Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, March 31, 1873, Page 5

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated March 31, 1873 Page 5
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THE FARM AND GARDEN. fjonionn In Hurtnnilry at a Discount— tVlmt Is llio Matter with Things In (Jonoral7—TUo Itnllromls—Tho Tar iff-Opinion of tho Honest Deacon— Tho llltigs—The State Farmer*’Asso ciation—Tho Farmers (Jolng Dp to tho State Capital—Tho New Educa tion—Syndicating the Crop*—What to Do When In Doubt* ■from Our Agricultural Correspondent, OIIAMfATOK, 111., March 20, 1873. How to ohoapon tho products of tho farm, how to double tho crops, without added , labor, op poors at this tlmo to bo of llttlo interest to tho cultivator; for tho markets aro glutted with tvhoat, with corn, with ryo, with oats, with hoof, with pork, and tho lessor staples of tho farm, tho orchard, and tho garden. And tho rural population stand aghast at this condition of things, and havo littlo desire to Book roliof in how and improved modes of oulturo, whereby Choy may bo ablo to produco larger crops with leas of labor or of outlay of capital. Thoro appears to bo no incentive In that direction, and tho search for roliof must bo tarbod Into ■ some other channel. Prices havo Waxed and • waned; light and abundant harvests have followed each other.; but Just now thoro appears to ho somo giant wrong, some grinding oij overshadowing powor, that weighs clown tho commorco of tho country; or, may bo, wo havo failed to call to our aid somo latent force, that would havo compelled things to movo forward iu their regular channels. “IT 18 THE RAILROADS,” about tho crowd, 11 thot aro driving tho farmers to tho vorgo of ruin and anting out thoir sub stance." “Not so fast, my good friends," soy tho men who demand • • ■ • A REVENUE TARIFF. “ It is tho robbing tho consumers of iron, of salt, of lumber, and all tbo material that goes into our means of transportation, and tho indus tries, of tho profiteof thoirMabor, to build up tho tnonoy kings of tho country,—tho kings of pig iron, of salt, and other monopolies, that Con gress has raised up iu our midst to swallow up tho products of our toll." “My friends,” says an honest deacon, “thoso things may havo somo influence, but 1 soo in ins HAND OP PROVIDENCE tbo real cause. Tho war-prices bo stimulated rural labor that wo btvvo sown and plautod to our utmost, and tbo good Lord has blcssod us with abundant crops for tbo past three years, and given us most timely weather for tbo gathering of tho beautiful har vests. Wo have gorged tbo markets, bavo loaded all tbo railroad trains, and, like tbo olden Egypt, in tho years that preceded tbo years of famine, filled all tbo granaries of tbo country with tbo abundant harvest. Lot us not com plain of this, but morning and night send up thanks to Him who orders tbo seasons and tbo harvests, for those bounties, that have given tho starving millions cheap and abundant food, oven if it boo cut off somo of tbo luxuries of tho rich. Lot us, therefore, continue to pray for abundant harvests, that wo may bavo time for other duties orploasuros." “rr is the rings,” eay the politicians now out of ofllco; “for those All tbo offices and fat places, and manage and control tbo politics of tbo country, from tbo vll lago-cauous to tho nomination of county, Stato, nnd national candidates. Tbo hankers bavo rings, and tboir papor-crodit !s Tho last nnd best supply, That lends corruption Higher wings to fly,— except, perhaps, Credit Mobillor stock or Union Pacific llailroad bonds.” “ What shall wo do to bo saved from any and nil of tboßo evils that beset us ? To whom shall wo apply for relief ?” la tho Macedonian cry that comes up from tbo four points of tbo rural hor izon. THE STATE FARMERS’ ASSOCIATION eay, "Lot us moot at Springfield, wboro sit In council tbo law-makers of tbo land. Lot us bo represented tboro also, and give that august as sembly and tho Governor to understand that wo mean ousimas, and aro no longer to bo trifled with ; that, whllo wo bavo no disposition to in fringe upon tbo rights of others, wo demand that protection at tboir hands from tho intoler able wrongs now inflicted upon us by tbo rail roads which they have a constitutional right to givo us. Tho recent mooting of tho various rail road officials at Springfield moans mis chief to us. Now, farmers, give another day to yonr cause; bettor remain idle nil tbo year, than continue to toil that tbo rail roads may reap tho profits. Select your bestmoa for tho purpose from each county, and seo to it that money enough bo raised to pay tboir neces sary expenses. Appoint youx meetings when it will best suit your convcniuco, but in time for your delegates to reach tbo Capital on the 2d prox.” What Legislature can stand tho pressure of * SUCH A LOBRY ? What Governor would not quail before tbo menacing attitude of tho gathered delegates of Farmers’ Chibs and Patrons of Husbandry? Then lot tbo rural population go up in their might to tho Stato Capital, and, in thunclor tonos, demand of tho law-makers and the Exec utive tbo needed roliof. DDT WHY have wo scut men to tho Legislature who dare betray ub ; am! why put iu tho Gubernatorial Chair a man who required ho many days to select tho best tlirco men out of ninety candidates for Railroad Commissioners ; and thus compel us to go up to tho Capital,—tq call tho workers from tho farm just when tho orchard is swelling its buds into loaf and bloom ; when the pastures are redolent with tho blue, and purple, and gold of vernal floral; when tho for est is whispering, through all its sinuous bolts and borders, of a robing for sum mer; wbon tbo seed must bo sown, or there will bo no coming harvest: when the soft, warm Bouth wind sends its rippling zyphyrs over tho russot-ficlds, calling on plants and trees to greet tho new-born spring: and when tho birds call us from tho night’s calm repose to boo all Nature putting on tho livery of spring, that beckons ns out in the sunshine and tho warm air ? It must indeed bo a crisis that would thus call us from our homos, when those homos need our atten tion. and at that timo have so much to attract us to them. “BREAK XJT THE OLD JUKOfI,” filiout nil tho politicians ami middlemen out of place. “Put us in tboir places. Lot usnmn ngo tbo Ship of State, mul wo will bring all to n snfo liarbor, Glvo na tho order ing, and all thlngo ttbnll find tboir level. Tho farmers shall have war-prices for nil that they bavo to sell, and peace-prices for all thoy need to buy; and tho mechanic shall bavo high wages, while tbo consumer shall bavo cheap goods, ” “down WITH THE TARIFF I" say tho men of tho rovouuo tariff, “and wo will build up manufactories in ovory city, in ovory village, and in every hamlet j for wo will thou Imvo tho world boforo no In which to purchase tho raw products of the hold, tho forest, and tho mluo, nt cheap rates: and can add to thorn now values by our (drill and our labor, aided by cheap water-power, cheap coal, and cheap living for our operatives, and tho cheaper transportation for them. Then wo will glvo tho railroads cheap rails, cheap Iron, and cheaper material for all their needs. Open to us the world’s market, and wo will bid dollauco to com petition." “ You are altogether mistaken," says tho man of tho high tarrilf. “TUT UP TU$ TAIUFP, and shut out tho cheap goods that tho paupor labor of Europe Bonds us. Lot foreign ships como after our grain, our cottnn, our staves, our oil, and nil tho othor products of our teaming soli: and lot them pay iu gold, not in an oxchaugo of commodities, and thus tho balance of trado will bo iu our favor, and tho golden stream will flow with wonderful regularity, and tho business of tbo country will rest on n suro foundation. Thus homo trado and homo manufactures will go to onrloh a happy ami intelligent people. 800 how tho iron-mongers, tho salt-boilers, tho lumber men, and other trades flourish and grow rich under this system of protection, thus adding to tho aggregate wealth of tho country. Wo must build up manufactures in every city, toWn, and hamlet, and those will, in turn, make a iiomo de mand for tho raw products of rural labor," THE NEW EDUCATION. “ You aro all quite too fast, for you Imvo over looked the hdluenco that tuo now Industrial education 1h to Imvo in tho homo of tho farm era," aaya tho Head-Conlro of this now olomout that Is to remodel aocioty, to direct labor iu bet tor channolß, and to ralbo tho rural population up to tho lovol of all other Indußtrlou and pro foßalonfl. “ Bond your bohb to tho now collogo, at tho tondor ago of 16 yoara, when tho mind is Slaiitic, mid it ahall ho moulded Into tho moat calrahlo form. Thoy ahall ho taught tho won dora and tho richoo of tho miclont languagoa that ignorant people call dead, hut wo make thorn living, for hy thorn thoy will uovor want for words, and words are but tho expression of Ideas. Your sou shall go back to his rural homol qualified as a preacher of religion In all tho varied forms that the several pulpits may require. 110 shall know all that there is In regard to constitutional and moral law, ami. In short, there Is nothing In all tho languages, tho sciences, and tho arts,—noth ing in agriculture, either ancient, modern, or In tho far-off future—that filial! not bo familiar to him. Ho shall bo fitted to turn a furrow, or an honest penny In trade: to wiold tho sword of truth In tho pulpit, or tho sword on tho field of battlo j to load tho horsos to water, or to load an army to victory on tho ensanguined field; to Indict a folon at tho bar of Justice, or to indito .a paragraph for tho county paper; to milk a cow foro and oft, or marry tho milkmaid;. to run a town-caucus, or run for President;. to sow tho seoda of tho field, or to sow tho rout In the body politic { ho shall bo familiar with tho mystorioa of tho wheelbar row, and of fast-revolving wheels; of tho rails of stool, and tho stealing of rails ; tho stoking of an engine, and tho engine that wields tho destinies of tho pooplo. Thus shall your son como back to tho humblo homestead ready for any fato, or for any position, from that of tho lowest laborer to that of the highest official; for thoso. and all other elements of knowledge, shall bo da familiar to him as tho North Polo to tho nomads of Wrangle’s Land, or Anthony's Noso to tho boatman of tho Erie Canal. • " FOR TOUR DAUGHTERS, wo havo a domestic department, whoro, In addi tion to all other useful knowledge, that which pertains to tho household shall bo taught. Tho wisdom of Homor, of Virgil, of Golmnolla, of Koraco (including Horace Groolev), of Cicoro, of Orosar, whoso wife was remarkable for spinning, and all tho old worthies, shall not bo noglootou j while tho domestic virtues shall havo careful culture, duo to a groat country so rapidly in creasing in population. Tho aid of tho old mas tors. when tho world depended largely on tho mothers to supply tho waste of ar mies, and on whom iu a groat moasnro depended tho supply of arms, shall have our host attention. Thus tho farmer's daughter will bo prepared for either a cottngo or a palace; tho wifo of a millionaire, or tho fanner of ton acres enough; to tnko hot place at tho kitohon range, or to range through Europe; to knit a stocking for hor husband, or to knit her brows at hor neighbor, Mrs. Smithkins. En dowed with all thoso. and moro, tho daughter shall go back to hor iron-clad homo to await au invitation to fill hor future station Iu life. “With all thoso now powers and gifts that shall bo taught tho sous and daughters of tho farmer, tho world must swing into trim, and movo smoothly forward to Its destiny.” My humblo poa is not wall enough odvisod to say wno is nianT. and it Is therefore tho duty of “Tho Farm and Garden" to stato tho facts as they aro, and await further developments; to soo whether tho world will stagnate on 20-cout corn, or movo forward at tho rate of 8 cents a mile, with all unjust freights thrown out of tho list. In tho meantime, this soothing cauldron must continue to boll,— perhaps co-oporato itself dry, perhaps simply send tho water off in steam, and leave tho woll-proparod contents for use. “ Tho salt-mon syndicate tbo crop of salt, and put. It on tho market as tho world de mands it, no moro, no loss; no competition, no reduction in prioo, for it is all posted and sola on account of thoso to whom it may concern. Lot us therefore bo advieod, and SYNDICATE TOE CROPS OF TUB FARM, and'placo them in tbo bands of aomo National Head-Centre at Washington,—some Farmers* Club, or Patrons of Husbandry; when wo might pool the corn, tbo wheat, and other small matters that wo bavo to dispose of. Wo can tbon put snob a prlco on our staples as will procludo any question In regard to freights. Hay wheat at $2, com sl. oats 60 conts, and all otbor products in proportion. Tboro would bo no cutting down in price, no foes to middlemen, for tho Hoad-Contro would bo simply an agent, working without sal ary and boarding himself. Lot tbo man who can indulge m tbo whoaton loaf do so, and the man who takes to corn-meal do so at a reduced cost, and those who can only indulge in oat-moal or boan-porridgo, bavo that food in plenty at lower rates. Thus all grades of society will be pro vided for at a uniform rate. Tboro could be clubs of wheat-bread, of brown-broad, of corn broad, and of poa-porridgo. Thus all men would realize and comprehend tbo motto on tbo Ameri can Eagle, that all mon aro on a level, —tbo level of tboir purses. Thus tbo farmer would never bavo a glut in tbo market, for tbo Hoad-Contro would always keep tbo supply equal to tbo de mand ; in abort, “Tbo wind shall bo tempered to tbo shorn lamb.” Then, again, this Hoad-Contro could fix the prioo of agricultural implements, of garden-seeds, and . tbo thousand things that tho farmers may need. No man would bo allowed to pay moro than 3 cents a mllo for riding on a rail, ana no one would dare to put him oil; for no man would bo elected Jus tice of tho Peace, or oven to tho Supremo Bench, unless ho pledged himself to glvo a verdict against tho monopoly, and hold himself subject to bo advised by tbo people, who aro tho source of all law. Tho great Qood-Contro at Washington, wboro all mon would bo Uko its illustrious namesake?, who would not toll a Ho, could, with a sweep of his pen, regulate all matters that warred against tbo Interests of tho fanners. That wo must bavo something like this to pre pare tbo way for THE MILLENIUM is certain, for all things will tbon como to a common level, and all mon—save a fow who prefer wheat broad, but, by reason of the tightness of tboir purse, aro compelled to eat mush and molasses or poa-porridgo, and are not pleased with tho condition of things,—all those who wish for tbo good of tbo country will take what is sot before them, and not bigglo in regard to mat ters of moro tasto. But wo must learn TO WORK AND TO WAIT, and especially to work; and, If any ono is in doubt which of tho plans proposed will boat load totboopon sunshine of prosperity, bo bad bet tor proceed to put in tho usual crop, and go about bis business, very much as though bo would bavo to run somo risk in re gard to the quantity that his well-tilled acres will yield, and to take bis risk of tho market prices; send his children to school; attond church; bo thankful for good health; pray for a bountiful harvest: keep out of dobt; and veto for good, practical, honest, business mon for office. Then will his days bo pleasant, his sloop bo free of nightmare, and tho robins shall wako him just as tho sun usuora in tho dawn. 'Bubal. UNWISE COUNSELS TO FARMERS. To the Editor oj The Chicago Tribune Bin : Permit mo to ontor my protest against tbo tone and spirit of S. M. Smith’s lottor to J. P. Day, published in your columns of March 18. Mr. Smith is Secretary of tho State Farmers’ Association, which position gives weight to his words. Do first assails tho Oovomor, saying, “Wo need look for no help from him. Ilis ap pointments fully show ho is not in sympathy with us.” Now, tho Governor is a politician, and was elected by n party. According to usage in those latter days, his first duty is to satisfy that party. Perhaps wo can introduce a bettor one. His first nominations for It allroad Com missioners wore not acceptable to us, in part, but 1 think ho has endeavored to satisfy us since, and has, I believe, given us good men. Mr. Smith then "goes for” tho Legislature, saying, in substance, they are not to bo trusted, unless they can bo kept thoroughly fright ened. This I chink extremely un just. Tho Senate rejected tho Governor’s first nominees for Pailroad Commissioners, in compliance with our wishes; they have unani mously passed Donahue’s bill, which I doubt if any of us could improve; and I have yet to soo tho first manifestation of unwillingness to do all wo may justly ask on tho part of either Houso. Again, many of tho members are farmers, hav ing common interests with us. It does not look well for us to condemn them in advance, either for stupidity or corruption. Nor do wo want hasty, ill-considered legislation which cannot stand tho scrutiny of courts. Lot them make hasto slowly, and beware of inconsiderate friends ns well as secret foes. Mr. Smith next comes down on the Supremo Court for its recent decis ion. Would ho like to trust to that old law, to have had our Court sustain it, and to go to tho Federal Court at Washington with it as a moans of redress for our grievances ?—for tho Railroad Company would have tukon tho case there had it boon sustained by our Judges. Col. Morgan, whom wo wanted reappointed a Railroad Commissioner, said, In his lottor, copied in your paper, that the decision was a sub stantial triumph for tho farmers, and tho Execu tive Committee of tho State Grango, at its recent mooting, “resolved" “that tho decision seems dictated by patriotism and wisdom, and, so far as wo understand its reasonings and suggestions, thoy are accepted with satisfaction and ap proval.” If those gentlemen are mistaken, ami most other people witli them, and tho Supremo Court was wrong, will not Mr. Smith point out their error ? Tho Legislature Booms to agree with the Supremo Court, for they hayo repealed tho old law (or tho Stato has, tho House not hav ing yet taken action), ami have framed tho now bill In accordance with tho principles of tho de cision. Tho truth is, whilo there is no more honest, single-hearted, hard-working, and unselfish friend of our enuso among us than Mr. Smith,— no ono whom wo should moro highly esteem,—his impatience of injustice loads him to rash and un\vlso utterances ; for references to Bostou-Uarhor tea-parties of revolution aro unworthy of his good sense, of tho solid Jiistico of our olalms, and of our abundant powor, if united, to onforoo thorn. Now that wo aro roally nearing, as I think, tho ond of our railroad fight, if Mr. Smith would “froo his mind" as To tho thieving, lying, hypocritical monopollflts who, by tho Protective Tariff, draw blood from ovory pore (nearly doubling tho cost of making and running railroads), ho could thou hardly oxcood lu denunciation tho hounds of “ righteous indignation," and might wall adopt tho mlo in an Irish fight: 11 Whenever yo soo a head, hit it," and wo could woll giro him tho benediction, “ Moro powor to yo, my lad I" March 23, 1878, Farmer. A PERILOUS SITUATION. The Steamship City of Oiliiaola Eoso* Her Rudder In n Storm, ami Drifts for Several Days at tho Mercy of the Winds and Waves* Wo aro permitted to publish tho following ex tract from a private latter, dated Liverpool, March 11, 1873. • • • • You havo learned from my dis patch homo that I wan a passenger on tho Oily of Brussels, which sailed from Liverpool on tho 20th of last month, and lost hor rudder in a heavy galo, whon four days out from harbor. Wo wore twelve days at sea after our disaster; at tho timo of which uono of us thought of seeing laud, oven under tho most fortuunto circum stances, within a month; and all tho time wo stood in groat danger of total shipwreck: Wo loft Queenstown on Friday, tho 22d, and tn&do ovor 600 miles by Sunday noon. Thon wo enooaniorod a hoary hand-wind, which increased steadily, blowing a galo all day Monday, so that our run for that day was only 200 miles. You cannot imagine, or I describe, tho wild tompoat of Monday night. Wavo aftor wavo came dash ing over us, carrying overboard tho forward bridge, and smashing our breakwater. Tho bridge was supported by six solid wrought-irou pillars, nearly iinohoa in diameter; andthoyworo twisted and broken as so many straws. Tho broakwator was a solid pioco of timber, 20 inohos by 80 inches, stretching at right angles across tho dock, in front of tho foremast,—its object being to break tho force of boos shipped ovor tho bows. This woo struck by a heavy wavo, and broken os though it woro no stronger than a pipo-stom. Towards morning, an awfal soa struck us, carrying away ruddor and rudder-post, leaving tho ship wholly unmanageable, and com pletely at tho mercy of tho winds and wavos. Tho rudder-post was wrought Iron, about 10 inches In diameter, and it scorns impossible that water could acton so small a surface with force enough, to break tho post. Ono would think that it would ho twisted from tho ship hoforo breaking. The upper part of tho ruddor and post remained intact, while all below (somo 21 feet), compris ing aovon-oights of its whole length, was swept away. Tho vessel now foil away from tho wind, bringing us into tho trough, to battle with a boam-soa, —tho most straining position a ship can assume. Sotting tbo mizzon topsail brought us up a littlo, but wo could not lay to nearer than eight points from tho wind. But lam bound to say that no ship could havo behaved hotter in that trying Eositlon than did tho Brussels. Though tho oavy wavos brought a groan from each plate, she rode ovor them all. fiho seemed a groat leviathan, assailed ou all sides, wounded, and suffering tho greatest agony, yet endowed with a courage and resolution that would onduro to tho end, firm and unshaken. Tho officers and orow behaved nobly. Tho firm, manly faco of Oapt. Brooks novor changed from Its confident, cheer ing expression, ana ho imbued his passengers with a hope ana confidence which perhaps ho did not fool himself. Wo lost onr holm on tbo morning of Fob. 25, and was sighted by tho City of Paris, Capt. Lecob, on tho morning of March 1. Yon may well imagine that tbo intervening days dragged along their slow course wearily enough. I used to onvy tbo passengers who woro in tbo second stogo of sea-sickness. You know, in tbo first stage, you fear that you will die, and, intbonoxt, that you will not. It was a glorious sight to see tbo Paris bearing down to our roscuo. At first wo thought sbo would pass us unnoticed, but tho boom of our cannon, and tbo distress-signals from every spar, called her attention to our con dition ; and our relief was inexpressible when wo saw her lot go her bead-sails, and turn slowly from her course. I did not appreciate bow high tbo sea was running until tbo Paris was rolling and pitching on tbo waves, a quarter of a mile distant. Sometimes tbs wholo ship, with screw out of water, would bo visible on tho crest of tbo huge waves: and again she would sink in tboir hollows, until topmasts alono woro visible. Sho lav by us over tbreo days before tbo sea calmed sufficiently to admit of communication. Then wo succeeded in attaching tbo two ships by tbo boavy chain anchor cables (having broken two hawsers, one of 11 inches and ono of 13 inches) ; ana, favored by tho calmest of weather, wo woro towed snfo to Queenstown, reaching that port on tbo evening of tbo 7th inst. It is a remarkable fact that tbo cablo, after towing us so many miles, performing its work so well, should have broken just as wo reached tbo en trance of tbo harbor, and had four largo tugs to afford their protection. Having bad this experience, I do not regret it. And yet nothing would induce mo to rc-oxpor ieuco tbo long, anxious days, and sleepless nights, that I passed while wo woro alono upon a stormy ocean, and powerless to direct our course. Wo bad on board somo forty cabin and 460 steerage passengers. Those woro ail trans ferred to tbo City of Now York, at Queenstown, and sailed again for America, within a fow boars of tboir reaching Queenstown. This prompt ness reflects groat credit on tho Inman Lino. With regard to this trip: wo woro more than fortunate in being picked up so soon by tho Pans. A storm might easily bavo driven us far out of tbo courso of steamers crossing tbo At lantic, and wo should tbon bavo drifted forwooks and maybo mouths.—possibly bavo gono down, leaving our fate, like that of tbo ill-starred City of Boston, forovor unknown. However, what is* writ is writ, and I am on solid laud, a thankful man E. E. F. A WORD WITH A BUSY-BODY. Dwioht. Livingston Co,, 111,, March 20, 1878. To the Editor of The Chicago Tribune ; Sm: Newspaper reporters, in their proper sphere, ore an institution which cannot ho ais- Sensed with. Bat. when resolutions are intro ucod In a convention, which do not accord with tho views of tho newspaper thoy represent, and thoy attempt to dictate in regard to their dispo sition, thoy become a nuisance which should bo speedily abated. At tho mass-convention hold at I’ontlua, on Friday last, a report of which ap- Jioared in The Cuioaoo Tribune of Saturday, a nrgo number of delegates from Dwight and OdoU woro prevented from being present at the opening of tho Convention, Tho Chicago & Alton Railroad Company, at Odell, refused to carry delegates for 3 cents a mile, until thoy had first attempted to procuro a list of tho names of all those who refused to pay the illegal faro. This absurd plan would not work, and detained tho train more than nn hour, and tho delegates woro then permitted to ride to their destination for Ocontsamilo. Reaching tho Convention, wo foimd that tho Committee upon Resolutions had made a partial report, and, believing that tho Interests of tho farmers are such that thoy should fight not only onb monop oly, but all, wo submitted tho following resolu tion, which was road, and unanimously and en thusiastically adopted: JUaolved, That while tho sufferings among tho farm ers of Illinois and tho West from tho want of cheat) transportation aro palpable ami alarming, and tho freight upon corn to tlio sco-coast la greater than its price at market. and while wo aro anxiously looking to any and all of tho proposed methods of relief, wo bo* lioro that our interests and thoso of tho whole country require absolute froo trado In all tho materials which arc used in tho construction of railroads, engines, cars, and steamships, and that all laws prohibiting us from buying In the cheapest, and selling In tho dearest markets, should bo at onco repealed. While tho Secretary of the Convention was reading it, tho reporter of tho Inlcr-Qccan took it upon himself to suggest to tho Chairman, I. XI. Stilt, “ that this resolution waa entirely out of place, and cut no llguro in this fight, and it waa introducing nolltica ; that tho majority of tho fannora in Illinois woro in favor of Protec tion, and ho would suggest that tho resolution bo laid upon tho tablo or referred hack to tho Com mittee on lleaolutioua.” Thia lino of argument waa a “IHumb" which tho Chairman or tho Con vention did not boo fit to owallow. Samuel T. K. Piumc, Secretary Farmers’ Association, Livingston County, lU. Killed by n Fulling- Floor* Cincinnati, March 20.—Thin afternoon while somo workmen wore engaged In tailing down a houßO in Fifth atroot, near Plum Htrcot, tho aoo ond-Htory floor, do foot iu depth and 22 foot iu width, foil down to tho ilrat atorv floor. A man and two boya woro gathering kindling wood on iho ground door, and four workmen woro on the floor that foil. Tho workmen all escaped. Tho man and one child on tho ground floor, though burlod In tho debris, escaped unhurt. Daniel Bpolimnn. a boy aged 10, wot horribly crushed, and died Instantly. Tho Coroner’s jury gave a verdict of accidental death i no ono to nlamo.' The workmen had taken down tho bnilding, which had boon tliroo and a half stories high, for tho purpose of rebuilding. Tho second floor and lower story only remained. No debris was on the floor that fell. Tho falling was caused by a springing forward of the piers on tho street wall, whereby the girders woro displaced and tho Joists woro unseated. MANUFACTURES. An Exhibit From tho Oonaua-Rcport* Washington Corrapondenca of tA« Acta York Journal of Commeret. The following list exhibits in each of tho in dustries named which State excels hi oaoh par ticular industry, and gives tho part manufactur ed by that State of tho whole amount manufac tured in tho United States. Tima, by reference to tho table, wo find that all tho artificial limbs made in the United States, Now York mokes moro that half, and eo on we follow down tho list i tnont</M JfatmPA . . <n Mfelf- in knifed •drftelf* and Stale ravelling, tng State, Stair.*,' Artificial limbs, N. Y $ 03,000 $ 100,000 Awnings and tents, N. Y 300,300 030,200 Paper bags, IU 370,000 1,488,003 Bags ollior than paper, Mo 8,037,350 8,301,070 Baking powders, N. Y.......... 423,003 605,433 Orouud bark, Bonn ' 178,035 873,830 Baskets, Maas 150,418 001,730 Beehives, Ind 7,600 31,463 Bellows, N. Y 111,200 357,075 Bella, Conn 840,000 1,023,010 Belling and hose (Icathar) N. Y 1,877,000 4,658,043 Billiard tables, materials, etc,, N, Y...... 631,845 1*093,049 Blacking, Penn 400,322 817,708 Blnckamlthlng, Penn 6,398,089 41.626,290 UlonclJlUK auu ilyolng, Mass.... 22,252,429 68,071,403 Boats, Ohio 851,000 3,300,703 Bookbinding, N, Y 4,657,110 ■ 14,077,809 Boot and shoe Addings, Mass.. 2,101,431 8,389,091 Boots and shoes. Mass 88,399,688 181,044,090 Ohocso boxes, N. Y ' 455,730 570,840 Cigar boxes, N. Y. 300,007 000,232 Paper boxes, N. Y 1,709,907 8,917,159 Packing boxes (wood), N.Y,,.. 2,127,953 8,222,433 Brass cast, rolled, and brass* ware. Conn 2,404,990 10,459,056 Brass rounding and finishing, Penn 8,039,056 0,866,750 Bread, crackers, and bakery products, N.Y. 0,660,163 30,907,704 Brick, Penn 6,071,209 29,028,359 Bridgobulldlng. Mo 2,073,020 6,470,176 Brooms and whisk brushes, N. Y. 8,135,723 0,022,285 Brushes (not whisk), Mass 070,003 2,094,828 Building (not marine}, Penn... 38,348,344 201,673,041 Building materials, Ponn 66,030,304 850,140,045 Building stone (artificial), N, J. 75,000 103,400 Butchering, Illinois 4,261,712 13,080,001 Carpentering and building,Pcmn. 27,030,490 132,901,432 Carpots, rags, P0nn.,... 400,450 1,003,027 Carriage trimmings, Conn 261,097 690,878 Carriages and sleds, childrens, N. Y 400,300 1,432,833 Carriages and wagons, N. Y.... 11,049,346 05,802,837 Cara (railroad) ana repairs. Ponn 0,288,041 81,070,734 Cement, N. Y.' 1,198,489 2,033,893 Charcoal and ooke, Ponn 1,117,890 8,101,108 Chromoa and lithographs, Penn 704,184 3,605,684 Cider. N.Y 000,624 1,631,214 Clothing (men's), N. Y 40,376,309 147,050,078 Clothing (women's), N. Y 4,820,426 12,800,483 Coal oil, refined, Penn 15,251,223 20,002,207 Col Toe and apices, roasted and ground. N. Y 4,700,200 11,260,428 Coffins, N. Y 1,240,689 4,020,989 Collars and cuffs, paper, N. Y.. 1,641,800 8,042,050 Confectionery, N. x 8,942,381 15,932,003 Cooperage, N.Y 4,046,434 20,803,734 Copper, milled, smelted, and wrought, Mich 0,200,976 16,700,760 Coopers'wlthlug, Mo 600,000 1,720,177 Cordage and twine, Maos 2,880,848 6,679,382 Cordials and syrups, N. Y...... 287,150 056,271 Cotton goods not specified be low, Mass 60,286,680 108,467,863 Cotton batting and wadding, Mass 884,030 720,117 Colton thread, twine, and yarns, Maso 8,009,648 8,720,217 Cutlery, Mass 1,017,904 2,822,803 Cutlery and edge tools not sp<y clflcd, Conn 1,711,705 2,739,093 Dentistry modi’!, N. Y 275,407 7,604,844 Drainpipe, N.Y 384,880 1,294,260 Drugs and chemicals. Ponn.... 8,461,901 10,417,194 Dyowoods, stuffs, ana extracts, N. Y 082,200 2,053,300

Edge tools and axes, N. Y 1,068,646 6,482,630 Engraving, N. Y 1,410,408 2,003,482 Engraving and stoncll cutting, N. Y 154,274 609,044 Explosives and fire works, Ponn 400,000 880,160 Fertilizers, not plaster, ground, Ponn ■. 1,032,204 6,885,118 Filos, N. Y., 307,070 1,040,394 Firearms and ammunition, Conn 8,640,623 2,748,410 Fish, cured and packed, M 0.... 017,873 1,592,691 Flax, dressed, Ohio 840,405 816,010 Food and food preparations, N. Y 91,102,499 600,365,671 Fruits and vegetables, canned and preserved. Md 1,587,230 6,426,077 Furniture aud house fixtures, exclusive of stoves and hollow ware, N. Y 18,379,707 76,639,710 Furniture not specified below, N. Y 13,715,137 67,990,647 Chairs, Mass 8,970,522 10,802,104 Refrigerators, N, Y.... 109,843 600,403 Furo, dressed, N, Y 7,028,488 8,903,052 Gas, N. Y 8,612,700 32,048,851 Glass, stained. Penn 108,280 297,460 Glassware, not specified, Penn.. 7,407,135 14,300,940 Gloves ana mittens, N. Y 8,607,795 3,998,621 Glue, Ponn 600,167 1,709,006 GoW and silver, reduced aud re* fined, Cal 376,000 848,801 Grease and tallow, N. Y 8,816,207 6,035,846 Gunpowder, Conn 761,000 4,011,809 Gunemlthing, Mo 114,788 950,002 Ualrwork ,N. Y 811,032 1,076,809 Hardware. Conn 12,111,03 4 22,234,329 Hurdwaropiaddlery, N, J 725,200 3,227,120 Hats and caps, N. Y. 8,708,723 24,648,007 llouting apparatus, Penn 1,102,000 3,425,160 Hoop skirts and corsets, N. Y.. 2,800,019 4,768,290 Hubs, spokes, bows, shafts, wheels, aud felloes, N. Y 1,712,208 6,285,167 Professional and scientific in- atrumonts, N. V 017,388 1,724,687 Zrou and manufactures of iron, Penn 122,005,200 822,128,098 Iron castings, not speclflod be low, N. Y 17,252,226 70,453,568 Iron, forged ami rolled, Penn.. 67,070,109 126,002,027 Btovos,hcalors,oud hollow-waro, N. Y. 0,741,210 38,339,005 Iron anchors and cablo chains, Ponu 100,400 634,200 Bolts, nuts, washers, and rivets, Penn 0,112,007 7,101,051 Kails and spikes, cut and wrought, Penn 0,783,099 24,823,090 Iron pine, wrought, Penn...... 4,652,391 7,309,194 Iron railing, wrought, K. V.... 891,307 1,206,760 Japanned ware, K, J 07,500 210,145 Jewelry, N. Y 0,767,850 22,204,034 Kaolin uud ground earths. K. J. 156,832 388,054 Lead, including bar, sheet, pig, pipe, and shot, K. Y 12,169,900 18,327,100 Leather (boo notes), K. Y. 0,609,800 167,237,397 Lightning rods, Mo 032,000 2,859,972 Lime, Penn ' 2,006,876 8,017,405 Liquors, distilled, 111 7,886,761 80,101,136 Liquors, malt, N. Y 15,818,603 6,700,848 Liquors, Vluous, Mo 731,442 2,206,238 Looking-glass aud picture frames, N.Y 1,883,880 6,002,233 Lumber, lucludlng planed, sawed, staves, shocks, and headings. Penn 85,202,600 253,839,020 Lumber, planed, 111 7,290,405 40,179,002 Lumber, sawed, Mich 81,940,800 209,852,520 Machinery, not specified below, Penn 11,004,421 54,420,034 Machinery, cotton and woolen, Muss 4,821,814 13,311,118 Machinery, railroad repairing, Penn 7,733,383 37,605,050 Machinery, steam engines and hollers, Penn 8,032,401 41,670,234 Malt, N. Y 0,053,133 12,010,510 Marhlo and stone work not specified below, N. Y 0,200,809 21,310,080 Monuments and tombstone, N.Y 1,803,154 8,010,054 Masonry, brick and stone, N. Y. 3,677,287 14,687,185 Mulches, N. Y 598,680 3,500,000 Packed Beef, Texas,..,. 1,052,100 1,050.300 Packed Pork, 111 10,818, an 60,420,331 Mlllcnlry, N, Y 1,002,013 0,503,232 Oils, animal, not specified, Mo.. 4,100,000 0,728,057 Oils, fish, Blase 2,578,170 3,033,139 Oils, vegetable, not specified, Bid 478,123 772,624 Oils, castor, Mo 600,000 757,700 Oils, cotton seed. It. 1 6(K),000 2,275,000 Oils, esneutlul, N. Y 550,306 03,445 Oils, llusood, N. Y 2,703,455 8,831,902 Painting, Mas 2,081,732 13,144,491 Paints (not specified), Bio 2,090,850 0,721,768 Paints, lead, and zinc, Pu 3,770,380 17,211,407 Paper (Including printing, wrapping, writing, and pa per hanging), Mass 12,090,411 60,842,445 Paper (not specified), Blass 1,052,784 0,408,817 Paper, printing, N. Y 7,401,891 23,201,417 Paper, wrapping, N. Y 1,974,330 7,707,317 Paper, hanging, Mo 050,100 092,895 Patent medicines and com- pounds, Pu 6,344,790 10,257,720 Fofumory, cosmetics, and fancy soaps, Pa 812,045 2,019,582 Photographs, 81a55............ 138,445 3,048,887 Tobacco pipes, N. Y 300,530 447,330 Plaster, ground, N. Y 1,498,391 2,092,851 Plastering, Mo. 713,695 2,059,025 Plutodwuro, Conn 4,080,800 8,142,160 Plumbing and gas fitting, Pa.., 2,133,220 10,194,471 Pocket-books. N. Y 610,930 1,103,880 Preserves ana sauces, Blass 002,570 1,242,838 Printing and publishing, N. Y.. 15,179,073 00,802,447 Pumps, N.Y 601,910 2.818,457 Quartz, milled, Nevada 12,149,749 18,380,303 Ilogalla, etc., N. V 335,000 000,470 Hooting materials, Pa 1,012,067 8,267,403 tiuddlorv and harness, M 0...... 6,424,035 82,709,981 Bafts, doors, and vaults, fire proof. N.Y 024,510 2,728,330 Bails, Bias 603,385 2,255,400 Baiih, doors, and blinds. N.Y.. 0,138,771 80,025,800 Bawd. Pa 3,175,089 1,235.184 Beales and balances. Yt. 1.010.000 2.893.810 Ship and heat-building, and raa • torlals, N. Y 8,(110,120 21,950.337 Bhow case*, N. Y 317,611 830,000 Silverware, N.Y 1,008,100 8,314,357 Soap and candles, N. Y. 0,120,018 22,038,307 Spectacle* and ojc-gl&iios,Conn. 134,450 410,850 Starch, N. Y...: 4,078,413 6,004,422 Steed— (800 apodal table, an follows): Ann kinds. Tho United State* $9,000,080 _ NOT BFSCmKD. The United Slate* 054,000 Connecticut, Now York,.. Tho United States, Now York..., Pennsylvania, _ ‘ OABT. The United States $0,030,500 Massachusetts, Now Jersey.,.. Now Y0rk..,.. Pennsylvania., The United States, Pennsylvania $ 201,200 Stool, springs, Penn $ 090,763 $ 2,928,003 Stereotyping and sloctrotyplng, Penn 702,700 1,076,000 Stone and earthenware, Penn.. 1,059,747 0,045,030 Straw goods, Mobs 4,805,514 7,282,080 Zledned cane augar and molasses, N. Y 42,837,184 108,041,911 Tar and turpentine, N. 0 2,338,309 8,583,226 Textiles, Mas* 112,763,211 330,013,816 Tin, copper and sheet iron ware, N.Y 8,130,944 40,0110,811 Tobacco, N.Y. 18,940,058 71,762,044 Trunks, valises, and satchels, N. J 8,793,000 7,725,488 Typo founding, N. Y 1,288,252 2,180,001 Umbrellas and canes, Penn..., 2,940,703 4,098,032 Upholstery, N. Y 2,933,251 0,379,310 Upholstery materials, Penn 834,820 1,544.512 Varnish, N. Y 1,818,700 4,001,403 Vinegar, N.Y 523,800 1,084,812 Article* of wear (sco notes), Moss : 118,482,047 398,204,118 Wheelbarrows, Mo 200,000 472,730 Wheelwrlghtlng, Cal 055,405 6,840,403 Whip*. Penn 140,275 476,051 Wire, Mas* 2,334,672 6,030,581 WlPftwotk, N. Y 310,210 2,959,681 Woodenwaro, Ohio 630,003 4,142,124 Wood,turned and carved, Penn. 1,105,470 4,959,181 Wood-carding and clolb-dross- Ing, Mo 071,032 4,075,920 Woolen goods, Mass 89,489,212 161,298,100 Amoxmt In braes works, Pennsylvania oomos noxt to Connecticut, only 8300,000 loss. In cooperage, noxt to Now York, come Ohio, Ponnarlvania, Il linois, ami Missouri, tho two first producing over throo millions and two last over two millions each. In cordials and syrups Now York and Missouri make almost all. Now York, Pennsyl vania, Ilhodo Island, and Massachusetts mako nearly all tho files. Now York makes 88,052,811 worth of llro arms, or nearly as much as Con necticut. In food and food preparations, Illi nois comoa noxt to Now York, with product of 871,000,000} Pennsylvania noxt, 800,000,000: Missouri noxt, 840,000,000. In furniture «ko., Massachusetts produces nearly $13,000,000. In grease and tallow, Illinois furnishes after Now York, tho largest part of tho remainder. Dela ware is next to Gomiootiout ou the gun powder list. In Iron and Us manufactures none come very near Pennsylvania in amount. Tho nearest is Now York, 53 millions; Ohio, 35 millions; Massachusetts, 10millions; Now Jer sey, 11 millions, and so on down. This item is a big theory-exploder. In iron castings tho noxt to New York, and tho only other largo producer, is Pennsylvania, 18 millions. In iron forged and rolled, Pennsylvania is away ahead, 57 millions, while tho noxt is Now York, 16 millions; Ohio, 18 millions, those being tho only three States of much importance in that line. In load all States aro comparatively unimportant except Now York, whioh produces 12 millions; Missouri noxt, vU millions; Illinois, $080,000; Nevada, $891,000. In distilled liquors, Ohio produces $7,022,750, or nearly as much as Illinois. In lumber, Michigan produces 83 millions; Now York, 27% millions; and Illinois, 18 millions. Pennsylvania has 28 millions; Now York, 21 millions sawed. Planed, Now York and Pennsyl vania aro noxt to Illinois. New York produces $11,282,087 machinery not specified, or nearly as much as Pennsylvania. Cotton and woolen machinery, Ilhodo Island produces $4,- 621,314, or nearly as much as Massachusetts, llailroaa repairing machinery, Now Jersey pro duces $1,628,000, or nearly as much as Pennsyl vania. Steam engine and boiler machinery, Now York produces 88,025,000, or nearly as much os Pennsylvania. In pork-packing Missouri shows $13,500,000: Ohio 800,600,000. In linseed oil Ohio comes noxt to Now York, and produces nearly $2,000,000. In painting Pennsylvania is only $200,000 behind Massachusetts. In paper Now York produces nearly 612,000,000, being very little loss than Massachusetts' amount. In p&nor not specified Now York io only SIO,OOO behind* Massachusetts. It seems curious that Massachusetts should he ahead of Now York in tho photograph business. In printing and publishing Pennsylvania is $13,- 050,000, or nearly up to New York. Now York loads in book, newspaper, and Job printing, closely followed by Massachusetts. In Job printing Massachusetts and Pennsylvania are about oven, ond almost up to Now York. In milled ouartz Nevada loaves ail competitors far in the distance. It is remarkable that Missouri makes $2,000,000 a year more in saddlery and harness than any other State. In ship and boat building and materials, Pennsylvania shows 8% millions; Maine and Massachusetts over two each, and Delaware over a million dollars. Penn sylvania is next to Now York in sugar refining, and does a business of nearly 27 millions a year in that lino. How prominently Texas hoof. Vermont scales, and North Carolina tar appear I Those States are far ahead of all competitors in ‘their specialties. In textiles, noxt to Massachu setts come Pennsylvania, 63: Ilhodo Island, 83; Connootlcut, 84: Now York, 81 ; Now Hampshire, 23, and Maine, 18 millions. Now York loads Pennsylvania throo millions, and loaves all others far in tho background in tin, copper, and shoot-iron wore. In tobacco, Mis souri comes noxt to Now York. She produces ton, Virginia seven, and Pennsylvania six mill ions. In articles of wear, Now York makes UC% and Pennsylvania 48% millions a year. In woolen goods Pennsylvania makes 27; Connec ticut, 17 ; Now York, 14; and Ilhodo Island, 12 millions a year. CHICAGO LIVE-STOCK MARKET. ICotlow for tho AVcelc landing- Satur« day Evening, March 21). Saturday Evlkino, March 29. Tho receipts of live atook during tho week have boon aa follows: Monday. Tuesday... Wednesday, Thursday.. Friday Saturday... Total 17,703 07,057 ’*5,035 Last week 14,601 02,370 7,314 Week before last 14,322 02,410 0,241 Week ending March 8 12,701 70,187 10,033 Total, 4 weeks 00,075 219,433 29.121 Shipments wore as follows: Cattle, Hog«. Sheep. Monday 2,517 7,632 lift) Tuesday 2,145 7,891 1,124 Wednesday..... 205 2,778 .... Thursday 3,747 12,248 1,010 Friday 2,781 13,101 620 Saturday (uo returns)..... .... .... Total 11,895 43,440 3,137 Last week 11,031 48,600 3,02'J CATTLE—Fair activity liaa characterized the cattle trade throughout the past week, and high er prices have ruled. The receipts wore the largest of the season thus far, reaching 17,800 head, against 14,061 lost week, and 14,822 week boforo lost, hut the supply at no time seemed oppressive, and, with the exception of yesterday and to-day, when a slightly easier fooling was noticeable, the market exhibited a decidedly firm tone. Telegrams from tho East havo boon uuiformally favorable, but, as a result of tho large number of hooves forwarded Eastward from hero during tho week just closed, shippers an ticipate a reaction there, and accordingly their movements during yesterday and to-day wore conducted with rather more caution. Continued improvement is noted in the quality of tho re ceipts, tho average of tho past few days being exceptionally good, oven for this season of tho year. Tho proportion of rough, thin stock was unusually small, and a record of tho week’s sales shows tho bulk of tho business to have boon transacted at prices ranging from $4.60 up ward to $6.00. Numerous sales wore reported at $0.10@0.60, while, in soveral instances, SG.6O@ 7.00 was realized. Stockers havo boon steadily activo, and ruled firm to tho close at $3.60@4.00 for common to medium lota of from 700 to 050 lbs average, and at $4.25@4.50 for good to primo droves, averaging from 000 to 1.080 lbs. Now mlloh cows soil all tho way from $20.00 for com mon to $45.00 for choice, with sales chiolly at $25.00@35.00. Veal calves are In fair request at $3.60@5.50 for poor to choice. To-day tho market was moderately active and easy, but not appreciably lower. Tho fresh re ceipts wore more than usually liberal for a Satur day, and, taken In connection with tho staio stock, made a supply considerably In excess of tho want of buyers, all classes of whom operated sparingly. Bales wore made at $0.00@0.50 for poor to extra—principally at $4.00@6.00. Be low are tho closing , QUOTATIONS. Extra—Graded steers averaging 1,400 lbs and upwards 10.80(20.05 .$ 275,000 . 870,000 DBBBKlian, .$1,818,230 ,$ 418,830 . 1,400,000 $ 183,750 FORGED. .$ 201,200 NOTES ON THE TABLES. Cattle, Uon/s, Sheep. 3,349 8,584 023 3,712 0,733 7-10 2,516 0,750 438 3,192 0,470 1,452 3,830 11,418 1,100 1,200 0,000 800 Oboico Hocvcfl—Fine, fat, ■well formed 3 roar to 0 year old steers, averaging 1,000 to 1,400 Iba 6.80(80.15 Good Beeves—Well-fattened, finely-formed steers, averaging 1,300 to 1,300 1ba......... 6.80(85.00 Medium Grades—meora In fair flesh, aver aging 1.100 to 1.800 lb 4.8005.10 Butchers’ Block—Common to fair etcorfl, . and good to extra cows, for city (daughter, averaging 800 to 1,100 Iba 8,7604.75 Slock Cattle—Common cattle, In docent Genii, averaging 700 to 1,060 iba 8,4004.40 Inferior—Light and (bln cow*, heifers, elaga, bulla, luid scallawng steers 2.0003.00 Cattle—Texas, Northern wintered 3.0003,76 Cattle—Corn-fed Texas 4.0000.00 llOQß—During tho past wools tho bog trade has boon unlntorruntoaly active, and prices hrtvo continued to work steadily upward. Tho sup ply, though larger than in former years at a cor responding period, has proved Inadequate to supply tho legitimate wants of shippers, and each day’s receipts wore absorbed at bettor prices than prevailed tuo day before, tho daily advanco averaging a strong Co per 100 lbs. Now York, Boston, Now Havon, Philadelphia, Cleveland, Buffalo, and Canada buyers wore regularly in attendance, and tho competition was, at times, spirited. It is now apparent that tho available supply of bogs Is much smaller than has gen erally been supposed, and, if the demand con tinues as urgent ns at present, prices, in all probability, will undergo a further advanco. To-day Ihb market was active and buoyant. The arrivals were liberal, but did not equal tbo demand, and prices crept up another 10a, or to $5.20@5.CG. Very few sales wore reported un der $5,05, while most of the transfers wore at (C.BS@C.oC. Tho market closed firm at SG;2O@ 5.00 for poor to common ; at $6.05@5.45 for medium, and at SG.SO@6.GG for good to choice. No. Av, Price, No. Av, Price, No, Av, Price, 40 203 6.85 64 218 6.45 127 203 6.45 78 213 6.45 CO 214 6.40 62 109 6.60 ' 60 ICO 5.40 C 2 200 6.40 08 200 6.45 69 205 6.50 85 260 * 6.45 64 228 6.60 63 233 6.40 C 5 210 6.60 76 236 6.60 69 183 6.40 07 181 6.40 116 188 6,37)4 67 210 6.36 44 289 6.65 C 9 202 6.60 80 180 6.C0 62 183 6.40 112 200 6.40 163 173 6.40 71 217 6.40 170 202 6.40 06 200 6.40 60 211 6.40 20 842 6.25 60 249 6.40 05 102 6.06 09 ID9 6.00 74 184 n.OO 01 250 0.35 07 181 6.40 00 210 6.40 18 170 C.3S 00 102 6.40 06 227 6.65 24 2.12 6.87)4 81 247 6.35 35 105 6.45 62 298 6.80 GO 217 6.65 114 237 6.65 02 225 6.66 108 109 5.60 07 174 6.60 71 204 6.40 OS 180 6.00 BIIEEP—A fair local and outside demand for sboop has existed during tbo week under review, and a trifle higher range of prices has boon es tablished. tbo appreciation in values being due to the lighter receipts and the better quality of thooltorings. Considerably more than half (ho supply fell into the hands of Ehm'"’"' bn-' Prices close Arm at ' . .v>.a to common lots: at 84.60@4.75 lor medium, and at @5.00@0.00 for good to choice. Bomo extra qualities sold at higher figures; 80.25, 80.60, and, in one instance, 80.00 being paid. MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH, Foroicm ITln.rkote. Liverpool, March 29—U a. m.—Flour, 27b 6d®2Ba Winter wheat, 12a 2d: spring, 11b®12s 3d; white, 11a BdisJUa 7d ; club. 11b 9fl®l2a 2d. Corn, 27a Od. Pork, 02s Od. Lard, 38a Od. Liverpool, March 29—2:00 p. m.—Lard, 39a Od. Fork, C3a Cd, Other articles unchanged. X>oNDOM, March 29,—Consols for money, 02V ; 6-20s of ’<s.l, 04; G-20b of ’O7, 03 V; 10-lOs, 89V; new 68,01. Erie, 62,'*'. » » Tallow, 43b od®43a 9d, Liverpool, March 29.— Colton firm; middling up land, OVO9JJ? Orleans, o‘j. Bales, 12,000 halos: American, 7,000 ; speculation and export, 2,000. Brcadstuffs quiet. Red winter wheat, 12a Od. Flour, 27« Qd®2Bs. Com, 27a od, Fork, 03a Cd. Roof, 81s Od. Lard, 38a Cd. Cheese, 78s. Cumborlautls, 39b. Short ribs, 40a Cd. Tho Now York Dry-Roods market* Nnw York, March 29.—Tho weather lessened tho volume of trade to-day. and tho Jobbers wore general ly quiet. Brown and bleached cottons of fine grades are active and Ann. Denims, stripes, and ticks are hrlek and closely sold up by agents. Boiled Joccon notts ore reduced to o'tfc. Woolens are In moderate request for light weights. Shawls and hosiery are aulot. Foreign goods are la moderate request. The ry goods linfiorta for tho week wore $3,131,057, Tlio Produce markets* NEW YOBK. New York, March 29.—Cotxoh—la moderate re quest; middling upland, 19Vc. Brkadstuffs— Flour in moderate demand; supor flno Western and State, $C.10Q0.75; common to good extra, $0.90®7.60; good to choice, $7.C5@8.35; white wheat extra, $8.60®10.BO: Ohio, $7.16@10.60; Bt. Louis, $7.60(312.75. Bye hour steady. Cora meal quiet. Wheat in limited demand; export demand chocked by scarcity of freight room and high rates of freight; receipts, 10,000 bu; inferior rod Western. $1.70 ; common white Western, $1.90: No. 2 Milwau kee, $1.0801.70: No. 2 Chicago, $1.00; winter red Western, $1.70®i.84V. Bye In light supply. Barley unchanged. Corn n shade easier, with moderate de mand : receipts, 15,000 tm ; now mixed Western, oo@ 07c ; old do afloat, COV° i do in store, 04V@04; very cliolco do, 650; now mixed Wcatorn for Juno, 02c. Oats in moderate demand and Arm; receipts, 28,000 bu ; old mixed Western in store, 51 Vo; now do, 480500; now white, 63®64V C » Row black do, 40® 48«? c. Buna—Quiet and weak ; Western 24®24Vc. Hay and Hops—Quiet. Leather—Quiet at 28®31a ; Orinoco, 27®28Mc. Wool— Quiet and easier; domestic flcocc, 65®58c; No. 1 pulled, extra do, 60e; extra Texas and Michigan, 22c. Groceries— Coffee, sugar, and molasses unchanged. Biec quiet. Petroleum— Dull; crude, OVc iR bulk; 13oIuahlp ping order ; rcAucd, 19>fc. Turpentine—Steady; 69V@00c. Provisions— Pork excited ; new moes, $10.32V@ 10.50; old do, $15.75; extra prime, $13.00; prime moss, $15,00010.00. Beef dull and unchanged, Cut meats Arm; pickled haras, 14#°- Middles higher; abort clear, Oo; long, o®9}*'o. Lard In good demand and higher; Western steam, B‘fc. Butter— Quiet and Arm at 18®31o. Cheese—Quiet and steady. Whisky—Lower at 91c. NEW OBLEANB. New Orleans, March 29.— Breadstuffs— Oats Armor at 4i®-15c. BllAN—9oo. Hat—Held prime at $25.00 . choice, $27.00. Piiovibxoks— Pork advanced to $17.25. Ouoceiueb— Sugar in good demand Inferior, CXo; common, fair to fully fair, 7X097«; molaaaou --fair fermenting, 41c; prime fermenting, 50052 c. Others unchanged. Buffalo, March 29.—Nothing doing, except few cars corn sold at Clc on truck, Prices nominally un changed. PHILADELPHIA. Pmt.ADEi.pnrA, March 29.—BunADSTOFFa—Flour active for light grades ; others dull; superfine, $4,750 6.C0 ; extras, $0.50; Ohio and Illinois extra, $8,500 0.50. Wheat quiet steady; stuck light; red, $1,910 1.95. Rye steady atßso. Corn active; yellow, 60c. Oats dull; white, 48®49c; mixed, 40047 c. Petroleum— Refined, 10c; March, 2OX01O’4o; Crude, 13?fc. Whisks—Steady at Ole. Baltimore, Baltimore, March 29.— Bbeaustuffb— Flour quiet and unchanged. Wheat firm; choice white, $7.10(3.7.15, fair to prime; white, $1.8502.03, good to prime; rod, $1.9002.63; rod Western, sl.6sol.76—amber—do SI.BO 01.90. Corn active and Arm; mixed, Western, 600 60X0. Oats quiet; mixed Western, 46c. Rye steady at 800930. Provisions— Quiet and firm— Botter— Western roll In demand; fair to good, 25000 c; choice, 39c; now packed active; receipts of northwestern larger; fair to good, 33036 c; choice, 37040 c. WHISHT— I Quiet ana firm at 010, MILWAUKEE. Milwaukee, March 29.— Breauhtcffb— Flour quiet and unchanged. Wheat steady ; No. 1, $1.29 X ; No. 2, $1.19 X« Corn dull and a shade lower; No. 2, 36c. Oats steady ; No, 2, 20Xo. Bye steady; No. 1, GOo, Barley dull and a shade lower; No. 2, 820. Receipts— Flour, 3,000 brls; wheat, 17,000 bu, Shipments— Flour, 7,000 brio ; wheat, 3,000 bu. CLEVELAND. Cleveland, March 29.— Breadbtuffs— Flour Arm, Wheat dull ami uotulual. Com quiet: mixed, 44(tj45c, Oats eteaily; No. 1 State, 890. Refined Petroleum—Lower; car lots, KJo; trade lots 3Q40 higher: Ohio State legal test. 21M(£2uc. ’ TOLEDO. • Toledo, March 29.—Breadbtuffs—Flour dull, un changed. Wheat dull, and u shade lower; No. 1 while Michigan, $1.78?X(5i1.79; amber Michigan, $1.05 seller April, SI,OO seller May; No. 1 red, $1.70 ; No. 2, $1.02. Corn dull and u shade lower; high mixed, opot; 41>tfc seller may; low mixed, 00^(3 Oats a shade higher; Michigan, 350. Clover Seed—|4.Cs ; mammoth, $0.20. Receipts—Flour, 1,000 brls; wheat, 0,000 bu ; corn, 48,000 bu; outs, 13,000 bu. Suipmentb—Flour, 2,000 brls; wheat, 0,000 bu; coru, 25,000 bu ; wheat, 0,000 bu. DETROIT. Detroit, March 29.—liREADaxurrs—Flour dull and unchanged, Wheat dull and unchanged. Corn ■toady ; No. 1, 41X(g420; yellow, 42c. Oats dull and lower at USo. Glover Seed— CINCINNATI. Cincinnati, March 29.—Breadstuffs—Flour quiet ■ud unchanged. Grain quiet nud unchanged. Provisions— Stroug; pork hold at SIO.OO, spot, with light offerings. Lard quiet; stoum hold at 8o; kettle, Bkc. Hulk meals In strong demand, chlclly for future aalcs; shoulders, SJJo; hold at (JQ8»;o buyer May, and C*£o buyer Juno; clear rib, 7Ji(3Bc; clear. B®B>.fo. Bacon Arm; Bhouldors, clear rib, clear, OrglOc, buyer May. Whisky—Firm at 850. BT. LOUIS. St. Louis, March 29.—Breadstuffs-t-Flout dull ■ud unchanged. Wheat firmer; No. 2 spring $1.21; No. 2 red fall, SI.CB, Gum In fair demand, ami ulghor; No. 2, on track. Barley quiet; only stuuplu lots Hold. Ilyo iu fair demand, and higher; No. 2, 69c. Whisht— Dull; small lots at 670. Provisions—Pork butler; slo,uo on spot. Bulk meals Ann ; ulumhlcrfl, ut Omaha, B>tfo. Bacon firm ; clour rib, 03#o for May ; clear, o suitor July ; xo»;o for August, Lard—Nothing doing. Hood—Higher at 14.75(35.30. Cattle—Quiet; fair to extra steers, 4*/@oo, LOUISVILLE. Louisville, March 99.—Flour—Quiet and un changed. s Provisionb—Strong, (ending higher. Moss pork, SIO.OO for round lots. Bacon—Shoulders, 6>{(3o;«u ; door rib. BJiQ9oj clour, packed uUUj bams, 13)4®14c. Bulk shoulders, 6%0{ clear rib, 7J{c; clear B>tfc s hams, lO,V01O)4c, all loobo. Lard— Oboico loaf, 8)408 j prime steam, 809)£o. Wiiißitr—Steady at 900. SPECIAL NOTICES. fSi Soro Nipples. The (mitering whloh many ladles er jwi| pnrionoo from caked breasts ami sore Jl n, Wd°* * 9 roalluod hymen, A jup remedy has new come to them, and the wonder In that It has not boon die v covered before. Tho CouUnr Lint went U as delicate and soothing os a kctlTA r P r& comedo, and affords such speedy and permanent relief that wo are iboworcd down with thanks. It la dimply a wonderful thing for all sores, lameness; and swellings. _ Children Cry for Pitcher’s Cas torU. It regulates tho atomaob, cures wind eolio, and causes natural sleep. It Is a substitute for caster oil. Nt Tummi i i,i:a * UiUllUrl; WORCESTERSHIRE SAUCE. Buyers are onudonod to avoid the numerous Counter feits and tinitAllniH offered for sale. JOHN DUNCAN’H HONS, Now York, Agents for tho United Htatea. DRY GOODS. SIOO,OOO OF DRY GOODS TO BE SOLD AT A GREAT SACRIFICE. HUNT, ■ BARBOUR, & 00., Having determined to close out their RETAIL Stock of Dry Goods PREVIOUS TO MAT 1, Will commence • MONDAY, MARCH 31, To seU the entire Stock, regard less of cost. 103 East Madison-st., Between Clark & Dearborn. SIX.KS. SPRING AND SUMMER SILKS ! MD,im&CO. State and Twentieth and Madison and Market-sts., Coll attention to fresh importa tions in Plain Colored Silks in all the newest shades, Stripes in Black and White, Grisailles and Fancy Colors, Black and White and Fancy Checks, Fancy Chines, Foulards in Stripes and Polkas, Trimming Satins, Silks, Velours, and Turquoise. Full lines of Black and Colored American Silks, and some spe cial bargains in Black, Plain Color, and Fancy Bilks, which will he offered on Monday,MarchSl. DRESS GOODS. GOLDEN OPPORTUNITY CniiiMCl, No, 329 West Madison-st,, OFFER. Eof of Uliito ritjues at 15 cts. yard, just half price. Led White Flaucs. Hair Cord, 30 cts., worth GO cts. Bich White Piques, in very choice styles, 40 cts., formerly SI.OO. Bargains in Marseilles Quills, Table linens. Toweling!) aud Housekeeping floods. Black and White Singe Plaids 20 cts..half price. English Prints IS els., worth 30 cts. Now Shades in Mohairs, Alpaca, Poplins, 4c„ nt 37 1-2 cts., very cheap. New Shades in ull-Wool Cretones at 40 and 50 els., regular vulno 05 and SO els. Rich quality Silk ami Wool Ilpiiiffllucs, choice similes, 75 els., well woiili .111.25. Bargains on Clieun Dress (lootls Tables at 18,20, ami 25 els. yard. Japanese Silks about lialf price. Cheapest Stripe Sprinjj Silks in Hie oily. Great Bargains m all-Silk lilaek Gr'os Grains IVom !pl. $1.15, $1.25, and $1.50 up to rich est qualities. Bargains in Spring Stylo Ottoman Shawls. Cottons and Sheetings of all grades at very low prices. BEAL ESTATE. Forty Acres. Tha handsomest high grove land around Washington Heights. Two residences and largo out-bullding»; lino orchard, excellent, water, commanding vuws, and a very choice property for subdivision or fmnr.-mmioru. For •ale by O. 11. UKOKWITU. 276 LOTS For Bale on tho South Side. W'ill Kxclmnso a part foi personal property. t). It. lUCuinVIT/i, ' MisdELLANisOUS. WEST CHIOAQO, At Alien.?!), 18?:?. I would respectfully inform my friomln that 1 um a cam dlduto fur Hupervlsor of tho W cat Division, nml very oar. nostly request that those Intarontod in my uloclhm will Como out early on tho morning of Tuesday, April 1, and oblige, very truly yours, UUAK. 11. KUANi.AN, West CAUTION 1 OAUTION ! xsoiciau’s nxTxiflKss. Parties whiling to buy theta uobibrated Hitlers, nml de sirous u( obtaining the genuine art tide, aro cautioned against the Imitations am) coimlnrfolts offered In tbu Amorloan markets by unscrupuluUH Individuals, buimnU ly recognised by tho poor way In which (hey generally nro put up, and principally by tliulr vile taste, whilst tho gen ulno article, though « Stomach lilllors, iu very palatable and pleasant to ovory retiued taste.and has nothing of tho •pothocaryshop. Hmj/iuilvV Amur*. r. o. iim No . lloß L ' 'B •i'.Vu