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

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated May 29, 1873 Page 6
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6 MONEY AND COMMERCE MONETARY. % Wedhrsuat EVKJWHO, May 38. Affairs In tho local money market continue de void of any features of special interest. Tbo weather of tho loot few days, though still some what unsettled, has at least boon warmer and more sutomorllke, and bos bad a favorable In fluence on trade and on tho prospect for crops. ,Tbe supply of loanable funds is probably as largo herO now, in proportion to tho demand, as It has been at anytime for nearly a year past. Ex change on Now York bos settled down to par, and remains pretty firm at that price, though, with tho increase in receipts of grain that will In all probablbty bo experienced during Juno, ship ments also will increase, and from this time for » month or two tho balance of trade Is likely to bo In favor of tho.Weat. The call of tho Comptroller of tho Ourrenoy for a statement by tho National Banks, showing their condition on April 26, oioitos some sur prise, on acootmi of tbo delay In making it. It has .’been tho custom of tho. Comptroller to specify some day nearer tho dato of tho oall. As tho purpose of tbo statements of the banks is to give tho public some idea of thoir condition near the time of tbo publication of tho statements, the‘object of specifying a day moro than a month book is not apparent. It is pos sible tho - object of tho Comptroller is to prevent any calculation tho part of the banks tapon the dato of future calls. Tho condition of She banks, not only in this city, but in all places in the Upi ted States, ww’Tory'different on April 35 from What it la now. In Chicago and in ttio Easternritiosthodepoßitaworomuchsma^rihen than now, and tho cash on bend was also nauph Bmalßr. Had tho Comptroller made a caU for two.statomtots, ono on the 25th of April and one on tho 36th of May, it would ondoifttodWhaTO shown a groat Improvement in tho condition 01 tho banks during tbo mflnth. THADES-UNIONS AND SAVINAS DEPOSITS. In one of the recent trades-union assemblies In an Eastern city, tho principle was aimouncod by one of tho speakers, and generally Indorsed by the meeting, that tho way, to bring capitalists to terms and make thorn pay higher wages was (0 “ fight Capital with capital." The pro posed method of doing this was for tho trades union men to draw their money out of the savings banks and uao it to eatobUsh corporative manufactories of thoir own. On this clnent comment was made, that tbo fact that tuo operatives had money in tho savings bank .was at; least ’an evidence wiat tno rate of wages they hod received had not been anremunoraUvo.. The deduction, therefore, is that tho discontent among tho operatives woo, rather the resultof thoir accumulation of T&vaoy, and tho consequent increased ambition to ao hotter, than toy result of growing poorer, as has always been tho ploa of strikers for higher wages. The ambition to do' bettor, to accumulate moro money, and thus finally booomo independent of Wages by the use of capital, Is not mentioned as anything to bo condemned; It is a natural ambi tion ; but the contest which tho trades-union men Insist is being waged between “labor ana capital" would, perhaps, bo more properly styled a struggle by all to ho capitalists. In this connection, however, tho Philadelphia Ledger argues that it is a mistake to suppose that an'lncrease of savings deposits Isanovl • donee of an increase of wealth in tho country,— that “ money on deposit in savingk bonks pro duces tho smallest returns of. almost all iuvest tndhts ; ln*fact, sayings banks orb used moro for Safe keeping of the principal than for profit os an investment.' "When tho Dusinosa'of tho coun try is most active, and enterprise and industry most productive, tho amounts comparatively idle in the savings bonks are smallest, and dur ing periods of suspense and uncertainty as to tho future aro over largest." .Wo 'do not think tho Ledger's position on this 'point can be sustained by statistics. It is a well known fact that in tbo spring, summer, and fall, when there aro all sorts of enterprises for which much money Is disbursed to laborers, savings do posits steadily increase, and that In the first quarter of tho year, when a groat proportion of such enterprises have boon suspended’for tho winter, savings depositors in tho aggregate en croach upon their savings, and that during Jan uary, February, and March, savings deposits generally diminish. ZOOM* BTOOK-AKD BOND MABKET. Messrs. Lunt, Preston & Kean quote os fol lows this afternoon: Buying, Selling, .110 * 110* ,110 no* .UIW - • .118* 118* .121* 121* .119* 120 .114 114* ,116* 116 .117* 118* .117* ' 118* 119* 108*@109* 100 feint. 99* feint. 99* fe lut. 95(398 5-20eof *63 5- ’O4 5.20s at ’05.......... twos of ’06,-Jan. ana July t-JOa of >67, Jan. and July 6- *6B, Jan. and July U. S. 6s'(new Issue) Gold (full weight) Gold Coupons.. Gold Exchange Sterling Exchange , Northern Pacific Gold 7*309. Chicago City 75.......... Cook County 7s Illinois County and Township 10s. REAL ESTATE. The following Inetnunonta were filed for record on Wednesday May 28: emt TBOPEBTY. West Madison si, n e cor of Oakley st, undivided Jrf of Lot 61, dated Oct. 1,1872; consideration $3,000. Undivided ft of some, dated Oct. 1,1672; conti dcra- Uon $3,000. Eight feet east of and adjoining the above, dated AprllS; consideration $1,200. Indiana at, bet North Market and Franklin eta, n ft, 33x100 ft, dated May 17; consideration $4,250. Cottage Grove av, bet Thirty-First and Thirty-Soo cond ets, w ft, SO ft to alley, dated May 31: consldera- Uon $9,000. Lota 64 and 69 to 61, In Clock 0, 800 7,89,14, dated April 25; consideration, $8,600. North av, bot Eobey and Hoyno eta, n f, Lot 41, dated slay 6; consideration, $1,600. Lot 65, In Block S3, Bee 19, 89,14, dated Nov. 27, 1872: consideration, $1,600. Lota 83 and 34, In Block 8, of Block 40. of w U 800 17,39,14, dated May 14: consideration, $3,000, Lot 32, in Cochran h Baker’s Block 38, 800 7,89,14, dated May 1; consideration, SSOO. Lot 20, in Block iof Block 16, In Wrlgbt and Web ster's no 800 13,89, IS, dated May 28 : considera tion, $3,600. Archer av, « e cor Blake et, n f, 76x118 ft, dated May 38; consideration,s3,66o, Lot 70, in Block 6of w K ae M Seo 6,89,14, dated May 28; consideration, $1,350. ' North Sangamon st, 183 ft n of Chicago av, wt, 25x 100 ft, dated April 10: consideration, $1,250. Harvard at, 46 8-10 ft, e of Campbell av, n f, 24x134V ft, dated Deo. 14,1872; consideration, SI,OOO. western av, n w corner of Ulrsoh st, of, 60x126 ft, dated May 38t consideration, $1,700. Weat Twentieth st, 125 ft oaat of Boyne, a t. 35x125 ft, dated April 80 ; consideration, $735, Bub-Lot 4, of Lot 3, in Block 44, of so M 800. 21, 89, 14, dated May 10 ; consideration, $6,410. Lot S3-, In Block 6, of Ward's Block 12, Sheffield’s Addition, dated March 11; consideration, SBOO, * State st, near n w comer of Thirty-clKhtb, e f, 25x 130 ft, dated April 32; consideration. $3,175. Lots 7 to 9 in Sawyer’s Lots 1 to 4, in Block 3 of Uni versity Subdivision, in s >4 n e X Sec 34, 39,14, dated MayS; consideration, SB,OOO. Monroe st bet Leavitt and Boyne eta, b f. 60x200 ft dated May 30'; consideration, $5,000. Same as tho above, dated May 20; consideration. £O,OOO. west Division et, 120 0-10 ft w of Leavitt st s f, 24x 124 ft, dated May 28; consideration, SI,OOO. West Adams st near Sacramento avenue, ■f, 160z 124.65-100 ft dated April 16: consideration, $5,400. Hoisted st 46 ft a of Thirty-sixth st, w f, 34 ft to alley, dated Feb. 7 ; consideration, $3,363. ' Walnut st near s w. comer of Paulina st. nf, 3731z 118 ft, dated May 28 ; consideration, $6,000. NOnxn 07 CITY LIMITS, Hoisted Bt, 330 ft n of 'Wellington st, w f, SI ft run ning to Green Bay road, dated April 4; consideration. *2.666. Lot 20. In lleynold’B e 6 acres of Blook 14, of o H 600 99,40,14, dated Fob. 15; consideration, SI,OOO. Bourn or city limits. Lots 1 and 3, in Block 1. of n 6 chains of be See 4, 08.14, with Improvements, dated May 23 ; considera tion, $6,000. Lots 34 to 80, In Qelntz’s Subdivision in n k 800 4. 88.14, dated May 1; consideration, $1,350. Lot 41, In Blook 4ofwU nw 34 800 8, 88,14, dated March 35 : consideration, $3,000, Lot 37, In Block 1 In Fawcett’s Subdivision inswk of 800 4, 88,14, dated April 8: consideration, $3,200. N 80 feet of Lot 6 and a 20 feet of Lot 4, In Blocks 15 and 16, Oiesvorvllle, dated April 33; consideration, M,400. / COMMERCIAL. Wednesday Evening, May 38, The following woro tho receipts and shipments of the leading articles of produce In Ohicago during tbo past twenty-four hours, and for tho corresponding date one year ago: BKOEXPTS. SHIPUKNTB. Floor, brls 7,720 e.3001 6.620 6,836 Wheat, bu 67,620 24,036 68,464 7,616 Dorn, bu. 63,880 800,066 318,605 300,763 Oats, bu. 70,600 184,800 84,056 148,026 Rye. bu 746 4,064 ........ 6 140 Barley, bu 8,600 8,805 i,205 3.174 Grass sosd.ibs.,... 81,700 41,200 8,300........ Flaxseed, lbs Sroqm coro, fts,.., 7,400 1,660 8,000 Oared meats, tbs.... 186,160 163,860 186,120 838.770 Beef, brlf 39 310 14 Fort, ta1a......... Lord, 1te.......... Tallow, Ho Fatter, Ibo Drnsod lions. No, Live hoga, !Ko. *. , Cattle, No 8he0p.N0,...,,,,, Hides, lbs Ulflhwinoa, tala... Wool, lbs Potatoes, bu....... Lumber, m ft,... Bhioglcs, Lath, m Balt, tala 1,178 10,520 13,000 48,004 788 6,170 11,100 60,184 6,160 8,353 1,583 64,730 0,406 3,386 807 80,000 ani 166,370 4,867 7,358 4,740 043 3,081 314 335,813 0,574 4,687 1,206 447 6,440 Withdrawn from storo yesterday for oity consumption: 260 ha wheat; 1,110 bu com; 2,465 bu oats {2,080 bu barley, • Tho following grain has boon inspected Into storo this morning, up to 10 o'clock: 122 cars wheat; 154 cars .com; 5,800 bu No. 2 do by canal; 77 oars oats; 7,600 bu rejected do by canal; 6 cars ryo 5 2 oars barloy. Total (800 oars), 165,000 bu. Wo roforrod a fow days ago to a proposition to collect the foes for tho in inspection of grain from tho railroads) instead of from tho ware houses, os-heretofore. Tho* change has-boon mode, insuring two, and perhaps three, import ant advantages. Tho monoy will now he re ceived by tho State officers at tho iimo tho work Is performed, and thus bo available for tho pay ment of current salaries, whereas It used to bo collootablo, only whon tbo grain was taken out of storo—perhaps several months after tho service of inspection was performed. Then, too, tho Inspection foes will now* ho collected on all tho grain that is inspected ; while under the old arrangement oollootion was next to impossible on those oars that woro unloaded to wagon with out tho olovator. This grain is no inconsiderable percentage of tho whole, and tho increase in tho receipts may onablo tho officials to roduco tho charge for inspection on oaoh oar load ; just as tho cutting off of 15 per cent of personal doad hoadismon tho railroad would permit a corre sponding reduction ou tho rate of faro to overy ono that payeth bis way. An enterprising member of tho Board of Trado has opened out a staftd on 'Ohango for tho salo of flowers. Several gentlemen want to know if non-mombors, or thoso holding short iimo tick ets, will bo obliged to employ a broker overy timo they buy a boqUot, and, if so, whoa tho rule will ho extended eo as to cover apples and peanuts. A rather interesting case was brought before ibo BoOrd of Directors of tho Board of Trado, to-day. Boss than a week ago, a lot of 800 brls of flour, then at Milwaukee, was sold by a Chi cago broker, to a follow-member of tho Board of Trade, tho transaction occurring on tho floor of our Exchange. Tho flour'was delivered and S' aid for; It was then inspected on behalf of 10 buyer, and claimed to be inferior to tho. specification; whereupon demand woe mode fof tho return of tho money, and refused. Tho seller, also, refused to arbitrate, on tbo ground that tho buyer should sook his remedy in Mil waukee, not in Chicago. Honco, tho case was taken before tho Directors. The result has not ydt boon aimouncod. ! THE MARKETS. There wash fair aggregate of 'business trans acted in tbo produce markets to-day. but thoy wore generally weak tod lower—chiefly as a con sequence of finer weather, which not only prom ises better things for tuo crops, but Indicates larger receipts, bath of grain and livo stock, in tho prosont. There was no nows of special Im portance from other cities; still tho tendency was to an easier feeling; but that did not affect our markets, tho decline having occurred bofdro the news was received. Tho shipping movement was a slow one. * 'Dry goods mot -with only a moderate demand, cither on local or lutorlor*account, and orders were being filled at substantially former rates. Prices aro now really low, and no further de preciation in Values is looked for. The grocery trade was slightly more active than on the pre ceding days of the week, and, as a rule, the quoted prices wore more firmly adhered to. But ter remains comparatively steady at 10@17o for inferior to common, and at 20@260 for good to choice. In the fish and canned goods markets no new features wore developed, and former ruling fairly active and firm, wlulo the latter was dull and easy. Dried fruits wore in fair request at about former quotations, a decline of 60 per box in prices of raisins being the only change noted. Hay continues in good demand, both on local and outside account, and the market ex hibits a firm tone. Hides and leather were un changed. There was a fair amount of trading in oils, paints, and colors at yesterday's quotations. Wood is firm at tho recent decline, or at $9.00 for beech, and SIO.OO for maplo. Tho demand for lumber ai tbo yards Continues fair at about former prices.' A’modorato bus iness was transacted at tlib docks. Tho offer ings ore still quito.largo, though tho cargoes are gradually being worked off. Prices rule weak at about yesterday’s range. There is more in quiry for building materials. Gommou brick has declined; now quoted at $7.00@7.60; largo con tracts for brick have been made at Uioso figures. The quotations for othor materials are unchanged. Metals are in moderate demand and steady. The usual demand for iron exists. There was no further change in prices. Common bar is rather weak, but imported stock remains firm. Hails and naval stores wero unchanged. There wore no now features to noto in tho wool, hop, or broom-corn markets. Hungarian and millet seed wero active, and choice advanced 5o ; othor seeds wore quiet and nominal. Poultry was in light supply aud moderate request at about yes terday’s prices. Eggs wero scarce and higher. Highwmos wero quiet and weak at tho quota tion of yesterday. Holders were firm at 010, though Now York was quoted lower, while buy ers generally bid 00@00«o. Sales wore reported of 100 brls at 910 por gallon. Lake freights wore quiet, atid dull at yester day’s rates: at Co for corn, 6c for. whoat, and 4o for oats, by sail to Buffalo. To Kingston or Os wego, on wheat, and lie on corn. Through rates wore quoted at 200 for wheat to Now York, 260 for com to Boston, and 250 for corn to Port land. A total of 0 charters was .reported (in cluding.ono from Milwaukee) which will carry out 89,000 bu whoat, 90,0C0 bu corn, and 80,000 bu oats. ■ Provisions were again modoratoly active,. for tho season, but irregular. Meats woro strong, and generally quoted %o per th higher, with a ■fair demand for shipment, while tho speculative articles woro weak, in sympathy with live hogs, which are again coming in very freely. Moss Sork opened strong, and somewhat higher, then eolinod 60@700 per brl quite rapidly, and closed firmer at a point 460 below tho closing price yesterday. Lard was fully 160 per 100 lbs lower, and closed dull. Tho largo receipts of summer hogs are putting a now face upon tho provision question, especially in pork, which is coming m qulto freely from the country, with scarcely any ' demand for shipment. Tho market closed at tbo following range of prices: Moss pork, cash or seller June, $16.70 @15.76; do seller July, $10.10@10.15 ; do seller August, $1C.37V@10.50; lard, cash or seller June, $8.45@8.80; do seller July, $8.76@0.80; summer do, $7.00@8.00. Sweet pickled hams quoted at 10@12o. Dry salted moats quotable at for shoulders; for short ribs; and 8&@8%o for short clear. Boxed shoulders, 0M@6%0. English moats, 8%@8%0 for short ribs:BK@oo for short oloar. Bacon is quoted at 7>so lor shoulders: 9>£o for clear ribs: 0%0 for short clear, aud for hams, all Sacked. Mess hoof, $0.00@0.25; extra moss do. 10.00@10.25j beef hams, 328.00@20.60. City tallow, 7%@00; grease quotable at Solos woro reported of 600 brla mess pork, sel ler Juno, at 316.00; 160 brls do seller July at 310.60; 100 brls do at $10.60; 200 brls do at $10.40; 600 brls do at $lO.lO. COO brls do at $10.05; 750 brls do at $10.00; 1,500 brls do at $15.86; 600 tos lard seller Juno (lost evening) at $8.65; 260 tes do at $6.45; 250 tea do seller July at $8.80; 20,000 lbs short ribsatSMo: 100,000 lbs do at 8%o; 100,000 lbs do seller July at 8%0. Flour was quiet audwoak, though holders gen erally reported no change in prices. The only shipping demand observable was for a few super fines on Canadian account; nor was there much inquiry from tho local trade, Now York being quoted dull and easier, while our wheat market was lower. Rye Hour was a shade firmer on good brands. Bran was in largo supply, and again de clined 600 per ton. Buies wore reported of 100 brls winter extras on private terms; 100 brls spring extras at $0.60; 200 brls do at $0.00; 400 brls do on private terms; 200 brls spring super fines at $4.60 : 50 brls do at $4.26; 100 brls do at $4.00; 100 brls do at $3.25 ;■ 100 brls rye Hour at $4.50; 100 brls do at $4.40. Also 10 tons bran at SO.OO, and 00 tons do at $8.60, both on track. Tho following woro tho quotations at tho close: Fair to choice wblto winter extras $ 8.50 @ll.OO Heel winter extras 7.00 @ 8.60 Good to choice spring extras 6.25 @7.60 Low to medium 6.00 @ 6.00 Minnesotan (patent) 8.00 @ll.OO Good to fancy Minnesota C.6D @ 8.00 Spring superflues 8.00 @ 6.00 Bye flour 4,10 @ 4,40 Bran B.PO @ 9.00 Wheat was weak and lo lower; being quite ac tive before 11 o’clock, and very quiet during tho greater port of the regular hbuhlou. The early advices from Liverpool wore stated to ho slight ly unfavorable tp holders; and this, Joined to fine weather here, brought out numerous sellers —of options—which enabled a good many of tho Juno aborts to fill In. Tito offerings of cash wheat roro also more liberal, but woro generally bold too high to suit buyers. There was some shipping demand; but tho speculative character of tho deal may bo inferred from tbo fact that buyers woro at ouo tlmo willing to pay %o per bu more' for round lots, than for car lots of tbo samo grade. Tbo receipts of wheat aro on tbo Increase, both' boro and at Milwaukee, and they aro expected •to bo ranch larger than now, should tbo present flno weather continue, as it Is known that a great deal of wheat has been kept back because tho ground was too wot for hauling to tbo depot. Boiler Juno opened at $1.27%, declined to $1.20% ad vaucod to $1.27% recoded to 120% and closed at 120% Boiler July sold at $i.25%@1.26%, closing at $1.20. Boiler August closed at sl.2(l ik @1.21, and seller tho year at $1.X4@1.14%. No. 1 spring was dull at SI.BB. Hound lots of No. 2 spring sold at ,$1.28%@1.20, closing at $1.28% bid. No. 8 spring was quiet at $f.18%@1.19, and rejected do at $1.02. Coch sales wero re ported of 1,200 bu No. 1 spring at $1.85: 15,000 bu No. 2 spring (part bard) at $1.29 ; 89,000 bn do at $1.28%; 5,000 bu do at $1.28% | 20,400 bu do at $1.28%; 2,400 bu No. 8 spring at $1.19; 8,200 bu do at $1.18% 5 3,000 bu rejected spring at $1.02: 400 bu by sample nt $1.86; 1,600 bu do at $1.82: 400 bn do at $1.81%. Total 90,800 bu. Corn was moderately active, and weak, doclin- , Ing %@%o per bu In sympathy with wheat, after which a liberal business was transacted, chiefly in short-iUliug. The flonr weather brought out moro liberal offerings, though tbo accounts from tbo country aro unanimous la stating that tbo crop of 1678 cannot bo much moro than half that of last voar. Tboro was a fair shipping demand, but tho kind most wanted was rejected, which was strong In consequence, closing nt 870 bid. Wo havo still about 4,500,000 bu of com horo, and considerable quantities contracted to bo sont. boro, and many parties aro anxious to. move it out of ibo way. Othor than tho nbovo there is very littlo corn to oomo in, tho general policy In tho country being to- hold, on for higher prices. Seller Juno opouod at 89%0, declined to 800, and closed at 80%0. Boiler July sold at 42%@42%0 j seller August at 44%@41%0; and sofler tbo month,' or regular No. 2. at 88%@38%0, all closing with bayors at tho inside. Now receipts closed at 89%0. Gash sales woro reported of 8,400 bu No. 2 at 89%0 ; 41.800 bu do at 89%o; 40.000 bu do at 88%0 ; 20,000 bu do at 85%0 : 25.000 bu do at 88%o; 20,200 bu rejected at 87%o: 24,800 bu do at 87o; 10,400 bu do at 80%0 ; 12,000 bu do at 88%0 afloat; 800 bn no grado alß2c. Total. 207,400 bu. Oats woro moderately active, and firm at %o decline. Tho market opened weak, owing to largo receipts, and in sympathy with wheat and com. but strengthened under a liberal demand, widen was chiefly for tbo Juno option. Tho re ceipts have boon very liberal recently, and it is reported that largo quoutltios ore to he sent for ward yot as fast as they can bo loaded. Boiler Juno opened at 820, and advanced to 82%0 at tho olofio. Seller July sold at 33%®840. closing. With ibo insido bid. Seller ibo month sold at* 81%@520. Gash solos woro reported of 8,600 bu at 82%0 : 10,200 bu at 82%0 ; 8,000 bu at 820 ; 15.000 bu at 81%0 ; 16.000 bu at 81%o; B,COO bu rejected at 800 ; 4,200 bu do at 29%0 ; 1,800 bu do at 20%o; 600 bu by sample at 370 j 600 bu do at .S3o. Total, '58,200 bu. Byo was loss active, but firm at tho advaneo noted yesterday, with buyers at 68%0 and hold ers generally asking C9o. Gash safes wore re ported of 400 bu No. 2 at C9o, and 4,000 bu do ti. 68% c. ..r Barley was again inactive, and nominal. Wo reduce quotations slightly, but they aro only approximate in tbo absence of sales. . The rango is about 70@780 for No. 2, 63@050 for No. 0, and 48@49c for rejected 5 tbo Insido in tbo Book Isl and Elevator, and tho outside in othor houses. Gash sales woro limited to 400 bu No. 3at Cso: 400 bu by sample at 61o; and 200 ba in small lots do at 64@750. Total, 1,000 bu. 801 174,803 881,857 22,430 34,700 85,640 3,740 6,313 404 61,160 883 148,331 3,844 3,601 1,332 368 1,030 74,035 303 238,758 380 1,774 3,139 103 657 THE CROP PROSPECTS IN EUROPE. In an article reviewing tho condition and pros pects of tho growing crops in Europe, the Now York Bulletin says that, although tho European grain situation may bo regarded as generally fa vorable to American producers, yet It is far from warranting any speculative combinations for an advance on present rates. Wheat, at present quotation in England, is higher than tho aver age of a series of years, and the utmost that seems warranted is a continuance of tho current rates. Tho' food deficiencies of England arc very heavy, aud aro likely to bo larger next harvest year than this; hut it must bo remembered tbat steam and tbo telegraph render it possible to count and to ob tain every bushel of surplus grain In any port of tbo world. Tbo present unusual depletion of slocks in Groat Britain causes no panic or ad vance, because tho precise quantity of bread stuffs afloat and “in sight ” is known, and be cause it will arrive in time to prevent any down right scarcity. Tho probabilities are that an American * 1 oomor 11 In ttoulcl only oper ate to tho disadvantage of tho parties concerned, by transferring to other countries out chance of furnishing tho qupta now expeotod from tho United States. Tho Now York Economist Bays: “ Daring tho period embraced between tbo years 1865 and 1872, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Michigan, Wiscon sin, and Missouri, although growing immensely in population and in general productiveness, fell oil in their relative viold of wheat; while Minnesota increased its production from 8,000,000 to 15,000,000 bushels ; lowa from 18,700.000 to 20,000,000 ; Kan sas from 200,000 to 2,000,000; and Nebras ka from .166,000 to 2,500,000. And still tbo boundaries of tbo wheat region are extending toward tbo West, No finer wheat can bo grown anywhere than in that section east of tbo Bocky Mountains which can bo utilized by irrigation. Should tho experiment of artesian wells succeed generally, as it has in a few cases along tho lino of the Union Pacific Bailway, tho entire 600 or 700 miles between the Missouri Biver and the Bocky Mountains—once called in 1 all our school geographies tho Great American Desert —may in tho next half' century become one vast wheat field. Northern Minnesota and the central sections along tho lino of the Northern Pacific Bailway will produce tho finest wheat In abundance. Manitoba gives excellent promise as a wheat-producing region, while in the Sas katchewan valley, extending from Lake Winni peg to tho Bocky Mountains, and tho country directly oast of the mountains as far south as Now Mexico, there is. an area suitable for tho production of wheat which bids • fair to afford an amplo supply of this great staple for cen turies to come. ELGIN BDTTEB AND CHEESE MABKET. Elgin, HU, May 28,1873. To the Editor of The Chieaoo 3W6u«e; Bin: The Board of Trado rooms had a very business-like appearance yesterday, having been recently fitted up in fine style for the accommo dation of tho Board, a separate table for each factory being placed against tho wall, witbtiame of factory and salesman printed just above. This is a groat convenience for both buyer and seller, as it avoids confusion, and any stranger can boo at a glance tho amount and quality of butter and cheese on tbo market as ho passes around tho room. A largo attendance of both buyers and sellers wore present, but the samples wore so now that the transactions woro not very largo. Tho weather is becoming so worm that choose must be bolter cured to stand long ship ments. Orders from Kansas, Nebraska, and Missouri wore noticed. About 000 boxes cheese changed hands at a decline of about %c per lb from last week’s prices; bout 1,000 ibo dairy but ter at 20@220, and 6,000 lbs creamy butter at 28@320. Yours, Obseuyeb, In tho afternoon, wheat won fairly active and lower on tho Juno option, wo. 2-spring Bold at seller June, closing at tbo insido. Corn was active and declined %o, closing at seller Juno, 42%0 solior July, and i 4% Holler August. Other grain and prdvlsions wore inactive. A charter was made for wheat to Kingston at 12^o: capacity, 10,600 bu. CHICAGO DAILY MARKET. TVrdnmdav Evening, May 28. ALCOHOL—Wo continue ouoto 04 per coot proof firm at $1,82Q1.87, BROOM COHN—A liberal movement is reported In f ood grades, which are all the time working lirmor, as ho supply la not abundant. Tho poor grades aro plenty aud Inactive. Wo quote: No. 1 hurl, 607o: No. 1 stock braid, 6@6*o; No. a do, 4@4*o; No. 0 do, 8® 8*o; inside green, B*®4o; do rod Up, 8@4o; dopaJe and red, 3(32*0. * x BUTTER—Tho market was without new features. The demand contlirtos fair and about equal to tbo daily receipts, bonce prices rule comparatively steady. loUowlng are tbo quotations: Strictly choice yellow dairy, 34(3200; medium to good, 18©31 os inferior to common, 10©17o. NAGGING—There was a light movement In this claus of goods at former prices. We repeat our hit, sa follows: stark, 8C*o: Ludlow, Mo; Lewiston. 04*o; American, 82o: Amoakoag, 82*o ; Otter Creek. 340; burlap bugs, 4 and 6 bu, 20©220; gunnies, sin gly 17©18o; do double, 26©*ioc; wool sacks. (17 wn ,BEANB AND I'EAS—-The inquiry is moderate, and chlelly for choice beaus ; common grades and peas are rather slow. Wo quote: Choice baud-plckod navies $2.6002.00; do mediums. $3.40®3.46; inferior grades $1,26(32.00; green peas (In brlsj, $1,40(81.60: yellow do (in bags), $1.25. * ' 1 BUILDING MATERIAL—Trade Is picking un rvm aldorably, aud, should tho weather couliuuo favorable, a fair buslueaa is anticipated by dealers. Tho sunnlv of all material* Is. large and increasing. New brick will be in tbo market la a few. days, and large contracts bavo already boon made at $7.00(37 60 Sower brick Is also lower. Stucco and cement are steady. Wo quote: Stucco, $8,60(33.76 • How York stucco, canting, $3.76(34.00; superfine do. $8 60 04.00: I'ortland content. $0.0007.60 per brl; lios- WHEAT OULTUHB. LATEST. endalo cement, (3.3803.60: Utica, Louisville, and Akron content, $3.00 per brt{ marble dust, (3.35 Q3.50; Urao In bulk, 85c0|l,OOj lime (brls), (1.1001.33 per brl 5 white land, per nrl, $1.76(43.00; plas tering hair, per bu, 40<§600 ; Are brick, per 1.000, 440.00(300.00; building brick (common). (7.0037.00 ; seWer brick, (10.00; country brick, 11100, delivered ; Milwaukee pressed, $33.50, del.; do common, SIMO ; Racine proßsed, (30.00. del.; do common, (14.00; Indiana preened, fn.oo3M.oot do common, $13.00; flro claj> per brl, $3.00, or SIO.OO per ton. Tbo fol lowing is tho lint of prices per box of CO foot for domootlo window gloss, from whicb a reduction of 45 and S per cent in made to dealers * F4nt ‘ Double > Qualfty, itrenqth, 7xlo to Bxlo 0.76 0.00 Bxl4 to 10x10 8.10 13.00 18x18 to 16x20 0.35 10.00 18x33 to 16x00... H.OO 10.00 20x28 to 34x30.. 13.00 31.00 00x00 to 45.00 OHRESE—Pine goods are In fair request, and are held at full prices, but for anything not strictly prime tho market In weak. We make no change In our quo tations, as follows: Now York factory, now, 12# @18#o; Elgin factory, 12#0l3#o; Ohio factory, now, 11013#o; Western factory, now, ll@l2#o. GOAL—Prioea were without change of importance, tho following lining current at most of tho yards: Le high, lamp, (13.00: prepared, (13.00; Lackawanna, (10.00; Brio, (10.00: Briartthi,slo.oo; Waluutnill, $10,00: Dlossburg, $0.80; Cherry Mine. (0.00: Hock ing Valley, (0.00; Indiana cannol coal, (10.00; Indiana block, (O.OOj Kirkland grato, (0.00; Mlnonk, (8.00 J Wilmington, (6.00. ... COOPERAGE—FIour barrels met with a light steady demand. Packer’s goods are quiet. Cooper atook la coming In rather more .freely. Wo quote ; Pork barrels, (1.3501.35; lard forces, (1.0001.70; whisky barrels. (1.0003.10; flour barrels, 48067 c; pork staves, rough, (17.00020.00; do buoked or sawed, (20.00035.00; tierce staves, rough, (20.000 25.00; do bucked or sawed, (35.00028.00; whisky staves, r0ugh,534.00038.00; do bucked, (30.00033.00; flour staves, 19.00011.00; circle flour heading, 7080 per set; float hoop polos,. (14.00015.00 per m; pork and tiorco polos, $30.00085.00 per m. EGOS—'Wore m active request, and 101#o higher, owing to tho light supply. Quotable at 14015 c. Hales comprise 60 coses at 16c; 209 cases at H#o; 800 doz at 140. FEATHERS—Owing to continued scarcity and an active demand, tho market rules firm at tho given priooa t Prime to choice live geese at 760779, from first nan ;*dsJobb!ng prices. 830800 for assorted feathers; mixed feathers. 46®700; chicken, 0010 c, FlSH—Remains steady and firm at the annexed range of prices: No. 1 whlteflah, X brl, - $6.87X07.00; No. 2 do, $6,76; No. 1 shore mackerel # brl, $11,600 11.76; No. 1 bay, (9.6009.75; No. 3 mackerel, X brl, (8.6008.76; No. 1 shore kits, $1.0503.00; bank cod fish, per 100 lbs, (0.6006.76; George's codfish, (6.750 7.00; Labrador heirlng, split, brls, (9.0009.60: do W brl, (4.7606.00; Labrador herring, round, brl, (6.00 08.60; do X tol, (4.3504.50; box herring No. 1. 28 @30o; box herring, scaled, 86037o; Columbia River salmon, # brls, $10.00010.35. FRUITS AND NUTS—A further decline in raisins Is noted, with which exception prices range sub stantially tho same as on yesterday. We quote: Fobxioh—Dates, 6#09#0; figs, drums, 11014o; figs, box, 14#016c; Turkish prunes, 0#@10o; rai sins, (3.8503.45; Zanto currants, 7#07#0. Domes tio—Aldon apples, 1802Oo; Michigan do, C07o; Western do, B®s#o: Southern do, 406o: poaches, pared, 170190; peaches, halves, 606#0 ; do, mixed, 4#0oo; blackberries, 90O#o :• raspberries, 40041 c; pitted cherries, 33024 c. Nuts—Filberts, 14©16o; almonds, Tarragona, 31033 c; Naples- walnuts, 340 ‘86o; Brazils, O09#o; pecans, 11013 c; African pea nuts, 6#o7a; Wilmington peanuts, 708 c { Tennes see peanuts, 4#Qoc. GROCERIES—Business was fair to-day, and a rather better feeling seemed to prevail among the Jobbing trade generally. Prices. wore not subjected to - any quotable change, most articles In tho list being hold with a fair degree of firmness, at tho annexed prices: Bz Cabs. Soda—7#oß#c. Comes—Mocha, 83033#0; O. G. Java, 37#0 38#o;Java, No. 3, 26#0370; fancy Rio, 24#0 35c; choice do, 34#034#0; prime Rio, 24©24#0; f;obd do, 33#@23#0; common do, 22#Q230; rpast ng do, 2i#@22o; Singapore, 34#024#0; Costa Rica,' fancy, 36035#0; do, prime, 24#©24 Vo; Mar acaibo, 23#®240. Candles—alar, full weight, 2O02O#o; stearin o, full weight, 16016#o; do short weight, 14@i4#o, Riob—Patna, 6#08#o; Rangoon, 7#@Bo; Caro- Una,B#@oo; Louisiana, 7#@B#o. Sooabb—Patent cut loaf, 13013#d; crushed, pow dered, and granulated, ll#013o; A, standard, 10# 011o; do No. 2, lO#01U#o; 8.. lO#01O#o; ex tra O, lO#019#o; C No. 3. l6#®l0#o; yellow 0,100 10#o; cholco brown, lO01O#o; prime do, O#o 0#o; fair do, o©9xo; choice molasses sugar, 0# 01Oo; fair do, o@9#c; New Orleans sugar, choice, O#01Oo: do prime, o#@9#o; do fair, 6#o 0#o: common, 7#@Bxc. HTnurs—Diamond drips, $1.8301.85; silver drips extra fine, 70073 a; good sngar-houso syrup, 45®48c; extra do, i>00650; New Orleans molasses, choice, 80 083 c; do prime, 730780 ; do common, 65070 c; Porto lUco molasses, cliolce, 55®C60; common molasses, 30 0860. BALEUATua—Common to best, 0010 c. Spices—Allspice, 17018 c; cloves, 370880; cassia, 88040 c; pepper, U3#024#0; nutmegs, (1.2501.80: ginger, pure, 28030 c; do No. 1,20035 c; do No, 2.16 ©l9c. Soaps—French mottled,6#o6#o; Gorman mottled, Golden West, C@6>;o; White Lily, G#o 6*20; White Rose, 6#0O#o; brown Windsor, 4#© 4#o; palm, 006# o; Savon imperial, 6#06#0, . BTAsan—Gloss, 0#@10o; corn,9ouo: laundry, 60 7o ; common, 6#oGo.# • GREEN FRUITS—Apples continue dull and weak. Lemons and oranges are in fair request and firm. Strawberries wore in bettor' supply this morning. Early sales wore mode at 40©460 per bu. Receivers wore compelled tr accept 350300 -nt tbo close. Wo qaoto: Apples, good to choice, (4.0006.60 per brl from store. Lemons, (8.0000.00. Oranges, (8.00010.00. Pineapples, $2.6004.60 per doz. Bananas, (3.0007.00 per;bunch. Gooseberries, I2#c per quart. Straw berries, 25086 c. HOPS—Wore quiet and nominal at 250450 for com mon to cholco western. ' HAY—Nothing now was noted in the hay market. The demand equaled the supply, and holders were asking and obtaining full former rates. Wo quote wholesale prices paid by dealers, as follows, cars to contain 20,000 Ibe: Oh Tkach—Timothy, boater press ed, $10.00(317.00 5 timothy, loose pressed, $16.60@16.60; liralrle pressed, f13.00@13.60. - Oh Wagon—Timothy, ooee, $16.00@17,60; prairie, loose, $14.00316.00. For delivery of pressed, $1.0031.60, according.-to distance. HlDES—Continue quiet and steady, at the follow ing quotations: Green city butchers’. To; green cured light, 10#®Uo: do heavy, 8#@10c; part cured, 0® 0#o; green calf, 16@lCo; veal Up, 12#@13c; dry calf, 34c; dry Up, 31o: dry salted, 17®18o; dry flint, 10@20o; long-haired Up, 10#o; deacon eklns. 43® 65c; grubby, scored, cut. or otherwise damaged, two thirds price. IRON AND STEEL—The demand continues mod erate, and the market weak at the recent decline. We repeat: iron 4 8-10® 4 6-10 rates Horse-eboo iron 0 ® 0 M 0 rates Plate iron, common tank......... 6# @7 rates Russia Iron 20@210 rates Russia Iron, No. 1 stained 180 791b Norway Iron 0 @ o#e 7?lb Norway nail r0d5..... «# ®loo . 79 lb German plow steel 11 @l2o 791b English cast plow eteol.. 12 ®l2#o 79 lb American tool 5tee1..............17# ® 180 V lb Chrome toolstcel... 18 @2O 79 lb English tool steel 21# @23 rates English spring steel.. .....11 ®l2#o rates LEATHER—We quote the market quiet, at firm and unchanged prices: hemlock, City harness. Country harness..., BC@ 33 Line, city, V 1b.., 41® 43 Kip, V lb 60® 1.10 KJp, veals 65® 1.20 City upper, No. 1,9 ft..., 28® 30 City upper, No. 2, 79 ft 26® 27 Country upper, No. 1 26® 27 Collar, 79 ft 20® 23 Calf, city 1.20® 1.40 Calf, country I.lo® 1.25 Rough upper, standard 30® 85 Rough upper damaged 27® SO Buffalo slaughter sole 83® 37 “B. A." sole 80® 82 OAK. Calf... 1.25® 1.45 Kip Harness.... French calf. ... 65.00®00.00 French calf, Lomolntf 60.00®80.00 French calf, 24 to 36 lbs 1.06® 2.60 French kip, 60 to 100 lbs I.lo® 1.66 METALS AND TINNERS’ STOCK—Trade continues to improve, the movement on both local and interior account being much more liberal. The market Is steady at tbe quotations following: Tih Plate— lo,loxl4, $15.00; do, 12x12, $15.50; do, 14x20, $10.00; do, roofing, 10, $14.50; do, 20x2& $30.00. ■ . Pio Tut—Large, 420; smaD, 430; bar, 440. BiiebtZiho—Full casks, Ho; half casks,ll#@ll#c;

less quantity, 11# 0; slab, Do. Sheet Icon—No. 24, 6#o rates. Galvanized leoh—No. 16@20,160; No. 22® 24,160; No. 25®26,170; No. 27,180 ;/No. 28, 200. A discount of 20 per cent is mode from tho list. Ooppeh—Copper bottoms, 460; braziers, over 12 lbs, 470; tinned copper, 48c. WmK—2to6/8c; 0, 8,anf10,1005 10toll,llo; 12, ll#o; 13 and 14,12#0; IB ami 10, l4o; 17,16o; 18, 16o; 10, lOu; 20,20o; full bundle, 16 per cent dis count ; fence wire, 7#o; by car load, 7#c- NAILS—Wore In fair request at $5.12#. For 100 keg lots a discount of 12 #0 is allowed. Wo repeat: 10®00d, per keg, $5.13# rates; 8d do, $6,37# : 6d do, $5.62#; 4d do, $5.00; 8d do, $6.63#; 3d do, flue, $8.12#.; 2d do, $8.37# ; clinch, $7.60. NAVAL STORES—Thoro was no further change. Tbe demand Is fair at tbe annexed prices: Manilla rope, 79 lb, 10a; sisal roi>o, 79 lb, 10®17o; hemp sasb cord, 791b,20@250; marline, 79 lb, 20@220; tarred rope, 79 lb, 17@18d 5 oakum, 79 bale, $5.00®6.60; pitch, 79 br1,56.00®7.00; tar, brl, bale, $3.00®6.00. OlLS—Carbon and linseed wore Ann,with something of an upward tendency. Lard continues weak. Whale, sperm, aud other description* comparatively wore steady. We quote: Carbon, 10®10#o; extra lard oil, 760; No. 1, 70o; No. 2,050; linseed, raw, $1.00; do boiled, $1.05; whole, 87c; sperm, $2.00@2.10; neats foot, oil, strictly 'pure, $1.10; do extra, 00c 5 do No. 1,760; bank oil, 70o; straits, 760; elephant oil. 06o; turpentine, G7®6So; naphtha, 03gravity, 20o; naphtha, common, 10®17o, ; TIG IRON—Mot wilth a fair Inquiry at former quo tatlons. Wo repeat our list as follows: Scotch (ac cording to brand), $62,00®06.00 5 Tuscarawas, $01.00; Massillon, $01.00; Lake Superior, $58.00®59.00; Chi cago stone coal, $57.00; Missouri stone coal, $57.00 @58,00, -- POULTRY—The supply was not very Urge, though about equal to tbe demand. Good sized spring chick ens ora salable, but tbo demand for turkeys and old chickens has fallen off considerably. There was no change In prices. Turkeys sold at 12®12#0; chick ens at $4,00(44.60; spring do at $2.6008.00, Bales wore reported of 8 coops turkeys at 12®12#0; 14 ’coops chickens at $4.60; 10 coops do at $4.00 ; 0 coops : spring at $2.60@8.00. POTATOES—Poaohblows in car lots wore easier, owing to larger offerings ; quotable at 43@62#0; new potatoes were dull and lower; sales were made at $3.6004.00 per brh Boles Include 1 car choice peach IJUAIHJUII TCTt). blows st 83 #o; 9 cars at 80o; 1 car at 430, all on (rack; 0 cars at 550 delivered. HEEDS—Hungarian was active and advanced Oo; quoted firm at (1.3501.85 for fair to choice; millet was In good roquesLiand choice was higher, sales I>e ing made at (lift). Timothy was quiet and nominally Arm at (4.0004.35. Clover and flax wore Inactive. Bales were reported of 180 bags choice Hungarian at (1.86; 100 bags do at (!.80j 103 bags at (1.35; 110 bags choice millet si $1.00; 64 bags at 800. BALT—Dairy and the line grades were in fair re quest on local and interior account. Coarse grades aro quiet. Diamond O and ground solar aro 160 lower. We quote t Onondaga and Saginaw, flno, (3.00; ordinary coarse. $3,00; coarse Diamond O. (3.10; ground solar, $3,10; dairy, without bag 6, (3.601 dairy, with bags, (4.5004.75; Ashton dairy, per sack. (5.80; ground alum, (3.3003.40; Turk’s island. (3.00. and at tho low rates now current tho mar ket is fairly Arm. Wo qaoto: Young hyson, com mon to fair, 46085o; do good, CO07Oo; do choice to extra fins, 9oc0$l.lO: common to flno old hyson, 700 05o; oommonlmpcrlal, 6O066o; good to choice do, 80c© (1.10: fine to goodgnnpowdor,7Oco(l.OO; choicePlug slno, (1.1601.20; extra Moyuno, (1.8601,40; choice to extra leaf Japan, 85c0$l.OO; fair to good do, 65©750; common do 40(3450; -colored natural loaf Japan, 660 660; common to flno Oolong, 85015o; good, 65065u; 1 choice to extra, 85«g(1.00. TOBACCO—Prices range as follows, whoro they ore steady: Onxwiua—Flno Cot—Extra. 76086o; choice, 650 760; common, 550 COo; poor, 400600, - Plug—Natural leaf, 7508Oo; half bright, 00070 c; black, sound, 45@860. Smoking—Good to choice, 02030 c; medium, 290 Olo; common, 200280. WOOD—At the late reduction a good demand exists, and tho market la firm. Wo repeat our list os follows: Docch, $9.00; maple, (10.00; hickory, (11.00; slabs, (0.00, delivered. VEGETABLES—Wore In largo supply and lower. Tho demand Is moderate. Annexed aro tho quota-. Uous : Peas, (3.0003.80 per bu; string boons, (3.00; per box; cucumbers, 760900 per doz; now onions, per doz, 38035 a; spinach, (1.7502.60 per brl: radishes, 35040 c; squash 'QBo per lb s asparagus, 6Oc0$l.OO; pieplant, 103#i per lb {lettuce, 25060 c per doz; 'cabbage, (1:7603.00 per doz; turnips, 80060 c per doz; beets at 600 per doz; tomatoes, (3,00; carrots, 600. WOOL—There was no change In tho market. Old wool Is going oil slowly, tho follolng being the prices current: Tab, washed, extra medium,,,. V,.............610650 Tub, washed, common to fair. .460520 Common dingy...... 460470 Fleece, washed, X&XX, light 43046 a Fleece, washed, XAXX, dingy 40044 c Fleece, washed, medium light 43®460 FloeCo, washed, medium dingy ..87042a Fleece, unwashed, XJtXX,In good condition. ...800330 Fleece, unwashed, coarse to medium .800360 Fleece, unwashed, coarse, and dingy.... 270300 Super, pulled 880430 Extra, pulled 880440 Burry wool 6010 c lees. Prices for now wool are from 8060 lower (ban tbo above. CHICAGO LIVE-STOCK MARKET. Wednesday Evxnino, May 38. Tbo receipts of Uvo stock siuco Saturday have boon os follows: Monday,... Tuesday.,.. Wednesday, Total 14,723 Same timo last week 10,9C9 Week before lost 14,893 Shipments wore os follows : Monday Tuesday Total; -6,343 10,089- 404 CATTLE—In comparison with market tbo changes to-day were few and unimportant. There was no noticeable Improvement in the demand; on the contrary, tho purchases of outside buyers were on a loss liberal scale than during tho previous days of tho week, and but for tho fact that tho receipts woro considerably smaller, holders would, no doubt, have been forced to accept materially lower prices. As It was, the market was weak and unsettled; and closed •heavy, with many cattle leftinlho yards unsold. There wore a number of really fine droves of from 1,360 to 1,460 lbs average, but tho highest figure obtainable was $5.65, whilo with perhaps a half-dozen exceptions, nothing fetched over $5.05. Sales wero reported at $3.6004.25 for bulls, scrawny heifers, slags, old oxen, and Bcallavrag .steers, at $4.50®5.00 for medium to good butchers* stock ; at $4.6004.00 for stockers, and at $4.8005.03 for common to extra shipping steers. Tho most notable sale of tho day was reported by Gregory, Strader & Co., they selling 79 fat corn-fed Cherokee steers, averaging 1,311 Us, at $5.60« CATTLE HALTS. Ao, Av. Price. 78 choice steers...., 1,307 $5,05 47 good steers 1,367 6.65 43 good steers 1,283 6.45 70 good steers 1,213 6.50 14 stockcrs 1,093 4.90 10 good steers 1,401 6.06 15 good steers 1,305 6.50 10 extra steers 1,491 6.85' 18 good steers ' 1,260 6.40 14 choice steers 1,353 6.00 80 good steers... ......1,093 6.25 10 good steers.... 1,277 6,45 48 choice steers. 1,290 6.00 15 choice Dtcors... .1,418 6.70 10 ohotoo steers.,.. 1,383 S.OO 18 good steers.. 1,260 6.40 IB good steers 1,305 0,60 10 choice steers....... .1,310 6.65 10 extra steers 1,406 6.85 70 Cherokee steers 1,211 5.60 14 stock steers .1,093 4.00 IB cows 1,034 4.37# 10 good steers 1,216 6.46 16 choice steers 1,293 6.75 20good steers... 1,413 6.30 15good steers .....1,090 6.13# 84 Texas cattle 1,101 6.00 67 Texas cattle 020 4.80 67 Texas catt1e............. 008 4.80 33 good cattle 1,249 ' 6.40 lOextra cattle 1,340 6.86 SO Cherokee steers 760 4,03# 23 stockers 075 4.00 13 choice steers ...1,623 6.65 10 Texas steers... 1,020 4.65 80 Texas steers 1,030 4.50 HOGS—Tho situation of tho hog market was rather loss favorable for sellers than on yesterday or Monday, the demand being less urgent, and prices ruling 6o per 100 lbs lower. The easier feeling was tho result of tbo Increased supply, tbo fresh receipts amounting to obont 13,000 head. Sales woro effected at $4.6004.65 for poor to common coarse uneven and mixed lota, at $4.7604.85 for medium, and at $4.9005.00 for good to choice. Few sold above $4.00, while the bulk changed bauds at $4.7604.89, Tho market Closed quiet and easy. &90 SALES. Ao. Av. Price.\Xo, Av. Priee,\Ko. Av. Price, 68 227 $4.80 69 814 $5.00 40 274 $5.00 80 140 4.80 69 831 4.25 55 284 ' 6.00 64 202 4.90 61 818 4.00 63 374 4.00 64 203 6.00 23 303 4.00 69 208 4.00 60 310 4.76 48 183 4.66 118 251 4.00 64 170 4.85 118 201 4.85 69 208 4.85 58 300 4.85 44 160 4.80 . 61 823 4.85 63 218 4.75 66 239 4.85 101 233 4.80 .64 208 4.76 54 347 6.00 64 264 4.80 65 331 4.75 69 211 4.87# 65 320 4.75 ' 47 240 4.75 118 203 4.05 48 360 4.06 68 200 4.65 65 239 4.80 61 193 4.05 37 849 4.06 47 274 4.76 69 230 6.00 48' 350 4.05 62 310 4.75 60 184 4.00 40 240 4.05 218 231 4.75 67 241 4.65 35 283 4.G0 80 208 4.95 67 239 4.60 07 320 4.65 108 874 ' 4.05 117 225 4.05 61 300 4.05 64 207 4.75 SHEET—Were In light supply, and in light demand, with no decided change in values, sales making at $3.6005.36, according to quality,‘ .9 SO® 41 Wednxbdat Evehiho, May 28. The market was moderately active at about yester day’s range of prices. Tbe receipts bavo been light, . and tbe stocks on hand havo been considerably re duced. - Of the large fleet which was offered Monday there are now but few cargoes left. Tbe trading has been principally with city dealers, though there was some inquiry from outside parties. Prices were easy at $10.00®11.00 for common boards ; $14.00®15,00 for good boards and strips; (10.25®10.60 for Joists and scantling. Shingles are steady at $3.00 and lath at $2.50. Following are the sales: Cargo schr O. North, from North Menomonee, 75 m common lumber, 76 m common lumber at $11.00; 800 m A shingles at $3.00. Cargo schr Ruolne, from Muskegon, 160 m boards and strips at SIB.OO. Cargo schr Gertrude, from Goldin, 05 m boards and strips at SIO,OO. Dousman, from Oconto, 240 m strips and •boards at $14.37# 5 86 ra lath at $2.60. - Norris, from Oconto, 240 m boards and strips at $14.00; 100 m lath :at $2,600. Nouson, from Ludlngton, 180 m, mostly fl inch, at SIO.OO. 0. O. Trowbridge, from Cheboygan, 220 m mill run lumber at $16.60. Gertrude, from Gol den, 65 m coarse common at SIO.OO. , iiUMUEH yiiKianxa. Manistoe, $3,000; Ludlugton, $2.75®8.0U; Muske gon, $2.25@2.60; Oconto, $3.60®4,00: Menomonee, f2.86®3.00; I’eutwater, $2.75; White Lake, $2.6002.76: Grand Haven, $2.60. AT THE TABES. The demand continues fair, the following prices be ing as a rule adhered to. Hardwood Is in request and Ann. .» First clear. A..552,00 @65,00 Second clear, 1 Inch t0.2 Inch.'.* 47.00 @50,00 Third clear, 1 Inch 88.00 @40.00 Third clear, thick.' 43.00 @46.00 Clear flooring, Ist and 2d together, rough 40,00 ®42.00 Clear siding, Ist and 2d together..... 23.00 @24.00 Common siding 20.00 @21.00 Common flooring, dressed, flrut 84.00 @30.00 Common flooring, dressed, second.,.. 28.00 @30.00 Wagon-box boards, selected, 14 Inches and upward 87.00 @40,00 Astock boards.... 86.00 @38.00 Bstock boards... 20.00 @28.00 0 stock boards 10.00 @20.00 Common boards 13.00 @16.00 Joist, scantling, small timber, fencing, etc., 16 foot and under 13,00 @14.00 Joist and scantling, 18 to 24 feet. 16,00 @20.00 rickets, square 14,00 @16.00 Pickets, flat 12.00 @16.00 Cedar posts, split 14.00 @16.00 Cedar posts, round 17.00 @25,00 Lath 8.00 @ 3.60 No. 1 sawed shingles 1.60 ® 2.00 Aor Star 8.60 @8.75 Bbluslee on track ’B.l2#® 8.25 No. 1 sawed 1,35 ® 1.60 Three dollars per car to be added when transferred, which charge follows the shingles. Thickness—Five shingles to he two inches In thick ness, Length—Sixteen Inches. ' < JI.VUDWOOD. Black-Walnut Counters, $100.000160.00; dear, 76® 1.10 40® 46 ICB.0b@7B.00; common, ftO.OOOCO.OO} cull, $30,000 05.00: flooring, $50.00000.00. Ash—Clear, f30.00@40.00; common, $20.00025.00 { onll, fl2.00@l8.00; flooring, f30.00@i0.00. Oak—Clear, $30.00010.00; common, $20.00025.00; CUII. f13.00@10.00. Hickory—Clear, $38.00®46.00; common, $23,000 85.00 ; cull, (13.00@1R.00. Maple—Clear, (30.00@i0.00; common, f30.00@30.00; cull, $10.00013.00. Butternut—Clear, $50.00000.00; common, $25,000 86.00. Cherry—Clear, f50.00@00.00; common, f25.00@ 86.00; cull, f13.00@18.00. Wlutowood—Clear, $30.00040.00; common, $20.00 @30.00; mill, f10.00@16.00. Wagon Stock—Hickory axles, per sot. ft,0001.60 wagon polos, each, 46@660; box boards, |38.00@i0.00. ARRIVED.. May 38. Bchr Fannie & Floy, Baugatuck, 68 m lumber, 65 m lath. Schr Rainbow, Erie, 450 tons coal. Sebr B. T. Atwater, Erlo, 016 tons coal. Bchr Topaoy, Muskegon, 136 m lumber, 60 m lath. Brig Starlight, Little Suamlco, 150 m lumber. Prop City of Detroit, X>ori Huron, 1,300 bzs herring, 000 nkgs flub. Bohr Northeast, Buffalo, 700 tons coal. Blmr Manitowoc, Two Rivers, 810 sks wheat, 303 brls pork, and sundries. Btmr fit, Albans, Ogdenaburgh, 224 ban iron, SO brls oil. Bchr Kitty Grant, Baugatuck, 70 m lumber, Bchr Robert Hewlett, Whlto Lake, 160 m lumber* Bchr O, D. Dousman, Oconto, 338 m lumber* Barge Lucy J. Clark, Buffalo, 680 tons coal. Bohr J. 0. Harrison, Erie, 010 tons coal. Bchr Camden, Buffalo, 1,100 tons coal (egg). Bebr O. E. Purluglon, Waite River, 125 m lumber, 31 brls flsb. Schr M. J. Wilcox, Buffalo, 660 tons coal. Sebr Potomac, Oconto, 18Q m lumber. Bchr Pamlico. Buffalo, 100 tons cool. Bohr Hubbara, Eric, 600 tons coal. Bchr Winslow, Buffalo, 1,800 tone cool. Schr James G. King. Buffalo, 000 tons coal. Bohr Magnolia, Muskegon, 110 m lumber, 20 m lath. Bchr A. Pluggor, Muskegon, 66 ra lumber, 10 m lath* Prop Venus, Ludlngton, 230 m lumber. Bohr Kate Lyons, Muskegon, 200 m lumber. Barge Active, Peahtlgo, 850 m lumber. Bchr Hamlet, Ford River, 160 m lumber. Schr Day Spring, Frankfort, 80 m lumber. Schr Rust, Oconto, 200 m lumber. Bohr Ooldon Fleece, Buffalo, 760 tons coal. Bark V, R, Watson, Buffalo, SCO tons coal, Bchr Gold Hunter, Erie, 176 tons coat. Prop W. T. Graves, Buffalo, 000 tons coal. Bohr Ralph Campbell, Ford River, 2 m lumber, SO m lath. Prop J. B. Hurd, Hancock, Marquette, 700 bides, 5 tons cop(>or, 230 tons iron ore, 310 tons pig iron. Bohr Mary S. Higgle, Oconto, 260 m lumber, 00 m lath. Scow LauroL Due* Lake, 70 m lumber, 31 m lath. CLEARED May 28. Bark Kate Darloy, Buffalo, 97,000 bu corn. Prop Europe, Montreal, 10 brls lord, 25 brls beef, 250 brls pork, 893 brls flour. Schr F. B. Gardner, Buffalo, 25,500 bu rye. Prop St. Louis, Buffalo, 19,038 bu wheat, 8,800 bu corn, 1,600 brls flour, 895 boxes soap. Bohr J. B. Wilbur, Buffalo, 30,000 bu com. Bark UnadlUo, Buffalo, 23,600 bu corn. Bark John P. March, Buffalo, 25,600 bu corn. Bark James F. Joy, Buffalo, 87,100 bu corn. Bark Lafenler, Buffalo, 20,000 bu corn. Prop Brooklyn, Ogdenaburgh, 11,164 bn corn, 100 brls CattU, Bogs. Sheep. 6,057 6,920 ,153 6,100 8,258 1,683 8,600 13,000 700 27,178 3,435 37,304 3,463 41,862 1,010 Cattle, Ilope . Sheep. 3,003 3,777 2,740 0,313 404 LUMBER. MARINE. PORT OF CHICAGO. flour. Bohr Jamoa D. Sawyer, Buffalo, 44,000 bu com. LAKE FREIGHTS Were dull at So for corn to Buffalo, at Co for wheat, and 4o for oata by sail, and by atoam. to Buffalo. To Oswego or Kingston, for com and wheat. The engagement* reported woro: To Buffalo, achr Annie Sherwood, com at So; propellers Idaho and Jaa. Flak, Jr., com and oats through to Now York; to Port Colbomo or Kingston, achr Kato L. Bruce, wheat at Go or 12>^o; to Wolkcrvllle, prop East, com at So; to Montreal, prop Lake Ontario, wheat on pri nvto terms. From Milwaukee to Buffalo, prop Ohio go. wheat at 7c. Tho echr Florctta was taken iu tbo afternoon for wheat to Kingston at 12#o, Total ca- Eaclly equal to 68,C00 hu wheat, 00,000 bu com, 80,000 u of oats. MISCELLANEOUS. Tho barge mercury collided with tho schr J. O. Har rison about 8 o’clock last evening, outside, tho bargo being bound out. Tho bowsprit of the schooner and tho mainmast of tho bargo were carried away. - Both vessels como Into port. —Ths Schr Oecclin, light. Is said to be ashore at Black Lake, between Grand River and Muskegon. Tbo fog was so donso in that locality, yesterday, that ves sels could hardly find tbo ports. —Tbo new bargo Marionette Is In port for tbo first time.' She bolodgs to tbo Monomlnco Bargo Company, and carries about 600,000 feet of lumber. . . —Tbo shipping agents quote seamen’s wages at $1,60 @2.00 per day, $1.76@2.00 being tho rate for tho lum ber trade. Sailors are plenty. —A dispatch was received In tblfl'dty about 4 o’clock yesterday afternoon from Oapt. Tlgbo. of tbo schr Traveler, saying that bis vessel was ashore nine miles ibis sldo of Sheboygan, and requesting that a tug bo sent to his assistance, Tho Hogerman was Immediate ly got In readiness, and took nor departure about 6 o’clock. Tbo Traveler was bound for tho Bay, light, and left this port at a late hour Monday night. It is supposed she went on In a fog, and con bo got off with out difficulty .—Milwaukee Sentinel. —A Detroit paper says: We leant that on Hirrlng tou’s wood ilodu, nno mile south of the Itlohmondrllle Mills, on Lake Huron, two rod range lights will be dis played at night. —The schooner Willie Keller, whllo passing through tbo bridge on tbo Welland Canal, had her mlzzen-maet carried away. She is at tho Detroit dry dock for repairs. —Tho now northeast dock at Eecanaba is fast ap proaching completion, Ono sldo will bo In readiness, for loading vessels about tho Ist of Jtmo. —Mr. Monro, tho engineer designated by tbo Public Works Department of Canada to superintend the Wel land Canal enlargement, recommends tho connection of the Welland Canal with Lake Brio to be established at Fort Maitland (or (be Grand Hirer as it is generally known). Port Maitland Is some 20 miles farther up the lako than outlet at Port Oolbome, and far more easy of access in all weather. It has beside the advantage of being open earlier -.ln tbo spring, in some instances as much as two weeks. Piers running a Bouth-southweet course and extending somo 1,400 foot from shore, and forming a wide entrance, aro al ready located. —Tlio steamer Atlantic, which was sunk twonty-ono years ago by coming In collision with tho prop Ogdons burgh, near Long Point, Is to be raised by the Western Wrecking Company, of Cleveland. It Is supposed that, outside the value of tho boat, tboro Is much valuable treasure still on board tbo Atlantic, as she was sunk in 163 feet of water, and has laid quietly on the bob* ton ever since. Tbo apparatus of tho wrecking steamer Allco Strong has beon refitted throughout, be ing supplied with all tho modem Improvements. Tho expedition expects to commence operations about the middle of June. This Is believed to bo tbo moat exten sive undertaking in tbo wrecking lino over attempted on tho lakes.' —James McConnell, second mate of the propeller Granite State, foil from the Lafayette swing-bridge to the dock below, at Toledo, a few nights since, and severely injured himself. —Tho following are tho prevailing coal-rates : To Chicago (down-town docks) free, $1.90; Milwaukee, free, $1.20; Buffalo, free, $1.25 ; Detroit and Wyan dotte, free, 050 ; Hamilton and Kingston, straight, $2.25 gold. Iron ore from Marquette to Cleveland, $3.38; from Marquette to Erie, s3.6o.— Cleveland Herald. BUSINESS CARDS. 0. E LAWRENCE & 00., PROVISION AND PRODUCE COMMISSION MERCHANTS, NEW ORLEANS. LA. WILLIAM A. HARRIS, Providence, R. 1., Builder of tho HARRIS-CORLISS’ ENGINE, With Harris' Patented Improvements. Bond for Olrou- MEDICAL CARDS. DR. C. BIGELOW CONFIDENTIAL PHYSICIAN, 464 SUte-at., Chioaao. 'lt la well known by all readers of the papers, that, Dr. O. Bigelow la tho oldest established physician in Ohioago, Science and experience have mado Dr. U. tho roost re- Downed SPECIALIST of tho ago. honored by the press, ostooraod of tho highest medical attainments by all tha medical Institutes of tho day, having devoted TWENTY YEARS OF HIS LIFE in perfecting remedies that will euro positively all cases of CHRONIC AND SPECIAL D Ct^H B UL'ftT?ON IB FHER. SEPARATE PARLORS for ladles and gentlemen. Call. CORRESPONDENCE CONFIDENTIAL. Addrosaall letters, with stamps, to Dr. O. BIGELOW. No. 464 Stato at. SBSSSI Dr. Kean, 360 South Olork-Bt., Chicago, May be confidentially consulted, personally or by mail, free 61 charge, on all uhrunlu or nervous diseases. DK. J. KiiAN Is thooaly physician lu tbo city whowa»> rant* cures or no pay. ... , . ... Green Hook sent lor 60 conte. Illustrated with numor ous'tlnooogra rings. ' DR. J. H. CLARK, The ablo and wall known specialist—at 101 Hast Harrison at., Imtwoon Clark and Htnto-ets.—can bp consulted—day or ercuing- on all diseases and difficulties ol a chronic, delicate, orcoutlduntUl uaturo—of both sexes. Hpoclal attention ta female difficulties. Modicliios sent by mail or express. Send stamp for circular to tbo Married, Ad* dross Dlt. CLARK, 101 East llarrlson-st., Oblongo, HI. x>x-. 183 SOUTH OLAIIK-ST,. Oontlnnos to cure all Chronic, Herrons, aud Urinary Diseases of both saxes, and may bo oontidsntlaUy cou* suited, personally or by mall, free of charge, l-omalo difficulties treated with safety aud snocess. Ills Modloal Treatise to ladles and gentlemen sent froo. 13 ■OP 0.35T33, OonfidontUlPhyslolan, 112 W.Madißon-atj Chicago, 111. (A regular graduate In modlolne) cures all ohrouio and “Srietilal Diseases, M «f both sexes, at rossonablo prices. UedlolnnsfuroUheu. Nomsrcuryusod. Consultation lre<% personally or by mall. Cures guaranteed. All “female dir lioultlos M treated with safety and success. Circulars free PRESCRIPTION - PREB For the speedy cure of Norrous Debility, Early Decay aud tbe whole train of gloomy attendants, Loss of Memo ry, Kiiergy. Ac. Any druggist has the ingredients. Ad dress Dll. UUjTOH A GO., CluolnuatL Omo. FINANCIAL. LAKE SHOES & IIGIIGAU SOUTHERN . RAILWAY COMPANY. NEW BONDS, COUPON AND REGISTERED. $6,000,000. Bonds Dno Oct* 1* 1892, with Interest at SoTon per Cent, payable Amnl-anniially, April ami Octobor, at the ofllco of tbo Union Trust Co* of Now York* $000)000) or Ton per Oont of tbo Loan, to bo retired annually by tbo Sinking Pond* Coupon Bonds of sl,oooeach. Registered Bonds of SI,OOO, $6,000 and SIO,OOO oaob* Price, 94 and Accrued Interest. ROBINSON, CHASE & GO. B-AJSTIKIIBH.Si No. 18 Broad-st., New York. RAILROAD TIME TABLE. ARRIVAL AND REPAR' Spring' Arran; EXTLAKATION OF RSPEIIRNOE M eoptoil. * Sunday oicoptod, 1 M rite Sunday at BsOO a. m. I Dally. MICHIGAN CENTRAL « GREAT I Dtpol, foot of Lake it , and J'o TieJctt office, 15 Oanal-it,, coi iKcmont. Maiieb.—t SfttonJ&yo*. lomUy ozcoptod. 1 Ax- WESTERN RAILROADS *bo< of T»een()h*tcond-H rrnir of SladUon, Mull <ria main and air Use) Day Repress , Jackson Accommodation Atlantic Express...... Night Express INDIANAPOLIS TIA PKBD BOAD. Mall Night Express...... OBAND RAPIDS AND PENXWATEB. Morning Express,... Night Express • ft :80 a m. * f • 9:00 ft. m. • * S 8:85 p. m. iU i f):lsp, m, & > T*9:oop. m. }* * 6:305. m. *fi:4sp. m. 18:10 p.m. *6:JW*m. 9,00 a.m. 8:00 p.m* 79:10 p.m. *6:00 ft. to. HENRY i Qem 0. WENTWORTH, irol I'aueneor Ajjcnt. CHICAGO & ALTON R Chicago, Alton <fc St, LouU Throu ; iifa.) new ihort route/rom Chleag'i Jepol, Weet Hide, near J/ad/<on»i< RAILROAD. ugh Line, andLouMana goto Kaneae City, Union it. bridge. Leave, Arrive. Bt. XodU A Springfield Express, ' Tla Main Lino Kansas City Fast Express, via Jacksonville, XU.» and Louisi ana, Mo Wenona. Lacou, Washington Ex* press (Western Division.) Joliet X Dwight Aoonmo’datlon. St. Louis A Springfield Lightning Express. via Main Lino, amlalso via Jacksonville Division...;,.. Kansas Oily Express, via Jack* sonvillo, 111., & Louisiana, Mo.. Jefferson Oily Express...... Peoria, Kookuk A Borl’n Ex..... • 0:1S a. m. •9:16 a. m. * 4:10 p. m. * 4:10 p. m. 119:00 p. m. ffliOOp. m. H9;00 p. m. • OADp, m. UDally, via Main Lino, and dal Jacksonville Division. ;*Dally, i except Monday, via Jacksonville ; Jr except Saturday, via rla Main Lino, and daily- Division, CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE & Si Union Depot, corner ifadtion and 63 South Clarffil,, oppoeite Sherm CannUile.f Ticket Office an Haute, and at Depot, Milwaukee. SL Paid A Mlnnoap* oils Day Express Milwaukee A Prairie da Cbloa *0:00 a. m. 17:20 a. m. *4:3 op, m. *liaoa. m. MbU and Express Milwaukee, St, Paul A Mlnnoap* oils Night Express tOrfWp. m. *6:oop. m. JUINCY RAIL EMiir., and St Ticket offices iepote. CHICAGO. BURLINGTON &C Depoh—Foot t\f Lake-et., Indlant and* Oxnal and Sixteenth,ite. Haute, A'o. 60 CUtrk-ei., and at <i • 7:15 a. m. 7:45 a. m. • 9:10 a. m. *10:00 a. m. • 8:15 p. ra. • 4:20 p. m. • 1:45 p. in. • 5:30 p. ra. Ottawa and Stroatur Passenger. Dubuque and Sioux City Exp... Pacific Fast Lino Galesburg Passenger Mondota A Ottawa Passenger... Aurora Passenger Aurora Passenger Aurora Passenger (Sunday)..... Dubuque A Sioux City Exp Pacific Night Express Downer’s Grove Accommodation Downer’s Grove Accommodation I.QOp. m. fifiGOp. m. +11:00 p. ra. •II :00 a. ra. • 6:15 p. ra. ILLINOIS CENTRAL RAILROAD. Depot foot of Lake-**, and foot of Tieenty-ieconi Offieee, 121 Jfondof/ift-sf., n«ar Clark, and 71 . eomrr ns‘ M&Ueon, - • Bt. Leals Express Bt. Louis Fast Lino Cairo Mall. Cairo Express. • Springfield Express Springfield Express Dubuqoo A Sioux City Ex... Dubuque A Sioux City Ex Effingham Passenger... Kanknkoe Passenger..... Hyde Park and OakWoous.. Hyde Park and Oak Woods Hyde Park and Oak Woods Hyde Park and Oak Woods Hyde Park and Oak Woods Hydo Park and Oak Woods Hydo Farkand Oak Woods Hyde Park and Oak Woods Hyde Park and Oak Woods * 8:25 a. in. 18:15 p. m. i 8:25 a. ra. t 8:15 p. w. •8:23 a. ra. f 8:I5p, m. * 9:15 a. m. t 9;00p. m. * 6:16 p. m. •lljtOp. m. * 6:10 a. zn. * 7:10 a. m. ! 9:00 a. m. 13:l0p. ra. 0:00 p. m. • 4:30 p. m. • 6:16 p. u. * 6:l0p. m. *il;lQp. ra. CHICAGO & NORTHWEST! Ticket office, corner Jiandoiph and . iladieonst. FERN RAILRI LaSattc-*!,, i Pacific Fait Line.,.., Dubuque Day Ex. via Clinton. Pacific Night Kxpr0e5........... Dubuque Night Ex. via Clinton. Freeport A Dubuque Express..., Freeport 4 Dubuque Express.... Milwaukee Mail....'. Milwaukee Express Milwaukee Passenger Milwaukee Passenger (da11y)..., Oroou Day Express St. Paul Express Green Hay Express St. Paul Express *10:16 a. m. 10:16 a. in. t10:45p. tn. 10:45 p. tn. * 9:16 a. m. * 9:15 p. a. * 8:00 a. m. * 9:30 a. ra. * 5:90 p. tn. {ll:00p. tn. 0:10 a. in. *10:10 a. m. * 9:00 p, m. t0:3O p. m. CHICAGO. ROCK ISLAND & PACIFIC RAI Depot, comer of Harrieon and Shertnan-ete. 2 33 West Uadieon-it. •10:16 a. ra. * 6:00 p. m. tl0;U0 p. tn. tlU:00p. m. Omobs, LflftTonw’lhi Atchison Ex Peru Accommodation Night Express Leavenworth A Atchison Express! OHTHERN RAILROAD. (rniart«*tJ. Ticket offieet, ulolvh-ete,, and eouthueet LAKE SHORE & MICHIGAN SC Depot, comer Harrieon and She norlhueet comer Clark and Ran comer Canal and iludhon-tte. Express Aooora. via Main Uno.. 2:30 a.m. Mall, via Air Lino and Main Lino * 6:40 a. tn. Special New York Express, via . Air Lina 4 9:00 a. in. Atlantic Express, via Air Lino.. 6;15p. m. Night Express, via Main Una.... 'f9.oop.ra. EikhartAcooiumodatlOD * 3:40 p. in. South Ohioago Accoramodatlon.. 12:00 m. CHICAGO. DANVILLE & VINCENNES RAILROAD. Paeienger Depot at P., C.ebSl, Louie Depot, corner qf Ca nal and Kiueie-ete, Treipht and Ticket offiee 169 IVgxMnjdon-sf. Mall * 7:40 a. m. * 1:40 p. m, Evansville A Terre Haute Ex.... * 7 ■•00 p. m. { 7:30 a. m. PITTSBURGH. FORi WAYNE & CHICAGO RAILROAD. * Leave, * 9:00 a. m. t {5:10 p. tn. 4 f*9:oop. m. t* • 4:55 a. m. * Day Express Puolflo Express.... Fast Uno Mail Valparaiso Accommodation * 3:40 p. m. • CHICAGO & PACIFIC RAILROAD. (OPEU to hoselu:.) JJepot comer ITaUted uru/.VorlA Buinch-tti. Qtntral offl*4 lu .l/etrt>;iofi(an liloek, corner Jlandolph and LaSalU-ttt. Hosello Aocommodatloa. Hirer Park Accommodation. Hirer Park Auoommodatloa. CHICAGO, INDIANAPOLIS ft CINCINNATI THROUGH LINE. VIA KANKAKEE ROUTE jyern (h* Great Central Kallroatl Depot, foot (\f Xa&e-ef. for through ttekili and 4te*j>lng*car bertAi apply at our neu> I'itktl office, 121 Unndalph-tt,, twar comer ClarH: 75 Otnat'it,, corner ifadlton; 06 Zn.Vulle-il., corner HaeA* (nylon ; a Uo foot of Twenty-iecond-tt, Leare Chicago * 9:60 a. m.l fiHSp. m. Arrlront ludlauapolls.... * 6:lUp. m.l 6,00 a.m. Arrtre at Cincinnati *10:30 p. m.l 10:00 a. m. Trains arrlro at Chicago at 7:67 a. ra.. 6:36 a. m., and 7:40 p. m. Only lino runnlug Saturday night train to In. dlunapolls and Oluulnnati. boutli Hud nisfiimgurt can get baggage chocked aud take train at Tvruuty-socond-it. Depot. FRACTIONAL CURRENCY. $5 Packages OP MOTIONAL CURRENCY FOR SAUB ATI TRIBUNE OFFICE. OF TRAMS. Leave, Arrive, B:4Sp. to. 8:00 p. m. 10:20 a. m. 8:00 a. a. to*. * 8:10 p. m. * 8:10 p. m. * B:lrtp. ra. * 0:40 a. m. 117:80 p.m. P7:3oa. ra. 7:30 a. m. 8:10 p. m PAUL RAILWAY. Arrive, .Leave. .ROAD. Sixteenth, m <n lirigge Arrive. * 4.15 p. m. 8:00 p. m. * 2:18 p. raj * 3:15 p. m. * 8:00 p. ml * 0:55 a. m* * 8:15 a, m* * 8:65 a. m. 9:65 a. mi 1 7:00 a. m. t 6:00 a. mg • 6:60 p. m. • 7:18 a. n. nd-ri. Ticket 76 Cfcnal-ri.# Arrive, Leave. * 8:20 p. m. * 7:55 a. ts* * 4:45 p. m. * 7:66 a. tn. * 4:45 p. m. * 7:55 a. m. * 3:00 p. tn. t 7:00 a. nu 1 8:20 p. m. * 9:20 a. in. ■ 6:43 a. m. * 7:45 a. m. * 8:40 a. m. , * 9:30 a. m. . 110:30 a. in. . 4 1:45 p, m , * 6:20 p, m. . * 6:53 p. m. * 7:40 p. m. ioad. and 31 Weei Arrive. > Leave, • 3:15 p. m. 8:15 p. ra. {6:30 a. m. 6:30 a. m. • 2:00 p. m. • 7:00 a. m. *10:15 a. ra. • 4:00 p. ra. • 7:40 p. m. 4 6:00 a. m. • 7:oop.ra. 6,00 p. ra, • 6:50 a. ra. 16:20 a. m. IILROAD. Ticket office. Arrive, Lease, * 8:45 p. in. * 0:30 a. ra. * 7 0)0 a. m. I 7:00 a. in. Arrive. Leave, 6;5Sp. in. 9:OOp. u. 8:00 p. m. 8:00 a. m. {0:30 a. m. 9:65 a. m. 1:60 p. ra. Arrive. Leave, Arrive. t 7:30 p. m. 6:30 a. m. h*BH)O •« m. 1 6:lo p. m. 1 8:60 ft. in. Arrive, Leave, 6:00 p.m. 9:10 a.m. 6:16 a.m. 10:61 a.m, 3:30 p.m. 7:21 p.m.

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