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Chicago tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1864-1872, July 22, 1872, Image 3

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. • 5, July 20.
The local mo much, the
same conditlor • ' •• feral days
past. The sup} r ds is con
siderably in exi i borrow
ers, and more if t: rv. Bof street
brokers than ns •* Interest is
etill quoted at 1 ■ . , " flrst-class
business paper id at less
than that figure • “wo days.
There is but lit. • m country,
and the movernc- ' 'I * lat direc
tion is light; the * »interior
is expected to ©re long.
There would be less unoccupied capital
here if the banks did not discourage the
speculation in grain.that has been so ram
pant summer. Several applications for
Joans to speculate in produce have been re
cently reinsed, the banks preferring to hold
the money idle. The comer in pork is said
"to be principally manipulated by outside
capital. The Eastward movement of grain
is conducted by only a few men, although
bank accommodations are willingly extend
ed to all legitimate shippers.
Eastern exchange is again a shade easier
to-day, sales between banks being principal
ly made at par rates. Over the counter ex
change was sold at l l<rof 1 per cent pre
mium, and bought at 110 of per cent
discount. The movement either way was
light for the season, not much being either
ottered or wanted.
The following was the business of the
-Chicago Clearing House during the past
Date. Clearings. Balances.
M0nday....... $3,601,341.60 $289,372 07
Tuesday 8,037,146.40 330,777 80
•Wednesday 8,053,627.92 378,244.63
Thursday 8,119.124.04 250,047.09
Friday 3,195,340 91 451,164 69
Saturday..— 3,434,984.17 838,043 20
Total —520,101,465.76 $1 903,248.04
Corresponding week
last year.—...... 25.174 363 23 1,701,020.73
Messrs. Lnnt, Preston & Kean quote
ns follows this afternoon:
Baying. Selling.
United States Os of ’Bl H72 117|
6-208 Of 732 1154 115*
6-208 Of ’64 1154 1154
6-208 Of '65. 1161 H6
B 20e of *65, Jan. and Jnly 1144 H4i
6-20S of '67, Jan. and July 115 1154
•6-208 of '6B, Jan. and July. U4i 115
10-40s 1124 1121
•United States 6s, (new issue) 113£ 113|
United States Currency Cb 1144 II4J
Northern Pacific gold 7*308 100 and int.
-Chicago City 7b 100 and Int.
Cook County 75...............' 100 and tut.
Illinois County and Town 10b 95098
.Eastern Exchange MO dia-par 1-10 prem
Sterling Exchange (large drafts)
.1C94®110 11001101
Gold Exchange 114*01141
Gold and Gold Coupons 114 1144
Money on Governm’ts and Gold. 7%*ot.
•Silver 1033104
Band Warrants ....
jeos not war 1812..... 177 187
3208 not war 1812 ..184 143
BCBnot war 1812.. 93 98
40b not war 1812 44 43
.Agricultural College Land Scrip ... 1750180
The following quotations of local stocks are
furnished by Messrs. Hammond & Watson:
San7:s. Bid. Asked.
First National Bank ..135
Fifth National Bank... 130
Commercial National Bank.l4o
German National B»nk ..122
Corn Exchange Nat’l Bank.lls
Cook 00. National Bank ....105
National Bank of Illinois...loB . 110
Chicago City Ha11way.,,.,..165 1674
West Division Hallway.— 193 200
North Division Ha11way.....100
Pullman Palace Car ..110 112
Baboook'Extinguislier ICO
Elgin Watch Company 101 105
Cook County 7a................. 100 &int
Chicago City 7s 100 &int
Chamber of Commerce..... 99 100
' 7n«wra?iCs.
Traders'.... .........109 110
$36,400 Chicago City Hallway. .1650166
<12,600 Cook County National 8ank........ 105
$12,2C0 Chamber of C0mmerce.............. 93 £ 99
$2,000 Chicago Gas Light and Coke Co —. 100
The San Francisco ComwicrciaZ Herald
Mach of the business prosperity which
characterized the past six months, was the
logical result of cheaper money; and '
cheaper money was the creature of competi- :
tion from Eastern and foreign funds seeking |
investment in California securities, when ;
cur overflowing domestic products shall <
have been marketed and their values real- '
ized, there will be large accessions to our •!
loanable means, which freshesed enterprise '
will take hold of and employ in permanent
improvements that will reader us still more ]
self-snstaining. At present writing the *
market is easy and well supplied,—rates re* *
maining steady at lal 1-4 per cent per month ■
in commercial, and 10 per cent per annum in *
savings banks. Since the rains a ceased and 5
communication with interior points and the J
mines became regular, bullion has been ]
constantly in good supply,
New Yobe, July 20.—Gold opened at lUi;
eold up to 114*, and closed dull at [email protected]* '
XiOans were 1 to 2 per cent for carrying. Thu
daily clearings were $45,000,000. The specie ship
ments to-dav were $704,9£5; lor the week, s4,Cii,-
Money easy at 3 to 4.
The bank atateuent today was favorable,
showing an increase in the legal reserve ot
Governments were dull and steady all day at
yelterday’e prices.
State bonds were dull and heavy: Tenneasees
weak; Missouri Cs heavy.
The stock market opened at about last night’s
prices, and in some cases £ par cent’baiter. St.
Paul was strong, and sold at 661 on first call.
Pacific Mail sold up to 7S|; Erie to Panama
was strong and sold up to 119, against 115* yeste
rday. In the afternoon the market was quiet and
•closed dull.
Sterling 109g.
Coupons, *fil 117§ Coupons, ’67 •..US*
Ooupone, ’62 ..Us* Coupons, ’63...——U5
Coupons, ’64 list 112 i
Coupons, ’CS 116 Currency 63 1148
Coupons, new 114* Newse
State bonds: .. 1(1
MiSEOUti... 94 Ylrgiana. old —44*
Tennessee, old 73 North Carolina, 01d.33
Tennessee, new 73* I North Carolina, new.2o
Virginia, new ...60 I
■ Canton I. 97 SL Pau1............. 56
W. U. Telegraph— 76* St. Paul preferred.. 78
Quicksilver.... 42 Wabash....-.—....- 76*
Adams Express 93 Wabash preferred.. 87
•Wells & Farg0...... 88 Fort Wayne ..... 95*
Am. M. U. Ex 74* Terre Haute 20
TJ. B. Express 87* Terre Sente prefd.. 40
Pacific Mail 77* Chicago <fc A1t0a....117
New York Central.. 97* C. &A, preferred...l2o
N.Y. Central scrip,. 975 0.& M.—..... 4C*
Erie 611 C., C. &C 93
Ene preferred 74* C., B. «k Q 129
Harlem 115 Lake Shore 92*
Harlem preferred ..130 Indiana Central—. 33|
Michigan Central...lls HI. Cent, 133
Pittsburgh 91 Union Pao. stocks.. 38
Northwestern....... 74* Union Pao. bonds...lol
Northwestern pld.. 91 Cent. Pacific do .... 89*
Book Island— lilg Col., Lack. «fc West-lOili
N. J. Central ICS Boston, H, & Erie., ?|
Saturday evening, July so,
The following were the receipts and ship
ments for the past twenty-four hours:
~ Beceived. jj Shipped.
1872. 1871. 1871. 1871.
Fleur, brla 1.809 3.551 2,595 3,702
Wheat, hu 23,310 21,120 23,280 28,467
Corn, bn..... 2C8.150 197,340 307,279 301,818
■oats, bn 10,450 22 814 127,156 6.755
Bye, bu 1,727 5,244 4CO 19,408
Barley, bn 1,6C0 2,66 C 817 1,926
Grass seed. 05... 6,840 53,000
Flax seed, its...
Broom corn, BP.. 102,400 32,470 8,050 18,300
Cured meats, as. 28,210 24,38 C 247,128 122,071
.Beef, brls 7 11 26
Poca. brls 2.C94 80 203
Xard, &S 10,030 11,250 152,166 165.3W
Tallow, 8e....... 8.500 19,355 soo 800
Butter, BS £0,821 70.550 71 910 40.800
XIV 6 hogs, N0.... 9 232 7,100 5 004 5,855
tkrttle, No ..... 1,732 1,376 2,274 1,433
fiheirp, N0........ 469 1,006
Hides, 1b5........ 63,825 93,819 45,769 85,531
JHighwines, brls.. 220 1.7C9 187 675
"Wool, Its. 109.650 166,420 184,54 - 155,316
Potatoes, bu 2.564 550 ........
Lumber, m 8,376 3,763 1,928 2,504
Shingles, m...... 1.2,970 1,699 1,393 2,143
Lath. m 626 867 166 170
Salt, brls 523 2.523 1.251
Withdrawn on Friday from store for city
consumption: 3,249 hn wheat; 3,310 bu com;
, X3,2CS bn oats; 344 bu rve.
The following grain has been inspected in
•fcoi^or©this morning no to 10 o’clock: T7
cars Wheat; Cl 2 cars and 23.500 bu com; SO
oars -cate; 3 cars rye; 2 cars barley. Total
<724 cars). 317,000 bu.
The following were the receipts and ship
ments of breadstnfls and stock at this point
during the week ending with this morning,
and for corresponding weeks ending as
July 20, July 13, July 22,
1872. 1872. 1871.
PICUT, brlß 14,298 19.079 19,142
Wheat, bu 121,178 81.080 172,356
Corn, bn .—.1,410 355 1,473 345 1,696,683
Oate.lm 93.572 132 933 72.209
.Bye, bn 8.801 5,484 45.993
Barley, bu 9,050 B,3is 12 210
lave hops. No 44,275 49.511 33 318
Cattle. No 10 842 13.229 9,012
BJour, brls .. 13 581 16.976 13,934
Wheat, bn 179,308 116,492 210.779
Ccrn, bu 1,621.595 1.C48 190 1.637,265
Oats, bu.. 704 850 420.739 41.639
Bye. bn........... 4.G77 60,506 30,231
Barley, bu •’ 59 353 9.500 c.oso
Xive hogs, No 86,967 SC 944 29.735
Seattle, No 8,034 S.CC3 7,677
There was a little more activity in pro
-duce circles to-day, with few notable
changes in price, except in wheat, which
was higher. Receipts of grain were liberal—
.a little in excess of what was expected, hut
they were exceeded by the shipments. New
Tork was reported dull and easier in most of
the markets, and onr shipping movement
was impeded by the scarcity of vessels, so
that onr markets were really firm under all
the circumstances. Dry goods were in mod
erate request only, the demand being mainly
in the shape of small orders of a miscella
neous character, to complete assortments.
In values no important chances were noted.
Standard cotton fabrics, such os bleached
and brown cottons, prints, ticks, etc-, and
the heavier woollen goods, are firmly held, ia
sympathy with rST? • mate
rial, while for all unseasonable
goods the market is weak. The grocery
trade was active, bo far as the leading sta
ples were concerned, and former prices were
adhered to with decided firmness. Side
goods were in fair request, and ruled steady.
There was no qnotable change in values.
The inquiry for choice batter shows no abate*
ment, and as tbe daily arrivals fall altogeth
er short of the demand, prices are still work
ing upwards, 19a220 being the ruling prices
to-day. The poorer sorts are also in demand,
but the prices offered are extremely low,
and the movement is slack, in consequence.
Bagging was in fair demand, without change
in values, though in cotton seamless goods
the tendency is rather upward. Cheese
met with a light inquiry at former rates, or
at lOalO l-2o for Now York factory, and at 7a
9 l-2c for Western do. There was consider
able activity in the fish trade, both
the local and interior demand
being of a liberal character, and, under
reduced stocks, the general market was firm,
the quoted price being folly sustained for
all descriptions except mackerel, which
were weak, in sympathy with the Eastern
market. Dried fruits were inactive and
generally weak, though not quotably lower.
Hay met with some inquiry for shipment,
and also with a fair local demand, and
prices were firm and higher. Leather re
mains unchanged. Oils ruled quiet and
steady. The hide market was firmer ror
cured stock, prices advancing 1 4c, or to
lll*4c for heavy, and to 121-4o for light.
Tobacco was quoted firm and steadv. The
market for lumber at the yards exhibited a
good degree of activity, and a very firm
feeling prevailed. The stocks, generally
speaking, are in good condition. The
metal, iron, and tinners' stock markets were
only fairly active at about former rates.
Kails met with a large inquiry at §O.OO rates.
Wool was dull and easy ; while in the mar
kets forpotatoee, poultry, broom-corn, beans,
and cooperage there was very little doing.
Railroad freights wore dull, but firmer.
Highwines were less active, but advanced
lc owing to a corresponding rise in prices in
New York. There was a light demand at
the advance, but literally nothing offering
till near the close. Sales were 100 brls ac
S$ 12c per gallon, and 200 brls at the close at
SSc. At 1 o'clock, SSc was bid.
Lake freights were quiet, but firmer. Hold
ers of vessels obtained l*4c advance early,
and 12c later, the offerings being light. A
total of 10 charters was]reported. part yester
day ofternoon, which will carry out 40,000
buwheat; 170,*900 bn corn, and 50,000 bn
oats. Sail rates closed at Sl* 2c on wheat,
7 3 4aSc on corn, 7a71 4c on barley, and 5 l-2o
on oats to Buffalo; 12 l-2o on wheat-, and 12c
on com to Oswego; 13 l-2c on wheat, and 12c
on com to Kingston. Through rates were
unchanged at 24c on corn to Boston and
Provisions were quiet and irregular. Mess
pork was almost inactive ; buyers were wil
ling to pay yesterday’s prices, but holders
generally asked an advance of 25a50c per
ri ; hence no trading in the options, which
are popularly supposed to be cornered,
though options for tne future were also
firmer. In fact, there was so much discus
sion abont the comer to-day that very little
time was left for actual trading. It would
seem that trouble is brewing about the pork
that is coming in from some other cities to
fill Chicago contracts. It is reported that
the Louisville pork is cut more deeply into
the fiank than is allowed by the rules of the
Chicago Board of Trade, and that some of
that pork now here is being overhauled, aud
recut, and rebranded, to makeitnass muster.
The head of the firm to which most of this
pork will he tendered went round on a visit
of inspection this morning, and was ordered
out of one packing house where a lot of this
pork was being overhauled. The firm say
that they will take all pork tendered that
comes up to the Chicago rule, hut will not
accept any that has been repacked and re
branded, because that sort of thing is espec
ially shat out by the rules of oar Board of
Trade. The chances are, that, till this dif
ficulty is settled, there will be but little
trading in pork. There is one notable fact
abont onr pork: the shipments from this
city since November 1, exceed the receipts
by barely 1,000 brls, leaving ns with nearly
the entire packing of the olty last winter in
store to-day. Lard was quiet, but decidedly
easier. Meats were quiet, but firm. Tho
market closed at the following range of
quotations: Mess pork, cash or seller
July, $14.37 l-2a14.50 bid: do seller Au^nat,
$34.323-2a34.25; do seller September,
do seller December nominal, at
sl2 25 ; do seller the year at
$12.25, Lard, cash or seller July.
$9.25; summer lard, $7.75. Dry salted
meats, 5 l-4o for shoulders, and
7a71 Sc for short ribs; no short clear
offered. Boxed meats l-4a3-So higher than
the above quotations for loose. Summer
shoulders at 4 3-4 c; do long clear, 71 So: do
Stretlords, 7 l-4a7 3-Sc. Sweet pickled hams,
13a140 for winter, and llal2c for
summer. Bacon quoted at GaGl-4o for shoul
ders; 7 3 4a7 7-So for short ribs; S 1-SaS l-4c
for clear; ISaloc for hams, ail
packed. Mess beef, $9.00; extra mesa
beef, SIO.OO. Beef hams, $20,00a520.50. City
tallow, 7 7-SaSc. Sales were reported of 500
brls mess pork, cash or seller the month at
$14.50 ; 100 brls do at $14.25; 1,050 brls do at
sl4 CO; 2,250 brls do seller August at sl4 25 ;
1,000 brls do at $14,121; 500 brls do seller Sep*
tember at sl3 SO; 100 tea summer lard at
$7.75; 50 tes do at $7.70; 100,000 lbs shoulders,
country delivery, at sc*..
The receipts and shipments of provisions
for the past week, and since the beginning
of the last packing season, are thus reported:
Receipts Rotsetnce Shipped, Shlpd since
lor week. Nov. 1. wee*. Nov. 1.
Beef, brlS.. 6 47-250 206 68,125
Pork,brlß„ 14,893 107,145 204 108,030
Meats. Ibß. 465,740 23,808 931 1.023 450 210 511,563
Lard, lbs.. 24 801 31,037,683 007.027 77,505,018
The stocks in Chicago are 105.000 brls pork;
17,C00 tea lard; 1.000 tea sweet pickled hams;
0.0C0.000 lbs shoulders? 1,800,000 lbs short
ribs; and 050,000 lbs short clear.
Flour was lees active, there being very
little inquiry, as is usual on Saturday ; hut
holders were firm in their views, as wheat
was weaker, and dour stocks are light as
compared with those of a year ago. Sales
were reported of 25 brls white winter extras
at $9.00 ; ICO brls do at $8 25 ; 100 brls do on
private terms: 200 brls spring extras at
$7.25 ; 100 brls do at $7 00; 150 brls do at
$0.50:50 brls do at SG.CO; 100 brls do, lo wgrade,
at $4.25; 050 brls do on private tqpma; 100
brls rye flour on private terms. Total, 1,575
brls. Also, 40 tons bran at $ll.OO, oh track:
The following was the closing range of
■White winter extras,good to 0n0i09....57 50910.50
Springextrae, ch0ice,—....... .•-••••• C 2397 00
Spring Minneeotaa 6.5097.50
Spring supeiflcea 2.7694.00
Itye d0ur................................. 3.7594.00
■Wheat, was active and 11-2a2c higher*
though New York was dull, and Liverpool
unchanged. The advices from the other
eide were, however, conflicting, but the gen
eral tone was one of more steadiness, which
some of our operators interpreted to mean
the beginning of an upward movement, say
ing that Liverpool has been beared by parties
who want to buy in the United States for
exports. There were ft good buying
Ciders from the country dh the floor this
morning, which were sent in independent of
Eastern news, and Milwaukee advanced 2c
early this morning for some unreported
reafeon. which brought in several orders from
that city. The firmer feeling to-day was
probably a simple reaction from former
weakness, as many parties concluded it was
safe to buy. Add to this that a better local
demand was called out on account of the fact
that there would he no afternoon Board,
ut which shorts could fill in.
heller August opened at sllOl-4, advanced
to £i.i7 3-4, and closed quiet at $1.17 3Sa
1.371-2. Seller September sold at sl.oß*l 00.
heller the year was weaker at SI.OO l-4a1.07.
Ether the inonth sold at SI.S-ia1.251-2, closing
atsl.24 3-4aX25. No 1 spring was quiet at
about 1 l-2o above No. 2. The feeling in win
ter-wheat was very strong, New York having
advanced about 200 from the lowest point;
there Is still none offering on our market.
Cash sales were reported of 4.000 bn, No. 1
spring at $1.20 : 5.200 bn do at $1.251-2 ; 5,000
hu No. ?. spring at $1.251-2; 10,000 bn do at
$1 25 l-i; 35.500 hn do at $1.25 ; 5,000 hu do at
$1.24 7-8 : 10,000 bn do at $1.24 3 4 ; 15,000 bn
do at $1 24 j.o ; 7,400 hn do at $1.24 : 800 bu
No. 3 spring at $1.11; 1.200 hn do at sl.lO,
2. SCO hu do at $1 091 2:1.000 bn do at 1.00;
400 hn by umple at SI.OO. Total, 105,200 bu.
Coin was more active, and averaged l--o
higher in sympathy with wheat, though New
iork wasauuand closed lower. The cauae
of the advance was the presence of a fair
orders on the floor to buy, and a
failing off in the number of selling orders
from the country, while local operators were
not specially busy. Shippers were discourag
ed by the scarcity of vessels, and the conse*
quent attempt cf vessel owners to advance
freights; hut took hold about the middle of
the session and transacted a fair business.
Seller August opened at 411-Sc, declined to
41c. unproved to 4i i-20, and closed at 411-Sc.
Seller September told at 42 l-4a42 3 4c, clos
ing at 4235 c. July sold at 5934 a
401 -4 c. Iresh receipts of No. 2
closed at 40 rj.c c# Rejected was
in good demand for shipment. Cush
sales -were reported of 32 SOO bn No. 2 at
40 7 Sc; SI SOO bu do at 40 3 4o ; 3.C00 bn do at
4011-ltio; oi.OOO bn do io 14,400 budoat
40 l-2c; 10,000 bu do at to y So: 94 000 bn do at
401- lc; £9,400 bn do at to l-8o; 118,000 bu do at
40c; 20,000 bn do at Ui 7.5-’; 30 000 bn do at
39 3-40 : 50,000 bu do at 103.40; afloat; 3 GOD bo
light mixed at 42c, afloat,; 40 000 bn No. Sat
421-So, free on board; ;,t, O OO bu do at 413 40,
free on board : SCO bur, jeoted at 3712 c; 15.-
000 bn do at 01 l-4c; 400 bo no grade at 37c;
SCO bu do at o3c ; SOO bu do at 320: 400 bn do
at 2S. Total, 005,000 bn.
Oats were leas active bat steady at about
the same pncea as on 1- riday, holders of on
tions trying hard to obtain an advance,
which buyers would not concede, while cash
lota were somewhat easier. Seller the month
fddatEOaSC.c: seller August at 231a2550;
seller September at 25!o: and seller the year
at 25i0, closing firm. Cash sales were re
ported of 2,000 bn at 2io; 2 too bu at 20}o:
69.400 bu at 2010 ; 4.500 bu at 0 ■ 000 bu at
20c; 2.400 bn rejected at 25c; can hu do at
24c. Total,72,Ctobu.
Eye was quiet and steady at yesterday’s
quotations; there were fewer offerings an d
holders generally wanted 5Ce for No. 2
while buyers would not pay more than 55b0
for gilt edged receipts. Cash sales were SUO
bn No- 2at 55! c; SOO bu do at 55’ c; and 800 bndo
at 550. Total 2,400 bu. Seller September Bold
at. 54c, and seller August at 53ic.
Barley iwasimoderatolyfactive for the future,
and advanced 1c from the closing figure of
Friday. Early a earn of new No. 2, seller
Sfcpuaibcr, was made at Gso; but most of the
iy 50.
I ship-
trading waa at SCo: the market closed firm.
Cash -was quiet; Old No. 3 52a530.
Cash Bales frera 1 sported of 400 bn by sample
at 00c; 400 bn do at 40o; and 5.000 bu do to
arrive last halt of August and first half Sep
tember at 64c.
Sale was made on Friday of 5,000 hu good
crushing flaxseed, new crop, to arrive in Au
gust, at $1.55 per bn.
The St. Joseph (Mo.) Gazelle says:
Yesterday bids were opened at the fort for
furnishing the Government with 1,500,000
Eounds of com and 500,000 pounds of oats, to
e delivered at Forts Hays, Lamed, and
Dodge. The contracts wore not awarded,
but the followingbeing the lowest bids and
bidders, it is safe to say they will receive the
Mr. McDaniel, of Kansas City, bid to fur
nish the com at Fort Hays, transported via
K. P. Kailway, at $l:S0 per owt. Mr. D. N.
Powers’ bid for furnishing oats to same post
was $1.27 per owt. A. C. Keever, of Topeka,'
bid for com to be delivered at Fort Lamed,
via the A., T. &S.F. R. E., was $1.30. Mr. C.
W. Kicks, of Topeka, bid to furnish corn at
Fort Dodge, was $1.45, and oats at $1.05.
It is worth noticing that there is consider
able difference between now and the days
before railroads were built. Four years ago
the corn furnished Fort Dodge cost $7.
Kober Milne, Esq., Secretary of the Board
of Canal Commissioners of the State of
Illinois, furnishes the followingjcomparative
statement of tolls received, and amounts
of a few of the principal articles transport
ed on the Illinois & Michigan Canal for the
month of June, IS7I and 1572 :
Tolls received during the momh of June.
1871 (21,199 65
Tolls (including lookage at Henry) re
ceived during June, 1872...:.. 26,900.17
The amount received lor lockage on
boats passing Henry Look waa 1.603.63
~ . 1871. 1872.
No oi bushels com cleared
g during month of June 678,310 1,092,353
No. of bushels oats cleared
during month of Jane 45,443 152,1C0
No. feet lumber (all kinds)
during month of June 5,377,171 5,931,345
No. cubic.yards stone (all
kiedb) during month of June 30,303 30,473
It •will be remembered that the canal waa
closed the last five days of Jane, 1871, for the
purpose of removing looks on the Summit
The San Francisco Market Review says:
The year we have just passed through was a
very severe one on our formers, who only in very
limited sections of the State secured their crops-
Throughout the great central valleys of Califor.
nia (certainly, under favorable circumstances,
one of the most wonderfully productive bodies of
iandin the world), the crops wore almost an en
tire failure ; and even in locations neater the
coast, where the rainfall was somewhat greater,
iheyield of cereals was very poor indeed—in
in few oases amounting to over hall a crop. The
result has been that our exports of produce,
which during 1809-70 had already ehownj a seri
ous diminution from former years, fell oil at once
coper cent, amounting to only 114,000 tons of
wheat and Hour. ns against
200,c00 the *year before, and • nearly
3C0.C00 In ISC9 70. It is gratifying to be able to
state, in that respect, we will have no cause for
complaint this season, for our crop is the heaviest
ever harvested in the State, and one of the very
best as regards quality; and, now that the evil is
past, we may be permitted to say that we do not
iooktm the droughts of the past two years as by
any means an unmlxed evil, for they have demon
strated the necessity of a more varied system of
agriculture, and a resort to irrigation. On the
first point it is only necessary to say, that, while
our wheat farmers made almost an absolute fail
ure, the wool-grower, fruit-grower, and hop
grower all did well. Some of these interests are
yet comparatively small, but they have been de
veloped Bulllcientiy to show that, under a proper
distribution of agriculture, no season can be
wholly disastrous in California.
The year we have entered upon promises to be
one of great prosperity. Our planting season was
most favorable, commencing early, and enabling
the farmers to get in a large area of land; and.
although our regular spring rains were light and
very late, wo had along period of cool weather,
which was quite as beneficial as our May showers
would have been. The crop now being harvested
ie by far the largest and finest ever grown in
this State, and will realize many millions of dol
lars to the farming classes, the result of which
will be a general enhancement of values, and a
consequent increase of wealth over the entire
receipts of flour and wheat for the harvest
year ending June 30.3871-2
Flour. wheat.
1571. 1572. ’ ‘ ISTL 1572.
California 123,513 139,931 4,422,739 2 391,666
Oregon 179,556 133 352 47.4J3 271,253
£?• Totals 303.019 275,333 4,470.162 2,662,919
Export values of Hour and wheat for the har
vest year ending June_3o, 1871-72:
Flour, brls.... 196.220 $1,162 StF ’*270.079 $1.052 633
■Wheat, ct15.. 3,571,546 7,145,535 1,404.332 3,291.543
The Bsginaw Courier of yesterday says : “The
salt market has taken another hitch smelling a
little of a 'corner.' During the past ten days
salt has sold down to $l 25, and was slow at $1.39,
while last night scarcely a barrel could be pro
cured for sl.co, and we doubt whether one thou
sand barrels can bo picked up ou the river to-day
at the latter figures. It has leaked out that a
Chicago firm has been bujing up the market
pretty close for the past two wteks, and have
now on hand and under contract for delivery
50,C00 to 70 OCO barrels. J. L. Hurd & Co. have
been doing but little iu the market, but yester
day, under advices from Toledo and Chicago in
dioatlcg a rising market, bought between 20,000
and 30 oio barrels, which, with the amount on
hand, and the salt in the hands of the Chicago
firm, constitute pretty much all the salt to be
had on the river. From the tone of the market
yetterdav a better state of affairs may reasonably
be expected.”
Tco Bay City Journal thus comments on a new
feature in the salt market: “ Among the con
signments ou the steamer Benton are ICO sacks
or Goodrich salt, consigned to parties in East
Saginaw gsThla is an event unlooked for by man
ufacturers. They had expected competition in
CMc ago and other outside markets, but, having
Cenaca salt bought to their home is indeed, an
um-xpecied, strange, and rather laughable aur
price. Whether to look for cargo lots of Syra
cuse salt delivered on our docks, we know not.
This we know, salt can be manufacture in this
volley by stenm process 25 to 80 per cent, cheaper
han cUewhere; and if a foreign product drives
our own out of the market, it la obvious whore
the fault lies.”
' Saturday Evening, July 20.
BUITER—CnoIce qualities continue to arrive
in limited quantities, and,under a good local and
shipping demand, the market is exceedingly
firm. In low grades there is only a moderate
amount of tradiig, buyers refusing to take hold
at the current prices. We now quote: Choice
£a'ry at 199 22c; fair to good grades at 139160 ;
inferior to common at 79120.
BAGGING—Grain hags are beginning to move
on a liberal eoale, and are working firmer. Ocher
goods in the list remain quiet at
rates. Stocks are ample. We
quote: Stark, 4?Jo; Grabampton, 88c
Philadelphia, S8o: Ludlow, 3do: Lewiston, S3o
American, 35j0; Royal Elver, S7o: burlap baes,
21923 c; ffunrfes. single, 18919 c; do doable, 28o;
wool sacks. C 89700.
BUILDING MATERIALS—In this department
of the mat ket trade continues active, and prices
are lolly sustained. We continue to
quote: Stucco, *2 7592 90; New York
etucco, casting, *3 7594.00; superfine do, $4.C094 50;
Boeendalc cement, $8.0098.25; Utica cement; $1.90
®2.Coperbrl; Louisville cement, 51.9092 00; Akron
cement, $19002 oo; marble dust, $3 50; lime
in bulk, 900981.25; lime, brie, $1.2591 50; white
eaud, brl, $3 0093 25; plastering hdir, & bu, 35
94C0; fire brick, 1,000, SiO.00090.00; building
brick, $8 00010.00; fire clay, brl, $4.0095.00.
The following ie 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*
11x14 to 12x18 7.60 $l3-00
14X10 to 16X20 BXO 16 00
14X22 to 16i24 8.75 16.00
16X22 to 18x30 .. 9 25 1C.50
20x28 to 24x39 0.50 17 50
26x28 tO 24X35 10.26 19 50
20x34 to 2CX4O ..... 11.00 20 60
28X38 to 28x44 13.00 21.50
28X45 to 30x48 .... 15 00 24.60
30x50 tO 25.60
02X64 to 34X56 » 27.50
84X68 tO 84x60 *2 JJ
36x50 to 40x60 S2 - 00
BROOM CORN—The market was dull at yester
day’s figures: $40.00 980 00 per ton for fair to
prime; green stock, $75 009120.00 per ton: hurl,
$140.009150 co per ton, and brush, sioo 009150.00.
BEANS—We still quote as follows: $2 2592.50
for fair to choice medium; and $2.5092.76 for
C&EEBE—No change was noticeable in the con
dition of this market. The inquiry was only fair
and prices were no more than sustained. We
repeat our quotations of yesterday, ae follows:
New York factory, io® lOic; Ohio factory, 7 99i0;
Western factory. 7®940.
COAL—The demand for anthracite coal was
acain reported fairly active to day, and the late
advance was firmly adhered to all around.
Bituminous varieties were quiet. We
quote: Lehigh, lump, $lO 60; Lehign.prepared,
$9 50; Lackawanna, $8 50; Erie, $9.00; Brier
Hill. $9 00; Walnut Hill, $9.00: Cherry Mine,
$8 50 ; Indiana block, SC6O; Hooting Valley,
$7.50: Blosabnrg, $8.50; Minonk. $650; Wilming
toCANKED GOODS—Were inactive. Neither the
local nor interior demands were very consider
able, and the following quotations are simply
reaches, 2 lb - —.s2 JJ93.50
Peaches, 3 ft..—3,2593.75
Pears, 2 lb S'J?
Pjnma, damsons, 2 ID.. 3 25
Plums, green gages, 2 id 4.50
s-w®? ag
Kaspbemes. 2 ID —>o92 65
Blackberries, 2 ID 2 -o
Gooseberries, 2 ft
Tomatoes, 2 ft - - nS2J?2
Tomatcca,3 ft 200 ®«52
Corn, Elgin..—. 5.25
Umilllm. 2 IB 2.0032.70
Succotash, 2 IB ;-;5
Lobster, 2 IB
Lobster, 1 i 52
Oysters, 2 K 125
°rnnPERa.GE—^ Tbe'aggreKaVeSdemfted was
.mail and a weak feellog pervaded las maraet.
We mote” Pork barrels, $l.BOOl 40;
tierces. *1.7001,80; whiskey bar
rels <2 0032.25 flour barrels, 450600: staves and
Sm 0T0C320.00 lor pork barrels: flour
staves''S 1030.00; circle flour headings, 739opsr
EttTfluirhODO poles. $l2 00016 CO per m; pork
Ind tioroe poles, 623 o=o2o CO per m; whiskey
blfrel staves, $22.003 2800 perm.
“ EGG3-W6M in meagre demand at 120 per doz.
erel, S
gs; e ssssfa -nr
1 £5: No. 1 bay, $1.4601.60; family kits. vl.W®
1,20; bank cod, $5 5006.75; Georgia co ■ 3 _
C.7S; box herring, No. 1. 200330; box.BMW.as
0680; California salmon, hall brls. SlOjfflOlo.is.
ERUITB-DKIED-Buslaess was .agila <WU
without derided change In values. We cootmue
to quote : Dates. oolOo: tigs, drums, 1031.0. tUa.
h*>x 2C9210; Turkey prunes, new* 109iic,
Flench do, 149Ui0; resins, *3.2593 80; hlacK
berries, 13i0i4jo: raspberries, 350370 ,
cherries, 830840: peaches, P irtd -_ a „
n-aches, halves, 83850: do quarters, 7 380, our
rente *i®10o! apoies. Southern. 63310; do
Western. 6109 c: Michigan, looioic.
GREENfFEUiTS—Market active on apples and
better on peaches. Bales: Apples—l 7 boxes fair
as 4Eo; 240 good at 60o; 200 choice reds at 603
660: 40 brie fair to good cooking at €3 0033 60 ; 50
choice eating at $4.00. Pcaohea-176 baskets poor
at 20325 c; 60 at 050: 290 fair at 50060 j ; 180 good
at76t®Sloo. Pears—lo baskets at $1.25. Plums
—65 bn wild at $2 7638 00 ; 40 boxes at 750351.00.
Berries—ln [light supply aud better. Bales:
Raspberries —2O cases red at ITo: 60
at iso; 40 oases black at 150 ; 40 at
KijoiCo; 10 at 140. Blackberries—lo oases
eoft at 12Jo; 20 goad at 16o; 19 choice at
183200. Whortleberries—4o bu at §4.00; 60 bas
kets at §1.0031.25. Gooseberries—s bu at §3 co.
Cherries—lo bu at 53.00; 17 baskets choice at §125.
Currants—36 buat §3 00; is oases at 8390 per qt.;
40 baekexa at 50375 c. Lemons were quoted at
§l5 60316.00 per box, and oranges at $l2 00.
GROCERIES—Under this head no important
ohaLges were noted. The demand for coffees,
sugars, and rice continues uninterruptedly
active, and the firmness that has characterized
the market fnr some time shows no signs of
abatement. There is aloo a good inquiry, for
most other articles in the list, and the general
market may be quoted active. We repeat oar
list as follows:
Bi Cabb, Soda—7*3 Bo.
Coffees—Mooha,Boc; O. G- Java,26* 327*0; Ja
va No. 2.23*3240; choice Rio, 23*3a3*0; pr:me
do, 23323*0 ; good do, 22322|0 ; common d 0,20*3
2l*o; Singapore, 22*323*0; Costa Rica,[23*324*o;
Maracaibo. 23324 c. *
CAKDLES-Star, lull weight, 19o; stearine, 133
Rice—Patna, §13905 Rangoon, 72331 c; Caro
lina. 9331C20.
Edgars—Patent out loaf. 14314*0; crushed and
powered, 13*313* c; granulated, 1253180; A,
standard, 11f312c; do No. 2, ll*311|o; B, 1123
13go; extra c, 1313112;oO, 111311*0? yellow 0,
ll3l3*o: choice brown, 10*310|c; prime do, 10*3
K2o; fair do. £231020; choice molasses sugar, 93
9*o: fair do, B*3B*o.
Srsups-Diamond, §1.2031.26 ; silver drips, ex*
tra fine. 700750: good sugar-house syrup, 453
coo 5 extra do, C03C505 New Orleans molasaess,
choice, 763800; Porto Rico molasses, 45350 c;
common molasses, 30336 c.
BriCES Allspice, 14*3150 J Cloves, 243250 5
cassia, 88340 c; pepper, 22*323*3; nutmegs, $1.15
Soaps—French mottled, 6*36*0: German mot
tled, 7*37*0; White Lily, G2 370 ; White Rose. 6*o
6|o ; brown Windsor,4*34*o; pa1m,434*0; Avon
Imperial, 6*3C£o.
Starch—Gloss, 923100: corn, 10310*0 j laun
dry. 6*370: common, 636*0.
HAY—Was again firm to-day, and pressed tim
othy was selling at an advance of 500 per ton.
Other descriptions were without quotable
change. We revise onr list as fol
lows : On Track—Timothy, beatar pressed,
§l4 00315.60; do, loose pressed, §13.603
34.C0; prairie, pressed, §9 50310.50. On
Wagon—Timothy, loose, $lB 00314 00 *, prairie,
loose. $o 00310.00- - For delivery of pressed, $l.OO
31.60. according to distance.
HlDES—There was a strong demand for green
cored hides, and, as the supply proved inade
quate, prices took a slight upward turn, advanc
ing fully *o on both light and heavy. -
Other descriptions were without change. We
now quote: Green butchers’, 82c; green
salted, cured, light, 12*o; do, heavy, ll*o; part
cured, lC*3ll*o ; green calf, 170 ; green city veal
kip, prime, 140; dry salted, 173180; dry kip,
2So; dry calf, 28o; dry flint, 21o; deacons, 503
Cso; grubby, 8*o; scored, out, or otherwise
damaged, two-thirds price; branded 10 per
cent off.
IRON AND STEEL—The demand was active,
and prices ruled firm, as follows:
Horse-shoe ir0n.............. 6 7103 7o
Bar Iron 5 2103 6 3 10 rates
Heavy band...........a....... 6 6-103 5 9-10 rates
Light band 5 2-103 6 3-10 rates
Hoop 6 8-103 6 c-io rates
Oval. 6 6-103 6 910 rates
Round and square.. 3 6 2-10 rates
Half oval and half round.... 6 9-103 6 2-10 rates
Russian iron, perfect... 20
Russian iron, No. 1, stained..lB
Sheet iron 6* o 7 rates
Norway nail rods 8* O 9 rates
German plow steel 10* 313 rates
Bessemer plow steel 10* 3132 rates
Spring and tire steel ie| ©l2 rates
LEATHER.—The market Is fair, active and
firm, so far as domestic stock is concerned, bat
quiet and easy for imported leather. The Shoe
amt Leather Reporter says of the Boston market:
“ The accumulation of leather is still going on,
without resulting In any fall In price, as the tan
ners are confident of a large demand springing
np as soon as the boot and shoe trade is once
more fully under way, when the supply will be
speedily absorbed by the demand. The market
for hemlock sole continues dull, and prices, es
pecially of inferior grades, rule rather In favor of
buyers. Choice lots, however, sell at onr quota
tions. The demand is still mostly for middle aud
over-weJgnts ; also, for good damaged. There la
a fair inquiry for oak. Union crop is accumu
lating, but prices are equally sustained with
those of other descriptions.”
We quote:
. T l«.t. AnTr
City harness 37® 40
Country harness... 359 87
Line city, 49® 43
Kip, %> 1C..,. 60® 1.10
Kip vea15................................ 00® 1.16
City upper. No. 1. ft 27® 29
City upper, No. 2 &ft 25® 27
Country upper, No. 1 23® 25
Collar, ft 19® 22
Calf, city 1.20® 1.40
Calf, country 110® 1.25
Bough upper, 14 to 12 tbs... 35® 37
Bough upper, 14 to 13 Its 32® 84
Bough upper, damaged.... 23® 80
Buflalo slaughter sole, boot 34® 38
Buffalo slaughter, sole, No. 1 82® 84
“B A” 501e.,... 31® 33
Calf 1.25® 1.45
Kip, No. 1, medium 80® 1.00
Kip, No. 1, heavy 76® 80
Harness 40® 45
French calf,Jodot 65 00® 85.00
French calf, Lemoine CO 00®80.00
French calf, 21 to 26 Its 1.89® 2 33
French calf, 26 to 30 IBs 1.70® 2.80
French calf, 80 to 38 ms 1.35® 2.00
Frfuchklp, GOtolOO IBs I.oo® 1 60
mand was moderately active, and prices were
firm as follows:
TIN PLATE—IO, 10x14, $16.60; do, 12x12, $16,501
do. Ux2o, $15.60; do roofing. TO. $16.00.
Pio Tm—Large. 470; small, 48c; bar, 490.
sheet Zinc —Full oaek, 110; less quality,
ll$o; slab, 90.
Sheet Iron—No. 24, 70 rates.
CoiTEE—Copper bottoms, 450; braziers* over
12 t&s, 4lo; tinned copper, 410.
Wieb—2 to G. 80; 6, 8, and 9,10o; 10 to 11, llo;
12, 12J0; 18 and 14.12J0; 16 and 16,15o; 17,15o; 18,
ice; 19, l9o; 20,20 c: full bundle, 20 per cent dis
count ; fence wire, 7Jo; bdla, 80 net.
NAVAL STORES—Following are the quota
tions now ruling:
Manilla rope, & 18.. slB® 23
Sisal rope. IB 170 20
Hemp sash cord, k y ft 21® 24
Marine, ■£’ m 20® 23
Tarred rope, ft... 17® 19
Oakum, bale 6 00®G 37$
Pitch, ■£> br1......... C60®7.00
Tar. & brl 6.60®G.00 n
NAILS—Met with a large demand, and $3.0 U
rates were fully sustained * led
to 60d, & keg, $6.00; 8d do, 16.25; 6d do,
$6.50 ;4d do, $6 75 ;3d do, $7 50; 3d do, fine. $3.75 ;
2d do, $8 76; clinch, $8.26; 12J0 ¥ keg on large
orders to the trade.
OlLS—Only a moderate amount of trading was
done In this department, and the preva
lent feeling was not particularly Arm.
Nominally, however, values were unchanged,
and we continue to quote: Carbon, 2Sso
extra winter lard oil, 730; No. 1, CSo; No. 2,03 0 ;
linseed, raw, 03o; do, boiled, osc; whale, 950;
auerm, s2.ic®2l6: neats’ foot oil, 950®51.00; bank
oil, 6SO ; straits, 700 ; elephant oil, 960; turpen
tine 68®00c.
ed quiet and easy at former rates, as follows:
Btrictlypnre $ 11.50
Fancy brands— 10.5C3U.00
Genuine Visile Montague 14 so
American 12.50
Snow white.... 11.00
Railroad c010r5.... 11.50
Rochelle ochre 4 60
English Yen red ——— 4 50
English orange mineral..... 10.00
English red 1ead..... 12 50
American red lead il.co
Fails white.... 4.0004.25
Whiting 2.50
In bladders........ So
In bulk 3)o
POULTP.Y—The demand was only fairly ac
tive. at the oppended range of prices: Old live
chickens, §4,5034.75 per doz; spring do, 12.50®
POTATOES —We now quote as follows: New,
CCo per bu to §10032 00 per brl.
SALT—Following are the quotations now rul
ing: Saginaw, tine, $1.85; Onondaga, fine, $1.85;
coarse salt, $185: coarse Diamond C. $1.85; dairy
without bags, 53.75 ;do with bags, $3.75; Ashton
dairy, per ban, 84.50.
SEEDS—Dealers reported a meagre inquiry,
but prices ruled steady as follows: Tlmotny at
$2.7532 £0 for fair; §3.003410 for prime; seller
AUfiUst. §2.7532.80: clover at S2 2532 50.
ETEAB—A fairly fl active demand existed
lor. teas and sales were masing at the annex
ed * range of prices; Young hyson, com
mon to fair, 603560; good, 65370 c; choice
to extra. Si 1031 20; superior to fine old
Hyson, 80c®$lCO; common imperial, 653760;
good to choice do, 80o®$105; fine to good gun
powder, 80c3§100; choice to extra, $1103125;
choice to extra leaf Japan, 90o®§l 05; fair to
good d0,C0370c; colored natural leaf Japan,
r>r.®Gsc; common to fine Oolong, 45355 c; good,
C0370c: choice to extra, 803950.
TOBACCO—Remains steady at the quoted
prices, which are as folows:
Chewing—Fine Cut—Extra, 763800; choice, G5
■0700; common, 66®G00; poor, 40®50c.
Bjioking—Extra, 333350; medium, 300320;
common stems. 27C290. , „ •
Plug— Natural leaf, 73®80o; half bright, 60®
7005 blech, 80und,4572550.
VEGETABLES—saIabIe only at extreme low
prices. Tomatoes—2oo boxes at 30c; 675 boxes at
85340 c. Green corn—3so doz at 15c; 600 doz at
200. Cabbage—24o doz good to choice at7so®l 00.
VEAL—Sales: 20 carcasses poor to good at
WOOD—Is in steady fair request at the an
nexed quotations; Beech, §0 00; maple, S. 0.00;
hioßory,§ll,co; slabs,§ 6 00, delivered.
WOOL—No new fetiures were developed iu
this market to day. Trade was dull both in
local and in tenor account, and quotations favor
ed buyers. We repeat our list •
Washed, fine, in good c0nditi0n—.........52®510
Washed, medium, in good condition—.6s®67o
Washed, coarse .———559670
Washed, fine— ——[email protected]
Unwashed, medium and c0ar5e.............413430
Tub-washed, prime condition.— ,67370 c
Tub-washed, poor to good condition....—.6o®63o
Dingy and poorly-washed wool [email protected] less.
Barry and cotty wool 83150 off.
BnltiT of the Week Kndlng Jnli 20.
The receipts o£ live stock during tie week,
were as follows:
Cattle. Hogs. Sheep.
Monday 2.211. 0.403 214
TD6Sd&7« ...... 1,914 C.6CO 898
Wednesday.*.— ■<•2,244 8,471 SI9
Thursday 3,413 8.897 149
Friday.. 1,782 9,232 489
5aturday.**............. 835 . 6,523 ....
Total 10,869 45,525 1,509
Last week 12080 49.471 4 604
Week before 15at....... 11.454 •• 40,433 2,837
Weekending July 29... 12.977 71,038 8.C24
Total. 4 weeks 47 330 206,468 12,694
Since Jan. 1, 1872 367,142 1.625,508 186,048
Same period In 1871 312.410 1,054,638 202.C83
1ncrea5e................ 54,726 570.970 ....
Decrease .... .... 16.035
Shipments were as follows: _
Cattle. Hogs. Sheep.
M0nday.......... 1,213 4,955 2CO
Tue5day................. 1,033 B.coi ....
Wednesday 1,851 7,160 ....
Thursday 663 7,286 ....
Ftld»J t . 2,274 0,004
1.70® 2.80
14 60
Saturday ,
Total 7,033 2)912 200
Last week...... 7,496 57,890 ....
live stock freights.
, Per 100 ns .
Cattle and Hog* and
[horses. sh a ep.
To New York 60 $1 00
To Philadelphia and Baltimore..7s oo
To Albany..... ..............75 93
To Buffalo, Suspension Bridge,
Pittsburgh, and 8e11a1re...>...45 63
To Dunkirk.......... .....42* 65
To Cleveland 20 37
To Toledo and Detroit.... 23 30
The following minimum weights are the least
that will be taken:
Cattle per car... 20.000
Horses so.ooo
Hogs, double-deck car, per oar 22 090
Hogs, single-deck car, per oar ...it.ooo
bheep, doable deck car, per car 14 000
Sheep, single deck oar, per car «... 14,00
CATTLE—The market during the past week
has exhibited a firmer, healthier tone: the more
favorable condition of the Eastern markets, and
the lighter receipts having exerted a favorable
influence. Trade, however, has been lacking in
activity, and sellers have not succeeded iu es
tablishing any important advance, the closing
rates exhibiting but slight change from those
current a week ago. Good to choice grades have
sold well, shippers standing ready to take all
suitable offerings at fair prices, but the poorer
sorts (which comprised the bulk of the supply) :
were more or leas neglected throughout, and
sold slowly. In quality, the stock offered for
sale did not vary materially from that of the
precceding two or three weeks; the average
being perhaps a trifle better. The best droves
were taken on New York, Boston and Albany
account at $6 0006 62* (the outside figure being
realized in but two instances), while buyers lor
Pittsburgh, Cleveland, Buffalo and Detroit
operated at §4 5005 73, for common to choice
steers of from I,ICO to 1.300 lbs average.
The demand for stock steers con
tinues fair, feeders from Indiana,
Ohio, Pennsylvania, and from sections of tnis
State, being in attendance, and with a moderate
supply on sale holders have been enabled to real
ise promptly and at very foil prices, sales mak
ing at §3 0038 50 for common, and at §3 7534.25
for-good lots of from 900 to 1,03n lbs average.
Butchers supplied themselves ohtflyat S3 0304.00,
though higher and lower prices were in some in
stances paid* Veal calves are In steady fair de
mand and sell readily at §3.7534 50 for common
to fair and at $5.0035.75 for good to choice. Texas
and Cherokee cattle continue plenty, and prices
have ruled comparatively steady at about last
week’s range. Our receipts so far, have been of
better duality tb&n those in former seasons.
To day the market was quiet. Neither localnor
outside buyers seemed disposed to invest to any
considerable extent, and although the supply was
baht, it was with difficulty that the pens were
cleared. The market closed steady at the sub
Extra—Graded steers, averaging 1,450
Iba and upward.,. .15.25 ® 6.50
Choice Beeves—Fine, 'at, well formed
8-5 ears to 6-yeara old atcera, and
averaging 1,200 to 1,400 lbs 5.75 o 6.00
Good Beeves—Well fattened, finely
formed steers, averaging 1,150 to
1,3C0 lbs 6.25 ® 6.50
Fair Grades—Fair steers, in fair flesh,
averaging 1,100 to 1,230 lbs 4.76 ® 5.25
Medium Class—Common to medium
steers, and good to extra cows, for
city slaughter, averaging 600 to 1,-
ICO lbs 8.25 ® 4.23
Stock Cattle—Common cattle, in de
cent flesh, averaging 700 to 1,050 lbs. 8.00 ® 4.25
Inferior—Light and thin cows and
steers 2 50 ® 2 76
BOGS—Daring tne past week the receipts of
hogs have been 43.626, against 40 471 last week,
and 40,433 week before last. Since January Ist
the arrivals have been 1,C23 508, against 1,034,633
fortbe corresponding period last year—an in
crease of 570,070. The week has been an active
and prosperous one for sellers. The attendance
of buyers has been large,and under a steady,
strong demand the pecs were kept cleared at
steadily advancing prices. The principal de
mand, as heretofore, was on New York and Bos
ton account, though considerable par
chases were made by Philadelphia, Cleve
land and Canadian buyers, and by the local
city trade. The extreme range of prices, for oar
lots was $3.76® 4 355, though the great balk of
the transfers were within the range of $4 00®4.50.
To-day a fairly active demand existed and the
market ruled steady at substantially yesterday’s
prices. The supply was rather larger than had
been looked for—reaching 6,523 -but there proved
to be no surplus, all selling, and at satisfactory
prices.' The market closed steady at 54.C0®4.10
lor common coarse uneven and mixed lots; at
t4.15®4.20 for medium, and at $4.2534.33 for good
t j choice. Transactions embrace tnefollowlng :
No. Av. Price. No. Av. Price. | No. Av, Price,
37 2C2 $4.25 41 218 $4 SO 63 203 $4 20
52 258 4.10 41 202 4.30 31 2CB 4.25
316 276 4.10 61 208 4.30 £9 225 4.25
154 240 410 45 209 4.30 Cl 179 4.26
71 191 4.30 49 207 426 IG9 317 430
C 2 266 4.30 61 310 496 231 220 435
32 214 4.30 47 210 430 147 322 415
72 303 420 87 213 430 C 3 188 430
99 924 4.50 66 190 430 69 213 435
45 252 416 CC 198 4SO 54 229 4.30
CO 190 4.30 45 193 420 60 239 4.15
C 3 193 4.30 107 259 480 50 279 400
CO 184 4.35 63 191 4.35 43 257 420
63 252 425 67 190 436 48 215 4.95
46 192 425 65 160 4.30 38 209 426
52 198 4 30
SHEEP—The sheep trade continues very quiet,
with but slight variation in prices. The receipts
are extremely light, but aside from supplying
the city trade, there is little or no demand, and
values do not improve, remaining steady at $3.00
•a 0.60 for common ; at $3 7594.00 for medium, and
$4.26®5.00 for good to choice. Stock sheep are
nominal at $2.50®2.76.
Saturday Evening, July 20.
The following shows the receipts and ship
ments for the twenty-four hours ending 7 o’clock
this morning:
Receipts. Shipments.
Lumber, feet, m 8.375 1,923
Shingles, m 2 970 1,893
Laih, pieces, m 520 ico
Thefollowlng shows the receipts and shipments
tor the corresponding period In 1971:
Receipts. Shipments.
Lumber, feet, m,.., 5,7C3 2 504
Shingles, m. 1,699 2 143
Lath, prices, 3G7 " 170
CARGOES—The market to-day exhibited a fair
('egree ol activity, and the prevailing feeling was
one of firmness. A sawed shingles, lath, and
pickets were steady at former Ugores. At the
close of business hours only one cargo was left
Following are the rates now current from the
points named to Chicago:
Manistee, $-m ~....$ 3.25
Ludmgton, %>m... 3.00
Pentwater, %>■ m 2.75
Muskegon, V m.,.....,,. 2 25
White Lake, V m 2.75
Grand River, m 225
Horn’s Pier—wood cord 3.25
Railroad ties .130
Two Rivers—lomber m 2.50
Ahnepee—wood cord 3.00 ©3.25
Ahnepee—railroad tics .11 9 .120
Almepoe—cedar posts... 03&9 ,04J
Ahnepee—shingles .250
Menominee s.co
Oconto 4 50
At the close prices ranged as follows:
Choice mill run lumber 18.00 ©20,00
Good to choioe strips and b0ard5....15.00 ©IB.CO
Common strips and boards 13.00 ©14.00
Common mixed 1umber.........,__12 00 ©l2 60
Joist and scantling ....13.00 ©l3 25
Shingles.... 2.75 © 3 00
Lath a 75
Pickets 10.00 ©12.00
Sales were as follows:
Cargo eohr A. M. Beers, from Oconto, 110 m ft
strips and boards, at $l6 76. Bold by Carter &
Car&o eohr Cuoa, from Pensankee, 109 m ft
lumber (to arrive), at $17.00. Sold by Carter &
Bark City of Chicago, from Oconto, 280 m ft
strips and boards, at $17.50. Sold by Carter A*
Barge , from Grand Haven, 190 m ft
strips and boards (common), at $ll6O. Sold by
Carter & Jones.
Prop Ira Chaffee, from Saugatnok, 400 m shin
gles, at $3 00. Sold by Carter & Jones.
Brig Orkney Lass, from Pensankee, 225 m ft
lumber (to arrive), strips and boards, at §17.00;
two-inch, at $12.00. Sold hy Carter & Jones.
The demand continues active, and. for common
descriptions, a higher range of prices was estab
lished. We still quote;
First and second clear .....550.00©55.00
Second clear, X Inch to 2 inch 47.00©60.00
Third clear, 1 inch 38 00 940.00
Third olear, thick 42.00945.00
First and second olear flooring, to
gether, rough 38,00940.00
First and second clear siding, to-
gether 2150®23.C0
Common elding 18.0032000
Common flooring, dressed fir5t........ 35.00337.00
Common flooring, dressed second..... 28.00®30.00
Wagon-box boards, selected, 16 inches
and upward 86 00338 00
A stock boards..— 33 00335 00
B stock boards.. 25 003 27 00
Common boards... 14.00316.00
Joist, scantlings, small timber, etc.,
16 feet and under 14 00916.00
Fencing....... 14 00316.00
Dry do. 16.00318.00
Joist and scantling, 18 to 24 feet 16.00325 00
Pickets, square 18.00316.00
Pickets, flat 14.00316 00
Cedar posts, spilt 12.C0316.00
Cedar posts, round 15.00330.00
Lath..*. 350
Sawed shingles, No. 1 1 753 2.50
Sawed shingles, A or 5tar......... 3 253 3.50
Oak (dry) $20.003 35 oo
ASh (dry) 20.00333 03
Whitewood (dry).....................—. 20.00335.00
Black walnut.— —...... 60.00 375.00
Whitewood, clear (green in cargo
lots).— - 27.00
Whitewood, common 17.00
Hickory...,.—. ——........ ............ 25.00350.00
Cherry 30.00350.00
The general demand was fair at former quota
A or star shingles $2.67)3312)
No. 1 sawed shingles.—— 1.6002.00
Three dollars oar to be added when trans
ferred, which charge follows the shingles.
Thickness—Five shingles to be two inches in
Foreign markets*
London, July 20.—Consols—Money, 92); ac
count, 92g. Bonds—’62, 91i; ’65, 92* ; ’67, 91g ;
10-40 89^,
Liverpool.—Cotton fiat; middling upland, log
310); Orleans, icg. Sales 6,000 bales. .Specula
tion and exports. 2.000 bales.
Breadstuff's—Dull; red winter wheat. 123.
Flour, 270. Corn, 26a Cd. Lard, 38s 6d. Cheese,
538 6d.
New York Dry Geode market*
New York, July 20.—The dry goods market
closed dull, with no transactions for the day
worthy of note. Quotations remain firm on all
domestic goods, and holders are sanguine of no
material decline. The tone of the market for the
week has been more buoyant than Its predeces
sors. and better results are predicted for next
week. . __
The Produce markets,
v New York, July 20.—Cotton—Lower; mid
dling upland, 22c.
Breadstuffs—Flour dull; receipts, 6,000 brls;
superfine Western and State, $5.3035 76; com
mon to good, $61036.40; good to choice,
S6 4537 SO; white wheat Western extra. $7,30®
7,75 • extra Ohio, $6.4038 40. Bye flour quiet,
14.1CC5.C0. Coin meal firm; Western, $3.109 3 65.
L Wheat heavy ana lower; receipts, 03,009 ha;
No. 2 Milwaukee, afloat, $1.48; amber Michigan.
*1 Ci3i 70; white do. i:.7C3l 71. Rye,
malt unchanged. Corn lower; receipts, 282.W0
bn; steamer .Western mixed 54333j; sail do.
603C1C: yellow Western 62c Oats steady: re
ceipts, 132,0Q0*bn: Western.42*343o; Ohio, 44316 c.
Egos—Dull; Western, iG©X7c.
Hors— Unchanged. ...
Groceries— Coffee dnU; Rio, 15*319i0. Saco*
firm; fair to good refining, B*3e*o; Cuba, B*3
9*o. Molasses unchanged. R:oe, fair request
at § ■* 0 9*c.
Petroleum— Refined, 22*0; crude, 12*312J0.
Turpentine— Firm at 61381*0.
Leather and Wool—Unchanged.
Provisions— Pork dull; mess, *13.50; prime
mess, §12.25312 so. Beef unchanged. Cut meats
firm. Bams, 103140; shoulders, 5*032; middles
quiet. Lard heavy; new No. 1 to prime steam,
83fgo; now 930; kettle, 9ao.
Butter— Dull; Western, 10316 c,
Cheese— Firm at 90152e.
Whiskey—Steady at &3it-
Milwaukee, July 23 —Breadstuffs— Fit a*
opened dull, closed active. XX spring §G2y.
s7.ro. Wheat buoyant, but unsettled: No. 1.
SI 234: No. 2. $1.21. Corn steady; No. 2, S9*o-
Oatfr'steady ; No. o, 2C*a. Rye dull and nominal;
No. 1, 550 Barley, dull and nominal; No. 2,330.
Freights— To Buffalo, 7c; to Oswego. 12c.
Receipts —Flour. I/00 brls; wheat, 23,003 bu.g
Shipments— Flour. 2 OOObrls; wheat, 15,000 bu.
Toledo, July 20.— Breadstuffs— Flour quiet
and unchanged. Wheat a shade better; N0.2
white Wabash. §1.65: extra white Michigan, $1.15 ;
Ember 51.40. Corn dull, unchanged; high mixed,
470; white, 513514 c. Oats quiet, unchanged;
No. 1, 03*o ; No. 2, 310 ; Michigan, 830.
Freights— Firm and unchanged ; to Buffalo, 4o
on corn, 4*o on wheat; Oswego, dc on corn. S*o
on wheat.
Receipts— Flour, SCO brls; wheat, 7,c00 bu;
corn. 39.ccobu; oats.l.CCObu.
Shipments— Flour, 310 brls ; wheat, 80,000 bu;
corn, 41,000 bu ; oatf. 4 €OO bn.
Louisville, July 20.— Tobacco— Sales 103 hhds ;
prices firm, and active.
Cotton— Dali and lower; middling, 2l*c.
Breadstuffs— Flourquiet; extra family, §6 25.
Grain quiet. Wheat receipts light, aud prices
range from $1.15 to §1.25, delivered in olty. Corn
in light demand; shelled sacked. C2o. Oats, light
demand at 4Co for sacked. Rye, new on arrival,
550 CCO.
Provisions—Firm and fairly active. Pork, $lB
cash and §l3 60 on orders. Bacon firmer; should
era, e*o; clear rib, 8*o; clear aides, 820 packed.
Bulk meats firmer; shoulders, 5*3; clear rib,
7*o; clear, 720 loose. Bagar cured nams, 1350140.
Lard, 5*310j0.
Whiskey—Firm at SBc
Philadelphia, July 20.— Breadstuff s—Flour
quiet at $5.2336.30. Wheat dull; old red. §1.803
163; new, §1.75;amber,§1.9031.95. Bye. Western,
BCc. Corn dull; yellow, 620; mixed, Cl*o. Oats
quiet; white,42343c; mixed,4lo.
Provisions— Steady. Pork, $l4. Lard dull at
Whiskey—Firm at 930.
Sr. Louis, July 20.— Breadstuffs— Flour quiet,
and unchanged. Wheat firm: old No. 3 inspected,
$1.65; No. 2 choice white. SI-70- Corn dull, droop
ing : No. 2, 890. Oats dull, lower; No. 2, 23329 c.
Whiskey— Better, 90c
Provisions— Fork quiet, §l3. Dry salt meat,
firm. Lcoee shoulders, s*o, generally held
higher; clear rib, 7*o. Bacon, stiff; shoulders, 6*3
CJo; clear rib. 84o; clear, B*o.
Hogs and Cattle—Unchanged.
Receipts— Flour, 2.C00; wheat, 9,C00; corn,
52,C00 ; cats, 11,000.
New Orleans. July 20.— Brbadbtuffs—Oats
easier, 41342 c.
Provisions—Pork firmer, $13.25. Bacon firmer,
€3.939*0. Hams, sugar cured, iso.
Whiskey—Held higher, 883 98c; others un
Detroit. July 20 Breadstuffs—Wheat
quiet, unchanged Corn dull and lower at 500.
Oats dull ana lower at 85*o State mixed; 370
Baltimore, July 20. Breadstuffs—Flour
steady and fairly active; Western superfine. $4 60
35.50; extra, $0.253 8 00 ; family §8.2539.25. Wheat
steadv, unchanged. Corn doll; mixed Western
coo. Oats quiet:mixed4oc; white, 41343 c. Rye
quiet, unchanged.
Provisions—Very strong; pork §14.00.
Whiskey—Firm at; 92*3930.
Memphis, July 29.— Cotton- Quiet; low mid
ling, 2lso.
Bbeadstuffs— Flour firm at 54.50®9.00. Corn
meal quiet at 700. Data at 43 9470.
Provisions— Bacon firm; shoulders, 6|®7so;
clear sides, 90. Lard, 9i®loJo. Fork, $18.60®
Nashville, July 20.—Cotton— Dull and lower;
low middling, 200.
Breadbtuffs— Flour and grain quiet and un
Provisions— Active; pork, $l4 co. Lard, kettle,
ICo. Bacon—Shoulders, 6JO ; clear, 810 ; augar
ouzedhams, 14c.
Cleveland, July 20— Breadbtuffh— Flour
firm and unchanged. Wheat dull and nominal;
asking $1.65®1 66 for No 1 red winter, and $1.54®
1.56 for No. 2. corn steady; high mixed, 6lo: low
mixed held at 48c. Oats quiet, and held at 350.
Petroleum— ln moderate request at 20®210 for
car lots, and2l®2l£o for trade lots,
Oswego, July 20.—Bbeadstuffs— Wheat dull;
prime white Canada, $1.81; No. 1 Milwaukee,
$l.lB. Com dull at 66c-
dNCiNNA7i,Joiy so.— Breadstufes— Flour from
$7.75 to $8 00. Wheat in good demand; old $1.60®
$1.62; new, $1.45®1l 60. Corn dull, a shade lower;
497KCC. Bye in fair demand and higher at 69®72c.
Oats dull and unchanged. Barley doll and nom
OiLS-Fair demand and unchanged.
Eggs—Firm at 110.
Butter— ln good demand for choice.
Provisions— Porkflrm and regular; held at $13.00
Bales of 2,000 brls oily last evening and te-day at
lt®l6o. Lard steady at 7josio; kettle, B|®9o,
Bulk meats in good demand at 64, 7, 7}. and ts3.
Bacon, active and higher at 6s, Bi, and Bs. Sugar
cured hams firm, 14®150.
Hogs— Steady, $4 30®4 CO.
Whisky—Firm atsso.
Fort of Chicago.
ARRIVED „ July 20.
Stmr Alpena, Grand Haven, 30 brls flour, 22 boxes
fish and sundries.
Prop City of New York, Port Huron, sundries.
Prop City of Traverse, Traverse City, 670 m lum
ber and sundries.
Bobr Guide, Mania ten, 110 m lumber.
Bohr Arab, Muskegon, 140 m lumber.
Sohr City of Sheboygan, Menominee, 230 m lum
ber. 25 m salt.
Bohr A Mosher. Vermillion, 5,573 cubic ft building
stone. 8 tons grindstones.
Bcbr £ M Shoyer, Keeler’s Pier, 95 cds wood.
Bchr C Hibbard, Horn’s Pier. 6,000 cedar posts*
Scow Maple Leaf, White Lake, 00 m lumber.
Stmr Corona, Bt. Joseph. 82 pkgs fish and sundries.
Bark Wm Jones. Cleveland, 600 tons coal.
Bark Advance, Milwaukee, light.
Scbr Liberty, Muskegon, 70 m lumber.
Bcbr Champaign, Buffalo, 1,000 tons coal.
Bchr H. Band, Ahnepee, 2,000 railroad ties.
Bohr Trenton, Milwaukee, 400 tons iron ore,
Bchr A. L. Potter, Esoanaba, 500 tons iron ore.
Scow Planet. Manistee. 3,600 railroad ties.
Scow M. u. Dunbar, Pike's Pier, 100 oda wood.
Btmr Muskegon, Grand Haven sundries.
Prop Geo. Dunbar, Muskegon, 150 m lumber.
Sobr Christine Nilsson, Erie, 646 tons ooal.
Bchr Atalanta. Buffalo, 600 tons coal.
Bobr J. Bean. Jr.. Lndlngton, 140 m lumber.
Bchr C- Gordon, Bt. Joseph, 33 cds wood.
Scow Bowena, White Lake, 500 m lumber, 500 m
Barge Contest, Muskegon, 170 m lumber, 60 m
Bchr Racine, Maaonville, ISO m lumber, 35 m
Eggs— Firm at 140.
Schr Swallow, Erie, 600 tons coal.
Bchr Guide, St. Joseph, so m lumber.
CLEARED July 20.
BtmrAlpena, Muskegon, 12 brls salt, and sun
Prop St Albans, Port Huron, 14,600 bu corn, 150
brls flour, and sundries.
Prop City of Traverse, Traverse City, 2,000 bu
oats, 80 bris pork, and sundries.
Prop Gordon Campbell. Buffalo, 37,060 bu corn,
300 bags seed and sundries.
Schr Maay Collins. Port Colborne, 17,890 bu oats.
Stmr Corona, St. Joseph, sundries.
Bark Advance, Buffalo, 22,100 bu com.
Schr Maderla, Oswego, 20.000 bu com.
Bohr City of Sheboygan. Buffalo, 17.200 bu corn,
Bchr H. C. Albricht, Buffalo, 15.000 bn rye.
Schr Wm. Young. Buffalo, 21,300 bu com.
Schr Donaldson, Buffalo, 30.160 bu com.
Stmr Muskegon, Grand Haven, 25 pkgs fish, 5
brls pork, and sundries.
Bchr Racine. Masonville, 60 bu oats, 12 brls pota
toes, and sundries.
Bohr Dundee, Colllngswood. 16,844 bu com.
Bohr W. B. Alien, Buffalo, 20.000 bu corn.
Schr Wm. Crosthwait. Buffalo. 25,506 bu corn.
BarkE. Coming, Buffalo, 27,000 bu oats.
Lake Freights*
Chicago, July 20.—Engagements—To Port Col
borne— Safoo (yesterday p; m.), corn, at 7Jo; Lo
tus (to-day), com at 80. To Boston—Prop City of
New York, com, through rate. To Portland—
Prop Caldwell, com. through. To Buffalo—Wm.
Young, com (yesterday p m.), 7)o; Willis, do,
7ic; Baldwin, do, wheat, 8q : Onondaga, do, oats,
ego; schr A. Mosher, com at 720; Republic, corn
et 80.
Toledo. Jnly 19 —Grain freights continue quiet
and steady at 4®4§o by sail to Buffalo, 838)o by
sail to Kingston and Oswego.
Oswego, July 18—Charter—To Milwaukee—
Schr Phalarope, coal, owner's order.
Buffalo, July 18.—Rates are steady and ves
sels are scarce. Barges Tyson, Eldorado, Robin
son, end D L. Filer are chartered for coal from
Erie to Milwaukee, at §1.25; prop Philadelphia,
salt to Chicago, at 180 per brl.
Milwaukee, July 19.—Grain freights are quiet,
but the rate to Buffalo is )o higher, 7)c being
asked for wheat. The Oswego rate is nominal at
120. The propeller Annie L. Craig takes 26,000
bushels wheat to Buffalo at 7)c.
Detroit, July 18.—There is a continued good
feeling in the market for coarse freights, and the
difficulty of procuring vessels la having its legiti
mate effect upon rates, which have had a steady
advancing tendency. For iron ore, §3.60 is now
offered from Marquette to Cleveland, and §2 60 to
the latter port from Escanaba. For coal from
Cleveland to Chicago or Milwaukee, §1.35 is of
fered, free in and ont. No charters were report
ed to day.
Cleveland, Jnly 18.— Vessels ara very scares,
and freights are higher and very firm at the fol
lowing figures ; Chicago down-town docks, §1 33;
ur-town docks. SI 50;rMllwaukee, $1,50; Buffalo,
51.16; Wyandotte. 6oo; Detroit,C3c; Toronto,§l34
gold; Hamilton, $lB5 gold.
Vessels Passed Detroit.
Detroit, July 20.—Down —Propellers May
Flower, City of Boston, Colorado, Toledo, Blanch
ard, end Montana. Barks Cambria and Mary
Jane. Schooner Iroquois.
Ur-Propoller Pacific, Barks Constitution,
Emma Coyne. Alexandria, and Cecelia. Schoon
ers Ave Maria, R, O. Crawford, Rutherford,
John Gross, Mary Hale, China, H, C. Potter,
Kimball, Lewis Wells.
Detroit marine.
A statement of the number and tonnage of the
different descriptions of vessels owned at De
troit, is given by the Post, of that place, which we
recapitulate as follows:
Steamers..— 23 9,177.68
Propellers 41 18.438.03
Tugs 44 6,614 60
Barks 6 2.166.32
Schooners 76 21,816 60
Scows - 162 23.060 76
Barges 50 13,795 07
Sloops 3 616 96
Vessels under 20 tons 25 362 77
Passed the Banlt Caaal.
On the Uth Inst,, bound up, props Atlantic,
Cuyahoga, and steamer Chicago; 15 Jh, down,
nropaLady Fraoilyn. J, 8. Fay, Peerless; sohrs
J. B. Bloharde. D. P. Rhodes, C. H Johnson. J.
W, Nlohola, Mocea Gaae, and Wake Up; up,
Slope Champlain, Bt. Paul; eehrs lahoening,
Cositor. Potomac, and Exile. O'! the lath, «p,
moo Haze, and achra Maumee Valley, Harvest
Hr me, A P. Grover, H J Webb, and Harvest
Qceen; down, props D. W. Powers, and Japan
on the a7th. Depth ol water on lower nuter sill,
11 Inches.
Illinois Bitot Item..
LISAILE. HI. July 30.— P.IVEH—ArrlTSd-
Bteamers Bnoo FIT. with canal boats Bonner,
Northwest. Gold Hunter and Parson Brownlow
all Irom Chilicothe, with corn tor Chicago. She
lelt canal boat Caroline, light, at Peru, t J go m
toD?parted-Canal boat J.Menard.light. Dropped
down toPern; opljtwofeet ofwater on Kickapoo.
Pafsed in—Bonner, >orthwe6t» Gold Sabi.ffP,
and Parson Brownlow—al\withcofa*orCh.caso.
Parsed ent Nothing
Heavy rainstotm thlsevening.
VrxielsFnaird Wcllnnd Canal.
The following vessels pessed the lochs at Port
Colborne, Jaly 13: Down—Sohr Albaoore; props
Late Michigan. Ocean. Granlto State;
Bpanlding, Baginav. Ur—Barks Arctic, Gibrai*
tar; eohrs Bweepetahes, J. E. Giimire, Win.
Hunter, Agnes, Florence, B. R. Lunimie ; props
Scbickluna, Empire. V/ind west.
Dliscellancon* Watierf,
Wind—Last evening, north.
Wages- SI.TSIM S7i per day.
A Good Report.—The United States revenue
steamer Fessenden travelled, during the month
of June. ISI9 miles, bearded 333 vessels, reported
21 for violation of revenue laws, and performed
173 miles of boat duty.
Further rnoai the Steamer Manitoba.—The
steamer Japan arrived here yesterday after
noon from Lake Superior. Mr. Pitkin, the
purser, gives ns the following additional intelll
gf nee relatlveto the steamer Manitoba It seems
she ran aground while trying to enter Mlcbopoo
tin harbor. She was pulled off by the steamer
Cumberland, but the former was leaking so bvlly
she bad to be run aground to keep from sinking
The tug E M. Deck, with steam pumps, has gone
to her assistance; also, the tag Qa&yie, with
pumps, etc.— Detroit Fcst, Friday.
Steamer Evening Star Disabled.—The
steamer Evening Star, wht'-li plies between San
dusky and the Islands, on Thursday met with an
accident by the breaking of her piston head,
obliging her to lay np a few days for repairs,
which are being attended to at Detroit. lathe
meantime her place is supplied by the steamer
B. F. Fenls.
Launches.—On Wednesday, at Fort Erie, the
new ferry “ International,” built for the Grand
Trunk Railroad Company, was launched. She is
to be used at Sarnia and Fort Huron.
The new Iron steamer which has been in pro
cess of construction, at Wyandotte, was launched
on Friday afternoon.
Light Bouse Supplies—The steamer Mary
Ward has been chartered by the Dominion Gov
ernment to transport the requisite supplies for
the various light nooses on the Canadian side of
tte lakes, and will proceed as far west ae the
Bruce mines. She has already gone outlie voy
Discovert of the Westmoreland.—Captain
FauJ Pelkey, commander and owner of thetng
Ida Stevens, is said to have discovered the hull
of the propeller Westmoreland, which went down
about seventeen years ago In the vicinity of Man
iton Island. Atlas* reports, hehad placed buoys
to mark her whereabouts until steps could be
taken toward raising her. The ciroumstanosa of
her loss will recur to those who lived in this re
gion at that time Being extremely cold
weather,Jin theheginning of December, shelfound*
ered with the accumulation of ice, sinking la
twelve fathoms of water. Captain Pelkey, who
was her mute, was one of the survivors, and was
compelled to follow the beaoh via Mackinac to
civilization. On reaching the shore from the
scene of the disaster, be had the presence of mind
to take the hearings of the locality, whloh ac
counts for her almost immediate discovery on
search being instituted. She was a new boat,
and, at that period, one of the beat on the lakes—
measuring about 800 tons burthen. She is un
doubtedly in as good state of preservation as
when she went down.— Charlevoix Sentinel.
Their Names.—Captain Ward’s two new
barges for the Lake Michigan trade are called
the Venus and Mercury.
Other Items —We find in the Alnttorntf Gazette
a copy of the advertisement of the first sinner
in the Old World, called the Comet, builfTo run
on the Clyde, between Glasgow and Greenock,
in whlon it is given out that aha is “ to sail by
the power of wind, air, and steam, performing
trips on alternate days.” The Comet came out
in August, 1812, five years subsequent to the ap
pearance of the Clermont, Robert Fulton's
steamer at New York.
—Anew propeller named the Robinson, has
recently been put on the route between Chicago
and Colllngwood. She Is owned by the Messrs.
Roberteon, of Goderich. Her drat cargo con
sisted ot 17,780bu corn, and 100 brls pork.
—The affairs of the Portage Lake and Lake Su
perior Ship Canal Company, which have been iu
an embarrassed condition, are at last arranged,
eo that work of completing this most important
enterprise will have no more drawbacks.
—Work on the new ore dock at Eao anaba is be
ing pushed forward as rapidly as circumstances
will permit. The timber for nearly allthetrestla
work has beeh framed and is ready to be raised,
bnt up to Thursday night only six bents had been
put in place.
—A large railway ferry boat for the Canada
Southern is to be constructed at once at the
Jenkins Bros/ shipyard at Walkersville. It will
be the largest boat of the kind ever built iu the
West—will be a doable ender and capable of
—O. H. Brown, sold, Tuesday morning at auc
tion, the schooner W. I. Preston to George Goble,
f0r54,400. The Preston, it will be remembered,
was sunk in the Niagara River during the win
ter. and raised seme time since and towed to this
port-—Oswejo Commercial,
—The brig Oriole, and schooner Cossack are
at Bates & Co's shipyard being repaired.
A Mother’* Hate of Her Child*
From tbe Cincinnati Times, July is.
On Saturday morning last, the peoole liv
ing on one of our popular thoroughfares at
the West End, were awakened, to a contem
plation of a remarkable and most unnatural
degree of hate, as exhibited, in the conduct
of a mother toward, her child. The facts,
furnished us from an nnciudationabld source,
are as follows:
At the time above mentioned theneighbor
hood was aroused by the terrible screaming
of a child. Several persons at once entered
the house from whence cries of pain and dis
tress came, and there looked upon a sight
sufficient to startle the least sympathetic.
Over a bath-tub one-third fall of water a
woman was standing holding a child about
twenty-six months old, and in her rage was
sousing it in the water evidently with the
intent of drowning.
At this critical moment the servant girl,
having heard the distressing cries of the
little one. rushed to the scene, and, hading
the door of the bath-room locked, forced an
entrance. Finding the mother standing over
the bath-tub, holding the head of the child
nnder water, she hastily rescued the little
victim from the almost fatal grasp of the
woman, and* after ineffectual endeavors to
restore consciousness to the child, a physi
cian was called, who was successful, after a
little time, in restoring life to it.
Eev. Edward Parcel! was called, and in
terested himself in the matter to such an
extent that it was promised the child should
he removed that afternoon. Accordingly,
some of tho relatives visited the house for
this purpose, but the doors and windows
were so securely bolted that they did not.
effect an ~: entrance, as everything
seemed to be so qniet. But
at four o’clock of the afternoon
the scene changed, for the agonizing cries of
tbe child were again heard, and on this oc
casion it wonld seem that the little one could
not possibly escape death, for the mother
had cut an ugly gash in its neck, under the
left ear. nearly two inches in length* before
her hand was stayed.
Immediately after this frightfully
murderous proceeding the relatives
were again called. They were visited
by some of the neighbors* who said
that if the child was not removed at once*
legal steps would be taken in the matter.
So one of the relatives took to his home the
little sufferer, whose garments was horribly
stained with its own innocent blood. It is
probable that the child may recover. The
mother is the daughter of one of onr old and
wealthy citizens, and the only ground that
upon which her murderous intent can be
palliated is supposed insanity from a too free
use of liquors.
Hr. O. Bigelow,
No. 179 South Clark-st., corner ol Monroe, to 461
Itls well known by all readers of the papers that ,
Dr. O. Bigelow ia the oldest established physician is
Chicago who has made the treatment or ail chronic
and nervous diseases a specialty. Science and expe
rience have made Dr. B. the most renowned
SPECIALIST of the age, honored by the press, es
teemed of the highest medical attainments hy all the
medical Institutes of the day. having devoted
remedies that will cure positively all cases of
sexes. It Is evident that one who coniines himself to
the study of certain diseases, treating thousands ol
oases every year, must have greater skill than a phy
sician In a general practice. Read bis MEDICAL
TREATISE forladiea and gentlemen. Sent free tc
any address in sealed envelope- CONSULTATION
FREE. The finest rooms in the city, with SEPA
RATE PARLORS for ladles and gentlemen. Call
you only see the Doctor. CORRESPONDENCE
CONFIDENTIAL. Address all letters to Dr: O.
BIGELOW, No. 464 State-st. Olfice hours from 9 a,
m. to Bp. m.; Sundays 2p.m.to 5.
No.isswest Madison streetxomer of Halsted street
Pounded and conducted by Dr. J. O. Cohum for thi
treatment and care ol all forms of chronic and spedal
diseases in both sexes. Dr. Cohum Is a regular
graduate of medicine, and has diplomas both from
American and European colleges, which are to he
seen in his office. His MedioaTlnstieuta is the finest
and moat complete ol anything ol the kind in thi
Western States, with separate parlors for
ladies and gentlemen. He has devoted the last
twenty years exclusively to the treatment ol
chronic and special diseases, and his reputation ii
Union wide as being the most skilful ol any physician
in the Western country In the treatment of chronic
disease and nervous debility, send lor book os
woman andjher diseases, also for gentlemen: all free
for three cent stamp. Olfice hours 8 ft.rn.toBn. m.*
Sunday, 2 to 4 p. m.
All female difficulties treated with success. Con
sultation free and confidential. Address all letters
to Dr. J. O. COBURN, No. IS6 West Madlson-iL,
comer Halsted-aL. Chicago. Illinois.
DB. J. KEAN, _..
360 SOUTH CLARK-ST., may he confidentially con
sulted, personally or by mall, free of charge, on ali
chronic and special diseases. Dr. KEAN is the only
physician in the city that warrants cures or no pay.
JFVom the Chicago Sun, July 1-. 13<-.
Borne unprincipled medical practitioners in this
city, having seen the great success ol Dr. Kean, at
No. 3GO south Clark street, tove fJ}°P to< i ***
motto. “No cure, no pay, *3 a head to their adver
tisements thereby infrit glng upon his rights. Dr.
ttmjT is the original, genuine bo cure no pay doctor,
in want of medical treatment anonld make It
a point to Ttslt film.
PRESUMPTION FREE for tlio ayoodycorn of
NeryonaDebility, and tne whole train of attendant
dSaera. Any drn.glatliaa tie Ingrodlenta. Ad. ‘
dlSa Dn E. HILTON a CO., Cincinnati. Ohio.
DB.A.O.OUN, 665 Stata-at, onrea Narnar, Do
hllitv and Special Diseases caused by aimaes or ex
ceiaT Also female Oompl4lnW : Rubbar
GooiU coustsutiy os hasi. cuo~UTS-aat
A4T*rUIIH A gf
H. H. OHJJSDLKS i 00. ttf t
*aToiU»omant3 tor aU CWm*o Slur
lowest rateo; Heolor u 7 mtoSL?
In the D. 8- ana torelgn coantHS P lwi?
card. for this Directory. 121 Sooth’
DOUIB LLOTD & CO.. 123 Fltth-.“ aSV^T.™.
„ American Horn 4U41,0M
a. DIJKNIKO, 71 Psslfio-av.. east aiaa huch. a. run*.
GAY, 13 aad 11 Central Block.
iSjlsSgSa?^^?,* B * **«s«»*ai
p. M.
Baa era,
SECOND irATiosAL.rarfS?wS2i^oanf'*’**
EelUnsend Rahbor lioo:t».
TTATiXiOOK A WHEELER. 23 West Raml'iiuk 81
E. B. PKE3TON lAot. Hort’a sSriSslf^^SSn,
Billiards (Fhelno ck (Jtlleudvr 'T/»hl«r*
aumi: Book aS
BLISS * SNOW, 68 South Canai-rt.
STYLES & POWLI3, 72 Washington atT "‘
J. J. SPALDING * CO., 21 Soatn Canai-st
J. V.'. MIDDLETON, 6 anil 7 East
JOHN H. SMALL *fc 00.. 27R.Canal &. 3?» iyih M v.w
RAND, MCNALLY A CO.. 155 Wost Raalolaa at
DEAN BROS. <fc HOFFMANN. 67-W. r *
jeoofcaellere and Statlensrs, *
COER, ANDREWS * CO.. 453 Wahi3h it,
HADLSY BROTHERS. 1?5 State st.
.Boots and Show (Retail!.
P. KELLER. 417 Wab«-fc av.
Boots and £hoss (Wholesale.*
DOGGETT, BA&aSTT 2MtdUtaa it.
C. H- FARGO & CO.. 2SI A £55 Madison, cor. Mackaf
THGS. FEAREY «& SONS. 234 Mion. ar.our iK- «ts*
tsgjxup GOLDMAN, 3S Randolph. nr. Wahaaa-aT.
OM CO- 2SC and 255 Wabaah-av.
NORTH BENNINGTON CO.. 21 and 23 E. riarriosa.
Broom Cora rtad Broom IHntßrfais,
W L. HUBBARD. 225 East Washington sc.
Z. B TAYLOR. S3 Market Room IP. Central Block.
Bmltllcf Paper.
BOCK RIVER paper CO., 43 Weatlakd-as.
Builders la Iroa«
CRAWFORD * JOHNSTON, 77 Dearborn**,
GERTS. LUMBARD * CO.. 157 EdSS iUdi-wn-Si
GOAN A TENRROEKR.cor. AnnsadW. Ban£S&(L'
E.J. EDWARDS. 217 and 213 Mlchlgaa-ar.
Clears (Wholesale.)
TANBILL «Cs C 0..47 River sx SecrtfcrtennstoAgsai*
Clonk*, Salt*. *ad Trimmings.
J. W. GRISWOLD CO., Mich.-av cor Jackscm-f*.
Clothing (Retail*.
P. M. PLATT, 3i9Stata at, cor Harrison.
Commlfliloa HerctanMi
DOW, QUIRK * CO-. 800m27 Central Unla# BlftS&l
Cerdase, Twlnsii and DaUc*
3SO. P. POSTER. 12 Market •«,
Confectionery (Wholesale.;
IT. E. PAGE * CO., 55 d. Green at. _ _
Croelcery* China* Glaserrare, Lam?#, A«4
ABRAM, FRENCH * CO.. 337 Wahaah-RT, w ,
B*SARD. SAVAGE * BEARD. 70 West WflrthmgSgg.
j. o. HALL & CO. (Maul. Agents). 34 North CanaL
JOHNSON * ABBEY. 144 and 115 Michigan ay,
s. B. PAHKHUBST. cor. Monroe st. and Mlehms ftfi
Cutlery and Firearms (Wholesale).
HENRY fitrATta A CO., 51 and 53 South OanaLcS.
Coal and Coke*
MUTER T. AMES & CO., No. IW. Saadnlph-ft*
E. EONSXNGER. office and residence 280 Parks?.
E NOYES, 179 West Waahlnjrton-st., oor. Halatel.
Dental Depot,
3AMTTZL 8. WHITE. 14 and 18 East Ma-lisoa-U,
Draffßlsts fWhoiesaia;.
E. BU3IfHA>r & SON, 157 and 152 CruLil ft.
PtTIiLER A PULLER. 22.24. and 28 Mark?*
Druffista’ Glassware.
BTUTT3 * OSBORN (New York). 127 Michigan AT«
Dmffslsts 7 Sandrles*
BLIBS & TORBY, 25 Market-3t.
Dry Goods and Motions (Wholesale).
D. W. * A. KEITH * CO.. 14 and IB E. M^Hsoa-d.
Fast Freight,
G W. DESPATCH, cor. Dearborn and Waahinjtoa.
A. L. mat.e * BRO., 10,12.14. and i« North Canal R.
POTTER. KING * CO.. 3?1, 303 and 505 Michigan ST.
Furniture Slannfbetnrs.
BOWLES* BATES, rear 11.13.13. and 17 So. Oanal-5L
Gas Fixtures and Flttlniz*
J. WIN GRAVE. JR., * CO., 229 Mien, a? Cake trongj
H. M. WILMARTH * BRO.. 390 to 898 Wabash AT.
Grocers (Wholesale).
A T.T.TTTT, CORYELL A CO.. 34 & 35 RanOolifon* wia
Bel) Groceries at leas rates tban any other tons*.
BUBS, MOORE * CO., opposite 235 MiohlffU-ST*
O. W. CHURCH <6 CO.. 18 and 13 Peak court.
DUEAND BROS. & oor. LaXe and PranXaz.
fl-RANNTB A FAS WELL. 125 Michigan ftT.
R P. OSES & CO.. 10 Wabaah-aT.
SPRAGUE, WARNER A CO.. 28 South ftoial n.
WELLS & FAULKNER. 61 <fc 63 South Water-at. j3
WILLARD. BACON & CO.. 6 and 8 Wabasa-ar.
Caw and Sportiaa floods*
p. J. ABBEY & CO., 51 West Washlngton-rt,
EDWIN THOMAS. Jr.. 62 West Madison-a*.
Hardware* Tin Platt, A«. (Wholesale.!
HiricßßMint A RREAKEY. 10 and 12 W.Randotpfc
Hair Goods,
M. GLABSBROOE. 145 22d Bt. and 203 W. Ifoflfuntt
fludwtra (Wholesale..*
E. HAMILTON HUNT, (Builders’), 75 Lake-aL
T.A-RABF.IC A NORTH, aw. Lake SU, oor. OUntGES
MARKLEY. ALLTNQ A CO.. 525 and 327 State fl.
trrT.T.PTR BROS. A KEEP, 281 and 253 State at..
PARKMAN, ANDREWS A CO., 143 State-at.
Mata. Caps* and Straw Goods (Wholea*l3j a
AMES. SHERMAN A CO.. 58 and 53 Wabaah-aT.
Inturanss (Firs’.
NORTH MISSOURI CnSanr A Co.) 45 S. Canal-*!,
Inauronae (LUoj*
MUT. BENEFIT, Ol New Jersey. 82 South CanM-at
iron, Staols, Nalls* A«.
XC. 6KSZNEBAUM A CO., 161 West Randolph st.
tt a T,r, r ktmbark a CO.,Mlohlgan-aT.,nr RandolpU
Jewellers (Wholesale and Retain-
WM. B. CLAPP abbOm S3 West Washington.
GOODRICH A KIRBY, 203 West Madias* t%
O. P. HAPPKL * CO., 270 W. Madison It
o. A. MORSE. 223 West Madison st.
WM. M. MAYO. 152SM «» andl>3W. MadiSOß-tt,
N. MATSON A CO.. 4SI Wabaah-aT,
A. H. MTT.T.-ETR- 473 Wabaah ay. and 42 W. Uadlsos;
J. B. MAYO * CO.. 463 State and 21 West Madlson-fH
o. D. PEACOCK. S8 W. Madlson-st.
STARK & ALLEN. 137 and 133 State at.
Lamps and Glassware (Wholesale.)
H. N. WHEELER & CO . 147 west Twelfth as.
DENT & BLACK, 131 LaSalle-st, Room 21
Law Boohoallaza,
E. B. MYERS, 393 Wabash ar.
Lead Pipe and Sheet Lead Manufacturers*
E. W. BLATCHFORD * CO , 70 North Cllnton st.
Leather, Tanners’ Oils and Tools*
O O. WALLIN * SONS. 52 South Canals*.
CHAS. BHOBKR & CO.. 73 West Washlngton-at.
Lonnaes and Bedding (Wholesale ana Retail)*
0. C.HOLTON * GO.. 61 and 63 North Wells-ft.
OUlllnarF and Straw Goods (Wholesale.)
D. B. FISK * CO.. 27 and 23 South Cliuton-aL
GAGE BROS * CO.. 227 and 223 W&bash ay.
TRIBUNE. IS South Canal st.
WESTERN RURAL, (H-N.F. Lewie), 407 W. Mad-rt.
Oakum Manufacturer and Dealer le L’erdafM
JOHN DAVISON, west end of Lake-sS hrldzs.
Oils, Napther, Gasoline. (Wholesale.)
KENLY A JENKINS. 278 South Water-aL
ENAMEL PAINT (Holden. Taacott * Co.)*242EMk4;
Paper Dealers.
J. W.BUTLER ACp.. 22and34North Desplalnea-sJ,
BRAD NEB. SMITH A CO-.314 Wabash* 71 W.Waak
CmvETiAND PAPER CO.. 73 West WMhlngton s%
W. O. CLaRKE, 57 West Washlmrcon-ai
ROCK RIVER PAPER CO.. 48 West Lake-at.
H. M. KNICKERBOCKER. 80 and S2 W. R&ndOlnß
NORTHWEST PAPER CO., 87 aad£3 West LaXa-st.
OGLESBY. BARNIT2 * CO.. 23 * SS W. Washing***
Paper Bon Hinnnfactixrera,
D. F. BARRETT * CO.. 103 to 114 N. Desplalces-tt*
FawnbroKer, *
LAUNDSR’S Loan Office. 150 22d-at, Room 2.
LIP HAN’S Money Loan Office. 27 Weat Madiaon-st
Pianos. Orsons, ana SJnslaal lastrsmeatf*
J. BAUER* CO.. S9O to 39G Waba3h-ay.
reeds TEMPLE OF MUSIC, 31 SixteentU-s
W. W. tttmrat.t., corner Wabash and Thirteenth
Pig Iron* Balia and Coal,
A. B. MTT.TgV’E'R * CO.. 378 Wabash at.
RHODES * BRADLEY, 253 East Randolph-*!,
Print Sellers,
j, qemMELL, 32 Gola-st, near Harrisox
Pumps, Sinks, Gas Pipe* d«i
H. W. AUSTIN * CO.. 62 North Clinton S3*
W. * B. DOUGLAS, 197 Lake st.
Ballwar Cor Springs and Supplier*
CREBAR. ADA*fR * 00., Michigan ay, near Adazag
Hnw and Boiled Linseed OH Manufacturers*
E. W. BLATCHFORD * CO.. 70 North Clinton-si.
fiteoi Palate and Loan.
SAMUEL GSHR, 612 Wabash ay.
Booflsc Materials.
8. B. MUNSON. * CO. (Iron Bool), 37 XT. Oanati
Saddlery Hardware*
BRIGHAM A JONES. 14 West Randolph ffc
Safes (Fire and Burglar Proof).
DIEROLD * KINZLE. 446 StatO-at.
8. H. HARRIS, manufacturing, C 2 South Canal-it
HERRING A CO.. 46 Btate a*, and 14th * In(Uana-*T,
MARVIN A CO„ 17 Sautn Canal li
Saws (With Inserted or Solid Teeth)*
N. W. SPALDING A BROS.. 23 and 23 N. dlntOU-rt.
Sewing Machines.
AMERICAN BUTTON HOLE. 153 South Hulated-tL
GROVER A BAKER. 150 State-at.
WHEELER A WILSON, 333 W. Mad & 960 Wftbiak.
MANHATTAN S. M. CO., 356 Wabaah ay.
WILLCOK A GIBBS. 573 Wabaah ay.
Sewing Silks and Machine Twist*
BSLDING BROS. A CO.. 193 East Madlscn-al.
6blp Chandlers A Sailmakers*
DUNHAM A HOIT. 248 South Wataf at.
FINNEY BROTHERS, 214 and 218 South Watex-St*
GEO. F. POSTER. 12 Market st.
GILBERT, HUBBARD & CO.. 225 to 2305. WatQMl.
Shot (Drop and Back) Mauafactarers.
CHICAGO SHOT TOWER CO.. 70North Olinton-rt.
Show Cases.
D. BARCLAY. 1418tatc-Bt (old stand). _
w, w. show case MANTG.. 53 and 613 a Oaaal-iL
M. TEBHUNB, 46 State-st.
Stencil Gnttsrs.
Stoves (Wholesale.)
PULLER, WARREN A CO, N.Piar.nr Light Hours.
J. F. RATHBONE & CO., 30 and 32 South Casal-st.
WHITE A ROSSMAN. 148 West Madlson-aii
Stoyes, Furnaces and Banges*
BLISS * BKOWN.G4 South Oezxal-Bt.
A- B. LEAVEN WORTH. 213 West Lake-*?.
Tags, and Jewellers’ Findings*
DENNISON & CO.. 34 South Canal st.
J. W. BAILEY, 10 LaSaUe-st.
Trank Hannfaetarsre.
CHAS. T. WILT, 144 State-st and 385 WabMh-«T.
VOGLER A GEUDTNSR. 203 Mloh. ay, ar. Cengreaf,
SHELDON A DAVIES, 135 West Madiflon-st*
C. H. JORDAN, 112 dark, near Court House.
JAMES WRIGHT. 12 N. Clinton, near Raadolph-fV
Tonlab Mnnafaoturera.
BERRY BROS., 242 East Madlson-at.
Wlnae and Llaaors fWhoISSAIfi).
SAM’L MYERS * CO.. 268 and 270 East Midlson-ft.
Wire Cloth and Wire Goods,
CLINTON WIRE CLOTH CO.. 175 E. Randolph St
Wrought Iron Pipe hSonulketmrers,
Boker’s Bitters! Boker’s BittersL
Nobody should bo without a bottle of
Since an experience of more than 45 years baa
them to be ISV FAB the BEST and most EFFI
CACIOUS Stomach Bitters, as well aa a T'iry
agreeable and pleasant cordial. Beware of coim’jar*
felts, and buy only of respectable bouses.
L. FUNK.E, Jr.* Sole Agent,
P. O. 80x1029. (10 Llberty*st., New Yo /k,
Tribum© Offlee 9
15 South Gaual-st.

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