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Chicago tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1864-1872, July 13, 1872, Image 3

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Irani vr Evesiso, Inly 12.
1 In. finances, both local and general, bnsi
®ees is doll and money cheap. There is hut
"ttle speculative feeling in connection vritli
SJV • t * le usual speculative specialties.
5 "* ttr “ some faint spasms of speculation
r> "*?■ lo cal grain markets, but they are
ra *l wa y stocks, the only fea
?n«,lor tbe PMt month has been the change
. ... °phtrel of Erie and the consequent
at sAV® which to day was quoted
•Tori™' “eaiDßt G5 a month ago. The New
market is plethoric with unem
ln+hioni.ol’ua? d m °ney is 3 to 4 per cent.
“ mentioned yesterday.
Paper rain demand at S to
vir j atld ea H loans could be had on
collaterals at 0 to 7 per cent.
oreSS^foi 3 because banka prefer iu-
Ihev iJnf elr belanoes in New York, where
toonel 1 4 vv! er °f nt mterest on their idle
auotahln Ba,e ® between banks it waa
q C? *? dI V *5 200 P flr *l,OOO premium.
P«scon <fc Kean quote lo-
w s °: VenUnent bondj ' tUs aft6r
,?sS*S"4?**« *SSf B6U im
b-scb or ’Rt iuj
or cs.:::::::::::::::::: i|t| s*i
1 S tS? ’ es January and'jiTiy
&2Csm'Sj;?n aryaß S Ja, y-—i'll 115*
3M?a. 68 Jannar J end July in} lUJ
-VJniSlv 8 Psr'oenta’r.’nsf
xv! currency 65........1144 114?
: Cook Counts -• * f n ?
:acaioVnwa::::; ;; 10 mom
Sterling Exchange (large drafts)
•*••••••*•; 10940109J0110-»110i 11031103
■ Bulletin refers to a novgl
Twi;? d no . w discussed in the English
r ßsnimit, of turning bank hills into bills
low8 r - C k anse ' able only to order, as fol-
Btamn o ™™? to the bUI any banker Is at liberty to
°i a baa* note the word
addicg. either by stamp or in writ-
SSmS*?!! 11 y 1 ?®* 11 he toas noC an account
of En B la ®d, the name of a banker
account and the Bank of Eug-
Hit? Dot t0 be Cf uupelled to pay the note
crtaic of the last mentioned banker,
*■£ I:0t P lt »ihly stamped in the way
the bftok 13 to bo free from
l l»*ke note should he paid oth«r
credit of the banker whose
? a i L . £ L la Btal uped upon if Obliterating or alter
ing the uorde written or stamped on the notes is
punishable by Imprisonment.
The object of this bill, which has heen intro
# aT .P e l Dß tanee of the bankers, is to pro
vide for thta safe transmission of bank notes and
prevent them from being lost or stolen, or from
v f 6 .l lB ?A? ro improper hands. 80 far theoblfota
or the. bill receive general support. Bat It is
round that it win produce other results waioh
ai e more nneetionable. The crossing of the bank
note will at once deprive It of its legal ten-
Cer. orrathtr cnorrmble qnslifies, and la this
refpeot alone the change would exercise an im
portant it fine l ce on the currency. Toe present
advantage of a Bark of England note over a
w lB Oralt Is its superior eonverslbiltty,
which esabii-e it to pass irom hand to hand as
readily »e gold or silver. Taa new act author
i 2 bankers and others to destroy this conver
tibility as it were, and will thus become an
enormous public inconvenience that will more
than eoamtriiafanco the advantages to be de-
Jiytd by the bai king interests The fate of the
Dill is still nncerta'D. and the policy of file. Lowe,
he Chancellor of the Exchequer, in ref«reooe to
it is generally 'egardedas to Influence the
Souse of Cf'Xmnoua in accepting or rtj«otiDg it.
-—Colonel Tbos. A. Scott, who is President
of more railroads, and has a larger income
from salaries than any man in the world, is
on a conquering tonr through the Southern
•fctates. He has a doz*-n or so new railroad
projects, and is getting aid from half the
towns and counties south, of Mason and
Dixon. His last triumph was being elected
a member of the Board of Trade of Shreve
port, La.
—a cartful examination of the condition of the
Trust Companies or Philadelphia, made by
an intelligent Uomnib-sioc, under an order of toe
Court cf common Pleas, ba* repo r fced their assets
at $26 010,000. Th*- aßbets of th» National Banka
ef that city smonnt to $86,000 000, so that tney
hove *lll,roo.coo embarked in these two forma of
DbUBlLg In Philadelphia. This is exclusive of
ttiee other nisomed by />apit«i in the bal
dness of backlr/r th^r**: the Savings fond;
2d,the new State banks; Sd, private banklns;
houfies. There are n<* of accurately esti
mating the resources of these, bat as near- as can
he calculated tbm nay be given thus.* Savings
fends assets. $12.0* 0.000; S*at-i bank assets, $3,000.-
OOO; private banter's assets. SIOOlC.oOO; total,
$36 oob 000, making the gr>»rd total of banidng re-
ACiUCes is Philadelphia $146,000,000.
Instruments Filed far Record. Thursday, si
July 13. £
Lots e and 6in Block Bof Hodge’s Subdivision b
of Sherman's eiw£ s e £, See. 28, 89, 11, dated v
July 1; consideration, $2lOO. £
Lot Xin Block lof w £ and Sub-Block 6of 6 J 1
Block 16, Sheffield’s Addition, dated July 8; con- ®
Bideration, $550. g
West Washington et, between Desplalnea and I
Union ets, sf, lOzisi 7-100 ft, dated May 20; con* r
Bideration, $22,000. 5
Indiana av, north of and near Twenty-ninth ®
fit., wf, 20x125 it, dated Jane 11; consideration, c
sB,coO. £
Wesson et, between Him and Hobble sts, wI, f
*25 ft to alley, dated May IS; consideration, $9OO 1
Clayton et. bet Piek ana Morgan sts, fl f, 25x100 f
it. dated May 12; consideration, $825. 6
Clayton st. bet Moreau and Fisk srs, af, 25x100 c
It. dated Jane 25; c ’nsidrratlon. $875. j
Canal et, e t cor of £i«nteen»h sc, w 1,200x97 ft, t
fiated Jan. 1; coiitideratlcm, $40,000. c
Dudley et, 325 ft n t-f Angu«ta«C, wf, 25x125 ft, J
dated Juneli; coi sideraiou, $550. \
Green et, bet Adamt snojjacseon sts, ef, 83x120 <
It, dated July 9; consideration. $3 COO. 1
Pimey et bet Archer av and Thircy-flrat et, w 1
i, 24 ft to alley, >i’ h improvements, dated J oly
32; consideration. $4OO. _ . j
Lot 1, mßlock2. t f Blocks 14.16, and 17.0ral
Stc 17, S9 »24, dated jure 20; consideration s9ou.
Lots 86, 38. and 40 in Sravern’a Lota 1 and 4. in ;
Block 22, a>o Lot 17 In S-aVern’s West part. Lot •
6. in BJock 25. all m See 29, 89, 14, dated Jane '
28; consideration s*,ooo. J
Van Bnren st, 2184 fc ©©l Sacramento st-sf, <
25x126 It, daied Jnoe6; consideration, $750 (
to 19. and 30 to 41, in Block 2, of Phln* ,
sey’e swi,*fne J, of n e J Sec 11,89,131, dated
•Jn yl: oonrineiauoD.flO.OLO.
Wentworth av. 176 ft a of Thirty first si. w f,
25x120 ft. dated Fb. 14; consideration, $3,050.
Lot i 4. in Crane’s Block 6iu United States Bank <
Addition, dated June 2u; consideration, $1 600. (
Lots 39 to 42 in Bloc?- 1. or Peon’s west 19 acres
of se&of a e £ S*o 11,89,13. dated June 1C; con
sideration, $4170 ;
Twenty-first st, 225 ft west of Purple et, south
front, 28 it, oaud Ja.y 9; consideration. *2,200.
Lot 22, in Wile, n’e w | of n w J See 18,39,14,
dated June 12 ; C‘>nMderaiv*n, $2,000.
Leavitt et, opposite DeK.sU> st, 24 acres, dated
-■June 1; consideration. $l5 000.
West Mao boa ht, between Ashland av and Pau
lina st, Bomli front, 35x125 ft, dated April 25; con-
Bideration, $lO,OOO. .
Lote 10,49 and 60. in Block C 4. Sec 19, 89,14,
.fla:ed June 5; ooi sideratinn $3,C00.
IX)tB 6 and 7. In Wa'trr A re-subdlvis
ion of Bli tkt- 1C and 19. In Smith’s n e J Sec 18,39,
24. dated Feb. 19 ; oonrdderatlon. $lB 000.
Clybonrn av, bet Oichard and Haisted sts, n 6
S, 27 ft, with building, dated July 11; considers-
Park av, s w cor of Thirty-fifth st. undi
vided 40f3 70 100 acres, dated July 11; oonsidera-
betVanßuren and Tyler sts. w
f 24x125 ft, dated Jol* 6 ; consideration. SI 440.
•ftji.uhOkter av. bat Van Boren ana Tyler ets, w
1.24x125 It. dated July 6; otnelderation, $1440.
Lut 4 ol tt>i Block 25 tSheffleld’e Audition,
dated July 10 ; noneldera'ion. $4OO.
Lot* 1, 8. 9, and 10 in Block SinParple s Central I
IPark Addition, dated June 27 ; consideration,
Lo’al and 4 in D vision 37 and L'.it 1 in Division
gnt-f Carr’s R**-übdivisioLM;f Kedzie’ss wjeec
n 58.14, dated Jane 14; consideration, $1,600.
* Undivided 4ot same, dated Fob. 21 ; oonsidera-
to 28, of Harford’s nw 1 of nw| of se J
3B, 14, dated Jane 14; consideration,
45 to 48,-in Block 1, of n74 rods of ne i See.
«, 88,14. Dat- d Joly 12: ootsideratlon. $l,OOO.
-T-xirfleParir av, between Ash and Eioi ats, e f, 60
Jt,'witrid£aßW. da» 4 Jmy Hi consideration,
1. 2. and 6. in Whltnw «“
Atseseoib’s .Jof sw J See 4,38, It, dated aft*.
. consideration, $3.000. _ . A . „ , n _
Fnty-flftk-et 1461te ot Evans av, st, 24 2-10r
11)1 It, dated 8-i>t. 11.1871: oonsldaratlon, *1,200
125 4-10x297 It near « e cor of s w£ of a w £ oeo
35 88.14, dated Jane S ; consideration. $l,OOO.
0 126 4 10x297 ft aojo:alng the above, dated jane
B; consideration. $4,r00.
Und 1-10 of n w £ vt n w £ Spo 5. 38. 14. .(exc
PlToeiß &c ). dateo Jane 13 ; consideration, $5,000.
eouih Park Boulevard, bet Forty fourth and
Ucrty fifth ets. wf. 6 acres. Toe pirUes art a.
Bon ore to Benjamin Y- Page, dated July 11,
• Consideration. $11“ 000.
r Undivided iof 6 acres near Milwaukee BY, in
•W i. w j. of n w £• s«7C 36, 40, 13, dated July 11;
Dtxirideratloii. $3 <CO . _ , _ . n
lX)t* 3 to c and 19 to 21, in Block 2, aud Lots 7 to
!16 In Block 8, of Hanebrough and Hesse j,jw
= Becaonss, 40,is,dated July 11; consideration,
Fhxdat evening, July 12.
Xhe following were the’ receipts and ship
ments for the past twenty-four hours:
BrutiWed! Snipped!
T 1872. 1871, 1872. 1871.
Slonr.brlfl. 2.784 4,120 3 440 4 749
Wheat, bn 33,954 10 825 37.713 1.008
Com, bn 250 405 166 92t 404.97* 301,816
Oats, bn 22.MW 11,16?- 69,3"4 37,018
Bye, btt,.~ 1,027 6K J 21,877 1,899
Barley, bn 400 35<- i,B2u 1,600
■GrsaeeeeU. tta.... 710 .... .... ....
Blaxseed. tte 4.740 ...
Broom corn. 8b... ir,ouo I 3 2fn 1 810 24.720
Cnj-fd meatfi, ISe... 32 660 17,370 837,063 84,916
brie—.. 250 65
Bork,brla 1,786 .... 315 820
E,*rd, tta 250 4 S3f 312.862 363
aailow, tta 6,870 60 000 ....
Butter, IPO 82.960 CO.lOi- 19,200 32,080
TJre hOt6.No 9.92 .... 6,462
Cattle,NO 2 •.82 .... 713
Bfceep, No..— 23< .... 321
Bides, BB 00,965 95.40: 100,822 82,680
brla... in la*. 208 460
Wool. BB 158Ut< 130,46* 92,6*2 40.976
Boiatoes, bn 1.210 4R‘ •
Bomber, m 8.524 8.0r>2 2,792 2.071
Shingles, 2,140 1,82 2,645 1.741
225 82" 811 132
EShIT. hrlw BQ.'- 9^ Bf
Withdrawn from store yesterday Jor city
consumption; 1,622 bn wheat; 1,004 1m corn;
p,9SS bn oats; 1,528 bn rye.
Ibe following grain has been inspeotoi
jFlonr, brie-
Wheat, ba
Cent, bn
O&tfi. ba
;Bye, ba,—........
parley. bn....
Crapeeeea. 8a....
3?l»xfieed. Be
35rocm com. 8e...
Cured meats. 8e...
yorfc, brie
y.srd. 8e..........
aailow, 8a....
Xntter, B*
•jive bOfc-e.N0..—..
Cattle, No
Slides. Be—
Slighwlnts, brlfl...
Wool, BB
S»oratoeß, bn
Xumber, m.
Ssblci?ieß» m. ...*■••
B»lt, brlw
into store this morning np to 10 o’clock:
56 cars ■wheat; 747 cars and 92.000 hu corn;
28 cars and 13,000 bu oata; 6 cars rye; 1 car
barley. Total (833 care), 441,000 bu.
The leading produce market)* were moder
ately active to-day, with a general tendency
to higher prices. This was most marked in
pork, owing to a “short-scare,” but was ap
parently healthy in breads tuffs, though
rather the result of speculative inquiry than
of a shipping demand. Receipts are light,
except in corn, and the shipping movement
is lamentably alow for the season, the ship
ping fraternity not having much encourage
ment to operate to any considerable extent.
Groceries met with an active demand, and
for the staple articles a firm, healthy tone
pervaded the market. Dry goods were again
quoted quiet, with little or no change in val
ues. The inquiry was chieflyin the shape of
small orders, to make up assortments. Rat
ter and cheese were in moderate request at
about yesterday’s prices. The coal market
was quoted quiet and easy for bituminous
varieties, but fairly active and firm for an
thracite. Hay was inquired for to
only a limited extent, and prices
were again easy. Hides and leath
er remain dim as previously quoted.
The aggregate demand for lumber at the
yards to-day was moderately large for this
portion of the week, and, in view of the face
that the receipts during the past three days
have been of a light character, a few dealers
weie asking and realizing higher prices on
common descrip ions. Choice grades remain
steady. In the hardwood market trade is
gradually picking np, aud a much firmer
itclmg prevails. A sawed shingles on crack
were qniet at a range of $2.872a3122 per X 000.
The markets for metals, tinners’ stock, iron,
and titol exhibited a moderate degree
of activity, and for copper prices were
more settled. Nalls were in good request
from all qnarters, with sales at yesterday’s
rales—6s 75. A anil feeling still pervades
the wool market and quotations are little
better than nominal. Railroad freights wore
active and firm at unchanged rates. Build
ing materials met with a large demand, and
the views of dealers were firm. Eggs were
in larger supply and lower, with sales at 12a
13c per dozen lor choice packages. Poultry
waa in meagre inquiry and easy, and pota
toes were in better snpply, with sales at a
lower range of quotations. Cooperage was
exceedingly dull.
Thedt-aih of Mr. Lehmann, of the firm of
Scipp & Lehmann, was announced on
’Change to-day, and appropriate resolutions
adopted in regard to the memory of the de
Highwinea were strong at a further ad
vance of l*2al 1-2 C per gallon, New York
being strong. There were
very few offerings. The cause of tho rise ia
prices is tho change in the tariff on high
wines, which goes into effect on the Ist of
August, and will make a difference of some
Gc per gallon on the cost of the article. Sries
to-day were reported of 150brls early at STc;
250 brls at S7l-2c ; and 50 brls (last sale) at
BSc. The market closed siron gat SSc.
Lake freights were dull and weak. Agents
and owners ht Id out for ytsterday’s rates—
8c for com to Buffalo, and claimed that only
a few vet-eels were ou the market at that
price. But shippers held off, partly because
of the higher prices of grain, and partly be*
cause they profess to believe that thesdpply
of vessels for the next three or four weeks
will be greater than the demand. Only 4
charters were takeo, which will carry out
TO 000 bn com, and IS 000 bu oats. S*il rates
closed nominally at 81- 2c ou wheat. Scon
corn, and 5 l-2a5 3-4 c on oats to Buffalo; 132 c
on wheat, and 130 on corn to Oswego;
14c on wheat, and 13 l-2o on corn to Kings
tun. Bata leading snipper was contldeat
that 7c on com to Buffalo would be accept
ed before nightfall, Through rates were un
changed at 240 on wheat, and 23c on corn to
New York, and 24c on corn to Boston and
Provisions were stronger all around, being
in much better demand. Mess pork was
again the principal object of interest, ad
vancing 50c per bil under skilful manipula
tion, as the longs forced prices. Some peo
ple seem inclined to think that the excite
ment is a mere scare, and sav there fe not
15.000 brls of pork shore for this month, while
others claim that the holders of tan park
here have ootions out for nearly 150.000 brU,
to be delivered here by the close of August.
The latter would appear to be the nearest
right, seeing that Large quantities of pork
are on the way here from Louiavilie. Sc.
Louis, and Milwaukee, the latter city hav
ing arranged to forward her whole stock of
20.000 brls, and be very glad to get rid of it.
And, if the price of pork here is run up
much higher, it will pay to ship
pork here from New York to till
shorts with. It is stated that some
of the pork already arrived here from St.
Louis has failed to pass inspection. Lard
was also a shade firmer, but quiet, there
being no winter rendered offered. Meats
were in fair demand for shipment, and
firmer all round. The market closed at the
following range of quotations: Mess oork.
cash or seller July, *sl4 00al4 05 : do, seller
August, $13.70*13.75; do seller September,
$12.55a12.9U; do seller December, nominal
Lard, ca*h or seller July, $3 90*9.00; sum
mer lard $7.87 l-2a8.00. Dry salted meats.
5b5 l-8o for shoulders, and 63 4u for
short ribs: no short clear offered. Boxed
meats l-4fa3 Sc higher than tho . above
quotations for loose. Summer shoulders
at 4 1 2c; do long clear, 71 So; do Sr.rec
fords. 7 l-4a7 3 Sc. Sweet pickled hams. 111-2*
12 l-2o for winter, and 9 1-2&10 l-2c
for summer. Bacon quoted at 6 l-4c for
shoulders; 7 3-4o lor short riba: 8c for
clear; 11 l-2a13 1-So'for hams, all packed.
Mess beef, $9.00; extra mess beef, $lO 00.
Beef hams, $25.00. City tallow, 8 l-4±B 1 2c.
Sales were reported of 500 brls me**s pork,
cash or seller the month at $14.10; 1.000 brls
do, at $14.00; 1250brls do, at $l3 97 1-2;500
brls do, at $13.85; 750 brls do, at $l3 75; 250
brls do,at $13.G5; 1,000 brls do. at $l3 CO: 500
brie do, seller August, at $13.85; 500 brls do,
at $13.80 ; 1.750 brls do, at $l3 75 : 500 brls do,
at $l3 70; 4 OuO brls do, at $13.50 ; 150 tes lard,
st $8.90 per 100 lbs; 75 ics summer do, at
$7.75; 100.000 lbs shoulders, selLriast half
of August, at 51-4 c; 200 tes sweet pickled
bams, at 12 l-4c ; 500 pcs green hams, at 7c ;
45 (KJO lbs (clear) bellies, swrot. pickled, at
6 l-2c; 25,000 lbs do, at G 3-8 c; 10,000 lbs sngar
cured and canvassed bacon hams, at 13 l-2a
14 l-2c, packed.
Flonr was in a little better demand, but
principally on low grades for Canadian ac
count, and boyers generally wanted further
concessions. But holders were firm, in view
of more strength in New York. Sales were
reported of 60” brls white winter extras at
$9 371-2; 50 brls do at $9131-2; 125 brls d«
on private terms; 200 brls spring extras at
$7.75; 450 brls do at $7 50: 100 brls do at
§6.25; 172*brls do at $5.05; 250 brls do on
private terms; 200 brls unsound do at $4.05;
100 brls spring enp»rtines at $4.00; 25 brls
do at $3 25; 100 brls do at $3 07 1-2; 100 brin do
at. $3.00; 100 brie do at $2,75. Total, 2,092
brls. Also 20 tons bran at $1125 on track.
Closing prices were as follows;
Fair to choice -white winter extras....s 8X0010.26
Bed win ter extras - a *?°
Good to choice spring extras 0 003 7.00
Low to medium C.003 5 75
Good to fancy Mlnnesotaa.... —— 7003 850
Sprlrg enperfines .. 8 253 4 25
Kye flour— - 4°°»
Bran !
Com meal, Min dried........ 2.603 270
Corn meal, coarse country.————-- 16.60317.00
Wheat was somewhat less active, and very
steady, at about the same average of prices
as yesterday on seller August, bat was more
active, and decidedly stronger on cash lots,
which sold 10-day at 6*Bo per bn above sai
ler. August, though but little more than one*
half the month remains. The reason of
this is that fears of a corner at the close of
this month are reviving; there was no ship
ping demand, except for a few car loads of
other grades than No. 2. Next month’s op
tion. which usually forma the bulk of the
trading, was dull daring a great part of Che
session, but firm, as many operators seam to
be afraid that the price has been rundown
to a lower figure ' than it will
bear, though no attempt is made
to reduce onr stock in store. New
York was reported firmer; the advices from
Liverpool were conflicting, except upon the
• /set of large receipts, which seem to be prin
cipally from other sources than the United
States. Seller August opened at sllß, de
clined to sll7 3 4c, improved to sl.lß 12, and
fell back to $1173 4at the close. Sailer the
month sold at $1.25 l-2a1.2C 1-2, and seller the
year at $1 07 l-2a1.05, closing at $1,073 4. No.
3 was firmer. Cash sales were reported of 10,-
400 bn No. 1 spring at §1.26 3-4; 7,600 bu do at
$1.2612; 2.400 bn do at §126; 65.000 bn No.
2 spring at §1.201-2; 5.000 bn do at $1,201-4;
75.000 bu do at $1 26 ; 6.400 bu do at $1.25 3 4;
55 400 bn do at $1251-2 ; 400 bn No. 3 spring I
at §1.1« ; 800 bn do at §I.OO I*2 ; 2.400 bu do
at $1 09; 800 bn do at $1 OS 1-3. Total, 230.-
600 bn.
Corn was active, and averaged 5-Sc per ba
higher, though most of the trading was
cone at only l-So advance on the outside
figures of yesterday. The Liverpool tele
giam quoted that market at 3d per 480 lbs
higher, and a good manv holders embraced
the opportunity to sell while there was a
chance of doing so without depressing
prices. A great deal of corn was early of
fered by receivers, the receipts for to-mor
row’s bulletin being very heavy, and some
prominent operators were selling short, giv
ing as their reason the fact of foil bins and
increasing stocks, while the East seems to be
full of com. Between the two the market
ruled comparatively steady, but it was ac
tually weak, us shown by the fact chat one
operater filled m nearly half a million bn of
shorts in a few minutes, without cansing au
advance of 1-80. There was comparatively
little doing lor shipment, the shippers hold
ing off, though informed by telegraph that
corn was lets plenty and firmer in New
York. Toward tbe close of the session reg
ular corn was very dnU. but fresh receipts,
that will carry into August without extra
storage, were taken rather freely by those
wfaoare carrying options for next month.
Seller August opened at 42 l-2c, advanced to
42 5-Sc, declined to42S-80, improved to 42 7-Sc,
and weakened to 417 8c at the close. Seller
tbe month sold at. 40 5 Sa4l l-40, and seller
September at 43 l-8a43 7 80, all closing at the
inside. Strictly fresh receiptMcloaedat4ll 4c.
Cash sales were reported of 49.000 bn No. 2 at
413.4 c; 24.000 bn do at 415 80; 137,800 bn do at
41 l-2c; 43,000 bn do at4l 14o; SO OoQ cu do at
4118 c; IK) 000 bu do at 41c; 40,000 bn do
at 407*8 c; 30.000 bn do at 4034 c; 10000 bn
do at 40 5'8o; 36.000 ha rejected at 33c ; 17.000
bn do at S7 3-4 c; 400 bn do at 37 l-2c; 800 bu
no pr&do at 35c. Total, 498,000 bu.
Oats wore eiiU quiet but strong, the mar
bet advancing lal 1 40, owing to the presence
of numerous orders to buy, while offerings
and receipts were light. The market has at
last reached a point where buyers can take
hold with confidence, after the severe drop
of 16c per bn, or nearly 40 per cent from the
price established by the Chandler move
ment. Seller the month opened afc2s 3-40,
advanced to 27c. and closed at 2G3 4c. Seller
August sold at 25 3-4a201-2c: seller Septem
ber at 25 l-SaS6l 2c, and seller the year at
2514a201-2c. Cash sales were limited to
3.G00 hu at 27c ; 2,400 bn at 20 3 4c ; COO bu at
2G 5-8o ; 3,000 bn at 261 2o; 4.200 bu at 201-4 c;
4.000 bn at 200 ; 600 bu at 23 3-4 c. Total, 18,-
400 bu.
Rye was in good demand for shipment, and
advanced la2c per bn, closing at the outside.
For seller August 55c was bid. Cash sales
were 800 bu No, 2at OOo; 800 bu do at 59 l-2o;
2.000 bu do at 59c; 400 bu do atsSl-2o; 800
bu do at SSo. . Total, 4.500 bu.
Barley was firm at yesterday’s prices, but
qniet, owing to light offerings. Sales were
limited to 400 bu No. 2at 53c. No. 3 was
nominal at 43a450. New No. 2, seller Septem
ber, was quoted at 55c bid, and 5Cc asked.
In speaking of the wheat crop in Califor
nia the Sacramento Union says: Latest news
from nearly all parts of the State represents
the wheat crop as very good, in fact much
better than was anticipated two months ago.
On the comparatively dry slope between
the San Joaquin River and the Diablo range
there is a very large area planted, and the
yield will he enormous. Many large farms
are said to be good fortbirty to fifty bushels
per acre, A few weeks ago it was repre
sented that there would be almost a failure
in that part of the State. The cause of
thtse representations was that the idea of
tho whole crop was taken from the appear
ance presented directly along the line of the
railway, which penetrated the driest and
most sterile part of the State; and for the
reason that the old worn-out wheat lands of
the country of the San Joaquin, which have
been cultivated for twenty years in that
crop without rest, recuperation by manure,
or deep plowing, present an indifferent ap
pearance in some places. Off the line of the
railway, and upon the new lands of Stanis
laus, Merced, and Fresno Comities, a differ
ent view is presented. The crop about Par
adise Valley, and all through the Tuolumne,
Merced, Stanislaus, and Upper San Joaquin
regions, is heavy beyond expectation, Tho
yield, which was estimated, two months
ago, at the low average of fourteen
bushels per acre for nearly a million
acres, will, from present appearance, overgo
these figures. In the valley of the Upper
Sacramento the prospects are quite as good.
Only upon the light, dry uplands in parts of
this county, and on the lands of Yolo and
Solano, which remained too long under
water, does the harvest promise to be short.
Butte, Colusa, and Tehama Counties will
have an immense yield. The counties
report most favorably, Santo Clara. Mon
terey, Senoma, N*pa, Contra, Costa, and
Alameda will probably each produce more
wheat this year than ever before. The esti
mate made early in the season of an aggre
gate crop of the State of 24,000 000 bushels
will not prove too high.
Tho Milwaukee Journal of Commerce says ;
“Wool has been constantly declining since
the rew clip was shorn, with no material
Eastern demand either here or in Chicago.
The prices quoted here have been honafide,
and at our quotations wool always finds a
ready marker, in any quantity, whether a
mall street lot or in large lots of 10,000 to
100 000 pounds, while in Chicago, under the
influence of false quotations. wool
is constantly accumulating. We feel
eefe in stating that a lot of 50 000
pounds cannot be sold ia Chi
cago to-day at Milwaukee quotations,
and that a wool merchant cannot be found
in that city ready to make an offer of over
55 1 2 cents for 100 000 pounds of good fleece
wool, althongh their quotations show good,
znedinm and coarse wool worth 53 to 02 cents
per pound.”
And then proceeds to say that it is a “Chi
cago trick;” which is true. It is a way’Chi
cago people have, of paying the best prices,
and yet selling as low as anybody else will,
generally less than other people charge.
They do a big business, and are content with
snihll individual protits. That explains the
difleionce in quotations.
In the afternoon mess pork was easier.
Laid inactive; wheat active and firmer; c-irn
quiet and firm; o»ts quiet and easier. Sales
on the call were 1,500 brls pork seller August
at $l3 SO; 300 brls do sr. $13.77 12; 5,000 bu
wbeHf.atsl.2s3 4; 15.000 bu do an $1,23 7-8;
35,000 bn do seller last half at $1.20; 60,000 bu
do seller August at $1.18; 10,000 budoat
$11778; ’5.000 bu do teller the year at
$1.0814; 5.000 bn do at $lO3 12: 33,900 bn
corn seller August at 417-8 c; 20 000 bu do
seller September at 431-4o; 15 000 bn oats
seller August at 201-4u; 5,000 bu do seller
September at 20 l-40. f
The following were the closing prices on the
Bid, AsW.
filers pork, cash or seller July..sl3 so 13.97*
filesspurk,seller August....... 13.80 13.83
fiitee york, eellt-r September... 12.80 13 00
Mess pork, seller December.... .... 12 23
Mess pork, seller the year.... ....
Lard,ca*h.. 8 871
Wheat, cash or seller Ju1y...... 1j 1.26
Wheat, seller last ball July.... 126 1.2i»4
wheat,feller August..... 1.17| 1.18
Wheat, seller September 1.06 110
Wheat, seller the year.......... 1.1-8 1.083
(.orn, cash or seller July 40J 401
Corn, seller last hall Joly ...... .... ....
Coin, seller August „ 4- 5 42
Coin, seller September.,........ 431 43r,
Oata, cash or seller July ze*
Oats, seller August 264 26 i
Gate, seiler S-p-ember... 261
Oats, teller the year .... 26
FttIDAT Evening, July 12.
BUTTER—No farther changes were nutioso’e
In the condition of the batter market. The de
mand for choice grades keens m excels of the
supply, and the market Is firm at the late ad
vance Common to fair grades are plenty and
doll. We quote btriotly choice dairy at 17519 c ;
fair to good grades at 13®l5o; inferior to com
mon 7®i2o -
BAGGING—Under this head no new features
were noted. The general market was only
moderates' active, and prices were comparatively
steady. We repeat out list, as follows: Stark,
4t®4ojo; Grahampton, S8o; Fniladelphlft. 83o;
Ludlow, 39d; Lewiston, 880; American, 3550;
Royal River, S7o: burlap bags. 21®230; gun-
Dies, single, 18519 c ; do double, 28o; wool sacks,
ef®7tc. _ .
mous in reporting an active demand, and quota
lions were firm at the following range; Btaoco,
»2 76®2 90; New York etnoeo, casting. $3 7654 00;
snpeifine do, $4 0104 60; cement, $176; Rouen
dale cement. 88.00-53 23; marbl* dust, $3 60; lime
in bulk, Si 25; white sand, bn. $3.1053 as;
plastecli g hair, DU. 36®400; lire,brick, s>’ 1,000,
$40.0C590 00; banding brick. S8 00®10 00; lire
clay, $4 0056 CO %> bn. The following la the list
of prices per box of 60 feet for domestic window
glass, from which a reduction of 35 per cent is
made by dealers; . ..
First Double
quality, strength.
11x34 to 12x18 $ 7 60 $l3 M
14X10 to 16x20 BTO 15.00
14X22 to 16X24 - 8.76 10 00
16X22 to 18x30 9.26 16 50
20X2810 24x30.... - 9 50 17.60
26X28 to 24X36 10 25 19 50
to 26x40 —— 11.00 2U.60
28x38 to 28x44.................... 13 00 21 60
28X46 CO 80X48 16.00 24 60
80x50 tO 82X62 25 50
32164 to 84X66.............. . 2. 60
84x68 to 84x60 30 00
36x60 W 40x60 32 00
BEANS—We quote the market quiet at former
price*.: $2 25®2 50 for fair to ohoiee medium, ana.
$2 695 2 75 for navy. „
BROOaiCORN—This market remains in the
same dull and unsatisfactory condition as noted
for some lim~ past, and prices are almost nomi
nal : 840 co® 80 oo per ton for fair to pr.ne; green
stock, $75 o- 5i20 ooper ton; hurl, $140.005160 00;
and SIOO 0u5i60. . , ,
CHEESE—Met with a moderate inquiry, ana
prices were steady at the annexed range: New
York factory. I0i®lljo; Elgin Cream, Io*silc;
Onio factory, Bi® too; Western factory, BJSIOO.
COAL—Haro coals were in good domain!, and
the maiketiwas strong at the advance noted
on Monday. Bituminous varieties remain
nulet and easy* Wo quote; Lehigh, lump,
fcio.6o: l.ebikh, prepared, 89.60; Lackawanna,
*8.60; Erie, 18605900; Biier Hill, $8.505900;
Walnut Hill, $9 00 ; Cherry Mine. $3 lndiana
block, $6 50; Booking Talley, $7.50; Blossborg,
|8.60 ; Minonk $6 60; Wilmington. $6 00.
CANNED GOODS—No improvement was visi
ble in the demand for canned goods, and values
remain nominally unchanged. We quote:
Peaches. 2 lb & JSSJS
Peaches, 8 32Sd nI2
Pears, 2 15
PJume, dameone, 2 lb—
Plums, green gages, 2 ft •}•*£
Plums, blue gsges - - Jrg
Baepb*-mea.2 ft.—— —....... 2.6002 65
Blackberries, 2 ft 2.25
Gooseberries. 2 ft—.... 8 oo
Tomatoes,2 ft
Tomatoee,3 ft —• 2.505260
Corn, Elgin — - 3 ‘i°
Corn, Yarmouth - 3.39
Pahh 2 ft 3 0003.25
Lima beans. 2 ft 2 6052 ?o
Succotash, 2 ft— 2 J6
Lobster, 2 lb— - 3 )°
Lobster. 1 ft -■ » “
Oyster®, 3 ft 2 25
Ovsters.l ft 120
COOPERAGE—The inquiry was again email,
and fluot»Uonß favored buyers. The stocks are iu
good condition. Pork barrels, Sl.300140; lard
tierces, si 7091.80; whUkey barrels. $2 00 «2.25 ;
floor Darrels, 450500; staves and heading, 517.00
<*2o CO tor pork barrels; flour staves, $3.5009 00;
cucle flour headings, 7®9s per set: float noop
noiee. 412(0016.00 perm; pork and tierce poles.
&8.oo« so (o per m ; whiskey barrel etavea, $22 00
028.r0 perm. , .
EGGtJ—Tbe supply to-day was large,and prices
ruled lower, with sales at a range of 12 0130 per
fl< FI s H— I The fish market was firm at the follow
ing quota-ions ; No. 1 whltetisD, $5 0005 38 ; No.
3 do. $4.760 6 00; No. I tront, 81.500478; No. 1
shore mtiokerel, $9.2609.60; No. X bay, $3250
8.60 : No 2 shore maokerel, 57.2507 60 ; N.r J Day
mackerel, $6 2506.60 ; No. 1 ehore kits. 81 8501 oo;
No. 1 bay, $1 4601.60; family kits, 5
bank cod. $6 5006 76; Georgia cod, S6 5006 76 ;
box herring, No 1, SOOSSo ; b'»x, scaled, 350880;
Cali!ort>ia salniou. half brls, $10.00010.25,
FKUirs-DRIED-Iu this department©! traie.
no changes were noted. The demand continues
email, and an easy feeling prevails. We quote .
Dates, 90lOo; tigs, drums, 160170; fig®«
2<>«210; Turkey prunes, new, looiio,
French do, 14014 Jo: raisins, $3 25 08.30; black*
berries, 14JO150; raspberries. 38039o; Pitted
cherries, S8040o; peaches, Pared, 22022*0 ,
peaches, halves, 8J09o; do quarters. 7080 ; oar
rants, 9*0100; apples. Southern, 8*09o; do west
ern. 9tt‘.»*y: Michigan, lOjoiio. - t
GREEN FRUITS— Audios are in large supply,
and. being of varieties that will not keep, are
fo’d on arrival at. the beat prices obtainable.
Peaches poor and nearly unsalable. Siies.
Peaches—loo boxes poor at 40060o; 20 good at
il to Pears—B baskets at $1.25. Grapss-2 oases
(24 ots ) from Mobile at 300 perqt. Apples-26<
boxch only fair at 30035o; 175 good at4oo; 4*o
choice at coc; 84 briS good at *3 00 ; 60 ouoloe at
*3.2508.60. Bernes—There were but few in, with
unite a good inpuiry at same prices. Salas.
Suawbetiie6-"10 caa?o email at 140150; 3 oases
Jocnndas at soo. Blackberries—lo oases good at
1619200 jlO fair at iso. Bed Raspberries—lo oases
choice (Clark’s) at 20o; 24 cases (Philadelphia)
at 180 ; 6 oases at 160. Black Baspber
ilea—2so oases at 12}o: 20 soft at 100.
Cherries more salable. Sales 20 bu E trly Bhh
mondsats3.oo;l6baats36o;Bo baskets at 7fio;
10cases sweet at 160180. Currants—Silas 3a
oases at 8c; 10 at 9o; 10 bu at $2.60. Oranges
were lees active, but firmer at SU.OO9U2S per
box. Lemons were higher, with soles at $14.50®
GROCERIES— Sugars were again . very firm,
andinoncloaf a further advance is noted Cof
fee, rice, eyrnpa, and other goods in the list
were firm and unchanged. Prloas range as .fol
lows :
Bi Cabb. Soda—7}®Bo.
coffees—Mucha. 80c; O. G. Java. 26}®27}0; Ja
va, No. 2. 23}824c; choice Rio, 23*®2320; prime
d0,23®23}0; good do 22i®22i0; common do, 219
215 c; Singapore. 2a}®23}o; Costa Rica, 23}®24}0;
Maracaibo, 23-0240.
Candles—Star, lull weight, 190; stearine, iso
Rice—Patna. 8}®82o; Rangoon, 7j08io; Caroli
na 9iOlo|C.
Bdoabs—Patent out loaf, 14}®1430; powdered
and crushed, l3i®l3Jo; granulated, 13|®130; A,
stsndard, l2}®l2io; do No 2, H5®120; B.iiJ®
ll|o; extra C. llgoiljo; 0,llil®U}o; yellowO, 10}
Otic; choice, brown, lOJoiuJo; prime do. 10}o
1030; fair de, 9301030; choice molasses sugar, 90
Die; fair do, B|oB|o.
Syrups—Diamond, $12001.25; silver drips, ex
tra fine, 700760; good sugar-house syrup, 45® 50c;
(•xtra do, 60® 650; New Orleans molasses, choice,
760800; Porto Rico molaeaes, 45050 c; common
molsßßes, 300350, , ,
SncEs-Aiiepice, H}®lso; cloves, 210250;
cassia, 380100; pepper, 22}®23}0; nutmegs, $l2O
0125. '
Soaps—French mottled, 61®6i0; German mot
tled, 7}®7}o; White Lily, 6j®7o; White Bose,
C}e6|c; brown Windsor, 43043 c ; palm,4o4}o.
Staiich—Glots, 9|oioo; corn, I00l0}u; laundry
63n?0: common, 6u6}c.
BAY—Continues anil and weak. The offering
heepsteadily in excess of the demand, and sales
are chiefly at inside to medium iUnres. We
quote the wholesale prices paid by dealers
us follows: On Track—Timothy, beater
pressed, $l4 [email protected]; do. loose pressed, $13,000
14(0: i rauie, pressed, S9 60®10.60 On Wagon -
Tim otby, loose, $13.00014.00; prairie, loose. $9.00
@lO.OO. For delivery of pressed, $10001.50, ao
co'diug to distance.
HIDES—Were again quoted fairly active and
firm,the following prices being freely paid: Green
butchers’, 82o; green salted. oared, light,
12c; do, heavy, ilo: part oared, 10}®I1}0: green
calf, 170 jgret noliy veal kip. prime, I3®i4c; dry
salted, [email protected]; dry kip, 280; dry calf, 28c; dry
flint, 2lo; deacons, 50©650; grubby, S}o; eoored,
cm, or otherwise damaged, two thirds price;
branded, 10 per cent off.
IKON and STEEL—The general demand was
active for this season, and, as the Eastern ad
vices are of a favorable character, the prevailing
feeling was one of iirmne&s. We quote:
Horse-shoe Iron, - 6 6-100700
Bar iron 6 @5 1-10 rates
Htavy band 5 0-10® 5 9-10 rates
Light band..— 8 ® G 3-10 rates
Hoop 6 310® 6 6-10 rates
Oval 5 G 10® 6 9 10 rates
Hound and square...- 5 ® 5 2-10 rates
Huix oval ana half round.... 4 910® 5 210 rates
Endian iron, perfect 20
Hessian lion, No. 1 stained...’3
Sheet lion - 63 ©7 rates
Norway call r0d5............. 8} © 9 rates
German plow steel —..10} ©l3 rates
Bessemer plow steel —l<>3- ©l3| rates
Spring ann tire 5tee1.........10} ©l2 rates
LEATHER-Nothing new was noted In this
market. A steady fair demand exists at the
prices giveu below:
City harness $ 87® 40
Country harness..— 86® 87
Line city. & It* —.... 40® 43
Kip, &to C*® I.OQ
Kip Veals 90® 1,15
City upper, No. 1, ft 27 O 29
Ciiyui per, No. 2, ft —— 25® 27
Country upper, No. 1 23® 25
Collar. It 19® 22
Calf, city 1.20® 1 40
Cslf, country.—.... I.lo® 1.2s
Hough upper, 14 to 12 tbs 85® 87
Bough Upper, 14 to 13 ltd 32® 84
Rough upper, damaged.. 28® 80
Buflalo slaughter sole, host 84® 86
Buffalo slaughter eole. No. 1 82® 34
“BA” sole 31® 83
Calf ....$ 1.25® 145
Kip. No-I,medium 80® 1.00
Kip, No. 1, heavy 7o® 80
Hernets.— 40® 45
French calf, Jodot C5.0U®85.00
French calf, Lem0me.................. C0.00®8<) (0
Fi enoh calf, 24 to 26 l&S 1 80® 2 35
French calf, 26 to 30 IDs 1 70® 2 30
French calf, 30 to 36 1t5.....—......... 185® 2.00
French kip, 60 to 100 to* l.oo® 1 60
quiry lor tin plate, sheet zinc, and copper coa
uunt-s active, both on local and interior auonunt,
and prices remain firm at the annexed range:
Tin Plate—lC, i&xi4. Sie.so; do. 19x13, $16.50;
do. 14x20, $16.60 : do roofing, IC, $15.00-
PlO TlN—Large. 480; email, 49c; bar, Goo.
Sheet Zinc—FaU cask, Ho; less quality,
11}'*; slab. go.
sheet InoN—No. 24,70 rates.
Coffee—Copper bottoms. 400; braziers* over
12 Its*s4ir; titiUtd copper,4lc.
wire—2 to 6. 80: e, 8, ana 9,10o; 10 to 11. Ho
12.12}«; 13 and 14.12}0 : 16 and 10.16o; 17,15 c: 18.
160; 19,19 c; 20.200: fall bundle, 20 per cent dis
count ; lence wire 7ic; bale, 80 net.
NAVAL STORES —The market was doll but
flruer.owing to more encouraging advices from
Now York. We quota:
Manillarop**, 18® 23
Steal rope. % > 13......................... 17® 30
Hemp rash cord, 15 .............. 21® 24
Marine. ft ..................... 2><® 23
Tarred rope, } v It 17® 19
Oakum. $ > ’ bale - 5 Co®6 37}
FUob. brl 6 60®7 00
Tar, brl 5 50®6 00
NAILS—The attendance of buyers today was
larger than for borne time past, and a very satis
factory bat inees was transacted upon the basts
of $5 76 rates: lOd to 60d, k«*g, $5.76; 8d do,
$6 oo; 60 co, $6.25; 4d do, $6An; 3d do, $7 25; 3d,
do, fine, $8 60 ;2d ao, $8.60; oiinch, $3 00; i2}o ?
keg 00 large orders to the trade,
OlLS—Linseed was again quoted firm with
rather an upward tendency, while other goods in
the list ruled steady. The following are the pre
vailing prices: Carbon, 23}0 ; extra winter lard
oil, 730 ; No 1. CBO ; No. 2. 630 ; linseed, raw, 930 ;
00, boiled, 930: whale. 960; sperm. $2 103115;
neats’ foot oil, 96c®1.00 bank oil, Cso; straits,
7Co; elephant oil. 05e; turpentine, 620.
PAINTS, COLORS, AND Furry—The demand
was light, and an easy feeling was developed.
Values were without decided ebaoge:
Strictly pure 11-60
Fancy brands..—lo.6oBll.oo 1
zinc. f
Genuine Vielie Montague 14 60 *,
American 1250 c
Suow white 11.00
Railroad c010r5.... liso *
Rebel.e ochre *5O 1
E-glish Vented— - ,4.50
E jgiieh orange mineral.... 10 oo «
E.iglleh red lead.... 12.60 6
American read lead... _ H-50 .
paMs while... 4.008 425 *
Whiting 2.60 1
putty. 1
In bladders 4o
In bnlK, , 340 1
POTATOES—The supply was large, and a low- 8
er range ot prices was established. Trade was *
moderately active. New, $1.0081.23 per bu to
$3.7684 25 per brl. , . . , . I
POUL TRY—Tnore was a moderate demand to- *
ac about previous quotations. Old live
chickens, $4.0084.60 per doz ; spring do, $1,408
U JQ t 1
BALT—There was no abatement la the de- ]
mand, and a Urge business was transacted t
at ibe appended range of prices : Saginaw, line, 5
$176 ; Onondaga* fine. $t.75, ooarse salt, '
$175: coarse Diamond O, $185; dairy without J
bags, $3.76; do with bags, $3.75; Ashton dairy,
'The market was fairly active at the i
following changes In prices: Millet ot $2 65 ; {
Hungarian at $2 2582 60; timothy at $2 9083.00 <
tor good; clover at S5 2585.59 ; buckwheat at 750 1
Remain firm at the annexed quota
tions: Young Hyson,common to fa1r,608650; good,
65870 c; choice to extra, $11081.20 ; superior to 1
fine old Hyson, 80o8$l 00; common imperial, 658 ,
7So ; good to choice do, 80O8S1.05; fine to good
gunpowder. 80o8$l 00; choie to extra. $llOBl 25;
choice to extra leaf Japan, D 0081.05 ; fair to good
do. 60870 c; colored natural leaf Japan, 658650;
common to fin© Oolong, 458650; good, 60870 c ;
choice to extra. 80895 c.
TOBACCO—Prices were firm and unchanged. 1
"cHtwui’o—Fine Cut-Extra, 733_800; choice, 65
-©■ joe; common, 65860 c; p00r,40850c.
Smoking—Extra, 33835 c; medium, 30832 c;
common stems, 27829 c. , , t „„
Plug—Natural leaf. 75880 c; half bright, 608
70o: blsck. 50und.46855c.
VEGETABLES—But little in the market to
se»l Bales: Tomatoes—2Bu boxes at 750; 100
soft at 65870 c. Ouonmbera—lsodoz at 600. Cab
base—loo doz large heads at $1.00; 40 doz small
at 780. Onions—2o brls at $2 75.
VEAL—Bales 15 carcasses at 100 per 16.
WOOD—Wecontinue to quote; Beech. 19.00;
maple, $10.00; hickory, $11.00; slabs, $6.00, de-
OOL—A small business was transacted In
this department of trade to-day, and prices were
eaey and favorable to the interest of purchasers.
The stocks are large:
Washed, fine. In good condition. —518650
Washed, medium, in good condition.——•-558570
Washed, coarse ** 6 s?sl°
Unwashed, fins -858390
Unwashed, medium and course ~4iBtsc
Tab-washed, prime condition—.—.——.67B7oo
Tnb-» ashed, poor to good condition..———6oB6so
RAILROAD FREIGHTS—Agents reported a
good demand, and rates were generally well
austaired- Followlnglstbetariff:
*1 2 $ O 3
sH|?s2 3 H'glsS
s ?S, I-"*
£■2- ?■» S>, •ssa 2 S'
Ohicwoio ; I ; S.“l | ! I |§£
ililliH Lilli
Boston..—— $.60 sl.oo ...... ....
New York 45 .90 45 65 90
& Baltimore . .45 .00 45 65 80
Washington, D. 0........ .55 1.10 ...... ....
Bridgeport, & Bellalre. .80 .60 3w 36 ....
Wheeling .85 .70 36 tn ....
Newark, 0.—........... .80 .60 30', 8 „
Cleveland - 22 .44 22 ....
Newcastle, Pa., &Yonngs
town, O SO .60 30 35 ....
1 Oil City, Corry, Franklin. .80 40 45 ....
1 Akron. O 40 .60 30
Norfolk, Va -55 1.10
Wilmington, N. 0 70 1.40 .. ... ....
• Charleston, 8. C..—...... .70 1.40 ...... ....
i Savannah, Ga............ .70 1.40 ......
> ppt.f*rßbnrv & Richmond. .60 1.90
RFrida y Evening, July 12.
The receipts of live atook curing the weak, up
to ibis evening, were as follows :
: Cattle. Hogs. Sheep.
Monday —— 3413 8.203 436
5 Taepday 2,9/9 6 631 650
- Wednesday2,92s 10.835 1,635
I Tbu-flday 1,423 fci10.689 993
; Friday 1632 9,491 94 2
1- Total 11 602 44,849 4.656
flame time last week.. 9 891 86 167 2.34*
, Week before last 12,330 68,003 2,460
e Shipments were as follows:
1. Cattle. Hogs. Sheep,
: Monday 1,207 4.758 ....
,1 Tuesday 827 4,677 ....
,** Wednesday 1487 8.731
:o Thnreday 1.253 6.147
.t Total 4 774 23,213 ....
b CACTLE-Tnere was increased act vlty in he
: ostfle txaoe to-day, hut with this exception the
is maiket.woa without improvement, prices ,rc-
14 60
12 60
sported a
•ally ■well
malnlng weak and unsettled for all descriptions,
especially ao for Texans and thin natives, which
comprised four-fifths of the entire supply.
Among to-day’s receipts were a few bunches of
prune beeves, for which $5.0030 60 were ob
tained, bat the stale cattle (of which there were
between and 8,000 on sale) were almost ex
clusively of the poorer sorts, and sold chiefly at
the low range ot $3 7535.25. There waa a large
number of Texans in the yards, and with only a
(in all demand. Sales dragged at $2 5033 0). for
through droves, and at $3 2534.00 for Northern
wintered. Stock steers met with some inquiry
at CS3.CO-0125, while cows and heifers sold at
1i7633.75. '' The market dosed easy,
Extra—Graded steers, averaging 1.450
lbs and upward..—l6.2s 3 6.50
Choice Beeves—Pine, fat, well formed
S-yoara to 6 years old steers, ana
averaging 1,200 t01,400 lbs 5.76 19 6.00
Good Beeves—Well fattened, finely
formed. steers, averaging 1,150 to
1,310 lbs - 5.25 19 5 60
Fair Grades—Fair steers, in fair flesh,
averaging I,ICO to 1.350 1b5.......... 4.75 3 525
Medium Class—Common to medium
steers, and good to extra cows, for
city slaughter, averaging 800 to 1,-
1(0 lbs 3 25 3 4.50
Stock Cattle—Common cattle, la de
cent flesh, averaging 700 to 1,050 lbs 800 3 4.25
Inferior—Light and thin cows and
steers - 2 GO 3 2 75
No. Av, Price.
15 butchers* Stock 925 8.75
ToTt-zas cattle.. 891 3.00
49 Texas cattle.. 740 276
36 Texas catt1e......., 931 3.12}
26Texas catt1e......... 831 2 62}
23 Texas cattle... 782 2 50
fit-Texas cattle 958 330
115 good steers 1,298 560
68Texas cattle 6i2 275
60 good steers ~..1,263 5.7)
)9 stock steers.,..,. .1,014 4,00
19 mtdmm steers. —.1,042 4 6.> V
17 flashy steers 1,134 500
82 good steers .1,302 5 62}
16 good steers... 1,175 6 25
io good alters 1.216 soo
201 OWS 904 3.40
SI COWS... 869 3 40
fiOextia steers 1,319 6 50
82 choice steers ...,..,..1 247 6 75
17 gocd steers 1,293 687
60 good steers 1,191 6.40
61 good steers., : l.m 6.25
4lguod steers 1,268 6.65
84 good steers .1,233 6.60
86 medium steers....... ...1.140 G.uo
94 choice steers 1,323 5.89
16 choice steers «... 1,844 5.87}
80 good 5teer5..........1,866 6 50
49 medium steers ...1,203 6.00
17 stouhsrs...... 892 8 60
G9 Cherekeeoows..... 672 2 50
12 mtdium steers .....l.r-89 4 87}
38 Trxss oattle... 933 8.15
21 Texas cattle 881 3 85
22 Texas cattle.... 774 3 80
84 Texas catt1e......... 848 8.33
HOGS—The lorJJe receipts had a depressing ef
fect upon the market, and prices cook a lower
Targe. Early in the day a few sales were effect*
ed at prices rot materially lower tban prevalent
yrsterday, but before 10 o’clock a redaction of 10
'S iso baa been sustained, prices receding to $3 90
-94.15. At the decline trade became active, and
a large business was transacted at 13 90®3 95 for
cniLiiiflD, and at $4 0004.15 for good to choice.
We iote the following:
No. Av. Price. No at. Price No. Av. Price.
£C 190 $4 00 68 164 $4 12k 49 309 $4.07
40 3)5 410 46 204 425 37 143 8.87*
CC 262 400 46 282 4.00 49 294 405
56 212 405 58 223 410 67 218 4.10
62 213 4-10 170 232 390 42 217 4.05
44 311 390 268 217 412* 17 312 390
58 221 4.01 60 235 3*o 49 2il 410
42 213 410 65 243 4.0* 44 244 4.10
45 2i9 410 ; 28 288 400 99 300 4.05
63 173 4.16 62 224 410 57 193 4.17*
74 215 8.95 |55 289 412* 63 254 400
62 246 4.05 I 66 227 4.15 49 251 410
39 210 4161 S3 206 405 80 323 395
67 248 410 J69 216 4.05 47 303 395
66 212 416| 52 186 420 54 206 400
66 180 410 | 129 195 4.10 60 188 4.05
46 200 415 1 194 297 400 39 199 4.00
113 218 4CO I 74 325 4.10 1 1G 340 3.95
67 181 4.12*] I
SHEEP-The sheep market was moderately
active and prices ruled steady and nnonangad.
Local bu> era operated on a liberal scale at $3 00
«S 50 for common; at $3 753 4.00 for medium; and
at $4.3634.75 for good to choice.
Friday Evening, July 12.
The following shows th« receipts and shlp
m> me for too twenty-four hours ending 7 o'clock
this morning:
Receipts. Shipments.
Lumber, feet,m.3 624 2.732
Lblngles, m 2,140 2,045
Lutb. pieces, m... ............ 226 Sll
The following shows the receipts and ship
meals for the corresponding period in 1871:
.Receipts. Shipment*.
Lumber, feet, m 6.062 a,«7i
Shingles, m —1,820 1,741
Lulb, pieces, m 816 132
CARGOES—Another dull day was witnessed at
theFtanklm street docks, bat prices wore detn
and substantially the same us noted for several
days back, a sawed shingles, lath, and pickets
ruied steady. Only one cargo was left over at
ihe close.
Following are the rates now current from the
points named to Chicago:
Manistee, m S 8.25
Lndington. & m 8 CO
Pentwaier -*> m 2.75
Muskegon- ¥ m 2 25
While Lake. «*s m 2 75
Grand River, m 2.25
Horn’s Pier—wood, s>■ S 25
Rullroud ties .11
Rivera—lumber, ¥ m.— 2 60
Ahnrpee-iwood, & cord 3 00
Ahnepee—railroad ties .10
Annepee—cedar posts .03*9 04*
Ahnepee—shingles.......—....—..... 25
Mt-nomlnee.——. 4 so
Oconto.-....-. 4.7635.00
At the Close prices ranged as follows :
Choice mill ran lumber .......818.00320 00
Good to choice scrips and boards...... 15 oooIS.OO
Common strips and boardsl3.oo3l4 00
Common mixed lumber 12.00312 60
Joist and scantling—ll 50312 oo
anlnglee— 2.753 3.00
Lath . „ a 00
Pickets 10.00312-09
gules afloat include the following:
Cargo barge City of Ewe. from Grand. Haven,
132,716 ft strips and 46 244 ft boards at $17.00:912
m ftsoaotling and Joint ot $11.50; 1,606 ft snort
lumber at 18.00; is 600 lath at 5J.76 (mill tal-y).
Bold by E M- Doabl«*d*y,
Cargo (*chr D, R. Owen, from Ludmgton.sO m ft
strips and boards at $l4 00; 90 mlt short joist and
scantling at $ll 87*; 20 m lath at $2.76. Sold by
B K. Bickford & Co. „
Cuwo barge M«ry Amanda,from Grand Haven,
86 mlt small timber at $;5 oo; lomfc joist and
scantling at $l2 00. Soldby Irish, Ballen &Co
Cargo echr Pianet, from Manistee, 127 mft at
$lB.OO for 3-inch 20 ft, $l4 00 for 18 ft, and 813 00
lot joist and soantling (uuU tally). Sold by J. M.
Loomis & Co. ...
Cargo f-chr Clipper City, from Muskegon, 20m
ft 3x12,20-ft and over at $19.00; 67 m ft boards and
strips at $l4 50: 26 mft 2-iuoh at $l3 00 ; 16 m lath
at $2 75 Bold by A. B. Watson.
Cargo echr Scovlile, from Muskegon, 108 m ft
bourns and snips at $14.50; 25 in uilhats2 75.
Sold by A B. Watson.
Here the volume of business transacted was
large, and quotations ruled Arm as follows :
First and second clear.....—. ...850 00 3 55.00-
Second Clear. 1 inch to 2 moh 47 00350 00
Tmrd clear, 1 inch..................... 38.00340.t0
Third clear, thick 42.00345.00
Fir**t and second clear flooring, to
gether, r0ugh........................ 380034000
Firstand second clear siding,together 20.00023-oo
Common Riding— 18 0032*' oo
Common flooring, dressed first.——. 35 00337 00
Common flooring, dressed second..... 28.00330.00
Wagon-box boards, selected, 16 inches
and upward....—.................. • 86 00338 00
A stock boaids.—
B stock boards... 36 OO
Common boards.. 14.C0316.00
Joists, scantlings, email timber, etc.,
16 feet and under HM3IB 00
Fencing OO
Dry CO— 15 00318 00
Joist and scantling, 18 to 24 feet 15 00325.00
Pickets, square - 13
Pickets, flat...
Cedar posts, split— 12 00316.00
Cedar posts, r0und.—15.00330 oo
Lath........ —• 3 60
ÜbWtd shingles, No. 1— ......17532 50
Sawed shingles, A or 5tar.............. 3 203 3 60
Oak (dry)— —s2o 00835 00 I
Afh (ory) 20 09 835 00
Wbitewoud (dry) 20 C 0835 00 I
Black walnut... ..... 60 00875 00 I
Whitewood, clear (green in cargo _ I
lots) 27 00 I
'Whitewood, common 17 00 I
Hickory 25 008 50 00 I
Cherry 30 00860 00 I
The receipts were small and prices were easy: I
Aor star shingles....... ..,—s2 87&83 121 I
No. I sawed ehlnples —1 6082 00 I
Thrte dollars oar to be added when trane- I
ferred, which charge lollows the shingles. I
ThloknesE—Five ehingles to be two Inches in I
thickness. I
Fort of Chicago* I
ARRIVED July 12. j
Bcbr Advance, Muskegon, 170 m lumber. I
Schr Pilgrim, Red River, 140 m lumber and 18 m |
lath. , .1
Sohr Westcbester, Muskegon, 140 m lumber and
yom lath. , . ___ I
Sohr 8 F. Gale, Menominee, 180 m lumber and 20 J
m lath. 1
Schr Joses, Muskegon, 320 m lumber. I
Bohr Rob Roy, Sangatnok, 75 m lumber. ]
Sohr Hattie Earl, Sangntuok, 95 m lit®ber.
Schr O. Snaw, Grand Haven. 1,000 railroad ties.
Brhr M> rtle, Muskegon, 185 m lumber.
Sohr Jessie Phillips, Manta toe. IfcO m lumber. _
Sthr Oeelm, Keeler’s Pier, 50 eda wood and 2»
ods bark. ' , \
Schr Artriatlo. Muskegon, 125 m lumber and 2*m
lath. . .
Scow Wm, Morse, Port Clinton. 22 yds graveL
Bi-ow D. B. Owen, Ludington, 120 in lumber. 1
Scow Adda, Portage Lake. 76 m lumber. 1
B , esm barge Monitor, South Haven, 65 cdfl bark.
Barge Wyoming, Grand Haven, 130 m lumber.
Barge Mary Amanda, Grand Haven, 200 m
Barge City of Erie. Grand Haven, 200 m lumber.
Schr Clipper City, Muskegon, 120 m lumoer, 5 m
Bobr Mary McVea, Muskegon, 180 m lumber.
Bi*br Waxren. Moekegon. 76 m lumber.
Scow South Haven. South Haven, 60 m lumber,
9CO railroad ties.
Scow J • B Chapin, Muskegon. 120 m lumber.
Prop Ocean, Montreal, 234 tons pig iron, and
sundries. . .
Schr Guide. Bt Joseph, 60 m lumber.
Schr Tver Lawson, Mm-kegon. 175 m lumber.
Bohr Abigail, Menominee, 120 m lumoer 15 m
SoSr Orfenpy Laaa, Mnafeegon, 510 m lumber, 50
Unrctfs! Grob, Manistee, 125 m lumber.
Rtmf Sheboruan, MUwaußee. 100 brie flour, 25
likge Sb 30 eack-8 wool, 16 balf-btle tl»b,
Stmr Grand Haven, 20 pkge fißk, and
Prop AnnaLsura, Benton Harbor, aundrlei.
Pron Nebraska. Bnflalo. sundries.
Prop Ira Chaffee, Baiigatuok, 200 m fihlnglea, 20
ukca fish, and sundries. „
Prop City of Traverse. Traverse City, 10 tons rail
road iron, and sundries.
Prop Potomac, Buffalo. ... .
Mr hr Daaei’lng Wave, Ullwaunee. light.
Sohr Geo E. Farrington, Whit© Lake, 128 m lum
ber. . .
Srbr W T m- Bates,Bt. Joseph 45 cos wood.
• I Schr O. Goiaon, Bentou Haroer, 40 od* wood.
Prep B. O. Baldwin, Eaoanaba, 500 tons iron ore,
100 tons pig Iron.
Prop Arizona, Buffalo, sundries.
Prop; Arizona, Erie, 100 kegs salt fish and sun
Prop w. T. Graves, Buffalo, light,
prep Norman, Duluth, IS bdls calf skins, 739
hides, 804 tons iron ore, 6 bdls tallow, 6 tea
hams, and sundries.
Sohr Lumberman, Black Creek, 130 m lumber, 5 m
Bchr Mary, Lt. Suamioo, 165 m lumber.
Bear Moselle, Menominee, 210 m lumber, 2 m lath,
and 5 m pickets.
Bchr c. J. Boeder, Muskegon, 130 m lumber.
Sohr Ontario, Milwaukee, light.
Sohr Geo. D. Bussell, Buffalo, light.
Schr Annie Sherwood, Buffalo, light.
Bchr Lizzie Doak, at Joseph, 60 m lumber.
Bcow P.auet, Manistee. 130 m lumber.
Boow Flora, Bangatuok, 70 zn lumber, 50 m
Scow Christa, Milwaukee, 216 tons iron ore.
Prop Lawrence, Pott Huron, sundries.
Bchr A. Bronson, Eaoansba t i7s m lumber.
Bchr Majors. H. Ferry, White Lake, 80 m lum
ber, 400 m shingles. 60 m lath.
Schr Seventh Ohio, Muskegon, 130 m lumber, 59
m lath.
Schr Hamlet,MuBkeeon,lCo mlumber,
Schr Tempest, Muskegon. 200 m lumber.
Bohr Ketohum, Garden Bay, 700 telegraph poles,
3,cCO cedar posts.
Schr Antaree, Muskegon, 120 m lumber.
Sohr Mi&erva, Muskegon, XlO m lumber, 800 m
Bohr Patrol, Muskegon, 145 m lumber, 25 m
Sohr Magnolia, Muskegon, 110 m lumber, 80 m
Sohr O. R. Johnson, Bangatuok, 120 m lumber.
CLEARED July 12-
Star Muskegon, Grand Haven, 160 pkgs fish and
Btmr Sheboygan, Manitowoc, sundries.
Fxop S D. Cold well, Port Huron, 23,814 bu corn,
HO brls flour and sundries.'
Frop Mary R. Robertson, Collingwood, 17,779 bu
corn, 100 bris p*>rk. -
Prop Cuy ot Nt-w York, Port Huron, 6,200 bu
o»rn, 260 brls flour and sundries.
Prop Ira Chaffee, Buugatuok, 3uo dry hides and
Frop Empire State, Buffalo, 28,000 bu corn, 200
brie flour and sundries'.
Frop Anna Laura, Benton Harbor, sundries.
Bchr Edward Blake, Fort Coiborne, 22,719 bu
Bobr C G. Mixer, Boffa’o, 18 876 bu corn.
Schr Trli tdad, Port Coiborne, 21,600 bu corn.
Schr W F. Alien. Port Coiborne, 15 157 bu corn.
Frrp Philadelphia, Erin, £0 COO bu oats.
Prop Philadelphia, Buffalo. 86,000 bu oats.
Prop W. T. Graves. Buffalo. 43.000 bu corn.
Schr Annie Sherwood, Buffalo. 43.000 bu com.
Bohr Geo D. Russell. Buffalo, 51,000 ba ooro.
Scow Planet. Manistee, soo ba oats, 25 brls flour.
Sohr Adriatic. Muskegon, 60 bu oats.
Sohr Pilgrim, Ford River, 300 bu oats, 18 m lum
ber, and sundries.
Prop Potomac, Buffalo, 83,0C0 bu corn, G23 brls
lake Freights*
Chicago, July 12.-Charters were: To Buf
falo—The John Wes»ey, (yesterday p m.) corn a:
3o; Grace Greuwood, corn on owner's aoooaun;
prop.Oneida.com through to New York. To
Boeton—Prop. Lcwell. coca through.
Milwaukee, July 11.—Grain freights dull and
loner. Wo note the charters ot the prop. Mer
chant at So for wheat to Buffalo, and the Ply
mouth part of cargo at 7}o. To Oswego and
Kingston the rates are nominally 131913}0.
Buffalo. July 10.—Rates are firm and vessels
scarce. Charters reported: Props, filfty Flower,
Alaska and Winslow, salt to Chicago at 180 pet
bbl. f. o.b ; prop Toledo, 1,003 bris salt to Mil
waukee at 15c per brl, t. o. b.; sours, filontank.
Dick Somers, Dan. G. Fort, coal to Chicago at
sl(oper ton, free: eohr. Waueoma, stone to
Clt vt-land at $3 lo per oord. free; sour. George
Goble, coal to Milwaukee at $l.OO per ton, free.
Toledo. July 10.—Grain freights continue
firm. A few vessels have arrived within a day
or two past, and all are quickly taken at pub
lished rates ardthe demand does not lessen.
We quote : 44-350 on corn and wheat by sail to
Buffalo ; Coon wheat by steam, with an active
demand for freight room; 9®9}oby sail to Os
wego ; Do on corn by sail to Kiagston.
Commerce of ITlilwaakee*
Statement or vessels which entered ar d cleared
in tlie district of Milwaukee daring the month of
Jane, 1872:
No. Ton 0. Crew.
Steamers 170 91.105 8,930
Profiler.-.....—........ 278 181606 0,517
Barite 9 2.881 81
Brus... 1 195 7
ecocners 501 50,867 5,42 l
300W0.,.,................ 94 7.179 883
8u1ge5...... ............. 4 1,804 28
Total 1.057 835,697 13.417
No. Tons. Crew.
Steamers.— no 90,693 3 930
Propellers 285 193318 6,726
Burks— 8 3,<63 70
8r1^e—............... 1 IGS 7
5cb00ner5................ 5-2 50 858 2,4*9
hc0W8—............ ...... 65 7137 430
Barges 3 1 363 21
Total 1,064 316.572 13,609
American vessels winch entered tne district of
hlilvrsukcA from foreign countries during the
mcntli of Jane, IBIS';
No. Tons. Crew.
American vessels entered 2 665 is
American vessels cleared ID 2 607 62
Foreign vessels entered 1 860 21
Foreign vessels cleared....... 4 1.065 45
Amount of exports daring the month of Jane,
Quantity. y*lae.
Corn, bn 225,674 $308,723
Hume, bri5....... 10 220
Vessels Passed Welland Canal*
The following vessels passed the looks at Port
Colborne, July 10.
Down—SchiaJ. A. McDonald, of Port Rowan,
Port Colborne to Port Hope, light; Annaudale,
Cleveland to Coburg, coal: Marysbnrg, Port
Bnrwell to Oshawa. wood ; Miami Belle, Toledo
to Oswego, wheat; fi. P. Murray, Doaltownto
Clayton, staves; Hncgerfora, Toiedi to Os vego,
coin: Azov, Milwaukee to Kingston, wheat;
Ironsides. Chicago to Oawego, corn ; Portland,
Detroit to Ogdensborgh, lumber. Bark Arabia,
Chicago to Kingston, corn. Prop Buckeye,
Toltoo to Ogdenshargb, merohaocise. Bara
Clyde, Pigeon Bay to Kingston, tlmoer. Sohra
Jane McLtod, Toledo to Kingston, corn ; Hunter,
Cleveland to Hamilton, coal; Jessie Search,
Milwaukee to Kugston, wheat: Laura B*lte,
Chicago to Oswego, corn; Agnes, Wallaoeborg
to St. Catherines, wood and lumber.
Un-Sotr H. C. Winslow; barge Ohlppvwa;
Pcbra Ben. Franklin, LUlie Parsons, Annie Moi
Wind -West, light.
From Labe Superior,
Tbe steamer St. Louis, arrived Tuesday even- S
ing from Lake superior. The purser, hands ns the h
following memoranda of the downward trip: q
Left Duluth on the 6th Inst., at 11:60 a. m. The g
oaik Racine and schooner C. H. Johnson were at n
that port discharging cargo. Called at Slyer
Islet and.arrive at Portage at 6:25 p. mof the r
6th; met steamer Arctic off Keweenaw Point;
the schooner Grace Murray at Churches, Portage
River, discharging cargo of coal; bark Fraoz
Bigel and schooner Uoadhla unloading at
the Portage. Left at one next morning
and arrived at Marquette at 10 a. m. li
same day- The following vessels |were at n
the port: Schooners New London, E. Ranter, «•,
Amccheag, B. H Kimt all, Southwest. Colon:-! „
Cook, Saginaw, Win. Raynor, Cascade, P. C, **
Minch, J. L. Grose, Selkirk, Nenhoto, Chenango; 0
propeller barge Robert Holland, Union, City of b
Madison, and steamfr Keeweenaw. Thstwolat- v
ier bound up. Left Marquette same day at 6:15 p. I
m. Passed two vessel* above Grand Island, t
boned down, and one no. Names unknown. Met p
eieamers Peerless and Pacific off the SauOle. Ar- J
rived at the Sanls on the 8:h, at 10 a. m. Toe „
steamers Francis Smith, Japan, and Acadia were •
at the cat al. bound up. Left theSault atno-n. 8
Met steam-barge J. 8 Fay and barge Rhode:*, c
steamers Lady Franklin and Moses Gage, tog E. £
M. Peek with schooners EsOanaba and L iaise, t
tug Bed Erie with schooners |Orawlord, Summit.
and Eliza Turner, tug J. C. Morse with cohooners
Monarch, Empire State, and City ot Milwaukee. ,
Met schooner Whi:e Cloud at Lime Island.— Dc- ,
troiljfost, Ihunday. ,
llatbor as Utanlitee. j
The harbor at Manistee now has eleven feet of 1
water from a point fifteen feet from the new light
on the south pier until opposite the old light,
where the channel Is forty feet from the south .
purs- It then runs in a direct line to Canfield & ,
Wheeler's boom. It is the intention to make the
harbor and river thirteen feet deep, which will
require nearly two years time. It is intended Co
deepen the channel at the entrance of thehar
: bor ibis summer so as to admit of the largest
I vessels entering it, and then continue the work
during the winter season further up jhe river.
IDlacellaoeona Notes,
[ Wind—Last evening, east.
I WAOEB-sl7sperdsy.
I Dull.—The arrivals and clearances yesterday,
I were very light, although a large fleet la expeo
I ed here to day and to morrow. Several lower-
I lakers put in an appearance yesterday-
I Ntw Tog —The tug A. G Van Sohalok, owned
I by the Chicago Vessel Owners Towing Company,
I -**s laiuifhtd from Messrs. Bates & Co.’s ship
I yard, ytsterday afternoen. Her dimensions are
I as follows: Length over all, 72 feet; depth of -
I hold, s Let; breadth of beam, 15 feet; and cost
j si».coo; the cylinder is 22 by 22. She will have a
I green bottom and white top. with a grained pilot
I house. She will commence towing In our harbor
I to-dey.
) Iron Shipments —The following ara the ship
{ mmts or iron from July 8 and 9:
I prop 8 C. Baldwin. Chicago Iron Company, 500
I ions of pig Iron. 100 tons ore; barge A. L Potter.
I North Chicago Bolling Mill, pig iron. 489 tons;
I prop Frankfort. Franbtort. 200 tons; sohr David
I Stewart. Brady’s Bend Iron Company, Erie, 900
I tons; prop Bcrteohy, National Iron Company,
I Dtpere, 360 tons; schr City of Tawas, M. O. Iron
I Company, Lawton, Mich., 620 tons; sohr Blue
I Bell. Green Bay Iron Company, 215 tons-
I Dimensions.— The dimensions of the Great
I Western Railway’s Company’s oar ferryboat
I Transit, which was launched at Walkertown on
I Tuesday, are as follows: Length over all, 182
1 feet: width. 65 feet; breadth ot beam. 45 feet ;
depth of hold, 14 feet- The Transit la destined
I for service between Port Huron and Sarnia.
I 188 BARK p, 0. Shehman.—This vessel,
I wrecked late last fall on the end of Long Point.
I Lake Erie, was one of the finest vessels on the
I hikes, and a handsome model. Wreckers, who
1 within the past lew days have visited that
locality, eay that she is yet In good condlttoa.
I rave the loss af her spars and outfit, and is a
, I prize well worth recovering. The task of raising
I her would be an easy one. ,
I Schooner Pelican.—This fine vessel has
I about completed her outfit Her first trip wib
, I be to Escanaba for a cargo of ore. She will be
I commanded by Cantain James M. Smith,
I has not only sailed all over the Northern lakes
I I as master of steamers and vessels, but has also
I n ade several voyages across the ocean during
I the existence of the lake and European trade.
I The Pelican will sail from Detroit to-day.
1 I AT Port Hdron. —Toe aoow Hanson lies in
I shoal water above Bartnett’a foundry, lilted
) I over on side, and looking like anything but a ves-
I pti. the Toledo having out bsr squarely in two.
I The Henry Howard lies at Moffat & Go ’s dock.
5 I repairing. Her bedplate is broken and anew
, I piece is to be pul in.
I A Quick Bun-—The new iron steamer lava.
I I on her recent passage up, made the run from
1 Cleveland to Malden m seven hours* and a half.
I as her machinery is new and not in smooth rnn-
I t.inc condition, the time may be considered ex
0 I ceedlrgly good,
| - a Fleet on Lake Superior.—Upward of 70
I- I steamer* and vessels a*e at present ou Lake Su-
I perior, the largest number that has been there.
I thi* season. Their return may be looked for
I within the next few days, when the largest
t- I qm>nity of ore and copper passing Detroit at one
1 tune on any previous occasion may ba expected
I to teke place.
I Going to Lake Michigan.—Tne John Sher-
man, late the revenue steamer, which has been
here for the past few days, la soon to leave for
Lake Michigan, to be used for to wing bargee be*
twefn Luddiugton and Chicago. She takes from
here Captain Ward's new barges, recently
brought here from New Jerusalem, and will con
tinue in the above service until the new Iron
steamer now building at Wyandotte Is got in
readiness to supply her place.— Detroit Fast,
July n.
Baeotg.—'The business of ratting timber and
logs from various points on Lake Huron to this
port and places eastward continues to meet with
favorable progress. The weather thus far has
been peculiarly favorable, no losses having been
anatalced- A raft containing upward 0i1,000.000
feet of fine spars padled here yesterday after
noon in tow of the tug Gladistor. from MoDon
gall's Landing, and dtstietd for Tooawanda. It
was bronaht through to the rivers in 55 hours.
The tug Forrest also passed with one of large
proportions in good order; destination unknown.
Numerous others are being got in readiness, and
it Is riatrd cot lees than 100,000 feet is yet to go
forward.— Dtlroit Fosi. July 11.
Interesting Figures from the Census
The “Tables of Occupation,” which have
just been completed in the Census Office at
Washington, show that the number of per
sons pursuing gainful occupations on the
Ist of June, 1370. was 13,505,9*23, Of these,
548.088 were males and 191.143 females from
10to 15 of age; 9,486 307 were males
»rd 1.594,959 females from 10 to 59 years;
035,041 and 50.385 females 60 years and
upward. Of the total. 9.503.03S were born in
the United States; 836,502 in Germany; 949,-
164 in Ireland; 301,779 in England and
Wales; 71,933 in Scotland; 109,031 in Sweden,
Norway.and Denmark; 58,197 in France;
189,307 in British America; and 46,300 in
China and Japan. Of the total number,
5,922,471 were engaged in agriculture; 2,707,-
421 in manufactures* mechanical and mining
pursuits; 1,191,238 in trade and transporta
tion ; and 2 084,793 were rendering personal
and professional services.
Of the Germans returned, 224,531 were en
gaged in agriculture, 308.231 in manufactures,
etc., 112.297 rendering personal or profes
sional tervices, 96.432 of the latter being
classed as laborers, and 42.806 os domestic
servants. Of the Irish returned, 138,425 wore
engaged in agriculture, 264,628 in manufac
tures, etc.. 119,091 in trade and transporta
tion, 425,017 render!eg personal and profes
sional services, of wh«>m 229,199 were classed
as labciers, and 145,956 as domestic servants.
Of the English and Welsh returned, 77,173
were engage d in auricaiture,l42,o3l in manu
factures. etc, 32 080 in trade and transporta
tion, 49.889 in professional and personal ser
vices, Of the Scotch returned, 17,850 ware
engaged in agriculture, 32,900 in manufac
tures, etc., 8,440 in trade* etc., 12,683 in per
sona’ and professional services. Of the
Swedes, Dam sand Norwegians returned, 50,-
4bo were engaged m agriculture, 21,283 in.
manufactures, 9 564 in trade, etc., 59,354 ren
dering personal and professional services.
Of the natives of British America re
turned. 4S2SB were engaged in agricul
ture, 70 457 in manufactures, 10 565 in
trade and transportation, 48 003 in personal
and pro.'essional services. Of the Chinese
ano Japanese returned. 2.5C2 were engaged
in agriculture. 21,702 m manufactures, eic.,
2,250 in trade and transportation, 19.480 in
ptrtonaland professional services, 5,121 of
the latter being classed as domestic ser
vants, and 3,057 as lannderers and laun
The largest number of persons returned as
of an; single specified occupation was under
the head of planters and farmers, 3,933.573
being reported. The number of farm labor
ers returned was 2 ( SSO 015. In addition to
these classes there were returned, under the
general head of agriculture, 137 apiarists.
3,COS dairy men ana wouieu, 3,689 farm and
plantation overseers, 1,110 florists, 31,703 gar
deners and nurserymen. 0,23S stock drovers.
6.001 stock herders, 6 Gil stock raisers. 675
turpentine farmers. 2,103 terpentine labor
er?, 1,127 vine growers. Under the head
of manufacturing and mechanical occapa
troLS there wer« returned 314,506 carpenters
and jo ne r e. 152107 miners, 111,774 black
smiths, 171,127 boot and shoe makers. 161.820
tailots, tailorepses, seamstresses, 02.004 mil
liners, dress and mantnaj makers, 85123
painters arm varniehors, 11,780 coopers. 44,351
butchers. 42 835 cabinet makers, 42.161 car
nage and wagon makers and trimmers. 32,817
haint-Bb and saddle makers. 54,831 machinists,
80.710 brick and stone masons, 11,532 mil
lers, 23,577 plasterers, 39.860 primers, 47 29S
sawmill hands, 30,524 tinners, 26 Oil wheel
rights, 26 670 brick and tile makers, 28.386
cigar makers, 2S.CSO bakers, 28,702 tanners,
carriers and fini-hers of leather. 27.106 fish
and oyster men, 25 *3l marble and stone cut
lers. The number of persons returned as
manufacturers was 42,905; operatives in cot
ton mills, 111.G06; in woollen mills. 58.836; in
mills and factories not specified. 41,619 ; in
iron works of all kinds, SI 000; in tobacco
ft (Tolies, 11,985; in paper mills, 12,509.
Unoer the head of trade there were re
turned 32C.3CS traders and dealers of all
kinds, in addition to 10,075 pedlera and 17,302
hucksters; 223,504 clerks in stores, in addi
tion to 14,203 salesmen and women ; 31,117
bookkeepers and accountants, and 7,202 com
mercial travellers, and exclusive also of
11,302 barkeepers and tenders; porters and
laborers in stores and warehouses, 31,513.
Under the bead <»f transportation there were
returned 1,002 officials of railroad companies,
7,374 railroad oleiku. and 154,027 railroad em
ployes, 75 officials of express compa
nies, 767 express clerks, and 8,551 express
inipjoy oHioiali, of otre.t «ar ooapiMiioo
and 5,103 employes. There were also ra
mmed 56 663 sailors, 7,335 canal men and
7,075 steamboat men and women. The num
ber of dairynien. backmeu, and teamsters re
turned was 120,750.
Undertheclass “Personaland Professional
Services” ih** principal returns were: La
borers, 1,031 C6C; domestic servants, 971,013;
teachers ol ail kinds, 136,570; physicians and
surgeons, 63,383; Jauoderers and laundresses,
60,006; clergymen, 43,874; lawyers, 40,736;
journalists. s*2ao; aentists, 7,815; restaurant
keepers. 35 211; hotel keepers, 26,301; bar
bers and hairdressers, 23,035; employes of
hotels and restaurants, 23,382; clerks do.,
5.213; hostlers, 17,581; livery-stable keepers,
5.509; nuises, 15,667; boarding and lodging
house keeptis. 12,785; musicians, 0,519; offi
cers of the army and navy of the Uuited
States. 2,286; civil officers of the Govern
ment, National. State, or municipal, and re
porting no other occupation. 44,743; clerks,
co., 8,703; employes, do., 14,407.
Tralnlag of French Female Teaeben*
As we have already hinted, no person is al
lowed to teach in France without a Govern
ment certificate, or brevet de capacite.”
These are furnished, after the prescribed ex
aminations, by the Hector of the Academy
of the department to which the applicant be
longs- Such certificate can be used only
wuhin the department in which it is given :
bnt the certificates given in Paris are valid
throughout the country. Confining oar in
quiry only to women, we find these examina
tions succeeding each other at intervals of
about three years. The first is passed at
about eighteen, and is limited to the elements
of education in its simplest branches. Yet
great accuracy is insisted upon; and, un
questionably, one may be sore that a person
wbo has passed it knows thoroughly the
work she has undertaken. She cannot be
wholly ignorant of domestic economy, or the
business talents requisite for country
women. She must be able to make a shirt
for a man, and a chemise for a woman ; and
know how to teach the sewing of all kinds
of seams, and the simpler sorts of em
Successful candidates, who pursue no fur
ther studies, expect to be employed in tue
lowest primary schools in the country vil
lages, or as governesses of very young chil
dren. , t
The second examination requires a thor
ough and comprehensive knowledge of the
French language,—its history, grammar,
and literature,—a good understanding of
arithmetic and plane geometry. {The French |
do not make so much of algebra for girls as
wedo.l She must also know history, an
cient and modern, the elements of natural
science, and be acquainted with general lit
erature: not merely as ooe gams it front
compendiums, &0., but from actual study of
the works themselves. Although a knowl
edge of Latin and Greek is net expected,
the examination presupposes veritable study
of the classics by means of translations.
This certificate entities a woman to
a place in the higher primary schools;
or, if she wishes to open a
private school, phe has the right to
call it a pension. The larger portion of pri
vate governesses for yonug ladies are of this
class. This explains the parenthetic diplomee
which appears in the Times 1 advertisements
of French governesses. A Russian or Ger
man family lu Paris, desiring to engage a
governess, would first of all ask for her
The third certificate permits a woman to
open an tnsfihdfon, in which those of the sec
ond grade may hold the position of sous
maiiresses. It is rarely jtaken by a person
under 24 years of age. It requires not only
a know ledge of books and facts, but also a
maturity of reason and judgment only at
tained by long and patient study. The can
didates must have a clear understanding of
such subjects as the philosophic principle of
the Haute Grammavre, and of logic, the rules
of ait, the canons of taste, and the philoso
phy of history. They must have studied
not only the present French code, but also
the principles of common law.*
It is obvious such work cannot be accom
plished by mere cramming. Women who are
realty prepared for such an examination mast
have made the knowledge acquired a part
of themselves; must have developed their
minds bv it,so that they may truly bo called
wise. We range over so many things, that
we are coming to measure the valne of ac
quirements by their variety : and we have
fallen so far into thinking thoroughness
means a multitude of details, that the sim
pler education of French women may seem
scanty. No mistake could be greater; for
it admits of incontestable proof, that the
well-trained French woman is more than
the equal of the English or the American.
I mean, of coarse, to compare those who
have had the lest of the distinctive training
of each country. Such a French woman has
a steadiness of judgment and a clearness of
reason that seizes the vital point
in a question, and weighs and de
cides justly. ' There have always been
wd verso influences at work in
* France, especially upon women, to cramp
and dwarf the whole nature; bat, for all
that, if ever we quit creating French women
from our own fancy, out of the materials of
romances and fashion-plates, we shall find
the real women the moat sensible, the most
intelligent companions for mou, because
moat nearly their equals; and what m.*y
seem an anticlimax- hut what is of .vital in
terest to ns in the lesson# they can Mac Jr,
they are the model business-women of the
world. —Old and New for Jnhj,
-Fenelon lone ago recommended the study of
jurisprudence for young women* It is a notable
fact, that English speaking people probably
know lees of what Jaw really la and means than
any other. The fnw manuals In nsa In oar
schools tonoh only upon some few forms of gov
ernment- The basis which underlies all statutes
or enactments is, one may say without eraggeca-'
tion, never studied by women among ns.
prnßbeuetf and Insanity*
From the Plattsborg (N. Y) Republican.
In the year 1841, there lived in the city of
Rochester a young lady of education and
refinement, about 20 years of age, engaged
as a teacher in one of the schools of chat
city. She became acquainted with a gen
tleman of fine address. an Englishman by
birth, who was connected with a family of
high official position in Canada. He kept
one of the largest and finest dry goods stores
in the city of Rochester at that time. Af
ter a suitable time they were married,
in one of the Episcopal churches of
that city, and her friends consid
ered the match a good one; bat it was soon
found that he had been in the habit of visit
ing the drinking and gambling houses of the
city, until he had acquired irregular habits.
Reran gement of business and financial ruin
came upon him, and he failed. Picking up
the fragments as he best could, he removed
to the city of Bnffalo, where he resided nncil
the year 1855. Ac that time they had five
children—three sons and two daughters.
The dissipated habits of the husband had
continued to increase from year to year,
until the health of the wife broke down,
she became enfeebled in body and mind,
and she was removed to the lunatic asylum
at Bloomingoale, New York, for medical
treatment. The husband took his family of
small children and moved to a distant State
—no one knew whore. After a year or more,
no one appearing to pay the bills of the in
stitution, she was turned over to the Suoer
intendent of the Poor of the City of New
York, who transferred her to the city asy
lum on Blackwell’s Island. Here she was
surrounded by insane parsons of
every grade, amidst thousands of
convicts—the offscourings os New
York City. Here she remained, cut off from
all her friends and her children, unknown to
any of. them until the year ISTO, when she
succeeded in getting a letter to a distant
relative in Massachusetts. A correspondence
ensued, and in the spring of 1371 the writer,
accompanied by a friend of ibis village, vis
ited her in her confinement. The young and
beautiful girl of SO years ago had become a
woman of 50. was dressed in pauper’s attire,
and was compelled to do menial service in
the institution, under the direction of chelo w
and brutal persons, male and female, placed
over her by the New York City officials. The
physician in charge, who was in everyway
a gentleman, informed us that there was no
reason for her detention there, and that sho
was only kept because she bad no place to go.
A correspondence was immediately com
menced throughout tho United States, for
the purpose of finding her husband and
children, and it has already been ascer
tained that the husband is in a Western
city, a mere wreck of what he onco
was. Rum had done its work for him.
The children are all acartered, no two in the
same place—the oldest son in Ohio, the sec
ond in Mississippi, tho oldest daughter la
Pennsylvania, the youngest daughter in
Inoiana, leaving the youngest son unheard
from at this date.
The lady has been rescued from her long
imprisonment, and is now among friend*;
but it is a matter of considerable doubt
whether sho will ever be united with her
family. Her friends hope and expect that
she may eventually reach some of her chil
dren, which seems to be the qiost ardent
desire of ber heart.
Irrival an 4 Departure el Traits,
Chicago A Alton Railroad.
Chicago, A St Louis Through Lins, and Lc «s•
tiana (Mo.) nets short routs from Chicago to JTansc*
City. Union Depot, Wat Bide, mar Madieotyeu
Zecm Arris*.
Louis is BpringfleldExprsM, *
via Main line .... —. *505 a a *3:00 9E<
Kansas City Fast Express, via
Jacksonville. DL» and Loulul
asa, Ua.. *9£} am *8:90 vet
Wenona. Laoon. Washington
Express (Western Division).. *4:50 p rx *8:00 p*'
Joliet A Dwight Aooom’odafn, *4:50 p a *9:O a a
St Louis A Springfield Light
ning Express, via Main Line,
and also via Jacksonville Di
vision. t*ca p a pdiia
Kansas City Express, via Jack- __ __
eonvUJe, JLIL, A Loulsiaua.MO- t9:CSpa {TOS a ■
* Except Sunday. | Rt- oaturday. 4 Sx. Monday.
t Daily, via Main Line, and dally, except Saturday;
via Jacksonville Division. D Dally, via Main Linn,
and dally, except Monday, via Jacksonville Divides*
Illinois Central Rauroaa.
Depot, foot of LaKt-it. and foci cf Tueniy-stssnd §L
Ticket office, 75 Candi-tU, corner of Madieatu
Rt. ~r *7;BQ %. m *tfcoo 9 M
at. Lams FastT.mw,,,,,, ~,—, — fS:lSpm *7i7»S
Cairo Mali *7:30 a m *9:00 p is
Cairo Expre55.—,,,.,,,,. fSUSpni *7:57 a a
springneldExpress... *7:3oam *Wopa
Springfield Expre55............. 13:15 p m *7:57 a m
Keokuk Passenger *5:16 n m *9;ooaa
»*Otlm,n Pmiwpgftf ■K;lspm *9:00 a IS
Hyde Park and Oak Wwv^V-i, . *&10 a m *7:15 a za.
do do do *W» a m *9:00 a zs
as as as -../^SpS
da do do ..... *SJS p m *6.20 p m
do do do ..... *&loprn *7:419 ■
* Sundays excepted, t Saturdays excepted-
** on Saturdays this train will be run to cairn*
Chicago A Northwestern Railway?
Tuxetorncs, n WaXMaaxsoMU _
r.tna . , ~ ♦tffcsoaig 13:46 PB
Pacific Wight Express........t—9lO*'3o p in t6:30 a IS
Freeport and Dubuque Express 19:16 a m tZ.'OO P S
Freeport and Dubuque Express 19:15 pa t7;00 a S
Milwaukee Ma1L..13:00 am 119:10 a »
Milwaukee Expre55..,.......... 19:45 am f-fcoopa
Milwaukee Passenger—— I5:00p m 17:40 pa
Milwaukee Passenger (dally)— u.*oo p m SJO a a
Green Bay Express —fiorOOam t7Uspa
Green Bay Exi)reBS.,,.....„——|t9:oop m 115:80 a a
tbunday excepted. ISatmoay excepted. iMonday
Chicago. Rock Island * Pacific Ral 5
Depot, comer of Marruon and B/iermem-etS- Tick#
office, 33 West Madieon-st
Omaha A«d Leavenworth Ex—*lo.oo a m *4:00 p a
Pern Acn t QTnTnfA*t 1 0n....—.r— *s:oopm *B:3oas
Night Express —tllkOCpm *7:00 a a
Leavenworth Express— p m *7:00 a X-
Lake Shore a. Michigan Seutnorn
Depot, comer of Morrison and Shensan-eU. TUktl
office, southwest corner of Madison and CanAttts.
Walt „ rr - T tt«. *7:40 a m *9:20 p K
Special New York Express *9:30 a m *7:30 pa.
Atlantic Express (dally) —— 605 p in 7:30 a a
Night Express —-*t&00 p m *t&3oam
South Chicago Accommodat*n. *12:20 pm * 2:25 p m
Elkhart Accommodation —. *4:10 p m *lOOO a at.
* Sundays excepted, 1 Saturdays do. t Mondays £«.
Chicago. Danville A Vincennes Rail*
passenger depot, at a A SL L. depot, corner Cf
Canal and Kinste-rts. Out freight office, corner «i
Ann and Eimie-sts. In freight office, at P., C. S
St L. Depot, comer of Moisted and Camil-tts.
Evansville A Terre Haute Ex— 7:30 am fc2ops
Cincinnati, Indianapolis A
Lafayette Ex., via St. Anne.. S:*oi p m 11^55 a a
Danville Accommodation ...... s:3opm lL6sas-
Pittsburgh, Fort Warns * Ohlcage
Railway. _
Day Kirmuii..— ■■ ■■■ — ts.'OOazn |7^X) p m.
Pacific grpre-ii- 2506pm *B:3oas
Fast Line.—————— *9.00 p a *Bfio a a
Mail fftiopa
ValparaisoAcoommodatloxL—. fB:46pm tSAOazft'
f Sundavs exoepted. t Mondays excepted. { Dally.
* Saturdays and Sundays excepted.
Michigan Central and Great Western
Depot, foot of LakesC. and foot of Trsent&sceondrtx,
lieket office, 75 canal at $ comer of Madison.
Moll (via main and alr-llne)— *&ooaa *8:20 pm
Day Express. *9:30 am *7:30 pa,
Jackson Accom’odatlon (daily). 8:35 p m Bh2o a m
Atlantic Express (daily)..—. 6:16 p m 7:30 aa.
Night Express —1*9:00 p m 4*6:80 a m
MalL *6:ooam *3^ops
Night itxpresa - 13:30 d m
MOIL— -9:3oam *B^opS
NightExpresa,—!B:3opm tr.saam
8t Joe Accommodation *3JS p m *lO2O aa.
t Saturday excepted. * ana day excepted. i Mom
day excepted. HENRY a WKSTWOSTH,
General paMcager Agent.
Chlcag*. Burlington A Oulncy Rail*
Depots—Foot of Lake-si, indiana-av. and SlxUenOu
st, and vanal and tiizleaith-sU, Tictet oj/lce in Brians
Mouse, and at DtpoU .
aiailand *?;3oam *fclSpa
Pacific Fast Line.......(..••*••••*1045 *nx *fcispa
Book island Express * lMS ara *4iispa
Forreston Passenger..~~.,..i. *3.lspm. *l:lspa
Galesburg Passenger..—*3:lopia *3:10 pa
Mendota* Ottawa Pas3eng*r„ i2ops 9:55 a a
Aurora Passenger——*s:3o p m *8:30 a a
Aaron Passenger (Ban day)... 1:00 pm 9:55 a m
pacific Night Express.......—Uo:oo pn $7:00 am
Downer’s Grove Aocommofi'a.,*ll:OT a m *1:45 p a
Downer's Grove Acoommod’n— *1:45 p m *tls p a
Downer’s Grove Acoommod’a— *&l5 p m *7:15 a a
Riverside and Hinsdale. *8:35 am *J*B»»
$ Mondays exoepted. * Bondar* except®** t
days excepted,
Br. O. Bigelow,
K 0.i79 South Clark-Bt.. corner of Monroe, to 464
It Is well known by all readers of the papers that
Dr. C. Bigelow is the oldest established physician m
Chicago who has made the treatment or all chronic
and nervous diseases a specialty. Science and expe
rience ha*e made Dr. B. the most renowned
bPi.CIAi.IBT cl the age, honored by tne press, es
teemed of the highest medical attainments by aH the
medical Institute* of the day. having devoted
remedies that will can positively all cases oc
sexes. It Is evident that one who confines himself to
the study of certain diseases, treating thousands of
ca*es every year, mast have greater skill than a phy
sician In a general practice. Read his MEDICAL
TREATISE lor ladles and gentlemen. Sent free to
any address In sealed envelope. CONSULTATION
FREE. The finest rooms In the city, with SEPA
RATE PARLORS for ladles and gentlemen. Call,
yon only see the Doctor. .CORRESPONDENCE
CONFIDENTIAL. Address all letters to Dr. O.
BIGELOW,No 454 Stalest. Office hoars from 9 a
m. to Bp. m.; Sundays 2p. ra. to tv
Dr. Townsend, 150 South Baisted-at.
Has the moat extensive practice in all Chronic, Ner
vous, and Special Diseases of both sexes of any special
ist in Chicago. Can be confidentially consulted per
sonally or by mail tree of charge. Hta Medical Tram*
tiaefor ladles and gentlemen sent tree. All female dli*
Acuities treated with safety and success. _
OR. STONE, 112 West Madlson-st,.
Treats and cures mote oases of chronic,
1 Special Dlseaaesj_and at lower pricso, than any Doc
tor In Chicago. Nervous Debility permanently cured
i by a new plan. No mercury or poisonous drugs used,
: consultation free, personally or by mall, Cures guari
* I farmilarg free nffitw. 112 Wes* v»**«ou-st‘
i For the speedy cure of Nervous Debility, and toe
. whole train of attendant disorders. Any toucjnstnaa
1 the ingredients. Address Dr. E. HILTON A CO„
? Cmclnnati.
f DR. A- O OLIN. £55 Stalest. c® re *
I blilty and Special Diseases caused by abuses or. «*
ceeß. Also Female Complaints. AD kinds ofSubb^
it Goods constantly on handi CROWW 80hk ttW*

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