Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, April 29, 1873, Page 6

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated April 29, 1873 Page 6
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6 MONEY AND COMMERCE. MONETARY. The week opens with an active demand for money in the local market, but "the banks are meeting the great bulk of the applications for money, and the supply in the street is good yet. Ah easier condition is now generally expected,' ■within a week or so at furthest, as the result of the opening of navigation; in fact, some of the banka already feel disposed to be a little more liberal in loans. New Tork exchange was in better supply to-day, and in anticipation of larger amounts coming upon the market soon, prices were weak at 50c per SI,OOO premium. THE BESPOKStBILm OF niKZCIOBS. The complete collapse of the Atlantic National Bank, of New York, like that of the Scandina vian National ‘Rank, of this city, is not only a disgrace to the whole National Banking system, but throws a cloud of distrust over the reports of all the hanks. The latest published' reports of both banks, before the collapse, made them appear in as sound a condition as any bank in their respective cities, and •’yet tho subsequent developments have shown that, in the case of tho Atlantic, it had been completely gutted years be fore, and in the case of the Scandinavian, that it never was on a sound basis. How Tainter’a em bezzlements in the Atlantic could have been carried on for years, as he confesses, without discovery by any Bank Examiner, Director, or employe of the bank, is Inexplicable. Aside from the strange blindness of the Bank Examiner, the verdict of public opinion shoold throw the re sponsibility for the entire rotteness of tho At lantic National Bank upon its Directors, who have violated their oaths and betrayed their trusts. In Sec. 9of the National Currency act, every Director of every National Sfank is requir ed to take an oath that he will, so far as tho duty devolves on him, diligently and honestly administer the affairs of such association, and will not willingly permit to be violated any of the provisions of this act.” In the amendment to the act, approved March 8, 1869, it is required that the sworn statement of condition of the bank, as shown in its re ports to the Comptroller, shall be attested by the signatures of at least throe of the Direc tors ; and again, in another amendment ap proved April 6, 1869, it is provided that •* every person who shall aid or abet ” embezzlement or fraud by any officer of the bank, shall be liable to fine and imprisonment for hot less than five years. Now, it is high time that Directors of National bonks were made to Understand that these prescribed duties and penalties mean some thing more than more verbiage. There is no stronger evidence of the low standard of integ rity in the business community the fact that men with respectable . names may lend them to bo used in lists of Directors of banks, insurance companies, and similar institutions, to become a means of defrauding the public, and yet escape the penalties of their misdemeanors and be respectable still. OAT.rFOBNIA EXPORTS OP WHEAT. The importance of the California wheat crop of XS72, in connection with our total-annual exports of wheat, may bo gathered from the following facts, given by the San Francisco Bulletin , of the exports from that city during the first half 0 f April and the aggregate exports for the 9K months from July 1, 1872, to April 17, 1873, the total of values and quantities being, compared with the same periods of previous years: CZear«f.j JTame nf vessel Z, f£f£ a ~ Value. April 3 |laut& A Gertruds Qnoenst’u 83,330 t&OOO •April S [Times C0rk....... 23,844 43,600 April 8 Falmouth 18,836 84,000 April 4 Hirer Indus. Liverpool • 83,934 65,969 April 7 'Kenilworth Liverpool 23,745 42,750 Aprils Star of Hope Quseost’n 89,622 75,000 April 9 [Great Admiral.... Quseuat’n 44,657 83,266 April 11 Queensben?. (Jueeust’n 18,153 . 84.944 April «i00»ma.,;.. . Liverpool 20,448 86,806 April 16 Slorro Nevada.... Liverpool 23,363 43,000 4***s H Queonrt’n 14,435 . 38,600 April It iDcnfillan Quoenst'n 28,1W) 56,295 Total since April L ...13 vessels! 820,667 8 609.030 Previously since July 1....296 vessels 8,647,347 15,395,647 Totals since July 1*1873. ..808vessels 8,867,809 15,997,677 ©vessels since July 1,1871, with.. 1,186.702 2,841,800 IIP vessels since July 11S70, with.. 3.505,602 6,992.307 163 vessels since July 1, 1869, with.. 4.413,846 7,648,830 Turning tha above centals into bushels, we find that in the nine and a half months, ending April 17, the exports of wheat from San Fran cisco were an aggregate of 14,779,681 bushels, against 1,977,836 Bushels in the corresponding period ending April 17, 1872. The important bearing of this increase of 12.791,745 bushels of California 'wheat on our total exports of wheat maybe seen by comparing it with the report of the national Bureau of Statistics, which states the total exports, of wheat from the whole United States for the ten months ending April - SO, 1872, at 24,127,761 bushels. From thin it appears that the increase in ' the exportable surplus of wheat in California this year is equal to half of our total exports of last year. In other words, our exportable snr feplus of wheat in the United States out of the Kferop of 1872 is 60 per cent greater than the ex- Hportable surplus of the previous year. -In view yyot the fact that our total annual exports of wheat from the United States have been de creasing for the last three years, under the combined effects of the enormous increase of Australian wheat in the British markets, and tha large crops and low prices of com, which have caused the latter to be substituted for wheat to a very large extent in foreign consumption, it becomes a question of importance to the Western producers as to whether our greatly increased supply will find a market at present prices. The progress of this substitution of com for wheat in our total exports of. breadstujfs is shown by the report of the Bureau of Statistics for the tan months ending April 80.1872, which gives the export of wheat from the United States at 24,127,761bn5he15, and of c0m,22,046,780 bush els. The relative exports of the two grains in the corresponding period ending April 30,1871 wore, 27,726,644 bushels of wheat, and only 6,060,013 bushels of com. IOCAL STOCK AKD BOKO atABKET. ‘ Messrs. Lunt, Preston A Kean quote as lo] lows this afternoon: - B-a0»0f’85....i. ugjJ 6-20s of *65, Jan. and July 117K 6-20s of ’67, Jan, and July IloW 6-20 a of *6B, Jan. and July 117 V T7. 8. fie {new issue) 115*£ Gold and Gold Coupons, 116ir Gold Exchange /<1 Sterling Exchange Northern' Pacific Gold 7-30 a Chicago City 75..’ •Cook County 7s Plinoln, County and Township ids’ 92®95 REAL ESTATE. The following instruments wero filod for rec ord on Monday, April 28: CITT PBOPZBTT. Sixteenth at, bet Bine Island av and Loomis at, n f 68 ft to alley, dated April 18; consideration, $1,700. . ,T » t* 4 Wo °d and Page eta, af,34ft to alloy, . dated April 5; consideration, $5,950. Wentworth av, ■ of and near Thirty-first st, w f. March 26; consideration, $3,000 twenty-ninth and ThlrUeth sts, wf.: consideration, $12,500! a e 644H e cor 04 McMullen court, w f Dot dAtedJfeb. 8; consideration, SI,OOO. * v * lie* Holt and Bose sts, B f,- 25x120 ft, dated April 28; consideration, $2,100 Dot 31, In Crane's Block o.' United state Banv »,i,n lion, dated April 29; considWation, BsnkAddi si^n%?M. Ck24 ' B<lo7 - 391 * “-■•**»>»; con- Clyboum ar, bet Sheffield av and Kneer stn.f « ft to alley, dated April 28; consideration tT225° *' 25 Block 1 (except Lots 6 and 10), also 29 iota in Block 2. in HckeVs Addition, dated llirchl; (55,000* _ ' East 4-6 of Lot 3, In Block 9ln BockwclTa Addition, dated April 24; consideration, $30,000, at, «e cor of Sophia flt,Trf,'4Bxl33 9-10 ft. dated March 22; consideration, $3,600. Same as the above, dated April 8; consideration, $3,600. ' • * Lota 8,9, and 14 to 17, In Condon’s awV,se Va s’ -H of no Jf of See 14,39,13, dated April 11; comddenw tion, $2,744. , } to 4, and 20 to 24, In same subdivision, dated April u ; consideration, $3,818. .. *Vw of and near Campbell st, n7, ?*» dated April 19; consideration, $3,000. d.ri3 8 i I “iS n , a » v . 48 f 4 wof Oakley st,s f, 24x100 ft, Apri! 7; consideration, SI,BOO. ne3r Twenty-eoventh st, 0 f, 30 ft to a. T> ! °? AprU 21 ■ consideration, $6,000. '• 301100 * Thirty-third st,aecc? of Eedxlo'ar 40 acres tex »OOTOO* I H™m-^ I1 ?’?i t ® d A Pril2:’con<dd?Stlos,! .dated April 1; *SS 3* 14, W% t dMed : SOUTH OT CUT MUTTS, **» near forty.fourth ef, 55x135 ft, dated * y arch 34; conrideratloßj SSOO, . . 1 • Mokdat Evrsiso, April 28. The leading produce markets tended to activity and strength to-day, except. provisions, -which were dnll. Breadstuff's were principally influ enced by the weather, which was far from pleas ant to those who wish for good crops this year, thongh there is reason to , believe that the back wardness of grain-planting has been much ex • aggerated, Vi'o note that the rod shipments of the past week were large in flour, wheat, oats, and barley, much of which, except the latter, was sent out on order demand.. Advices from other markets quoted additional firmness. The grain shipments of the past week from New York were much larger than heretofore, showing a better export demand. The situation of the dry goods market was es eentialiy the same as on the closing days of last week. Fair activity characterized the demand for staple brown and bleached cottons, denims, ticks, prints, and seasonable dress goods, while other lines ruled very quiet. Prices were steady and generally firm. Groceries met with more in quiry, and for the leading staples the feeling was sensibly firmer. Coffees and sngars ore higher East, and there are indications of an early ad vance here. Butter sold to a fair extent to local consumers, but aside from this the movement was inconsiderable. Prices ranged from 10c for inferior to S7o for choice yellow, packed. The bagging trade continues quiet, with prices steady and uniform. No new features are qoticeable in the canned goods market. Trade was again dull, and if we except com and 2-Ib tomatoes the quo tations were being freely shaded. Cheese was inactive,. Coal remains dull at former rates. The demand for dried fruits was slightly more active, and the general market exhibited -a rather firmer tone, though no quota ble changes were noted. Prices of fish were the same as for a number of days past. ■ .A, fair amount of trading was done in the oil market at about Saturday’s prices, the only im portant change being a decline of 2o in turpen tine, 650 being the quotation to-day. Bard, lin seed, carbon, and whale were firm. . There was no-particular change in the lumber trade. At the yards it is starting up a little, thongh still far from being satisfactory. Clear lumber is scarce and firm. A large fleet of lum ber-laden vessels arrived this morning at the docks, but business did not open very brisk though there were a fair number of buyers in attendance. Joists and scantling are now quoted at $10.75@11,00. Dealers in metals, nails, and fanners’ stock report a tolerably fair trade and a steady market for all materials. There was no change in iron and steel. The de mand is fair for the season. Naval stores were in good request and steady. There was a fair inquiry for wool from Western manufacturers, prices ruling easy, but 'without quotable change. No new features are noticed in the market for broom com; the demand is fair, and prices - steady. Hops were quiet and nominal. Timothy seed-was in fair request and higher, owing to the fact, that the stocks are light, and held principally by a few dealers. Sales for fair to choice seed ranged from $3.80@i.20. Other seeds were in moderate request and unchanged. The receipts of potatoes were more liberal this morning, and, there being only a moderate inquiry, prices were weak and lower. Trade on the street this morning was rather quiet. Chickens and eggs wore lower, and turkeys steady. In green fruit there Was no especial changes. The weak feeling in regard to apples continues.' Lemons and oranges were firm. Setting. U8 * U9* U7s; 119*; U7* 114' ' 116 mx U7« I08X@109« 100 tint. . sox t int. 93%&inU vi Highwinea were quiet and unchanged at SCKo and 87c ashed, per gallon. Sales were lim ited to 75 hrls at 87c. Lake freights were inactive and nnqnotable. Veaeol-ownera -wore said to hold their craft at llffllSc for com, and 15@160 for wheat, to Buf lalo j. while some shippers claimed that vessels coald have been procured at 10@llofor corn. One elupper offered a vessel at 11c, provided would also take her load of com off nisnands at the current market rates. -J?S™ 1011 ® were qniet and weak. Moss pork was dull and irregular, declining IDffilSo ner brl while small lots tfat would not fill !onl “. teen purchased for much that the speculative fever yet subsided, though it la weakening. s™ somewhat in doubt as to the 5w bortß . y . et tQ te covered, but it is f^S a ES. e . t^ 1 n mo l t of . tas been provided for. “d a shade easier, qhotablo at 6o ' b s decline. Meats were dull andnomi “Bld? pnceß - Tt »o market closed at the following range of prices: Moss pork cash or seller May, 817.80@17.35; do seller ???*» '►17.70@17.75; do seller July, slß.oo® 18.U5; prime mess, none here; olduork. Slfi 25 @16.75. Lard, cash or seller May. e9.b5@9.10 -'do seller June, 89.25@9.50; do seller fair 89.50@9.55. Sweet pickled hams quoted at Dry salted meats quotable at 6%@GK° for shoulders j B%@BJ|o for short ribs; and 9o for short clear. Boxed shoul ders, 6X@7c. English meats. 9@9Ko for short ribs; 93fcfor short clear. Bacon is quoted at 8c for shoulders, 100 for clear ribs lOVo for short clear, and 12%@14c for hams, ali packed. Mess beef, $9.00@9.25; extra mess do, ’ 810.00@10.25; beef hams, 828J10@29.50. City tallow, 7J£@Bo; grease quotable at Bales were reported of 500 brls mess pork seller June at 817.90; 1,000 brls do at 817.87K; 1,000 brls do at 817.80; 1,500 brls dost $17.75; 200 bda do (in two lots) at $17.60; 350 tea lard seller Jimo at $9.30; 500 tea do at 89.25. Hour was inf air demand, but leas active.. Lota 40 and 41, in Block 4 of n V n w V of a w See 9, 3814, dated Sept. 2, 1872; consideration, SBOO. Lota land 2, in Block 1, of aamo, dated April 25; consideration, rsi,ooo. Lota 40 and 41, in Block, of «amti dated April 25; consideration, SI,OOO. Enclid by, ef, 25x126# ft. In Wbisler’a Subdivision, to ae# of Sec 17, 33, 14, dated April 21; considera tion, $450; .... Lota 43 and 44, in Block 1 of Derby’s Subdivialon, in Sec 10, 38,14, dated April 24; consideration, $5,000. Lota 1 to 6, in Dunham’s Subdivision, in a w # of n© # Sec 11, 38, 14, dated April 18; consideration, $9,000. VTEST or CITY LUOTS. Lota 30 and 31, in Block 2, In Blanchard’s Subdi vision, in nw X S«o 3C, 10, 13, dated April 19; con sideration, SSOO. COMMERCIAL. Monday Evxnxno, April 38. The following wore the receipts and shipments of the leading articles of produce in Chicago during the past forty-eight hours, and for the corresponding date one year ago: , fcrCEtPTS. SHIPMENTS. 3873. 187 X 1873. j 1873. Floqr. brU 7,<83 6,130 6,678 6,787 Wheat, bn. 7,160 <,350 50,020 55,191 Com, bn. 93,300 187,159 310,908 780,586 Oats, bn. <l,l<o 83,640 77,02< 25,972 Bye, bu 2,150 • 941 1,050 1,810 Barley, bn 4,550 3,140 5,732 . 8,396 Grass seed. Its <1,685 61,900 66,747 77,018 Flax seed, lbs 20,000 Broom com; 1t5.... 12,000 20,000 2,763 2,800 Cured meats. 1t5.... 70,080 129,810 068,921 922,000 Beef, brls 8 20 Pork, brls 266 1 200 1,046 Bard, Its 128,720 80,130 1<6,000 <7,650 Tallow, Its 30,810 11,890 20,000 2,600 Butter, Its 87,035 29,375 15,600 13,180 Dressed hogs. No.. IS 2 Dire bogs. No 6,043 3,406 7,370 <,<96 Cattle, No 1,«6 869 <,013 2,761 Sheep, No 542 180 Hides, Its 1<5,755 151,978 68,000 174,606 Hlghwlnee, brls.... 150 300 621 670 Wool, Its 144,650 145,480 151,210 332,718 Potatoes, bn 12,399 8,859 2,662 715 Lumber, mft 1,C92| 3,249 1,907 1,138 Shingles, m 800| 2,790 1,422 1,738 Bath, m 108 106 89 Salt, brls .j 280| 1,002 979 Withdrawn .from store on Saturday for city consumption: 1,818 bu wheat, 1,932 bu com, 10,031 bn oats, 1,827 bu rye, 2,717 bu barley.- The following grain has been inspected into store this morning, np to 10 o’clock: 15 care wheat, 189 cars com, and 16,800 bu rejected do by canal, 21 cars oats, 9,600 bu No. 2 do, 8 ears rye, 2 cars barley. Total (210 cars), 125,000 bu. Tho following shows the distribution of tho breadstnfCs shipped from this port during the past week: Shipped. By rail By canal To Buffalo To Oawego Toother u.B. P’a To Oolborno . To other O. ports, . Total. ~ Flour, Whtai, , Com* if, 679 114,814 96,876 22,&jj 60 19.600 850 9,iw 45,639 158,1291 627,4261 Also by rail 1,200 bu rye. Great uncertainty still exists in reference to the, opening of the Straits of Mackninaw. The telegram received hero on Saturday announcing the fact was generally discredited to-day, though there were some who held to the belief that the Straits are really opened, and that the steamers referred to passed through on Saturday. Vessel owners are on the qui vive ; a few have left, and more are ready to start, but the table just above this paragraph does not tell the truth in* its gen eral acceptation. Vessels loaded with the grain above noted took ont their clearance papers last. week, and hence were recorded in the Custom- House as cleared, though they had not left the harbor.* At a mooting of the Directors of the Pork- Packers* Association, held on Saturday after noon, 11. Botsford, B. P. Hutchinson, and B. F, Howard wore - appointed a committee to secure suitable rooms for the Association. Dealers generally asked an advance of 10@15c per brl early, -which buyers would not pay, and fell back, after which sellers were willing to ac cept tbo asking prices of Saturday, though wheat was higher here, and dour was reported firmer in New York.* Sales wore reported of 200 brls white winter extras on private terms 200 brls spring extras (Minnesotas) at $6.60; 800 brls do at $6.50; 100 brls do at $6.37%; 100 brls do (low) at ss.l2}£ ; 050 brls do on private terms; 50 brls spring superfines at $4,12%; 100 brls do at $3.50; 100 . brla rye floor at $4.35. Total 1,800 brls. Also 10 ions bran at $10.25; and 20 tons do at SIO.OO, both on track. The following were the quotations at the dose: . Fair to choice white winter extras......! 8.25 @10.60 Bed winter extras 7.00 @ 8.55 Good to choice spring extras 5.75 @6.70 Dow to medium 4.75 @ 5.76 Minnesptas (patent) 825 @ll.OO Good to fancy Minnesota 6.60 @ 6.05 Spring superfines 2.00 @ 4.75 Bye flour 4.15 @4.40 Bran 10.00 @10.60 Middlings..... 10.00 @14.00 Wheat was active and strong at an advance of 1%@1%c per bn as compared with Saturday, be ing in better demand both on options and for shipment. Liverpool and New York were both quoted higher, while a better export movement was reported from (he seaboard, checked only by the scarcity of ocean freight room, and our weather was had, with email receipts. Add to this the prospect of a speedy outward move ment by water, in addition to the liberal ship ments by rail, with small current receipts, and we have a series of causes very encouraging to holders. It was stated to-day that advices re ceived from many parts of the wheat raising sections of the Northwest noto the wheat as being in much bet ter condition than has been anticipated, some of it several inches high, on land reported not to have been sown at all. But it seems they have suffered from a lack of rain in California, and that deliveries there are smaller in consequence, which fact Is probably stimulating the European markets. The trad ing hero was more largely in the June option than heretofore, and the market was steadier, owing to the fact that there were numerous or ders on the floor to sell at $1.30 ; hence, every time the market touched that point it bounded back slightly under free offerings. The demand for shipment was hotter than last week, though the lower grades were the most urgently in quired for. Seller May opened at $1.26, ad vanced to $1.26%, recoded to $1.26%, rose to $1.27, and declined to $1.26% at the close. Seller June sold at sl.2B%(®l.So,‘closing at $1.29%. Seller the year sold at $1.15. Seller the month, or regular. No. 2 spring, ranged nominally at $1.25%@1.26%, closing at $1.26, and etneily fresh receipts commanded a premium of %c per bu over regular; No. 3 spring was in good de mand at $1.17(§)1.17% ; and rejected do at 97@ 9Sc, closing at 97% c, Cash sales were reported of tiOO bu No. 2 spring at $1.27; 3,200 hu do at $1.26% ; 87,400 bu do at $1.26%; 5,000 bu do at $1.26%; 10,000 bu do at $1.26% ; 10,000 hu dp at $1.26 ; 1,600 bu No. 3 spring at $1.17 ; 800 hu rejected do at 98o: 5,200 ba do at 97%cj 1,200 bu do at 970 ; 800 on by sample at sl.4s ; 400 bu do at $1.40. Total, 76,400 bu. Com was more active, and generally strong at an average advance of %o per hu over Satur day's prices, under a good demand, both specula tive and for shipment. A largo part of the trading in options consisted or turn ing over from May into Juno, and the I demand for the latter caused the premium to widen, as a good many parties wore anxious to provide against deliveries which they expect to oo made in the latter part of this week, about lt moving-day.” Receipts were more liberal, but tbe weakness in freights, is probably operating to make shippers more willing to take hold, as it is stated that there is a profit of about 4c per bn in shipping to Liverpool at present quota-, tions in both markets. Some of our receivers are liberal sellers at the advance, but they dnirn that they are not bearing the market, as has been suggested. They are simply taking advantage of the rise to sell a part of the com on which they have advanced money, and most of which has cost their clients not more than SOo laid down in this markoi Barley 47/203 166,806 > ........ ? 168,746 Seller Slay opened at -37% c, advanced to and closed at 38}£c; seller June sold at closing at 40^o; seller July sold at 42%@i2%c ;.and seller August at Regular No. 2 sold and closed at SSc; strictly fresh receipts of do closed firm at Cash soles were reported of 2,400 bn No, 2 at BSs£o; 34% c; 5,200 bu do at 84><fc; 4,000 budo at 34#c; 5,600 bu do at 85*£ c, afloat; 1,600 bu by sample at 860. Total, 94,000 bn. Oats were more active, and higher, in sympathy with wheat and com. There were sev eral outside orders on the floor, which caused the market to open out very strong; but they were mostly filled by about noon, and thou the market dragged, falling off ana closing tame at the inside quotations of tne session. In sympathy with the tone of the latest advices from New York. Seller the month, or regular No. 2. sold at 31#@319£c ; seller May at 81&(3)32>£c ; seller June at 343£@345£c ;• and seller July at 850. Strictly fresh receipts closed at 81% c. Cash sales were reported of 3,000 ha at S2c; 2,400 bu at 31J{o ; 16.200 bu at 81% c ; 10,000 bu at SlHo ; 25,000 bu at 31Kc; 5,000 bu at 81%0 ; 5,000 bu at Total, 69,600 bu. Rejected was nom inal at 300. Eye was quiet and firm at, Saturday’s prices, there being very little offering and not much de mand. Sales were limited to 800 bn No. 2 fstrict ly fresh) at 70o; and 1,200 bn do at 69Jjfo. Barley was quiet, but eomewhat firmer than at the close of last week, though there la still but little demand, a very few car lots ‘being wanted for shipment. No. 2 was qnoted at 70J£c In Bock Island elevators, and 78c in other houses. No. 3 was nominal at 60@570. and rejected at about 40 @4Bc, with the same discriminations as in the case of No. 2. Cash sales were reported of 1,600 bu No. 2 at 78c ; 4.600 bu do at 70Jfc ; 400 bn by sample at SI.OO ; 400 bu do at 85o: 400 bu do at 820 ; 400 bu do at 80o: and 400 bn do at 720. Total, 8,200 bn. PBOEUOZ STATISTICS. The following were the exports from fho five Srincipal seaport cities of the United States— ew York, Portland, Boston,, Philadelphia, and Baltimore—for the week ending April 26, 1873: 5° ar l brW. 48,800 Wheat,*™ •’ 157,600 Com, bu . 667,600' Jfb 7,700 s|q4X Its- Bacon, tts 8,909,000 The New York Produce Exchange Circular gives the following: • ' The -visible supply of gwi granary at the principal ] lake and seaboard ports, fro and in transit by rail, April , me*. Cam, OaU, BarUy, Initoreat bu. bu, bu. bu, Nmr Y0rk......'... 841.625 1,373.268 <51,857 Albfny 63,400 14.000 116,000 4 6 000 Buffalo ' 46,201 16.968 2f,139 19 ffl •Chlcaeo 2,357,623 7,232.781 1,806,961 Sw!t26 Milwaukee 9,081,000 64,000 303,000 .... Duluth. 77,916.... Toledo 646,186 1,061.603 187,177 Detroit 207,913 30,713 ' 76,073 29.&63 •Oswego 25,000 10,000 15,000 26,000 St. Louis 416,333 601,135 114,673 13.025 Boston 8,612 109,127 21o!b21 14573 Toronto.. 376,(69 600 7,369 96 900 Montresl... 138,635 349,719 67,697 6 483 •PUtadelphla 60,000 960,000 46,000 16.000 •Baltimore 25,000 93.951 38,600... Kail shipments.... 167,052 210,213 196,484 68.286 Watorshipmouts.. 91,163 96,968 3,994 600 OnN.Y. canals... 62,120 164,457 86,200 78,133 Total week.... 7.016,74511,671,291 2,001,845 670,491 .Total-Apr.12,’73. 7,400,001 11,783,416 8.779!760 827 845 ToJaJ-Apr. 6. '73. 7.606,473 10.957.356 8,960,196 . 901.875 Total—Mar.29, *73. 7,626,633 11,160,349 4,035.700 1,070 916 Total—Mar.23, *73. 7,413,689 11,668,196 4,086.670 1,218!t98 Total-Mar.16,'73. 7,213.168!11,627!106 8,910,298 1!5348M Totaj-Apr.2o, '72. 7,958,26811,696.234 4,693,274 1,272,629 Total—Deo.3l, '73. 6,318,6131 9,696,8981 8.414,084 2,863,865 •Estimated. Foreign exports of provisions from Now York for the week ending April 22, 1873, and distribution of same; Jjard, Bacon, j Tallov, ■_ To*ff*f B». tf*. | 16/. JjTOrpooL ;... 1,7M|1.513 1,687.611 7,260,503 890.300 Gla».oiT. 53 , 874 i 11,600 794,049 30,000 Bristol . t86.638i 67.885 Cardifi 64 800 184,105 60,13S g»TO 100,618 87,156 642,600 Hamburg 160 CO Bremen 66 100 614,802 1,756,7551 StotUn 234,000 48,200 87,211 Rotterdam 103,8181 Stockholm g.887,238 113.018 Cppeidiagen 409,619 269,083 11,076 West Indies. 2.610 1 247 793,337 167,923 600 B, N, A. Col 453 635 7,725 .........J B. Honduras 203 $ • 4,4621 - 883} - E,415 Mm 5,57,931 14,691,651 1,2 X, 163 ».J14}.47915.6n,440 9,139.10) §95,019 S.g3 U®o 5,84j.n0 9,079.465 gtta (4,^:2.p3 5,K^!a8’13,868.6® litßo4 i 4,879 nis2 ! ‘(5*259 j.wtEmi i,m,4J7 fcaul 78912,888,158] 8,678.40111,141.074 Pwlotu week.... Week April 8, 1673., Weak April I, 1678.1 Week March 35, *73 Week March 18, *73; Week April 28. ’73. rn l i?S??S?l2 3i S aS Ib « l«rd,la,Cßo 0* feaoon; iira- Vonezncla,«,967 Os lira, 1,678 lb* (SmScm*. “* ci “* ?0 ’ 10 ' aM ! Mexico, 3,900 n» JS ft2aS:?! ,o bU “ er > Bo greeeo.enfl 27.823 Te^ d . fto ™ Not - I*o April 33, todarira, for three 1BT 0 2 -3. 1871-2. 1870-1. SI.BBJ 79,672 77 615 87.550 M.257 los’iss •U8,819,631 fl,Mi’«7 13 J' 853 . 61 7 39,479,274 :SSSS tJ 24 ’ 033 ’ 941 27 » 565 » U^o7oi«9 rm. ’ o CAUyoBKIi, PBOSPECTS, The Bin Francusoo Jfcp-iet Meview bmjb : The prolonged absence of rain at a aeaaen n«d6d bj th. srowtog Pork, brla.. Beef, pkgs. lard, its... Bacon, lbs.. Butter, Iba. Cheese, Ibe. Tallow, Ibe., THE CHICAGO DAILY TRIBUNE: TUESDAY, APRIL 29, 1873. In, including the stocks in porta of accumulation, at >zen in on Kew York canals. 19, 1873 : Email, brls, 2,200 per pkg. Small, K brls, 1,100 per pkg Medium, brls, 1,200 per pkg Medium, X brls, COOper pkg.... Large, brls, 600 per pkg. Large, K brls, 800 per pkg In 10 gaf. kegs, per keg ‘ In 6 gal. kegs, per keg Chow Chow (Harvey), qts Chow Chow (Harvey), pts 0. ft B.’s assorted pickles, qts.... O. ft B.* assorted pickles, pU a£APL* BTBUP. - Fan, x gal. cans, per dor ( 9.60@10.00 Pore, quart cans, per doz 6.60& 6.00 Extra golden, X g*l* cans, i* 7 doz 0.&& 7.00 Extra golden, quart cans, per doz. 4.00® 4J25 CHEESE—Business was dull to-day, neither the local nor the outside demand being very considerable. Pricer were Without material change, ranging as fol lows: Now York factory, 15@16c; Ohio factory, 13 @l6c; Western factory, 13®16c. COAL—Orders were few and generally small, con sumers restricting their purchases to meeting imme diate wants, in anticipation of lower prices by-and-by. We quota: Lehigh, lump, $12.60013.00; prepared, $12.60013.00: Lackawanna, $12.00; Erie, $10.00; Briar Hill, $10.00: Walnut Hill, $10.00: Bloesburg, $10.00; Cherry kune, $9.00; Hocking Valley,. Sfl.oo; Indalna caUnel coal, $10,00; Indiana block, $9.00; Kirkland grate, $9.00; Klnosk, $3,00; -Wilmington, .* . . ; COOPERAGE—Packers' goods were In light request' 'at former prices. Hour and whisky barrels are 2a the usual demand. Pork, tierce, and whisky the deliveries of wheat by large holders, some well-to do farmers not being willing to port with their grain until the crop question is placed beyond danger. It is seldom—very seldom—that April does not'bring ns~ copious showers, and often as late as May are we fa vored *wlth* an Inch • or more •of rain. A’ party of • -gentlemen, largely Interested in the wel fare of thfe State, have recently returned from a visit to San Joaquin valley and other grain growing dis tricts; with a view of carefully observing the condi tion of the growing wheat plant, - They report the west side of the river as suffering for the want of wafer, and rain absolutely needed soon, in order to save the crops*. while the east side of the river, which is far the most extensive wheat field, looks welL Yet, even there, rain is required at an early day, in order to make a full average crop. On the whole, the gentlemen report the wheat plant as looking quite as promising as it did a year ego. The Sacramento Union of the 16th inst., fur nishes the following editorial remarks respecting the general outlook of “ The Weather—The Crops 2” Then begins to bo beard a general complaint from the farmers that the grain crop is suffering for want of rain. No rain of any consequence has fallen for the last elz weeks.' With cool sea oreezes eo long a season of drought would not be felt Injuriously to the crops ; but, unfortunately, the prevailing winds have‘been from the north, desiccating and blighting to all tender vegetation, and parching the earth like the hot breath and burning sun of August. The supply of water during the winter months was something above the average all over the State, and it gave a forward movement to grain, which encouraged hopes of a larger harveet by from 25 to 80 per cent than the abundant one of last year. These hopes continued until the past week or ten days, and were fortified by the rain statistics of the coast for the pro* ceding twenty-two years. For, whatever other eccen tricities these statistics develop, there bad not, up to the present season, been a single winter remarkable for a foil or averago supply of water during the months from November to February, in which the proportion failed for March and April. Thfw year presents the only exception to that hitherto unvarying rule. gave us very little rain, and April has so far given none at all. Happily, we are but half through with April, and may yet hope that the needed supply will come be fore the crops are quite blighted, Three days* rain be tween this time and the 23th instant would restore the wheat to a vigorous growth, and Insure on abundant crop. SnOBT SELLING. Chicago, April 29, 1873, To the Editor of The Chicago Tribune: Bib : In one of your late issues I notice that your commercial reporter, in his report of markets, says that the commission merchants seem to he bn the boar side of com against the interests of their shippers in the country, and, as the charge has been made before, and may possibly be be lieved in the country, I should like to say a word in reply. A commission man’s duty, as I under stand it, Is to sell when he is ordered to do so by his shipper, and the most of shippers have learned that if they wish to get anything for their property they must sell at the time when the bulls are pressing the price up hero, and then send it in as soon as possible, for they have found to their cost that, if they wait until they ship the property before they sell, they don’t get much for the property, whether it fee com, wheat, oats, or any other grain. X suppose your reporter thinks it would ho better for commission-men to advise their ship pers to wait until the hulls had got the price pressod up to the top, and then all sell at the same time. If the bulls would be kind enough to tell oil the commission-men just how high they wore going to put the price, and would then give bonds to hold the price there until the commis sion-men had made all the-sales they wished to, that would suit us exactly. But I hardly think it could be arranged that way. though I have not proposed it to them, and I think wo shall ho obliged to sell when the price suits our ship pers, .whether it interferes with the bulls or bears. “The country shipper is not a natural bom fooL and he knows that ho got badly beat by the bulls only about six months ago, and now I think they will bo inclined to soli when the price suits thorn, without regard to bulls or bears. Commission Man. LATEST. In tho afternoon wheat' was in moderate do* maud, closing the same as at the close of ’Change. No. 2 sold at $1.26#@1.26% seller May, closing at 61.2GX. and seller Jane, closing at $1.25%. Com was - moderately active and steady :“No. 2 sold at sel ler May, closing at the outside, aha 40%@40%c seller Juno, clocing at 40% c. Also 42*£(a)i3$£o seller July and seller August. In provisions, 250 brls mess pork-wore reported at $17.80 seller Juno. A charter was made for wheat to Kings ton, by sail, at 180. CHICAGO DAILY MARKET. Mondat Evzntng, April 2S. ALCOHOL—Was in moderate demand and steady at $1.7401.b0 for 94 per cent proof. BROOM COHN—There was no special change. The trade is fair and prices are unchanged, as follows: Ho. 1 hurl, 60614’q per lb; No. 1 stock braid, s©s>£c; No. 2 do, 40424 c; No. 3 d0,303^e; inside green, 3#c; do red tip, 904 c; do pale and red, 202#c. BUTTER—The butter trade was quiet, with little or no change in prices. The demand was almost wholly of a local character, and was mainly restricted to the better grades. Following ore the quotations: Common to choice roll, 24031 c; strictly choice dairy, pack, 330 37c; medium to good, 25028 c; inferior to common, 10 023 c. - BAGGING—Was quoted quiet and steady. A steady, moderate movement is witnessed in the different lines of goods at the annexed range of prices : Stork, 37c; Ludlow, . Ssc; Lewiston, 34Xc; 33^0: Amoekoag, 32>fc; Otter Creek, 34c; burlap bags, 4 and 6 bn, 20022 c; gunnies, single, 17018o; double, 23029 c; wool socks, 67#c. BEAKS AND PEAS—There was a moderate inquiry /or bea&jLChieffy on local account. Peas are quiet and steady, we quote; Choice hand-picked navies, $3,60; do mediums. $2.45; inferior grades, $1.2501.90; green peas (in brls), $1.60; yellow do (in bogs), $1.25. BUILDING MATERIALS—Trade continues mode* rate. Common brick is quoted at $8.5009.50, accord ing to quality. The bulk of the sales are made at $8.7509.50. lime, cement, etc., are unchanged. Wo quote; Stucco, $2.5002.75; New York stucco, casting, $3.7604.00; superfine do, $3.5004.00; Portland cement, $7.0008.00 per brl; Rosen dale cement, $3.2503.50; Utica cement, $2.00 per brl; Louisville cement, $2,00; Akron cement, $2.00 ; morblo dual, $3.2503.50; lime In bulk, 9Oc0$l.OO; lime (brls), $1.25 per . brl; white sand, per brl. $1.7502.00: plastering hair, per ro, 40050 c; fine brick, per 1.000, $40.00090.00; building brick (common), $8.5009.50; sewer bride, $12.00013.00; country brick, $12.00, delivered ; old brick, $6.0006.50; St. Louis hydraulic pressed, $45.00,' delivered; Milwaukee pressed, S3ZCO, delivered; do common, $14.00 ; Badne pressed, $30.00, delivered; do common. $14.00; Hillsdale, $25.00, delivered; Indi ana pressed, $22.00024.00; do common, $12.00; fire clay, per brl, $4.0005.00. The following is the list of prices per box of 50 feet for domestic window glass, from which a reduction of 45 and 5 ner cent is made to dealers:' fix Bto 7z 9. . 7xlo to Bxlo, 6zU to 10x13. Bxl4 to 10x15. 11x14 to 12x17. 12x18 to 16x20. 14x22 to 16x24. 18x23 to 18x30. 20x28 to 24x30. 36x28 to 24x36. 36x34 to 26x40. 28x38 to 28x44. 38x46 to 30x43. 30x40 to 32x52, 83x54 to 34x56. 34x58 to 34x60, 80x60 to 40x60. CANNED GOODS AND PICKLES —Only a fair amount of trading was done in any article in the list, while most descriptions wore inactive. The effect upon prices of the continued dullness is to weaken thwm | and sales were chiefly at inside and medium figures. We quote: CAK3CSD OOCD8». Peaches, 2 lb Peaches, 3 lb Pears, 2 Plume, damsons, 31b.......... Green gages and egg, 3 lb Quinces, 2 lb. Btrawbemee, 2 lb. Raspberries Blackberries, 2 lb. Gooseberries. 2 lb Tomatoes, 2 lb Tomatoes, 3 lb Corn, Elgin Com, Benton Harbor Com, Yarmouth Peas,2 lb, p0d.... Peas, 2 lb, soaked...... lima beans, 2 lb Succotash, 3 1b... Lobster, 2tt> Lobster, 1 lb Oysters, 1 lb, full weight Oysters, 3 lbs full weight Oysters, 1 lb, slack weight Oysters, 2 lbs. slack weight ■ PICKIjIS. EGGS—The receipts were heavy this morning, but there was only ft light local demand,and prices were weak and Irregular, quotable at H34@i2.34c. We note sales of 146 cases at 1234 c; 6,000 doz at 13c; 600 doz at UVo. . FEATHERS—Prime live geese are very scarce, and are quoted higher. Other grades are Arm at the fol lowing prices : Prime live geese at 73076 c, from first hands; Jobbing prices, 78085 c for assorted feathers; mixed feathers, good grades, 60365 c: common do. 30346 c; chicken, 6@Bc. FlSH—Prices range about the same os forafort night past, where they are steady, and generally firm, Somo small lots of whlteflsh have recently arrived, but the supply must continue scant for some time yet, or until the new “catch” can be I td&ced. We quote: No. 1 whlteflsh, V brL $7.00; I No. 2 do, $6.75; No, 1 shore mackerel, V brL $11.00011.25 ; No. 1 bay, $9.0009.25; No. 2 bay mack erel 34 brl, $7.2507.50: No. 1 shore kits, $1.8501.90, bank codfish, per 100 Its, $6.0000.25; George’s codfish; $6.6006.75; labrador herring, split, brls, $9.0009.50; do V brl, $4.7505.00: Labrador herring, round. brL -53.0008.50; do 34 brl, $4.2504.50; box herring No, 1, 31033 c; box herring, scaled, 42045 c; Columbia River salmon, y brls, $10,000X0.25, FRUITS AND NUTS—Business was reported fair, I and the prevalent feeling, save for apples and peaches,: was one of firmness. Stocks are full, and our Job bers are prepared to promptly fill all orders. We quote: Fobeiqn—Dates, 8340934 c; figs, drums, 11014 c; figs, box, 14*4016340: Turkey prunes, 9X@loc; raisins, $2.8002.90; Zanto currants, 80 834 c. Domestic—Aldcn apples, 18020 c: Michigan do, Co7c; Western do, 606 c; Southern do, 4V0534C: peaches, pared, 17019 c; peaches, halves, 6@Btfc; do, mixed, 4340534 c; blackberries, 90934 c; raspberries, 40041 c; pitted cherries, 23024 c. Nuts —Filberts, 14015 c; almonds, Terragona, 31023 c; Naples walnuts, 24025 c; Brazils, 11012 c; pecans, 1101234 c; African peanuts, 6VO7c; Wilmington pea nuts, 708o; Tennessee peanuts, 4VO 6c. GREEN FRUlT—Oranges and lemons were In mod erate supply and firm, the demand being fair. Ap ples continue dull and weak. Cranberries were quiet. Wo quote: Apples, common to fair, SI,OOO 3.60; good to choice, $2.7603.76 per brl from store; cranberries (cultivated) at $10.00012.00 per brl; com mon do at $5.0009.00; lemons at $5.6006.50 per box; Valencia oranges, $10.00012.00 per case; do per box, $5.0006.50; Palermo do, per box, $3.5004,00; Messina do. $4.0005.50; Havana oranges, $13.00 per brl. HOPS—Trade continues quiet, and prices aro nomi nally unchanged. Wo repeat: Prime to choice West ern at 40060 c; fair to good, 35038 c; common to medium, 25030 c; New York. 45c; English, 40©50 c; Bavarian, 60055 c. GROCERIES—Trade seems to bo reviving, and the general market exhibits a firmer tone. The improve ment in coffees and sugars is especially noticeable, the change being due in part to an increased demand, and partly to tbo slight upward movement of prices at the East, coffees being quoted a 34c and sugars an 3/o higher in Now York. Prices hero range substantially the same as at the close of last week, as follows: Bt Oahu Soda—7&o9c. Coffees—Mocha, 82033 c; O, G. Java, 27©28 c; Java, No. 2, 25026,340; fancy Rio, 2402434 c; choice do, 233402334 c; prime Rio, good do, 2234

023 c; common do, 2134021* fc 'c; roasting do, 19*40 20349; Singapore, 23V(3-4c; Costa Rico, fancy, 24340 24*fc; do, prime, 23 *4 024 c; Maracaibo, 23023>40. Candles—»tar, full weight, 20V021c; stearins, foil weight, 1634016 c; do short weight, 14V@15c. Rice—Patna, 8340834 c; Rangoon, 73408 c; Caro lina, 8>409c; Louisiana, 803.34 c. Sdgahs—Patent cut loaf, 13j4013Kc; crushed, powdered, and granulated, 1201234 c; A* standard, 113401134 c; do No. 2. 1101134 c; B, 1014011 c; ex tra 0,10*401014 ; CNo. 2, 1034@10«£c; yellow C, 1034 01O*4c; choice brown, 1001034 c ; prime do, 9340 10c; fair do, 9340934 c; choice molasses sugar, 10 (3IO340: fair do, 9,340934 c; New Orleans sugar, choice, 1001034 c; do prime, do fair, 90 934 c: common, 80834 c. Stbdps—Diamond drips, $1.3501.40; silver drips extra fine, 720750; good sugar-house syrup, 45043 c; extra do, 60065 c; Now Orleans molasses, choice, 82 085 c; do prime. 75080 c; do common, 65070 c; Porto Rico molasses, cnolco, 55065 c ; common molasses, 82 040 c. Baleuatcs—Common to best, 9010 c. Spices—Allspice, 17018 c ; clove*, 37038 c ; cassia, 38040 c; pepper, 2335@24?4c; nutmegs, $1.2501.30; ginger, pure, 28030 c; do No. 1,20025 c; do No. 2,16 019 c, Soaps—French mottled, *£c; German mottled, 7#®7tfc; Golden West. Co6#c; White lily, 6*o 6*ic; White Rose, 6ji< 06#cj brown Windsor, 4ifo 4>;c; palm, 606^c; Savon Imperial, 6#o6»fc, Stabcu—Glois, 9V01Oc; com,9©llc; laundry, 60 7c; common, 5X&6c. HA.Y—Was in better supply, and the market was weak, with on unmistakable downward tendency. Only alight demand existed, the inquiry being almost wholly restricted to supplying current local wants. We quote wholesale prices paid by dealers,as follows,care to contain 20,000 lbs: On Track—Timothy, beater pres sed, $16.00017.00; timothy, loose pressed, $16.00015.60; prairie, pressed, $12.00013.50. On Wagon—Timothy, loose, $18.00019.00: prairie, loose, $15.00017.00, For delivery of pressed, $1.0001.50, according to dis tance. HIDES—Were quiet and steady at the* reduction noted at the close of last week. We repeat our list os follows :• Green city butchers 1 , 7c; green cured light, do heavy, 10,j^010, 3 4c; part cured, 10010.^0; green calf, 17018 c: veal kip, 14c; dry calf. 26c; dry kip. 22c; dry salted, 16017 c; dry flint, 19020 c; long-haired Jdp, 12c; deacon skins, 50065 c; grubby, scored, cut. or otherwise damaged, two-thirds price. IRON AND STEEL—Continue to meet with a fair inquiry at the prices given below Iron Horse-shoo iron Plate iron, common tank. Russia iron Russia iron. No. 1 stained. Norway nail rods German plow steel English cast plow steel.... American tool steel 17)4 @lßc 9lb Chrome tool steal 18 @2O rates English tool steel ; 21)4 @23 rates English spring steel 11 . @12)40 9lb LEATHER—'We continue to quote: City harness Country harness line, dty, 9 D Kip, 91b KJp, Teals City upper, No. 1,9 ft....... City upper, No. 2, 9 ft Country upper, No, 1 Collar, 9 ft Calf, city Calf, country Bough upper, light Bough upper, heavy........... Bough upper damaged Buffalo slaughter sole, best... Buffalo slaughter sole, No. 3. « B. A.” sole Calf 1.250 1.45 Kip, No. 1, medium : 65@ LlO Kip, No. 2, heavy 75@ 80 Harness 40@ 45 French calf, Jodot 55.00@90.00 French calf, Lemolne 60.0C@80.00 French calf, 24 to 26 lbs I.Bo@ 2.50 French calf, 26 to 30 lbs 1.75@ 2.35 French calf, 80 to 36 lbs 1.650 2.20 French Mp, 60 to 100 lbs 1.100 1.65 METALS AND TINNERS’ STOCK—Dealers report a fair trade, the quoted prices being generally ad hered to: Double ttraujth. $ 8.00 9,00 10.00 12.00 14.00 16.00 18.00 19.00 21.00 24.00 26.00 28.00 rtrat quality, . .$ 5.75 .. 6.75 .. 7.25 .. 8.10 . 8.76 . 9.25 10.00 .. 11.00 13.00 Tex Plate—lC,'loxl4, $16.60; do, 12x12, $16.00; do, 14x20, $16.60; do, roofing, IC, $15.00; do, 20x28, $31.00. 14.00 15.00 16.00 16.00 Pro Tut—Large. 42c; small, 43c: bar, 44c. Sheet Zzho—Full casks, 11c; half casks, li)4@ll)4e; leas quantity, 11)4 C * slab, 9c. Sheet leoh—No. 24, 6*£ c rates. 29.00 80.00 36.00 42.00 Galvanized Ibok—No. 16®20, 150 ; No. 22(324, ICc; No. 25®2G, 17c; No. 27,18 c; No. 28, 20c. A. discount of 15 per cent is made from the list. Coppeb—Copper bottoms, 45@480; braziers, over 12 lbs, 47c; tinned copper, 43c. Wins—3 to 5, 8c; 6, 8, and 9,10 c; 10 to 11, Ho; 19, lltfc; 13 and 14,12)4e; 15 and 16, 14c; 17,15 c; 18, 16e; 19,19 c; 30,20 c; foil bundle, 15 per cent dis count; fence vrlre, 7>4@7)£c. NAILS—The demand was fair at the annexed rates: 10®60d, per keg, $5.50 rates ;Bd do, $5.75; 6d do, $6.00; 4d do, $6.35; 3d do, $7.00; 3d do, fine, $8.50: 2d do, $8.76; clinch, $7.87)4; 12)rfe off to the trade. NAVAL STORES—Were in fair request and steady at the subjoined prices: Manilla rope, 9 lb xt 45.00 1.85(3 3.00 .. 3.85(3 3.15 .. 2.00(3 2.35 .. 2.00(3 2.25 .. 2.75® 3.25 .. 2.75(3 3.00 .. 2U>o® 2,75 .. 2.60(3 2.75 .. / 2.00(3 2.15 :. 3.25(3 2.50 .. 2.25@ 3.40 .. 2.50® 2.75 .. 2.85® 3.00 .. 2.80® 2.90 .. 3.25® 3.50 .. 3.15® 3.50 .. 1.60® 1.70 .. 2.60® 2.75 .. 2.50® 2.65 .. 3.40® 3.60 .. 2.50® iCS .. 1.20® 1.30 .. 3.20® 2.30 .. LOO® 1.10 .. I.Bo® 2.00 Sisal rope, lb 16 @ 17 Hemp eaan cord, lb 20 ® 33 Marline, 9 20 » 22 Tarred rope, lb 16 ® 17 Oakum, bale ; 6.00 ®6.60 Pitch. brl 6.00 ®7.00 Tar, 5.60 ®6,00 OILS—The oil trade continues fair, with prices generally firm. Turpentine is on exception, a reduc tion of 2o being noted. Linseed, lard, and car bon have something of an upward tendency. 'We now quote: Carbon, 19)fc; extra lard oil, 77c;' No. 1, 72c; No. 2, 67c; linseed, raw, 970; do boiled, $1.03 ; whale, 88c; sperm, $2.00®2.10; neats foot oil, strictly pure, $1.10; do extra, 95c; do No. 1, 80o; bank dJ, 70c; straits, 75c* elephant oil, 95c; turpentine, 65c; naphtha, eS'graTlty, 20®21c; naph tha, common, 17018 c. PAINTS, -COLORS, AND PUTTY—Business con tinues quiet, in consequence of the unpleasant!wcather, and prices are easier for many articles in the list. We sow quote as follows: .110.60011,60 . 6.00® 6.60 . 8.50® 9.50 . 6.25® 6.75 . 7.00® 7.50 Strictly pur©., Taney brands. ... 4.50® 6.00 ... 8.75® 4.25 .. 2.75® 8.25 ... 6.75® 6.75 Genuine Velllo Montague. American Snow white .... B.oo® 3.60 .... 6.75® 7.25 ... B.Bo® 4^5 Masury’S railroad colors... Palace car colors in cans.. Rochelle ochre English Yen. rod English orange mineral.... Pittsburgh orange mineral, English red lead American rod lead English Tennlllion, per lb. Scarlet Tormiillon Paris white 'WhlUng In bulk 3X®3Ko In bladders 3#®4c PIG-IKOK—Was steady and firm at former quota tions : Scotch (according to brand) $62.00067.00 Tuscarawas 61.00 Massillon 61.00 Lake Superior 68.00®60.00 Chicago stone coal 67.00 Missouri stone coal. . 67.00053.00 POULTRY—Chickens wore In good supply ana mod* stares are very scarce, and are in urgent de mand. Prices for these goods aro quoted higher. VTo quote: Pork barrels, $1.2001.30; lard tierces, f1.G0@1.70; whisky barrels, -$1,900X10: flour bar rels, 50055 c; pork staves, rough, $17.00020.00; do bucked or sawed, $2O.OO02S.OO;: tiorco stares, rough, $20.00025.00; do bucked or sawed, $25.00 @28.00; whisky stares, rough, $24.00028.00; do, bucked, $30.00@33.00; flour stares, $9.00011.00; circle flour heading, 7@Bc per set; flour hoop poles, $14.00' @15.00 per m; pork and tierce poles, $30.00035.00 per m. 20@21c ISc 9 lb .. UH 010 c 91b ...11 @l2c 9U> . .13 nr.uxccx. OAH. zero. ..... 11.50 .9.60®10.50® 12.50 ..... 3.50® 3.7* rum. orato request at lower prices. The bulk of the offerings arc old fowl, which are quotable at $4.00(34.60. Tur keys are scarce and firm at 10018 c. We notes sales of 7 coops chickens at $4.60 ; 18 coops do at $4.0004.25. POTATOES—The offerings were large this morning, but there was less' inquiry, and, consequently, prices ruled weak and lower. Peachblows are quotable at 50 @s6c on track; mixed lots at about 85c. Sales include 1 car peachblows at 66c; 1 car do choice at 540; 1 car do at 60c; 6 cars at 62055 c, on track. S ALT—Was in fair request and steady at prices given below: Onondaga and Saginaw, fine, $2.00; ordinary come, $3.00; coarse Diamond O, $3.25: ground solar, J3.25; daily, without bags, $3.60; dairy, with bags, $4.2504.50; Ashton dairy, per sack, $5.00: ground alum. $3.2502.40; Turk’s island, »!oo^ SASH, DOORS, AXD BLENDS—The demand is moderate. We quote; I DOOBS—fOUB PAHZL. Size. 2x 6 by6x 6,,/,. 2x 6 by 6x 8 2x 6 by6x 6 2x 8 by 6x 8.... DOOEa—TWO PAJfXL. 2x 6 by 6x a...- 2x Sbyflx a 2x sby6x 6 2x Bby 6x 8 OUTSIDE BLINDS. Thickness. Size. Price. 1 3-16 Bxlo ....*1.75 1 3-16, 9x12 105 1 3-16 10x12 105 1 3-16 9x16 135 1 8-18..'. ...10x15 160 Size of Thick. SiztofVh-Ughl Pricener Vines. ' ness , uindew, vindau, Bxlo 1 3*16 fa 2l 3JX by 3x9!f 60c 9x13 13-16 fa 2x7 by 6x6 67c 9x16 13-16 fa 2x7 by 6x3 660 10x12 13-lffta 2xlo by 6xß 67c 10x16 1 3-16 to 2xlo by 6x2 66c 9x16 13-8 fa 2x7 by6x2 ••"....80c 10x16 13-8 fa 2xlo by 6x2 800 A discount of 16Q30 per cent iamadofrom tbcaboxc list. ThiettUSs. 13-16 13-lfl 13-8 ...... 1 3.8 1 3-XG 13-16 1 $-16 IS* ..... IS* SEEDS—Timothy was in good demand, and, as the supply is light and concentrated in the hands of a few dealers, a further advance in prices was made. Sales ranged from $3.8004.20, for fair to choice seed. Clo ver was in-mod crate request at $54005.25; Hungarian sold at $1.3001.40; millet at sl.lO. flax was nominal at $1.9003.00. We note sales of 181 bags choice timo thy at $4.20; 10 bags do at $445; 27 hags at $440; 308 bags at $4.00; 150 bags at $3.90; 25 bags fair at $3.80: 18 bags prime clover at $545; 40 bags at $540; 105 bags Hungarian at $1.40; -31 bags fair at $1.30. TEAS—Were quoted quiet and steady: Young Hyson, common to fair, 50060 c: do good, £SO 75c; do choice to extra fine, $1.000140; com mon to fine old Hyson, 75c051.00; common im perial, 60065 c; good to choice do 8Oe0$14O: fine to good gunpowdft, 7Oc0$14O: choice, $1.1501.20; extra, $1.3501.45; choice to extra leaf Japan, 9Oc0$LOO; fair to good do, 70080 c; common do 43045 c; colored natu ral leaf Japan, 55065 c; common to fine Oolong. ZSQ 450; good! 60070 c; choice to extra, OOcosl.OO. TOBACCO—No new features were noted In this mar ket. A fair amount of trading was done at the prices given below r Chxwdco —Fine Cut—Extra, 75@85c; choice, 65£ 75c; common, 55@C00; poor, 40@50c. Plug—Natural leaf, 75@8Cc; half bright, 50@70c; black, sound, 45@55c. Smoking —Extra, 33®35c; medium, 30@32c; com* mon stems, 27@29c. ' WOOD—"We repeat our quotations, as follows: Beech, $11.00; maple. $13.00: hickory, $13.00: slabs, delivered. WOOD—There was a fair inquiry from Western manufacturers. Stocks are light and prices easy. The new clip will begin to arrive from the South next month, and it is thought that 40c will be about the price for now fine washed fleece. Wo repeat quota* tlons; ‘ • Tub, washed, extra medium Tub, washed, common to fair.... Common dingy. Fleece, washed, XX, light Fleece, washed, X, light Fleece, washed, XX dingy Fleece, washed, X, dingy Fleece, washed, medium light.... Fleece, washed, medium dingy., Fleece, unwashed, X&XX; in good condition. Fleece, unwashed, X&XX, dingy, Fleece, unwashed, coarse to medium Fleece, unwaahedt coarse, and dingy Super, pulled Extra, pulled , Burry wool s@loo less. Mosbat Eronsa, April 23. CATTLE—Eeceived Bines Saturday, 7,100 head—tho largest number received during the same period since the Union Stock Tarda were opened. The effect of the overwhelming re ceipts was to ahakd tho confidence of ell classes of operators. Sellers at first made a show of firmness, generally refusing the offers of buyers when those offers were below the prevailing rates of last weak, but they soon found that if they maintained that position tho day would close without having witnessed any ernes, and before noon there were free sellers at a consid- erable reduction. Baring tho closing hoars of the day a liberal amount of trading was done, though at just how much of a decline it is quite impossible to determine, as prices were so very irregular. Should to-morrow’s receipts be as large as is generally anticipated, it is not difficult to foretell the course of the market. The aver age quality of the stock was excellent, and among the offerings were several droves that would compare favorably with the befit ever seen in our market. Sales wore chiefly at $4.50@6.00 for common to choice droves, averaging from 1,050 to 1.450 tbs. The prices given below must be considered simply nominal: 4 4-10® 4 8-10 rates 6 0 6 8-10 rates 6K 0 7 rates QUOTATIONS. Extra—Graded steers averaging 1,450 lbs and upwards /. .*..56.2506.60 Choico Scores—Fine, fat, well formed 3 year to 5 year old steers, averaging 1,300 to 1,450 tbs 5.7506.00 Good Beeves—Well-fattened, finely formed steers, averaging 1,200 to 1,300 lbs 5.4005.65 Medium Grades-—Steers in fair flesh, aver aging 1.100 to 1,300 tbs 5.0005.80 Butchers* Stock—Common to fair steers, and good to extra cows, for city slaughter, averaging 600 to 1,100 lbs 4.0005.00 Stock Cattle—Common cattle, in decent flesh, averaging 700 to 1,080 tbs 3.8505.00 Inferior—Light and thin oows, heifers, stags, bulls, and scallawag steers 3.0004.00 Cattle—Texas, Northern wintered 4.0004.50 Cattle—Corn-fed Texas 4.7505.40 4 899 .. SG9 58 .. 41(3 43 .. 60(3 IJO .. 85(3 L2O ... 28(3 SO 359 27 .. 25(3 27 .. 20<3 23 .. 1.209 1.40 .. 140(31.25 .. 33(3 35 30(3 S3 .. 27(3, 30 55(3 37' 33(3 84 ~ 80(3 88 JTo, 24 cows 14 cows 17 cows 17 cows 16 cows 05 extra steers 16 extra steers 17 choice steers 65 choice steers 82 good steers 17 fat Texas steers 17 stock steers 15 stock steers 13 stock steers 18 light fleshy steers 33 good steers 10 stockers 14 choice steers 18 good steers HOGS—Received since Saturday, 11,800. The supply was large,—unusually so for a Monday— but the attendance of buyers was full, and the demand was sufficiently active to enable holders to sustain the advanced prices established at the close of last week, the bulk of the offerings be ing disposed of at $5.45@5.55 for medium to i mod lots. The extreme range was 85.25@5.75. We ijuote inferior to common at $5.25@5.40; medium at $5.45@5.50, and good to choice at $5.65@5.65. The following sales are a fair cri terion of the market: JVo, Av. Price,] 62 181 $5.45 74 247 5.35 55 225 5,50 55 225 5.50 65 225 6.40 66 199 6.40 65 256 5.75 37 250 6.62# 196 193 6.60 54 191 6.45 48 225 6.33 28 239 6.35 64 202 6.45 64 186 6145 67 224 5.50 .$ 18 ® 19 SHEEP—Keceived 8,800. The demand was small, but about equaled the supply and former prices were sustained. We quote common to medium at $1.00@5.25, and good to choice at 55.60@6.50. Mojtdai Evzirnm, April 33. Trade at the docks was dmL A large fleet of vessels were in (probably twenty-five or thirty), but the rain In the morning upset things for the day, and only a few cargoes were disposed of. Prices were weak and a trifle easier on Joists and scantling. TVe quote: Good to choice strips and boards at -516.00Q17.00; select boards at $33.00 ; fair to good boards and stripe, r J.00@I5.00; Joists arid scantling, tl0.73@ll.00; common boards and strips at tu.6o@ 13.50; lath, *3.00@3.35 j shingles, •• A,” $3.37#. The following sales were reported: Cargo schr Sinai, from Ludington, 110 m Joists and' scantling at $10.75. Cargo schr Mariner, from Muskegon, 110 m beards and strips, and 1 m piece staff at SIO.OO. .$11.00011.60 . 9.00010.60 14.50 11.50012.00 11.50 .. 4.00® 4.25 .. 15.60® 16.00 13.00 12.00 .. 11.00011.50 .. 1.40® 1.43 Trade at tho yards la still limited, though picking up a little. Clear lumber la scarce and Arm.- There was no change in the lower grades, excepting common boards, which are 50c lower, owing to their being lower on the wholesale market, and many buyers do not ob ject to their being green instead of dry. Hardwood is doll and easy. We quote: First clear. .. .35X00@55.00 Second clear, 1 Inch to 2 inch 47.00@50.00 Third clear, 1 inch 88.00@40.0a Third clear, thick 45,00 First and second clear flooring, together, " rough 4O.Oo@4Xo<j First and second dear aiding, together,,, 53.00@34.00 Common siding 30.00@21.00 Common flooring, dressed, first 85.00@38.00 Common flooring, dressed, second 80.00@33.00 Wagon-box board?, selected, 14 Indies and upward 8T.00@40.00 A stock boards 37.00®40 00 Brioek boud, a5.00@30.C3 •23.00 . 3.50® 4.00 . 2.00® 2.60 CHICAGO LIVE STOCK MARKET, A.v, ” Price. .. 817 *4.00 ..310 4.65 .. 950 4.25 .1,176 4.90 .1*124 4.65 .1,373 6.12# .1,400 6.12 V .1,435 6.00 .1,280 6.75 .1,075 .1,320 .4,111 .1,439 ,1,212 |.Vo, Av. Price. 1 57 201 $5.55 45 803 6.45 146 238 5.60 67 209 6.55 64 193 6.50 147 182 6.60 121 193 5.60 60 193 6.60 60 173 6.65 67 257 6.65 83 190 • 5.45 62 220 5.40 48 224 6.40 70 162 6.40 62 215 6.60 J.Yo. Av. Price • 61 234 $5.45 61 290 5.45 64 237 5.60 59 215 5.45 61 224 5.45 164 180 5.45 139 216 5.45 129 213 5.55 160 200 ,5.50 21 230 6.55 69 226 6.50 97 253 6.55 67 216 5.50‘ 68 200 6.60 55 218 5.60 LUMBER. Common board* Joist, scantling, small Umber, etc., 16 Wet '® ls - 50 Joist and' sanding, 18 to 24 We'C." "" ‘ i^rSf^'lS Pickets, 5quare..'........ £22®—°° Hclcets, flat.; Cedar poets, split Itooiiam Cedar posts, r0und....... ; Lath, on track..,.* I."'."'.’.’’.’.*.*";' f'ojfa'S AOTSto 63 ' 1111181 " l-W®loO’ A or Star 3 Shingles on track I sjgggg No. 1 aawed 105.51S Three dollars per car to be added when tranalSred which charge follows tho shingles. ’ Thickness—Fire shingles to bo two Inches In thick, ness.... Length—Sixteen Inches. Price. . 2.75 , 2.75 3.00 3.00 !Oak (dry ■ Black Walnut , Haple Ash (dry) Butternut Counter tops (select) Flooring, 6-in. grooved and matched. Axles Wagon poles (each) Hickory..... Box boards Common Clear.. Calls RAXLROAB TIME TABLE. AERIVAL AD DEPARTURE OF TRAINS. Winter Arrangement. Explanation or Rztzbzsct: Masks.—t Saturday ex oepted. * Sunday excepted. J Monday excepted. I Ap. rire Son day at 8:00 a. m. f Dally. MICHIGAN CENTRAL & GREAT foot qf Lake tt . and Ticket, 76 Canal-et., Mail Ma main and air line) Day Express Jackson Accommodation Atlantic Express Night Express INDIANAPOLIS VIA PZBU BO AD. Mall Night Express OBAND BAPIDS AND PENTWATEB. Morning Express Night Express. CHICAGO S ALTON RAILROAD. Chicago, Alton c£ St. Imrii Through Line, and Louisiana (Vo.) new short route from Chicago to Kaiutas CUu. Union Depot, West Side, near Hadison-sl. bridge. St. Louis A Springfield Express, ▼la Main Line... Kansas City Fast Express, via Jacksonville, 111., and Louisi ans, Mo Wcnona, Lacoc, Washington Ex press (Western Division.) Joliet A Dwight Accomo’dation. St. Louis A Springfield Lightning Express, via Main Line, and also via Jacksonville Division.,,,... Kansas City Express, via Jack sonville, HL, i Louisiana. Mo.. Jefferson City Express Peoria, Keokuk A BorPa. Ex...., UDaiiy, via Main Line, and dally except Saturday, via Jacksonville Division, it Daily, via Main line, and daily except Monday,-via Jackson villa Division. • .91®550 ~..46@47c ...44045c ....40043c ...40044C ...43045c ...37042c ...30033c ...20029c ...80033c .27030 c .38013 c ,380-ilo CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE & St. PAUL RAILWAY. Union Depot, corner Madison and Canalsis.; Ticket Office Milwaukee, Su Paul A Minneap olis Day Express'. Milwaukee A Prairie an Olden Mail and Express Milwaukee. St, Paul A Minneap olis Eight Express ; CHICAGO, BURLINGTON & Depot <—Tool qf Lakes Indiar and Canal and Sixtsmth-rir, n and at depots . Mall and Expre55..*........,., Dubuque ana Sioux City Exp. Pacific Fast line Galesburg Passenger. **.,..*.*.** Mendota A Ottawa Passenger... Aurora Passenger. Aurora Passenger. Aurora Passenger (Sunday).....l Dubuque A Sioux City Exp....,, Pacific Night Express...... | Downer's Grove Accommodation; Downer’s Grove Accommodation | Ottawa and Stro&tor Passenger..) ILLINOIS CENTRAL RAILROAD. Depot foot of Lakest. and foot of Tteentyseeondsi. ffafcg office, 75 Cana Ist., comer of Madison. St, Lools Express Bt. Louis Fast Lino Cairo Mall Cairo Express Springfield Express........ Springfield Express Dubuque A Sioux City Ex Dnbnqoo A Sioux City Ex,. ••Gilman Passenger..; ,| Hyde Park and Oak Woods ! Hydo Park and Oak Woods i Hyde Park and Oak Woods ! Hyde Park and Oak Woods J Hyde Park and Oak Woods Hyde Park and Oak W00d5....J Hyde Parkand Oak W00d5....,.. Hyde Park and Oak Woods I Hydo Park and Oak Woods **On Saturdays this train will bo run to Champaign. CHICAGO a NORTHWESTERN RAILROAD.’ Ticket office, 31 Weet Eadievn-tt, Leave. Arrive. Pacific Fast Lino *10:15 a. m. • S-45n. *** Clinton.... 10as a- m. 3:45 Pacific Night Express,...• tIOOSp. m. ±6:30 a. m Dobaquo Night Ex. rfa Clinton., It) :I5 p. xn. 6:30 *. nr. Freeport A Dabnqne Express • 9:15 a. m. • m. Freeport A Dubuque Express.. „, * 9:15 p. m. • 7:00 a, m. Milwaukee Mall * 8:00 a. m. (*IOO6 a. m. Milwaukee Express * 9:30 a. m.l* 4rf»p. nr. JJH wau ) c ® • 5:00 p. m. • 7:40 p.m. Milwaukee Paasouger (daily) §ll .-OO p. m. 5 5:00 s.xxu Green Bay Express 9:40 a. m. • 7;15p,m. SU Paul Express *10:10 a. m. 6.00 p. m. Green BarExpres# * 9.-00 p. m. • 6:20-k. m. St. Paul Express. f9;3Qp. m. f g»Qa. m. CHICAGO. ROCK ISLAND & PACIFIC RAI Depot, corner qf EarrUon and Shermanite. 3 Omaha,LeaTenw , thAAtchiaonEx'*lo:lsa. m. • 3:45 p. n*. Peru Accommodation. • 5:00 p. m. • 9:30 a. m. JilshtEiprmi..... tIOiOOp.m. 11ffli.ii. Leavenworth A Atchison Express 110:00 p.m. $ 7:00 a. m. LAKE SHORE ft MICHIGAN SOUTHERN RAILROAD.. Depot, comer EarrUon and Sherman-eU. Ticket qSleee, northveet comer Clark and Eandotph-ete ,, and eouthveei comer Canal and JfadUomte. 5.25 6.62# 4.87# 6.75 5.50 Mall, via Air Line and Mainline * Special Now York Express. Tia Air Line Atlantic Express, Tia Air Line..* Night Express, Tia Main Line.... Elkhart Accommodation, Booth Chicago Accommodating.. j CHICAGO. DANVILLE & VINCENNES RAILROAD. Fatsenger Depot at P. t C. it St, Louie Depot, comer oj (to nal ond Kinxie-tU. Freight and Ticket office 168 WaeMng-ion-tt. Mai1..... .. Evansville <t Terre Hatxto fir.... PITTSBURGH. FORi WAYNE.& CHICAGO RAILROAD. Day Express. Pacific Express Fast Line Mail Valparaiso Accommodation. CHICAGO & PACIFIC RAILROAD. (opestohoselle.) Depot comer naUted and ,VortA Branch-tit. General office 16 Metropolitan Llock t comer Randolph and LaSalle-tig, Roselle Accommodation..... River Park Accommodation. River Park Accommodation. CHICAGO, INDIANAPOLIS & CINCINNATI 'THROUGH LINE VIA KANKAKEE HOUTE JVwt Great Central Railroad Depot, foci of Ldke-tt. For through ticket* and tleeping-ear berth* apply at Ticket office, 79 Canal-et., comer Jladiion; 120 Washington-eU; Tremont Eouee, comer Congrtu-tl. and'Wichigan-av.; aUo fool of Txsenty-eecond-et. Leave Chicago Arrive at Indianapolis ~ Arrive at Cincinnati .... Only lino runnin, Saturday night train to Cincinnati. Pullman sleepers on night trains. GENERAE NOTICES. NOTICE. To tho Creditors of the Hide sod Leather Insurance Com* piny, .of Boston, Massachusetts, who havo not proved tholr claims: i The Supremo Judicial Court of Massachusetts, upon tbo fifteenth dar of March, A. D., 1873, passed the fol lowing order and decree, to wit: , > It is ordered and decreed that tho creditors of sola Company, who hare not yet proved their claims against said Company, may make such proof, so as to bo entitled to the dividend of thirty per cent heretofore ordered, as any time on or before tbe tenth dayof May next; hnt so creditor shall do permitted, creep*. upon the special or der of this Court, to prove any chum against said Compa ny so as to be entitled to a dividend thereon, unless said claim is presented for proof to the Bocsiveis of said Com pany on or before said tenth day of May. • • Claima for proof under the above notice and decree should bo sent to the Receivers at tholr Office, No. *• Beronshlre-st., Boston. CHESTER L REED, 1 . JOHN W. CARTWRIGHT, „ OLIVER H. COLE, » Receivers Hide A Leather Insurance Company. NOTICE Is hereby given that application has been made_to th* Atlantic and Pacific Telegraph Company for tbs reuse* of the following certificates of stock, tho originals having been lost, mislaid, or destroyed: i Feb. 34, 188), No. 799:15 shams. . Feb. 24.1869, No. 68; & shares. „ tJ .J --JOHN OBrtRAK* .|20.00Q35.0Q . 25.00QM.0a , 14.00Q30.00 30.00Q40.C0 • 25.00QM.00 I.OOQ 1.50 >• Q75.00 .. COQ 73 65Q CO . 60.00Q75.00 . 35.00Q40.0Q . 20.00Q25.0Q . 50.00Q40.00 . 12.00Q14.0d WESTERN RAILROADS r oot qf Tic*n ty-**rrmd-t§ enter qf Madison. heat*. Arrive. * B4oa m. * 9:00 a. m. 5 845 p. m. 5 sdsp. m. t*94op. m. * 8:45 p. ’ 8:00 p. m. 1040 a. m. i 8:00 a. m. PB 40 a.m. * 640 a. m. +9:10 p. a. *B:4sr*. m. •645 am. 840 p. m. •640 a. m. 9,00 a. m. 79 dO p. m. HENRY O. WENTWORTH, General Passenger Agaat. Leave, Arrive, * 9:15 a. m. • ado p. aJ * 9:15 a. m. • Bdo p. m.’ * 4:10 p. m. • rfdOp. nu‘ * 4do p. m. • 9:40 a. nu TT9 KJOp. m. TI9;00 p. m. • 9:00 p. m.| 37:30 a.m. \t*! JO a. m. 1* 8:10 p. m. Leave. Arrive. *9:00 a. m. $720 a. m. •420P, m. *ll2oa. m. t92op. m. *62 op. m. IUINCY RAILROAD. vav, t and Sixteenth-si, t ket office in Briggt Mouse Leave. Arrive , ..[• 7:45 a. zn. ~|* 9:10 a. a. . 1*10:00 a. zn. .I* 3:15 p. a. . *42 op. m. . * 1:45 p. a. .(• 520 p. a. .( I.OOp. a. . It 920 p. a. IrllrOOp. a. irlldM a. m. i • 6:15 p. a. J 7:45 a. m. * 4.15 p. a. ’ 2:10 p. mj ’3:15 p.m. ’ 820 p. mj 9:53 a. a. 8:15 a. a. 823 a. a. 925 a. mi 720 a. a. C2oa. aj 520 p. to. 7da a. a. 820 p. n. Leave. Arrive. ' 720 a. a. 18:15 p. a. 1 720 a. a. ’ 8:15 p. a. 720 a. a. ’B;lsp. a. 9:15 a. a. S2op. a. 5:15 p. a. 6:10 a. a. • * 920 p. a. • * 725 a. m. • * 920 p. a* * 725 a. to. * 920 p. a, * 723 a, a. * 920 p. m. * 720 a. nu * 920 a. a* * 6:43 a. m, •7:45 a.m. * 8:40 a. m. * 920 a. a. (1020 a. a. 11:45 p. m 4 •620 p.m. •625 p.m. * 725 p. a. 7do a. a. 1 920 a. a. [13:10 p. a. * 820 p. a. • 4 20 p. a. * 6:15 p. m. ' * 6:lOp. m- 1 rlljOOp. m. ' ILROAD. • Kcket qfflee. Leave, Arrive. Leave, Arrive. 6:40 a. a. * 920 p, m. 8.00 p. m. 800 a.m. 1600 x- m. 9:00 a. m. * 5:15 p. cx. 19:00 p.m. *i :• 3:40 p. m. I 13:00 m. 10:10 a. m. 1:50 p. m. Leave, [ Arrive, • 7:40 a. m. (• 1:40 p. za. * 7.-00 p. m.J$ 7:30 a. so. Leave. | Arrive. • 9:00 a. m. ± (5:l0p. m. $ T'SrOOp, m- r • 4£3 a. m. * • 3:40 p.m. * 7:30 p. m. 6 JO a. m. *8:00 a.m. 6 dO p. m. 8:50 a. m. Arrive ,* Leave, ... 6:00 a.m. 9:10 a.m. ... 6:15 a.m. 10:51 a.m. ... 3:30 p.m. 7:21 p.m. ..!* 8:00 a. m. $ 8;fl0p. m. .. * 4£hjp. tn. 9 3:50 a. m. ~{* 9:30 p. m. I 9:15 a. n.

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