Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, May 9, 1873, Page 6

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated May 9, 1873 Page 6
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6 MONEY AND COMMERCE MONETARY. Thursday Evehino, May 8. There is still a sharp demand for money in this market, and wo would slightly amend our report of yesterday by saying that, while a-good many loans in the open market are made on the best-collaterals at 10 per cent per annum, a great many are also made at 12 per cent. Banks are also buying good paper from outsiders ”at 12 per cent, and, in some instances; even at 18 per cent per annum. The progress toward ease in the New York market is, however, having some effect to produce an easier feeling here. The demand for New York exchange ecemsto have,increased in the last two days, and a good many more of the country banks are ordering remittances of exchange than last week. Sales wore made between bonks to-day at 250 per 81,000 discount to par. A well-known London financier lately arrived here from that city reports great difficulty in negotiation of American railroad and other sim ilar securities in the London market Money seems to be plenty enough there, but there is a lack of confidence, of which there was no indica tion a year ago. It is undoubtedly the case that the'successive defaults in the payment of the stipulated interest on the bonds of various Western and Southern railroads has made a per manent unfavorable impression as to the char acter of nearly all American enterprises. It was, however, no more than reasonable to .expect, that the fever of rail road building and . the exportation of securities most culminate some time. The next thing to culminate is the excessive impor tation of foreign goods induced by the flush times that have been experienced as a result of the vast-disbursements of money in the West for the construction of the roads. The recu perative ability of the West ie bo great, and its production is so vast, that it will not take long to pat trade and finances on a sound legitimate basis again; but the activity of trade and en terprise vibrates continually between fever heat end the reaction from it, and for the present the tendency is toward the latter, and will result in the collapse of many unwise projects. _ THE MICHIGAN SOUTHZIIN BAXLBOA1) ANNUAIi BE- JPOBT. The-third annual report of the Lake Shore A Michigan Southern Railroad Company for the year ending Dec. 31,1872, shows the following figures: Capital stock. $50,000,000.00 Funded debts of the roads owned by the Company T0ta1..... $76,495,000.00 The earnings for tho year were: From freight. ;....$12,613,499.33 From passengers 4,163,513.76 From all other sources 814,616.35 Total Operating • expenses and taxes—67 per cent Ket earnings Interest bn funded debt, lessee, etc. $ 2,030,803.31 Dirideads—lo per cent on guaranteed, and 8 per cent on common stock—and in stallments of 5crip........ 8,519,446.00 Total..; Surplus for the year Gross earnings, 1870..... Gross earnings, 1871....'. Gross earnings, 1872 The increase in freight earnings is 2i% per cent; but, as the average rate per ton per mile is less than the rate of 1871 (being 137-100 cents in 1872 against 1 89-100 cents in 1871). Of late years, rates have tended downward so that the rate per ton per mile in 1872 is but little more'than half the rate of 1853. The ascertained results are as follows: 18C8....... - .2 43-100 cents per ton per mile 1869..... 2 34-100 cents per ton pgr mile 1870.. 1871.. 1872.. .., . .150-100 cents per ton per mile .... .139-100 cents per ton per mile The report claims that these figures disprove the assertion, so frequently made, that railroad companies make extortionate rates for their OTTO benefit and against the pnblio interest. The whole number ot miles of railroad owned and leased by tnis Company is 1,136. The Company-now has 222 miles of double track, (independent of its double lines between Cleveland, 0., and Elkhart, Ind.,) and in addi tion 310 miles of eide tracks. The Company will proceed with the construc tion of a new second track between Elkhart and Chicago as soon as practicable, and during the year make other *unprovements. Daring the year 1872, 72 engines and 1.718 new cars were added to the equipment of tno road, which now stands as -follows: 418 engines, 243 passenger cars, and 9,025 freight care of all classes. The Director* leave for Chicago to-morrow, on a tour of in spection of the road. At the annual meeting ot the Company, held in Cleveland, May 7, no changes were made in the Directory of last year. The following officers were re-elected: President, Horace Pi Clark; Augustus Schell; Treasurer, games H. Banker; Auditor, 0. P. Leland. No Rlctioti was taken in regard to the General Man- Pagership, loft vacant by tho resignation of J. H. Bevereauz. CHICAGO, MILLINGTON A WESTERN BAILBOA1). A dispatch to The Chicago Tbibdne, dated Princeton, DL, May 7, says; The surveying party on the Chicago, Millington & ■Western Railroad have reached Princeton, and will rest here for a few days to maim up their estimates, after which they will proceed west towards the Mis. aiaaippi. Prom Chicago to a point near Aurora, the line will be between the Northwestern and the Clin ton Beads, crossing the latter at West Aurora, thence through Millington on the west >wnv 0 f the river to Northvihe, Hardin, and - LaSalle, cross ing tho Illinois Central at its depot, and thence pass ing through' Peru on the bluffs to Princeton, striking the half-a-dozen coal shafts east of town. The heavi est grade will not exceed forty feet to the mile. The people all along the line are enthusiastic for the road. The' surveys on the Lafayette, b Clinton Railroad have been finished to a point on the Prophets town Boad two miles «»<■ side of Walnut, in Bureau County. The surveyors speak encouragingly of the prospect. It is understood that the Burlington Boad is largely interested in the Lafayette Boad, in or der to get the trade of the Bureau County coal mines. I/O CAL STOCK AM) BOM) MAEKET. Messrs. Lnnt, Preston & Kean quote as fol lows this afternoon: rM. #f M Buying. Selling . 5- 136# 115 V 6.2050f*64 115# 115# 6- 117 117# B-20b of *65, Jan, and July 118 118# 5-20fl of *67, Jan. and July 119# 120# 6~20i0f >6B, Jan. and July ...118 118# ■lO-408 ..113# 113# o. 8. 6a (new issue) 114# 114# Gold and Gold Coupons 116# 117# Gold Exchange.... ..." " 117# BtcrllngExchange 108#@109# Northern Pacific Gold 7-30 a. ..v... 100 &inti Chicago City 7a .... oy#&lnt. Cook County 75..... »9#&int. Iflinols, County and Township 10a. 92305 REAL ESTATE. The foUowing instruments were filed for rec ord on Thursday, May 8: . cut rsorEETY. Xota 5 and 6of Lots 45,47, in Lee & Smith’s Lots 43, 45* Ac.', in Bntterfleld’s Addition, dated Dec, 9,1872 • xmsideratian, $4,500. * * North »v, a e cot Hurlbut at, Lot 30, dated MayS; *»nfiiderntion, $4,000. * Lot 42, In Block 2, in Cushman’s of a V Block 4, Shefflold's Addtiou, dated April 23; con sideration, $3,200. Lots 10 and 11, in Crane’s Block 2, United States Bank Addition, dated May 7; consideration, $1,250. Wilson at, ne&r aw cor of Clinton at, nf,25x110 ft, dated Jan. 17; consideration, $1,430. Cornelia at, bet Noble st and Milwaukee sv, s f, 25 ft to alley, dated May 8; consideration, SI,OOO. West Division *t,n e oor Crawford av, 16 38V-100 acres, dated Dec. 23,1872; consideration, $30,000. Superior st, bet North Market and Franklin sta, bf, 19 ft to alley, dated April 1; consideration, $3,600. Mohawk st and North' av, w f. Lot 75. dated May 6: consideration, S6OO. Calumet ay, bet Twenty-eighth and’ Twenty-ninth £6*500 March 31; consideration. Bastings st, bet Throop stand Centra ar, n /,24 ft $1 600 building, dated Mayl; consideration, • place, bet EDc Grove and Gerard sts, aUon *** Tlth dated March 21; conalder- Cronkhlte's Lots 9 to 18, to Block 3, Eockweu’a addition: dated April A; consideration, $13,600. “ DaaMell st,n of and n4r Thirty-seventh at a f in 22 ’ oonrideralloD^Si.QiJo. - . ct > ?.“ r • • “ r of begplalnes st. •»L B S4e^ ftofSab - I,otl ’ f ’ 2s « rnajriTi&d wof Bub-Lol S, of Campbell’. Lotas SS u »°& Eockwen ’ B _ West Harrison st, wof and near Bockwsßat. nf. I«tu 10 to 14, dated Ajjril U; consideration, $5,000, H Bobey at, 340 ft n of Polk st, nft 24x114} r ft. dated May 7; consideration, $1,400. Lot 2!, in Block 16, of n w jf Sec. 6, 39, 14, dated May 8; consideration, SI,OOO. Lot 30, in Block 2of Block 42, Sec. 9, 89, 14, dated May 6 ; consideration, $2,400. Lot 65, of Joy fc Frlsbeo's w of nw Jf Sec. 26,39, -13, dated March 28; consideration, $2,550. Calumet av, near as cot of Twenty-ninth st, of. Lots 7 and 8, dated March 31; consideration, SII,OOO. Lot 16 of Lots 1 to 29, in w X Block 28, Soo. 33, 40, 14, dated May 6 ; consideration, $950. Lot 17, in same, dated May 5; consideration, $950. .Lot 5, in Block 1, McPherson & Allerton’e Addition, dated May 7; consideration, S4OO. 8X »f Lot 14, in Block 20, Sheffield’s Addition, dated March 6; consideration, SI,OOO. Lola 4 and 6, in Block 2 of Block 8, of e X Sec 29, 40, 14, dated April 26; consideration, $3,300. Undivided X of a oJf of Block 42, Sheffield's Addi tion, dated May 1; consideration, $16,000, Lota 23 to 25 In Wcage and Hyde’e Lot 1, of n w U a e H Sec 20,40, 14, dated March 1; consideration, $3,. 600. ’ v ’ Sixty-flrat at, a e cor of Throop at, nf, SCOxllB ft. with 160x115 ft in same block, dated April XI; cohald cration, SB,OOO. Lota 6 and 7, in Block 11, -of Egandale, dated April 16; consideration, $6,000. ■ Lot 13, In Halbard's Block 3of Lota 34 and 35, in Beo 16, 38,14, with building, dated May 6; considera tion, $2,650. EX of w K Block 11, in Stone &'Whitney’s Snbdi- Tiwon, in Sec G and 7, 83.14, dated May 6; considera tion, $5,000. Lota Ito6, in Block 2, of Traver’a n w nvrX of n Sec 8, 53, 14, dated April 1; consideration, $3,- 600. Xxdlo 3 and.4 of Crocker’* Seo 17, 38,14, dated March 20: consideration, $4,000. Lot 8, in Block 1, in Nicholes & McKlndley’s iveet port of Lot 9 Seo 16,38,14. dated April 20: considera tion, SSOO. W K of Lot 9, in Block 7, In Assessor’s Lots 17 to 21, Sec 16, 38,14, dated April 26; consideration, $1,450. Lots 7 and 8, in Block 2, of Trarer’a See 8, 33,14, dated April 80; consideration. SI,OOO. WEST OP CITY LIMITS. Lots 67 and CB, in Block 4, of Johnston’s o # e e K Sec 36, 40,13, dated May 8; consideration, SI,OOO, The following were the receipta and shipments of. the leading articles * of produce in Chicago during the past twenty-four hours, and for the corresponding date one year ago: Flour, brla ■Wheat, hu......... Corn, bu.......... Oats, bu...,. Bye, bu Barley, bu Grass seed. 1b5.... Flaxseed, tbs Broom com, lbs... Cured meats, tbs... Beef, brla Pork, brla Lard, tta Tallow, lbs Butter, lbs Dressed hogs, No. Live hogs, N0.... Cattle, No Sheep, No Hides, lbs High win os, brla... Wool, the Potatoes, bu Lumber, zn ft Shingles, m Lath, m Balt, brla $17,591,629.46 11,839,625.62 $ 5,752,103.84 Withdrawn from store yesterday for city con snmption; 4,017 bn wheat; 1,043 bn com; 5,273 bupats; 200burye; B,9l7bubarley. The following grain has been inspected into store this morning, up to 10 o’clock: 42 cars wheat; 125 cars com; 83,400 bu rejected do by canal; 12carsoats; 8,000 bn rejected do by canal; 2cars rye; 1 car barley. Total (182 cars), 114,000 bu. W. A. Croffut, Esq., editor of the Minneapolis .$ 192,854.53 .... 14,797,975.07 Tribune, states that there are not far from 15,- 000,000 bn of wheat yet to come forward from Minnesota. We stated it at 12,000,000 a few days ago, which statement was contradicted by a cor respondent signing .himself “ Produce.” Mr. Oroffnt ongbt to know. There is a general expectation that ocean freights will rule very high in June, but reason to believe that lake freights will he reasonable, after all, though the outlook boomed otherwise at the opening of the season. At Elgin, on Tuesday last, the sales of butter and cheese were quite heavy, including 25,000 lbs of cream cheese to Wanzer Brothers and Davie Brothers, of Chicago, and 25,000 lbs skim cheese to B. B. Stone. The transactions in butter were large, prices running from 3So to SBo.. ■ There was some more scuffling on ’Change to day between a couple of clerks. It is now pro posed to put up a gymnasium for the especial use of such as cannot refrain from the attempt to act the cirona-olown. They ought to be kept off 'Change. The leading produce markets were quiet to day, especially so by contrast with yesterday, and with no considerable changes in price in those markets which most depend upon our execrable weather. The shipping movement was again slow. The fact is, that operators seem at a loss what to do, pending the time when Old Probabilities will make up his mind in regard to the weather of the summer and autumn. In the dry-goods market a fair amount of trading was done, and the prices current earlier in the week wore pretty generally adhered to. At the late reduction in brown and bleached cot tons there is an increased movement, and, at present prices, holders are unequivocally firm. Prints are selling irregularly. The grocery trade was dull except for the leading staples, in which fair activity was witnessed. Prices were un changed. . Coffees and sugars are very firm, while rice, soaps, candles, molasses, and other articles in the list, were only fairly so. The canned-goods market was without new features, the demand continuing moderate, with prices generally easy. Com and 2-lb tomatoes are ex ceptions, the supply of these being scant, and prices exceedingly firm. Cheese was inactive and nominal. But a small amount of trading was done in the coal market, and former rates were without change. Fish were fairly active, at firm prices. Dried fruits and nuts re main quiet and easy., A slight redaction in blackberries and Brazil nuts is noted, with which exceptions there was no material variation from former quotations. The hay market was dull and lower for timothy, but fairly active and steady for prairie. The receipts were liberal, and exceeded the demand. Hides remain dull and unsettled. Green cured were freely offered at lOfSll’fc, In the oil market business was moderately active, and most descriptions were firm, the only notable exception being lard. Linseed advanced 30, or to §1.00(5)1.05. Pig iron, tobacco, and wood were quoted steady. The demand for lumber continues to improve, the movement being chiefly in the common grades. At the yards prices for joists, scantling, fencing, and lath are lower; shingles on track are also easier. A fair business was transacted in lumber afloat, and the market ruled firm. Metals and tinners’stock, iron, and nails were in moderate demand. The market for common bar iron and nails is rather weak, but without quot able change. There was no further change in metals. Building materials remain quiet and unchanged. "Wool was In moderate request on Western account. The better grades of broom corn are fairly active and firm. Seeds were in moderate request at about yesterday’s prices. Choice peachblow potatoes were in fair request, while common and mixed lots were dull. Oran ges and lemons were higher; other fruits are without quotable change. Poultry was in fair supply and moderate local demand, chickens b f>fS a trifle easier. Eggs were active and firm at llM@l2c. Highwines were strong, and advanced another tfopcr gallon, though not reported materially “Bberin New York. Sales were made of 60 brls at 88xo, and later of 150 brls at BDc. Still an other sale was made of 60 brls at 90o: but that d^ tr ? n “ ctlon - 1,10 market closed with 890 bid. It is reported that all the high wmes m Peoria are hfld at 000, and that stoiks are generally light throughout theWeat, while the production is now being diminished. This brines speculative orders here, and caused the strength In prices noted for two or three days past Lake freights were dull and 1c lower, at TKc for com and 8o for wheat, by Bail, ti Buffido. and 13 and 14c for corn and wheat, by sail to Kingston. A total of 4 charters was reported which will carry out 80,000 bu wheat and 70,000 bu com. There are not many vessels offering, but the feeling is decid edly weak, as shippers hold off persistently. It • is probable that vessels could have been obtain ed to-day to load with corn next week to Buffalo at 7c. Through freights, by lake and rail, are quoted at 45n pccaj.oo lbs to New York, and 50c to Boston. Provisions were dull. Mess pork was the only thing dealt in, and declined 10@15o per brl, with no demand at the close. Lard and meats were nominally unchanged. There is no shipping demand of consequence for product, and the specnlatiTe demand seems to have been satis fied, as the shorts have filled in, and many operators think that present prices are scarcely safe for investment, especially on pork. The ar rangements for summer packing indicate that it south op city xtiirra. SOUTH OP CITY UMITS. COMMERCIAL - Thubsdat Evening, May 8. HECEIPTB, SHIPMENTS. 1870. 1873. 8,369 18,150 09,200 81,050 4,727 7,132 4,166 82,060 33,038 40,747 209,753 16,047 13,160 800 2,355 7,411 3,473 45,957 22,679 •4,200 140.443 39,750 8,790 2,100 63,405 10,040 2,600 173,460 105 1,050 36,370 922,100 692,163 10 63 241 20 i 236,116 14,920) 14,760 2,600 2 80,270 2 81 8,430 24,125 48,059 11,090 14,430 72,255 • 2 11,492 2,579 10,229 1,918 1,229 113,960 93 13,688 9,275 6,931 1,200 206 7,099 8,431 1,848) 1,848 697 127,339 171. 799 41,000 58,223 816 ISI 117,870: 6,422 6,988' ' 265 58,358 6,523 9,161 1,925 1,028 1,286 1,635 2,050 066 11,657 279 69 2,044 1,279 THE CHICAGO DAILY TRIBUNE: FRIDAY, MAY 9, 1873. trill be carried on extensively enough- to supply the consumptive demand at this and at other points. The market closed at the follow ing range of prices : Hess pork, cash or seller May, 517.10@17.16; do seller June, $17.30@ 17.35; do seller July, 8X7.65(3)17.60; lard, cash or seller May,58.85(318.90; do seller Juno, $9.12J4@ 9-15; do seller July, $9.85(3)9.40; summer* lard, $8.60; do without packages, 88.00. Sweet pickled hams quoted at Dry salt ed meats quotable at 6%@6%0 for shoul ders ; BJ|@9o for short ribs; and 9(3) 9Ko for short clear. Boxed shoulders, 6% @7o. English meats, 9>g@9jfo for short ribs; 9J£@9Xo for short dear. Bacon is quoted at 7%0 for shoulders, for clear ribs, lOJ&o for short clear, and 13@14}<o' for hams, all packed. Mess beef, 89.00(3)9.25; extra mess do, 810.00@10.25; beef bams, 828.00@29.50. City tallow, 7%@80; grease quotable at s#@6Jfo. Sales were reported of 1,250 brlsmess pork seller June at 817.35; 1,000 brls do at 817.30 ; 1,500 brls do, last evening, in addition to thoso previously reported, at 817.25 seller Juno. Hour was more active, being about the only market that compared favorably in this respect with the record of yesterday. There wore a fair . number of mail orders on hand, and the ehip- Eers took hold more liberally, other inquiries eing limited to the spring grades. The market was a shads firmer at quoted rates, though a considerable proportion of the transactions wore again reported on private terms. Bran was firmer. Sales were reported of 25 brie white winter extras at 89.25 100 brls do on private terms; 100 brls Spring extras (Big Loaf) at 87.00 ; 200 brls do (Athlete) at $6/75 ; 200 brls do at 84.05; 200 brls do at 86.60; 25 brls do at $6.50; 400 brls do at 85.50; 1,500 brls do on private terms; 100 brls do, seconds, at 85.00 ; 63 brls spring superflnes at 84.60; 100 brls do (Boyal Gem), at $4.25; 100 brls do (Star and Crescent) at 83.87)4*; 100 brls do at 83.75 ; 60 brls ryo flour at 84.40. Total, 3,263 brls. Also, 20 tone bran at 811.00 on track. The fol- . lowing wore the quotations at the close: Fair to choice white •winter extraa $10.50 @ll.OO Bed winter extras . 7,00 @ 8.50 Good to choice spring extras 6.00 @ '6.75 Low to medium 4.75 @ 5.75 Wlnnesotae (patent) 8.00 ®U.OO Good to fancy Minnesota 6.50 @B.OO Spring superfines 2.90 @4.75 Eye floor 4J.5 @ 4.40 Bran ~..11.00 ©U.SO Wheat was less inactive and steadier, at the me dium prices of yesterday.with little disposition to trade on either eide. The shipping movement noted yesterday seemed to have quieted down, and with worse weather here, and greater firm ness in New York, our market was strong with out being active. The hoar element did not deem it safe to sell farther, and. the longs did not want 10 sell under tno circumstances; hence, there were few offerings to meet a light demand. The receipts continue small, and many operators think wo shall not receive largely- from* the country till the next crop is assured. Holders wore also less anxious in view of a farther decline in freights, which makes a dim inution of fully Ic per bu in the difference be tween prices here and in Now York. Seller Juno was the principal deal, the option opened at $1.23, advanced %c, declined to $1.27%c, rose to $1.23%, and closed at $1.28. Seller the month sold at $1.26%@1.27. closing at $1.26%. Strict ly fresh receipts of No. 2 spring closed at about $1.27. Seller last half of this month sold at $1.27(5)1.27%.. Spring was active, generally held at $1.35. No. 3 spring was in good demand, and firmer, closing at $1.17%. JBojected do was quiet and firm. Cash sales were reported of 5.000 hu No. 2 spring (Minnesota) at $1.29: 20.000 bu do (in special bin) at $1.28%: 8,000 bu do (bard) at $1.27%; 86,400 bu do at $1.27: 10.000 bu do at $1.26% ; 21,600 bu do at $1.26% 1.600 bu No. 3 spring at $1.13 ; 1,200 bu do at $1.17% ; 3,200 bu do at $1.17% ; 800 bu rejected spring at SI.OO ; 400 bu by sample at $1.40: 1.600 du do at $1.88; 400 bu do at $1.37. Total, 160,200 bu. Com was less active, and rather firm, at the same average of prices as yesterday. . The feel ing in the speculative grade was weak early, but was strengthened by a subsequently ascertained decline in lake freights, which permitted a fur ther advance of 3£c per bu in rejected. There were said to be a fair number of buying orders for next month on the market; but mostly at figures below the quotations of the day. Hence, comparatively little was done in options, though there was a fair shipping demand, and some inquiry for fresh receipts to carry against options. Seller Juno opened at 40>4c, advanced to 40J£c, and recoded to 40% c at the close. Seiler the month, or regular Ho. 2, sold at 38)f(3)33)£0, closing at 38)? c, and strictly fresh receipts of do closed at 390. Seller July sold at 42%@i2%c, and seller August at 44c. Cash sales were reported of 1,800 bu No. 1 at 38>*c; 3,200 bu No. 2at 39>(0; 14,000 bu do at 390; 10,000 bu do at 33% c; 45,000 bu do at 38J4c; 25.000 bu do at 38% c; 10,000 bu do at 38kP; 2,800 bu rejected at 36)(c; 7,200 bu do at 35c; 800 bu do at 35)<(c; 5,000 bu do at 40jfc afloat; 11,200 bu do at S9c afloat, both liver; 11,200 bu do at 38c afloat, 6,600 bu do at 37)£0 afloat ;'4OO bu by sample at 38o; 1,200 bu do at 37><0. Total, 155.000 bu. Oats were lower, and very steady at the decline, with about the same amount of busi ness doing as yesterday, in cash, and perhaps a little more for future. Seller the month, or regu lar No. 2, sold at 31@31%0, seller June at 33@ 33)(c, aud seller July at 34J£c, all closing steady. v Cash sales were reported of 8,000 bu at 31Vo; 10.000 bu at Slj^o; 50.000.bu at 31c; 1,200 bu re jected at 30% c; 1,200 bu do at 80c; 600 baby sample at 370. Total, 66,600 bu.‘ • Bye was in good demand, and again higher, owing to continued light receipts. Some ship ling orders, here for several days past, have >een held back in hopes of a decline, but were filled to-day, as there is no apparent prospect of an increase in the supply. Bales were reported of 400 bu No. 2 (fresh receipts) at 700 ; 11,000 bu do (regular) at 69)<fo ; 5,000 bu do on private terms. Total, 16,400 bu. Barley was inbettor demand, and advanced about 1c per bu on regular of all grades, while there was little or no change in the quotations for re ceipts in other houses than the Bock Island, which means “regular” in barley. The recent experience of shippers from that house shows that there is some good grain there, and the present out Inspector seems disposed to grade grain according to its quality when it leaves the elevator,' which is what an honest ship per wants. No. 2, regular, sold at 75@7G0, closing at 760, with 830 tho ruling quotation for other houses. No. 3 was quoted at 65@700; and rejected at 45@500. Cash sales were reported ot 400 bn No. 2at 83c; 10,000 bn do at 76c; 6,000 bu do at 75J£o; 8,200 ,bu do at 730; 800 bu rejected at 50c; 400 bu by sample at 81.01; 400 bu do st 98o; 400 bu do at 90c; 400 bu do at 82o; 400 bu do at 65c. Total, 26,400 bu BBEADBTUTTB. The following were tho imports of floor and iijram into the united Kingdom from Sept, 1' :L872, to March 31, 1873, for six months, for three years 1870-71. 1871-72. 1872-73. CiclK, Clots.. Cuts., 112 lit. 112 lbs. U2 lb>. ... 9,977,011 12,087,680 9,688,833 71,601 118,690 153,867 ... 600,621 1,581,616 2,256,702 ~. 261,132 77,188 3,397,826 51,518 , 13,661 27,678 ... 111,313 362,290 209,058 6,931 1,249,361 1,212,761 .. 6,117,635 6,852,391 6,920,933 ... 261,815 172,778 759.635 ... 1,576,116 2,716,339 1,390,381 .. 160,965 336,117 1,761,661 Wheat front Itußßla Denmark Germany.,.,. Prance Austria Turkey Egypt U. S. America, Chill B. K. America... Other countries, Total wheat, cwta...18,807,694. 24,655,951 28,787,736 Barley. Oata.t. Peas... Beans. Maize.. 3,714,610 7,743,645 10,206,696 4,452,267 - 6,545,186 6,600,945 433,784 472,909 806,151 1,043,215 2,122,069 1.628,971 8,861,317 11,210,238 12,710,682 Total spring grain.. 18,505,198 28,100,047 30,959,445 Flour from Germany Prance U, S. America... B. N. America... Other countries. . 848,244 694,127 703,341 . 39,437 66,305 2,012,943 . 1,470,941 647,571 638,990 . 280,831 203,554 182,177 . 640,063 457,850 761,184 Tolalflour, 0w15.... 2,685,616 1,883,687 4,338,635 Grand total, cwt5...39.908,109 54,639,085 64,035,813 “ THE I.TJSIBEH OUTLOOK IN 2IICHIQAN. The Saginaw ("Mich.) Courier Bays: In the booms of the mills af the Saginaw Elver at the close of last season there was 48,380,815 fei)t of logs. In the Tittabawaasee boom there was left over what was estimated to bo 75,000,000 feet. In the Biilo boom there was 16,000,000, and on the Sable 20,000,000, making in all 168,380,845 feet of available logs. There were also hnngnp in the several streams that were not available, and aro not likely to bo available this year, logs estimated as follows: Fut, ..130,000,000 ... 70,000,000 .. 52,000,000 .. 60,000,000 Tittabawasßee Cass Au Gr0«....... Bad Eakawiin Total bung up. 317,000 ,000 -fcrom too moat reliable accounta most of those logs, or an amount more than equal to the above, are likely to lay over for another year. The log cut last winter was much smaller on all the streams than the previous winter. While it was .first expected that there would be ample water to ?22s°. ut . all . thßlo 8 B on thß Tittabawassee and tributaries m particular, the freshet, -which was sufficient if it had lasted, was of so short duration that the water went down before the logs could be handled, and left them in a worse shape than the pterions year. On one or two streams not a log came up. Th© Chip pewa salt is cited as an instance. AU th© logs are hung up in this stream, the first time in five years. Logs on Bad River are in had shape, and, while they had a regular flood in the Cass, and a large proportion of the logs will come out of this stream, much difficulty will he had with the roar, as the freshet has left logs scattered around the country, outside the river banks, for miles and miles. At present no safe calculations can be made as to the log crop. The Tittabawasssc boom will have all ft can do, but, worked to its full capacity, wo doubt whether it will run out more logs than last season. The Cass River will fall under last year, and the Bad River will do but little if any better. CALIFORNIA. PRODUCE^ The San Francisco Commercial Herald Bays Themonth of April was in every sense a dry month. It was not until the 20th that we were visited wUh any showers; then, again, on the 37th, with a • alight rain* fall. In all, less than one-half an inch of water fell in April, on an average, throughout the State. This little revived tue drooping grain, bat wae not sufficient to secure a crop on late planted fields ; neither has it fur nished us all the moisture required to secure to ns a full average crop yield. We want more rain, and that ‘ speedily, to save many largo wheat fields from entire destruction. Usually the month of May gives ns a few passing showers, ana we are yet hopeful that wo'znay thus bo blessed. Accounts from the interior are very conflicting. In some localities around our own bay, where last yearcrops were light and blasted, prospects are now very brilliant for full average crops. Others again are quite the reverse, yet we do not be lieve that the cereal crops os a whole are anything like as unpropitlous as some people would like to make us believe. It may be that the crops on the west side of the Ban Joaquin arc suffering severely, yet even there, there will be enough for seed and food, leaving us tbo great eastern valley of the river, otc., to feed the mul titude and for export. It Is idle to make estimates thus early in the season, but, barring the lack of rain the last month or six weeks, the weather has been cool and remarkably ' propitious for the growing crops, and this must tell at the time of harvest. Tako the press of the State as an entirety, and among our many exchanges we do not see any very general com plaint concerning the growing wheat, while some of the papers, that are usually filled at this season of the year with groaning*, have now no fears to express. Wo will, therefore, bide our time, still hopeful of a crop equal to that of 1872, and that we are quite sure to have it favored with rains within the next ten days. The State has this season been wonderfully exempt from the cold drying winds which generally parch and dry up every green crop, and wo hope things will yet result better than the fears of many. During the past week there has been an increased de sire manifest to purchase wheat, accelerated somewhat by the advancing tendency of the Liverpool market, now Id higher than a fortnight since. The following correspondence explains itself, and will be found of groat interest to the grain trade: Spbinofisld, May 2,1873. Gejttlemen : I see by the Chicago papers a state' meat that the Grain Inspectors of that city hare been, and are now, discriminating against grain shipped by the canal and river to Chicago, which statement, if not contradicted or explained, will greatly injure the State, ■and destroy the usefulness of the canal os a competing line of communication. 1 cannot think that any such action is designed or intended by you, or by Mr. Harper, the Grain Inspector of Chicago, and that If corn or other grain shipped by the canal was passed at a low grade, or as rejected, there most hare'been some good reasons for it. Having a groat interest in the canal and river improvement, and also believing, as X do, that, if not discriminated against, it will be one of the most effective measures in preventing unjust discrimination and extortion by the railroad companies, I look with alarm upon any action that will tend In the least to destroy its usefulness as a competing line of communication, and I should be glad to receive such explanation from you as will place the matter right before the people. Very respectfully yours, ' Jumps 8. Stabs. To the Hon. H. D. Cook, D. A. Brown, and John Hereon, Bail road and -Warehouse Commission ere, Springfield, Hi. Hon . Julius A . Starr : Sm: Your letter, under data 2d Inah, to the Honor able Board of Railroad and Warehouse Commissioners, concerning the inspection of canal grain, has. been re ferred to me for consideration. The Grain Inspection Department of Chicago baa not been, nor is it now, discriminating against canal grain. My earnest en deavor is to correctly understand the inspection laws, and to so administer them oa will render os equal and exact Justice to the shipper, the carrier, and to the best interests of the trade of this city, and to the produc ing nations at largo, as possible. The. Inspection law says So. 2 com shall be dry, and that alt davip com shall be graded rejected. Now 1 assert, without any tear of successful that every boat-load of canal com that has been graded rejected was so graded in consequence of beiug damp . dirty, or xnixod.by putting such aa would bo graded rejected with such as would be graded No. 2, in order to raise tho grade of the mixture. Now it must be re member ->d that the law requires that oil grain shall bo inspected In accordance with the lowest quality found in any lot of grain, and here is where a wrong impres sion maybe obtained, in the following manner: A boat-load of com amounts to from 5,000 to G,OOO bush els, which is equal to about 15 car-loads. According to the law, if there should not be more than one car-load of grain equal to rejected in tho boat, and the balance should be equal to No. 2,1 am compelled to grade it all rejected. But if the same lot of grain were to ar rive In 16 different cars it might be that one or two or three can would contain all the rejected quality, which would leave tho balance of the cars equal to No. 2. Tho producers and shippers should rein ember that tho years 1871 and 1872 were very dry seasons, and in consequence there was very little damp com, while tho past winter there was an unusual quantity of snow, and the present spring there has been a great deal of rain. Nowlamfreotoadxnitthatifallthecanal.com that has arrived this spring bad been dry, it would, with perhapa slight exceptions, have been graded No. 2. In every instance where consigners or owners of canal com have been dissatisfied with toe first regular inspection, 1 have in every such Instance reinspected it with the greatest care. I am complying strictly with the law governing In spectors, and have no discretionary power, bnt after the Ist of July, when the new law goes into effect, the Board of Commissioners will have power to alter or amend the grading system by giving twenty days no tice. Very respectfully, W. H. Eibpxb, Chief Inspector^ In the afternoon wheat was fairly active and firmer. No. 2 spring sold at <51.27@1.273£ cash, and seller June, closing at Com was in fair demand and steady at cash and iO%@4D%a seller June, the latter option closing at the inside. Provisions were quiet; a sale of 50,000 lbs shoulders seller last half of Juno was reported at 70. Two char ters were taken for wheat to Kingston at He; capacity, 10,000 hu. CHICAGO DAILY MARKET TmmsDAT Evening, May 8> ALCOHOL —Was in demand and 1c higher, In sym pathy with highwinea. Wo qnote D 4 per cent proof at $1.7801.83. BROOM CORN—'The movement in the hotter grades

continues. liberal and tbo market is firm for All choice qualities. Common is dull. We repeat : No. 1 hurL 6j<o7c per lb; No. 1 stock braid, 5®5)4c; No. 3 do, 404)4c; No. 3 do, 303 vc; inside green, 4 @4)4c; do red tip, 304o; do pale and red, 2@2)4c. BUTTER—Despite the efiorta of sellers to prevent It, there is a steady augmentation of stocks, and for all grades except choice packed the course of prices con tinues steadily downward. Outside buyers are still operating very sparingly, though as the relatively low prices now current there is more Inquiry. The wants of local consumers are sufficient to absorb the supply of strictly choice dairy, and prices are sustained at 30 @C3c, Common to choice roIL 19025 c; strictly choice dairy, packed, 30033 c; medium to good, 24@26c; In ferior to common, 9023 c, BAGGING —A light business was doing in . this mar ket at about former rates, parge orders are being filled at a alight concession from the quotations, bat In a small way full rates are demanded. We repeat our list as follows : Stark, 37c; Ludlow, 35c; Lewiston, 343^c; - American, S2)4c; Amoskeag, 32)£c; Otter Creek, 84c; burlap bags, 4 and 5 bn, 20022 c; gunhies, single, 17028 c; double, 28029 c; wool sacks, 67)4c. BRANS AND PEAS—Continue to meet with a toler ably fair Inquiry at the annexed quotations; Choice hand-picked navies, $2^002.65; do mediums, $2,400 2.50 ; inferior grades, $1.2502.00; green peas (in brls), $1.4001,50; yellow do (in bags), $1.25. BUILDING MATERIALS—Were quiet and unchang ed, as follows ; Stucco, $2.5003.75; New York stucco, casting, $3.7504.00; superfine do, $3.5004.00; Portland cement, $7.0008.00 per brl; Bosendale cement, $3,250 3.50; Utica, Louisville, and Akron cement, $2.00' per brl; marble dust, $3.2503.50; lime in bulk, 9Oc0$l.OO; lime (brls), $1.25 per brl; white sand, per brl, $1.75 0.00; plastering hair, per bo, 40050 c ; fire brick, per 1,000, $40.00090.00; building brick (common), $8.5009.50; sewer brick, $12.00013.00; country brick, $13.00, delivered; St. Louis hydraulic pressed, $45.00, del; Milwaukee pressed, $32.50, deU; do common, $14.00; Racine pressed, $30.00, del.; do common, $14.00; Hillsdale, $25.00, del.; Indiana pressed, $22.00 024.00; do common, (12.00 ; fire clay, per brl. $3.00, or SIO.OO per ton. The following is the list or prices per box of 60 feet for domestic. window glass, from which a redaction of 45 and 6 per cent is made to dealers: 7xlolo Bx3o, Bxl4 to 10x15. 12x18 to 10x20. 18x33 to 18x30. 30x28 to 21x80. 36xC0 to 40x60. CHEESE—The receipts of new cheese continues to increase as the season advances, bat the quality is BtiH poor, and soles are slow at Tow prices. Only a limited demand exists, either on local or interior ac count, and scarcely enough is doing in the way of Bales to establish market values. We repeat our quo tations, as follows : New York factory, 15016 c; Ohio factory, 13014 c; Western factory, 12014 c. COAL—Remains dull at the following quotations: Lehigh, lump, 512.50@13.00; prepared, $12.50013.00; Lackawanna, $12.00; Eric, $10.00; Briar Hill, $10.00; Walnut Hill, $10,00: Bioasburg, $10.00; Cherry Mine, $9.00; Hocking Valley, $9.00; Indiana cannel coal, $10.00; Indians block, $9.00: Kirkland grate, $9.00; Minonk, $8.00; Wilmington, $6.00. CANNED GOODS AND PICKLES—The Inquiry for thtw cimb of goods waa fair, and prices were generally well sustained. Two-pound tomatoes and com ore scarce, bnt otherwise stocks are ample. We quote: .. 15,000,000 Peaches, 3 £>.... Peaches, 3 lb Pears, 2 fi> Plums, damsons, 21b......... Green gages and egg, 2 lb Quinces, 2 lb. Strawberries, 3 lb. Raspberries Blackberries, 3 Zb. Gooseberries. 3 Zb.... GRAIN INSPECTION. May 6,1873. LATEST. First Double Qualify, strength. .. 6.75 9.00 .. 8.10 12.00 9.23 16.00 .. 11.00 19.00 . 13.00 21.00 CA3TKED GOODS. .$ 1,650 2.00 . 2.850 3.15 , 2,000 3.25 ■ 2.000 2.25 Tomatoes, 2 1b..., Tomatoes, 3 lb Com, Elcin Corn, Benton Harbor Coro, Yarmouth Peas, 2 lb, pod Peas, 2 lb, soaked Lima beans, 2 lb ... Succotash, 2 lb Lobster, 21b Lobster, 1 lb Oysters, 1 lb, foil weight. Oysters,2lbs full weight...:..'. PICKLES. Small, brls, 2,200 per pkg... Small, x brie, 1,100 per pkg... Medium, brie, 1,200 per pkg... Medium, X brls, 600 par pkg... Large, brls, GOO per pkg. Large, X brls, 300 per pkg..... la 10 gal. kegs, per keg In 5 gal. koga,pcrkeg C. 8r B.’s assorted pickles, qts C. & B.’a assorted pickles, pta........ MAPLE SIRUP, Pure, X cans, per doz $ 9.50010.00 Pure, quart cans, per doz 6.600 6.00 Extra golden, X gal. cans, pep doz 6,50(4 7.00 Extra golden, quart cans, pet doz. 4.00(4 4.25 COOPERAGE—Was quiet and without material alteration. Following are the quotations: Pork barrels, $1.2501.35; lard tierces, $1,6001.70; whis ky barrels, $1.9002.10; flour barrels, 50@55c; pork staves, rough, $17.00020.00; do bucked or sawed, £M 00 @25.00; tierce staves, rough, $20.00@25.00: do bucked oraawed, $25.00028.00; whisky staves, rough, $24.00(3 23.00; do, bucked, $30.00003.00; flour staves. $0 00(1 11.00; circle flour heading, 7@Bc per set; flour hoop poles, $14.00015.00 per m; pork and ticrco poles. $30.00035.00 perm. EGGS—Were active and Ann at llx@l2c, with a few sales in a small way at 12X«. Sales include 46 cases at X2Xc; 4,000 doz at 12c; 400 doz at like. FEATHERS—The scarcity of prime feathers con tinues, and prices are ruling strong. Other descrip tions are unchanged. We quote; Prime to choice live goese at 73076 c, from first hands; jobbing prices, 780 85c fop assorted feathers; mixed feathers, 40065 c* chicken, 608 c. Sales include 4 sacks mime live geese at 76c. ° PlSH—Prices were again firm all around, and un changed. A good business is doing at the annexed quo tations: No. 1 whltefish, x fcri,s7.oo; N0.2 do, $6.75; “tackerel, X bri. $11.00011.25; No. 1 bay! $9.0009.25; No. 2 bay mackerel, X brl, $7.2507.50: No! 1 shore kite, $1.8501.00; bank codfish, per 100 lbs, $6.0008,25; George’s codfish, $6.7507.00; Labra dor herring, split, brls, $9.0009.50; d©X brl, $4.75 @5.00; Labrador herring, round, brl, $8.0008.50; doX bri» $4.2504.60; box herring No. 1, 31033 c; box herring, scaled, 42045 c; Columbia River salmon. X brls, $10.00010.25 [ {FRUITS AND NUTS—Continue quiet; and are gen erally easy. Blackberries are u off *» a little* and a de cline of X° iu Brazil nuts Is als noted. Wo quote as fol lows : Foreign—Dates, B@9c; figs, drums, 11014 c; figs, box,;l4X®l6Xc: Turkeyprunes, 9X@loc; raisins, $2.65 @2.(5; Zanto currants, 7X@BXc. Domestic—Alden apples, 18020 c; Michigan do, 607 c; Western do, 5@60; Southern do, 405 c; peaches, pared, 17019 c; peach es, halves, 6@6Xc; do, mixed, 4X@5Xc; blackberries, BX@2X C • raspberries,4oo4lc; pitted cherries,22o24c, Nuts—Filberts, 14015 c; almonds, Terragona, 210 230; Naples walnuts, 24025 c; Brazils, 10X011 Xc; pe cans, ll@l2Xc; African peanuts, 6XO7c; Wilming- ; ton peanuts, 706 c; Tennessee peanuts, 4X@6c. * GROCERIES—Trading was fairly active, so far aa the leading staples were concerned, but was dull for side goods. Prices were not subjected to any decided change, though on advance in coffees seems Immcnent, Wo repeat our quotations of yesterday, as follows; Bi Card. Soda—'7£@BXe. Coffees—Mocha, 32033 c; O. G. Java, 27@28c; Java, No. 2, 26026 Xc; fancy Rio, 24024 XC: choice do, 23x@23Xc t prime Rio, 23X@23Xc; good do, 22>$ 023 c; common do, 21X021 Xc; roasting do, 19X0 20Xc; Singapore, 23X024c; Costa Bico, fancy, 24X0 34X°J do, prime, 23X024C; Maracaibo, 23023 XC. . Candles—otar, full weight, 20©20 Xc; stearino, full weight, 15016 XC; do short weight, l4@l4Xc. Rice—Patna, B,XOBXc; Rangoon, 7X®Bc; Caro lina, BX@9c; Louisiana, 808 xc, Sugars—Patent cut loaf, 13X013Xe; crushed, powdered, and granulated, 12X@l2Xc; A, standard, UXQIIHe; do No. 2.11X011 Ho; B, 11011 Xc ; ex tra O, ll@ll.Xc; C No. 2, 10X@10Xc; yellow C, 10X @lOXc; choice brown, lOXOIOXC J prime do, 9XO 19c; fair do, 9X09X0; choice molasses sugar, 10 01OXc; fair do, 9XO9Xc; New Orleans. sugar, choice, 1O01OXC; do prime, 9X@9X C » do fair, 90 9%ci common, 808 XC. strops—Diamond drips, $1.3301.35 ; silver drips extra fine, 72075 c; good sugar-house syrup, 45018 c ; extra do, 50055 c; New Orleans molasses, choice, 82 0S5o; do prime. 75030 c; do common, 65070 c; Porto Rico molasses, choice, 55066 c; common molasses, 32 040 c. Saleratus—Common to best, 9010 c. . Spices—Allspice, 17018 c ; cloves, 37038 c; cassia, 38040 c; popper, 23X@24ifo; nutmegs, $1.2501.30; ginger, pure, 28@30c; do No. 1,20@25c; d0N0.2,16 019 c. Soaps—French mottled, 6 Vo6*£c; German mottled, 5 Golden West, 6@6j<c j White Lily, 6#o 6»4c; White Rose, ; brown Windsor, 4**o 4j*c ; palm, 6@6>tfc; Savon Imperial, 6Xo6»^c. Starch—Gloss, com, 0011 c; laundry, 6® 7c; common, SVO6c. GREEN FRUlTS—Oranges and lemons have ad vanced 50c per box, owing to an advance at the East. These fruits aro arriving in very poor condition this season, and have to be repacked. Apples are unchanged. We quote: Apples, common to- fair, $1.0002.75; ‘ good to choice, $3.0004.00 per brl from store; cranberries (cultivated) at $3.00012.00 per brl; lemons at $7,000 7.50 per box; Palermo oranges, $5,0006.00: do, $6.6007.50. Pineapples, $4.5005.00 per doz. Ban anas, $3.0007.00 per bunch. HOPS—Were quiet, and nominally unchanged. We repeat Prime to choice Western, 35040 c: common to fair, 25®30c.. HAY—Timothy bay Is in large supply, and as there is very little demand for it tho market is weak and lower. Prairie continues in good request, and former rates are fully sustained. Aside from 'meeting local wants there is little or no inquiry. We quote wholesale prices paid by dealers, as follows, cars to contain 20,000 lbs: 05 Track—Timothy, beater pressed, $15.50016.50 ; timothy, loose pressed,sl4.soo 15.50; prairie, pressed, $12.00013.00. Ox Waoox— Timothy, loose, $16.00018.00 ; prairie, loose, $14,000 17.00. For delivery of pressed, $1.0001.60, according to distance. HIDES—Were again -weak. Eastern buyers are still out of the market* while local tanners are restricting their purchases to the minlmun, and stocks continue to accumulate. We quote the market dull and weak as follows; Green city butchers', 7c; green cured light, ll(211i{c; do heavy, part cured, 10®10j^c; green calf, 16c; veal kip, 14c; dir calf, 26c ; dry kip, 22c; dry salted, 17@28c; dry dint, 30{g21c; long, haired kip, 11 xb; deacon skins, 40@60c: grubby, scored, cut. or otherwise damaged, two-thirds price. IRON AND STEEL—Merchants report a fair trade, English, German, and Norway iron is very firm; com* mon is easy. We quote: iron. Horse-shoe iron 6 @6 &-10 rates Plate iron, common tank 6# 0 7 ratca Euasiairon 30@21c rates Russia iron, No. 1 stained 180 ft Norway Iron. 9 @ 9#o ft Norway nail rods y# @loc German plow steel 11 @l2c %2ft English cast plow steel 19' @l2#o ft American tool steel 17# 018 c ft Chrome tool steel 18 020 y ft English tool steel.* 21# @23 rates English spring steel U (sl2#o rates £ LEATHER—Remains quiet and firm as previously quoted: ggareogs. City harness . Country harness Line, city, 3? E> Kip, Btb Sip, veals City upper, No. 1, ft.... City upper, No. 2, ft.... Country upper. No. 1 Collar, ft Calf, city Calf, country Rough upper,standard.... Rough upper damaged.... Buffalo slaughter 501e,..., u B. A.” solo OAK, Calf Kip Harness. French calf. Jodot French calx, Lemoino.... French calf, 24 to 36 lbs. French kip, 50 to 100 Tbs. METALS AND TINNERS* STOCK—Trade contin ues quiet. There was no further change in prices. Wo quote: Tin Plate—lO, 10x14, $15.C0; do, 12x12, $15.50; do, 14x20, $16.00; do, roofing, IC, $14.50; do, 20x23, $30.00. Pig Tin— Large, 42c; small, 43c: bar, 41c. Sheet Zinc —Full casks, 11c; half casks, 11&®11J£c; less quantity, llfto; slab, 9c. Sheet Ikon— No, 24, 6#c rates. Galvanized Ibon—No. 160*20,15 c; No, 22024,16 c; No. 25020,17 c; No. 27,18 c; No. 23,20 c. A discount of 15 per cent is made from the list. Coppjee —Copper bottoms, 45048 c; braziers, over 13 lbs, 47c; tinned copper, 43c. WiaE—2 to 6, 8c; 6,8, and 0,10 c; 10 to 11, lie; 12, ll)4c; 13 and 14,13tfc; 15 and 16, 14c; 17,15 c; 19, 16c; 19,19 c; 20,20 c; full bundle, 15 per cent dis count; fence wire, 7)4@7)/c, NAILS—Were in tolerably fair request. The mar ket is weak at $5.37)4 rates, though without quot able change, but weak, owing to local competi tion, and it is understood that a few sales have been m de at 12% c below the market rates, which aie as follows: lOO6Od, perkeg, $5.37)4 rates; 8d do, $5.62)4; Cd do, $5.87)4; 4d do, $6.25; Sd do, $6.87)4; 3<l do, fine, $8.37)4; 2d do, $8.62)4; clinch, $7,75. NAVAL STORES—The demand ts fair at the prices given below; Manilla rope, lb, 18019 c; sisal rope, tb, 16017 c; hemp sash cord, 3 lb, 20023 c; marline, s? lb, 200 22c; tarred rope, <2 lb, 16<317c; oakum, s? bale. $6,0006.50; pitch, 9 brl, $6.0007.00; tar, W brl, $5.5006.00 OlLS—linseed, under light stocks and a continued good demand, has advanced 3c, the present quotations being SI.OO for raw, and $1.05 for boiled. Carbon was steady and firm, as were also whale, sperm, and turpentine. Lard oil is weaker. Wo revise our list as follows: Carbon, 20@20)40 ; extra lard oil, 75c: No. 1, 70c; No. ‘2, CSc ; linseed raw. $1.00; do boiled, $1.05; whale, 88c; sperm, $2,000 2JO; neatafoot oil, strictly pure, $1.10; do extra, 95c; do No. 1, 80c; bank oil, 70c; straits, 75c; el ephant oil, 95c; turpentine, Clc; naphtha, 63 grav ity, 20@21c; naphtha, common. 17018 c. PAINTS. COLORS, AND PUTTY—There waa more doing in this class of goods, and prices as a rule were rather more firmly held. No quotable changes were noted, however v Strictly pnro.. Fancy brands. zero. Genuine TeiUe Montague. American COLO&S. Masnry’s railroad colors Palace car colors in cans.... Rochelle ochre.. English Yea. red English orange mineral Pittsburgh orange mineral.. English red load .. 2.25@ 2.40 .. 2.500 2.75 .. 2.900 3.00 2.900 3.00 ~ 3.250 3.60 .. 3.150 3.50 ..... 2.50® 2.75 ..... 2.40® 2.65 ..... 8.40® 3.60 ..... 2.50® 2.65 .... 1.20® 1.30 .... 2,20® 2.80 1nbu1k.,... ... 3lf<a334c In bladders...., 3&@4 o PIG-IROK—A steady fair business Is doing, and prices, under light stocks, remain firm. - Wo quote: Scotch (according to brand) £63.00(367.00 Tuscarawas 61.00’ Massillon 61.00 Lake Superior /.V. 68.00^60*00 Chicago stone coal 67.00 Missouri stone coal .....*..*.*** C7.00®55!00 POULTRY—Was # in moderate request on local ac- Turkeys are quotable at l5@16o; chickens at. $3.00®4.00 ; ducks, Sales Include 8 coops ei 16c; 2 coops do at 15c; 26 coops choice c Hs?^ na 33.75Q4.00 ; U coops do at s3^o; 5 coops at $3.25; 1 coop at $3.00. * POTATOES—The demand for choice peachblows wasfalrat 44<g470 an track; 48<250c delired; mixed lots are slow of sale, A small lot of now potatoes from Mobile sold to-day at SIO.OO por brL Sales Includes cars choice peachblowa at 50c; 2 cars do at 43c ; 1 car delivered. | ...$10.50011.50 ... 0.000 6.50 ... 8.50® 9.50 .. 5.250 5.75 ... 7.000 7.60 .. 4.50® 6.00 .. 8.75® 4,25 ... 2.76® 3.25 .. 6.75® 7,25 .. 3.80® 4.25 SASH, BOOBS, ANB BLEißS—Were In moderate demand at previous prices. A discount of 16020 per cent is made from tie list rates. BAI/T—Fine salt vroa m fair request. Annexed are the prices current: Onondaga and Saginaw, fine, $2.00; ordinary coarse, $2.00; coarse Biamona O, $2.25; groand solar, S2J*S; dairy, without bag®, $3.50; dairy, with bags, $1.2504.50; Ashton dairy, per «-vV. $5.50: ground alum, 1X2502.40: Turk’s Island, SXOO. SEEBS—Wero In light request. Clover and timothy wore rather weak, but without quotable change. Hun garian and millet remain firm. We quota: Timothy at $3.5004.10 ; clover, $4,5005.00 ; millet at $1.16 for choice; Hungarian at $1.4001.50; flax, $1,900X00. Bales include 25 bags timothy at S4JO; 24 bags at $4.00; 36 bags at $3.85 :25 bags fair at $3.80 ;35 bags at $3.75; 20 bags poor at $3.50 ; 25 bags clover on private terms; 25 bags choice Hungarian at $1.50; 105 bags at $1.45; 25 bags good at $1.40 ; 72 bags at $1.38 ; 5 bags millet at $1.20 ; 30 bags at $1.25. TEAS—Were quiet and easy. The following quo tations are freely shaded on anything like fair orders; Young Hyson, common to fair, 48058 c; do good, 62072 c; do choice to extra fine, $1.0001.10; common to fine old. Hyson. 70095 c; common im perial, 60065 c; good to -choice do, 80c@ll.10; fine to good gunpowder, 70c@$l,10; choice,sl.ls@l.2o; extra, $1 3501.45; choice to extra leaf Japan, OOc0$2.OO; fair to good do, 70®80e; common do 42045 c; colored natu ral leaf Japan, 65® 65c ; common to fine Oolong, 35® 45c ; good, 65065 c; choice to extra, 85c051,00. TOBACCO—Was steady and unchanged. We quote: Chewing—Fine Cut—Extra, 75085 c; choice, 650 76c x common, 65060 c; poor, 40050 c. Plug—Natural leaf, 75080 c; half bright, 60@70c; black, sound, 45055 c. Smoking—Extra, 33035 c; medium, 30032 c; com mon stems. 27029 c. WOOD—Continues active and steady at the following quotations: Beech, $10.00; maple, $11.00: hickorr. $12.00; slabs, *7.60. OeUrerod, WOOL—Waa la moderate demand. Wo continue to quote:. * Tab, washed, extra medium Tab, washed, common to fair. Common ding; Flcoce, washed, XX, light. Fleece, washed, I, light.. Fleece, washed, X&XX, dingy. Fleece, washed, medium light... Fleece, washed, medium dingy Fleece, unwashed, X&XX, in good condition Fleece,'unwashed, coarse to medium. Fleece, unwashed, coarse, and dingy Super, pulled. £ztrn, pulled Hurry wool s@loc less. TmmsDAT Evsjtino; May 8. The receipts of livs stock since Saturday have been as follows; Monday. Tuesday...... Wednesday.., Thursday.... • Total 11,440 38,105 1,709 Same time last week 20,011 67,563 3,396 Week before 1a5t..... 13,348 43,162 4,735 Shipments were as follows: Monday.... Tuesday... Wednesday. CATTLE—There was a lack of animation in the cat tle trade to-day, neither local nor onUide buyers taking hold with any show of interest, and the prevalent feeling was by no me£na buoyant. The receipts con tinue moderate, the total arrivals slnoe Saturday being only 11,449, against 20,011 for the same tim* last week, and 13,348 week before last, but the supply han morp than equaled the demand, and prices remain without perceptible improvement, save* perhaps, for light, smooth, fat, pony-built steers, averaging from 1,050 to 1,100 lbs, which are. in request at about an advance over last week T s • prices. The quality of the stock offered for sale was much the same as fhat received on the preceding days of the week, and the avenge of prices did not differ materially. The extreme range was $3.00@G,00, with most of the transfers at $4,7&g5.37#. Not far from 3,000 cattle still remain in the yards unsold, and the remaining days of the week are not expected to bring any very pronounced change for the better in the condition of the market. QUOTATIONS. ' Extra—Grad nd steers avenging 1,450 lbs and upwards $5,80@6.10 Choice Beercs—Fine, fat, well formed 3year to 5 year old steers, averaging 1,300 to 1,450 lbs C.50@5.70 Good Beeves—Well-fattened, finely formed steers, averaging 1,200 to L3OO lbs Medium Grades—-Steers in fair flesh, aver aging 1,100 to 2,250 2»s Butchers* Stock —Common to fair steers, and good to extra cows, for dty slaughter, averaging 800 to 1,100 lbs. 4.00(34.75 Stock Cattle—Common cattle, in decent flesh, averaging 700 to 1,080 tbs 3.7R35.00 Inferior—light and thin cows, .heifers, stags, bolls, and scallawag steers 3.00(33.75 Cattle—Texas, Northern wintered 4.00(34^0 Cattle—Com-fed Texas 4^0@5.00 16 good steers 18 fat pony steers.. 15 fat pony steers.. 31 good steers 16 good steers...... 67g00d steers...... 32 good steers 48 good stoers 18good steers...... 18 rough steers 10 calves...t 48 good steers 64 good steers 30 stock steers 1G good stosra 34 good steers 64 choice steers..... 10 fat pony steers... 14 good steers 18 stockers 32 good steers 16 good steers 15 choice steers,... 14 fat steers 20 stock steers 62 extra steers...... 20 cows 4 4-100 4 8-10 rates .4 39® 41 .. 360 98 . 41(3 43 .. 600 3,10 Ss@ 1.20 .. 280 30 .. 250 27 250 27 .. 200 23 . 1.200 1.40 . 1.100 1.25 . 300 35 . 57® CO . 330 37 . 300 32 . 2.250 2.45 . 750 iao 40@ 45 HOGS—The hog market was fairly active for the dif ferent grades of stock, at about yesterday’s prices. A few especially desirable lota were disposed of at higher prices than were paid yesterday, Mitchell, Brown & Thompson working off three carloads at $5.40, but the average of the day’s sales docs not show any advance. The ruling rates were $4.90@5.10 for poor to common; at $545®540 for medium, and at $545@5.35 for good to choice. The bulk of the day’s business was trans acted at $540@5.25. We note the following: Jio . Av. Price, 40 no $5.00 107 200 5.20 43 328 6.00 124 189 6.20 65 184 6.35 110 100 6.35 91 103 6.35 67 182 6.35 61 212 5.20 43 ' 208 6.20 43 132 4.25 47 201 6.20 105 190 6.25 GI 182 5.20 60 184 . 645 50 213 .640 U0 247 6.40 76 232 6.40 66 237 5.20 75 187 6.25 28 233 6.00 65.00@90.00 60.00080.00 L 650 2.50 1.100 LCS SHEEP—In the absence of a sufficient number of Bales to establish reliable quotations, the market for this class of stock must bo considered* entirely nomi~ naj. The offerings were disposed of at for choice unshorn. Shorn sheep may be quotod at $3 50 @4.00 for poor to common, at $4.23@4.60 for medium to good, and at $4.75(35.00 for choice. Lambs are in quired for at according to quality. __ . , , Thursday Evrswo, Kay 8. The arrivals wore Urge this morning, and there was ft fair inquiry from country dealers, though prices ycre lower on some descriptions. Joists and scant ling sold at £10.000(310.50, boards and strips at tll.oo Good to choice strips and boards at $15.00(316 00* srfect boards at $20.00032.00,* fair to good boards anti stripe at $12.00014.00; Joists and scantling $10,250 10.50; common boards and strips at 510.50011.50* ’ BhiDjlCs at $3.00®3.12# ; do No. X Following are the sales: Schr B. F. ”Wade. from Manistee, 140 m joist and scantling at $1030; schr Newhall, from Muskegon, 130 m mixed at $12.00 for inch, SIO3O for 3-lnch; schr Maine, from Ludingtou. 140 m joist and scantling at $10.00; schr L. Bates, from Manistee, 140 m Joist and scantling at $10.25; schr G. L. Scayer, from Manistee, 110 m Joist and scantling at $10.25, 200 m lath at $230; schr Johnson, from Manis tee, 100 m Joist and scantling at SIO.OO ; schr J. Lind, from Grand River, 00 m good strips and boards at $15.25, 5 m pickets at $12.00; schr Tracy, from Manistee, 150 m common inch at $11.00; schr £Uen, from Clay Banks, 850 m “ A” •Wngifp at 53.00 • schr Pilot, from Muskegon, 08 m atripa and boards at $13.75,68 m lath at $2.50; echr North BUr, from Pent water, 110 m common boards and strips at $11.75, 280 m shingles at $3.25; schr Catchpole, from 50 m inch lumber at Arab, from Ludington, 130 m mostly Joist and scant ling, SIO.OO for 2-inch, and $ll.OO for inch; schr Mys tic, from Muskegon, 165 m common boards and strips at $11.00; schr Emeliae, from Muskegon, 122 m pHrg} ■ 1L50@12.00 American red lead English vermiliion. per lb. Scarlet vermiliion Paris white Whiting *** Xl.ooQfcll.so 1.40@-1.45 runs. . . ~51@550 ~45®52c 43® 45c ...37@42c ...30@320 ...30@350 CHICAGO LIVE STOCK MARKET. Cattle, Sons, Sheer*. .... 3,914 7,917 112 .... 2,456 • 8,496 700 .... 2,500 - 10,200 800 Cattle, JToys. Sheep. , 1.646 ir.6TB 2,354 6,900 . 1,848 7,090 171 Total. 6,863 ’ At, Price. ...'. .1499 6.37# .........1,289 6.50 .........1,233 6.25 ........4,065 642# . 1,045 6.25 ....**...1,095 6.25 ...1,063 4.00 .4 1,202 6.50 JAh. Av, Price. l 162 260 $5.40 67 . 222 6.20 93 241 540 56 231 6.15 58 203 5.20 55 187 5.25 132 204 6.25 57 194 5.20 69 220 6.20 203 835 545 61 182 5.35 64 200 ' 640 27 213 ’ 6.25 63 274 6.25 44 210 6.12# 53 263 545 55 _ 242 6.35 75 212 5.25 64 190 6.25 104 223 540 LUMBER. at JU.M for inch, and ti0.23 for 2-inch; achr jsh. Smith, from Mnakegon, 70 m common mired at JIO.OO for 2-inch, and CI.OO for inch; achr D, Hayea, from Manistee, 140 m joist and scantling at $10.35/ * tigaißEs rasrcHTa, Oconto freights are quite firm. Manistee. fc? «va 8.25; Ludington,- $3.00; Muskegon, Oconto $4.C0@4.25; Menominee, $3.25@3.60; Pentmter £L?s* Gnmd Haven, Jti3Qiso; ; Tho demand for the common grades of bnlldimr lumber is active. We note a decline in joists, scant, ling, and fencing, now quoted at $13,00@U.00, the in side price being for green lumber. Lath and shinriea. °n track, are also lower. Hardwood is in fair reqnsstl and steady. We quote: First clear. Second clear, 1 inch to 2 Inch Third clear, 1 inch Third clear, thick First and second clear flooring,togeth er, rough 40.00fa42.C0 First and second clear siding, to- Better..... 23.00(32100 Common Biding 20.00@22.00 Common flooring, dressed, first. - 84.00@56.00 Common flooring, dressed, second.... • 20.Wfa32.00 Wagon-box boards; selected. U inches j and upward 37.00@40.00 I A stock boards... 37.00@40.00 B stock boards . 28.00@30.00 C stock boards ; 18.00@22.00 Common boards 1A50@15.60 Joist, scantling, small timber, etc., 10 feet and under . J 3.00@14.00 Fencing . J3.00@14.00 Joist and scantling, 18 to 24 feet...... -16.00@20.00 Pickets, square 14.00@15.00 Pickets, flat „ . ia.OJ@IS.CO Cedar posts, split iu 00@18.00 Cedar posts, round • .17.W@25.00 lAth . 3.*Js@ 3.50 Latb, on track 2.75(3 3.00 Ho. 1 sawed shingles * 1i0@2.00 A or Star 3.50@3.75 Shingles on track... 3,12)4@3,37Jtf No. 1 sawed 1.25@1.50 Three dollars per car to be added when transferred* which charge follows the shingles. Thickness—Five shingles to be two inches in thick* ness. Length—Sixteen inches. Black-Walnut Counters, $100.000150.00; dear $05.00075.00; common, $40.00050.00; cnIL S3O 00a 33.00 ; flooring, $50.00060.00.- Ash —Clear, $30.00040.00; common, $20.00025 GO • cull, $12.00018.00; flooring, $30.0004X00. ‘ * Oak—Clear, $30.00040.00; common, $20.00025 00 * cull, $1X00019.00. commm ’ * 25 - 00 ® common ’ moo ® 3o - 00 s Clear, $50.00060.00; common, $23.00® Cherry—Clear, $30.00060.00; common, $23 000 35.00; call, $12.00018.00. Whltowood—Clear, $30.00040.00; common, S2O 00 ©30.00; call, H0.00015.0Ch Wagon Stock—Hickory axles, per «et, $1.0001.50 ; wagon poles, each, 45055 c; box boards, $35.00040.00.. GUMBO MAIL LINE, Steam Between New York, Boston, and Liverpool;. FROM NEW YORK; ....May 101 Algeria ....May 171 Russia ....May 241 Jar a And from Boston every Tuesday. Cabin Passage* SBO, SIOO and 8130, Gold. Excursion Tickets at Reduced Rates. Steerage Passage. 830 currency. Passengers and freight Doomed to and from all parts of Europe at lowest rates. SightDcaftson Great Britain, Ireland, and the Continent. P. H. DDYERNET, Gen’l Wcst’a Agent. N. W. cor. Clark and Randolph^st*. Abyssinia.,...., Batavia...... .. Calabria 26,577 Sailing twice a week from New York, and carrying pas sengers to all parts of Groat Britain, Ireland, Continental Europe, and the Mediterranean. Cabin from $65; Steer age, British and Irish, ports east, 830; west, $32. Conti nental ports same as other rcgularllnes. All payable in U. S. currency. Apply for full information at tne Com pany’s offices, No. 7 Bowling Green, New York, and N. E„ corner LaSalle and Madlsoa-at*., Chicago. BBO r J±QDH3, Agents. STATE HE STEAMSHIP COMPANY. NEW YOEK AND GLASGOW. LIVERPOOL, BKLi FAST AND LONDONDERRY. Those elegant new steamers win sail from State T.lng Pier. Fultoa Ferry, Brooklyn, N. Y. as as follws; PENNSYLVANIA, 2,500 ton* Wednesday, MayT-i GEORGIA, 9.500 t0n5....,...........Wedne5day, June£* VIRGINIA, 2,500 tons Wednesday, JnaelSL" Fortnightly thereafter. AUSTIN BALDWIN i CO., _ _ Agents ,73 Broadway, N. x. Steerage office. 46 Broadway. N. Y. OFFICES. 6JO@SJ3 ABOOI.OO A few Very Desirable Offices are offered for rent in the Trib une Building. Single or in suites. With and -without Vaults. English Tile Floors through out the Building. ‘ Elevator running during all business hours. These Offices are not equaled in the city. The best for all classes of business requiring a central lo cation. W. C. DOW, Boom 1 Nevada Block. DMM No. 2, Teutonia losnmce Co. Notice Is hereby given that, by ordar of the Probate Court, a dividend of five (5) per cent, payable on and after May 8, 1873, at the National City Bank of Cleveland, has been declared to the creditors of the Teutonia tv,nor, ance Company of Cleveland, who have proved their claims according to law. Dividend orders can be had on application to* JOHN F. WHITELAW. Assignee Teutonia Insurance Co. I So. Aru Priei, 53 230 $5.20 27 219 6.35 67 190 5.25 33 174 645 ‘ 176 233 645 160 190 645 48 205 6.15 • 67 183 640 54 189 640 67 218 6.05 56 226 645 • 44 210 - 642#' 103 217 6.20 64 179 645 56 205 6.20 59 167 545 63 271 245 CO ;243 645 53 212 645 59 233 5.20 PAIEBANKS’ ir'*j STANDARD SCALES -Jp» OF ALL SIZES. MOUSE & CO hi AND 113 LAKE-ST. DR. 0. BIGELOW CONFEDEKTIAL PHYSICIAN, 464 SUIMt., Chicago.' It Is well known by all readers of (be nepers, thatUr- O. Bigelow it the oldest established physician in Chicago, Science and experience have made Or. B. the most to* Downed SPECIALIST of the age. honored by the press, esteemed of the highest medical attainments by all that raedlcal institutes of the day. haring devoted TWENTY TEARS OF HIS LIFE in perfecting remedies that will rare positively all eases of CHRONIC ANO SPECIAL DISEASES In both sezos. . CONSULTATION FREE. SEPARATE PARLORS for Udies and gentlemen. Call. CORRESPONDENCE CONbIDENTJAL. Address all letters, with stamps, ta Dr. 0. BIGELOW. No. 4M State-st. Medical Institute, 175 end 177 South Clark-at,, corner Monroe, Chicago*’ founded and conducted by- Dr. J. 0. Cobam. for to* treatment and cure of all forma of chronic and special diseases in both aozea. This Institute la unquestionably the most scientific in this country for tho treatment of diseases. Dr. Coburn is a regular graduate of medicine* and has throe diplomas from tbs best colleges in tho world, and has bad more experience in the troatmen lot private diseases than any physician in Chicago. Young men who require a physician never fail to find speedy re* lief and a permanent cure at the hands of Dr. Coburn* Send two scamps for his books on male and femafo disease! to any address, in sealed envelopes. Address letters. Dr. J. C. COBURN, 175 and 177Sonth Clark-st., Chicago. 11l- All confidential. Office hours: 9a. m. to Bp. m.; Sunday* 2 to4p. m. N 1 '* no pay?! Dr. Kean, 360 Sontli Clark-st., Chicago, Mi? be confidentially consulted, personally or by caafi* Iraeof charge, on nil chronic or norroos diseases.. DR. J. K£AN is the only physician in tho city irho war* rants cores or no pay. Office hours from 9a.m. to 8 p.m* DB. A. G. OLm, 183 South Clarlc-st., Chicago, the longest engaged and most successful Specialist in the treatment of ail private* chronic, and nervous diseases in botb seres. Send two stamps for Medical Treatise. Full information. Co saltation free. Correspondence confidential. Separate rooms for ladies and gentlemen. Board, attendance, eto PRESCRIPTION FREE Forth® speedy core of Nervous Dability, Early Do**?* and the whole train of gloomy attendants. Loss of Memo* rv, Energy, Ac. Any druggist has the Ingredient*. Ams ureas I)E; HILTON A CO., Cincinnati, Ohio. AT THE TAEDS. OCEAN NAVIGATION. BSTABUSHBD 1840. TO KENT. DIVIDEND NOTICE. >, 0., April 23, 1873. ouALES. MEDICAL CARDS. COBURN .. f52.00@55.00 .. - -47.00@50.00 . 33.00040.00 45.00 ......May U May SI ......May £9