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MONETARY AND COMMERCIAL.
) MONETARY. Friday Evening, July 19. There is nothing new in the local money market. Loanable funds are abundant, and most of our banks report plenty of money availing investment at the regular rate on good business paper. Orders from the inte rior for money continue light, but are ex pected to show an enlarged volume ere long. The farmers are at present busy with har vest; but the crops are good, and new grain will soon come forward in large quantities, necessitating a Westward movement of money. A slight improvement in the inquiry for loans is noted in eome quarters. Some dis counts were reported as low as S per cent to day. Eastern exchange is quiet, and a shade easier, at par to 25c per 51,000 premium be tween banks. Counter rates are unchanged, bating at I*lo of 1 per cent discount, and •selling at 110 to 1-8 premium. The United States Treasury sold $1,000,000 gold yesterday at $114,475 to $114.5205. The rate of discount in the Bank of Eng land has been reduced 1-2 to 01-2 per cent. It is reported that forgeries have been dis covered on the water bonds of the City of Hartford, Conn. It is probable, however that the forgery is confined to the coupons, which were printed with ordinary type, and conld be imitated in any printing office, with a genuine coupon for a copy. LOCAL STOCK AND BOND MARKET. Messrs. Lunt, Preston & Kean quote os follows this afternoon: United States Os ol >Bl f.nii*' SeU ii7} E-20S ol ’O2 nol us? ESOsofci ne| nil E-20S Ol '65, lief ill, B 20b of *65, Jan. and Ju1y...,,...1144 iijl 6-208 of ’67, Jan. and Ju1y..,,,...1U4 1153 E-208 of ’CB, Jan. and July ml nsl 30 408 ..........1125 Hoi United States se, (new Issue) ns* 113® United States Currency 65.......m; a ml Northern Pacific gold 7-SOs 100 and Int. Chicago City 7b ICO and int. Coox County —........... ... 200 anci Int. mmols County and Town loe 95393 Eastern Exchange i-io dis-par 1-10 prem Sterling Exchange (largedralte) cow ErciBogeV;;;;;;;;;:;;:. 1 ! 3 :.®. 1 !. 0 uos “°| Cold and Gold C0up0n5..........1i5; im Bdver .....103-4 360b not war 1813...... 177 120s not war 1812 "iu ui 8-jb not war 1812 .V. 93 98 408 not war 1812 4S Agricultural College Land Scrip ... 1753189 _ LATEST. MwYobt, July 19.—Gold heavy and'doll, at 18£314|. Loans 133 per cent for carrying Clear ings sii.CCO,cco; the decline waa owing to the fact that the Treasury eends $1 600.0C0 here to-morrow on account of August interest. Engagements lor export to-morrow, ssco,ooo. Treasury dla oursementa to-day, 5327,000. Governments dull and steady. State hoods dull. Stocks more ac tive and higher, with the chief dealings in Pacific mail, Northwestern, and Erie. Pool in Paoifio ia fiaidtobehuying,in anticipation of a favorable report of the condition of the Company from President Stock-well, who returns from California to-morrow. The stock advanced to 781. Erie fell to DCS. rallied to 62§. and clcsed at slg. North western advanced 10 743 Cincinnati, Columbus & Indiana Central was strong at an advance of 1 P er ~oent, with light offerings. Earnings for April, $374,566, an increase of 164.000 over last year. Vanderbilt stocks have not moved with the rest of the market, which closed strong. Money easy at 334 per cent. Sterling weak, the actual business being at 9g®cj. but the leading drawers, as Brown, Clewe, and Belmont, ask 9S. Sterling 109 J. 3 Governments: Coupons, ’6l 117J Coupons, ’67 115 i Coupons, ’62 116£ Coupons. ’6B -.115 Coupons, ’6i mi khos „ 1122 Coupons, '65 116 Currency 6a——..114| Coupons. new—ll4s New 3s U32 •State bonds: Missouri— .....94 ] Virgiana. 01d..,.—.44$ Tennessee, 01d.......732 North Carolina, old .33 Ternee6ee,new...—.724 I North Carolina, new-20 Virginia, new........50 1 Stocks: •Canton I— 9C St. Paul 853 W. U.Telegraph.... 7EVj Bt. Paul preferred— 781 •Quicksilver 42$ Wabash... 761 Adams Express..... Sil Wabach preferred.. 87 WellflA: Fargo— 87$ Fort Wayne 98 Am. M. TJ. Ex 74$ Terre Haute 20 If. B. Express— —87$ Terre Haute prefd.. 40 Paoifio Hail..— 78 Chicago <fc Alton.—.ll7 New York Central.. 972 C. & A preferred...l2o -N.Y. Central scrip . 97i 0.&H.. .. 4€s Erie 611 0., C. & C 98 1 Erie preferred 72] C., B. <fcQ —l3O Harlem. 115 Lake Shore 92} , Harlem preferred..l3o Indiana Central—. 355 1 Michigan Central...lXs m. Cent, (ex-div)...l3is ; Pittsburgh.. 91i Union Pao. stocks,. 37i ; Northwestern 74$ Union Pao. bonds... 89| Northwesternpfd.. 91 Cent.Pacific do —.IOIJ Book Island—...lllg Del., Lack & West.ios N.J. Central-.—.,107* Boston, H. & Erie.. 71 Erie northwestern 741 Korthwestempfd.. 91 Book 151and.—.....111§ n« J* Centra1........107^ 7VEAT. ESTATE. Instruments Filed fer Record Friday, July 10, isra. CITT PBOPEBTY. Thirty-third at, wft e of Butterfield st, b f, 2Sx BBJ ft, dated July 2; consideration, $2,500. Lots 105 and 106, in Block 35, Sheffield's Addi tion, dated Joly 1; consideration, $1,600. Lots 7 and Bin Block 8, of Hodge's subdivision of Sherman’s s-e £, Sec 28, so, 14, dated July 1; consideration, $2,400. Lot s, in Block 3, of Bnerman & Ayres Block is, Sec 53. 89,14. dated July 10; consideration, $950. Lot 07, in L. D. Boene’s Addition, dated July 15: consideration, $1,200, Lot 68, in same, dated July 15; consideration, $1,200. Bebeccast, ecf Centre av,sf, 24 ft to alley, with buildings, dated July 18; consideration, $5OO. Lots 0 and 10, in Block 8 of David S. Lae’s Ad dition, dated July 5 ; consideration, $2,380. Adams st, sear Intersestion of Barry Point road and Monroe st, n f. 75J it running south to Jsckeon st, dated June 27; consideration, $4,250. 76 It adjoining the above, dated June 27; con sideration, $4,250. Harrison st, e of and near Leavitt, n f, 25 ft to alley, dated July 5; consideration, $1,2:0. W i Lot 19, in Wa;ker’a Block 12. of s e i Sec 20, 39.14. dated July 19; coneideraiion. $9OO. Lot 72, in Block is, Sec 7, 39,14. dated June 24; consideration, $740. Jefferson st, a w comer of Washington st, e f, ISCx7S ft, cated April 29: consideration. *30.000. Monroe et, 478 It wof California st,n f, 55x124 It, with 25x124 ft on Wilcox et in same block, dated July 19; consideration. $2,359. Polk st, 251 C east of Halsted st.s 1,25x119 ft, dated March 11; consideration, $2,750. Lot 7, in Block 25, Ogden’s Addition, dated April 11; consideration. $l,BOO. Lot 21. in Block 4, in Harrison's Blocks 1 and 2, in Sec 19,39,14, dated July 15; consideration, $BlO. Sedgwick st, bet Webster av and Sophia st, w f. 72 it to alley, dated July 8; consideration, $4,500. Wilcox st, near intersection of Barry Point Road and Monrcs st, nr, isi'ixltt 810 ft, dated .June 27: consideration, $4,267- West Washington st, s e corner of Curtis st, n f, IDOiUO ft, with improvements, dated June 29; consideration, $2B 500. Garibaldi st, s of and near Twenty-seventh st, ef, 26x124 ft, dated June 1; consideration, $990, Lot 82, on Church court,between Aberdeen and Morgan sta, dated July is; consideration. $1,200. Ridgevilleroad, near Brigham at. e f, 24 ft to Uey, dated July 5; consideration, $525. Kossuth st, ICO ft w of Hanover st, n f, 25x123 ft, dated July 17; consideration, SI,ICO. Lot 9 of Lot 4, in Block 60, School Section Addi tion, dated June 24; consideration, $lO,OOO. Main st, s of Wrong st. w f, 25 ft to alley, dated July 25; consideration, $550. Wood St, 31U ft Sof Polk Bt, Wf, 85x299 20-100 ft, dated June 18; consideration, $4,800. Hurlbutst, bet Wisconsin and Centro sta,wf, r ,'irt to alley, dated March 25; consideration, <l,lOO. Robey st, 900 ft s of Railroad st, wf, 109x293 It to canal, dated June 14; consideration, $11,500. FOETH OF CITY LIMITS. 8 | Lot 4, In Block 18. in Ravenswood, dated Julj 1; consideration, SSCO. N | Lot 4, in same, dated May 1; consideration, ssto. SOUTHjOF CITY LIMITS. Lota 42 to 45, of Crocket’s bwJ of sensei --rrtion 17, 38,14, dated Jnly 18; consideration, __ **). . sJ 4, in Stone’s addition in w J n e 5, Section * 3~-il4, dated March 26; consideration, Scot). Jit is. in same, dated Deo. 17, 1870; con •iaratloß, $5OO. Eiof n w i section 2, 88. 13 (77 99-ioo acres), dated Jnly 15; consideration, $38,995. Lots 8 ana 9, in Block 29, Hyde Park; dated JnneS; consideration, $1,959. Lots 2,3. C, 7, and 10. in Blcok IS. also Lots 1« 4, c, 8, and 9, in Block 20. of Egandale, dated May 24: consideration, sao coo Lota 7 and 10. in Block 10, of Egandale; dated 'May 24; consideration, $4,5C0. Lota 1 and2.mßlock I,inP.D.Smith’ss 4ne 3 of sw i Sec. SC, 39,13, dated June 15; consider ation, $6OO. Clongh st, n w corner of Stuart av, s f, 56x120 feet with buildings, dated Juiyl; consid eration, $2 973. Lake.View av, s w corner of Oakwood av, e r. 100x200 feet, dated April 30; consid eration, $18,600. COHKEKCIAL. Friday Evehikg, July 19. The following were the receipts and ship ments for the past twenty-four hours: * ileielved. I snipped. 1872. 1871. 1871. 1871. Floor, brla 2.800 2,964 1.817 4 316 Wheat, bn IS 370 31,330 41 230 3 468 Corn, bn- 216,395 331,88! 290,680 319,063 Cate, bn 10,890 12 836 04.767 9,334 Eye. bn 1,277 0,431 30 j 350 Barley, bn 3,300 1,600 Grass seed. 8a... 26i 28 000 .... Flax seed, 10a— 16.060 Brcom corn, Ba.. 148 900 31,280 20,800 29,905 Cured meat®. IBa. 38,130 18,240 208,013 150 176 Beet, brla 25 Fork, brla 3 073 21 2 Bard, Be 4400 11,100 111.600 301,754 Tallow, It a 0200 32,510 94700 Entter. Be— 19,9£0 38 240 11c,030 74,830 live hoce, No 8,697 8 C 43 7,280 6 COO Cattle, NO 2,413 1,009 063 401 Eheep, No.. 149 746 Eldee, Ba 72,980 97.395 79,20t 91,064 Hlghwines, brla- 184 176 250 330 wool. Be 80,2811 107,260 137,956 101771 Potatoes, bn 1,885 1,269 so 76 '.Lumber, m 10120 0.40 c 2,134 2,202 Bhlnglee, m 1,493 1,255 2,315 1,874 Bath. IP 619 309 216 244 Salt, brla 8,460 3j3to 2,050 1,930 Withdrawn from etore yesterday for city consnroption: I.TCB bn wheat; 4,823 hu oats; 122 hn rye. The following grain has hssn inspected in to store this morning nn to 10 o’clock: SS oars wheat; CO9 cars and 89,300 hn corn; 13 cars and 3,000 hn oats; S cars rye ; 11 cars barley. Total (752 care). 355,000 hn. The grain maikets were all weak to day, under the receipt of depressing advices from Flour, br1a........ Wheat, bu... -Corn, ba—........ Oats, bn Bye, bu Barley, bn Grass seed. Its... Flax seed, 1t5.... Brcom corn, Rs.. Cured meats. Rs. Beef, brls Pork, brie Lard, Re......... Tallow, Rs—... Butter. Re.. Live hoes, No— Cattle, No Sheep, N0..—.... Hides, Rs.-.--... Hlghwines, hrls.. Wool, Rfi. potatoes, bu Lumber, m..—.. Shingles, m Lath, m Salt. brlß Eastern cities, and tha prospects of good crops, while receipts were free, and the shipping movement, was retarded by an advance in freights. Provisions were more active, and relatively strong. There was more activity all around, the cooler weather permitting of more rapid movement and thonght, and a prompter decision, than the relaxing heats of last week. The demand for dry goods was again of a somewhat lim ited character, there.seeming no disposition on the part of buyers to operate beyond meeting immediate wants. Prices were easy for many lines of goods, though standard cottons and the heavier woollen fabrics were firmly held. Staple groceries wore in active request, and prices were again firm all around. The butter market continues active for choice grades, with prices advancing, while common and medium descriptions remain dull and weak. Cheese was quoted steady at former rates. Coal was in demand at sS.sofor Lackawanna, at s9.oofor Erie, and at $9 50a lO.SOfor Lehigh. In the market for oils the only change worthy of note was a decline of -c in turpentine. Lard, linseed, whale and Diner oils ruled steady as previously quoted. Iljdts were firm ana unchanged, as were also leather and hay. The market for lumber at the yards exhibited a good degree of activity, aca lor common descriptions prices tend up ward. No new feature was developed iu the markets for metals, tinners 7 stock or iron, a fair amount of trading being done in eaoh. fafia were in large inquiry upon the basis of £C 00 rates. The supply is equal to all require ments of the trade. Naval scores, broom corn, beans, and cooperage ruled dull. Potatoes were in lets active inquiry, while for poultry a fair demand existed but at a lower range of prices. Wool was dull and easy. Salt sold to a large extent at the recent advance. Railroad freights were active and firm, and highwines were active and firm at the ad vance gained pesterday. Sales were report ed of 400 brls at SSc per gallon. The market ruled strong at the close. Lake freights were less active, but l-2c higher, owing to the fact of a lighter supply of vessels, which enabled holders to advance rates. About all the offerings were taken at the advance, though shlppsrs grumbled rather heavily. A total of 0 charters was re ported, which will carry out 180,000 bu corn and 70,000 bu oats. Sail rates closed steady at Sc on wheat. 71 2c on corn, 7c ou barley, andol-So on oats to Buffalo; 1212 c on wheat, and 12c on com to Oswego; 10 l-2c on wheat, and 12c on com to Kingston. Through rates were unchanged at 24c on com to Bos ton and and Portland, Provisions were more active and firmer. The market for mesa pork did not open till late, operators being all at sea about the ** comer/ 7 as the Inspection Committee had under consideration a refusal to recive a lot of pork from Louisville, tendered on a Chi cago contract. After 12 o’clock it was whis pered around that the Committee had decid ed that the pork was regular, and then there was a fair amount of trading at the asking prices of the call yesterday, though the de cision was understood to be in favor of lower prices. Quotations advanced still further be fore the close. It is rather strange thatprices should keep up, with continued liberal arri vals (3 G75 brls to-day), which it is currently rumored is staggering the syndicate, and causes some operators to anticipate a close to the operation somewhat similar to that whichwound no the late “corner 7 ’ in oats. We refer now only to a giving up of the at tempt ; not to anything in the shape of repu diation, The firm managing the “corner” have cold no puts, and most of the pork they now hold was bought at much below present prices; so.that they could afford to abandon the position without serious loss. It may be said that this is a personal disquisition; to this it may be replied that these things are matters of current talk on /Change, the situation and its pros pects being canvassed by many operators in a rather searching manner. Indeed, it is even asserted that the whole transaction was begun in a joke. Lard was firm but quiet. There are tree buyers of winter lard iu small lots, but no large loss are wanted. Summer lard is active and steady. Meats were in fair request, and again firmer, holders not offering their property on the market, in view ot light stocks. Hams, especially, are very firm, the supply bidding fair to ba soon exhausted under a heavy consumptive , demand. The market closed at the following | range of quotations: Mess pork, cash or I seller July, $13.00 bid; do seller August, 1 $14.00a14.05; do seller September, $13.50; do seller December nominal, at sl2 37 l-2a!2.50; do seller the year at $12.25. Lard, or seller July, $9.25; framing lard, $7.75. XJrv meats, 5 Sas q.*, fo r B Wdem. and .- -or snore ribs; no short clear uttered. Boxed meats l-4a3-So higher than the above quotations for loose. Sommer shoulders at 4 3 4o; do long clear, 7 X So; do Stretlordß, 7 l-4a7 3 Sc. Sweet pickled hams, 13a140 for winter, and llalio for jpnimer. Baconquoted at OaGl 4o forsboul ders- 1 1 -So for short ribs; Sl-SaS l-4o for clear; 13a15c for hums, all packed. Mesa beef, $9.00; extra mess beef, SIO.OO. Beef hams, $25.00. City tallow, 7 7-SaSo. Sales were reported of 2,230 brls mess pork, seller the month at $1400; 200 brie do at $13,50; 500 brls do seller August at $14.05; 2,750 brls do at $14.00 ; 1,000 brls do at $13.93 ; 1,000 brls do at $13.93 1-2; 250 brls do at $13.90; 1,500 brls do at $13,871-2; 100 tea summer lard at 7 3-4o; SO.OOO lbs shoul ders at 5140 ; 5,700 pcs short rib, delivered at Keokuk at 7c; 40,000 lbs sugar cured and esnvased bacon bams at 140 packed. flour was less active, but quoted as steady former prices. This was true of good to choice spring extras ; but scarcely so of low graces, which would probably have been shaded if sales could thereby have been ef fected. Sales were reported of 100 brls whits winter extras (Prairie Hose) at $9.00; 100 brls spring extras at $7.021 2; 300 brlsdoat $7.50; 200 brls do at $7.23 ; 100 brls do $7.12 1-2 :100 brls do at $0 Go ; 200 brls do at $0.23 ; 100 brls do at $0 00; 200 brls do ou private terms :4S brls low grade do at $4.25; 100 brls spring superfine at $3.50. Total, 1.54S brls. Also 30 tons bran at $ll.OO, on track. The following was the closing range of prices: While winter extras, good to choice $7 5009.30 Spring extras, choice 0 2507 00 Spring Minnesotas 6.5007.68 Spring snperflnes 2 7501.00 Bye flour..; 3.750100 Wheat was dull, hnt steady during the greater part of the regular session. The market declined 2c on July deliveries, and lo on August below the lowest quotations of yesteioay, the average decline being fully 20. Liverpool was early reported 2d per 100 lbs. lower, and New York followed suit, with • dull and tame” at a decline. The increasing prospects of a good crop caused this weak ness in other markets, and operated in the same way hero, though not to the extent of making buyers hold off. There was really a good business done for a day of snob dis piriting influences to buyers. Of course the purchasing done was principally for the pur pose of filling shorts, and there was a fair number of parties selling still further short for August, among whom were some of those who hold over cash wheat. Bnt a better de mand sprang np toward tUe close, which caused a rather sharp advance. Itis thought that the parties who hold the wheat now here are largely short for next month, and will probably use it presently for the pur pose of bearing the market so as to enable them.to fIU in their options at a low price, ibis idea lay at the root of a good many stoit sales to-day. Seller August opened at sl.lO, advanced to sl.lO 34, fell to $1.13 34, and advanced to sllOl-2 at the close. Seller ’lic u.°i.;h sold at 51.21al 33, and cash lots of N0.2 at $1.21 S-4a1.231-3. Seller Septem ber sold at $lO7 l-3a1.0S 3-4; and seller the year at SI.OO 3-4a1.071-2. No. 1 spring was held at $1.24 at the close. There was noth ing doing m winter wheat, though in fair inquiry both from local millers and for shipment ;.tbere is none offering, prices are quoted at t1.43a1.C5 for prime red to choice wnue. sales were reported to-day of 400 bn at $123 12 ; 2,000 bn do at $1.23 lA’, , Jn j- 0 at $1.23 ; 5,000 bu No. 2 spring 1 ?' 000 bn doal ®L23 1-4 : 57,400 non hi dWc, 1 37 ’ 000 ba do at 5 123 1-2 •’ 10 >" d< /° ba d °A 14 : IS.SOO bn do at $123; l'“ 5 eoo°hn A 21 3 10 - 000 ™do a* $1.21 Ar,V S A°A-, n at $1.21: 400 bu rejected spring at 9oc. Total, 195,400 bn. « £? r r acl iveat a further decline of nJJrJ! 001 quoted OdaCd per 4SO lbs lower, and new \erk -was "weak and qoiet, •while receipts were larger. These facts pro duced a drop m prices, bnt there were fewer JSS?*e.to sell at tL deoline, as they a iSPJS es *l ave already receded ex ttnsn ely, and may turn sharply at any mo ment, especially as many are now looking let np m receipts—as they say (hat the farmers never send* anything induc ing harvest tune. Bnt there were compar attvejy few buyers, the advance in freights tending to repress the ardor of shippers, •whilespeculative purchasers were no? nu merous. There were no buying orders on the ficor from the country, defier Angast opened at 41LSo declined to 40 sSe,and closed at 40 <-b..4i.c. Seller the month ut «9 3-4a4ou, fresh receipts closed at 40 a4Ol-Sc, and gilt-edged- 7 doat4o3-Sa4o l-2c. Seller September sold at 42a42S 8, closing at 421-4 C. were reported of 21000 bit No. Sat 40 l-2o; 53500 bu doat4o 3-Sc* 24.000 bn do at 40 l-4c; 5.500 h u do at 40 l-8c • 100.000 bn do at 400 ; 40.000 bn do at SO 7-8 c • 23.4C0 bn do at 39 3 4o; 33,000 bn do at 41 l-2o alloat; 25,000 bn do at 41 7Sc free on board • 5,050 bu high mixed at 42c afioat; SOO bn fa! jected at 371 2c; 10.800 bn do at 37 i-4c • 1300 bn no grade at Soc; 2,OCObn do at S3c* 0 000 bu yellow at 430 free on board. Tot&i 419- 400 bu. ’ ’ 1753180 4 316 3 468 819,053 9,354 850 29,905 150,176 Oats were more active, principally (men tions. hnt at the rather sharp decline of 1c which ia nearly 4 per cent on the notations of yesterday; equal to a drop of lie per bu in wheat. Oats were quoted dull ana heavy in New York, and shippers held off ea*ly owing to the advance in freights. They took hold, however, when this advance had been compensated by a drop m prices, A few speculative holders grew nervous, and sold out, making the session an active one Cash or seller the month opened at a;.j c and declined to 2Co, closing firmer at so 2012 c. Seller August sold at 25 l-2a20 x.4 C . and teller September from 25 1 2j2os, both closing with buyers at the inside. Cash sales were reported of COO bu at 27 l-4o; 2,-i')o bn at 27c; 2,400 bu at 26 3-4 c; 44,000 bu nr, 2012 c; 2,400 bu at 20 l-4c; COO bu at 20:;; OCO bn by pample at S4 l-2c; COO bu do at 03c. Total 58,000 bn. t t , Eye was more active, at about the same nricis as yesterday, but with a firmer feel ing, 55 X 2c being bid for car lots of No. 2at tie close. Seller August told at 53 l-2c, and 54c was bid for seller September. Cash sales 361,764 74.830 6 600 491 91,064 3SO 104.771 76 2,262 1,874 244 1,930 were reported 0fT2,800 bn No. 2,at. 55 l-20, and 1,200 bn do at 55c. Barley was active for the future.hut weak. New No. 2 seller September'opened at 58c, but, order the weight of liberal offerings, declined to 55c at the close. Old No. 2 was nominally 1c lower, at 52a53c. No cash sales. The 'Winona Republican publishes a list of crop reports from different points in Minne sota, and says: “An unprecedented harvest awaits the sickle of the husbandman in the grain fields of the North Star State, and, with a continu ance of favorable weather for the nest few weeks, the immense be safely gar nered. The subjoined interesting crop re ports from the various stations on the Winona do St. Peter Ksiixoad, all nnder date of the 16th mst., will give our readers a fair state ment of the crop prospects from Winona westward 170 miles to New Uim, and cover ing a belt of 40 0r.50 miles through the most prolific and well-cultivated wheat fields of Minnesota. feWhat is true of the section above indicated is true of the whole State, if vj o may judge by the common testimony. Ihe only things to Tie feared now that may prove detrimental to the harvest are heavy storms and a scarcity of help. The harvest is opening early, and os yet the tide of har vest hands and laborers from down the river has not set in. But rapid transportation and good prices can bring help on short notice, and no fears of moment are yet entertained on that point. The Jackson Citizen says: “Invarious parts of Central Michigan a large amount of wheat was cut during the last week. Neaiiy all of it will be ripe enough to cut this week, and, v eather permitting, a large amount will be secured daring the nest week. The threshers expect to start their machines on the 22d inst. The wheat crop is an extra one in quality, and much larger in yield than was expected. The counties of Beinen, Van Buien, Cass, and St. Joseph wm harvest a larger yield of wheat per acre, and of plumper and better quality, than last year. Iheayerageisalsogieater. Kalamazoo, Barry and. Branch Counties will harvest as gocd crops of wheat as last year: Eaton, Calhoun, and Hillsdale Counties a fair aver age; the other wheat-growing counties a good quality, though not as abundant. There are very few fields in the State adapted to wheat where well prepared and planted in season, that will yield less than fifteen bush els to the acre, while many will reach as high as thirty bushels. Many of- the late sown fields on some grounds, which had the appearance of being neaiiy worthless in the sptine, are yielding good to fair crops. Through the whole State there will not probably be as many bush els harvested as-last year, hut with good harvest weather the crop will he fully equal in quality. In this county, there will nocjbe more than two-thirds the average crop. Good harvest hands are paid $2 to $3.50 per day. Hay is yielding an abundant crop, and a large amount is secured in good order. Oats, corn and potatoes now need rain, and unless it comes soon the oat crop will softer and be a light one. Fruit of all kinds will be a superior crop. Many- of the peach trees will be overburdened unless relieved of a large portion of that burden. The manager of the Howe woollen mill at Jacksonville, 111., says : "Wool continues to decline in all of the principal markets. The largest Eastern buyers have withdrawn,and many manufacturers have ceased to run their mills. Quotations (except for comb ing) are nominal, and give no idea as to the condition of the market. No considerable amounts of wool can be sold at anything like printed rates. Mr. Wentworth, of Summit, in this Coun ty, informs ns that he has sold his wool after daily keeping the run of the market from the day his sheep were shorn. There was a time when he could have got lo more upon a pound, and only 10. His wool was unwash ed. For his South Down wool hegotloo, agiiust 32 l-2c last year.. For his Lincoln wool he got 4Sc, against. 35 l-2o last year. Mr, Wentworth is experimenting with a cross of the Lincolns upon the South Downs, to see if he cannot get more wool without injuring the mutton of the South Downs. in reference to the severe destruction of the clove crop of Java, the American Grocer says: The average consumption of Great Britain, at the rate of seven pounds to every thou sand inhabitants, is, something like 200,000 nounds, but in the United States whore the consumption is ton pounds to every thou sand, it is double that much,while that of the rest of Europe is estimated at 700,000 pounds, making for Europe and our country alone 1,300.000 pounds, not to speak of Canady all other colonial and tropical 0on»'* r i Chma and Japan. & e flort be made m the 0 £ other tropical 0 .-utries, the value of cloves will perman ently rise to twice its present range. But we have seen that oveu such effort will not afford relief for live years to come, since it takes the clove tree from live to fifteen years to fully dev clone its fruit-bearing capacities, and cloves are a spice for which wo have no substitute, the lees so as they are mostly used whole, and paraltly as an adornment on bams, etc. The Savannah Mepiiblicau says; We learn from a gentleman who has just returned from an extensive tour among the various plantation; C? the Savannah, Ogechee, Alta maha and Salilla KivolT, , '^ at oatowl- Jars, which recently created suca *? arill i ap prehensions for the coming rice crop, have entirely disappeared. While some damage has been done, it is not quite so extensive as was at first supposed. The Ceylon Observer of May 13 says: The old crop of coffee is telling up in its totals. Now 000,000 cwts. have been shipped, and I should not wonder if it reach 800,000 cwts. by ihe end of September, There are still fourand a half months to make-up. Bat even that quantity would be 200,000 cwts. short of the yfear before last, or one-lif th of onr largest export year. An exchange says; ‘*The latest crop reports from Europe ren der it probable that a considerable exporta tion of grain from the United States will be required to supply the home deficiency in breadstuff supplies. White in some parts of the grain-growing regions of that quarter of the world the harvest promises to be of the most bountiful character, yet in others— notably in Hungary and Bohemia—the pros pect has been entirely destroyed by the in undation of those countries through the late overiiow of the Elbe, Moldan, and other rivers. In Hungary alone it is estimated that there are not less than four million acres, most of it excellent wheat laud, under water at the present time, while Bohemia presents almost or quite as sorry a spectacle of ruin. Not only is this year's harvest totally lost in those districts, but it is said that many thousands of acres will be rendered wholly useless for agricultural purposes hereafter, the expense of restoration being greater than the valae of the land itself. In England, the Russian Baltic provinces, and other parts of Europe, the general prospects are regarded as satis factory, but the disaster to which we have referred will inevitably place Europe under the necessity of drawing considerable sup plies from abroad, most of which will un questionably be furnished by this country.” LATEST. In the afternoon provisions and oats were inactive and < unchanged ; wheat steady; corn a shade firmer; all quiet. Sales ou the call were 20.000 bu wheat seller the mouth at $123; 45,000 bu do seller August at $l,lO 3-8; 25,000 bu do at $l.lO 1-2; 50.000 bu do seller September at $1.03 ; 15,000 bn do seller the year at $l.OO 3-4; 115.000 bu com seller August at 41c; 5,000 bu oats seller the year at 25 l-4c. The following were the closing prices on the call: Bid. Asked. filers pork, cosh or seller July .... Mess perk, seller August .... Mess pork, seller September. 13.30 13375 Mess pork, seller December .... filers pork, seller the year..... 12 25 Lard, cath. 0 SO Wheat, c&eh or eoller July. 1.221 121 Wheat, seller August 116| I.ICJ Wheat, seller first half August... .... .... Wheat, seller September 1.08 l.osi Wheat, seller the year I.OCJ Corn, cash or seller July.. 89J 40 Corn, seller August.... 41 4U Corn, seller lost half August 41J 41f Corn, seller September 421 42J Oats, cash or seller July... .... Oats, seller August... 25J 253 Oats, seller September 2H 25J Oats, seller the year 25i 25j CHICAGO BAIL? MARKET. Feidat Evening. July 19. * BUTIER—The arrivals of choice dairy batter continue light, and proving inadequate to the de mand prices are ettil firm and advancing. Sound lots now sell readily at 193 2 ic, while, m a email way. sales are being effected at 223230. The con dition of the market Tor low grades remains un improved. There is not snlllcient margin be tween hero and the Eastern markets to attract the attention of speculators, and, although the ttooha are not unusually large for the season, holders ore weak. We quote : Choice dairy at 19-8 210; /air to good grades at 133150; inferior to common at 7®120. SAGGING—The movement in seamless bags exhibits a steady increase as the season ad vances, and the market la working firmer. Bur laps and gunnies remain very quiet, as do also wool sacks. We mate no change in our quota tions as follows: Stark, 40Jc; Qrahampton, 88o; Philadelphia,Bßo; Ludlow, 390; Lewiston, 33c; American. 35J0; Royal Rlvor, 87c: burlap bags, 2:823e; gunnies, single, 18319 c; do doable, 28o; wool sacks. C 83700. ‘ , . BUILDING MATERIALS—The market was ac tive, and for the leading articles prices ruled firmer. We quote Stucco, $2 7532 90 ; New York stucco, casting, $3 7534.C0 ; superfine do, 54.103 4 50; Roger dale cement, $3.0033.25 ; Utica cement; $1.90 32.C0 perbrl; Louisvillecement, sl.9o32 00; Akron cement, $1 9032 00 ; marble dust, $3 60; lime in bulk, 9C0351.25 ; lime, brie, $1.2531.60 ; white sand, V brl, 53 0033 25; plastering hair, & bu. 33 -24t0; fire brick, & I, CCO. SIO.OO 090.00; building i-rick, 58 00ezo.co; fire clay, f' brl, $4.C035.00. The following is the list of prices per box o. 50 feet for domestic window glass, from welch a reduction of 86 per cent is made by dealers : First Double quality, strength. 11x341012x18 $7.60 sl3-00 14x16 to 16X20 SCO 15 00 14X22 to 16x24 8.75 10.00 16x22 to 18x80 9 25 16.60 2tx2B to 24x3* 9.50 17 50 2CX2B to 24x36 10.25 19 50 26x34 to 26x40 11 00 20 60 2FX3B to 28x44 13.00 21.60 28x46 to 80x48..-. 16 CO 24 60 20X50 to 32x62 25.50 32X64 TO 34X66 27.50 34x68 to 34x60 3O 00 SGxfin to 40x6O LEANS—'Xtere was a meagre inquiry on local account, and qnota’ions were easy as follows: 52 2532 so for fair to choice medium; and $2,603 2 76 r«»r navy. BROOM CORN—Trade was again quiet at the annexed range of prices: $40.00380 Do per ton for fair to prime: green stock, $75 033120 co per ton: burl, 5140.cc-3160.G0 per ton, and brush, a 00.003 160,00. THg^cpcA<S>j 1 CHEESE—Nothing new was .developed In con cretion with the market for this staple. The de mas d, though by no means large, Is as active as is usually witnessed at mis season of the year, and at the recent decline the market is steady. We quote: N6wYorkfaotopy,lo3lO*oj Ohio fac tory, 739,}0: Western factory, 739*0. » COAL -The coal trade was reasonably active eo far as hard descriptions were concerned. and prices were steady and firm. There was only a light inquiry for soft coala. Prices range as fol lows: Lehigh, lump, $lO 60; Lsbigh. prepared, s9£o; Lackawanna, $360; Erie, $9.00; Briar Hill, $9 00; Walnut Hill, $9.00; Cherry Mine. $8 60; Indiana block, $5 60 ; Hooking Valley, $7.60; Bloseburg, $8.50; Minonk, $0 50; Wilming ton, SG co. CANNED GOOD3—No increase In the demand was noticeable and values remain nominally un changed. Stocks are extremely light.' quote: Peaches; 2 lb .............$21633 60 Peaches, 3 lb 3,2533.75 Pears, 2 ib - „ 2.60 Boms, damsons, 2 ft*....,... 3 23 Plums, green gages, 3 lb • 4.50 Quinces, 2 tb s.OO Strawberries, 2 fb 3.1033.35 Raspberries, 2 lb .„. 1L J 2.6032 65 Blackberries; 2 ft., 2 25 Gooseberries, 2 ft 3 00 Tomatoes, 2 ft.... 1.753180 Tomatoes, 8 ft 2 6032 CO Corn, Elgin.... r.25 Corn, Yarm0uth.,.....,,.., 6.30 Peas,2 ft..... 3 0033 25 Lima beans, 2 ft 2.6939.70 Succotash, 2 ft... 2.76 Lobster, 2ft 815 Lobster,! ft 210 Oysters, 2 ft... 2 25 Oysters. 1 ft 126 COOPERAGE—We quote the market dull at the appended range of prices: Pork barrels, $1803140; lard tierces, $1.7031.80; whiskey bar rels, $2 0092.25: flour barrels, 45360 c; staves and headings. $l7 06320.00 for pork barrels; flour staves, $8 £039.00; circle flour headings, 7390 per eet; flour hoop poles, $l2 00316 00 perm; pork and tierce poles, $2B 00330 00 per m;* whiskey barrel staves, $22.003 28 co perm. EGGS—SoId to a moderate extent at 11431240 per dozen. The supply is large. FlSH—Dealers report continued activity in the demand, and for most descriptions the mar ket exhibits a firm tone. The exception Is mackerel, which are still weak and unsettled. The following prices are current: No. 1 whitefish, $5.0035.25; No. 2 do, $4.7535.00; No. 1 trout, $4.6634.76; No. 1, shore mack erel, §9 0039.26; No. 1 bay, 88.0038.25; No. 2 shore mackerel, $7.0037 26; No. 2 bay mack erel, $6 2536 50; No. 1 shore kits, $1,803 1.85; No. 1 bay, $1.4631.60; family kits. $1,103 1.20; bank cod» $5 8035.76; Georgia cod, $3,503 c.75; box herring. No. 1, 803330; box, scaled, 35 3SBo ; California salmon, half brls. $lO 00310.25. FRUITS—DRIED—Business was again dull to day, and the feeling of weakness noticeable for tome time past is still prevalent. la a small way the quoted prices are being realized, bat on anything like fair'orders, liberal concessions are made. We make no change in our quota tions: Dates, 9310 c- flgs,> drums,-163170 riiga, 'box, 2C321c; Turkey prunes, new, 103110; French do, 14314*0; raisins, $3.2533 30; black berries, 13431440; raspberries, 353370; pitted cherries, 3338i0; peaches, pared, 213220; peaches, halves, 8384 c; do quarters, 738o; cur rents, 94310 c; appies, Southern, 8 384 c; do Western. 84®90; Michigan, Io3lo*o. GROCERIES —The grocery trade continues ao -1 ive with prices firm for nearly everything in the list The demand lor refined sugars Is of an ur gent character and as stocks are becoming eotne what reduced dealers are looking for higher prices bj-and-by. Raw grades are in ample otook and quiet. Coffee and iloe are also in active re* quest, with a tendency to advance. We quote; Bl CARD, BODA-74380. CotTKEB-Mocna,3oo; O. G. Java,264 3574 c; Ja va N0,2.234324c; choice Bio, aslope; prime do, 233232 c; good do, 223224 c; common rt0,20j3 2iic; Singapore, 22432340; Costa Rica,1231321*0; Maracaibo. 23321 c. Candles—Star, full weight, 19c; stearine, 153 ICC Rice—Patna, £J39o; Rangoon, 72381 c; Caro lina. 923i020 flDOAßS—Patent cut loaf, 143144 c ; crushed and powereo, 1313131 c; granulated, l2S3l8o; A, standard, llg®12o; do N0.3, 1123llJo; B, 1133 lljo; extrac, 1133112;oO. Hg3H4o; yellow O, 113114 c; choice oronn, 1C23103o; prime d 0,1043 KJo ; fair do. 823102 c; choice molasses sugar. 03 9Jo; fair do, 82362 c. SYnurc—Diamond, §1.2031.25 ; silver drips, ex tra line. 70c76c; good sugar-house syrup, 453 too; extra do, 607?G5c; Now Orleans molasaess, choice, 75380 c; Porto Rico molasses, 45350 c; common molasses, 30335 c. Si'ices Allspice, H43150: cloves, 24325 c; cassia, 5834C0; pepper, 22432340; nutmegs, $1.16 31.20. Soaps—French mottled. 6236g0; German mot t'ed, 72374 c; White Lily, Gi37o; White Rose, 64® do ; brown Windsor, 443*30; palm, 4344 c; Avon Imperial, C236g0. Stauch—Glose, 02310 c; corn, 103104 c; laun dry. 64370: common, 6®G4o. UULEN F&UlTd—Apples are golag oIT brisk, and at good prices. Peaches will not bring freight, as,'by the time these Hale’s Early get to market, they are out of order and unsalable. Plums In large supply. Sales: Apples—3so bxs choice at 50365 c; ICO choice reds at eoo; 160 at 70o; 48brls good cooking at $3 0033 25; 75 choice eat ing at S4.CO. Peaches—so bxs poor at 250; 272 at 803350; 100 fair at 50o; CO at 550; 40 sood at 900 381.00. Plun.B—4obnwildat§2 50; 74at$3 00* bxs at $l6O. Pears—2o bxs good but sm-’ 20choiceBaitlettorFlemish F r ' Mf _ rr£» Si* m BlMSb\r?l®a-'- e „ nln - -' Mtta p?lce 8 ‘ 8° M ; Biaokbemea poor at 100 ; 29 oholoa at 18o: 15 at 203210. Whortleberries—'7o bu at $3 60 34 00; 38 cases at 15o; 40 baskets at $1.25. Rasp berries—€ 2 cases red at iso; go at iGo; 10 at I7e; lOpooratlCc; 40 oases black at 15o; 80 at 1543 152 c. Cherries—lo bu at $3 60. Currants—2s bu at §3.00 ; 40 at §2 50 3 2 76. Lemons were in good demand at slG.oo, and oranges at $12.00 box. HAY—The market was again quoted firmer to day. The demand was by no means active, but continued light arrivals induce a firm feeling, and all prime offerings were promptly taken at lull prices. We repeat our quotations of yester day. which are the wholesale prices paid by dealers : On Track—Timothy, beater pressed, §18.50315.00: do, loose pressed, §l3 003 ’.tco: prairie, pressed, $9 50310 60. On Waaon-* 0080 ', *l3 00314 00; prairie, loose. $3 ooaib.co For *‘ ,llTer 7 01 Pressed, li on 31.5P, according to distance. HlDES—Under this head there were few char ges and none deserving mention. Calfskins were dull and weak, but aside from this trading was falily active and former rates were thorough lysuetalned. We make no alteration In our quo tations, as follows; Green butchers’, 8|o; green ealted, cured, light, 12c; do, heavy, uo; part cured, IC431140; green calf, 170 ; green city veal kip, prime, 13314 c; dry salted, 17318 c ; dry kip, 58o ; dry calf, 280; dry Hint, 210 ; deacons, 603 fioo; gmbby, 82o; scored, cat, or otherwise damaged, two-thirds price; branded 10 per cent off. IRON AI*D STEEL—The inquiry was active and quotations were steady as follows : Horse-shoe iron ......... c 6-103 70 Bar iron 5 3 5 110 rates Heavy band.... 5 6-103 5 o-io rates Lighb band 5 3 6 3-10 rates Hoop 5 3-103 6 G-10 rates Oval 6 6-103 6 910 rates Round and square 5 3 6 2-10 races Half oval and half roiuXL... 5 9-103 5 2*lo rates Russian Iron, perfect 20 Russian iron, No. 1, stained..lB Sheet iron. 6J 37 rates Norway nail rods 8} 39 rates German plow steel 10} 313 rates Bessemer plow steel 10J 313J rates Spring and tire steel loj 312 rates LEATHER—Very little inquiry existed for French stock, consumers restricting their orders to meeting immediate wants in anticipation of lower prices after August 1, when tbe new tariff goes Into operation. In domestic leather a fair movement is witnessed both on local and inte rior accounts, and the quoted prices are well maintained. The following are the current rales: HEMLOCK. Cityhamere „$ 873 40 Country harness... —.... 353 87 Line city, IB 403 43 Kip, fMD 603 1.10 Kip veals 900 1.16 City upper, No. 1. Vft 273 29 City upper, No. 2 ft 253 27 Country upper, No. 1 233 25 Collar, & ft.— 193 22 Calf, city ~ 1.203 1.40 Calf, country 1103 1.25 Rough upper, 14 to 12 ns 353 37 Rough upper, 14 to 13 ns 323 84 Roogh upper, damaged.... .. 283 80 Buffalo slaughter sole, best 313 86 Buffalo slaughter, sole. No. 1 323 84 “B A” 501e...... 813 83 OAK. Calf 9 1.253 1.45 Kip, No. 1, medium 893 l.co Kip, No. I, heavy 753 80 Harness.... 403 45 French calf, Jodot 65X0385.00 Freichcalf.Lemolne—_ 60.003 80X0 French Calf,24 t026 ns 1833 235 French calf, 26 to so n5...; 170® 2.80 French celf, 30 to 83 ns 1.853 2.00 French k.p, 60to 100 ns.— 1.003 1.60 METALS AND TINNERS’ STOCK—The lead big articles met with a good demand and the pre vailing feeling was one of firmness: TIN Elate—lo,loxl4, $16.50; do, 12x12, $16.50! do. 14x20, 515.E0; do roofing. 10, SI6XO. Pig Tin—Large, 470; small, 48o; bar, 490. Sheet Zinc —Foil caek, lie; leas quality, Uio; slab, 90. Sheet Iron—No. 24,70 rates. Copter—Copper bottoms, 450; braziers* over 12 lbs, 4io; tinned copper, 410. Wire—2to 6.80; 6, 8, and 9,10 c; 10 to 11, Ho; 12,12|C; 13 and 14.12}0; 15 and 16,15o; 17,15o; 18, I6c;l9,19o; 20,20 c; fall bundle, 20 per cent dis count ; fence wire, 7|o: bdls, 80 net. NAVAL STORES—No new features were de veloped in this market to-day. Trade was quiet, nr.yesterday's figures: Manilla rope, n. $lB3 23 Biealrope. & n 173 20 Hemp sash cord, & ID 213 24 Marine, & IB 203 23 Tarred rupe, V » 173 19 Oakum. V bale 6 003 6 37} Pitch, orl 6 5037.00 Ter, & orl 5 6036.00 NAlLS—Dealers were unanimous in reporting a good demand, and prices ruled steady, as fol lows : led to 60d, %>< keg, $6.00; 8d do, $6.25; 6d do, S6XO; 4d do, $6 75 ;3d ao. $7 50 ; 3d do. line, $3.75 ; 2d do, $8 75; clinch, $8.25; !2}o keg on large orders to the trade. OlLS—Turpentine continues weak and unset tled, a decline of 2o being reported to-day, but for other goods in the list the former rates are adhered to with a fair degree of firmness. The general trade is quiet. We Quote: Carbon, 2340; extra winter lara oil, 73c; No. 1, 680; No. 2, esc; Imeted, raw, 930; do, boiled. 980 ; whale, 950; sperm, S2.U 3215; neats’ foot oil, 9503I1XO; bank oil. esc; straits, 70o; elephant oil, 950; turpen tine. 583600. PAINTS, COLORS, AND PUTTY-Only a mod erate demand exists, and the market seems to be lacking in strength. We make no change in our list, ae follows: WHITE LEADS. Btrictlypnre $ 11.50 Fanoy brands ........ 10.5C311.00 ZINC. Genuine Vlelle Montague 14 60 American 12.50 Snow white......... 11.00 COLORS. Railroad colors 11.50 Rochelle 0chre........ 4 50 English Ven red 4 60 English orange mineral—... 10.00 English red lead.. 12 60 American red lead 11.60 Paris white..... 4.0034.25 . 2 60 _ PUTTY. In bladders..... 4o In hulk 3jo POTATOES—Were in meagre request at former quotations. The bnpply is ample. New, 8503 Si 00 p*t bn. to $2 C 032 CO per bri. ppULTRY—Tne market was quiet, and for springchickens prices were easier; Old live chickens. $4 5034.75 per doz; spring do, $2,603 SALT—A good shipping demand existed to day, p.rd the prevailing feeling whs one of firmness. We continue to quote: Saginaw, fine. $1.85; Onon daga fire, $1.85; coarse salt, $1 85: coarse Diamond C. Sl.£6: dairy without bags, 13.75; do with bags, $8.75; Athlon dairy, per bag. 84.60 SJBEDS-The market wa> dun, and at a lower In bladders... MX’traDitYi, jGht \mi 1- range of prices.. We now 'quote: Timothy, at h $2.7592.80 for fair; $3 003310 for prime; Belter 3 August, $2 75 ; clover at $5 259 5.50. ; TEAS—An active trade was doing la this mar ket to-day, and the prevailing tone was one of >- flnxmees. Stocks are in good working order We repeat our list as follows: Young hysofi, com s mon to - fair, £03630; good, 65370 c; choice 1 to extra, $1303120; superior to fine old * Hyson, BCc3slco; common Imperial, 633750; ■- good to choice do, 80O3S105; line to good gun powder, .800311 00; choice to extra, $1103125; r choice to extra leaf Japan, 90o®$l05; fair to good do, 60370 c; colored natural leaf Japan, , 553650; common to fine Oolong, 45355 c; good, C037P0; choice to extra, 803950. TOBACCO—Prices remain firm and nnchang -1 ed, ranging as follows : Chewiwo-Fine Cut—Extra, 753800; choice, 65 3 370 c; common, 553C00; poor, 403500. BWOKIKO—Extra, 833360; medium, 309520; ) conrnon stems, 27329 c. > Plug—Natural leaf, 753500; half bright, 603 ) 70c; black, 50und,45365c. > VEGETABLES—In large supply, and toma ) toes win hardly brine freight. Sales: Tomatoes ) —250 boxes eoftat 16326 c; 200 good at 30o; 150 at > 400. Green Corn—6Co doz at 1243160; 4CO choice » at 50c. Cucumbers—7s doz at 250; 40 at 850. i Onlona-59 brls at $2.75 ;GOat 32 69. ) VEAL—Market doll. Sales: 20 carcasses at 44 1 360: 25 good at 80. • WOOD-Was in fair request, and was quoted ■ firm at former prices: Beech, $9.00; maple, i $10.00; hickory, $1100; slabs, $6 00, delivered. ; WOOL-Was in meagre request, and easy at 1 the following range of prlcss: Washed, fine, in good condition 62 3540 Washed, medium, in good c0nditi0n........639570 Washed, ooaree 55357 c Washed, fine 35 339 c Unwashed, medium and oosrfie.,-..........413430 Tub-washed, prime condition 673700 Top-washed, poor to good c0nditi0n.—....603650 Dingy and poorly-washed wool 2®loo lass. Burry and cotiy wool 83160 off. RAILROAD FREIGHTS—Agents reported a good demand at previous rates. We quote: £ 0 cj 5 i' IS=I 5. |l «|| Chicago to «I fa Is si* | §II j : ?:» 5K » n « > or* • S . ft*7* Boston $.50 $l.OO .... New York 45 .90 45 63 00 Philadelphia,Harrisburg & Baltimore 46 .90 45 55 'so Washington, D. 0 56 1.10 Pittsburgh,Steubenville, Bridgeport, & Bellaire. .30 .60 30 35 .... Wheeling .33 .70 35 40 .... Newark,© .sc .60 3C.„, Cleveland 22 .44 22 *1 .... Newcastle,Pa.,&Youngs town, O so .60 sc sr .... Oil City, Corry, Franklin .80 4t 4 1 .... Akron, O .40 .60 so sr Norfolk, Va 66 l.io Wilmington, N. C .70 1.40 Charleston, 8. o. 70 1.40 Savannah, Ga 1.70 1.40 .... Petersburg & Richmond j .60 1.20 .... OEIOAQO LIVE STOCK MARKET. Friday Evening, July 19. The receipts of livestock during theweek.up to this evening, were as follows: • Cattle. Hogs. Sheep. Monday. —... 2.211 G. 403 214 Tuesday 1,914 C6CO 898 Wednesday - 2,244 8,471 319 Thursday 2,413 8.807 149 Friday 1.732 9,232 489 Total 10,614 39,603 1,5C9 Shipments were as follows: Cattle. Hogs. Sheep. Monday... 1,213 4.955 200 Tuesday i,r32 6,501 Wednesday i,85l 7,106 Thursday C 63 7,280 .... Total 4,759 23.008 200 CATTLE—The market opened dull this morn ing, and continued so during the greater part of the forenoon. The cause of the dullness was not apparent, unless it was to be found In the unsatisfactory quality of the stock offered for sale, for advices from New York, Buffalo, Albany ana other Eastern points were highly favorable, while the supply was quite moderate. At all events trade was devoid of life up to near mid day; when—as if by common consent—buyers took hold in good earnest and from 11 o’clock until the close business was active, with prices steady and firm. The extreme range of prices was $2.6030 CO, though with few exceptions noth ing eold below s3.so—the bulk changing hands within the range or $1 co« 5 624 Stockers eold all the way from §3 oc@3 25 fur common thin lots, to $4 0C34.25 for good droves of from 900 to 1,050 fta average. Butchers supplied ihemaolveo at S2 75 34 25—chiefly at S3 fio-05.76. Tno market closed Ur in with about all sold. QUOTATIONS. Extra—Graded steers, averaging 1,450 lbs and upward—..s6.2s 3 6.60 Choice Beeves—Fine, fat, well formed 3-years to fiyears old steers, and averaging 1,200 to 1,400 lbs 6.76 3 6.00 Good Beeves-.*?©ii fattened, finely- Mxmel feteers, averaging 1,150 to l.OcOlbs 5.25 3 6 50 Fair Grades—Fair steers, in fair flesh, averaging 1,100 to 1,250 lbs 4.76 3 6.25 Medium Class—Common to medium steers, and good to extra cows, for city slaughter, averaging 800 to 1,- ICO lbs 3 25 3 4.25 Stock Cattle—Common • cattle, lu de cent flesh, averaging. 700 to 1,050 lbs. 300 3 4.25 Inferior—Light and thin cows and steers 2 50 3 2 75 v CATTLE BALES. Av. Price. 16 choice steers ..**>......1,235 $376 52 Texans 1,003 4.12 i calves 231 4.00 78 medium steers 1,241 6 25 34 thin steers 1,044 4.30 33 medium steers i.m 4 30 03 Texan steers 320 36 medium steers c'ioj 66 thm rough steers..;.:::::;*:i*::i;i34 j j? is choice steers...... .*.1,220 575 16 medium steers —.1,102 6.00 17 fairleh steers .1,166 c.oo 31 good steels..*.. 1,809 6.63 100 choice steers 1,304 coo 16 good smooth steers ......1,160 6 OS -16 medium steers -..-1,283 625 I 18 medium steers..... 1,169 615 11 good steers.. 1,238 6.60 15 good steers 12.78 5 62* 82 good steers .....1,244 5.G2J \ 34 good steers 1,219 6.6J* 32 choice steers...... 1,289 c 00 46 choice steers...... .„1,334 c.CO 5 IC6 choice steers 1,2*8 e.85 17 cows and heifers 91c 3 75 18 cows 988 355 I 31 good steers ..1,337 g CO 2 22 stockers 938 3 CO 18 medium steers 1.155 6.13 : 19 medium steers. ..1.2G4 r> 05 « 17 medium steers .....liiso 525 ; 11 medium steers,,.. i,kjg 510 1 17 medium steers 1,105 5 10 31 medium steers ...1.210 5 «n - HOQ9—There was a lees buoyant feeling in the hog market today; buyers operating with , greater caution, and holders seeming more * anxious to effect sales. No material change was \ visible, however, sales making at substantially i atyeBterdny'spricea,oratsU)o®4.loforoommon 5 ccaree uneven and mixed lota, at $4.1534 20 for > medium, and at $4 2534.86 for good to choice. A oar load or two of extra were taken early at $4 37*. bat $4 35 may fairly bo considered an out- . eldo figure. About all sold, and the market c closed steady at the quotations. We note the 1 following: t HOG SALES. No. av. Price. No. Av. Price. | No, Av. Price. 105 234 $4 25 44 291 $416 66 254 $4.15 6G 273 4.26 77 180 436 54 2C2 4.17* 156 317 4.20 109 198 430 66 263 4.16 . 71 167 425 63 210 430 64 2C5 4.16 } 40 198 4.30 53 171 4-30 45 221 4.26 ) 60 2C7 4.15 18 200 430 46 SCO 4.20 * 69 268 4.25 50 242 415 164 205 430 I 54 198 435 66 H)0 4 37* 44 191 430 * 48 335 416 96 315 4.20 88 371 430 £ 47 399 420 197 363 4.20 82 228 425 1 47 235 4.30 118 369 4.20 49 220 430 67 197 420 68 269 4.13* 65 246 480 107 268 4.80 69 163 430 '4B 821 420 104 214 435 113 2GI 415 aHEEP—There was no ohaoge in the sheep Q market. The offerings were confined to 489 head, « which were readily disposed of at full prices. Chicago to Norfolk, Va CHICAGO LUMBER MARKET, Friday Evening, July 19. Tbe following shows the receipts ana ship ments lor tbe twenty-four hours ending 7 o’clock this morning: _ _ Eecelpts. Shipments. Lumber, feet, m 10120 2,181 Shingles, m 1.493 2 315 Lath, pieces, in __ 5:9 216 Thoiollowing shows the receipts and shipments for the corresponding period in 1871: _ i. Receipts. Shipments. Lumber, feet, m...... 6,460 2 262 Shingles, m 4,255 1874 Lath, prices, m........ ao9 2t4 OARGOE3—The demand to day was of a light character, but prices remain firm and unchang ed. A sawed shingles, lath, and pickets were dull, at former figures. At the close two cargoes were lelt over. Following are the rates now current from the points named to Chicago; EAST SHORE. Manistee, $ 8.25 Ludmgton, & m 3 co Pentwater, m 2.75 Muskegon. s>• in 2 25 White Lake, s>* m 2.75 Grand Elver, m 225 WEST SIDE. Horn’s Pier—wood cord.—. 8.25 Railroad ties .120 Two Rivers—lumber m 2.60 Abnepee—wood cord 3.00 03.25 Ahnepee—railroad ties ,11 ® .120 Abnepee—cedar posts 03}3 .04} Ahnepee—shingles... ,26c Menominee...., 3, so Oconto 450 At the close prices ranged as follows: Choice mill ran lumber 18.00 320,00 Good to choice strips and hoards ...15X0 <3lB 00 Common strips and boards is.oo <314 00 Common mixed lumber.—. 3200 -312 60 Joiet and scantling 12x0 <312 25 Shingles 2.75 <3 0 00 Lath .. 2 75 Pickets 10.CO <2)12X0 Sales were: Cargo sebr Willis, from Monastique, 270 m ft boat da and strips, partly Norway, at $l6 00. Lath at $2 75. Sold by Blanchard, Borland & Co. Cargo sohr D. Newhall, from Red River, 130 m ft boards and strips, largely Norway, at $l4 00: 20 mft joist and scantling at $12.25. Lath at $2 76. Bold by Blanchard, Borland «fc Co. Cargo Ecbr M. Thompson, from Pentwater, 170 m ft joist and scantlingat 812 25. Sold by Blanch ard, Borland & Co. Cargo schr Game Cook, from Menomonee, 120 m ft joist and scantling at $l2 25 : 50 m ft boards and strips at $ll.OO. Bold by Blanchard, Borland & Co. Cargo sohr Kate E Howard, from Muskegon, 76m It strips and boards (largely Norway), at $14.75 ; 20 mft joist and scantling at SI2 25; 25 m lath at $2 75. Sold by Blanchard, Borland & Co. Cargo sohr Maine, from Ludington, ns m ft joist and scantling at SI2XO (mill tally). Sold by J. M. Loomie & Co. Cargo sohr J. Bean, from Ludington, 157 mft joist and scantling at §12.25. Bold by J. M. Loom is & Co. Cargo schr Australia, from Manistee, 180 m ft joist, scantling and timber; timber, 20 ft and rver, at 817x0; balance $12.23. Bold by J. M. Locmia &. Co. Cargo schr Dolphin, from Manistee, 140mft joist end scantlitg, 3 inch joist 20 ft and over at 8:9X0: 0 inch joist 18 ft at S:4XO; balance of car go at §l2 26. Sold by J. M. Loomis & Co. AT THE YARDS. The volume of business transacted to day was large and u firm feeling prevailed. We quote ae lollowe: First and second clear —...550X0-355.00 Second clear, 1 inch to 2 Inch— 47.00 3-50X0 14 60 12.60 11.00 Third clear, l Inch.... 33C03W00 Third clear, chick . 4J00315.CC First and second clear flooring, to gether, rough. 33 00340 00 Fust and second clear siding, to gether 3151023 CO Common tiding ..... 130002000 Cfiumon flooring, dressed first 3100037.00 Common flooring, diessed second..... 33 00030 00 wagon-box boards, selected, 16 inches and upward.... 36 00038 00 A stock boards 33 003*5 00 B etcck beards: 25 00327 00 Common boards 14.00t516.00 Jolet, Hcantllngs, small timber, etc., 16 feet and under 14 00016.03 Fencing. ...... 14 00015 03 Dry do 16 00018 00 Joist and scantling, 18 to 24 feet 16.00323 CO Pictets, square 13.coa>isoo Pickets, flat 14 00316 C-J Cedar posts, split— 12x0316.00 Cedar neats, round 13.00 330.00 Lath 350 Sawed ehlngles, No. 1 1753 2.sn Sawed shingles, A or etar... 3 233 3 60 HARDWOOD. Oak (dry) - $2O 00335 03 Agh (dtj) 20.03335 01 Whitewood (dry)—. 20.00333.00 Black walnut— —. C0.U0375.00 Whitewood, clear (green in cargo lota) 27.00 Whitewood, common 17.00 Hickory 23.C033i*.00 Ciony - 30.c0350.0c ON TRACK. Following are the prices now current: A or star shingles ...$2.87*3312* Ho 1 sawed ehlngles ——........ 1.50 02.00 Three dollars & oar to ba added wh*en trans ferred, which charge follows the shingles. Thickness—Five shingles to be two inches in thickness. _ MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH. Foreign markets* Liverpool, July 19, 11 a. m.—Flour, 27a, 6d. Wheat, winter, 12s; spring Hr 2d3110, 44. white, lls 11d312s 2d. Corn, 26s 6d326s 9d. Fork, 475. Lard, 39a. Livebpool, July 10.2:30 p. m.—Weather very favorable. BreadstoUs heavy. Flour, 275. Spring wheat, 11311s 44; white, 11a 10d3125. Corn, 265, Cd. Rest unchanged, London. Jnly 19.—Consols—Money, 92*; ac count, 9?5; bonds Of ’62,91*; '65,925; *67, 91* ; 10 40s, 89$. j Paris, July 19.—Rentes, 54f 250. Specie in Bank ot Fiance Increased 4,300,0;,0 francs during the week. Livebpool. July 19.—Cotton heavy, middling upland. IP*; Orleans, 10§310J ; sales, 8,000 bales; speculation and export, 2.000 bales; week, 38,000 bales; export, 4,0c0 bales; speculation, 4,000 bales; stock, 979.C00 bales; Amoiioan 319.000 bales; receipts during the week, 40,000 bales; American, 11,000 bales; actual export, 5,000 bales; stock afloat, 299.0C0 bales; American, 35,- CCO bales. Shipments from Bombay since last re port, 10,0(0 bales. California white wheat, lls 106312 a; red spring, lie 2d311s 4d; red winter, 12s. Receipts of wheat for the past three days, 3?,0C0 quarters, of which 24 OCO quarters were American. Flour, 27?. Corn, 2G9 Cd. Tallow. 42s 90. Buffalo Lire Slock marker. Buffalo. July 19.—Cattle—receipts to day only 374, inakin/.- the total supply for the week 4.366, against 9,129 the same time last week. The hot weather the past week has greatly reduced the receipts of stock. The yards are bare and there is net sufficient trade to make a quotable market. The only transactions were 81, Ind.. average 1,179 lbs. at $5.75; 14 Ohio, l.rriUbs, 55 75; 28 thin Ind., eiocaora, 1,040, at $1.75. (gfebeep—Receipts to day 2CO, making the total supply for the week 10.900, against 15,200 the same time last week. The market closed firm for 'Western sheen at $4 50 to $5.60; Canada sheep, $6 CO to 15.50; and Canada lambs, $8.50 to $9.00. Sales : 219 Ind.. av 82 lbs, at $3.75 ; 196 Ohio, av 91 ibfl. $5.75; 225 Ohio, av 86 lbs, S5.G2*. Hogs—Receipts to-day 2,700. making the sap ply for the week 16.400, against lu.ooo the same time last week. The market is unchanged. All fresh arrivals are shipped East. The pens are clear of etcck. One sale reported of 118 Chios, avl77lba,ats4.io. New York lave Bxocli market* New Yobk, July 19 —Beeves, to day, 63 oars, making 7,7C0 for the week, or two more tnan the previous week. Market good, at 93100 for Tex ans, 10*311*0 for ordinary to fair natives, and 12313 c for good to prime stock. All sold. Sales; 3 cars Illinois, 7* owts,- at 12A0, 3 cars Texans, g owt.at 930. Sheep—3.6Co to day, end 15.C00 since Saturday, or 1,000 more than the previous week. Prices steady at 6*36J0 for sheep, and 93940 for lambs. One car 88 ft Indiana sheep sold at 6*c; 1 oar, 90 Its, atC*o; l car, 85 its do, at o}o; 1 oar State ibtnbs.ee tea, atlljo; 1 oar Canadas, CO tbs, at 1140 ; 1 10t,44 Iba, at ice. 1 S Ssl . !-••> sil . jSJ : o z ts Hogs—To-day, only 12 cars, making 19,400 since Saturday, against 24,CG0 the same time last week. Market strong and prices further advanced to 63 ege for dressed. New York Dry Goods market* New' York, July 19.—A little more animation is noticed in all branches of the dry goods trade, bnt not sufficient to quote. The market is active. Brown sheetings ana shirtings were m fair re quest at foil prices. Dark prints offered by a few houses at 120, but no sals of importance. Some fair transactions ere reported in low grades of cassimeiesatfnll prices. Doeskins active and in falrrequest. Satinets and Kentucky jeans dull tmd drooping. Flannels quiet at former prices. The market may be said to be firm, with a better inquiry in the different branches of trade* I’ite Produce markets* _ _ NEW YOBK. new York, July 19. Coiton—More aotdvd! lower grades, 23g0. Breadstuff*}— Flour dull • receipts, 6.000 brls • superfine Western and stare, $5303575; com goa t? good extra, $6.1036 40; good to choice, BO ; white wheat Western extra. 87,803 860 ; Bt. Louis, $7.10310 75. Rye flour and corn meal unchanged. Wheat heavy and lower; re ceipts. 61,000 bn; No. 2 Chicago spring in store, $1.45; No. 3 Milwaukee, afloat, $1.6031.50* : No. 1. 8163; amber Michigan, $1.75. Bye steady; Western, 740. Barley ana maltunohanged. Com steady; receipts, 248,CC0 bn; steamer mixed Western, C730y0; sail do, coocio. Oats heavy and lower; receipts, 117,000 bn; Western, 43343*0; Ohio. 4434G0. Eggs—Doll and heavy; prime Western, 183 190. Groceries—Coffee firm; Rio, 15*318*0. Sugar in fair demand; fair to good refining, 8*3820* Cuba, 8*39*0. Molasses unchanged. Rice firm at 82®9*0. TUHr£NTiNE*-Flrm at49*3£oo. Provisions—Pork more active but heavy; mess, $l3 60; prime, $10.60311.00; prime mess, $12.26312 so. Beef dull; mess, $7.5039.50; extra, $10.00312 CO; hams dull at $20.00324.00; tierce nominal at former quotations. Cat meats steady; shoulders. 5*36*0: hams, 10314 c ; middles qniet; long clear, 7*o; bellies, 7*c. Lard unchanged; new No. 1 10 prime steam, 838*o; old, 9g39*0. Butter—Dnil; Western, 103160. CaEiisiJ—Sleauy at 03110. BT. LOuIS. Sr.Louis, July 19.—Bseadstufps—Flour qniet and unchanged. Wheat in fair demand, and iiim: spring, higher; No. 1, $l.BO delivered; sample lots new No. 2 red winter, $16631.67. Corn steady ; No, 2 mixed, 37* c on track. Oats dull; No. 2,26*3270 on track. Rye la fair demand and hither ; old No. 2, G3o ; prime new, COo, Whiskey—Higher at 890. Provisions—Pork' firm at 513.00. Bacon stiff ; sides and hams higher; shoulders, 6*o ; clear rib, $0o; clear, 82o; sugar cured hams, 14315*0. Bulkmeatsfirm; loose clear rib, 7*o. Lard,no sates. Hogs—Quiet at $3 763 4 25. Cattle—Steady at 3*36*0. BALTIMORE. ' BALTIMORE, July 19.—Breadstuffs—Flour dull, unchanged, and fiat. Wheat dull and lower; choice white, $1.7631.80; good to prime red, $1.60 31.70; common to lair, $1.403165. Com doU: mixed Western weak at 6C*3610. Oats dnli; mixed Western,' 40o; White, 4X3120. Rye quiet at 603700. No. Av. Price. GC 254 $1.15 54 2G2 4.174 66 263 4.16 64 265 4.16 45 221 4.25 46 3C9 4.20 164 205 430 44 191 430 88 371 430 82 228 425 49 220 480 65 216 480 '4B 821 420 PKovisioKS-Very firm at unchanged prices. ,ard quiet and firm at oao’otor Weatam.: Better—Active; ohoice.isc. ■WJIIBKET—Quiet at 9239250. OSWEGO. Oswego, Jnly 19.—Bbeadstcffs—Wheat dull nd lower; No. 1 Milwaukee, Sl.lB. Com quiet t 560. LOUISVILLE. Louisville. July 19.—Tobacco—Sales isshhds; market -very firm lor useful qualities. Provisions—Very firm; good demand for ba con, bams, and lard. Bacon—Shoulders, 6&o; clear rib, fgo; clear sides, B|c packed; sugar cured bams, 114015 c- Lard, 94-01 040. Whiskey—Firm at 880. MEMPHIS. Memphis, July 19.—Cotton—Dull; low mid ling, 224 c. Brbadstuffs—Flour firm at Si.co-09.00, Com meai Him at 53.30-OS.IO. Com at 63©700. Oats at 11-0170. BAY—At 120.C0032.C0. Bran— At 519.0C-020.00. Provisions—Bacon firm; shoulders, Giocio. Lard, 9401040. NASHVILLE. Nashville, July 19.—Cotton—Dull and unset tled ; low middling held at 2140. Breadbtdffs—Flour steady and unchanged. PHILADELPHIA. Philadelphia, July 19.— Brbadstdffs— Flour in fair demand ; Wisconsin and Minnesota, 57.000 8 CO; Pennsylvania and Ohio, $8.600960. Wheat scarce; prime wanted; red, $1.03; amber, $1.95; white, 52.00. Bye, 70c. Corn dull; yellow, 630; mixed Western, CC 562. Oats leas active; white, 18-0460; mixed, 100120. Whiskey— Held at 9240. BUFFALO. Buffalo, July 19 —Market very dull. Wheat and corn nominally lower. Oats—small sales at 860. Freights unchanged. CLEVELAND. Cleveland, July 19. —Bread ax lifts —Flour firm and more active inquiry. Wheat dull t aud nominal;No 1 red,sl.66-0167; No 3, §1.5101.55. Com steady; high mixed, 510. Oats nominal at 350. Petroleum— Unchanged. DETROIT. Detroit, Jnly 19. Breadstdffs—Wheat dull and a shade lower ; extra.sl.CB®l.7o; amber, 51.51. Corn dull and lower at 620. Oats doll and lower at 3io. TOLEDO. Toledo, July 19.— Brea dstuffs— Flour dull and nominal. Wheat doll and lower; extra wblteiMlobigan, $160; amber Michigan, $1,580 1.584 ; * oiler August, ll.3801.38J; new No. 1 red, 51.60; No. 2. §1530155; No. 3 red, $1 25. Corn in fair demand, but lower; high mixed, 47c; low mixed, I 640; no grade, 1140. Oats dull; no sales. Freights—Dull and unchanged. Receipts—Flour, 220 brie; wheat, 3,000 bu; com,2.6CObn; cats,l,OGObu. Shipments— Wheat, 5,000 bu; com, 63,000bu; oats, 10,000 bu. MILWAUKEE. Milwaukee, July 19.—Breadstdffs—Flour quiet and weak. Wheat steady; No. 1, $1.27; No. 2, $1.20. Com In fair demand and higher; No. 2, mixed, 390. Oats dull and lower; No. 2, 26J0 Bye dull and nominal; No. 1,570. Barley dull and nominal; No. 2,560. Freights— To Bufialo, 7c; to Oswego, 120. Receipts—Flour, 2,(00 brls; wheat, 21,000 bu. Shipments—Flour, 1,000 brls; wheat, 18.000 bu. ECABINE INTELLIGENCE. Psri of Chicago. ARRIVED..... Jnly 19. Btmr Sheboygan, Two Rivers, 17 pkga ttah, 23 pkgs batter, 45 pks wool, and sundries. Stmr Corona, Bt. Joseph, 75 pkgs fish, and sun dries. _ Prop Ira Chaffee, Saugataok, 60 m lumber. 10 pkgs flab, and sundries. Prop Jay Gould, Buff alo, 1,170 bars railroad iron. and sundries. ' Prop Gordon Campbell, Buffalo, sundries. Prop Jas. Fisk, Buffalo, sundries. Bark J. P. March. Cleveland, 682 tons coal, Bohr American, Oswego, 600 tons railroad iron. Schr KateE. Howard, Muskegon, 109 m lumber Bohr Hungarian, Menominee, 250 in lumber. 60 m ISiA, 8.25 .120 BchrH..C.Albrieht, Milwaukee, 220 m limber, > 25 m lath.3 m plcseis Sell? Tosoola, whiteL»ke, 159 m lumber. \ Bchr Industry, Benton Harbor, 3$ m 1 amber. Schr GtailerKe.LadlngtoD, 76 m lumber, 13 pkgu > fl,h. ' > Schr Mary Collins, Menominee, 240 m lumber, i Bchr Lizzie Beak, St- Joseph. 60 tn lumber. i Schr W. H. Hawkins, Union Pier, 116 cds wood. Schr Leo, Grand Haven, 90 m lumber. Bchr Montcalm, Baffaio, 600 tone coal. Sobr Chapin, Muskegon, 125 m lumber.- Schr I>. A. Johnson, Sangatnok do m lumber, scow Harriet Ann, Portage Lake, 75 m lumber. Scow Lnvinda, Sangatnck, S5 oda wood. Prop S. C Baldwln. w E<oanaba, 630 tons iron ore. Bark Cleveland, Menominee, 195 zn lumber, 25 m lath. Sohr Levi Grant. Oconto. 190 m lumber. Schr Albatross, Cedar River, 155 m lumber, 23 m lath. Sobr G. R. Roberts, White Lake. 75 m lumber. Sohr Dan Newhali, Red River, 142 m lamoer,2o m lath. Schr Gladiator, Manistee, 130 m lumber. Schr Hamilton, Muskegon. 135 m lumber. Schr Jessie Phillips, Manistee. 185 m lumber. Schr City o£ Ciiicazo Oconto, 233 m lumber. Sohr'wulls, Monlstiquu, 250 m lumber. Sohr Meridian, Little duamlco, 165 m lumber, 25 m lath. Schr Lookout, Menominee, 190 m lumber. Schr Gameocck, Menominee, 170 zn lumber. Schr Dan Bayes, Manistee, 140 m lumber. Schr Fonr Brothers, Muskegon, 90 m lumber, 15 m lath. Bohr Joe Vilas. Little Suamlco, 160 m lumbar, 50 m lath, CO m shingles Sohr Fannie and Floy, Muskegon, 80 m lumber, 9 m lath. Schr Bweatheart, Buffalo. 1,000 tons coal. Sohr B. Bates, Menlsice. 130 m lumber. Ruhr Mariner, Centreville, 108 ode wood. Schr Ashtabula, Kewaunee, 85 oas bark.| Sobr J. A. Travis, Muskegon, 170 m lumber. Sohr Bay State, Manomniee, 220 m lumber. 2om lath Sohr Bt. Paul, Sturgeon Bey, 2 m ties, 3 m cedar £osts, 5 m telegraph, poles. , Ludlnpton, Egg Harbor, 1,184 telegraph poles, 2.077 cedar posts. Scow L. Stzom. Saugatnok, 1000 railroad ties. Scow Laurel, Muskegon, 70 m lumber, 20 m lath. Scow R. H Beefier, Freesoll, 140 m lumber. Scow Lillie Gray. Ludwig’s Pier, 60 m lumber. Prop Oconto, Green Bay, 1.4C0 m shingles, 60 green hides, ICO pkgahsh. Prop Hilton, Matthereon’a Pier, coo poles, 9.000 ’ railroad ties. Prop Mohawk, Buffalo, 326 pkga ffsh, and sun dxles. Bark Pent ankec, Penaankee, 600 m lumber, 100 m laih. Sohr Angus Smith, Milwaukee, light. Bohr Lotus, Elk Rapids. 275 m lumber,lOmlatb. Sohr City of Straits, Buffalo, 6CO tons coal. Sobr M. Thompson, Pentwater, 160 m lumber. Bohr Republic. Oswego. 500 tons railroad iron. Bohr Geeice, Keeler's Pier, 75 cords wood. Sohr Morning Star, Oconto, 180 m lumber, 105 m lath. Schr W. H. Willard, Bay Settlement, 1,000 m shingles. Schr Fashion, Muskegon, 140 m lumber. Schr Mary, Muskegon, no m lumber, 16 m lath, 16 bars railroad iron. Schr Atlanta, Menominee, 250 m lumber. Bchr Australia, Manistee, 170 m lumber. Schr Radical. Carrolton, 110 cds wood. Scow Adda, Grand Haven, 85 m lumber. Scow Barmocla, White Lake, 70 m lumber. Scow Champion, Gross Point, 39 yds gravel, acow Three Beils, Saugatnok, 55 m lumber. Barge City ol Erie, Grand Haven, 2CO m lumber. Barge Mary Amanda, Grand Haven, 290 m lam- Barge Wyoming, Grand Haven, 160 m lumber. Schr Live Oak, Muskegon, 140 m lumber, 15 m lath. Schr Fen-ia, White Lake, 95 m lumber. Bchr Dolphin. Manistee, 140 m lumber. Scow Trio, Muskegon, 70 m lumber. CLEARED ....July 19. Stmr Ccrona, 8t Joseph, sundries. Simr Sheboygan, Manitowoc, sundries. Prop Ira Chaffee, Saugaiuck, 238 green hides, and sundries. Prop Badger State, Buffalo, 28,000 bu corn, 2CO brie flour, 120 bags seed, and sundries. Prop City of Freemont, Pt Huron, 23,070 bu. corn, 417 brls flour, 19 brls pork, 350 green called hides, and sundries. Prop. City of Concord, Pc. Huron, 14,000 bn corn, 100 brls flour. Prop Jay Goold, Buffalo, 60,000 bn oats, 301 brls flour. Bark c. K. Mins, Buffalo, 34.000 bu oorn. Bchr Wild Rover. Oswego, 13,842 bu corn. Schr E.Perew, Buffalo, 24,5C0 bu corn. Schr Challenge, Ludicgton, sundries. Prop Alaska, Buffalo, 80.COO bu oats. Prep Alaska, Erie, 700 tea lard, 420 brls flour. Bars Montmorency, Buffalo, 10,775 bu corn. Sohr Bay state, Menoninee, 6 brls beef, and sun dries. Bohr J R Bentley, Buffalo, 37,G00 bu oorn. Sohr Albatross, Cedar River, 300 bu oats, 250 brls flour. Bchr Pamlico, Eoanaba, 200 tons railroad lion. Sohr M. Fillmore, Buffalo, 18,686 bu wheat. Bark Lnliinler, Buffalo, 27,000 bn corn. Schr Havana. Cswego, 20.CC0 bu corn. Schr Mary, Kingston, 14,720 bu com. Schr Angus Smith, Buffalo, 40,000 br „. r Prop Oconto, Green Bay. sundries. - o Prop James Fiak, Jr., Buffalo, &000 bn anm so.ooo bn oats. ■* - <4 ' wu DQ com, Bchr Coral, Hamlin, 2.400 bo oftbl t brl tallow. I brl lard. S brla beef, X Sobr Hears. Buffalo. 30,000 bn Ecbr George Bteele.jsmui* ?orß , Vt**"’ Detroit -«*■ p " Md Eoe>“' » July 19—Passed Ur—Propellers p .«c, Arctic; bark Naiad; schooners Polly ~»ogere, Miami, Annie Falconer, C. J. Holly. Marian Egan, Southampton, Lydia Case, Passed Down—schooners Hubbard, Qiffjrd, Harmon, J. S, Richards, L. 8. Hammond, Wend the Wave, O. H. Johnson, Algerine, Grace Mur ray* Wind—Northeast, ? e “ pat , cll to Tie Chicago Tribune. n? 0IT !. Jpjy 10 -Passed Ur—Props Roan- Tweed, Keweenaw; barka Halad, H. Bi3- sell; echrsArnerioan Union, Samuel Mather, L L. Lamb, David Wells, Luff, Neshoto, W. Rayner, Garibaldi. Kflderhouse, C. P. Minch, Thomas Sheldon, E. Gerlaoh, Teonmseh, Morning Star. Passed Down—Props Java, Cuba, Comet, Ga lena; Bchxe Grace Greenwood, Annie Yoght. James Joy, Pandora. - ' WiKD-South. . take Freights. a Chicago, July 19.—Charters to Boston—Prop nt Albans, corn, throngh. To Colling wood—B ahr Dundee, corn at sjo- To Buffalo—Props Gordon, Campbell, and Mohawk, com at 7jo; Albrecht, City of Sheboygan, and Donaldson, corn at 7JO. To Port Colbome—Mary Collins, corn at 7Jo. To Oswego—Hungarian, oats at 90. Milwaukee, July 18.—Grain freights are quiet, but Arm, and most of onr grain vessels have gone to Chicago, the demand here being light. Rates are nominal at 7o for wheat to Buffalo, and 120 to Oswego, the schr Trenton was chartered to carry : Iron ore to Chicago at 850 per ton, free in and 1 out. Teasels Passed Welland Canal* The folio wing vessels passed the locks at Port Colbonse, July 17: Down—Prop Arctic, Chicago to Montreal, gen eral cargo: prop Trade Wind, Cleveland to To ronto, coal; barge John Marsh, Pay City to Og dessbnrgh, lumber; barge Mariner, Bay City to OgCensbnrgh, lumber; barge Glasgow, Cay City to Ogdeneburgh, lumper; - brig W. F. Emery, Cleveland to Toronto, coal; sohrL. & E. Collier, Cleveland to Toronto, eoal; prop Akron, Toledo to Ogdenabnrgb, general cargo; bark Robert eas ier, Bay city to Kingston, tim^r; sohr J. A. Mc- Donald, of Toronto, Cleveland to Toronto, CO*!. Ur—Bchr Hnngerford; bark Crolla; brig E Cohen; ecbr New Domlon, of Toronto; sohrs Montezuma, H. Fitzhngh, Ironsides, Maryebnrg, £ E. Bntherford. China, Thos. Parsons; schr Fenton. Kingston to Windsor, light; sohr Rock away, Ontario to Erie, iron ore; barge Lizzie Hutchinson, Toronto to Buffalo, lumber; bark S. D. Woodruff, Clayton to Wallaoebnrg, light; bark Miami Belle, Oswego to Toledo, salt; prop Mary Ward, Montreal to Brnce Mines, light house supplies, and sundries; sohr K. Dart, Fair Haven to Toledo, coal; sohr Magdala, Kingston to Toledo, salt: sohr Onward, Oswego to Milwau kee, coal: bark Alexander. Collin's Bay to Bay City, light; prop Oawegatohie. Wind—Southwest, fresh. Libs Notes In Brief* The Hchooneb Cuyahoga. This schooner which was ashore all winter at Esoanaba has reached here, and is at Miller Bro’s shipyard undergoing repairs. Repaibbo.—The following vessels are at Mil ler Bro’s shipyard being repaired: Schooners, J. F. Tracy, Flying Cloud, and Scow Adda. Wind.—E. b. E. Wages,—Sl.7s-3»i.87i per day. T wekzt-fovk Years afloat.—The bark Cher nbusco has seen 21 years’service on the lakes, and is In good condition yet. Ac one time she was considered a craft of mammoth propor tions.—being 255 tons burden,—and attracted considerable attention when coming into port. Even now her model will compare favorably with others of later build. There are but few of her age alloat. Illinois River Items* Epeci al Despatch to The Chicago Tribune. La Salle, 111.. July 19.—Riveb—Arrived—Canal boats Andrew Jackson and Waterloo, from Peru, with corn for Chicago. Departed—Nothing. Canal—Passed in—Andrew Jackson, Waterloo, and North Branch, all with corn for Chicago. Passed out—Nothing. Eight feet live inches of water on miter-side of Look 15. New Teasels. A three-masted vessel of the canal build, and about 100 tons burden, called the P. B. Locke, passed Detroit Wednesday, bound up, in tow of the tug River Queen. She nails from Buffalo, and presents a gooa appearance. Messrs. Louis and Albert Bleyer and Captain William Callaway, owners of the schooner Toledo, have contracted with Messrs. Wolf & Davidson, of Milwaukee, for a new vessel, similar la size and model to the Penokee. The cost of the hall wlil be 517.C00; of the new vessel, when comple ted, *24,c00. A very fine barge called the Harmony arrived up from Trenton, from Tomer’s shipyard, built for a lumber firm on Lake Michigan. Her dimen sions are: length, 152 feet; beam, 23 feet; depth, 11) feet: capacity, 450 m lumber. She is well de signed and strongly put together, with an excel lent fitout. She is owned by Charles Reitz, of Chicago, and will be convoyed by the steam barge Charles Reitz.— Detroit Post. Steameb Manitoba Sunk.—A despatch from Toronto announces the above steamer ashore and sunk at Miohepaootou Island, Lake Superior, while on the upward passage. That region of the country is quite prevalent with fogs at this date of the season, and doubtless this has been the cause of the disaster. The Manitoba is one of the new side-wheel steamers plying between Collingwood and the north shore of Lake Su perior, and considerable anxiety is felt as to her actual condition. Last season she narrowly escaped a like fate in Georgian Bay, but for tunately did not sustain much damage. Assist ante -will be forwarded from Detroit at tbs earliest possible moment. Detroit Matters.—We glean the following items from the Post of Thursday: “A Large Fleet Passing.—The fleet of ves sels now some days overdue at this port from the West and one of the largest of tbe season commenced passing this point Wednesday night. Their cargoes consist of ore and grain, six vessels in one tow having in the aggregate upwards of 2C0,000 bushels. We leam of no tils asters attend ing their movements tbus far, nor detentions at the St Clair Flats. Nearly 40 had passed up to 12 o’clock to-day. Schooner Columbian.—This fine vessel, out ward bound for Chicago, is in the Detroit dry dock urdergoing a complete overhauling, caulk ing, etc., In preparation for the fall grain trade. See has on board coal for the above port. The Columbian was built expressly for the ocean, trade, atPortHowaid.bat a ohango of owner ship retained her on the lakes. *• Pur Her Foot In it.—a Canadian tug call ed the Beaver made herself amenable to seizure, Thursday evening, by towing from one point to another in American waters, which Is a violation of the Internal Revenue lav. Bht> transferred a vessel from Hamtramck to the Central Dipot, /or which it will ba eonntbii the tfrat oppurraulty.'/.-;; i ■ . . HOW OtTR SEOEBTS LEAKED OUI* DUEING THE WAE. Bemwj Wllion the L»k, Feiiei-H. TiHd dirt. Grecniiaw. Washington (July IS) Correspondence of the New York bun- No doubt it will surprise many to learn that the plana of. some of onr moat important political and military movements were revealed during our late civil war to the leaders of the Southern re bellion through the agency of Henry Wil son. now candidate for Vice-President of the United States. When the rebellion was in ita earliest stage, no less a person than Gen. Thomas Jordan, now of Cuban notoriety, but then a rebel officer, made an arrangement with the not ol ions Mrs. Greenbow, (who was after wards arrested) whereby she was to forward to the headquarters of the Southern army such facta as would be of import for them zo know. Mrs. Greenhow immediately proceeded to become intimate with the Hon. Henry Wil son, then Chairman of the Military Commit tee. This she successfully accomplished, and the Hon. Henry was so thoroughly man ipulated that every plan and every project ed. movement which was known to him was also known by her. The design of the ad vance of the troopa to the battle of Ball Rod. was got by her from him before the fact, and forwarded to the Rebel headquart ers throngh the agency of Tom Huette, the brother of Mrs. A. H. Mason, the lady who was a witness in the French Arms Investi gation. As fast as the vigilance of the Gov ernment could detect the leak and arrest ita secondary agents, others would take their place. After Mrs. Greeahow'a early arrest stopped that lino of communication, another took her place. The Prince de Joinvillo, in bis defence and vindication of McClellan’s camnaign of the Peninsula and his movements aronnd Centre ville, speaks as follows; “ All of McClellan's plana were foiled by a clever woman, who did the work of espionage for the Confeder ate Chief, who, upon receiving notice of Mc- Clellan’s plan of advance, as given by him before the Military Committee, forwarded it to the headquarter’s of the Southern army. Upon this informally Lee fell back oat of the net, and established himself upon the Rapidau.” The question is, did this information also come through Henry Wilson, now candidate for Vice President of the United States! —Hnmanitarianism has cropped out in a now form in Boston. Among the latest insti tutions of that City of Jubilees Is a Mending and Repairing Society composed of women, who undertake to sew on buttons, dam stockings, andpeiform other kindly services for unprovided bachelors. ftABaOAB TIitBUTABXJS, Arrival and Departure ef Traias* Chicago A Alton Railroad. CMcagc, Alton & 8L Zcui* Throng n. Zinc, and lAvb tiznn (Mo.) nc to shorl route from Chicago to IZantca City . Union Drpot, Wut Bide, near ZtaditamL bride*. Leave. Afrits. St. Louis A Springfield Express, via Main Line.,.—...,..-. ... *fcis a a *S:00 9 B Kansas City Fast Express, via Jacksonville, IIL, and Louisi ana, Uo,. *9tlS a zn a B Wsnona, Laoon, Washington Express (Western Dlvialoa).. *4:56 p zn «&co 9 b Joliet & Dwight Aooom’olat’n, *1:53 p a a m St Louis A Springfield Light ning Express, via Main Lms, anoalso via Jacksonville Dl- tl;M 9 B |f:l* am wannaa city Express, via Jack sonville, ILL, & Louisiana, MC. tIKH 9 a f7:li A M Jefferson City Expre55.......... i 9:00 pm, 17.15 a a Peoria, Keokuk cfc Burl*n Ex..., *9:00 p m *8:00 p m * Except Sunday, t Ex. eatardiy, i Ex. Monday, t Dally, via Main Lina, anA except Saturday* via Jacksonville * Dolly, via and dillj.Bxcept Mon<%y, TiaJaoksonville Divlilai. lBO5 pm IB *7:3o a B p B Cairo Express...—,., ,«mISUopm *7:57 aa Springfield Express.,,*7:3oam *tWopm Springfield fS:ispm *7:57 am Keokuk Passenger .■•.••••••**. *sUsnm *9dX)aa *»OllTnanPassenger..,.,*s:lspm *9:ooam Hyde Park and Oak *6UO a m *7:45 a m do do do ..... *9:00 am *&oo a a do do do M «.*mopa a a do do do ..... *3.-oopm *L*4spa do do do ... M *s:lspm *&2opa do do do *BUopm *7ifi9B * Sundays excepted, f Saturdays excepted. ** On Saturdays this tram vnu ha run u Okaa .pato \ -‘.■icago A Horthwestarn Haiiwa*#? ills SSS=-~li | ®i Milwaukee PanaAnm** 11 ' ****^-Jf-45am t4."00p8 las?).;; S 1 s j; I* 7 —tlOKlO.ia 170555 ?‘ T Eipreaa..........„.Jf3:00pia 115:20.* IBmaar exoopteO. ISacuionj exoopset tMoniUw excepted. ” Chicago, Rock Island & Paelftc Ralli Depot, corner of Harrison and ATursvM-ftt. Siekdt - office, n Wat Omaha and Leavenworth Es.,*io.oo a a *1:03 d* Night flCrOO p m *7:00 a S Leavenworth Expra58..........*i0:00 p m *7K)O a ■ Lako Shore & Michigan Sautnarn Railway. Depot, corner el Harrison and STurotan-xtii tOUHiiecit ccmtr cf JWeii:cn omuX Cttrrml-JSS. *7:4oam *9:2opa Special New York Express,,.*. *9:30 a m d a Atlantic Express (dally) .... 5:15 pra 7:30 » a Right Express... p m *tft3o a m South Chicago Accommodafn.*!^pm * 2:25p m Elkhart Accommodation "-mopm *!Chlo»a * Sundays excepted, 1 Saturdays do. *Hcnday«4s. Chicago, Danville & Vincennes Rail* road. P« fsenaer depet, ft r., c.&BLL. depot, corn* t) Canal anAJfinzie-stt, Out freight offtu, comer $? Ann and Hinds-sit. in freight offtcL at P„ c. m 8L L. Zepot, comer of SalsUd end CarroH-ru. Evansville A Terra Haute Sx, a m a- 20 ■=t Cincinnati, Indianapolis A “ LataycttoEx., via at. Anne., 5:301 pa 11:55 an Danville Accommodation ...... 5-gn nm ii-ssia Pittsburgh. FOjrtWavno A Chlcags Day Ezprßea.. MM . M . MM .. MM J'fS:OO a a a a Fast Line —*9.co p n *8; 00 a S Valparaiso Accommodation..... 13:45pm lS:4oas f Sundays excepted, t Mondays excentsi. i Dailv * Saturdays and Sundays excepted. * **** Michigan Central and Great Western _ „ „ . . , , Railways. Depot, feet of XtuecL end foot of Tuenty*uccnA‘SL „ r. 75 CcndUst,, comer of Ifadison. Man (via main and air-1ine)...., »6:CO a m *B2O * za Day Express.,.,. *9:30 am *7:3 OpS Jackson Accom’odation (daily). 8:33 p m 1020 a m Atlantic Express (daUy) 6:15 p m 7-33 a m UlSht Expresi,.,. „.,t*S:Copm i»oain - ?0k ISDTANAPOLI3, VIA PERU BOAdT Hall., *0:00 am *3:2onm Night Expre55........-^.-.—18:30 pm *«,-eo a s 705 fifCBEEQON a •- *9:bCa» *sap Night Express..-..--, 18:30pm • - Jv.soaa Su Joe 1 Saturday excepted. * Bandar excepted, t Hoe* day excepted. ZENBY O. WEirTWOBTH, _ „ General Paaaenger Ajrent. Chicago. Burlington A Oulnov road. Depots—Foot of lake-st, indlana-av. and SizttenZJv* fit, and Canal and Bixtecnth-its. Ticket officeinßrigo* House, and at Depots. Mall and Express.. w *7;30 am *431 »M Pacific Past Line.,*io-J5 am *3dsßSt Book Island Express ..*....„,.*ifci5 a m *4dSpa ForreaionPassenger...,..,,,,,, *3;ispm Galesburg FasßengeT....._.. *3:15 p m *8:io p m Hesoota A Ottawa Fasaeni«r M 430 p m 8:55 a at Aurora Passenger.... „ *5:30 p m *&so a a Aurora Passenger (Sunday)... 1.-00 p m 8:55 am PacifioNlght£xpTeBa...„... M .no:Copm 47.-00 a a Downer’s Grove Aocomxnod*a..*ll£o a m *1:45 p a Downer’s Grove Aooommod’iu. *1:45 p m *&l5 p a Downer’s Grove Acccmmod’iu- *BJS p ra *735 a a Riverside and Hinsdale.*,...... *835 am *B£Saa 4 Mondays excepted. • Sundays szeeptsfii fasti* dava excepted. MEDICAL CARDS. Dr. O. Big©l@w, CONFIDENTIAL PHYSICIAN, haa removed from No. 379 south Clark-st.. corner of Monroe, to 454 SOUTH STATE-ST., CHICAGO. It Is well known by all readers of the papers that Dr. O. Bigelow la the oldest established physician in Chicago who haa made the treatment or all chronlo and nervous diseases a specialty. Science and expe rience have made Dr. B. the most renowned SPECIALIST of the age. honored by the preaa, es teemed of the highest medical attainments by all the medical Institutes of the day. having devoted TWENTY YEARS OP HIS LIFE in perfecting remedies that will cure positively all coses of GHBONIO AND SPECIAL DISEASES in both sexes. It Is evident that one who confines to the study of certain diseases, treating thousands of oases every year, most have greater aitin a phy sician In a general practice. Read his MEDICAL TREATISE lor ladies 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. COBRESPONDEMOH CONFIDENTIAL- Address all letters to Dr. O* BIGELOW, No. 464 State-st. Office hours from 9 a, m. to Bp. m.; Sun days 3p.m.to 5. NO CUES! KfO PAY ! I DR. J, KEAN, 260 SOUTH CLARK-ST., may be confidentially con sulted, personally or by mail, tree of charge, on all chronlo and special diseases. Dr. KEAN is the only physician In the city that warrants cures or no par; From the Chicago Sun, July 12.1372. Some unprincipled medical practitioners in city, having seen the great success of Dr. Kean, as No. JoO_South Clark etreet, have adopted hla motto, “ No cure, nopay,” as a head to them adver tisements, thereby mfri; ging upon his rights. Dr, Kean is the original, genuine bo cure no pay doctor, and all in want of medical treatment should make it a point to visit him. PRES CHIP lION FREE for the speedy cure of Nervous Debility, and the whole train of attendant disorders. Any druggist has the ingredients. Ad dress Dr. E- HILTON & CO-. Cincinnati. Ohio. THE GREAT REMEDIES for Consumption. Wasting, and indigestion, are Savory A Moore’s Pancreatic Emulsion and Pancreatine. Medical men who have made it a special study, testily that life is prolonged in a remarkable manner, appetite, also strength and weight.increased, digestion greatly pro mo! Ed, noutishment imparted, and the general condi tion 01 the body improved. Sold In bottles by Savory A Moore (Chemists to the Queen, H. R. H. the Prince of Wales. His Highness the Khedive of Egypt, 143 Newßond at, London.and all Chemists, Druggists, and Storekeepers throughout the states. Note.— Name and trade mark on each hotile. Dr. Townsend, 150 South Halsted-st, 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 mall, free of charge. His Medical Trea tise. for ladies and gentlemen, sent free. All femaia difficulties treated with safety and success. Dr. Stone, 112 West Madlson-st., Treats and cures more cases of Chronic. Nervous, and Special Diseases, and at lower prices, than tor in Chicago. Nervous Debility perm by a new plan Nometcnrv or poisonous drags nsou. Consultation Jree, personally or bymaU. Ouws guar HDteed. Circulars free, office, 112 W eat Maui , NO CURE! NO PAY! DR. A, 0.0MN,665 rarM biilty and Special Diseases esnsod Bubbfl* cess. Also Female fro* Goods constantly on hand. cwoai*»oo***.w.s«. 3 ArrttS.