:40 p. m.
Ticket offices Corner Fourth avenue and Try
street and Union station.
CHAS. E. PUUH. , J. K. WOOD, i
General Manager. Gen'l Pass'r Agent.
PITTSBURG AND LAKE ERIC RAILROAD
COMPANY-Schednle In effect December 2,
lass. Central time:
P. & L. E. It. K.-DlPART-For Cleveland. 5:39.
"7:40 A. M.. 1:20, 4:15. '9:30 p. jr. For Cincinnati.
Chicago and St. Louis, 5:30 a. 31., 1:20. 9:30 F. x.
For Buffalo, 10:20 a. jr. (on Sundays, 7:49 A. sr.),
4:15, 9:30 F. yi. For Salamanca. 7:40 A. Jl.. '1:20.,
9:30 F. M. For Beaver Falls, 5:30, 7:4a 8:40. 10:3)
A. r., J0, 3:30. :i5. 5:20, "9:30 p. x. For Char
tiers, 5:30, '5:35. :40, 6:50. 7:10, 8:40. 3:0S, 9:25,
10:3) A. Jl.. 12:05, 1:08. 11:25, 1:4 S:30. 4:45, S:10,
5:20. "3:43. 10:30 p. jr. lSnndays only.
AH.MVE From Cleveland, '3:20 A. Jt.. 1:00,
5:4a S:00 F. 31. From Cincinnati. Chicago and
St. Louis, 'l.-OD, "8:00 F. jr. From Buffalo, 6:30 A.
M., l:0n, 5:40 P. jr. From Salamanca, 1:C0, 8:U0
V. jr. From Youngstown, 5:20, '8:30, 9:20 A.M.,
1.-0O, 5:40, 3:00 P. Jl. From Beaver Falls, 5:20,
6:30, 7:20,9:20 A. JL, '1:00. 1:35:5:40. 3:00.85 P.
Jf. From Chartiers, 5:15, 5:20, lS, S-JO, 7:08.
7:30, 9:03, 9.-20. 10:10 A. Jf.. 12:00 noon. 12:30. 1:12.
1:35, "3:15. 4:00. 4:35, 5:00. 5:27. 5:40, 8:35 P. M.
P., McK. A Y. R. K. Depart For New Haven,
6:35 A. ., "3:25 p. jr. For West Newton, 9:25 A.
Jf., 5:45 p. jr.
Abrtve From New Haven, "9:00 A. jr.. "5:05 1,
IT. From West Newton, 6:45 A. M., 1:05 P. Jf.
K. HOLD ROOK. General Superintendent.
A. E. CLARK, General Passenger Agent.
City ticket office, 401Smlthneld street.
ALLEGHENY VALLEY KAILKOAD
Trains learo Union btatlon (Eastern Standard
time): Kittannlng Ac.. 6:55 a. m.; Niagara Ex..
dally. 8:45 a. m.. Helton Ac. 10:10 a.m.; Valley
Camp Ac., 21:05 p. m.; Oil City and DuBoIs Ex-'
press,2:00 p.m.; IlalWn Ac. 3:00p.m.: Klttannlnj
Ac, 4:00p.m.; Braeburn Ex.,5aX)p.in.; KlUann
lng Ac. ,o JO p. m.; Braeburn Ac.,6:20p.ra.: llnl
ton Ac, 7:50 p. m.: Buffalo Ex.. dally.
8:50p. m.; Hnlton Ac. 9:45 n.ra.: Braeburn Ac.
11:30 p. m. Church trains Braeburn. 12:40 p. m.
and 9:35 p. in. Pullman Sleeping Cars between
Pittsburg and Buffalo. E. H. UTLEY. G. F. St
P. A.: DAVID MCUABGO. Gen. Supt-
PITTSBURG AND CASTLE SHANNON1 K. K.
Co. WlnterTlme Table. On and after October
14. lsss, until further notice, trains will Tun as
follows on every day except Sunday, Eastern,
standard time: Leaving Pittsburg 6:15 a. m.,
7:15 a.m., 9:30a. m 11:30a.m., 1:40p.m., 3:40 p.m.,
5:10 p.m. 6:30 p. m., 9:30 p. m 11:3) p. m, Ar
lington 5:45 a. m.. 6:30 a. m.. 8:00 a. m.. 10:3 a.
in.. 1:00 p. m.. 2:40 p. m.. 4:20 p. m.. 5:50 p. m..
7:15 p. in.. 10:30 p. m. Sunday trains, leavlne
Pittsburg 10 a. m.. 12:50 p. m.. 2:30 p. m.. 5:10
F.m., 9:30 p. m. Arlington 9:10 a. m., 12 m..
:50p. m., 4:3) p. m.. 6:30 . m.
JOHN JAHN, Supt.
Pittsbukg and western railway
Trains (Cet'l Stan'dtlme)
Day Ex. Ak'n.ToL, CPn, Kane
Chicago Express (dally)
New Castle and Greenville Ex
Zellcnople and Foxburg Ac.
Through coach and sleeper to Chicago dally,
930 PEXX AVlCf UE. PITTSBURG. PA,
As old residents know- and bade files ot Pitts
burg papers prove, is the oldest established arid
most prominent phpician in the city. deTothij
special attention to all chronic diseases. From
gpnNQ pEE UNTL
MCQnQ and mental diseases, physical
nLn YUUO decay, nervous debility, lacS
inx energy, aiuui.iuu ouu uujjci uuuairea mem
ory, disordered sight, self-di3trttst,bashfulness,
fHTrinoaa slpcnlP5SniSi!- nimnl(s mnMin I.
poverished blood, failing powers, organic) weak
ness, dyspepsia, constipation, consumption, on
fitting the person for business-society and mar
riaqe, permanently, safely and privately cured.
BLOOD AND SKIN feeAnf.
blotches, falling hair, bona pains, glandolai
swellings, ulcerations of tongue, mouth, throat
ulcers, old sores, are cured for life, and blood
poisons thoroughly eradicated from the system.
1 1 D I M A R V kidney and bladder derange
UnlllAn 1 1 ments, weak back, grareL ca
tarrhal discharges, inflammation and other
painful symptoms receive searching' treatment;
prompt relief and re;.l cures.
Dr. whittiers life-long, extensive experience)
insures scientific and reliable treatment on
common-senje principles. Consultation free.
Patients at a distance as carefully treated as if
here. Office hours 9 a.m. to 8 p. h. Sunday,
10A.JC.tolr.ll. only. DR. WHITTIER. ail
Penn avenue, Pittsburg. Pa. dei-lSIK-i3awv
A CURE GtJARiNTEED-HEALTH.E.t
ERGY and strength secured by H3lns Am
oranda Wafers. These wafers are the only rcli
able safe remedy for the permanent cure of im
potency, no matter how long standing,seperma.
torrhoea, overwork of the brain, sleepless,
harassing dreams, premature decay of vital
power, nervous debility, nerve and heart dis
ease, kidney and liver complaint, and wasting
of vital forces; 75c per box or six boxes for 54;
six boxes Is the complete treatment, and with
dverv purchase of six boxes at one time we will -pive
a written guarantee to refund tbe money
if the wafers do not benefit or affect aperma.
nent cure. Prepared only by the BOSTON
MEDICAL rNTSITUTE. For sale only by
JOSEPH FLEMING.. 81 Market street. Pitta,
burg. Pa.. P. O. box 37 aplO-kS&ttWTsa
Gray's Specific Medicine.
TRADE MARK The Gbkat TRADE MARlt
lng cure for
tency, and all
follOTras a se-
auence of Self-.
Aouse; as loss "a5tvv " I
i . . -
BEFORE TAIIIQ.Unlversai La'sL ftFTER TAKIKB.
sltnde. Pain In the Back. Dimness of Vision: Pre
mature Old Age and many other dlseaes that lead
to Insanity or Consumption and a Prematura
"Full particulars In our pamphlet, which wafci
desire to send free by inall to every one. J3TueV
Specific Medicine Is sold by all druggists at II per '
package, or six packages for S3, or will be sent free
by mail on the receipt of the money, by addressing '
THE G1JA Y MEDICINE CO., Buffalo, N. Y.
On account of counterfeits, we have adopted the
Yellow Wrapper: the only genuine.
Sold in Pittsburg by S. S. HOLLAND, corner
Smithfieid and Liberty streets. mhl3-k43
OFFICES, 908 PESK AVE.
All forms of Delicate and Cam
plicated Diseases rcoriirlM Cos.
cation are treated at this Dispensary -with a suc
cess rarely attained. Dr. S. K. Lake is a membel
of thuKoyal College of Physicians andSnrgcons,
and is the oldest and most experienced SPEcit.
JST In the city. Special attention given to Nei T
ens Debility from excessive r mtal exertion, ia
discretions of youth, &c, causing physical sad
mental decay, lack of energy, despondency, etc:
also Cancers, Old Sores, Fits, Piles, Bheumatisa
and allcliseases of tha Skin, BJood, Lnnn, Urin
ary Organs, &c Consultation free and strictly
eonfldentlal. Office hours 0 to 4 and 7 to 8 p jo. t
Bundays2top.m.only. Call at office or addreei
,?,E-I-R c-p-s 0I E.J.Lake,lLIX
fect! ot youttuTul er
mrn. earlr decav. loitfi
manhood , etc. IwllI senaaTalt
ralnabifl treatise- fseaiedl
containing full particulars for home curs,' free of
PROF. F. C. FOWLER, Moodut. Conn.;