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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1872-1963, May 23, 1879, Image 11

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84031492/1879-05-23/ed-1/seq-11/

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• —"TTTiibcrn) demand, and. at iha anpplrwaa
(■'"JiJin headlrea than for Wedneadar. aelliTl
»”'.n 2 not dimcnlt taak to auataln prlcoa.
read IT clloelod at for anil
jjltl«''''lpradeei at s3,4o®n. f.o for com-
Sir*?*; ,|„ Wi pacaora. and ol $a 4raM. (K)
n°v ?tocho° e hcavj ahlpolnk 1w««. Tha olter-
J 2 min ana more than naaallr nnlform.
f' teltliln a ranae of $.1,400
.•’•i'”}'o&ns arc ,o ' n< ’ 01 ,lle • teanaac
A’o. Av. Price.
22 200 $0.40
07 180 0,4714
hO 107 0.40
72 270 0.45
52 IKO 0.45
02 255 0.45
41 272 0.45
45 252 0.45
01 2HO 0.45
50 840 0.45
70 JKS 0.45
40 208 0.45
20 100 0.45
44 250 0.45
OH 80S 0.15
01 240 0.45
00 281 0.45
00 207 0.40
00 200 0.45
207 210 0.42V4
201 20 1 0.40
25 200 0.40
24 172 0.40
54 200 0.40
21 270 0.40
00 210 0.40
00 200 0.40
20 270 0.40
52 257 0.3714
20 840 0.00
01 200 0.00
80 172 3.83
82 182 0.10
47 180 0.10
40 174 0.10
100 124 0,10
84 800 0.00
34 808 3.00
. Av. priM ‘
.14. nsr. SO.OO
jS] *h.,50
,5 0.55
100 o.Bf»
iw y-os
£ 174 0.55
V.. ..170 n..«
S-::. -|§? ass
t>i:i 0.50
*{ 270 0.50
*t'” !!!.800 0.50
2*“ eno 3.50
£ 0.50
$ 212 3.60
s-”:::.iro 0.r.0
£•* jo7 0.50
.mo o.fio
... 108 0.50
II . .170 0.50
i| 25(1 O.JJO
B ...109 3-50
S'" ....181 0.50
K ...105 0.50
g-:....1«l 0.50
J, ..Rtf) 0.50
•I 270 3.50
sr*:: ‘iso o.no
113 : , ...187 0.50
S: ...IHS 3.50
" ....-83 3.50
gHEEP-Conilmio in bi
demand. Price* remain *
choice, noolcd.
mall supply and in limited
rlihontlmpnrtant change.
30 for poor, to $5.60 for
XirtLtnxnTT, Pa.. May 22.-Cattle—Receipts
loldir 810 head of through and no local slock;
lutil for three days. 819 through and 359 local;
ink 9 loads sold to-day, or 24 hood good, .aver
i«fn*l,4oo. at $5.10. being all on hand from yes-
U HMi-Beccipts to-day, 1,485 head; total for
thKsdm- 5,015; Yorkers, $3.16®0.05; rtilla-
StloblW. JO. 70©3.80.
vßtir-Uccclpts (o-dny. 400 head; total for
three days. 0,500;. market very dull; selling, com-
Bontocxtrn, $2.75ft4.50. s
j?nr York, May 22. Reeves—No receipts; no
tasiatn; dull sale for dressed beef at O)408c;
itipments to-day, 1, ICO quarters.
gmr-Rccolpts, 5,700: sheep fairly steady and
trstt pricer, or 3ft®s)4c; ordinary to extra
dipped, with ordinary to extra nnshorn. $5. If><i2t
iftperlOO lbs: lambs dolus better; all sold at
IV7J®U*26 Per 100 Ids; outside price for choice
j»r»ejr limbs only: shipments, 430 carcasses.
Btixb— licceipls, 2,1)00; none offered alive;
joninil quotations, $3.5004.00 per 100 lbs.
Berrito,Mar22.— Uattj.r—Receipts, 644; de*
oiadind offerings light; sales, 0 loads; still.fed
uteri. $4.40(34.76.
Shut and Lambs—Receipts, 1,100; fair dc
st&d; belter feeling on best grades; sales of or*
dlntrylo good dipped, $3.8714: calls, $3.25;
(Uolce heavy shippers. $4.4004.60.
Haas—Receipts, 3,706; market firmer, owing to
light supply; demand light: Yorkers, $3.06©
3.67)4; medium heavy, $3.7003.77)4.
Special Dispatch to The Tribune.
KiViii Cut, Mo., May 22. —Cattle—The
Fr'.ti Current reports: Recolpts tbs past week,
9.o33;shipments, 1,661; slow; natives,shippers,
J3.R3ft4.70; natives, slockori and feeders, $2.75
64.00; uativc cows, $2.4003.00.
Hous-llfcelpts the past week. 14,110; ship
bcbu, 0,3(10; easier; fair to choice packing, $3.10
0-120; light shipping, 32.00ft3.10,
Sr. Loch. May 22.—Cattle—Active and firm
er: coed to choice heavy shipping steers, $4,800
5.00; do light, $4.6504.75; native butchers 1
itwn, $3.60ft4.40; cows and heifers, 33.00 ft
3.75: corn-fed Texans, 33.26ft4.26; receipts,
LSOO; ihlpuicnts, 1,000.
Sustp—Steady; common to good clipped, $2.50
&3.50; receipts. 600; shipments none.
CtxmtxiTi. 0.. May 22.— Hons— Quiet; com*
bod. J2.40ft5.10; light, $3.1603.40; packing,
$3.3023. 6f> ; butchers', $3.55®3.70; receipts,
2,020; RfipmcDts, BOS.
The offerings of cargoes unmoored about twelve.
The local demand was fair, and tho dock! were
aearly cleared at night. Dry lumber was quoted
bo. and green steady under moderate receipts.
LHbaodablngles were unchanged. Following are
ik quotations of lumber afloat:
Choicedry strips and boards ... sll.no ©12.00
Comtnonlnch H.OO © 0.50
Fuetrlpsnnd boards, green..., 8.00 ©11.01)
Common inch, preen 7.50 © 8.00
fiece-»lon, prcen 0.50 © 0.02V4
PncMtoff, dry 7.50 © 8.00
wth, Inside, preen 1,15 © 1.25
SMDj[ei,ncrm 1.48 ©1.70
Ehloclcs, So. 1 ,05
S*tes: Cargo schr Trinidad, from Cheboygan,
295,000 ft green, largely boards, at SO.OO. Schr
Prlrrl, from Muskegon, 150,000 ft common strips
wd boards at SH. 00. Lath, 81.15.
Csrgoichr Ellsworth, from Duncan City, 300, -
OOOfi dry atrip* and boards at $10.25; schr Ottawa,
from Grand Hirer, 200,000 ft common inch ot
&75; schr Regulator. from White Lake, 131,000
f< i«lect atrlps and boards at $18.00; ecbr C. Illb
terd. from Grand Hirer, 130,000 ft strips and
boards at $10.50.
The yard market was folrly active. Prices were
“tegular, bnt |omu kinds of dry stuff, especially
fencing, were firmly held, the stock being light
»tdln few hands. The yard dealers are receiving
I food deal of etnff, a portion of which Is dry, and
itu Qoden tood that they are buying more to ar*
Sffi, following le the prlco*Uat:
TUtd clear, in .. $27.00028.00
ri“?. c i c V‘ Inch 25.00
mtsiid clear dressed siding 16.50
mi romnon dressed siding 13.50
wcomlcoramon siding 11.50
££°nng, first common, dressed 26.00
•wring, second common, dressed.. 22.00
nooring, tnird common, dressed.... 10.50
sox boards, A, 13 in. and upwards. 30.00
bSS K )ar ' l . B * n ‘ 18 lu* and upwards. 25.00
mx boards, C J 1600
boards. io©utln., rough... 24.00d12K.00
rKW 1 ' Wfffiiain 20.00U25.00
Cilock board*. 10©12 In 15.00©1H.00
?.Vi oan l9 n "lock board 12.00
K& v O, 1 n.50©10.00
I*o. 2 8.25© «.60
c 2W ,b f ,arai o.ro©io.oo
SSL 60 ?"* - 8.50© 0.00
fils* 0n ,ln(t ‘ H. 50© 0. 00
** 10.00013.00
two 1 ? acam ll»ff. green 8.00
hek! I' !°.“ Bb a P d iolw * 7.00011.00
lithL 5f» elec, » drcM « d * and headed 10.0001H.00
ShlsSu!’ “, A ”. Btindlirdto « x,rai,r 7 2.25
Thli ,J *9v l 1.000 1.10
■Vunitlpp | ValUjf Lumbtrman says:
•f , 1,0 longer any doubt about a sufficiency
fill , dr l v ' n « purposes on all the trlbuta*
Wssttn w « c P, ai) ? 1 r , *lso reports that the booms et
0(joV n '°, ll * llo lsconsln Ulvor, contain 20,000,-
Rlter , ,0 « 3 flre atm running. The Black
a»r tiiclr whole cut, and'
Lozi hSSS rC k^® ,ouß,B oo ft with the present rise.
ChfmJstr? bee ? r,,nn ln< the whole length of the
«hleSu«. < i im l •cversl formidable jams formed
k<n af,er 11 ® uod dea ' °* ,abor bad
httfimSlV^.K 0 ‘I* 1 9t ‘ Crott have started, and It
l # *o ibe # bnnn tnal f'! ,o ' lh,rd# *he cut will ho run
ThelwS°vn 1,18 prMcnt supply of water.
Hina » llßalM lpPl .was less fortunate. The
Ktgred „, Wer ? Hkhl, and few logs wore
t »««d»*,?. x n c * pt . l,jr . thuiu who had men ready to
WtQof SSJJt? 0 ? f me ’ which appears to have
“^iilunosS! 011 : T|M * «*«» a “l ),c
BY ThLequaPll.
ft. ... I'onciox.
•“rtof TradS? r “ colr ' 11 bl lho Chics.
“‘jss-iiiao >. m.-Fioun-B.oa
•IMim. . r W, " ,w> “• 'Mao. .»rlng, 7.
M. c.« ". Od®u. club, 0. JdtfO.
tbaj ' ■** 4(1. Fork, 47. Od. Urd,
03.“ Liverpool rather
“uwvh..'J mhcrc “ l " r! 4 * :| lid. Carso., oil
&tad, t . , Vt ' ry heavy. Corn—Not much de*
*®fiilnad o i^ e ‘ « on o Mfl *S*~Wboat neglected;
“ uch ln| i“ lr 7.
Cera in—, 1 - -d—Wheat waa rathor eaaler,
<ow . 11. "| U ,* ell 111 ‘loantlty. Haua stal.
!, Wlos *“ d »l«*r wheat, Ut 3d; No.
Cuio,; ~,. h O, 7a «d. Corn, 4. Slid.
feslli). i —\v boat dull. Com—Rathcresiler
lower; little desire to
Head*: i‘ 0 ' 1 f iu, ° ,ÜB| e pork, 47a Od. Racon
* c *®ar sides, 25s Od; short clear,
■jt., J?*"?' '*««•«» M 71. Tribune.
Ihi No™“ 3-11 130 a. m.-Flonr-No. 1,
D j"°- J, fla Oti. *
,(i > <L'! h l“'' Vln " r . No. U»«l No. 2,8 a
»«• “■ l . “a t:d; No. 2,7 a Od; wblto,
“•Hlai?’ 3. 8a Odl club, No. I,oa 6d;
“• born—Now, No. 1. da 4d; No. 2,4 a
* 7,M - Med. 02. Bd.
*“ •■’aoa •“C’OTTOJi—EflflOf i dull
at 73- , 0ft70-10d; sales. 8,000 balsa: specula*
lion and export, 1,000; American, 5,500.
Provisions— Prime men beef, 70s, Lard—
American, 02s 3d.
London, May 22.—Tallow—Fine American, 33a
Petroleum— Refined, 7tfd.
Risin—Palo, iSe.
foiclnl 'ihupattA to The- Tribune.
New York, Mtv 22.— Grain- Wheal values nn
aottlod; disturbed by fluctuations In apecnlallre
temper: No. 2 red exceptionally scarce and inde*
rnaml, which led to an advance on tbla grade of 4
ftlc a bu; well maintained to the cloie; mostotb
cr grades and qnalltlcs In less request; cable ad*
vlcea of Increased depression, on a comparatively
tame market; 02,000 bu No. 2 Chicago and MU*
wsukeo soring at $1.04ft1.05; 21.000 bu Mllwau*
keo at 81.05. Corn much lc»s active; little
disposition was manifested to operate
In options on steamer grades; mixed Western tin*
graded at4oft49J4c; 20,000 ba also called No. 0
•ht 40#c. Jlye obuut steady on a moderate Inquiry;
No. 3 Western to arrive, on private terms; quoted
at 00c bid and OlftOllJc asked. Oats advanced
quite sharply on No. 2 white about Ic, and most
other grades about He per bu, dosing firmly; No.
2 Chicago alloat quoted atflGftOuHc; do la store at
04obId, and 06c asked.
Provisions— Hog products ruling higher on a
more active Inquiry; moss for early delivery In
moderate demand at higher prices; quoted At
$10.00010.25 far now; forward delivery, 'a fair
degree of animation at on advance of 100 per brl,
closing Arm for May at $10.00ftl0.10; for June,
$10.10(310.20; far July. $10.15ft10.25;
August, $10.25. Cut tneale moderately
Bought at full previous figures. Paeon
quoted stronger; long clear at $5.00, though not
active. Western steam lard less freely dealt In for
early delivery, 'ml hold higher; forward delivery
in moro domand at advanced prices, closing firm;
May, $0.40; June, $9.40®9.4214; July, $0.45®
0.47*45 August, $9.C0ft0.G214.
Tallow—More sought; prime, 0 3-19ft0»ic.
Huoars— Haw quiet, but steady on a basis of
0 5-10ft0?»c for fair and OVJc for good refining
Cuba; reflnedlnfatr demand at fall prices.
WnisKY—Pull; offered at $1.03, with 81.0414
Freights— Moderately active business in grain
freights at generally steady ratbs; through freights
fairly active, chiefly in the breadstuffs line, at es
sentially unaltered quotations; for Liverpool, on*
gagoments by steam, 1,000 brls floor, through
freight, ut 2s 3d; this rate reported as further bid
for room for an important quantity; June ship*
moot, 8,000 bit wheat at 6d per bn.
To the Western Associated Prtu.
New York, May 22.— Cotton— Dull at 13ft0
13V4c; futnres weak at 13.30 c; June, 13.38 c;
.inly, 18.37 c; August, 13.73 c; September, 13.46 c;
October, 12.23 c.
Floor—Heavy; receipts, 16,000 brls; super
State and Western, $3,2603,80; common to choice
extra, $3.0503.85; good to choice, $3.00(34.60:
white wheat extra, $4.6506.26; extra Ohio, $4.00
<2)0.00: Minnesota patent process, $0.0007.86.
Grain— Wheat a shade firmer; receipts, 207,000
bn; rejected spring, 74*fft7Bo; No. 3 do, U3OU4c;
No. 2 do, $1.0401.06} ungraded winter red,
S1.'IO01.1O; No. 2 do, sl.iTftol.lß)4; steamer
do, $1.16; mixed winter, $1.10*i®1.10)4; an*
Graded amber, $1.16)4; No. 2 white. Sl.lllicit
.12; No. 1 do, sales of 6,000 bu otsl.l3?io
1.14. Rye steady; Western, 03)4®(i4c. Barley
dull. Corn heavy; receipts. 160.000 tin; un
graded, 43®45Hcs No. 3. 43043 RC: steamer, 44
<344*40; old high mixed. 4014 c, Oats fairly active
and a shade higher; receipts, 38,000 ha; No. 3
white, 34R®35c; no. 2, 38U<338lic; mixed
Western. 34)*®36)4c; white Western, 30039 c.
Hat—ln fair demand.
Horn—Quiet and steady: yearlings, 2ft4c.
Groceries— Coffee steady. Sugar firm and tin
changed. Rice—Demand fair and market firm.
Molasses nominally unchanged.
Petroleum— Steadier; united, 73;[email protected]; crude,
07»®7ftc; ruflned, B)*c.
Resin— Steady; Western, lO011){c.
Provisions— Pork firm; old men, $0.00; now
mess, $lO,lO. Ucof quiet. Cut meats very quiet;
short clear mtddle«sr>.oo; long do, $6.12*4. Lard
strong; prime steam. 30.1714.
Rutter— Nominally unchanged.
- Cheese— Quiet; Western. 2®70.
Whisky—Dull at $1.04)401.05.
Baltimore, May 22.— Flour— Dull and lower,
bat not quotably higher.
Grain—Wheat—Western firm and higher; No, 2
Pennsylvania red, $1.17)4; No. 2 Western winter
red, spot, $1.14)*; May, sl.l4}i; June, $1.13)4®
1.13 ft; July. $1.12; August, 91.00U&1.0U45
September, $1.00)4. Com—Western firm hat
quiet; tho advance chocks business; Western
mixed, spot, 44®44ftc;'Jnne, 44ft044)4cj July,
41®44ftc; August, 44 ft 016 c. Oats Arm and
quiet; Western white, 34®35e; do mixed. 32®
33c; Pennsylvania rod, ,34030 c. Rye quiet and
Hat—Steady and unchanged.
Provisions—Dull ami nominal.
Rutter— More quiet and easier; Western, dairy
packed, 14ft 10c; factory, Ilftl3c.
Kuos—Steady nt llftlUic.
Petroleum— Dull; crude, Gft®7)4c; refined,
CorrEß—Firm and fairly active; cargoes, 10ft®
Whisky—Dull at Si. on.
Fhkiohts—To Liverpool per steam dull; cot*
ton. U*lßd; flour. 2s On; grain, (Wr.flQd.
Receipts—Flour, 2,474 laris; wheat, 60,000bn;
com, 6U,ooobu; cats, 2,400 bu.
Shipments— Wheat, 5H.471 bu; corn, 185,182
Philadelthia, May 22.—Flour—Quiet; no ex
port demand or speculative Inquiry; Western su
perfine, $2.7503.03; do extra, $3.87)404.00;
Minnesota extra family, medium, $4.50; do good,
$4.05; do ch0ice,54.3606.00; do fancy, $5.12)4:
Minnesota patent process, $(1.0000.60; do good
and fancy, $0.6007.00. Rye flour unchanged.
Grain— Wheat quiet; ungraded, ()6cftsl.lo;
No. 2 red, elevator, $1.12)4. Corn quiet; heated
and rejected, on track, 20(5 38c os In condition;
steamer do. 38040 c: while Western, elevator,
48c. Oalsdull; mixed Western, 33034 c.
Provisions— Reef—Demand falraud market firm;
prime mess,sl2.oo. Mesa p0rk,510.37!t010.02)4;
prime mess. SO.OO, Hams—Smoked, $8.6000.00;
pickled, $7.2608.60. Lard—Western, $0,260
U. 60.
Rutter— Steady; creamerycxtras.lSftlOc;New
York Btoto and 11 rod ford County, Pa., extras, 150
17c; Western Reserve extras, 12014 c; do good to
choice, Oft 11c.
Kims—Firm; Western, 12c.
Cheese—Firm: creamery, 707)4c.
Petroleum— Nominal; reflnud.Hfto; crude,7)4e.
Whisky—Firm; Western, SI.OO.
Rrckii’ts— flour, 3,ooobrls; wheat, 61,0001 m;
coni, 01,000 bu; oats, 13,000 bu: rye, 3,000 hu.
Suii'MEMTs— I Wheat, 80,000 bn; corn, 20,000 bu.
Cincinnati, 0., May 22,-Cotton—Fair do*
mamt; lower rates, at 13c.
Flour—Strong and higher; family, $6.1005.76.
Chain—Wheat scarce and firm; good demand at
$1.0001,11, Corn—Good demand: ashndchlgber:
30041 c. Oats fairly active; a shade higher nt 34
ft37c. Rye—Good demand; a shade higher at 670
68c. Rarley strong; prime (all, $1.05.
Provisions— Peru quiet and firm at SIO.OO. Lard
strong nnd higher; current make, held at SO.IO.
Riilk meats stronger; shoulders, $3.70; short ribs,
84.57)4 bid cash: sales, $1.67 June; short clear,
$4.76. Bacon quiet and firm at $4.12)4, $6.12)4,
and $5.37)4.
Whisky— Active and firm at sl.Ol.
Rutter—Steady and blither.
Linbbsd Gil—Steady at U2c.
Milwaukee, May 22.—Flour—Inactive; nom
inally unchanged.
Grain—Wheat firm; opened Jiohlghor; closed
strong; demand speculative; No. 1 Milwaukee
hard, $1.02; No. 2 Milwaukee, 00)40: May, Oi))4o;
June, $1.00)4; July, SI.UOR; No. 3 Milwaukee,
SOe; no. 4,74075 c; rejected. 05c. Corn higher;
No, 2, 3Uftft3ii)4c. Oats higher; scarce: No. 2,
30c. Rye steady; No. 1, 6U)4c. Harley quiet;
No. 2 spring, 50c.
Provisions— Quiet but steady. Mesa pork quiet
at $0.70. Prime steam lard, sd. 16,
Hons— Dull ami unchanged at $3.2603.60.
Freights— Wheat to litiffalo, 2*fc.
llErmfTS—Flour, 7,000 brls: wheat. 03,000 bu.
BuiPMENTfl— Flour, 12,000 oris; wheat, 26,000
Boston, Mass., May 22. Froun-Bloady and
unchanged; Wertcru 5uper5,53.0003.25; common
extras, $3.7604.25; Wisconsin extras, SI,OOO
5.76; winter wheats—Ohio ami Michigan, $4,760
5.26; Illinois and Indlaua, $6,0000.00; Bt. Lonls,
$5,600(1.50: Wisconsin and Minnesota patent
process, $0.6008.26 for spring wheats; $7.50 for
Giiain—Com qmot and steady; mixed and yel*
low, 47048 c. Oats steady and firm; No. laud
extra white, 40®420; No. 2 white, 38*4030c; No.
3 white and No. 2 mixed, 30)4037hc. Rye, 82
OU6O. ‘
Receipts— Flour, 3,100 brls; corn, 23,000 bu;
Whfiat,' 7,000 hu.
Sutraents—Flour, 2,700 brls.
Louistillb, May jW.-Corros-Flrtn at ia»<o.
Flovu—(inlet uod uocbauued.
Oiuih—Wheat—Demand fair and market Ann;
red and amber, fi.ootfj.os. Corn aclhro and
Arm5 white, 41c: mixed, ;iDc, Oau—Markcldull]
white. 03c: mixed, OIJ. Hye quiet at 60c.
1 Ur—Fair demand at so.oo® 11.50.
I’uovi#ion»— l’ork, f10.5J5. Lard uulet; choice
leaf tierce, $7.50; do keir, fd.fiO. hulk meats
firmer; shoulders, n'4'Tin>fc; dear rib. tic
for loo*r, fiacun firmer; shoulders. ■) 'nc; clear rib,
Hams—Sugar-cured, HiiftPttc.
Toledo. 0., May 22.-Onxi*-Wheat dnl)
and unchanged; No. 1 white Michigan, 81. OH;
amber Michigan. cash, sl.lo# bid; July. 31,00;
No. 2amber, caeh, fl. 08; No. 2rcd,cash,sl.loJ4
bid; .fitly, 81. OH. Corn dull; hlgh-mlxcd,
No. 2 May. Ot)o; .Tnne.OHUc; Kenan,
OH!4c. Oala Arm; No. 2. 02'4e.
Receipt*—Wheat, IT.OOObu; corn. 18,000 ho.
Oiutments—Wheat. 20,000 ba; corn, 100,000 bu.
fineetat DltpatcA to The Tribune.
Kansas Citt, Mo., May 22,-Grain—The Price
Current reports wheat receipts for the past week.
40,104 bu; shipments. 78,n0n bu; active amt
higher; No. 2 cash, $1.08*4; May, $1.08; No.
o cash. $1.04; Mar, sl.Ol. Corn—Receipts the
past week. 1,11.005 bn; shipments. 1)3,200 bu;
acttvsaodffrm; No. 2 cash, 0214 c; May, 02c.
Bottat.o, N. Y., May 22,-OnAtN-Whoat
nominally unchanged; R.ooohit No. IDulnthsold
atfil.lO. Corn dull; sales 8,500 bu No. 2mixed
Western at 40t»c. Oats scarce; sales, 850 bu No.
3 Chicago at 03c. Rye neglected. Parley neg
FiiEimiTl—Canal and railroad freights un
IkDtARAPOMs, May 22.—Houn—Steady at $2.50
ftO.10; receipts, 0.100; shipments, 1.700.
Grain— Wheat firmer; No. 3 red, [email protected],
Corn strong at 30ft3014c. Oats strong at 32ft30cl
Provision*— Shoulders, OJiftO'Ac; clear rib, 4 J ic.
Lard, o>4c. Pams, B>4fta#c.
Detroit, May 22.—Flour—Steady.
Grain—Wheat dull; extra, SI.OB bid; No. 1
white,sl.oo#; May,sl.oo«; Jane. sl.Oil#; July.
$1.07 asked; milling, $1.04 asked; amber, SLO7
asked. Receipts—Wheat, 42,003 bu; shipmeats,
43,519 bu. ,
OflwEoo, May 22.—Chain— Wheat—Moderate de
mand; extra white Michigan,sl.lo. Corn eteady;
No. 2 Western, 45^4c.
* PEORIA. ''
Peoria, 111., May 22. IhonwntES— Firm at
New York, May 22.—Woolen goods and flan*
nets continue in good demand and firm; cotton
goods In steady request, and prices advancing;
Now York Mills, Lonsdale, and manr other
bleached cottons were further advanced to-day;
prints and ginghams dnlt, but lawns doing well.
The bulletin says: '‘Twelve hundred packages
Bnxonvllte blankets will bo peremptorily sold at
auction next week."
Cleveland, 0., May 22. Petroleum— Firth
and unchanged.
Oil Citt, Pa., May 23. —Petroleum—Market
opened quiet, wilh73J£o bid, advanced to 74ftc,
declined to 73ftc, advanced and closed at 74ftc
bln; shipments, 28,000, averaging37,ooo; trans
actions, 200,000.
Pirrantmu, Pa., May 22. Petroleum—Dull;
crude. 03« c at Parker s for snlpment; refined,
808Hc, Philadelphia delivery.
St. Louis, May 22. Cotton— Lowerjmlddllngs,
12lfc; low middlings, 12‘4c; sales 200 bales; re
ceipts. 603; shipments, 026; stock, 10,100.
Wilmington, May 22. Bfxrits or Turpentine
—Steady at 2514 c..
Boeelal Dispatch to The Tribuns
Springfield, 111., May 23.—Following la a
list of the Fairs to be held in Illinois during
1870, which has been prepared by Secretary
Fisher, of the State Hoard of Agriculture:
CounlUe. Place of Fair, Time of Fair.
Adams Camp Point Sept. I—6.
Adams Quincy Bept, i)—l2.
Alexander No organization.———
Rond No organization.
Koono Ilolvldcre Sept. 2—6.
Drown Mount Stirling. .Aug. 23—20.
Rurcau Princeton Bept. 10—20.
Calhoun No organization.
Carroll Monnt Carroll... Sept. 10—It). *
Cass Vtrgfdla Aug. 20—'20.
Champaign...... Champaign Sept. 23—20.
Christian Taylorvlllu ————-
Clark Marshall Ocu I—3.
Clay Loulavlho ■
Clay . .Flora -
Clinton No organization.
Coles Charleston ......Bept. U—l 3.
Cook . ■
Crawford Uubltwou Fept.JiOtoOct. 3.
Cumberland...., Majority Point.. Sent. Hi—ll).
DuKalb Sandwich Bept. 11—14.
DuKalb Sycamore SupL 10—10.
DoKalb DcKnlb
DoWitl .Clinton. Aug. 10—22.
DeWltt .Farmer, City ———
Douglas ... ....Tuscola Sept. 10—10.
DuPnae Wheaton Sept. 2—6.
Kdgar Paris Bept. 2—6.
Edwards Albion bent. 30 to Oct. 3
Klflnuhum KHlngham
Fayette Vamlalfa Bept. 17—10.
Ford Paxton Scot. o—l 2.
Ford Gibson City ...
Franklin.... Renton Bept. 23—2(1.
Fulton Canton.... Sept. 23—20.
Fulton Avon Scpt.2o toOct.3.
Gallatin Shawneotown.. .Oct. 7.
Greene..., Carrollton .Oct. 21—24.
Grundy Morris
Hamilton McLeansboro... No fair this year.
Hancock . .. .
Hardin Elizabethtown..Sent. 17-20.
Henderson ......Rlggsvillo Sept. o—l 2.
Henry Cambridge Aug. 25—20.
Iroquois Onargo Sept. 2-0.
Iroqnois Wntseku ■— -
Jackson McLcansboro... ■ ■■
Jasper Newtou Sept. 23—20,
Jefferson Mount Vernon..
Jersey Jcrsuyvillo ......Get. 14—17.
Jo Daviess......Galena Sept.3o to Oct. 3.
Ju Daviess Warren ~;......50pt. 23—20.
Johnson ■
Kano ....Aurora
Kano Kluln Bept. B—l 2.
Kankakee....... Kankakee
Kendall ........ .Bristol....
Knox Knoxville Kept. 15—10,
Knox . Galesburg Supt. 2—A.
Lake Lloeriyvlllo.....———
Lake Waukegan Supt. 21) to Oct. 4,
1.aba1je....l Ottawa Sept. I—II.
Lawrence Lnurencovlllc...
Leo —' ————— ' ■
Livingston Pontiac Sopl. 2—o.
Livingston Folrhtiry ..Sept. OM2.
Logon Lincoln Ang. 25-30.
Logan Atlanta Sept. I—s.
Macon Decatur ...Bept. 23—27.
Macoupin Carlinvillo .. ..Sept. U—l 2.
Madison ■ ■ 1 ■ ...... ■ 1 -
Morion Salem No folnhlsroar,
Marion Centralfa Sept. 30 to Oct, 3
Marsholl - 1
Marshall. Weiiona,... Sept. 20 to Oct. 4
Mason Havana ■
Massac Metropolis .. ....Out. H-11.
McDonough Macomb Ang. 20—30.
McHenry Woodstock Supl. o—l 2.
McHenry Marengo Sept. D—l 2.
McLean Bloomington... Sepl. 23—20.
Menard Petersburg ... .Sept, 2—5. 1
Mercer Alcdo... . .....Bept. 10—10.
Monroo .... ..... ■— —.... —....
Montgomery ...Hillsboro Sopl. 2:1—25.''
Montgomery ....Litchfield .......
Morgan Jacksonville ....Aug. 18—22.
Moimno Sullivan - ‘
0g1e.,.. ........Oregon Sept. 10—10.
0g1e.... Rochelle Sept. 22. 1
Peoria Peoria - - '
Perry Plnckneyvllla Oct, I—3.
Piatt ...Monticoflo ......Aug. 20—20.
Pike Pittsfield .. ...bept. 23-20.
Pope ..Golconda. .....Oct. 2—l.
Pulaski . ...
Pulnam Hennepin .......Sept. D—ll.
Randolph Sparta .....Sept. 21—20.
Randolph .......Chester Oct. 21—21.
Richland.... .. Olnoy .. Supt. 10-20.
Roes Island Hillsdale ...... ———
Hock Island Cordova.. Bept. 10—18.
Saline. J.
Sangamon Springfield (State Fair.)
Schuyler Rushvllie Sept. 23—20.
.Scott -
Shelby.... Shelbyvlllo Sept. 23-20.
Stark..... .T0u10n.,., Supt. 23—27,
Kt. Clair Rellcvllle ■■■
Stephenson. ....Freeport Bept. o—l 2.
Tazewell -
Union.. .Jonesboro Sept. o—l 2.
Vermilion Catlln ..Bept. o—l 2.
Vermilion .Danville Bept. 2.
Vermilion Hoopeston Aug. 25—30.
Wabash Ml. Carmel Sept. 24—27.
Warren .Monmouth Sept. o—l 2.
Washington ..... . ..... ■■■■■■
Wayne ...Fairfield.. Sopu 23—20.
Whiteside Sterling Sept. 10-10,
Whiteside Mormon Sepu 2—A.
Whiteside Albany ■■
Wilt Joliet Bept. 23-20.
Williamson Marlon Bept. 30 to Oct. Q
Winnebago Roekfoid Bept. 16—10.
Woodford -■ ■ ■ ■
Bute Fair Springfield Sept, SO to Oct. 4
Ban Fiuncuco, May si— A report baa been
spread abroad tbat Gov. Stanford was about-to
rcaltm Um Presidency of the Central Pacific
Hallway and branches an account of ill-health.
Tim Governor emphatically denies the asser
tion. Ilia health U butter than fur some time,
and he bu no Intention or rcsiifulni;.
How Miss Eva Camo to. Moot the
Faithless Stevens.
An Insurance Company in luck—Judg-
ments, New Suits, Etc.
Yesterday's Tmnu.sfi contained an article
written to'the sober,''colorless stylo of the legal
column, to the effect that a
, Mias KVA rants
recovered a judgment for 81.000 .against Eber
Stevens for breach of promise of marriage.
This was all well enough, np-/ar as It went, for a
akclcton, but it needed. - something to fill ud
with ao as not tu create auch a strong draft on
the Imagination. So a reporter culled on Mr. R.
P. Winslow,.ilia plaintiff’* lawyer, who kindly
furnished i very full account, lie In a gentle*
man pant tie heyday of lilr youth, and therefore
did not Luiu'lbal lively Intcrcnt In the romantic
of the affair. Unfortunately, too.
there (toes not seem to be anything very start
ling ia.thc Incidents; and llio narrative, conse
quently, beard as It was among the unsympa
thetic surroundings of a lawyer’s ofbee ami
filled by the presence of old law-books and
musty paper.*, will, perchance,’be colored and
sobered by these circumstances.
It seems, then, to begin the story, that Mr.
Eber C. Stevens, a resident of I’ecatonlca, a
gentleman who had reached iho mature age of
TO years, felt himself to bo In need of another
partner to whom he could leave his comfortable
homo and 870,000 In stocks. Hu heard that
Chicago could show girls before
whom even tbo damsels nf the
famous Blue-Grass regiau would blush, ami,
with a wisdom that docs not seem to hare
guided him In some of his subsequent opera
tions, he emno here to select a wife. A young
lady acquaintance also had written him that she
could Hud him a wife, and be came on to see.
Here he was Introduced to a young damsel
about 20 vears of age,* Eva Yates, who was a
seamstress at No. 85 Green street, in the bouse
of iho would-be match-maker. After a very
brief courtship, during which Stevens
expatiated with pardonable exaggeration
on iho beauty of bla home ami the she of his
bank necoimi, and emphasized them by making
a few presents, Eva said she would, and he
went oft to get a license. The day was fixed.
Justice Matson eneoged to officiate, and his 8-
actually paid In advance, but Kva fell sick, and
the ceremony was postponed n few days. Dur
ing this fatal Interim, the susceptible septogo-
Parian met a widow. Mrs. Ellen Hopkins, “fat,
fair, and forty.” at No. 108 West Madison street,
and without the fear of Eva Vntcgor.Mr. Wel
ler, Sr., before his eyes, ho made loro to her
witli such alacrity that In a few days she con
sented to become Mrs. Stevens. Hu then
went to Eva mid .told her that lie
thought It would not bo tolicy for him to marry
her because she would bo liable to be taken
sick, and—prudent mnn—he wished some one to
keep house, do all Uic work, and so save him the
expense of u hired girl, uud promised If she
would consent to have tlu engagement broken,
ho would generously walje all claim to the $9
worth of presents be line given her. After con
sultation with the friend who had brought the
match about, and with sane Insurance tables to
ascertain his expedition of life, she
declined to let the oil man go, even on
his very liberal terms Stevens, however,
was not to be put out byfchts little circumstance,
mid got out a new Uecnm to marry Ellen Hop
kins, mid canceled Urn Irstouc. Soon after,
however, he went back U tbo County Clerk and
wanted his money buck because Mrs. Hopkins
would nut marry him. |Io was not accommo
dated. mul, lu order notto lose the amount of
the license, ho rencwc| his suit to the widow
with such success that lo married her a very
short time ago. Since! then ho has gotten
possession of her piano and furniture, and sent
them on to Pccatoulca, irbero ho has promised
her homo should be. I
While the lawyer was/rclatlng these facts In
his matter-of-fact way, ayoung lady with snap
ping black eyes bounce! In and wanted to see
that paper. Alter somemccossary explanations
It appeared she wanted i) see Hie account of the
suit, which she heard h)d been published, and
the exceedingly maltor-rf-fact statement of tlio
Inler-Ocfan on the subject was rend to her. She
protended to be mmryabul her-lU-concealed
satisfaction showed Usclt at every pore of her
face, mid sho left after declining coyly to tell
where Mias Yates lived. 1
A reporter also called übon Miss Yates, wlio
stated in substance that mo was in Milwaukee,
mid »friend wrote to lief saving that an ac
quaintance of hors worth J 75.000 wanted a wife,
mid that it was a chance for her. So she came
down and met Mr. Stevens, who at onco pro
posed to her, and ho wis accepted, although lie
was 71) and very ugly. 'lho presents which lie
gave her consisted of s pair of paper culls, a
pair of while lisle-thread glove?, and some cheap
bracelets,—presents whrb he threatened to suo
her for because sho woud not return them.
insuran|u law
A case involving a iicij point of Insurance law
was tried yesterday nurinng before Judge
Rogers, mid the declsloi will strike one ns car
rying tlie rule to the uinost verge of ibe law In
favor of the compant-s. The plaintitT was
Annie B. Lawrence, win’ sued the Mutual Life-
Insurance Company of how York lo recover two
policies of 812.1)00 on tie life of her huslmnd,.
Jeremiah R. Lawrence Ills death was caused
by an accidental overdue of laudanum, which
ho took to alleviate pnb. The pulley of Insur
ance contained a clime that it should ho
void If the assure!, voluntarily or In
voluntary, died by. his own band,
sane or insane, mid the defendants contended
that Lawrence having ded by his own act, even
though this poison was taken for another pur
pose, the limitation clatso of the policy applied
mid the Company was discharged. The Judge
said, ot firstJlhoughU H appeared that the case
came within Urn exception, and be charged the
jury to that effect, mid they, occonlingly, with
out leaving their seals .•elurned a verdict for the
defendant. Au oppealwas taken to the Appel
late Court.
Elizabeth Grennell was married In 1849 to
Thomas \V. Greimcll, and lived with him twen
ty-seven years, when lie deserted her. She has
walled ten years in vala for his return, and now
asks lo enjoy her low remaining days In single
In the case of A»cr rs. The Chicago Plow-
Manufaeturlng Compaov, Judge Moore yester
day appointed Alfred I). Eddy Receiver of the
Company under a bosd for 84,000. The suit
was a creditor’s bill Med on a Judgment for
89.(119.85, mid tlic usual account.lnjunction, and
order for Receiver were asked for.
The Connecticut Mutual Life-Insurance! Com
pany filed a bill yesUrduy airulnst Charles P.
Selmriz, Caroline E. flrhurlz, N. L. Slone, Eliza
E. Hopkins, Anne Sima*, 11. K. Myers, ami It.
C. llainlell, to foreclose a mortgauo for SO,OOO
ou S»blut4ln the subdivision of (lie Original Lot
1, block 17, In Uriaiunl Townof Chlcwro.
The following cases wore referred for final re
port yesterdays W. I*. Jones. Jr., C. 11. Mrcl
gold, John Ilalletl ot si.. W, Ik Dwight, Harder
A Hofor. Solomon Harris et ah, l.ouls and Gil
bert La Itargc, tlooch A IJarbcr, Rudolph Syl
van, W. W. Hall, George I*. Van Evereu, E. 11.
Sherman, Georgs B. Thorpe, K. C. Clark,'
.A. S. llullcr, T. W. ilclnoinann, Gil-
Inirt Olsen, Van llurcu Marsh, J. W,
Mullen, W. O. Snow, Geonru W. Furman, E. R-
Ilfirmon, J. L. Kellogg, W. G. Dawson. C. IV.
Iteifua, C. W. Hall. C. W. Bovnton, William
Cuthbert, J. R. Foni et ah, uud U. I*. Smith.
Discharges were Issnod to Charles Holland
and Janies F. Dane.
An order was made for the examination of
Philip Wadsworth, the 23d last., before the
In the cose of Calvin W. Brown, an order was
made (pr the sale of the assets uk auction after
throe weeks' notice by publication.
In the case of Hamilton, Howe <fc Co M an affi
davit was filed by Anson Oorlou, stating that
the llrjn’s books show a payment of C 1,850 to
the Merchants’ Savings, Loan A Trust Com
pany within a few davs of the failure. The As
signee thinks that this payment was not made
to the bank, but tc Mrs. Jennie Howe, wife of
one of the bankrupts. An order was according
ly made for the examination of Mrs. Howe, the
limit lust., before the, Register.
C. D. Lusk was yesterday appointed Assignee
of Henry E. Cutler.
An Assignee wilt be chosen f6r Charles W.
Doyntou this morning. >i
A final dividend meeting in the case of F. W.
Gates will be held this afternoon at I) o'clock.
John Covert began a suit .yesterday against
Esther U. and Cornelius IX Paul to recover
tI.OOO. *'
Willard E. Campbell commenced a suit to re
cover $2,000 damages of the Michigan Ceutral
Railroad Company, ,
A. C. Baruies, trustee, filed ,a bIJJ against
Rachel and Bamusi 11. Gill to foreclose a
mortgage lor 13,000 on Lot 12 at id Ute H. H of
Lot 11, Block D, In Fryer A Hopkins’■ Sub
division ul the N. W. */ of Secs. U, 88, 14, ami
another against the same parties to-foreclose-a
mortgage fur 12.50(1 oa Lots 0 ami 7 iu Samuel
Wing's Kesnbdlrlslon of Block 4 In Prior &
iloi)Kln»* .Subdivision.
Dennis Tubrldy mucil I«ouln Adler for SI,OOO.
Tlic Chicago, Milwaukee ds tft. I'nnl Railway
Company commenced a anil for 81,600 against
the George E. While Hardwood Lumber Com
Ljinan Smith began a suit to rm-over 88.000
of a. W, Self, J, A. 11. Sell, and J. B. Sell,
Jup'ie l)i«0J»i05»--In chamber*.
•foixiK IJi.odortt—fid caeca and general bast
■lnner Dver—The Custom-House cases,
•l i'iiiie OAttr—MO, niaj. 417, 422, »2b, and 400
Inclusive. except 40.1, 400, 470. Gls, and
njf). No cane on trial.
.ltm«e Jameson—79i 854, City vs. Smith, on
JrnoK Rooms—No. 210 only. No. 2.18. At
water vs. Ilnlladay. on trlsl.
*M' U o?- J, £‘>. U! * TM{ - ;i,r » tf * aw. Inclusive, ex
cppi SM7, ?MB, :nn, a:, 2, i.vt, :im. a.-r,. ,i.vj.
•tiH. .m'», lUS, .170, ami .17.1, of Judge booth’s
rAiemltr. No. .111. bonne vs. Khrroan, on trial.
Ji’lhie 1 AUWBM.—2, 4II, Moss vs. Moss; 2,001,
burmcistcr vs. Sevcrlnghoase; and 2.001. Le
vine. vs. Devine.
JriHiE WII.I.UMS—7BO, Tobey vs. Ronlnson.
Junoß Hoorn—Nos. 200, 1,117, I.hk. ],,110
and 1,112. ’
JunUß booms—Nos. 24. *5 UP Ifjt) lf)8 l'J(1
140, 141, 142, 114, 145. 140, J 47, 148, and 140,
Summon Court—Jcdum Hart—Alfred Oliver
vs. Charles 8. SteUaoer. David Stetlauer, and
George Einstein, garnlsnecs. Sill. 50.
What Ur. Slnmen* N«j« of It.
/.ondan Timet, J toy l.
Dr. Siemens, giving evidence before the Com
mittee on Lighting by Electricity on Tuesday,
described the dynamo electric machines at pres
ent in use, such as the Siemens, the Gramme,
Lontln, and WUde. In all of these the Siemens
and Wheatstone principle of producing alternate
currents by rotation had been carried out. Ho
had compared the power of coal In light produc
tion la the case of electricity and gaa, and had
found that while. In the former case a light of
1.000 standard candles could be given by three
pounds of coal, 312# cubic feat pf gas, pro
duced from fllty-slx pounds of coal, would hare
to bo consumed by nn argaud-buracr to give a
light of 1,000 candles. The electric light,
therefore, was very economical In regard
lo the amount of energy obtained from the fuel,
but when the light was divided Us power de
creased. The economy rapidly decreased with
each subdivision which was made In the unit of
1.000 candles. The electric light had been ap
plied to lighthouses and also to ships, mid in
the latter ease a very serious collision had been
avoided by Its means on the Atlantic uot very
long ago. Tbo Captain nn board tbo vessel
using the light by its rays saw a huge, dark
mass In front of him, which It would have Imcn
impossible for him to see with the ordinary
lump. At the same time the people on board
- the other vessel (which, by the way, was an
emigrant ship) saw the electric light, mul she
was got out of the wav, which she would not
have been able to do 11 anv other light had been
used. The Captains mmieuvred their ships so
us to avoid a collision, but, us it was, they
actually came witbln a yard of each other. He
believed the electric light was used on board
some of the Uusalnn ships of war. The
Board of Trade regulations at the present
moment prevented. ships from using it In
this country, although when the Incident to
which ho had rclerred happened he had written
to the Board of Trade suggesting an interview
with the Captain of the vessel, He hud been
met, however, by tbo observation that the Cap
tain had been guilty of an Illegal ncu If the
'electric light were allowed to bo used on board
ship, ho thought It would he adopted by nil the
great Atlantic-going steamers. The electric
light on a ship should bo fixed higher up than
the oil lamp lu order to avoid throwing a glare
of light on the surface of the water near the
ship. Iho electric light, he believed, could be
applied with advantage to large halls mid ware
houses, mid the cost In the case of the Albert
Hall was £1 17s. fkl. per night, whereas the cost
oflightlngby gas was X 4 Bs. (kh Besides the
question of cost, considerable sanitary advan
tages flowed from the use of electrlcity’in great
er purity of the atmosphere, obtained through
the fact ot there being little or no comhnstDn
of oxygen In the ease of electricity, mul a large
amount in Uie ease of gns. The acoustic/rop
erties of a bull lighted by electricity wcreAct>er
limn where gas was used, ami the io-'iv ur l,c "
serlptiou of lighting was of advanlont In blares
where colors were examined,— p; warehouses,
fop Instance, and in the photognv’kvr's studio.
He did not thluk there was uuy’h-Miperable ail-
Acuity in thu way of dividing He electric light.
The only dlllleulty was one of *ost. Subdivision
in time, no doubt, would become a mutter of
absolute necessity, hut it ihould never be car
ried beyond the point width necessity dictated.
Towns might be lit by tlu electric light, ami the
engines which created Iho electricity at night
could be utilized during the day for the driving
of sewing-machines, Itjhl lathes, mid so on.
ilo did not think tits, danger of Interfering
with the telegraph tfres would be appreciable
lu the case of towns lit bv electricity, mul the
dlllleulty of leakage, in his opinion, might be
got over br proper insulation. Even if the
electric Beta to he commonly used, he
did not think it would greatly interfere with
the consumption of gas. which would still have
to be used for man) lighting purposes, and also
for heating. That the electric light was being
largely used was evidenced by the fuel that dur
ing the last two years his Urm had constructed
machines to thevslueof £57,000. ThL* matter
was not now merely theoretical. Br Lord
Ltndsoy—No doaot the electric lamps In use
wore capable of great Improvement. By Mr.
I’uleston—Ho found that the most effective
way of lighting a chamber was to throw the
light against the ceiling when It was white or
light colored, and la that way when the source
of light was uot seen, or very* dimly seen,
the light was reflected from tbo roof or
ceiling and the sides of the apartment.
Ho did not'tbtnk, however, that this kind of
lighting could be applied to the House of Com
mons, although the House could be lighted in
such a way by electricity os to Incommode the
eye much less than was the case at present. By
Mr. A. More—To his mligi the electric light
would ho safer thau gas In theatres. By Earl
Percy—The light lu the Albert Hall burnt for
six hours, but he was at present engaged In tlm
construction of a lamp which ho hoped would
burn for twenty hours. The light Edison
nropasd, as It would be procured irom heated
iridium or platinum, would be much more con
trollable than the present carbon-light. At
present, however, the former kind of light had
hardly got beyond the experimental stage. Mr.
C. W. Cooke, civil and consulting engineer,
was also examined, and slated, among other
things, that hu did not think there was any rea
son for the scare which had occurred la the
public mind. Gas would nut be done away with
any more than candles hud been abolished, bub
improved gas would be supplied.
Collating Kents in Purls.
According to tlm cadastral revision made Inst
year there were 75,274 building* (it Paris, con
mining 1,022,MW distinct tenements, out of
which about 1W5,0(H1 nre devoted to dwellings
mid the rest to commerce und Industry, it will
bo remembered that detached houses arc a
rarity In Paris; each house contains u varying
number of complete habitations on every Door,
ouch of which habitation gives shelter to a vary*
lug number of souls, from the lonely bachelor
up to the man fho Is blessed with a wife mid
nineteen children. The dwellings let ut mi
annual rental of 800 or less limn iluO francs
number 412,000,—that is to say, three-fifth* of the
whole. There uro 74,500 dwellings let ut from
1100 to 500 francs: 81,250 at a rental of
from GOO to 1,000 francs; 23,825
from 1.000 to 1,500 francs; 81.45:1
from 1.500 to 8,000 francs; 10,000 from 3.000 to
0,000 francs; 8,000 it from o,oooto 10,000 francs;
und dually 1,8!H dwellings at a rental higher
than 10,000 francs. Thu balance remaining con*
slat aof tenements lot at a rental lues than 600
francs. These Ugurcs will enable one to
Imagine the amount of money that chances
hands on every rent-day. No wonder the pro
prietors arc unpopular as a class 1 The manner
of collecting rents In Pari# Is one and the same
everywhere. The concierge—the Cerberus who
pulls tho cordon or touches the pneumatic but
ton which opens the street door, the miserable
knave who cringes at the approach of New-Year's
day and "looks lips" while nil the rest of the
vchr ho looks surly und smells of garlic and casts
a restless und Inquisitive eye on the outgoings
und incomlngsof iholocatatres, a man shod with
embroidered slippers, otTecting us a bead
covering a Turkish fex or a fancy esp on which
Die partner of his slumbers has exercised her
Inventive seamstress* skill, a man whoso face Is
uftoner dirty than clean, whose beard, if he
wears one, docs not rival a new silk hat in gloss
iness, whoso neck is grimy, whose mouth is
puckered and the habitual expression of wboee
countenance Is one of dissatisfaction und gloomy
melancholy, such as one would expect to llnd on
the countenance of a man whose sleep Is being
constantly disturbed by the tinkling of the doer
bell, und wbu, us a rule, inhabits a den with a
supply of light und ulr Insufficient to keep a dog
iu a healthy condition,—on rent-days tills'
sombre specimen oi humanity visits each apart
ment hi tnu house, (he dour of which ho has
charge of, and presents the receipted bill for the
rent, the quittance as It Is ended. From the
concierge’* hands it passes into the hand* of the
Tim Geography of the Mississippi Valley n
Century Ago—"Chlkngo, nn Indian vi).
tngr''—Notable Changes In tlio Names of
Hirers and Hcttlements.
St. Lnuit Tlmet-Joarnal.
Health Commissioner Francis found an old
mau yesterday among the antiquities handed
down lo him by hi§ forefathers Hint the Mis
souri Historical Boclcty would like to own.
According to its Idle, Ills “a new map of the
western parts of Virginia, Pennsylvania, Mary
land, and North Carolina, comprehending the
Hirer Ohio and nd thn rivers widen fall Into It,
part of the Hlver Mississippi, the whole of the
Illinois lUvcr, Luke Krie, parts of Lakes Huron
mid Michigan, and all the countries bordering on
these lakes mid rivers.”
. The map Is thirty-six Inches wide and forty
inches lomr, and was tnailo In London in 17T8,
more than a century apo. Thu territory shown
hy the map Is a parollclotrram, tlic lour corners
of which arc the mouth of the Oulscousliik (Wis
consin) Ulver, mouth of the Arkansaw (Arkan
sas) River, a point In Lake Ontario, near the
mouth of the Genesee River, ami Cape Fear, on
the Atlantic Ocean. St. Louis has a place on
the map, as has also “Cblkaco, on Indian vil
Tlio territory between the Mississippi and
Illinois Hirers, on tlie west and tlie Ohio ami
Wabnili Hirers on the east Is called the ‘‘lllinois
Country,” mid In the space representing the
“Country” is printed the following: “ Very
largo natural meadows. Innumerable herds
of buffalo, elk. deer, etc., feed hero.”
Tlie ouly towns shown on this northm of
Ike man are Cahokla, Kuskuskla’s Village,
St. Phillips, and Fort Malsac, the latter on the
Ohio Hirer. A road connects Cahokhi and Mil*
tnc. running through Kaskusklas ami St.
Phillips. The only other road represented In
the “Illinois country” was one running from
Knskaskloa to Post Vlndent (now Vincennes,
Ind.). The upper portion of tlie ♦* country ” was
stated to be “{rich and turd.”
Several branches of the Kaskaskias River are
put down on the map. Those on the cast side,
commencing at the mouth, are called Blind
Creek, Big Hill Creek, Bearer Creek, Veliow
Bonk Creek, Copper Mine Creek, and La Grand
Creek. Those on the west slue, commencing
with the one nearest the mouth of the Kaskas
kias, arc Oar Fish Creek, Embbarras Creek, and
Water Cresses Creek. The head of the river is
called Kickapous Hirer. Tlie branches W the
Illinois River are also given, hut mmuof Ihe
names cotrcsooml with their present names.
The river was formed br the pjcln
and the Thenklkl Rivers, now the Fox
and Kankakee Hirers. Peoria Lake was
then called Illinois Lake. Hock Hirer was
“Riviere a la Roche,” mid tlie Mnramcc (In St.
Louis County) was called the .Marmneg River.
Between the .Missouri ami Merameg was the
country of “large meadows,” mid a little fur
ther south “groves of red amt while cedars.”
A dot on the map near tlie cedar groves la called
“Lead Miuc.’u*
••Tins cutintry Is much hroksn, yet fertile, nml
abotimls. It is salii, in iron, /eau, ami copper
ore,” was the description given of what Is uuir
the great lead-mining districts of Missouri.
Cabaret Island and I’resnu* laic, two little river
islands, now both opposke the City of Si. Louis,
were deemed of sullldont Importance to be
named on the map. Unthe Illinois River, near
Uie mouth of Lite oreseit Vermillion River, were
“two small oomla, n It'vas slated, "where the
French and the nativrt made good salt,” and
near by was a "coalmine hall a mile long In
the bank of the rive*.”
Only three towmere put down on the Mi«Ms
slppi River above dt. Louis. Oue was “Son
toux Village,” tipi the 01 her two wore nameless
towns, havlnir, luwevcr, from three to four hun
dred inhabitant 1 ‘‘ech, both on the cast side of
the river a slio* distance above the Illinois.
Two mountains, close together, arc
pictured on ue man north of the Olilo River,
running uupßci with the river and only n short
distance fr™ R- Tim description of the terri
tory lylnv£ t J rth °», ilm Ohm River and cast of
Is level, 'Mi, ami well timbered, and abounds
in vcrrd^tenslTc,natural meadows of eavan
nah3,*nd lunnmerablc herds of buffalo, oik,
deer tde. It yields rye, hemp, peavlne.
wlh "idigo, red and while clover, etc.”
•we territory roowa-mjed on the map south
ol the Ohio U called Miginlo, except a small
(l i s Hl- l^,, vo,n^r^.h' c u, *‘° Hlver counties
of w.i.st \ irLlnla, which called IndiAim
»he district south of
was deeded, It was slated, by
In ITtW to "Ills Majesty ”Vor something: o»cp
£lo,Old. The Tennessee River on the map a
called the Cherokee River, and the Cumberland
River Is culled the Shawanoo Hirer. The bound
ary line between the Provinces of Pennsylvania
und Virginia could not bo riven, an it was still
In dispute. Only two or three roads In the
“Territory ol the Northwest” were given
on the map, one being an “Indian path,”
from Mango- (near where Pittsburg now
stands) to Chlmgo and running through Stoto,
Miami Fort, aid Fort .Joseph. Some of the
other towns on tie map and not already men
tioned were I’ooawulamles,
Youghlogenny, md VVaukainumikec. Lake
Michigan Is staled o be navigable lor the larg
est ships and to conain lots of trout and other
tlsh, some weight'd; sixty or more pounds.
Distances are not always accurately represented
on the mau, Chieaiu 'appearing at u greater
distance from the River than a point
on the river where O.wcnport now stands is
from St. Louts. The nap is colored only In a
few places, generally lie boundary lines be
tween provinces or wel-doflneu territories.
The map is mounted on elah and la very well
tjAB.B-: <»• ~re:<rii’i’v or this
Circuit Court of Vermillion bounty, Btato
of Illinois.
Hiram Sanford cl nl. ) Wi ~ (tt
v*. } Ordinal WU.
Paris & Danville Kallroad Company, I
Isaiah 11. Johnson, Trusloo, )
v«. > Cross bill.
Faria & luuvlllo Knllruad Company et al.)
The undersigned. Special Master la Chatccry ap
pointed by Mid Court, hereby gives notice that, l>y vir
tue of a decree mid order of sale made und entered In
•aid Conn In the above entitled caiun at the special
April Term. A. H. 1M71», thereof, h« will, onThu-sdar,
the nineteenth day of June. A. IJ. Ihto.bUJ o'clock
noon ot said day, at tho Kschange f-alctioom*, No. one
hundred and eleven Broadway. In the City of Now lurk
and Mate of New York, proceed to sell at public ate-
I lon, to the highest and beat Wilder, thu property of aatd
llallrond Company, of the following general de«crl|*-
lion, vU.: i'nc Paris tk Uauylllu Kallroad. com
mencing. it the City of Danville, lothet-taluof Illinois,
thenco thrunnh the conuilv* of Vermillion. Kdgar.
Clark. Ctawlurd. and Lawrence, to Lawrencevllle. in
said Mate. In all oue hundred and three miles of rail
road. together with all right-of-way, aldlmts. depot
grounds, road-lied, shops suiHirstrnetarei, rolling
slock, tools, supplies, materials, contracts, rights,
equities, and chose* In action, and all other property
Mousing to the same. Including tnc coat lands belong
ing to anpi railroad coiupany, sinmcd near Danville,
in VermlUluti County. Illinois, cumlMlng of about
twelve hundred and thirty acres (l.a.U)», wills thu ma
chinery, livestock, plant, and equipment t»elonglnu to
iho same. hold coal lands and o'lulnincnt. as
provided hy said decree and order of sale, will
hr* be uflcmS separately, then the railroad
aud prupeitv appertaining, to the saino, then
all Iho property will he offered as an entirety, andiwlll
)>a sold whichever way Hie cntlro property will sell for
the larger amount, bald property will nut he sold fur
less than two hundred thousand dollau (Sdu.UOU),
—fifty thousand dollars (fno.ou)> ul which intin
he paid in cam oil dar of tala, and wio
humired ami fifty Hiouaand dollars iftI.VMWO lu cash In
continuation of ule, and thu balance of iinrciioso
monev wllhln three months after ronllrmai ion of sals;
and. If said cool lamia and railroad property shall he
•old separately, then the payments shall u« In such
proportion as the purchase money of each parcel of
property shall bear to the total purchase money of thu
entire proj>eriy. raid property will be sold without
appraisement, and not subject to thn laws of the ditto
of Illinois conferring lights of redemption from
mortgage sales. .
No old will in* received or cried by the Brads! Master
unless (ho bidder lint deposit with him tea thousand
dollars (tiamu In cash to luturu tho good faith of thu
hid. and If tin* bid Is iipou tho property separately thu
deposit shall b« two thousand and Dvo hundred dollars
Ki.volonHiocoiU property, and seven thousand aud
tlvst hundroil dollars (»7.M>oon the railroad property,
bald sale will I* madn subject to all slims legally dna
furuaus. which arua lien uimiii thu proi«rty hereby
ordered told prior to said mortgage, and also subject to
til lust claims tor right of way of said railroad.
l or the romaliiduruf the purchase money. tltova the
amuunla so required to be paid lu cash at the Unit of
the tala and thu voiittrmatluu thereof as above pro
vtdsJ. oodat may hcreulter ini required by the Court,
the bpecltl Mosurwlll receive any of thu hoods and
pisl-uno eouixms scoured by said mortgage, each such
coupon aud bond being received for auch turn as tho
Court ahull llnd thu holder thereof It entitled to re
ceive from the proceeds of such sale. Upon. caaOrtuv
tton of said sale and |>aymen( of said sum of two hun
dred thousand dollars (fatal,twu», • tho purchaser or
purchascrawlll bo let tutu poosMsloti,
mem of said property, tuli«e<-*t to removal by
order of said (iourt. U , Urn entire amount of
purchase prlco lw not paid in accordam u with lha
terms of tale, and upon fun payment of purchase money
and full compliance with tho term* of sale said ppeUal
Master will cieeute and deliver a deed to thu purchaser
or purchasers of said promises. Further provisions as
u> tci int of purchase will he mode kuown by thohpcclal
ilMlcruUliuoof ,ak'. JAS. A. UAIJH.
Special Master lu Chancery,
tflili’N s.n.i:.
■*■ on Timrsday, Mar 29,1879, at 10 O’clock a. a,
the entire llveryatocWkiiowiiaa Abraham's Livery, con
aUtUiaof I Lauuaulet, I Landau. I h lop Phaeton. 11- oil
Ton Imaeton, I Canopy lop Phaeton. Slop llnealei, 3
Oiiun liupalea 0 Cutler*. 13-aeat BlalaU. iflue Family
Sleigh, l **-»eat Party mcUth, I .■p*oat Party Blctgh. a
tula Double llarneai, 0 aeu Huitle ilarnew, and o
llnraea. mine of which am extra dins and (tut. The
xhnvu will ho offered at prliate tale until the above
■late. Thnrvilay, May v.*. ni lua. m . when It will ho
mIJ ut puhllo auction, without reserve, at tho t »rria«u
1. w .1, u r, c< J
Kxrtxiu-noir of n.riß.Nc
fluiiy ‘Sunday excepted.
J Monday caccpted.
Ticket Offlcca, 03 Cl&rk-iL (Rhf
the depot*.
BrtPta Doum) endsi
. •iu:Mam * s:4opro
• t!2*22 * m ! *'*>»«
• I 1 *?*?? B,n ! S!«pm
12‘5 P m I Htoam
. f 0:18 pin t 7:in am
■ I **:in Pm t 7:oo am
. * 0:19 am * a:m pm
. *lO:ir pm • inooain
• * w:m am } 4:oo pm
•Lfhon am 4:00 pm
. Minoo am • 7:48 pm
• ? £ ! *s» n, *J | 2 yw *«
•If J*!W pro I <ti4S am
•I* oiwj am * etnopm
i,*lo;oo am * 4:oo pm
't A:® pm t,7:00 am
•in:oo am *'4:no pm
P ,n JJsnoam
- *I0:M) nm» 4:00 pm
. t toon pm 1 7:ooam
I 0:00 pm I 0:48 am
f 4:oo pm *10:48 am
•* 4:48 pm * oiSß,am
aPaclOoPast Line,
cPloux City A Yankton*!!"!!”!
•jnihtiauejiny B*. via Clinton..
oHIom City A Ynnknm
oFreeport, Ijockrd *pubfifjun.
•Freeport, Ilocltrd A Dnhtunie.
SMllwankce Fa«t Mall
{•Milwaukee Kxnreaa....,,,,,
6M iwankrei’w'erurcr
ftMllwaukeerowenfcr (daily)....
&Otern H«r Fvprciu...,. 1
6Si. Paul A Mlnnaapotln Kiprew!
bst. Paul AMlnncapolli Kaprea*
tl.t CroMH Rxpreti •
M.a P.xpreM.,,,,,...,,,...
bftlnnnaA MawUlm
tiYlnona A New Ulm
6Mirr)iii'i(o Kipre>a
ai.aWe Oencva it Uoclcford
(•Funddu Lac, via Jiineavllle.
'll m"'!"™ n,n **TOt!Rh, betWCCn CJt).
•i jo "«a C m nc on the traln <«»T*nfr Chlcw
n.s?ff^vjs d o,T!ir, r i;sr"" ° r ,w oihor fom *'
a—Depot forner of Well* and Klnirte-tU.
b-I)epol corner of Canal and Kidiio-su.
U as3 ml, i''rtl»n»*sv. and Sixteen: h*at.,
M.VnS ai depou* h ' 4t, ‘ T,cket ° lßcca * ».Claris*
Leave. j Arrive.
Chicago*Mendota Express • 7 :S r, a m'« 7-an n m
Ottawa A Strentor Express..,.,.. • 4:5a am* Tm om
£>(.rmk. * Kansas Lxrre-5.'..,. * 4 m pS
nockford A Freeport Lxpress.... *io:oo a is • a-Vi n m
WKj'Wfl'w *i«i ouf’etty Express.. Awn am •aan p m
‘loian am'* :iho pm
J-olorsd o Express., ... *10:30 un •am {, m
V?.EnS r « ~ro ' c Accommodation • B:2S am* i:;sr> pm
Aurora Pawrager. • am pm • 7»m am
Mend«a* Ottawa Express • 4ir»i pm *10:40 *m
Aurora Passenger • &:3u pm* Bias a m
IjownersUrore Accommodation,* Bits pm* 7:ta»m
rtmlK'viur Express KW Pin • mas am
;f pmt etas am
Tlxss I art Express If moa pm t OrM am
Kansas Cliy A Bt. ,Irw_Etpir«». t .i« Wins pin t OiSS am>
C..H. A-Q. Palace Dining-Cars and Pullman IflwhoeJ
f..r, l i ln 5 ,Car * rUD Chicago and Omaha oa th*
i aciac Express.
Depot, comer or Van Hurra ami t>lirnnan*st«. Citr
Ticket UMcc. m Clsrk-it., ahermnn House. r
) Leave. |
Darrnport Express „ I r-vj .■„ 7.m nn *
OmahaKxprrM .’V {....1 fi-au Sml a-4fj»m
Leavenworth A Aiclilsm Expr'ss 10:00 am* 3MODm
r.ioj pm' lolenam
.Muht Kiprew.. inpn pm' ii'tn sm
}«o lelnml Acromnodaijon....! pm am 0:40 am
jtjue Island Accumnodatlon.... B:4o&m* 7mam
lllne Island AccnjiniodaMon..., umri nml frldam
nine Island Acconmodatlon .1. 5m pS iVjoSS
} t:n Island Ac«mniodsMou..J mis pm. 4:mpm
IJ tie Is and Aewuimodatloii....! 7ilUpinl 0::ni»m
111110 Island Aetotnmi>la'l<in....|*ti;»i n m *n •>«» nm
inue island A«ominmUUun....!t ilia p m’tio-Jn Sm
‘Saturdaysaid TliurVu/s only, V’Sundays only. J
Union Side, near Maillwu-st. brl'licp. mil
Tw*cDt , *ttilnt*M. Ttclcct omep. "M South Clsrlt-at.
RftnaarCltar ft IXnvrrTiwt Hx... •12;nr, « m > man pm
ATcjb*... • 0:no h,n • 7:M pia
Mwhite <k Sr*' Orleans hxprrw p;orj a n,l* 75x3 L,
Hi. houK HiirlnKflelil * Tcxn»...{ 7:Uiam
Peoria. jliirllngton /Fast Kxnr’ra • 0:(n u in « a-no p m
.V Keokuk (Kxnrrsa .... I nan pm l ! 7:oo am
Chlraao * iMdurtli 11. 11. * nan am * 7-. vi pm
siwator. I.aeon, Wa»hlnafn Kx. •f:ai% p ml* nan L
Julct fit Dwlqtn Accommodation • 3:00 pm* P:tu a in
D offlro l, m Hnm? l Si er * nd Cmsl-su. Ticket
Sidaidepou lll C, * r * c ' ,t ' ®PP®HW Sperms# llouac,
Milwaukee HxnrcM
Milwaukee Hneclal (Sundayi)....; ?;.£ *J?
HUcoimui & MnmcMJia. Uruen :wam i
liar, nmiMrnaitiaUiniuitUDay
Kxnri’M ■
.Mndl»oii t I‘mlrlo du (,’lilfii & ,
lowa hxpr*«« • S;OODin* -W.inM
Witcimalu ft Minnetotn. Green I **
Hoy. btevena Point, and Aih*i I
land through MghtKxprcß»....t B:Q»pin t TtOOpm
*10:10 a mj«
All trains run via Milwaukee, Tlekeu for Bt. Paul
and Minneapolis are irood either via MailUonand ITalrla
ductileo, or via Watertown Lacrosse, and Winona.
Depot, foot of l.nlcc-M. and foot of Twentv««e&>nd-iL
Ticket Duke, lil Kaudolplwt.. near Clark.
: Leave. ( Atrlvc. '
fit. A Tku Kzpresa. * h:‘W> am* a •a'. n m
hi. Louis* Texas Fast Lino f nm* o Siam
t>Ji«*£aiv Orleans Kxpreaa. » slaoam*
-Cairo tc Texas KsprtM.. ! s 2.v» n m • ~.'A
bpr}s»'RelilKxpre*,-{ I £J m • n-s% 5 m
ft-rla*nria.Vltflit i 2i:i» nm f Ji-Ja Sm
In./il'il * , t ' ,r M K,on * Keokuk. H:‘io am* h:4-"i 5m
W eorla, IjarlliiKiun J: Keokuk..if H'.V) uni I ii<ub am
lliibufjuc fcsioii* utr Kxpre«..i*io ; no am * ~sSS
TotKwK e I , cllv ’ “W *” • 3:" s s
loioiiu i |* 4;3y pmlf o::w am
s/?i?t a . t,,r 4 ,r n J Bhl r «n* to Tolono ontr.
* On baturdsj nlulil rum to Peoria onJ*.
TkkotTiflvl , «T k r"ilVo an . <l foot P f Twcntr-aoeond-vt.
•iiVah n... r f Jl 7 < ri ,p iV lM, i »outhea*t vomer of Kan*
„A*lph. Gram! 1 nclpy Hotel, and at Palmer House.
| Leave.
Db.t and AlrTJne).... • 7:no am •
* 0;03 a in'*
Atlantia DxAuumnindatlon i* 4:(io pml*
Slithl KirrnA.. (daily) (* fi:is nml'
■ f*OrtX) pr 1
Depot, corner < antt and -
ta cUrlc-it., Palmer
Leara | Arrlre. .
Iwimj 7;oo pn
.it*? Mo • m
—> pmi| 0:00 a
MaOand Bxprou.
ratlllc KxprcM...
fait Line
Dfpot*.KijKiMUon llntldliurftnd fwtt.. _
,f. fickruuncc*. hi Llirk-ft., l'alf"aly.*econd!
paclflo Hotel, and Depot (IDcpoaltloa^ou^OroaJ
Morning Ezprcu,
Fast Line ...
K?:40 a m |
Morning Mall-Old Line.......... • 7:M a ny’pg'J)
Now York * Boston Special Bx.. • ttito am • n, m
Atlantic Kxprcis (dally) u!*k I »iRS? » S*m ,
Mght Exprtaa. tiotttopalt a»m J
pmsBOEO, omonwATi * bt. Mina b.
(Cincinnati Alr-Llno aud Kokomo Line.)
Depot, comer of Clinton and Carroll-ata., Wait SP
1“ | Arrlv
. „ 4 „ L „
• 8:<o »m • PilOp
j H;QQ pm l ! 7UQ a>
Depot, foot of Lake it. toil foot of Tw»Bty«»ccood»rt
ClodDnatl. IndlanapoTU A Lonla
vUlsLiar F.apreaa * 0:10 t in * Btoo pn
♦♦ KlgbtKiprcaa. | H:CO p ni:| 7:00 appy
••Danville Home."
Ttoket OSleea. 77Clark-at,. w Ucarbonprt., and Do* v
pot, corner Clinton andCarrolPau. i
j Leave. | Arrive.
Dor Ma 11....„ k Hi'w amjfiiio pm
NaiUvUle* Florida K«preaa....Jl 7:30 pmil 7ilß ana
Dallr for naclno. Milwaukee, bheboyßaa..,, *»am
Daily for Manitowoc. Ludlngton. UiaUtoe... „*o am
batiinlay'alKjaldim'lleaveuDiU.... .... Spin
1 >allr for Uraad Haven. Grand Uaplda. Mmkcgon.*? p a
For Milwaukee, etc., evening boat, luoaday and „
Friday 7 pm
For Green lie/ & liar porta, Tueaday and Friday. 7pm
For Eaconabaand Lake superior tuna, Friday, 7 pm
Dally forst. Joaehh *IOOIO
Saturday’* Iloat /forw. Joe) leave* aL. llPin
Dock* foot of MlcbL'an-av. •Sunday excopwd.
wl promptly* Mil
Sat^evary 2 'cSe *o? jSsSt&
V lt)r
n f^urVarmYtw
Be^Takmgiu r «i w;s | vs -ifter Taking,
T^”„'irss^v.i7r^v 6 TO.a..a3.
■lw to MUd'free by mall to oyery one. r*r The dpeclda
all druairtaU at si per paokaite,or
Uxpacßajlta for *V or wjnb(3»«unree by wall enro*
cclpi of too woneyby adUrcadati
10 Meoitanlcs* Uloos. Dotwtt, fetch,
VAVSenA&CK. BTKPHEHBOtf * CO., 83 and OS
U*o* ~ Chkito. wliolosalo and retail >1 nU who
willauptdy dnmaiata at oronrlaton» > Ptlc*.. _ _ i
S 8 iffy “I DR. KEAN,
173 South Olark-at., Ohio Ago.
CcniuU personally or by-mall, froo or charge. on all
chronle, iu , rvou*,oril>OOUl dlveaae*. Ur.J.Keaa la the
only yiuiteUn lu I tie city alio warrant li cures or no pay. y
1*10:45 am
| 4:uopia
• 4:oo pm
Asm at*
7:40 n n
[ # lo:3'» iv!»'

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