Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, June 14, 1873, Page 6

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated June 14, 1873 Page 6
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A/lUNhY AMU COMMERCE MONETARY. Fuidat Evknimo, Jims 13, Business and finances aro dull. Money Is abundant, but thoro does not seem to bo much disposition to launch out Into now. enterprises ■or speculations Just at present. Even tho oppor tunity to “ corner wheat M for Juuo, no shown by tho short stock on hand, does not soom to attract attention. A drowsiness seems to have fallen on trade in the last week, and thoro has not boon a time for a year when tho general subsidence of activity was oo apparent. 'ln tho open mar ket money is Jn good supply. Primo commercial paper soils at 10 per cent, and accommodation paper and satisfactory real estate paper aro readily taken at 13 to 16 per cent. Now York oxchaugo was firm to*day at par for sales between banks. A BUOOD OP UNSOUND BANKS. It would naturally bo supposed that men In tho small trades who work hard, trade close, live economically, saving dollar by dollar, would bo among tho snrowdost in taking caro of their money after they got It. But experience shows that the shrewdness of this class is expended In getting rather than keeping, and that, having once accumulated a few hundreds, tho manner in which many of them dispose of It borders on Imbecility. A largo proportion of tho small dealers and shopkeepers, butter, egg, and fruit dealers, artisans, peddlers, and others of about tho samo financial calibre, seem to think that any place will .do to keep money. If thoy got moto than thoy think eafo to keep la their pookots, tho first, plaoo that has B-A-N-K over tho door catches tho money. While there aro plenty of sound savings banks in this city willing to tako such accounts os wo refer to, thoro ore also plenty of others whore tho man who keeps tho shop has neither capital nor character to recommend him as a safe custodian of 10 cents of anybody’s money. An iustauoo of this hind of banking oamo under our notice to-day In tho closing up of one of those small “ banks.” It seems (hat tho keopor of » sort of private restaurant on iho fifth floor of tho Itepuhlio Life Insurance Company Building though! it would bo a good plan to supplement Ids restaurant business with a bank. Compe tition in tho restaurant business was strong, and profits small; why shouldn’t ho, when It woo so cosy a matter? Nothing in tho world to do but to rent an office and put up a handsome gold-lottorod sign— I ‘Form ora’ Bank * —over tho door. So ho did. First, the bank was established in tho building with tho Sailors* Bethel Homo, on the corner of Dosplainos and Lake streets, where, perhaps, by contiguity to that institution, it succeeded In catching sorao of tho hard earnings of tho sailors, who aro Erovorbially credulous, and wore easily deceived y the appearance of tho shop. But somehow buainesa did not succeed thoro to tho satisfac tion'of tho restauranting banker, s6 tho “Farm ers’ Bank ” invested its capital In a new gold-let torod sign made expressly to fit over a basement door iu Ogdon’s now building on Clark street, just south of Lake, whore tho bank continued to take people’s money until eomo of them began to want a little of it back. This was not tho kind ‘ of. banking tho rostauranlor bad calculated upon, and forthwith ho retired, to his restaurant ana closed tho door of tho “ Farmers’ Bank ** last evening, to open it to an ungrateful nubile no more. Of tho prospect of payment of iho $5,000 or thereabouts duo to tho twenty or thirty de positors, wo can say nothing. Liko many another “unfortunate” banker on a larger scale, his accounts and business woro placed in tho hands of his attorney, who will, of course, drive the boat bargain possible for bis client. Tho collapse of this Liliputian bank would not bo worthy of so extended a notice if it did not illustrate so forcibly the extromo gullibility of human- nature whoa it comes to a question of banks. What was done by this small concern by means of . s gilt sign outside and ono smooth-talking man inside, is, wo believe, being dono to some ex tent, on a larger scale, by more pretentious con cerns iu this city. Private bankers who do busi ness iu their own names and claim nothing but what is duo to their personal credit and known reputation cannot, of course, bo charged with any attempt to deceive tho public. But thoro are at least a dozen small banks doing business under corporate names—some of them havo State charters and some- havo not—that have never given tho publio any insight into their condition. Thoy have uovor published a report attested by any person of established reputation for integrity. Thoy are conducted by men Vi'Uoui uobody ever suspected of being capitalists. lu default of any kind of proof to tho contrary,it is a fair pro* eumption that the capitals of Bomoof thorn aro much of tbo annio quality as that of tho “ Farm* ora’ Bonk,*’—gill oulaido and brass within. It aooins strange that men who work, and trade, and lio awako nights planning ways to accumu late a fow buudrods, should be so stupid 00 to Icavo it in such places. The National Banks, and the commercial banks generally, decline as a rule to take tbo email class of accounts to which wo refer, but surely there are enough banka of established reputation whore they would not only be gladly taken, but whore the money would bo safe. Tho Merchants*, Farmers' & Mechanics*, tho State Sayings Institution, the Fidelity, tho Illinois Trust and Sayings Bank, tho Prairie State Loan and Trust, the Union Trust Company, tho Commercial Loan Company, and tho Gorman, are all asking the public for just this class of accounts. Tho reputation and general condition of those banks is mown to be hotter than many that are not named, and, while there are, doubtless, some of those not named that ore honestly conducted, they at least ore in tho class of whose condition nothing is known. If a bank is sound, tho proprietors, os a rule, court publicity. - They know that a full and honest statement of its condition will* do thorn more good than harm. The fact that a certain class of small banks dooliuo to mako any exhibit of their condition is fair ground for tho presumption that it would in many cases show thorn to bo as short of capital as their proprietors ore of credit. LOCAL STOCK AND BOND MARKET. Messrs. Lunt, Preston A Kean quota as fol lows this p. m.: &-aoßor*o2. fi-20sof *64, 6-20« of '65 5-208 of '65, Jan. and July. 5-200 of '67, Jan. and July, 5-30 a of '6B, Jan. and July. 10-408 .'.... U. 8. 6s (now Issue) Gold (full weight)......... Gold Coupons Gold Exchange Sterling Exchange Northern PaciHo Gold 7-309 Chicago City 75.............. Cook County 7a Illinois County and Township 10a. REAL ESTATE. The following instruments wora filed for rec ord on Friday, June 13 : CITY I’IIOrEJITT. Catherine at, near « e cor Loomis fit, n f, Si ft to alloy, dated March 11; consideration, $1,200. Margaret at, 10 ft s of Henry at, « f, 21 Ik to alloyi dated April 28; coualderatlon, $3,760. Ellou at, hot Uoyno and Honey eta, ■ f, Lot 3, daUd Juno 0; consideration, SI,OOO. 'Warren av, bet Staunton and Rockwell ate, & f, 73x 120 ft, dated May 37; consideration, $3,C00. Lota 1 and 9 in Block 6, of Smith’s Lot 3, of Parti* (lon of a Sec 13, 30,13, dated May 13; con* Bldcration, $2,000. South 25 of d 50 ft Lots 1 and 2. in Block 2, of Pop (cr’a Block 37, 800. 33, 40,14, dated May 1: considera tion, $2,000. fl 25 of n6sft of same, dated May 1: consideration, 12,000. Prairie av. between Thirty-fourth and Thirty-fifth sts, of, 25 it to alloy, dated June 4 : consideration. 12,600. ' Carl st. bet North Wells and LaSalle fits, s f, Lots 8 iudo, with improvements, dated June 13: consldera- Uon, |5,600. Lots 1 to 0, In Block 4, of Purplo*a Central Park Addition, dated Aug. 3,1872 ; consideration. |3,000. Ilulsteu st, s w cor of Sophia st, e f, 76x126 ft, dated June 4; consideration, $4,250, West Indiana st, a w cor Wood st, n f, 34x05 ft, dated May 9 ; consideration, $3,600. Park av, s e cor of Tags st, nf, 64x131 if it, dated May 7; consideration, $35,000. Lot 100, In Block 7, Sheffield's Addition, dated May 31: consideration, $1,600. Lot 0, In Block 0, in Hborman’a Addition to Holstein, dated Juno 10; consideration, S3OO. Lot 83, In Block 23, Soo 6, UO, 14, dated Teh, 6; oon sidoratlou, SOOO. BOOTH or OITV LIMTTfI. auu.u Vfl Part of Block 8, In Lyman Si part of oo }{ 800 9, 88, 14, dated May 10; consideration, $4,000. Lot 7, in Duncan's Block 7, of Taylor A Krolgh's a #ofn w3* Heo 4,88,14, dated Juno 18; consider*- lion, $476. North of Lot 1, In Block 8, In Walker A Btenson** wtf w# ofs w*8e09,38,14 f dated MayOjcou alteration, $10,000? ’ Lots 12 and IS, In Block % of Eberbart A Treat's n e swxOf ne X 800 0, 88, 14; dated April U; con sideration, SSOO. ’ COMMERCIAL. Pal mx EvxKwa, Jane 13, Tbe following were the receipts and shipments pf the leading articles oi produce in Ohiowro during tho post Iwonly-faur hot corresponding date ono year ago Hour, brls Wheat, bn..., Com, bu. ~v, Oata,bU Hye, bu Barley, bu Grasaaeod, lT>a.... Flax sood, lbs Uroum-oorn, Cured moats, lbs... Beef, brla..., Pork, brls Lord, 1bf1..,,,..,... Tallow. Iba Butter, lbs Lire hoge, No. Cattle, No Bhceu, N0.......... Hides, R Hlghwlnoa, brls.... Wool, R» Potatoes, bu Lumber, m f00t.... Shingles, m Lath, m* Salt, brls. 'Withdrawn from storo yesterday for city con sumption t 2,709 ba com; 1,187 ba oats ; 1,470 rye; 217 bu barley. The following' groin has been inspected Into storo, this morning, up to 10 o’clock t 170 oars wheat; 418 cars com; 6,000 bn No. 2 do and 14,600 bo rejected do by canal; 53 oars oats; 10,600 ba No. 2do by canal; 7 cars rye ; i cars barley. Total (067 oars), 202,000 bu. The rule offered ton days ago, by Mr. Spruonco, os on amendment to the present rules of iho Board of Trade, woro adopted to-day, with a slight modification by tho mover. It roads as follows: No property shall bo tendered by member* of the Board on any day on which (be Board shall bold no business session, Nor shall any contract for tho do* livery of grain made on such day, or on any day be fore 0 o'clock in tho forenoon or attar 6 o’clock in (be afternoon, or on Saturday after 3 o'clock In tbo after noon, be recognized as binding by tbo Board of Direc tors of tills Association upon complaints made for non fulfillment of contracts. Tho now rolo wds criticised rather bitterly after ite passage by several gontlomea who might easily have mode tholr point before its passage, if they bod been so minded. It was ob jected to t First, because it forbids trading in grain and deliveries of groin at cort&in interdicted times, but does not forbid trading in provisions after 5 o'clock in tho afternoon, tbo exception being made to permit tho existence of an evening pro* vision board. This waa excepted to on tho ground that tho Board of Trade has no right to legislate specially. The Board cannot legally authorize some of lie members to do things which other members, in equally good standing, may not do $ neither can it disclaim jurisdiction over ono class of trades, and assume it over an other class, when both are mode at tho some time, and under tho same circumstances, by members. Second, it was strongly objected that tho rule against making deliveries of groin on days de clared holidays by the Board will put Ufa tho power of a considerable number of members to adjourn for tho more sake of avoiding delive ries, in case a market bo cornered; and that they might thus procure an adjournment of tho Board for several days in succession. It is not probable that this? mil over bo done; but tho difficulty might have boon avoided by an addi tion to tho rulo such as was recommended in this column a few days ago, to (ho effect that no holiday should bo declared without a week’s no tice, provided such holiday would fall upon the last business day of either half of tho month, or on a day on which tho storage on grain is aug mented. The death of Solon Cummings, an old and highly-respected member of tho Board of Trodo, was announced on ’Change to-day, and suitable resolutions adopted in respect to his memory. The market for lake freights la in n demoraliz ed condition, and there is no uso in blinking the fact any longer. A great deal of tho trouble seems to arise from tho fact that many of tho vessel-agents are also agents for insurance com panies. To show tho way in which tho thing works we may refer to a case in point that is re ported to have occurred only a few hours ago. An agent lot his vessel under tho current mar ket.rate, the understood condition being that the shipper should effect his insurance with tho said agent. If tho facts bo as stated, the agent sacrificed .the interest of tho vessel-owners in order that ho might secure tho foe for effecting the insurance. This is only a sample. Indeed, so bad has the business become that ono of our largest shippers has taken the position that ho will effect no marine insurance in our city; send ing all his business elsewhere. In view of tho evils of tbo situation, it would bo well for tho vessel owners to avoid placing their property in tbo hands of agents who have rival interests to sub serve. A vigorous patronage of the two or throe straightforward vessel-agents now on tho floor would soon convince tho rest that honesty Is the best policy. Tho leading produce markets wore again weak to-day, and most of them wore dull, owing to fine weather and full receipts, which seem to have produced about tho same results on tho markets of other cities. There was little dispo sition to operate, except in settlement, and most of tho markets dragged along painfully, making the day a favorable one for the passage of a resolution to restrict the hours of trading. There waa a light trade movement in dry goods, at about tho prices current at the begin ning of tho week. Staple cottons wore being hold with some show of firmness, but aside from this there was some shading. Groceries con tinue quiet, with only slight variation in prices. Bugara wore less firm, ana in loaf an Ko decline is noted. Coffees also seem to bo working easier, though no quotable ohange has taken pioco as yet. Syrups, soaps, rice, and candles ruled steady. ■ Spices wore firmer, and popper advanced a full 10. No Important change was visible in tho butter and choose markets, but the present tendency in both of those staples is downward. Dried fruits remain quiet, ana gen erally easy, prunes being tho only notable ex ception. There is a continued good demand for fish, and saltwater descriptions remain firm. Wbitefiah and trout, under bettor receipts, ato declining. Hay waa again weak and lower. The arrivals continue largo; prices have receded to $14.50@ 10.00 for pressed timothy, and to $11.00@13.00 for prairie. There was very little doing in tho . hide and leather market, and prices, at the mo ment, are simply nominal. A decline of lo la turpentine was tho only change in prices of oils. Most descriptions mot with a fair inquiry, and tho prevalent fooling was firm. Fig iron, tobac co, and wood wore quiet. The yard trade in lumber continues fair,, the movement being principally in the common grades, prices for which, os far as green lufnbor is concerned, are*weak ; good dry and choice grades wore steady at quotations. Tho whole sale market was abundantly supplied, and a lair business was transacted at about yesterday's prices. Building materials wore in moderate re quest. Tho market is weak for most materials, brick particularlyt common is in largo supply and quotable at $0.00@7.00 per m, (hough many dealers quote tho market at 8G.50@ 7.00, and tending to firmness, as tho makers are closing no their yards; pressed brick is doll. Metals, noils, and Iron mot with about the usual demand at unchanged prices. Wool waa quiot; the market for now is not yet established, and old la going off slowly. Broom-com and hops wore withoutnovrfoaturea; the former was fairly active and firm, white hops were dull and nominal. Tho trade in seeds was confined to buckwheat, millet, and Hungarian, which met with a moderate inquiry at about tho same prices. Green fruits, potatoes, and vege tables wore without particular ohange. Poultry and eggs wore plenty and weak. Highwines were quiet and steady at {he quo tation of yesterday; sales being reported of 100 brls at 000 per gallon. Tho market closed with firm holders at 000. Buying, Selling, ....no# no# ....11C*£ 117 . ....iisk no ..,.119,V 120 I ....m* ....120 }i . 120# ....114 114 V ....US IMV ,116 } i llOJf ■lie# no# 117 100#@110# .. 100 h lut. ... OOtt&int. W# 41 at, 05008 Lake freights were loss active, and lower, shippers generally holding off for a still further decline. A total of 0 charters was reported, which will cany out from this port 63,000 bu wheat; 118,000 bu com; and 14,000 bu rye. Sail rates to Buffalo wore Cjtfo-on corn, and o#o oa wheat. To Oswego or Kingston wheat closed at Throe other vessels woro taken to load at Milwaukee. Through freights, by lake, and rail, wero unchanged, at 4Co per 100 lbs to Now England points, and 400 to Now Vork. I’rovißioas wore dull; almost lifeless. Moss pork was freely offered on options, which wore shaded slightly, while there was some little de mand for casu lots, which woro steady at pre vious prices. Lard was dull and easier on op tions, with not much offering. Moats wore in active and unchanged. There wore a few orders on the market; hut at prices considerably below the views of holders. The fooling all around yras heavy, except on meats, and the market was only prevented from declining on pork and lord by the firmness in live hogs. The market closed at the following range of prices: Mesa pork, cash or seller Juno, $16.80 @16.65; do seUer July, f 1f1.85@16.00j do seller August, f 10.00® 16.05; do seller September, f1u.26@10.60; do seller December, f 14.00 asked; l*rd, OftsU W *«Uor June, f 8.40® urs, and for tho TtRDRIt'TR, nmPMKNTH. 1872. 4,843 2,030 247,329 34,480 1,000 330 4,800 11,220 239,200 120,800 1,703 1,030 81,000 4,232 122,298 388,380 114,408 2,220 0,203 78,080 218,880 113,880 9,430 1,880 14,800 82,180 107,880 133 10 84,229 80,344 70,171 8,000 2,COD CBl 108,018 40,800 84,040 18,000 27,140 853,318 183 181,310 80,000 63,081 10,738 3,124 20 83,470 387 187,04 ft 404 1,220 1,008 01 . 1,050 103 58,373 1,838 8,830 2,452 THE KABKETfI. 8.45 s do seller July, $0.45@8.60 { do.Bollor Aug ust, $8.70@8.75: summer ilo, SB.OO. flwootnloklod hams quoted at Dry salted moats nuotablo at o%@o>t,o for shoulders j B%@Bt£o for short ribs j and f° r short clear# Boxed shoulders, English moats. 8% for short ribs ; B§i®QKo for short clear. Bacon Is quoted at for shoulders | for clear ribs: 05tfo for short clear, and 13@14W0 for hams, nil packed. Moss hoof, $9.00@9.3f>i extra mean do. $10.00@10.2B; boor hams, $27.00 @28.50, OityUUow, groaao quotable at 6#@oWc, Bales wore reported of 100 brls mesa pork at $15.85 ; 1.000 brla do aollor July at $16.00 ; 130 brie old pdrk at $15.00. Flout was again dull, being even less active than yesterday, with a demand that was ohiotly confined to tho local trade, Tho inquiry from shippers was very light. Prices wore quoted unchanged, but there is no doubt that holders wore willing to shade them, especially on brands not favorites In the market, Bran vraa weak and lower. Solos wore reported of 100 brla winter extras at $7.50; 800 brla do ou private terms; 100 brla opting extras (low) at $4.75; 000 brls do ou private terms; 05 brla springauporflnoa at $4.25. Total, 1,405 brla. Alao, 20 tons bran at $0.60; and 10 tons do at $6.00, both on track; and 500 brls corn meal (Marsh) at $2.05. Tho following wero tho asking prices at tho close i Fair to oholoo white winter extras, Rod winter extras Good to choice spring extras. Low to medium UlnnoaotAS (patent) Good to fancy Minnesota.... Spring superiinoa Rye flour.. Bran Wheat was rathormoro active than yesterday, but averaged nearly 2o loner, chiefly in conse quence of a report that Liverpool bad declined 2d por 100 tbs on white, with an easier feeling in other grades,.owing to largo arrivals. Our own receipts wore largo, bat wore considerably*ex ceeded by tho reported shipments, for the first time in two or throo days. Now York was suboo quontly reported weak, and tho crop reports from all parts of the United States wore favorable. Those things caused buyers to bang bock, and mado the day to rosomblo ibo last one of oil time, In that it was devoted exclusively to settlements. Much of ibis was In tho matter of privileges, a groat many of which bad been sold yesterday and the day before, and wore covered to-day at a profit of 2@oo per bu, minus lo for ovory 10 bu, which was tho coat of tbo privilege. A good many of tho shorts sold at tbo doolino, but thoro Wore fow uew deals. There are seve ral operators who said that wheat la good prop erty at present prices, but they did nob soom In clined 'to invest, though somo avowed their readiness to tako hold when tho market touches $1.15. Very' fow outsldo orders woro in tho mar ket, and the shippers took hold much znoro sparibgly than usual, though tho cosh offerings woro mostly taken up boforo tbo oloeo. Boiler tho month opouod at $1.21, declined to $1.20. and advanced to 61.21% at tho close. Boiler July sold at $1.18%@1.19%. closing at the outside. Boiler August sold at $1.14@1.15%, and seller tbo year at sl.lO. Gosh No. 2 spring generally sold at %o obovo tbo prico for seller tho month, bat closed at $1.21% (far “soft")* No. 1 spring closed at $1.28; No. Bdo at sl.ll, and rejected at 960 in unpro forrod houses. Gash sales wore reported of 400 bu No. 1 spring (hard) at $1.20; 800 budo at $1.23; 20,000 bu No. 2 spring (hard) at $1.22%; 800 budo at $1.21%; 6,000 bu do at $1.21%; i 4,800 budo at $1.21%; 10,800 bu do at $1.21: 10,800 bu No. 8 spring at $1.11; 850 bu rejected spring at 08o; 2,000 bu do at 07c; 1,000 bu do at OOo; 400 bn do at 95% c; 400 bu no grade at Cso. Total, 64,000 bu. Cora was %@lo lower, and steady at the de cline, through tho greater part of tho regular session, with a moderate demand from tho short interest, but very little luquiry from tbo ship pers, the latter class not caring to tako bold, though freights woro easier. The continued favorable weather is reviving tho hopes of many who feared a half crop, and Drought out numer ous short sellers, who operated in expectation of much larger receipts, now that planting is over. Tho pressure of present stocks is weakening prices, without much reference to tho (future crop. It is singular that corn should . soli so low, with a prospect of a small supply hoxt win ter, while hogs %nd hog product aro selling not far from CO per cent ruoro than their relative prico in corn, lb can only be accounted for by reference to tho condition of the' corn that has arrived on tho seaboard' that makes Eastern buyers suspicious of the really good corn now hero, tho condition of which may bo depended on. Seller the mouth, or regular No. 2, opened at 84%0, declined to 34%0, and advanced to 850. closing at 34%0. Boiler July opened at 07c, declined to 80c, and advanced to 80%0 at tho oloeo. Seller August sold at 39(5)400, closing at 39%0. Strictly fresh' receipts closed at85%0. Rejected was relatively weak and dull, closing at 80%0. Gash sales woro reported of 5,000 bu No. 2at 35%0; 42,600 bu do 06%; 10,400 bu do at 35%0; 12,200 bu do at 35%0; 11,600 bu do at Sso; 16.000 bu do at 84%o; 80,000 ba do at 84%e: 5,600 bu do at S7o, afloat; 4,000 bu by sample at 34c, free on board cars; 7,600 bu rejected at 30%0 ; 14,800 ba do at 80%o; 400 bu no grado at 260: 800 bu do at 24%0; 4,400 bu do at 240. Total, 104,600 bou Oats woro less active, and again %o lower; but rather Ann at the decline, which was effected quite early in tbo session, in sympathy with wheat and com. Seller July opened at 28%0, declined to 280. and advanced to 28%0 at tho close. Seller tuo month, or regular No. 2, sold at 27<®27%0, and seller August at 28@28%c, both closing at the outside. Gash sales woro reported of 1,800 bu at 27%0; 8,000 bu at 27%0; 8,400 bu at 27%0 ; 57,400 bu at 27%0 ; 5,000 bu at 27%0 ; 15,000 bu at 270 ; 2,400 bu rejected at 24%0 ; 6,000 bu do at 2io : 2,400 bu do at 23%0 ; 600 ba by sample at 880 ; 2,000 bu do at 820 ; 600 ba do at Sic. Toted, 105,200 ba. Rydferas in fair demand at tbo quotation of tbo past two or throo days, but with little offer ing, as owners generally bold off for higher prices. Saloo wore 1.600 bu No. 2at 61%o; 400 bu by samplo at 63W0, and 800 ba do at 030. Total, 2,800 bu. Barley was dull and again nominally easier, in tho absence of buyers. Wo quote No. 2at 65(5), G8o; No. Bat C0@550; and rejected at 30@35c— tbo inside at tbo Rook Island Elevator, and tho outside in other houses. Bales woro limited to 400 bu No. 3 at 550; 800 bu rejected at Sso; 600 bu by sample at 650; 1,000 bu do at 60o: 400 ba do at 550; and 400 bu do at 600. Total, 3,000 bu. CALIFORNIA CROP PROSPECTS. Tho Ban Francisco Commercial Herald of tho 6th lust, says: Wo bavo now entered upon tbo closing month of the harvest year, notable for its vast wheat product and tho greatness of its export of breadstuff. This year’s grain fleet to the United Kingdom Mill aggregate up ward of 330 ships, carrying In tbo neighborhood of 10,000,000 centals of wheat, valuod at about $20,000,000. lu addition to this wo havo exported upward of 250,000 brls flour to various countries, besides wheat, barley, and oats to other places not hero enumerated. Alto gether tbo season has been propitious, and tho farmers and producers as a whole havo realized handsome re turns for their industry. Tboro is yet considerable ; wheat and flour remaining in the State, some of which will, no doubt, bo carried into the now cropjy ear, which begins July 1. Borne now wheat has already been contracted for to arrive at $1.83. and at this rate there are more sellers than buyers. Tho harvest has begun iu some favored localities. Uarloy of the now crop uas already appeared in tho market; it will, however, bo two or throe weeks before any wheat of tho new crop will bo brought to tide-water. All cereals promise an abundant yield and of good quality, Tho all-absorbing question of the day is tho crop outlook. Tbo Sacramento Accord, of Juno 3, publishes the following table of tho number of acres cultivated in wheat in the leading wheat-producing counties in tho Btato, giving tbo estimated yield, and comparing the same with tho acreage and crop of last year: lOTb'W. 1873-'74. Counties, yield I.'ttlm'd Acres, cental). Acres, yield. Alameda..,. 63,000 407,000 ' 63.00(3 408,000 0 1 £OO.OOO Coluea 100,000 COU.UOO 116,000 617,000 Contra Costa CO,(XX) 811,000 67.000 842,C00 Ki Dorado 0.600 67,010 10,000 60,000 Frutno 10,600 74,000 20,000 70,000 Korn 6,000 85,(XX) 6,000 17,000 l.ako 4.0C0 10.000 4,000 24,000 Marin 2,000 11,000 8,000 21.000 Mundooluo , 7,000 66,000 0.000 63,000 Merced 200,000 1,400,000 260,000 876.000 Monterey 165, (XX) 931,000 170,000 1.190,000 Napa 81.600 167,000 a'I,OCO 231,000 IMauor 16.000 93,000 20,000 100,000 Haorsmuntn 8,600 61,000 10,000 46,000 Ban Juaqulu 180,000 1,303,000 226,000 1.019,000 Han Mateo Bd.IHX) 2)0,000 ' 85,000 210,000 Banta Clara 149,600 866,000 142,000 710.000 Haul* Grac 8,000 49,000 10,000 70,000 Kliaata 7,600 40,000 10,000 60,000 BUklyou 8,4)00 48,000 8,000 40,000 Bulann BtU.OOO 1,701,000 SCO,(XX) 1,676,000 Kouuioa 1119,600 613,000 136,000 810,000 Ntanislaua 3(0,000 9,106,000 401,1)00 1,200,000 Butter 60,000 ttkl.UX) 76,000 BW.OOO Santa Barbara.... U.ixx) 64,000 la.nul 70,000 Tobam* ftt.OOO 800,000 06,000 826,000 Tulare 11,600 81,WX) Su.OuO loft,ooo Tmiluiuue 6,000 DO.UOO O.WXJ 80.000 Yolo 70,9/ d 4211, UK) B.(MX) 800.000 Yuba 13,000 Bfl.OOUl 13,000 68,000 Totals 2,114,000 12.7oT t OOU| 271t8,000 11,J81,000 The lnoroanolu the aorongo of laud under wheat during iliu present year is thug represented to bo ovur 300.000 acres. while the falling oil - In yield amounts to 617.000 centals, equal to about 2(1,000 (ouh. On the next day, thu Jlecurd gavo thu crop oggrogato oa follows: “Tho <t<!tallo€l imllnudod yield of hnrvwt, given lit tabular form by of with tho yield liuil year. footed up t umtod yield of 11,W0,000 contain, n fii yield In tint Hftino coimlUm Innl year c —mty 70,000 loin). Thu uyiii ah» yin from 0 contain bud hwihoii to c< —an nvoruua donllmt In yield i per cent. Tno avoragu prloo In Han 1 oeiuton lift* boon fl.Bft nor cental, oipi aero on tho avnrugo. In order to i money avursgo for tbo coming crop, I prlcfl would have to rulo an high an t’. pruupoot that IhU Ugury will bo rcalji price of SI.OB per cental (bis year will represent iho same average amount (o bo received por acre, by the farmer an the price of $1,40 would liavo done last year. Tho amount of old wheat to remain on hand with the opening of tha now cron year will nearly equal tho de ficiency of the approaching harvest. Tho InCroaoo Of Jleld In Oregon is slated at not loss than 80,000 tons, 'or tho movement of the Joint surplus :of California and Orogou, tho requirement of maritime tonnage will, therefore, bo in excess of that of last year. Tho Jltcotd'a private* advices indicate a reduced acreage sown to barley tho present season. The reports are nearly uniform from nil points that (he yield of this* grain per ocro will bo largo.” • Tho impression now prevails In well-informed cir cles that wo will have, tho coming seoson, with Ore gon’s assistance, as much flour and grain .for export os wo had tho past and closing harvest! that white California's aggregate yield Is less, Oregon’s Is consid erably moro. Those who have studied tho subject thoroughly, now admlltbal the whoot crop of 1873 will aggregate throe-fourths of that of 1872 harvest. A few weeks of good weather have changed crop pros pects materially. I Id the afternoon wheat was in fair demand and %o higher on the Juno option. No. 2 spring sold at $1.21@1.21% sollor tbo month, and $1.18%@1,10% seller July, both closing ai the inside, also at $1,16% sollor August. Com was quiet and steady, at 84%0 eollc. tbo month, OC%o sollor July, ana 00%0 sollor August. Oats sold at 28%0 sollor July. Provisions and lako freights wore Inactive. ,1 8.50 @10.60 7.00 @ 8.R9 .... 0.23 7.25 .... 6.00 @ 0.00 .... 8.00 @ll.OO ...» 0,60 @B.OO .... 8.00 @ 4.7S .... 4.10 @4.60 .... 8.00 @ 8.75 CHICAGO DAILY MARKET. FnroAT Eveniko, Juno 13. I ALCOHOL—Was qultsi and steady, at $1.80®1«65 for 04 per ccut proof, t RROOM-OORN—Continues fairly acUae and firm. We quote: No. 1 burL OJ4o®7#o; No, 1 stock braid. No. 3 do, 4#(j)sa; No. Sdo, Bjtf®4o; Inside groan. 3V®4o; do rod Up, BJK®4%b J do pals and ’ IUJTTKIt-1-Tbe foci that lower prices prevail at tbo East causes a diminished demand from shippers, and, under tbo largo coodpts of the post few days, prices arc working eaalor. Stock* aro now accumulating rather faster than is dosirahto, and for anything not strictly primo* thoro seocis to 00 a jnrotfy general in* cUnaUoo to moot tbo views of buyers, aa regard* prices. Wq quote* Btriotly, choice yuuow, 180236; medium to good; 16@1704 Inferior to common, 10® 14e. BAGGING—Wot * single now feature Was soUmablo In tho bagging market, Tboro vu nothing Maotnblinri Activity in any department, (hough grain bigs cud meal sack* are moving somewhat more freely Oust, fortnight BROS 'Wo make Xto dnam In. ont. ogoi.' tattoos, as.'mttows! Stork, SOjfo f Ludlow, 550 1 Lewiston, 04o; American, 82o; Amoskcag,.. 82c j Otter Crcdk, S3Xo; burlap begs. 4 and & bn, 20022 c s gunnies, einglo, Uolßor'do doable, fl8029o; wool Books, 080870. v DEAN aAND PEAS—CUoIco beans wore* In demand and Arm, being scarce, Inferior grades and pea* weroqulot. We quote; Ohoico hand*pleksd navlco,, $2.75; do' mediums. $2.60(3X06 ; laforiof grades;, $1.2502.00; green peas (in hris), $1.4001.60 J yellow do (In boge). $1,26. \ BUILDING MATERIALS—Thb market Is dal] and unsettled, wpociolly for brick. Tho trade is about equal to that of former years, last season oxcoptod; but tboro lap largosupply of toatsrials, and the desire to realize causes a weak ond unsettled fooling. Gom roon brick la now offered at $8.0007.00, though somo dealers refuse to sell below (8.50. Old brick Is sold at $8.0005,50. Tho manufacturers say they are losing money and wjll stop making brick on tile 16th, and many have stopped already. Drafted brick is also doll, and Racine is '{lower; lime is also weak. Wo quote; Stucco, $3.60 ; Now York stuo co. catting, $3,7604.00; superfine do, $3.5004.00; Portland cement, $7.0007.60 per brl ; Boson dale cement, $3.2503.60: Utica, Louisville, and Akron cement, $2,00 per brl; marble dust, (3.2603.60? limo in bulk, 80c@$1.00: Ihno (brls), (U100L25 per brl; while sand, per brl, $3.0002.60 ; plastering half,; Eor bu, 40060 c; fire brick, per 1,000, $40.00000.00; uulld ig brick (common), $8,0007.00; sower brick, $10,00; country brick, $12.00, delivered; Milwaukee pressed, $32.60, del.; do common, $14.00; Itacluo pressed, (25.00 @28.00, del.; do common, $14.00;. Indiana pressed, $22,00024.00; do common, $12.00015.00; ilro clay, per brl, $1.0004.00. following Jslhollstof nricoa per box of 60 foot for domestic window ghee, from which a roduoUoa i ot 60 pot cent is made to dealers: first DoubU' Quality, UraiQth. 0.75 0.00 8.10 12.00 0.25 18.00 11.00 10.00 7xlo to Bxlo Bxl4 to 10x16 12x18 to 10x20 18x22 to 18x30 20x23 to 24x30. 30x00 to 40x00. CHEESE—The situation of tho cheese market was much tho same as during tho earlier days of tho week. Tho steadily increasing supply gives prices a down ward Inclination, hut they cannot as yot be quoted lower, ns only on liberal orders jiro material concca-' slons being granted. Wo repcar otirliat; New York factory, 12X013X0? Elgih factory, 12X013X0? Ohio factory, 11012X0; Western factory, ll®l2Xo. ; COAL—Tho cool market romaiiiß unchanged* Orders aro fow and small. Wo quote: Lehigh, lump, $11,00; prepared, $11.00; Lackawanna, $9,60; Erie, $0.60; Briar IllU, $9.60: Walnut UiU, $9.60; Dloaaburg, $9.00; Ohor-, ry Mine. $3,60; Hocking Ynlloy, $9.00 ; - Indiana can ned ooal, $9.60; Indiana block, $8.00; Kirkland grate, $8.50; Minonk, $7.00; Wilmington, s>.oo. > COOPERAGE—Trade Is very light. Following are ibo prices current: Pork barrels, $1.2501.35; lard tierces, $1.0001.70; whisky barrels, $1.9002.10; flour barrels, 48057 c; pork staves, rough, $17.00020.00: do, bucked, $20.00 025.00 : tierce staves,rough, $20.00 @25.00; sawed, do bucket! or sawed, $25.00038.00: whisky slaves, rough, $24.00028.00; do buokod, $30.00 033.00; flour staves. $8,50010.50; circle flour heath log, 7080 per sot; flour hoop poles, $14.00015,00 per m: pork and tlorco potess, 30.00035,00 per m. EGGS—Wore in liberal supply and light request at lower prices. Quotable at 12013 c. Bales Include 135 eases at 13o; 1,000 doz and 60 cases at 13>lc; 20 coses and 400 doz at 120. FEATHERS—Were In request and firm. We quote: Prime to choice live geese ut 77076 c, from first hands: jobbing prices, 65@870 for assorted feathers; mixed feathers, 4507Oo; chicken, 6010 c. FlSH—There was nothing now to note In this mar ket. lake fish woro weak and unsettled, while mack erel, cod, and other descriptions woro being hold with decided firmness. Following are the quotations: No. I whiteflab, Jtf bt), $6.6000.75; No. 2 do, $6.25' 00.60; No. 1 trout, $5.6006.76; No. 1 shore mack erel, U brL $11.50011.76: No. 1 bay, $9.6009.76; No. 9 mackerel, X brL $8.6008.76; No. 1 shore: kits, $1.9502.00; bank codfish, per 100 Its, $6,60' ©0.76; George’s codfish, $0.6000.75; Labrador her ring, split, brls, $9.0000.60; do, X brl, $4.7605.00; Labrador herring, round, brl, $6.0006.60; do X brl, $4.2604.60; box herring No. 1,28030 c; box herring, scaled, 350370; Columbia River salmon, X brls, SIO.OO ’ ©10.35. ! FRDITfI AND NUTS—Prunes are In good request, and are firmer, but other fruits are generally very quiet, and prices are only indifferently sustained* Ten nessee peanuts have advanced & X°- We quote: Fob eiqk—Dates, 8^09Xo; figs, (brums, ll©14o; figs, box, 14X®10o; Turkish prunes, lOtfQllc; raisins, $2,3002,40; Zanto currants, 7Jfo7*<c, Domestic—’ Aldou apples, 18@20o; Michigan do, G07o; -Western do, 60&Xo; Southern do, 405 c; poaches, pared, 18

03Oo; poaches, halves, 60OXo; do, mixed, 4,V06a: blackberries, 0@0Jio; raspberries, 1 40041 c; pitted l cherries, 22024 c. Nuts— Filberts. 14@l6o; almonds, Tomigona, 21023 c; Naples walnuts, 240250; Brazils, O09&C; pecans, 11012o; African peanuts, 8X®1o; Wilmington peanuts, 708o; Tennessee peanuts, 6 ®oc. GROCERIES—Tho changes In values of goods emi-, merated in tho subjoined list were confined •to a do-, dine of j*o on loaf sugar, and on advance of lo in popper. Other articles, with the exception of coffees —which were somewhat easier—were steady, os previ ously quoted. The trade movement continues slack, there being no activity in any article except sugars. Following ere tho quotations : ■ Bi Oahu Soda—TXQßXc* CofKJtEa—Mocho, 33033?* o; O. G. Java, 27X0 28tfo; Java, No. 2, 26X0270; fancy Rio, 24?*® 250; choice do, 24X024XC; prime Wo, 24024^0; good do. 23X023?*c ; common do, 22?*@23c ; roost ing do, 21j4@220; Singapore, 24X024j*0; Coslh Rico, fancy, 24**025x<?; do, prime, 24X®24?*0; Mar acaibo, 23»*©210, ■ Candles— Star, full weight, 19X@200; sloarins, full weight, 14»*0l6o ; do, short weight, 13>f014,V0. Rioe— Patna, BX®B,Xo ; Rangoon,7Xooo J Carolina, 8?*®9o; Louisiana, 7?*ooK°- SuuAns—Patent cut loaf, 12%013c ; crushed, row derod, and granulated, ll?*012o ; A, standard, luj>o lie; do, No. 2,10 v@10Xo; B, 10X010X0; extra 0, 10X@10Xo; 0 No. 2, 10,V®10j£o; yellow C, 1O01OXQ? choice brown, 10©l0Uo ; prime do, 9XQ9?*o ; fair do, 9®9,Vfc j choice molasses sugar, 9?*@loc: fair do, 909^0 ; Now Orleans sugar, choice, U?*0lOo 5 do, prime, OX®2/»®» do, fair, 8;*09ifo; common, 7?*o Diamond drips, $1,2501,30; silver drips, extra fine, 70073 c; good sugar house syruu, 46048o; . extra do, 60065 c ; Now Orleans molasses, choice, 800 88o; do prime, 73©780; do common, 06070 c; Porto Rico molasses, choice, 65006 c; common molasses, 30 0350. Balkbatus— Common to best, 9010 c, i Swoes—Allspice, 17018 c; cloves, 37®380; cassia, 38©40o; popper, 24X@26Xc; nutmegs, $1.2501.30] giugor, pure, 280300; do No, 1, 20025 c; do No. 2,18 ©loc Soai>B—French mottled, 6X00X0; Gorman mottled, OUofl>.'o; Golden West, COOX®; White Lily, «X® OMo: While Rose, CX0OX 0 ; brown Windsor, 4XO 4Ko I palm, 60OXo; Savon Imperial, OXO6XO. Btauou—Gloss, 0M@10o; corn, 9©Uo; laundry, 00 7o; common. 6X060. ... GREEN FRUITS—Were salable to tho local trade. Tho flrmuess la lemons and oranges continues. Small fruit was in fair supply. Strawberries sold at 800360 for Michigan and Ouarga, aud OentraUos and Cob dons at 16025 c. Gooseberries wore a trifle higher. Wo quote : Apples, fair to choice, $2.6004.60 per brl. Lemons, $8.80010.00. Oranges, $8.80010.00. Plueap- Elos, $3.0004.00 per doz. Bananas, $7.0007.00 per unch. Plums, $2.00 per box. Poaches, $1.40. Goose berries, 14016u per quart. Strawberries, 16035 c. Cherries, 18025 c. Raspberries, 38@40c. HOPS—Woro unohonged. Quotable at 25045 c for Western. . , ' ... HAY—The offerings were again large, and although sales were somewhat more liberal than on tho preced ing days of tho week, holders wore unable to sustain prices, pressed as well as loose descriptions declining 600 per ton. Wo quote wholesale prices paid by dealers as follows, cars to contain 20,090 lbs; On Tkaok— Timothy, boater .pressed, $16.00010,00; timothy, loose pressed, $14.60015.60 j prairie pressed, SII,OOO 13.00. On Wauon—Timothy, loose, $16.00010.0#; nruirlo. loose, $12.00013.60. For delivery of pressed, $1.0001.60, according to distance. HIDES—No considerable amount of trailing was done in this department, and values remain nominally unchanged. Wo quote j Green city butchers’, 7o J groou ourud, light, 10X@H° 5 d° heavy, O?*01Oo; part mired, 0X0100: green calf, 16@Uki; veal kip, I3e ; dry calf, 240 ; dry kip, 210 ; dry Halted, lt@lßo { dry flint, 190200 ; long-haired kip, 10X0110: deacon skins, 460650: grubby, scored, cut. or otherwise damaged, two-thirds price. IRON AND STEEL—Wo continue to quote: Iron 4 2-100 4 4-10 rates liors»-«hoo Iron 0 06 6-10 rates Plate Iron, common tank OJX ® 7 rates Russlslruu...,,. 920 rules ’ whoot (bo coming muntion, compared an UKKrotfalo cflll rullhiH oir from tho of 1,017,000 cental* old jKtr aero fall* ihuiUlh (hi* nouHOu iwr ooni of 215 Vnmclnco dm pnal iml (» |ll.to i«r nuillao (ho uamo Din Ban VrancUoo 111,47. Tburu la no Uml. An «wrau« Jlnssla Iron, Ho. 1 stained Qlo 7? lb Norway Iron,. ' 0 ® o,vo ijMh Norway nail rods Ojtf @loo lb German plow steel...:; 11 (tfiao $ lb English cast plow steel. 13 . (al%e slh American toot steel. 17)tf (ftlßo ftjb Chrome tool 5tee1........ 18 &'2oq m jb English tool steel 21j* @230 rates English sprlngslcol...... U MI2W rales LEATII 12 U—-business was almost at a atand-sUlt. A few small orders were received by mall, and sotno light purchases wore made by tonal dealers, but tho ag gregate was inconsiderable, and for tho present tho quotations are of little value : Oily Imrneußi Country harncM Lino, oily, V tt>.. Wp.tflb Kin, voflla Oily upper, No, 1, ft ft, Oily upper, No, 2. ft. Country upper, No. 1., Collar, ft.... Calf, ctty.. M . Oalf, c0untry.........., Hough upper, standard, Hough upper, damaged, Huflalo slaughter solo,. .** B.A. w bolo. LATEST. K*P 76Q1.10 Harness 40® 45 French calf, JodoL. 66.00000,00 French calf, Lomolne C0.00®80.00 French calf, 24 to 88 P* 1.050 3.50 * French kip, BO to 100 lbs.. I.oo® 1.05 METAUB AND TINNERS’ STOCK—Wore In toler ably fair demand and steady. Annexed arc tbo quo tation! : . > I.’ 13.00 ÜBULOOS. Tin Plate—XO, 10x14,114,50 ; do. 12x12. |15.00; do, 14x20, $16.60 i do. roofing, 10, $14.60 J do. 20x28. $29.00. ' . Pio Tnf—largo, 430; small, 430; bar, 44c. Sheet Zing—Full casks, 11c: half caskfl.HW’rallVo: law quantity, UMo; «lnb«, oc. ’ n ' Bbxxt 1 non—Ho. 24, o#q rates. Oalvamdbd Iboh—No, 16020,16o ; No. 23034,10 c: No. 35®25,170; No. 37, 180 : No. 38, 300. A discount of 20 per cent is made from ibis list. ■ Opppxn—Copper bottoms. 450; traitors, over 13 lbs, 1 470; tinned ooppcc, 400 5 planished copper. 40o; do, cart to disco, 460. 1 .Will*—3 toB, 80; 0, 8, and 0.10 a; 10 to 11, lie; 12, Ufto; 13 and 14, lOtfo: 16 and 16, 14o; 17,160 5 18, , Ifio; 19,190 { 30, 200; full bundle, 16 por coni dis count : fence wtaL 7#o 5 by cor load, 7&o. NAILS—Wore active at tbo given rates: 10®60d, per keg. $5.00 rotes: 8d do, $8,25; Cd do, $5.60; 4d 8d da*6.6o;Sd do, fine, $8.00; 3d do, ,$8.25; ia>rfooff tothoindo. ...NAVAL STORES—‘Wore In moderate domand at tn« prices given below:* Mumnn rope, v tN ts®too; sisal rope, s B>, 16017 c; hemp sash oord, 9 rb, 20®260;' marline, ft lb. 20@330; tarred rope, ft lb, 17@18o ; oakum, ft hale, $6,0006.60: pitch, ft bxL $6.0007.00; iae, brh $5.0006.00. OILS—A decline of $0 In turpentine Is noted, with, which exception there Wore no changes in values of oils. A fair number of orders from local and interior • dosha*wore rooelvcd, and,aH things considered, ovary, satisfactory business was doing. Prices range as fov. lows: Carbon, 18X®19c; extra oil, 78c; No. t, 68c; . No. 3,650; Unaood, raw, $1.00; do boiled, $1.05; whale, eio; sperm, $3.0003,10: neats'foot oil, strictly pare, $1,10; do extra, OOo; do No. 1, 760; bank oU, 70o; straits, 750; elephant oil, 05c < turpentine, 660560; naphtha, 63 gravity, 30o; naphtha, common, 16017 c. FAINTS, COLORS, AND PUTTY—Met with o good demand, and prices ruled steady os previously quoted. We repeat our Hat: Strictly pure....* Fancy brands Genuine Yeillo Montague. American. , ooLons, Masnry’arailroad c010n....... Palace car colon,’in cans Rochelle ochro EngliihVon. rod English orango mineral Pittsburgh orango mineral.... Eogliah rod lead American rod lead English Vermillion, per lb Scarlet vermilion Paris white 'Whiling, PUTTY* In bulk. Id bladders , 3&@4 o POULTRY—Owing to liberal offerings and a moder ate inquiry, prices wore weak and Irregular. Small spring chickens wore almost unsalable. Old sold at $2.00@1.60 ( and turkeys at' 12>£®13c, Wo note sales of 11 coops chickens at $4.60; 16 coops do at $4.25; 13 coops at $4.00; 4 coops choice spring do at $3.0003.60; 10 coops small spring at $1.6033.00. POTATOES—Ohoico old potatoes are in good de mand for homo consumption and shipment. Tho re ceipts are moderate and prices steady at 80@520 on track* New potatoes were In urgent request, but very 'few are coming in. Ohoico lots would bring $7,000 8.00 per brl, SEEDS—The trade was light and confined entirely to Hungarian,millet, and buckwheat. The former sold at $1.0031.10; mlllot. at 90o@$1.00; buckwheat at $1.2631.36. Timothy and clover wore inactive. Wo note sales of 70 bags Hungarian at $1.10; 13 bags do at $1.16; 22 bags do at $1.00; 16 bags mlllot at SI.OO : 20 begs buckwheat at $1.36; 1 car do to arrive at' 41.25, BALT—The stock Is limited, and this, coupled with a largo demand, tends to keep the market firm. Salt is coming in by lake, bnt dealers do not anticipate any reduction from present prices for tho next 30 days. Wo repeat: Onondaga and Saginaw, lino, $3,00; ordinary coarse, $2.00; coarse Diamond O, $2.10; ground solar. $2.10 ; dairy, without bags, $3,60; dairy, with bogs, $4,50® 4.T0; Ashton dairy, per sack, $6.60; ground alum, $3.30® 2.40; Turk’s Island, $2.00. TEAS—Were quoted quiet and steady. The finer grades aro being bold with firmness, but common ?ualitles are soiling rather irregularly. Wo quote :; oung hyson, common to fair, 45®550; do good, 60® 70o; do choice to extra fine, 05c®$1.10; common to fine old hyson, 70@960; common imperial, CO®6sc ; Sood to choice do, 80o®$l,10 ; flno to good gunpow or, 10c®$l.00; choice Hngeuca, $1,16®1.20; extra Moyune, $1.85@1.40 ; choice to extra loaf Japan, 65c® $1.00; fair to good do, C6®76c ; common do, 40®450; colored natural loaf Jaiian, 65®650; common to fine 1 Oolong, 96®450; good, 55®65c; choice to extra, 85c® No changes wore reported in prices of tobacco. A fair movement was witnessed at tho fol lowing quotations: , Fine Out—Extra, T6®860; choice, 66®700; medi um : 66@600; poor to common, 40@o0c. Plug—Natural leaf, 75®900; half bright, 60@70o; block, sound, 46@550, ‘ 1 Smoking—Good to choice, 92@3C0; medium, 29® 81c; common, 26028 c. ' , WOOD—Was in good demand at the annexed prices; Beech. $9.00 \ maple, $10.00; hickory, $11.00; .slabs, $6.00 delivered. VEGETABLES—Were in good supply, and quota- My easy, as follows: Peas, $1.60@2.00 per bu; string beans, $3.6004.00 per bu; cucumbers, 35® 750 per doa; now onions, per brl, $5.00®6.60; spin ach, 76c®51.00 per brl; radishes, 20®250; oquash, 6® Coper lb; asparagus, 15®00o; pie-plant. IQ2MC per lb; lettuce, 60c®|1.00 per brl; cabbago,sl.26@l.W.Dor; doa; turnips,. »o@6oo per doz; beets, 60@C50 per doz; carrots, 40®60o; Bermuda onions, $3.6004.00 per box; tomatoes, $2.0003.60 per box; do per basket, $5.00 per bu, or SI.BO per K bu 1 carrots, 45c. WOOL—There was no change of importance. Fol lowing are the quotations for old wool: Tub, washed, extra medium ,40060 c Tub, washed, common to fair 46®480 Common dingy .40® 460 Fleece, washed, X&XX, light ....40®420 Fleece, washed, X&XX, dingy 55@380 Fleece, washed, medium II gut 40® 420 : Fleece, unwashed, XAXX, In good condition.... 26@280 Fleece, unwashed, coarse to medium 3D@300 Fleece, unwashed, coarse, and dingy 26®280 Super, pulled . 33® 43a ' Extra, pulled... ...38®lie Burry wool 10020 c loss ■ WOODENWABE AND BROOMS—Tho trade was fair. Wo quote: Two-hoop - pails, $2.30 per doz; s*hoopdo, $2.60; 3*boopdair7, $4.25 ; extra do, $4.76: extra cheeso tuba, $12.50; No. 1 tubs, $10.50; No. 2 do, $9,00; No. 3 do, $8.00; tube, 3in nest, $2.30; kcolers, oin nest, $1.76; half-bushel measuree, plain, $3.76 per doz; do iron hound, $4,60; peck measures, plain, $2.60; do, iron bound, $3.76; churns, No.l, $11.00; do, No. 3, $10.00: do, No. 3, $9.00; do, No. 4, SB.OO per doz;- headed clothespins, $1.00®1,36; washboards. $2.35@2.00 per doz; barm covets, $3.0002,60 ; kanoakius, $3.0008,60 per rack; butter tubs, oak, 3in neat, $1.65; do, ash, 3 In nest, $1.10; broom handles, $12.00016.00 per in; No.l brooms, $2,76; No. 3 do, $2.25@2.60; do, com mon, $1.1603.00. RAILROAD FREIGHTS—The rates to tl Eastern points are are given below r '" “ "1 v *5 5T 5 II il «s»f» How Y0rk............T... ..I 45 % 00-45 . 55 Boston.. 80. 1.00 60 CO- Philadelphia ami Baltimore... 40 60 40 60 Pittsburgh and DeUoire......• 00 60 30 35 Albany,!*. 42* 85 42# Buffalo 00 60 30 Cleveland g* fig* 30 Washington 48 00 48 W Wheeling, W.Va 35 70 35 Wilmington, N. O 65 J-30 Bavanuah, Qa 05 1.30... Montreal andProacott 43.* 60|42* CHICAGO LIVE-STOCK MARKET. FttXO&Y EVEKtHQ, JuQft 13. TU« receipts of lira clock sluce balurday Uavo boon u follow.: Caltlt ' mi ' sh 6,690 6.300 303 9.006 6.478 476 4,309 7,558 1,700 8.653 6,687 . 651 8,800 6,000 1,000 Monday.... Tuesday.... Wednesday. Thursday.. Friday Shipment* were as follow*: . „ A Cattle, Jim* Sheep. 1.854 3,tK18 280 1,844 0,545 230 2.070 0,438 401 2,000 0,090 001 Monday.... Tuesday...! Wednesday. Thursday.. OATTLli—lmport- 8 of a decline at the East caused a diminished demand for shipping grodoa, uud under the unexpectedly heavy receipla tiioro ww a general “ softening " of prices. The depreciation In medium grades was more uoticealde than In otUor do- Bcrintlouß, as the offerings more largely consisted of guch, whl/o the iuciulry waa chiefly for good to choice nual/tIM, and for cows »ud light, fat atoem. suited to ?rank of the city trade. >Vhlle all doecr ption. wore a trifle lower, there waa no serious dMlluo innny, the overage reduction barely mclMufl Ifc. Duxlug tho day rv fair numlier of transfers wore effected, but a circuit of the yards fit tho ceaso of trade developed tho fact that In tho different divisions of Iho yards thoro remained unsold not fowor than 8,000 head. This number I* principally composed of • common half fattened Block, and. ns aside from supplying, the wanla of local butchers. thoro Ib no reliable outlet for aiich, there In a strong probability that pricoa mil con tinue in a downward direction. Halcfl wore reported at *3.0000,13*,-tho Inside figure for a lot of scrawny heifers, and tho outside for a uuuch of 83 extra Henry County steers, fed hy D. W. Iloudoroon, Tlioy wore aold by R. Btruhorn k 00. Thonamo parties also sold a drove of 100 steers, fed by A. L. Rlovoub. of Circle villo, Jackson County, Kan., at SB.OO. The market closed weak. .$ 800 41 . 30® .80 . 41® 48 . . CO® 1,10 . 85® 1,20 . 38® 30 . 25® 37 . 250 37 • 20® 33 • 1.20® 1.40 . I.lo® 1.25 . 80® 85 . 27® 80 . 83® 87 . 80® 82 QUOTATIONS. Extra Beeves—Graded steers, averaging 1,100 : . lie and upward. 6.0090.20 Choice Beovofl—Fine, fat, well formed 3year to 5 year Old steers, averaging 1,200 to 1,350 Ibß 6,0005.75 Good Beeves—Well-fattened, finely formed steers, averaging 1,100 to 1.250 lbs 6.3606.60 Medium Grades—Steers In fair flesh, aver aging 1.050 to 1,200 lbs 6.0005.25 Butchers' Stock—Common to fair steers, I and good to extra caws, far city slaughter, averaging 800 fo 1,100 lbs 3,6004.75 Block Cattle—Common cattle, in <*ocont flesh, averaging 700 to 1,050 1b5,.... 3.0004.75 Inferior—Light and thin cows, heifers, stags, bulls, and scallawag steers 8.0003.25 Cattle—'Texas. Northern wintered 4.0004.60 Oattlo—Corn-fed Texas 4.7605*25 44 good steers.. 03 choice steers, la cows S3 good steers. 81 good stcora 08 eboleo steers... 83 choice stcora... 18 butchers* stock. 17 cholco steers... 14 extra steers.... 70 good steers.... 100 Kansas steers.. 30 rough steers... 14 good steers.... 80 Texas cattle.... 83 extra steers.... 17 cows 71 ca1ve5.*....... 10 cows..,. 04-4 4,35 * 02 good steers , 1,210 6.45 16 scrawny heifers 770 8.00 SO choice steers 1,401 6.80 17 good steers 1,181 5.60 62 good steers 1,121 6.35 17 good steer* 1,131 6.40- 28 good steers 6.40 isgoodsteers... 1,310 6.60 10 cows 083 3.75 14 cows 095 8.02 V 10 cows 004 3.75 18 cows 1 000 4.00 16 medium steers 030 6,00 17 medium steers 1,094 #25 13medium steers... 1,084 6.20 118 6,50 15 cows 1,U7 3.85 07 Texas steers 1,000 4.37#' 30 extra steers y. 1,487 6.05 120 choice steers, .1,184 6.00 63 Texas stocra 1,129 4.02# HOGS—The effect of light receipts (only about 6,000 head arrived to-day) was visible In a sharp advance in prices. Opening sales did not show any material change from yesterday's closing rates, but toward noon, when buyers had made themselves acquainted with the character of the supply, there sprang up quite a lively competition, and prices crept up a good 200 per 100 lbs on good to choice, and 10®16oon the poorer sorts. By the middle of the afternoon everything bad boon disposed of, and the market closed firm at the advance, or at $4.3504.15 for common to medium, and at $4.5004.70 for good to choice. A car load or two of extra fetched $4.80. $11.00011.60 9.00010.60 14.60 U.60@12.00 11.60 .9.80010.60012. GO . 3.500 3.76 . 4.00 . 16.60010.00 , 13.00 . 12.00 , 11.00011.G0' , 1.400 1.45 . 33.00 . 3.600 4.00 . 3.000 3.60 No, Av. Price. 61 340 $4.76 49 231 4.60 •43 217 4.C5 Cl SOI 4.65 88 333 4.70 89 104 4.70 44 189 4.70 37 324 4.70 C 5 227 4.C0 110 327 4.80 66 140 4.65 CO 208 4.05 93 289 4.25 63 190 4.55 CO 227 4.40 128 199 4.70 60 270 4.60 CC 193 4.60 , SHEEP—-Were In fair local oud 6hipping demand, and sold at about yesterday's prices, or at $3.0034.00 for poor to medium, and at $4.3534.75 for good to choice. Lambs were 1a demand at $1.60(33.60 par head. CHICAGO LUMBER MARKET. Friday E veiling, June 13. A large fleet of lumber laden ornft enmo Into port last evening and to-day, and tho market was liberally supplied with lumber. There waa a good attendance of both local and interior buyers, and the market ruled , fairly active, nearly all the cargoes being disposed. of before night. There was no particular change In! prices. Joists and scantling are quotable at (0.000 9,60 , common boards at £9,I)O@U.UO ; fair to good do at (14.00016.00. A cargo of Manistee Umber sold at (16.00. Lath, $2.0002.25. Shingles at $3.00. Wo note tho following sales: Cargo sclir Raleigh, from Ludlngton. 30 m Inch lumber at (10.00, 120 m joists and scantling at (9.60. Schr B. F. Wado, from Ludington, 160 m Joista and scantling and short timber av $9.60. Schr %, G. 81m 'monds, from Manistee, 140 m joists oud scantling at $9.50. Tempest, from Maulatco, 00 m lumber at (18.00, 10 m lath at $3.00. Bold by J. M. Loomis & Co, Cargo schr Aaron, from Holland, 05 m coarse mixed at $9.00, J. Beau, from Grand Haven, 188 m strips and boards at (13.75. Dolphin, from Muskegon, 29 m Norway 2-inoh lumber at (9.60, 611 m strips and boards at $14.00, 40 m lath at (2.00, 4 m pickets at (10.00. Wm. Loutist, from Grand Haven, 157 m strips and boards at $13.75, 37 in lath at $2.00. Barge Wy oming, from Grand Haven, 150,000 ft strips and hoards at $14.00, mill tally. Bargo Wm. Burn, from Grand River, 187 m strips and boards at $14.00, 26 m lath at $2.00. Prop Oconto, from Dopcro, 204 xn A shingles at (3.00. Sold by Irish. Bullcn & Co. Bchr Madtaon, from White Lake, 75 m feet common mixed at $9.87#, Bchr Regulator, from Muakoaon, 110 m foot common strips and boards at $10.25. Schr Albrecht, from Manistee, 130 m Joists and scantling at (9.50, GO m strips and hoards at (12,00, mill tally. Soid by Blanchard, Borland & Co. nuaincn ntEinnTfl. Manistee,s2,soo3.oo; liUdlußtou,s2.7s: Muskegon, $2.00(32.25; Oconto, $3.35(33.50; Menominee, $2.500 3.75; X’eutwator, $2,2502.50; White Hake, $3.6002.75; Grand Haven, 12.0002.25. 5Lt TUB TABD3, . Healers report a fair trade, though, generally speak log, the demand la far from being active. Prices fop common green lumber are weak, but without further change. Hardwood is quiet, and oak and ash culls are quoted lower: also common vrhitewood. Good dry stock la steady. The following quotations arc fur nished .First oiear. •Second clear, 1 inch to a Inch. Third dear, 1 inch.. Third clear, thick - Clear flooring, let and 2d - together, rough .. 38.00 @IO.OO Clear elding. Ist and 2d together 23.00 @21.00 Common elding 19.00 @21.00 Common flooring, dressed, first 85.00 @BB.OO. Common flooring, dressed, second.... 28.00 @30.00 Wagon-box boards, selected, 14 inchoa and upward 80.00. @38.00 A stock boarde..... 31 ‘99 B stock boards 26,00 @28,00 O Stock boards 18.00 @IB.OO Common boards 1..00 @14.00 Joist, scantling, small timber, fencing, • olo„ 10 feet and under 19.00 ®14.00 Joist and scantling, 18 to 24 foot 18.00 @20.00 Pickets, square ® 15,00 Pickets, flat 12.00 .... Cedar posts, split IJ* 3 ® Cedar posts, round 17.00 @25.00 Lath....... -60 ©3.00 No. 1 sawed shingles 1.60 © 2.00 Aor Star 3.25 © 3.60 Shingles on track 8.23 No. 1 eavred @l.s° Throe dollars per car to bo addsd when transferred, which charge follows tho shingles. ■ Thickness—Five ahlngloa to bo two inches la thick ness. Length—Sixteen inches. nannwooD. iho loading Black-Walnut Counters, $100.000160.00 • clear, $65.00@75.00; common, $10.00060.00; cull, $50,000 common, $20.00023.00; cull, $10.00015.00 ; flooring, $30.00040.00. Oak—Clear, $30.00040.00; common, $20.00023,00; cull, $10.00015.00. Hickory—Claar, $35.00045.00; common, $25,000 35.00 ; cull, $12.00018.00. _ Map Jo— Clear, $30.00040.00; common, $18.00022.00; cull, $10.00016.00. . __ Butternut—Clear, $50.00000.00; common, $25,000 06,00, Cherry—Clear, $50.00000.00; common, $25,000 35.00: cull, $12.00018.00. _ , nrt „ IVbllowood—Clear, $30.00040.00; common, $20.00 QQ5.00 ; cull, $10.00016.00, 4 ■ Wagon Block—Hickory axles, per act, $1.0001.60; wagon poles, each, 450560 ; bos boards, $35.00040.00, ARRIVED June 13. Schr Lone Star, Mononhoce, 230 m lumber, 60 m lath. Scow Laurel, Duck Lakd; 70 m lumber, 21 m lath, Schr Thomas P. Sheldon, Erie, 1,200 tons coal, Sohr Mlcholsou, Manistee, 130 m lumber. Prop Oharlca Rleiz, Manistee, 240 m lumber, 50 m lath, 10 m shingles. Barge Harmony, Manistee, 330 m lumber, 60 m lath, 10 m shingles, Schr Russian, Buffalo, 650 tons coal. Bchr Regulator, Muskegon, 120 in lumbor. Solir Dolphin, Muskegon, 160 m lumbor. Bohr Enterprise, Muskegon, 10 m lumber, 200 m lath, Schr Little Bello, Muskegon, 120 m lumber, 10 m lath. Barge Eldorado, Menominee. 450 m lumber. Schr B. 1\ Wade, Ludlngton, 160 m lumber. Bchr N. 11. Ferry, White Lake, 126 m lumbor, 20 m lath. Barge Marrluctto, Menominee, 500 m lumber. Schr Raleigh, Manistee, 100 m lumber, Bohr Qamu Cook, Muskegon, 170 m lumber. Schr Seventh Ohio, Muskegon, 130 m lumbor,' SO m lath. Barge Apprentice Boy, Muskegon, 214 m lumber, 02 m lath. Schr Wm. Jones, Muskegon, 132 m lumbor. Barge Bronson, Menominee, 200 m lumbor, 270 m shingles. Barge Sonora, Menominee, 240 m lumber, 3 m posts. Av, Price, .1,846 $5.40 .1,809 M 5 .l t o<(3 4.12tf ,r,283 fi'.Bo' ...1,323 6.60 ~.1,437 , 6.75 ...1,310 6.03 ...1,073 4.75 ...1,353 6.70 ...1,804 6.00 ...1,313 6.60 ...1,663 6.00 ...1.119 6.60 ...1,103 6.40 ...1,189 4.60 1,313 O.Wtf ... 090 4.36 .... 103 6,0(1 non BALES. iVo, A t». Pries, 40 227 $4.70 49 243 4.50 67 802 4.50 62 2CS 4.50 67 203 4.00 08 101 4.45 60 187 4.60 51 800 4.45 47 230 4.50 Cl 182 4.75 70 139 4.05 28 209 4.63 64 233 4.05 64 272 4.40 107 2U 4.60 70 348 4.60 84 203 4.55 .Vo, Av. Price, 337 200 (1.65 06 231 4.37# 07 200 1.05 10 170 1.45 67 210 1.60 60 230 1.65 33 278 1.60 07 226 1.65 68 211 1.60 62 211 4.70 61 210 4.65 03 230 1.16 60 231 1.60 281 230 1.62# 60 221 1.05 08 IBS 1.65 60 263 1.00 ~*52.00 @55.00 <5.00 @50.00 ~ 38.00 @40.00 .. 40.00 @15.00 MARINE. Fort of Chicago* Barge Ellon William, Menominee, 030 m lumber. Bcbr F. I/. Baiiforlh, Buffalo, tona coal. Bchr 8. F. Qalo, Oconto, 188 m lumber. BohrE. Ellon wood* While Lake, 170 m lumber, 30 m' lath Bchr Tri-Color, Holland, 43 m a I arcs, 403 m holding. Bchr Arrow, Holland, 00 in lumber, Bchr M. 1). Halo, Ford River, 280 ra lumber. Bcbr Frontier City, Ludlngtou, 160 tn lumber. Scow Black Hawk. Hamlin, 105 m lumber, 13 pkg# ■ flab, Bchr Lizzie Boak, Bt. Joseph, CO ra lumlKir. Bchr Alex, 1), Muoro. Buy City, 075 m lumber, 300 briar salt, # Bchr Barbarian, Oconto, 320 m lumber. Bchr George Steele, Oconto, 335 m lumber. Scow Mendota. White Lake, 70 m Imubor. Bchr Millard Fihuore, Clovolund, 600 tona coal. Bchr City of Qrcou Bay, Erie. GOO tons coal Bchr Potomac, Pcusaukcc, SOU m lumber. Bcbr John Bean, Jr.. Grand Haven, 110 m lumber. Bcbr Atlanta, Menominee, 210 nt lumber, 35 m lath. Bchr Commerce, Meuomincq, 383 m lumber, 6 m la lb* Bcbr Lotus, Ford llivor, 250 m lumber, 20 m lath. Brig Fashion, Cedar River, 180 m lumber. Heow South Bide, While Luke, 126 m lumber, Bchr J. V. Taylor, Ford River, 200 m lumber, 15 m lath. Barge B. L. Filer, Monomlnoo, 400 m lumber. Bchr Kokhum, Cleveland, 8,000 cedar posts, 300 tele graph poles. Prop Oconto, Green Bay, 26 m lumber, 1,400 in shin gles, 81 pkgs fish. Bcbr North Star, Pontwaler, 140 ro lumber, Bchr Fannie and Floy, Buugatuck, 70 m lumber, 60 0) lath. Bchr A. Thorino, Clay Banks, 760 m shingles. Bchr Pilgrim, Muskegon, 145 m lumber. Bchr Z. G, Simmons, Manlsloo, 120 m lumber, Bchr Tempest, Manistee, 200 m lumber. Bchr Levi Grant, Manistee, 200 m lumber. Bchr Kate E. Howard, Grand Haven, 101 m lumber. Bchr O. G. Mixer, Oswego, 420 tons coal. Bchr American, Oswego, 600 tons coaU BtmrS. B. Caldwell, Port Huron, 405 brls sugar, and stmdLrios. . ... Brig Plymouth, Muskegon, IC3 m lumber, 2,211 lath. Sebr Lncreuo, Erie. 1,220 tons coal. Prop AJgylo. Montreal, 25 cases brandy, and sundries. Prop East, Kincardine, 2,700 brie salt. BcUr N, J. Preston, Oswego, 432 tons coal* Brig Mary. Muskegon,lso «u lumber, Sebr Petrol, Muskegon, 150 m lumber. BcUr Ivor Lawson, Muskegon, 176 m lumber.. Bchr John TlbbcU, Muskegon, 100 m lumber. Barge Wm. Bum, Grand Haven, 200 m lumber. Sebr J. A. llolracH, Manistee, 135 m lumber. Barge Wolverine, Grand Haven, 200 m lumber. Sebr H. O. Albrecht, Manistee, 200 m lumber. Sebr J. B. Nowland, Manistee. 100 m lumber. Prop Favorite, Menominee. 3 barges In tow. Proplloanoko, Buffalo. 420 bant steel rails, 716 pkgi sugar. KiaiiT AnniTALs. 4*UII4IA^D| Stmr Brooklyn, Ogdcnahurab, sundries. CLEANED June 13. Prop Oconto, Qrcon Bay, cargo of sundries, Scbr Mary 8. Higgle, Buffalo, 23,000 bu wheat. Back Erastua Corning, Buffalo, 70,000 btt oats. Bchr O. O. Trowbridge, Buffalo, 10,605 bu com. Prop Argylo. Montreal, 005 brla flour, Scbr J, N, Foster, Buffalo, 23,000 buxom. Scbr Atmosphere, Buffalo, 17,430 bu wheat. Prop Badger Slate, Buffalo, 23,570 bu com. Prop James Fisk, Jr., Buffalo, 20,000 bu com, 0,000 bu wheat. Prop Lawrence, Ogdonoburgb, 13,000 bu com, 205 brla flour. . Prop 8. D. Caldwell, Port Huron, 22,080 btt corn* 200 brla oatmeal, 800 brla corn meal. Prop Favorite, Menominee, 10 brls moss pork, and sundries. ’ Scbr Mediator, Buffalo, 17,580 bu rye. Scbr Petrol, Muskegon, 10.000 bricks. Bcbr John Miner, Port Colborne, 10,833 bu wheat. Scbr Dick Bomors, Buffalo, 2,825 bu wheat. niout cleauakoes. Prop China. Erie, 33,550 bu corn, 2,000 brls flour. . Bohr G. Mullison, Oswego, 18,C20 bu wheat. Prop Java, Buffalo, 32.000 bu corn, 80,000 bu oats. Scbr Homer, Buffalo, light. Bcbr Bed Wing, Buffalo, 48,000 bu com. Prop Balleutluo, Buffalo, 47,841 bucorn. fllmrßrooklyn, Ogdensburgb,o,l3B bucorn, 200brbl » flour, and sundalca. Lake Freights, The rales on grain wore #c lower, quotable at 6#o for corn and o#o for wheat to Buffalo. The engage ments reported woro: To Buffalo, schrs Champion, Ghrlslino Nilsson, Amaranth, and Idaho, com, at sl£c. To Kingston, schr Ilelndcer, wheat, at 12#c. To Bos ton via Ogdouulmrg, prop Brooklyn, corn, at 260. To Now York vis Buff alo, props Plymouth and Chicago, com and wheat, through rate. To WnlkevßYlUe, schr Tecumseh, rye, at 60. To Montreal, proi> East, wheat, through rate. Total capacity equal to 62,000 bu wheat, 'IIB,OOO bu corn, and 11,000 bu rye. , Tho echr* ZacU Chandler and Parana were chartered for wheat from Milwaukee to Buffalo at 6#c; Qcrrlt Smith, wheat to Kingston at 130. Itllftcollanuous* Tho schr Trowbridge lost her headgear In a collision inthorWeryeaterday.. , , , • —pive of tho largest vessel* on tho great lakes or* now in port, and all camo out now this season—th® echro Scotia, Red Wing, Lncerno, A. B, Mooro, ami steam bargo Ballcutlue. Tho bargo Ballontinu takes -out 18,000 bu of corn.- Tho owners of tho Mooro estl mato her carrying capacity at 65,000 to 70,000 bu of —Tho hark Homer, which was beached on Lak* Huron last fall, and baa been in Bates’ dock under going repairs, was towed outside last evening to ship acr centreboard. TUo llomor baa been thoroughly overhauled at a cost of about (10,000, and when com pleted will bo w» good as now. Bho will bo ready for B °t-ThoßPhr Griswold, lost in Lake Superior last fall, * was valued at (11,000, and insured for (10,000. She balled from Detroit. It is her owner’s opinion that Bho foundered ami wbb afterward forced ashore by the force of tho waves and the heavy ico of last winter. The nameo of tho crow, of whom there wore seven be side the Captain, am not known—another illustration of tho faumucss of (ho law which permits a vessel to clear without leaving behind the name of every per son on hoard. . „ . .. , —Tho Detroit papers givo tho following : A tele gram received yesterday afternoon from Crawford’s Quarry aaya: “ Tho back Mary E. Perew wont aahoco at Presque Isle Point Juno 10, at 8 o’clock a. m. BUo is hard on and leaking a little. Bho ts grain loaded, and went on in a fog. Wind northwest.” A telegram has been received in this city ordering a wrecking ex pedition to organize and depart at once for the scene of the disaster. TUo Perew is owned by Capt. Mark Tome, of Buffalo. She cleared from Milwaukee. She was formerly a barkantlno in rig, hut recently convert ed into a threo*and-aftcr. Bho is 400 tons burden. —A private dispatch received in this city yesterday says a largo loaded with 14,000 bushels of wheat from the schooner J. Bigler, from Chicago, was run Into and sunk by the propeller Dromedary on tho St Law rence Elver.—d/KiciJukcc Sentinel. , —A dense fog on tho lake yesterday gave phlpping considerable trouble. In the afternoon a lumber laden bargo, one of tho fleet towed by tho propeller Favorite, grounded on North Point reef, hut was lightered off without damage. Last night the steam fishing boat A. Eaton ran ashore on North Point reef. She was pulled off by tho tug O. W, Tift.— Milwaukee A'eics, 13. . Whale’s Back shoal, which has been tho cause or tho destruction of a largo amount of property as well oa Ufo, la located In Green Bay. and is ono among countless others which abound thereabouts. It U marked by a second-class Iron-can buoy—piles with Drush. Off from the west end of Whale’s Back shoal, bearing northeast 000 yards, there is a spot of bould ers, with ton feet of water. Tho soundings la prox imity to tho Whale's Back shoal are irregular; th» bottom is stone, sand and gravel. Within 700 feet of the main shoal there Is from six to twenty-one fathoms of water. Whale's Back Is composed of two ■1,40(1 yards In extent oast and west, and 400 feet north and eouth. Tho least water four feet. The buoy is placed between the two shoals.— Detroit Press. GETTYSBURG WATER. aETTYSETJKG KATALYSINE WARE. The United Slates Dispensatory, the aothorlzod record of oor Materia Medic®, classes this water with the meal renowned Alkaline or Uarbonated Springs of Europe. II far excel® any other known in U® proper tie®. It doe® not deteriorate by bottling and koupmg. II ba® never boon claimed for any otbcr-inlneral water tba power to dissolve the urate®, or so-called chalk formation® In tho body or on the limb® and joint®. This the Golly* burn Kataljalno Water bo® done In hundreds o! Instance®. Gout. Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Dyspepsia, Qravul. Dla bole®. Kidney and Urinary DUea»oa generally have all yielded to it* Influence. It baa restored Muscular Powoi to tho paralytic, cured Abdominal Droosy, aud give® hoalthy oollon lo tho Tornia. Uvor. It bu cutod Olironfo DlairUma, Plloi. Con.llpiilign, Atlluaa. ,P“ ss- gssasf ioa a history of tbo Spring, reports from eminent Physi cian® and medical writers, marvelous and well-attested euros, and testimonials from distinguished citizens, will bu furnished and aunt by mail on application to ’ pojmn«uouaim»e wu | TNKY . u^s Qen .i Ap . u 237 South I’ront-it., Philadelphia, Pa. S.!i«'»“l?Y l ANScHAAOK, STEVENSON A BEID. BUCK A RAYNBR, and druggists generally. MEDICAL CARDS. DR. 0. BIGELOW CONFIDENTIAL PHYSICIAN, 464 Slato-sU, Chicago, It is well known by all readers of the papers, that Dr. Q. Bigelow la the oldest established, physician In Chicago, Science and oxporlonco have made Dr. U.tho most re nowned SPECIALIST of Iho age, honored by the proas, esteemed of live highest medicalattAlnmonW br alUbe medical Institutes of Ibodny, having devoted ftVENI V a'sisssfflafrasiS'B^Bßaaß Pr.Q. BI OK LOW. No. 461 Slnto-sf. , KSS'fl Dr. Kean, 300 South Clark-at., Chicago, May bo confidentially consulted, personally or by mall, free of charge, on all chronic or nervous diseases., DU. J. KEAN Is the only physician in the city who war-. ranU cures or no pay, . .... Croon Book sent fur 60 cunts. Illnalratod with manor pus flue engravings. 3DXV TO'W‘XSTSSE23XnD^ 183 SOirrH OLAtIK-ST., tT-i Oontlnnoa t<» cure all Chronic, Nervous, and Urinary Diseases of both Boxes, and may bo confidentially con* suited, personally or by moll, (rco of charm*. l-smsif rilUloultles treated with safety and suoouss. His Meduol Treatise to tadloa and gentlemen soul free. 3Z> El. 13 UP 0> WE , OonfldontialPhyalolon,ll3W.Madlßon.at.,Obloftgo F lll, (A regular graduate iu mudlolr.o) euro- » 1 ‘ ,°Artrl2fi? tesSSSSSasai IreaUid with sucGOM. Clwulmtoo***

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