Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, June 17, 1873, Page 6

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated June 17, 1873 Page 6
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munci flwu uunfimtnut MONETARY. Monday KvrNiMO, Jnno 10. Tho prominent feature lu local finances and trade to-day was tho decline in prices of corn and wheat. Tho immediate cause of the decline iu corn was tho fear of its heating lu store, hut the grand underlying cause Is tho enormous' stock on hand iu this oily. If, say, 8,000,000 bushels of tho com that has boon accumulating boro bad boon kept in tho country warehouses, •prices would havo boon much bettor sustained, and tho whole surplus of tho Wosb could havo boon worked off during tho summer at a much higher average price. It is not impossible, how ever, that tbo railroads may do for tho farming community what tho farmers havo failed to do for themsolvos. It is thought In somo quarters that, lu order to rondor tho now Railroad law— which goes into effect July I—obnoxious, tho railroads will comply with it to tho let ter, and will chargo local rates in stead of through rales for tho transportation of grain across this State. Should this be done, it will put an effectual embargo on the transit of froin from tho West to tho Lost, and there would o a speculative rise in prices In this and tho Eastern markets. Money in the local market Is abundant. Now York exchange woe sold between banks to-day at par. CAUSES Off FLUCTUATIONS IN THE miOE Off GOLD. Gold declined to-day to 116#, which Is 2# per cent below the highest point touched within the last ten days. Bo largo a decline in so short a time naturally suggests tho old query again, viz.: Poes tho value of gold change, iluotuatiug like that of other commodities, m accordance with eupply and demand, or is it the val ue of tho currency that fluctuates ? If anything had happened during the post ton days to greatly improve tho credit of the Gov ernment, and consequently increase the value of its promises to pay, most persona would have said at onoo that it w&o tho currency that fluc tuates, and that in this Instance It hod risen In Sortiou to the improvement of tho notional t. But hi this Instance nothing has transpired to affect tho credit of the Govern ment ; it stands just about as It did ion days or two weeks ago, when gold was 118#, and the total volume of greenbacks were worth nearly $8,000,000 loss in gold than it iu to-day. Most people will, therefore, take tho other view of tho case in the present instance, and say that it is tbo value of gold that has declined ;• that because tho Bank of England has unexpectedly reduced its rate of interest to G per cent, and thus shown that it Is not so anxious a customer for gold, tho value of tho gold as a commodity baa declined In accord ance with the diminished demand. If this wore correct, it would necessarily, follow that tho prices of all commodities for which gold is ex changed, and the values of which are measured by gold, should rise, as it is quite evident that a decrease In the demand for gold could not also cause a decrease in tho demand for other com modities. But there has been no corresponding rise inthe prices of other commodities. On tho contrary, there has boon a gradual decline iu tbo prices of most agricultural pro ducts, and oven many manufactured articles, both in this country and in Europe, for some months past. It is apparent, then, ny this tost, that tho theory of a decline in the value of gold as a commodity is not a sound one, and wo must look for some other explanation of its change In val ue as compared with greenbacks. Wo Biinlt a clue to the solution of this problem tnay bo found in tho rise and fall of stoning ex change. When sterling exchange is up to the specie-shipping point (110# for sight bills), tboro In invariably an outflow of specio from tho United States to Europe. When exchange is be low tho specie-shipping point, tboro is no outflow of specio, and tbo constant product of oar mines accumulates in this country. Gold and silver aro tbo money of tbo com mercial world. Therefore It follows that, when tho export of tbo precious metals falls below tbe current rate of their production in this country, wo accumulate money,--tho*universal money of. commerce. But wo do not uso this universal money. Wo liavo a fictitious money of paper, the volume of which is fixed and cannot legally he increased or diminished in any way to represent the natural fluctuations of tho volume of real money which the mutations of the balance of foreign trade would ioavo in this country. It is obvious that at times wo must have more and sometimes loss raouoy as the result of our traffic in commodities with foreign countries. But the volume of paper money in this country is fixed at about $700,000,000, aud cannot bo ebango'd to represent those changes. Therefore, the only possible indication of tho doorcase or increase of money in this country is m tho appreciation or depreciation of tho fixed volume of paper currency. This is tho only satisfactory explana tion of tho rise or fall of tho price of gold under such circumstances os tho present, when it can not bo traced directly to any change in tho credit of tho Government, whoso promises to pay con stitute the basis of our currency. Those who attempt to maintain that the value of gold fluctuates like that of othor commodi ties. would, perhaps, say that the accumulation in this country of gold and which are use less for tho purposes of circulation as money, caused a depreciation in their value, and that tho decline in the currency price of gold was tho measure of this depreciation. But tho error of this argument is apparent from tho fact that it costs less than 1 per cent to transport gold from this countiy to Europe, aud that at tho first in dication of a real depreciation in tho value of gold in this country approximating! per cent be low its value iu foreign countries, it would In stantly bo exported in an enormous volume that would quickly equalize values. It is, therefore, conclusive that, unless a de cline iu the currency price of gold in this coun try indicates a general decline iu its value throughout the commercial world, the value of gold docs not change to any appreciable extent, and that In all fluctuations of tho currency price of gold it is tho uahtc of the paper currency Vi at changes. Tho arguments stated above are sustained by the present situation iu regard to gold. During tho past two months tho exports of domestic firoducta, othor than specie, have been unusual y large. Wo have boon paying for foreign com modities by tho export of domestic products and not iu gold, honco we have boon accumulating money, and the effect .of this for a mouth past has boon to cheek tho rise in gold. But another cause operating in tho same direction, and show ■ log its effect much more quickly, has been at work in the past week: Ton days ago, when it seemed that the efforts of the Bank of England would bo directed to making money tight in Lon don, in order to draw specie into its vaults, the American agencies and correspondents of for eign banks wore obliged to pay up loons made them by tho foreign houses. This obliged for eign bankers in Now York to be buyers of sterling exchange, and advanced tho price. In short, they were remitting credit to Europe at a rate that would soon have drawn the specie after it. The prospect of an outflow of specie put up tho price of real money—gold. In other words, it depreciated tho value of greenbacks in tho same way that the prospect of stringency would ad vance the rale of interest ami depreciate the value of commercial paper. When the Bank of England reduced Us rate of interest last Friday to U per cent, and the prospect of an artificial stringency iu London disappeared, the foreign bunkers wore uo longer buyers of sterling ex change. Consequently, the price fell, and with it tho value of gold, or, more correctly, wo should eay, tho price of greenbacks advanced, so that tho aggregate value of tho whole volume of paper currency would more correctly represent the volume of real money in tho country. LOCAL STOCK AND BOND MAHKKT. Mot-sra. Luut, Prealou & Kean quote as fol lows this p. m.: 6.20b of ’CI 6.20b Of *C4, 5-308 Of ’OS 5.20 a of ’65, Jan. and July. 5-20 a of ’67, Jan. and July. 5-20 a of '6B, Jon. and July. JO-408 U. 8. 6a (new ifisuo) Uold (full weight) □old Coupon*. Sold Exchange Sterling Exchange Northern Pacific Gold 7-30 a Chicago City 7a Cook County 7a ............ XUinoln County and Township 10b COMMERCIAL. Mokday Evbiono, June 10. The following wore the receipts and shipments of the leading articles of produce in Chicago during the past forty-eight hours, and for the corresponding date one year ago: BEaeirrg. siiifucntb, Flour, brla.,„ 8,657 7,688 0,060 6,203 Wheat, bu 71,976 37,520 86,607 * 787 Corn, bu 201,160 307,876 222,330 633,027 Data, bu 00,040 164,440) 180,386 106,608 live, bu 9,040 786. 14,037 4,700 m VW 9.030 2*039 Flax peed, ’iba., Droom-oorn, If*, Ouroil moats, Ibn. I)L>or, Fork, lirls liftrd, lbs Tallow, lbs lint tor, lbs Live hogs, N0... Cattle, No.. Sheep, No Hide*, Iba Highwincs, brla. Wool, Iba Potatoes, 1m Lumber, m feet. Shingles, m Lath, m Balt, brla Withdrawn from etoro 01 sumption i 1,024 bu whoal bn oata ; 6,487 bu barley. Tbo following grain baa been inspected into etoro, ibis morning, up to 10 o’clock: 181 care wheat; 020 oars com; 6,600 bn No. 1 do, 11,600 bu No. 2 do, and 17,000 bu rejected do, by canal; 71 cars oats; 7,000 bu rejected do, by canal; 6 oars rye. Total (890 oaro), 800,000 bu. Tho following eli broadstuffs shlppoi tho past week t Shipped, Flour. ’ 35,803 . 3fl . 8.259 6,600 I 606 1,010 i 60 I,4SR :JC9.W6 By rail Ily cana1...... To BnfTalo.... • To Kr10...... To Otfd’osD’b To Huron..... Other U.S.n’a To Mnntreol.. To Oolborno.. To Klnntcn. OlbarO. porta Total ~ Alio 8,201 ba hurley skipped by mil. More hob com I The 81,416 bu in tho Fulton Elevator is posted ns hot, and Is said by some to bo railroad com at that, though it was probably received from canal. The fact is certainly dis couraging to corn-owners, As it tends to cause fears for tho condition of the other corn in tbo city, the grand total of .whleh is about 4,070,000 The announcement caused a panicky feeling, which was increased by the fact that our receipts wore larger than on any day for several weeks past, and tho feeling must necessarily bo weak In tbo future if wo aro to receive so much com on big ebooks, and a slight shipping movement. The holders of com yet in tho country will scarcely send in moro than thoy can help during tho present depression. To send moro would bo only to Increase tho chances of a still further domino, by helping to swell tho volume of the com subject to the contagion of beat. Our com bine* ought to bo cleared out as speedily as possi ble, and to'that end there should bo a cessation of supply for a few days till tbo volume in store can bo reduced to workable dimensions. A word to tho wise should bo enough. Ono very interesting feature in Connection with tho hot com excitement is the foot that tho heated condition of the com in the Fulton Ele vator was known to some parties as early as 10 o’clock on Saturday morning, and that tho re ooipta in that houso were refused by at least one man, on the ground that tho houso would be posted on Monday. Tho question Is, why was that knowledge allowed to got out to a fa vored few so long before tho general public was made acquainted with tho fact ? If tho com was hot on Saturday, why was not tho foot made public, so that all interested would havo fared alike ? Wo do not know who is to blame in tho matter, but it Is certain that our Stato system of inspection, which is poid for by all grain owners in this city, should be so conducted as that all will bo placed on on equal footing in re gard to matters, groat and small, which affect their pockets. We note that some of tho posted corn has only been in store twenty-eight days, including Sundays. What was tho use of having that corn inspected at all if it would not keen a month after being certified to as straight No. 2, which moans “ sound and diy com ?” There is some thing wrong somewhere, as wo have had no really had.com weather recently. A sample of spring wheat of tbo now crop, from Perry County, 111., was exhibited on ’Change to-day. It will bo ready to out in about two weeks. Tne National, Union, and Hough Elevators havo been consolidated under ono management, and will In future bo conducted by Murry Nel son, under tbo firm name of Vincent, Hough & Co. It is understood that tbe now combination bos boon effected because there was not business enough for the three houses in summer. The rates of storage will ho the same as now charged in other bouses. New Yoiik, Jane 16.—‘The following woro tho exports from tho five principal seaport cities of the United States—New York, Portland, Boston, Philadelphia, and Baltimore—for tho week end ing June li: Flour, brl* 60,043'F0rk, brl* 3.C14 meat, but 1,050,707|Lan1, It* 3,787,2«0 Corn, bu 648, 842 Bacon, 11* 3,048,027 Bye, ba.......... 32,7391 New Yoiik, Jane 1G, —In Store—Wheat, 174,- 086 bu ; com, 621,105 bn; oats, 800,020 bu; rye, 10,492 bu ; barley, 18,852 bu. New York, June 10.—Ailoat on canals (esti mated)— Wheat, 1,000,000 bu ;.cora, 578,000 bu ; oats, 250,000 bu | tye, 62,000 ba. The leading produce markets wore weak to * ” ougb grain was rather more active. Tho Sal cereals declined materially under heavy s and the reports of hot corn, hut recov ered somewhat in tho nftorpart of tho session. No changes were noticeable in thei dry goods market. A quiet feeling prevailed, and former quoted prices were no moro than sustained. Groceries wore a trifle more active, and the market seemed a shade firmer for many articles In tho list, though not appreciably higher for any. Sugars are beginning to move on a liberal scale, and holders are now insisting upon full prices. Tho butter and cheese markets wore quiet at Saturday's quotations. Goal was inac tive. In the fish market a fair degree of activity was witnessed, and, aside from white flah, which were “ off” 250 per % brl, Saturdoy’a quotations were firmlymaintaiued. Dried fruits were dull at unchanged prices. Hay continues weak and unsettled. Bides and leather were in active. In the oil market a fair amount of trad ing was done at 18%@10o for carbon, at 08o@ $1.03 for linseed, at 780 for extra lard oil, and at 550 for turpentine. • A decline of 2cinliuseed and lo in turpentine was noted. Pig-iron, to bacco, and wood were quoted unchanged. The wholesale lumber {market was active and tho supply uf lumber liberal. The trade was chiefly on interior account, at about the same range of prices. At ■ tho yards a fair demand, exists, prices for common lumber bolng weak and unsettled. The metals, iron, nails, and naval stores were with out material change. Building materials were moderately active, and most descriptions are easy at the prices givem Wood, hops, and broom-corn woro unchanged. Seeds woro in active and nominal. Grooa fruits met with a fair inquiry, excepting apples, which wore slow. Small fruit was in largo supply, and lower all round. There was no change in potatoes; now were salable, but very scarce. Poultry was in fair supply and moderate request at Saturday's range of prices. Eggs sold at 12@12%0. Highwlnes wore quiet and steady at the quo tations which ruled during tho greater part of last week. Bales woro reported of ICO brls at 000 per gallon. Lake freights were moderately active, but %o lower, shippers bolding off till late, in view of tho weakness in grain. A total of 11 charters was reported, which will carry out 80,000 bu wheat and 840,000 bu corn. Bates closed at 5%0 for corn and Co for wheat by sail to Buffalo, and 11 Wo for corn and 12% c for wheat to Kings ton or Oswego. . Through rates by lake and rail were unchanged, at 450 nor 100 lbs to New Eng land points, and 400 to New York. Provisions woro dull, but with a little moro do ing than on Saturday, at a slight decline. Moss pork was about 5o per brl lower, especially on options, and lard was 5o per 100 lbs lower. Moats were unchanged. The receipts of hogs are not oppressive, and the shipments of meats are fair; but pork ana lard continue heavy under a look of real demand. Buying, Selling, .110 110.X .116 X llfii i .no y t iiß« .110J,' 110* .m laiv .iyo>/ iaoj< .113# llStf ..114J* lUX ..11BX 116.X .116 X 116* . 110’f , 100V@110»i . .... 100 & lot. 99X * lot. 99X Int. 99096 The market closed at tUo following range of prices: Mobs pork, cash or seller judo, 91D.G6 @15.75; do seller July, $15.75(5)15.80 ; do Holler August, SI6,QO@IO.OD; do seller September, f10.00@1C.26; do seller December, f 14.00 asked: lard, cash or sailor Juno, 68.80@ 8.55 : do seller July, $8.40@8.46 5 do seller Aug ust, 98.C0@8.G6; summer do, SB.OO. Swoetpioklod bams quoted at oK@llJ£o. Dry salted moats quotable at 6%@6>£o for shoulders: B%@B>£o for short ribs; and BK@BJ(fo for short clear. Boxed shoulders, 0%@6k0. English moats. 8% for short nbs: for short clear. Bacon is quoted at 7K° for shoulders; OKo for clear ribs; 9%0 for short clear, and 13@14V0 for hams, all packed. Moss hoof, $0.00@9.26; extra mess do, $10.00@10.26; beef hamo,-$27.00 @28.00. City tallow, 7K@?Xo» grease quotable at Balon were reported of 2,000 brls mess pork at $15.70; 250 brls do seller July at $15.80 ; 250 tee lard at $8.82K« Flour was again dull and weak, in sympathy though there was a little more doing than on Saturday, as holders wore more Killing tymo«(tb« Yi»«» V( iwjwi. fbo mu- "ojB7B 40,0001 91,070 01,790 10 5,230 91,000 60,900 460,700 605 100,170 18, 673 58,720 06,804 4,349 1,112 26 70,420 186 230,418 613 4,746 8,360 400 20,470 10,290 64,380 6,839 1,362 128,344 4,087 8,300 200 128,201 411 1324,000 4,303 8.860 2,225 403 88,460 170 20,000 1,810 4,173 1,120 i Saturday for citycon ; 2,880 bu coin; 8,230 tows tho dlatriballon of tho dout from this city daring Oat*. Kye, IfAtnJ. Com. ' Tsiiw 61,204 4.JW3 189,631 731.8 M .... lin,(«0 .... 43, fM .... 61,WU .... 8.0.10 .... 10,260 4I.SU 67,631 78.469 50.6C6 14,038 M?,771| 1,125.336 644,418 149,648 { 63,874 80,11)0 .... 10,400 13,11*1 IKO lllsti 78,337 ea,867 THE MARKETS. In a doolluo of 50(®7G0 nor brl} but we are un able to give exact quotations, an too many of the sales mo made on p, t. to onahlo any ono to give a oorroot report of the market. Solos w«iro noted of 50 hrls winter extras at $10.00; CObrla do at $8.50 ; 100 brio do at $7.75 t 100 brla do at $7.50; 300 brio do at $7.00; 50 brla spring extras at $0.75; 1,850 brla do on private terms; 100 brlsryoflouronprlvatotormn.. Total, 9,100 brla. Bran who nominal at $8.50 per ton on track. Wheat was active and lower, but variable. The market was panicky early. In view of favora ble crop reports, and weakening advices from other markets, declining fully 0%0 per hu. A little before noon It bad touched the lowest point, end then slowly turned upward, recover ing 2k@Bo, and cloning quite strong under a good speculative demand, which wao brought out by the drop. Now York baa boon very weak recently-—muon weaker than reported, aa it has ' boon found dlflloult to soil at any price, owing to the fear there of a big depression in Liverpool when tho largo quantities now afloat for that point shall arrive, 110000 there is no disposi tion hero to ship to Now York, and tho ship monts ore mostly to Canadian ports. Thoro wao only a light demand for this purpose to-day, but tho scarcity of cash wheat caused It to com mand a premium of %o por bu over seller tho month. Tho weakness of options early was di rectly caused by a rather extensive calling for margins, which caused many lota to bo placed on tho market In preference to banding ovor moro mouoy on a dead horso. When those bad boon cleared out of tho way tho market strength ened. Boiler the month oponod at $1.19, de clined to $1.10%. and advanced to $1.10% at tho close. Boiler July sold at $1.14@1.10%, closing at sl.lo#. Boiler August sold at sl.lo@ 1.12%; and sollor tho year at $1.05@1.06%. No, 1 spring was dull at $1.25. No. 9 spring closed at $1.10%. No. 3 spring was dull, closing nominal at $1.08%. rejected do dosed Ann at 020. Gash solos woro raportod of 8,200 bu No. 1 spring at $1.25; 10,000 ba No. 2 spring (hard) at $1.20% ; 18,000 bu do (part hard) at $1.10% ; 2,800 bu do at $1.10%: 10,200 bade at $1.19; 10.000 ba do at $1.18%: -12,200 ba do at $1.18%; 12,8001ra do at sl.ltf% ; 0,600 bu do at sl.lß : 6.000 bu do at $1.17%; 10,800 ba do at $1.17% ; 10,000 ba do at $1.17% ; 800 bu No. 8 spring at $1.08; 10,000 bu rejected spring at 920; 100 bu do at 000. Total, 153,400 ba. Oora wna octivo and Irregular. Tho market broke fully 2o per bu In tho early part of • tho day holm? tho lowest point roaobea last week, and was very panicky, but became Armor to ward noon, ana tho greater part of the declino was recovered oro tbo close. Tho broak was caused principally by tbo posting of tbo com in tbo Emton Elevator as “ hot," which was aided by unfavorable advices from other points, and largo receipts. Tbo conse quence was that there was a perfect rush on tho part of holders to soil, especially of cash lots, and tbo options for noxi month's delivery, wbiio August was relatively Arm, os tho danger of boating will probably bo ovor oro tho arrival of that month. Then tho abort interest colled for margins, right nndloft, and brought out numerous offerings, which otherwise would not have boon placed on tbo market. Tbo shorts and shippers both took hold liberally at tho dooliuo. Seller tho mouth, or regular No. 2, oponod at 01%0, declined to 80c, and advanced to 81%0 at the close. Sollej July sold at 38%@ 81%0, closing at 34%0. Boiler August sold at 86% @oß%o, closing at 37%0. Rejected closed firm at 28c. Strictly fresh receipts of No. 2 closed at 03%0. Cash sales woro reported of 10,000 bu No. 2 at 88%o; 11,600 bn do at 83%o: 26,400 bu do nt 83o; 15,000 bu do at 81%o: 25,000 bu do at 01% c; 10.000 bu do nt 81%o; 46,000 bu do at 81c; 16,- 000 bu do at 80%o; 10,000 bu do at 80%o; 0,200 bu rejected at 28%o; 800 bu do at 28%0s 86,800 bu do at 20c; 5,600 bu do at 27%0; 8,800 bu do at 27%0; 2,400 bu do at 270; 11,400 bu do at 00c, afloat; 5,000 ba no grade at 20o; 5,600 buNo. 1 at 35% c, afloat. Total, 248.800 bu. Oats woro moro active, but declined l@l%o, under liberal offerings, and recovered most of tho drop boforo tho closo. Tho market moved in exact sympathy with wheat and corn, though New York closed dull and lower. We note that tho shipments of Saturday woro double tbo re ceipts. Boiler July opened at 2G%0, advanced to 27%0, and closed at 27%0. Seller August sold at 26%@27%0; and seller tho month, or regular, at 25%(®2G%0, both closing at tho outside. Cash sales woro reported of 12,000 bu at 20%o; 49.400 bn at 20%o; 23,000 ha nt 260; 5,000 hu at 25%0: 10,000 bu at 25% c; 12,000 bu rejected at 240: 1,200 bu do at 23%0; 1,800 bu do at 28o; COO uu by sample at 810. Total, 116,000 ba. Ryo was dull and lo lowor, in sympathy with tho leading coroals. Sales woro limited to 800 bu No. 2 at Go%o ; 800 bu do at COo ; and 400 bu by sample at GBo. Total, 2,000 bu. Barley was inactive, and dull at a nominal de cline of about So por bu. Wo quoto No. 2 at GO @650. No. 3 at 45@500, and rejected at 30@350th0 tho inside %k tho Book Island Elevator, and tho outsldo in other houses. Sales wore limited to 800 bu rejected at Sso, and 200 bu by sample at 600. Tho Boston Shipping List gives tho following items: An Annapolis (Sid.) loiter of tbo 4th to the Baltimore American Bays: The approheuelous of tho peach growers that tho crop this year will bo considerably decreased and abortive, seems to moot some contra diction. Tho crops along tho lines of tho Severn and Magolhy lUvers, whore the influence of the pater aalo neutralizes tho olloct of frost to a great extent, are said to bo in a prosperous condition, while those of tho inland are dlscouraglngly deficient, as well in size as lu quantity. The exports of whisky from Dublin last year wore equal to 9,345 puncheons, against only 7,770 In 1871, and 7,174 in 1870. Tho wonderful increase of late years in this branch of tho spirit trade is perhaps, however, best illustrated by a reference to tho statistics for 1804,— eight yean since,—when tho figures reached only 1,160 puncheons, since which they have advanced annually in magnitude. There has recently been formed o company intended for the rapid development of certain Russian coal mines, of an extent of about two square miles, and ascertained to contain at least 13,000,000 tons of very superior cool. It la estimated that this coal will cost tbo company $2 per ton, including all expenses, and that it can be sold at tho mine for $4. The visible supply of grain, including the stocks in granary at tho principal points of accu mulation at lake and seaboard ports, in transit by lake, rail, and on tho New York canals, Juno 7, 1873, and tho comparative stocks at tho other undermentioned periods, woro as follows i 1875. 1873. 1879. 1871. June 7. J/u;/31. Junt 8. June 9, Wheat, bu.... 6,002,435 6,998,701 6,195,724 4,308,204 Corn, bu 8,713,753 9,347,757 12,183,033 6,724,738 Oatfl, bu 4,437,850 3,443,407 6,874,374 1,571,979 Barley, bu... 319,391 201,049 308,016 207,635 T0ta1.... 19,373,439 18,964,034 29.621,777 12,672,666 LATEST. In tho afternoon wheat was active and irregu lar, closing the some as on 'Change. No. 2 spring sola at $1.18%@1,20 seller the mouth, closing at 81.19%; and £1.15%@1.16% seller July, closing at $1.16%(§>1.1C%. Com was.ac tive, and sold at 820 seller tho month, and 84% @34%0 soiling July, closing at 84%o; also at 88%@38%c sollor August, closing at 38% c. Othor grain and provisions woro unchanged. Two charters woro reported, one for wheat and tho othor for com to Kingston, the latter at 11%0. It was rumored that there wae some half a dozen failures, principally In corn; but, so far as known, there woro only two—and their liabili ties are not very heavy. CHICAGO DAILY MARKET. Moniut Evening, June 16, ALCOHOL—Wan in demand at f 1.8001.85. LItOOM-COHN —The demand continues active, the quoted prices being fully sustained, ns follows : No. 1 burl, 70%e; No. 1 stock braid, s#oft.Jtfo: No. 2 do, No. 3 do, Inside green, 405o; do red Up, 3y®4Wo; do pulo and rod, 2^Q3^o. LEANB AND I’KAH—There is very llttlo doing, ex cept in choice haud-plcsed navies, which sell readily and are very scarce. We repeat: Choice hand-picked navies, $2.76; do mediums, $2.50(32.05; inferior grades, $1,2502.00; green peas (lu brla), $1.1001,50; yellow do (In bugs), $1.25. LUTTKU—Quiet prevailed In the butter market, and prices underwent no quotable change. Doth local and outside buyers wore engaged, but neither class oper ated with any liberality, and the volume of sales com paratively was small. Wo quote: Strictly choice yel low, 18022o; medium to good, 15017o; inferior to common, 10014 a. LAGGING—IUmaIns quiet and unchanged. Orders were being tilled at the annexed quotations: Stark, Ludlow, OCo ; Lewiston, 340; American, 32c: Amosaeag, S2o; Otter Creek, tifttfc; burlap bags, 4 ami 6 bu,200220; gunnies, single, 17018o; do double, 280 20o; wool sacks. C5@670. I3ULLDINQ MATKIUALS—Thera 1b a liberal sup ply of materials, and tbo domuud is comparatively light. Prices aro unsettled for moat materials, but with out quotable change: Stucco, $2.60; Now York stuc co. cofltlug, $3.7631.00; super lino do. $3.6004.00; Portland cement, $7.0037.60 per brl ; Rououdalo cement, $3.2503.60: Utica, Loulavlllo, and Akron coniout, $2.00 per brl; marblo rtuat, $3.2503.60; Hmo lu bulk, 80c®$1.00;.limo (brlb), $1.1001.23 per brl; white sand, per brl, $2,0002.60 ; pbujlorlng hair, per bu, 40050 c; ftro brick, por 1,000, $40.00000.00; build ing brick (common), $0.0007.00 ; Bower brick, $10.00; country brick, $12,00, delivered ; Milwaukee pronaod. $32.50, dob; do coiuuiou, $14.00 : Uadne pressed, $25.66 023,00. deb; do conuuou, $14.00; Indiana pressed, $22.00024.00; do common, $12.00015.00; Are clay, per brl, $3.0001.00. Tbo following latholistof prlccsperbozof 60feet for domcatiu window glam, from which a reduction of C6OCO per cent la made to dealers : Doublt quality, itrength, TslOto Bxlo 0,75 0.00 Bxl4 to 10x16 Ml) 12.00 12x18 to 10x20 0.25 10.00 18x22 to 18x30 11.00 lU.UO 20x28 to 24x30 13.00 21.00 30x00 to 40x00 45.00 COOPEUAGIS—The inquiry Is for small lots for im mediate uhp. The quotations are without altera tion, m follows:. Pork parrels, |I,VK3I#W; barrels, 4H@570; pork strive*, rough, $17.00020.00 J1 ' do, bucked, $20.00 (8(26.00 ; tierce Blavos,rough. $20.00 @33.00 S flawed, do bunked or flawed, $25.00028.00; j whlnky slaves, rough, $34.00(528.00 ido buokod, $30.00 h @99.00: flour staves. $8.60010.60; circle flour head- 1 uc, 7®8oi)otflot: flour hoop pole*. $14,00016.00 per I m ; pork and Uerco pole|s. 80.00035,00 per m. < CHEESE—Is weak and declining at Iho East, and, I under full stock* and a dull trade, tho tendency of I prices boro la In the same direction. The following i guotsUonn wore freely Bbtded on anything like fair < order* : Now York factory, 12*®18*o J Elgin factory, ■ I2*olß*oj Ohio factory, 110l2*o; Western fno i Improvement was noticeable In the do- 1 mand for coal, Evldoully conimmew are anticipating a further material reduction, end orders are restricted to supplying Immediate wants. It 1« now pretty well understood that prices will not reach as low a point na during last *oason, or tho previous one. Commenting upon the action of the leading coal and Iron companies in advancing the price of coal each month during tho present season, the Amcrfcun Cotnvuretol Timet aajs t “It should bo borno In mind that this Is not temporary or tentative, but will bo carried out with all the determination of n fixed policy throughout the year. Tho prices will bo advanced regularly 10 cents each month on each size, and freights will rise In pro portion. But the lino of notion which they have re solved upon, and seem determined to carry out, la fraught with tho gravest consequences, and, however powerful tho organization may bo, It cannot hope to exist for any lougth of tlmo, If ouco It oversteps 100 far tho lino of commercial Justice, ana attempts to manlpulato thoso laws of supply and demand cannot be mado with impunity.” Wb quote: Lehigh, Itiuin, sll,oo} prepared, $11.00; Laokawanna, 50.60; Erie, $0.60; Briar BUI, $9.80; Walnut HIU, $0.60 {Bloss burg, $9.00; Ohorry Mlfle, $8.60; Hocking Vapor, : 9.o(llndiana canuol coal, $9.60; Indiana block, i 8.00 s Kirkland groto, $8.60; Mlnonk, $7»00 ; Wilming ton, SO.OO. , EGGS—'Were Ih demand at about tbo same range of prices, or at 120130, tho bulk of tho Mica being at 2*o. Bales includo 1)0 cases at 130 J 1,600 dbz at 12*0; 4 brls at 12c.' . . „ .. I'EATHEUS—Tho demand Is choice feathers arc token almost aa aoou as they arrive. Prices rango about tho same, as follows s Prime to choice llvo gooso at 77(3790, from first hands; Jobbing prices, 850 J7o for assorted feathers J mixed feathers, 45®70tf ; oblokon, 80100, FISH—Tbo lakeflsh fnaritol continues weak oftd un settled, aud a further decline of 250 per half brl is noted. Mackerel ore .exceedingly scarce, ond cod also is in light supply. A good demand crista, but at tho moment our dealers are enabled to only partially fill orders. Wa now quote: No. 1 whltoflsh, * bri, $6.0006.25 1 No. 9 do, $5.75 (5G.001 No. 1 trout, $5.2906.60; No. 1 shore mack erel, * brL $11.60011.76: No. 1 bay. $9.6000.75; No. 9 mackerel, * brl, $8.0000.75 {• No, 1 shore kits, $1.0303.00; bank codfish, per 100 Die, $6.50 00.76 • George's codfish. $6.6000.76; Labrador her ring, split, brls, $9.0000.60; do, * brl, $4.7605.00 ; Labrador hbrring, round, brl, $8.0000,50; db * brl, $4.2604.50; box herring No. 1,280300; box herring, scaled, 350370; Colombia lUver salmon, * brls, SIO.OO @10.35. FRUITS AND NUTS—Wore quoted quiet at for mer rates. Wo repeat our list os follows i Fon eion—Dates, 8*09*o: figs, drums, 11014 c; figs, box, 14*016 c; Turki/m prunes, 10*@llo; raistus, $2.3002,40; Zanto currants, 7*o7* o. Domkbtio— Aldon apples, 1802Oo; Michigan do, C07o; Western ‘do, C@s*o; Southern do, 4®50; poaches, pared, 18 ®20o; psaebes, halves, C0O*o; do, mixed, 4*060: blackberries, 909*0; raspberries, 40011 c; pitted cherries, 22@24c. Not&—Filberts, 14@16o; almonds, Terragona, 210230; Naples walnuts, 240260; Brazils, 909*0; pecans, 11012 c; African poauuts, O*07o; 'Wilmington peanuts, 708o; Tennessee peanuts, 6 Tradolnthls department, though still far from being aotivo, seems to bo looking up a little, and if wo except coffees, which are rather weak, tho general market seems to bo working a liltlo firmer, ugara are mooting with a liberal and Bloodily increas ing demand, and holders aro no longer filling orders at a concession, Snlccs are strong Wo quote : Bi Oahu Soda— 1 7*©8* c, Costees—Mocha, 33©33«X0; 0. G. Java, 280 290; Java, No. 3, 20*0270; fancy lUo, 24*@ 250; choice do, 24*©24*0; prime lUo, 24021*0; f ood do, 23*023*0 ;, common do. 22*®230; roast bg do, 21*@220; Singapore, 24*024*0; Costa Rica, fancy, 24*©26*0; do, prime, 34*@24*c; Mar acaibo, 23*0240, . , „ „ Candles—Star, full weight, 19*®200; stearins, full weight, 14*©lBo { do, short weight, 13*014*0. Riob—X'atna, 8*08*o; Rangoon,7*@Bo; Carolina, 8*09o; Louisiana, 7*oß*o. BuaAns—Patent cut loaf, 12*012*o; powdered, 11* 0120 ; crushed and granulated, ll*012*o; A, stan dard, 10*10*o; do, No. 3, 10*©10*o; D, 10*0 10*o; extra 0,10*®10*o; 0 No. 2,10*©10*o; yel low 0, 9*01Oo; choice brown, 974010 c; prime do, 0*09,*0; fair do, o©9*o; eboleo molasses sugar, 97X0100 ; fair do, 9®9*o; Now Orleans sugar, choice, 9*010° ; do prime, o*@9*c; do, fair, 8*09*o; common, 7*®7*c. .. . . Brnurs—Diamond drips, $1.2501.80; silver drips, extra fine, 70©730; good sugar house syrup, 45048 c; extra do, 60055 c; Now Orleans molasses, choice, 80® 83o; do prime, 730780; do common, CS@7oo; Porlo lUco molasses, choice, 66®6C0; common molasses, 30 @3sc. Balehatus—Common to host, 9010 c. Bpioes—Allspice, 17©18o; doves, 37®380; cassia, 88@40o; pepper, 26@20c: nutmegs, $1.2501.30; ginger, pure, 2803Oo; do No. 1, 20025 c; do No. 2,10 019 c. Boars—French mottled, o*o67Xc{German mottled, 6*@6*Xo; Golden West, 6®o*o; White Lfly, o*o C*o; White Rose, 6*©C*o; brown Windsor, 4*o 4*o; palm, C©C*c; Savon Imperial, O*oO*c. tiXAnoa—Gloss, 9*@10o; corn, O0llo; laundry, 60 7o; common, 6*@oo. GREEN FRUITS—Lemons and oranges were in de mand, and fine, small fruit was In largo supply, and rather slow. Strawberries declined; choice Michigan sell at 200. Raspberries wore also lower. Pears from Mississippi wore offered at $3.5004.00. Wo quote: Apples, fair to choice, (2,6004.60 per brl. Lemons. $3.00010.00. Oranges, $10.00012,00 per case. Pineapples, $3.0004.00 per dor. Bananas, $3,000 8.00 per bunch. Gooseberries. 10@12*o per quart. Strawberries, 10020 c. Cherries, 10015 c. Raspber ries, 20040 c, Tyres—.Were unchanged. We quote Western at 35 @46c. HAT—Was again dull and weak. The offerings ex ceeded tho demand, and very fow sales wore effected at the outside quotations. Wo quote wholesale prices paid by dealers as follows, cars to contain 20,000 lbs: On Thick— I Timothy, beater pressed, $16,00016.00; timothy, looso pressed, $14,50015.60; prairie pressed, sll.oo© m 3.00. On Wagon— I Timothy, loose, $15,000 10.00; prairie, looso, $12.00013.60. For delivery of pressed, $1.0001.60, according to distance, HlDES—Continue dull at nominally unchanged rates. Wo repeat our list, as follows: Green city butchers’, 7o; green cured, light, lO7X0Ilo: do heavy, 9*@10o; part cured. O*01Oo; groen calf. 15010 a; veal kip, 13o; dry calf, 240; dry kip. 21o; dry salted, 17@18o; dry flint, 1902Oo; long-haired kip, 10*© lie; deacon skins, 460C60; grubby, scored, out. or . otherwise damaged, iwo-tblrds price. IRON AND STEEL—Business Is rather slack, and prices easy except for imported stock. Wo continue to quote: Iron 4 2-100 4 4-10 mice Horse-shoe Iron 6 @6 6-10 rates Plate Iron, common tank.. 6* © 7 rates Russia Russia iron, No. 1 stained 21c W lb Norway Iron 0 0 V lb Norway nail rods 9* @loo lb Gorman plow steel 11 @l3o W lb English cast plow steel 13 012*0 %) lb American toolsleol 17* 0180 lb Chrome tool steel ....18 ®2oo W lb 1 English tool steel 21* ®230 rates English spring steel 11 @l2* rates LEATHER—The leather trade wsti inactive, aud i ‘ quotations are at present little batter than nominal: HEMLOCK. City harness ..$ 89® 41 Country harness 36® 83 Line, city, Tjl lb 41® • 43 Kip, q lb CO® 1.10 Kip, veals 85® 1.20 City upper, No. 1, Vft 29® 30 City upper, No. 2, ft........ 25® 27 Country upper, No. 1 25® 27 Collar, ft 20® 23 Calf, city 1.20® 1.40 Calf, country I.lo® 1.25 Hough upper, standard 80® 35 Hough upper, damaged 27® 30 Buffulofilaugutor solo ' 33® 37 “B. A."solo '. SO® 33 Calf Kip Harness. French calf, Jodot C 5.00000.00 French calf, Leraolno C 0.00080.00 i’rcnch calf. 21 to3o lbs.. 1.65® 3.50 French kip, 50 to 100 lbs 1.006* 1.C5 METALS AND TINNERS’ STOCK—There was ft moderate trade at the publiahod price* : Tin Pumt-10, 10x14, $14.50; do. 12x13, $15.00; do, 14x20, $15.50; do, rooting, ZO, $14.00; do, 20x28, $20.50. l'io Tin—Large, 420; email, 43c; bar, 44c. StiBKT caeke, lie; hall casks,UJtfQllM’c , less quantity, 11 Me; elabH, Oc. Biiujrr InoN—No. 24, (Itfe rate*. Galvanized Ikon—No, 16020,16o; No. 22024,10 c: No. 25020, 17o; No. 37,18o: No. 38, 30c. A discount of 30 pur cent 1b made from this list. Goiter—Copper bottoms. 45c: braziers, over 13 lbs, 47c; tinned capper, 40o; planished copper, 40o; do, cut to sizes, 480, Winn—3 to 5, 8o; 6, 6, and 0, 100 ; 10 to 11, Ho ; 13,

HMo; 13andl4, 13>tfo: 15 and 16, 14o; 17,150 ; 18, 16o; 10,190 ; 30, 20c; full bundle, 15 per cent dls count; foncowlre, 7MO ;by car load, 7Mo. NAVAL STORES—Wore in fair demand at unchang ed prices, as follows: Manilla rope, y lb, 16010 c; afoul rope, V lh» lC017o; hemp euah cord, lb, 300 250 ; marline, $ lb, 30@220; tarred rope, V N>. 170 18o; oakum, bale, $5.0000.60; pitch, V hrl, fC.OO® 7.00 ; tar, brl, $5,0000.00. ’ NAILS—Were active at former rates, bb follows : 10 QQOd per keg, $5.00 rates ; 8d do, $8.25 ; Cd do, $5.60 : 4(1 do, $5.87 M ; 3d do, $0.50 ;3d do, Hue, $8.00; 2d do $8.25; clinch, $7,3? M ; off to (lie trade. OlLS—Linseed and turpentine were lower, the former declining 3o and the latter 10. Other descrip tions wore without appreciable change. We now quote: Carbon, 18M@10o; extra lard oil, 730; No. 1, 68o; No.'3, 65a; hnssod, raw, 08o; do boiled, $1.03 j whale, 87c; sperm, $3.0003.10: ncata foot oh, strictly pure, sl.lO ;do extra, OOo; do No. 1, 750; bank oil, 70a ; straits, 75c; elephant oil, 05o; turpentine. 660; naphtha. C 3 gravity. 20e ; naphtha, common, 10@17o. POULTRY—Waa In moderate supply and dotuand at about the same range of prices. Turkey* sold at UMo; chickens at $2.7604.60. Sales Include 3 coops turkeys at 12M« ; 0 coops choice chickens at $4.50; 10 coops do at $1.26; 4 coops at $4.00; 3 coops do ut $3.76; 13 coops spring at $3.00. POTATOES—Choice now potatoes sell readily at $7.0007.60 per brl, with very few on the market. Old ore lu fair request. Choice pcauhblows sold at 650 and good small at 480 delivered, SEEDS—The market was inactive and nominally unchanged. We quote clover at $4.(005.00 ; timothy, $3.7604.75: Hungarian, $1.0001.16; millet, BOcosl.OO, HALT—The demand Is active and prices rule steady. ' The amount on hand is light. We quote: Onondaga and Saginaw, fine, $3.00; ordinary coarse, $3.00; coarse Diamond O, $2.10; ground solar, $3.10; dairy, without few*. Turk's Island, $3.00.. TEAS—The tea trado continues quiet at steady J rites. Wo qnolo: Young hyson, common to fair, 8®550j do good, 60@700 $ do choice to extra flue, 05c051.10 i common to flue old hyson, 700 08o;' common Imperial, 60@(150} good to choice do, 80c®$1.10_} fine to good • gunpowder, 70c® ri.oO t dbolco ringenoft, $1,1501.20; extra Mo.yuno, |l.&S®l;4o{ choice to extra leaf Japan, 85c0|l.OOj ! fair To good do, ’ flß@76o} common do, 40®4Bo; 1 colored natural leof Japan, BGQCSo; common to flue Oolong, 05Q4501 good, 660O6o; choice to extra. SScdl 1 SI.OO. TOBACCO—Was steady at former quotations: Finn Out—Extra, 75@850 ; choice, OSO7Oo} medi um ; 550000; poor to common, 40@600, Pi.ua—Natural leaf, 75®80o; half bright, f0070c; black, Bound, 45055 c. HMoxino—Good to choice, 02®300 { medium, 20® Clot common, 30028 c. WOOD—la in demand, and remains steady as fol lows : Hooch, SO.OO, maple; SIO.OO 5 hickory, $11,00; slabs, SO.OO delivered, VEGETABLES—Were in fair supply, and fresh sleek mot with a good Inquiry. Marrowfat pens told at $1.7602.00: per bu. Following are the quotations: Peas, $1.0002.00 per but string beans, $2.0003.50 per du ; cucumbers, 05075 c per dor.; now onions, per brl, $5,0006.75: spinach, 750 OSI.OO per brl; radishes, 20028 c; squash, Co per lb | asparagus, 76000 c; pie-plant, I@3>(o par lb; lettuce,BOco|l.OOper brl;cabbage,sl.oool,3s per; don; turnips, ai)®soo per tloz; boots, 40@60cper doz: carrots, 40060 c; tomatoes, $3.0003.60 per box, ox $4,00 .per bu : carrots, 35c. WOOL—There was no change. New wool Is com ing In but there is very little doing ; old ts easy at the following quotations: Tub, washed, extra medium,.r. Sub, washed, common to fair Craraon dingy ....... Fleece, washed, XAtXX, light - Fleece, washed, X&XdC, dingy..., Fleece, washed, medium ll^ut. Fleece,unwashed, X&XX,fngood condition....2C@2Bo Fleece, unwaehod, ooaroo to medium ...;.,Q9(£300 Fleece, unwaahed, coarse, and dingy.,.,; 55(5280 Super, pulled.,,, u.w <.8d(£430 Ultra, pulled tiiudb...!;.UßO4lo Surry wool io@2oolosß CHICAGO LIVE-STOCK MARKET. MOHDAT EtXKIKO, JUDO 18. CATTLE—Received since Saturday, 0,000 bead. Tbo enormous receipts frightened buyers, and there waa a ficuoral 11 holding off ’’ for lower prices. This resulted a a decline, as there la a prospool of large receipts to* morrow, aud sellers did not feel Justified la holding, over. But, despite their efforts to realize, and their wlllingneas to freely shade prices to accomplish that result, they wero unable to infuse any life into trade, and only a small portion of the offerings found takers, ■ Prices wore very Irregular, some sales making at folly 350 off, while others aid not show a reduction of moro' than 100. Texas cottlo comprised a very considerable proportion of the receipts, and the decline in theso was moro severe than In natives. The market closed weak, with the pons full of unsold stock. QUOTATIONS. Extra Boovca—Graded a teen, aTeragingl,4oo lbs ami upward .................. 5.0006.10 Choice Bcotm—Fine, fat, well formed 3 year to 6 year old atoon, averaging 1,200 to 1,550 It>« 6.C0Q6.75 Good BoeTce—'Well-fattened, finely formed steers, averaging 1,100.t0 1.260 Iba Medium Gradoa—Steers la lair flesh, aver* aging 1.030 to 1,200 lbs 6.0005.25 Butchers* Stock—Common to fair steers, and good to extra cows, for city slaughter, averaging 800 to 1,100 lbs 9.5004.79 Stock Cattle—Common cattle, in docent fitch, averaging 700 to 1,050 lbs 3,0004.73 Inferior—Light and thin cows, heifers, stags, hulls, and scallawng steers 3.0003.25 Cattle—Texas, Northern wintered 8.7505.00 Cattle—Texas, through droves 9,0003.50 20 cows.r..:. 10 cows. 17 cows. 13 cows 16 c0w5............ 13 medium steers., 18 medium steers. 17 medium steers. 17 Texas cattle.;.., 60 Texas cattle...i 80Texas cattle.... 14 choice steers..i. 61 choice steers, 82 choice steers, 19 choice steers. 18 choice sioors, 10 good steers.. ....ii 42 medium steers. 60 good steers. 60 calves.,...! 69 calves...... 10 cows and steers. 13 cows HOOB-»iloc«lvcd einco Saturday, 6,800 head. There was a good altoudanco of buyers, but the hot weather tended to chock operations, and trading was slack. Prices were without material change, ruling firm at tho opening, but closing weak, with a rather downward look. Hales wore reported at 34.37#@5.10 for poor to extra. 1100 BXIiEfl. iVo, Price.\Xo. jin, fneeAXo. Jv, Price, 48 287 $5.10 104 304 $5.00 22 209 $4.75 CO 313 6.05 30 233 6.00 85 200 4.65 CS 200 4.70 71 109 4.00 07 243 4.75 61 210 4.70 41 201 4.00 60 800 4.70 40 260 4.80 24 254 6.00 01 210 4.75 41 212 4.00 54 234 4.G0 88 201 4.70 61 260 4.76 60 210 4.00 05 160 4.00 68 205 6.05 65 272 4.75 60 148 4.60 48 810 4.80 48 253 6.00 71 189 4.60 64 285 4.80 73 144 4.37)4 01 210 4.69 60 187 4.85 61 260 4.76 SHEEP—Were in good demand at about Saturday's prices, sales being mado at $3.50®5,00 for common to thoice, All sold. The receipts were 781 bead. LUMBER* Monday Evxntho. Juno 18. Tho receipts of lumber ■were of »liberal character. There was a fair attendance of interior and local buy ers, and the trade opened active, somewhere In the neighborhood of thirty cargoes having changed hands. Prices ruled about the same as last week. Common boards and strips sold at $9.50®11,00; and coarse mlx T cd cargoes at (9.00 for 2-lnch; and $9.50® 10.00 for Inch: lath, $2.00; shingles, $3.00. Good to cholco boards and strips at |14.00@17.00. No soles of piece stuffs wore reported. Lumber has been coming In all day, and at the close miltd a number of cargoes were laying at the docks, following are the sales : Cargo sebr J. Hibbard, from Grand Haven, 90 m common strips and boards at $10.00; 12 m lath at $3.00. Sold by Ewer A Aurhans. Cargos.B. Kingston, Muskegon, 75 m common boards at SIO.OO j soar Herald, Muskegon, 115 m com mon mixed at SIO.OO for inch, $9.00 for 3-lnch ; 70 m lath at $2.00 : sebr Monsoon, from Muskegon, 110 m strips end boards at $10,50 for inch, and $9.00 for 2*inCh; Emetine, from Muskegon, ISO.m strips and boards nt $15.60 ;10 m lath at $2.00. Sold by Planch ard, Borland A Co. Cargo sebr Gamecock, from Muskegon, 108 m com mon boards and strips at $9.60; 03 mdo at $9.75; 15 m lath at $2.00. Schr Fashion, from Muskegon, 135 m boards and strips, common, at $10.00; 26 m lath at $2.00. P. Hayden, from Muskegon, 125 m boards and strips at $11.60. Bchr Minerva, from Muskegon, 210 m mill-run boards and strips at $17.00. Bold by Martin, llyeraon li Co. Barge City of Erie, from Grand Haven, 03 m strips and boards at $11.00; 213 m lath at $2.00; OOimshiu glos at $3.00. Sold by Irish, Bullen A Co. nvuunu FnEionrs. I Manistee, $3.60; Ludlngton,s2.6o; Muskegon, $2.00; Oconto, $3.2503.60 * Menominee, $2.60®2.70 ; Pent water, $2.50: ‘White Lake, $2.60; Grand Haven, $2.00 @2,25, AT TUB TABDB, Dealers report a tolerably fair trade at tho yards. The market for clear lumber Is firm,-and for dry also, aa the stocks of such are getting low. Elat pickets sro higher owing to tho light supply. Prices for common green lumber are irregular, and concessions are mado frequently by tho dealers. Wo quote: First c1ear...... $52,00 @55.00 Second clear, 1 loch to 2 inch Third dear, 1 Inch.* Third clear, thick . Clear flooring, Ist and 2d together, rough. 40.00 @13.00 Clear elding, Ist and 2d together 23.00 @24.00 Common elding.... 10.00 @21.00 Common flooring, dressed, first 35.00 @38.00 Common flooring, drsssod,second.... 28.00 @30.00 Wagon-box boards, selected. 14 inched and upward..... SC.OO @38.00 A stock boards 34.00 @37.00 B stock boards 27.00 @30.00 O stock boards 10.00 @IB.OO Common boards i 12,00 @14.00 1.20® 1.45 750 1.10 10® 45 Joist, scantling, small timber, fencing, etc., 1C feet and under 13.00 @14.00 Jolulaud scantling, 18t034feet..;... 16.00 020.00 Pickets, square 14.00 016.00 Pickets, flat 13.00 OU.OO Cedar posts, split... 14,00 018.00 Ccdarposts,round. 17.00 026.00 Lath 2.60 @ 3.00 No. 1 sawed shingles. A or Star... Shinnies on track, No. 1 sawed.,."... Three dollars per car to bo added when transferred, which charge follows the shingles. Thickness—Five shingles to be two inches la thick* nous. Length—Sixteen inches. HARDWOOD. Black-Walnut Counters, $100.000160.00; clear, $06.00076.00; common, $40.00060,00; cull, $30,00*3 35.00; Uooring, $50.00000.00. Ash—Clear, $30.00040.00; common, $20.00037,00; cull, $10.00016.00 ; flooring, $30.000 40.00. Oak—Clour, $30.00040.00; common, $20.00025.00; cull, $10.00016.00, Hickory—Clear, $36.00046.00; common, $25,000 36.00 ; cul), $12.00018.00. Maple—Clear, $30,000 40,00; common, $18.00032,00; cull, $10.00016.00. Butternut—Clear, $50.00000.00; common, $35,000 35.00. Cherry—Clear, $60.00000.00; common, $25,000 35.00; cull, $12.00018.00. WUitevrood—Olcur, $30.00040.00; common, $30.00 025.00; cull, $10,00015.00. Wagon Block—Ulokory axloa, per act, $1.0001,60; xragon poles, each, 430650 ; box boards, $36.00040.00. I’ortol Chicago, AIUUYED Juno 14,16,16. Bchr flky Lark, Erie, 600 tons coal. Bchr 11. B. Locke, Erie, 000 tona ooaU ''Bchr llalsted, Buffalo, 1,000 tona cool, Bchr Swallow, Buffalo. 650 tons coal. Bchr Brldgeportwatar, Buffalo, 000 tona coal* Bchr Marengo, Buffalo, 316 tout coal. Bfta fe9> SS»*i BebrDan Nuwhall, Muskegon, KOm lumber. Bebr P. Hayden, Mmkcgon, 120 m lumber, prop Wm. M. Tweed, Buffalo, 008 brls sugar, and mmdrlcß. Bebr Mystic, Muskegon, 100 m lumber. Bebr J. A. Travln, Muskegon, 70 m lumber. Bebr Queen of Ibo West. Oconto, 100 m lumber. Blmr Corona, fit. Joseph, 2,169 boxes strawberries, 08 . bozos flub. Prop Oily of Traverse, Traverse Oily, 008 m lumber, Bebr Clayton Belle, Oswego, 400 tons coal. Bebr Beloit, Pcntwalor, l(fo eda olnba. Bebr Glad Tidings, Muskegon, 176 m lumber, 40 m Intb. Bebr Adriatic, Muskegon, 128 m lumber, 20 m lalh, Bebr Arctic, Muskegon, 170 m lumber. Barge Contest, Muskegon, 270 m lumber, CO m lath. Bebr Advance, Muskegon, ICO m lumber. Bebr Lbicotn Ball. Muskegon, 180 m lumber. Bebr Myrtle, Muskegon, 185 in lumber. Bebr Herald. Muskegon, 140 m lumber, 100 m latb. Bohr Mary, Muskegon, 100 in lumber, Bebr Montauk, Olevcland, GOO tans coal. Bebr Wm. Hunter, Cleveland, 88 tons grindstones. Bebr Brooklyn, Oswego, COO tons coal. Bebr H. ntzhugb, Oswego, GOO tons coal. Bebr John Magee, Oswego, COO tons coal. Barge Venus. Ludlugloo, 210 m lumber. Bebr Bertbn Borneo, Escanaba, 850 m lumber. Bebr Sea Bird, Grand Haven, 110 m lumber. 80 m lath. Prop Annie Laurie, Muskegon, 128 m lumber. Bob? T. Moss, Muskegon, 210 m Inmbor. Bebr I. Hibbard, Grand Haven, 00 m lumber. Brig Wyoming, Grand Haven, 100 m lumber. Bebr Ithaca, Muskegon, 110 m lumber, 1C m latb. Bebr Speed, Muskegon, 100 m lumber. Bobr It. B. King, Muskegon, 80 m lumber. Bohr Game Cock, Muskegon, 176 m lumber. Bebr Eraalino, Muskegon, 116 m lumber, BrigOomoLMußkegon. 176mlumber, 2mlath. Bobr John Tibbetts, Muskegon, 135 m lumber, 10 m tath. • Bebr Trinidad, Little Sodns, 610 tons coal. Bark IS. O. L., Menominee, 200 m lumber. Bebr Paeblon, Muskegon, ICO m lumber. Bebr Miner, Muskegon, 200 m lumber. Bebr E, G. Gray, Muskegon, 110 m lumber. Bobr Throe Bolls, Muskegon, 180 m lumlwr. Bebr Kate Lyons, Muskegon, 200 m lumber Bohr Whirlwind, Ludlnglon, 110 m lumber. Bebr Jae. Garrett, Cheboygan, 271 m lumber. Bebr O. N. Johnson, Oconto, 220 m lumber. 16 m latb. Scow Bowena, While Lake, CO m lumber, 670 m shingles. Scow South Haves, South Haven, 89 m timber, 49 eda 'bark, Bobr Richard Mott, Oconto, 160 m lumber, 00 m lath. BargoO. F. AJlon.GrsndHaves, 100mlumber. Bebr J. Dresden, Frankfort, 00 m Inmbor. Bebr Geo. Waud, Buffalo, 700 tons coal. Bebr G. Barber, Ludlnglon, 101 m lumber. Bebr B. A. Nicholson, Brio, 1,200 tons coal. Bebr Atlanta. Oswego, 600 tons coal. Bebr L. B. Sheppard, Cedar lilvor, 170 m lumber, Bebr Ethan Alien, Fonsaukce. 220 m lumber. Stmr St, Albans, Erie, sundries. Bebr Hans Crocker, Ponoaukoo, 280 m lumber, 330 O posts. Bebr Franklin, Manitowoc, 84 tn slaves. Bebr Muskegon, 116 m lumber, 40 m latb. Prop Montgomery, Port Huron, 10 brls flab, and aun drlcs. Scow Sardinia, Manistee, 140 m lumber. Bebr Gen. Biogot, Manistee, 125 m lumber. Bebr J. B. Merrill, Manlsteo, 200 m lumber. Bebr It. P. Mason, Muskegon, IGO m lumber, 60 m latb. Bebr West Side, Oswego, 1,038 bars railroad iron. Bargo Mercury, Ludlnglon, 245 m lumber. Bebr Lavlnda, Lincoln, 128 m lumber. Bargo O. O. D., Grand Haven, 800 m lumber. Bargo Wolverine, Grand Haven, 200 m lumber. Bobr Kitty Kelley, Oswego, 433 tons coal. Bebr H, 11. Hackloy, Manistee, 238 m lumber. Bebr D. Ferguson, Oconto, 100 m lumbar. Bebr Pilot, Muskegon, 116 m lumber. Bebr Paulino, Muskegon, 120 m Inmbor, 30 m lath. Bebr O. M. Bond, Oswego, DOO tons coal. Barge City of Grand Haven, 230 m lumber. Bebr Lewis Day, Menominee, SCO m lumber. Bebr Maggie Thompson, White Lake, ICO m lumber, 20 m latb. Bebr Lizzie DOak, St. Joseph, 88 m lumber. Bargo Golden Harvest, Grand Haven, SCO ra lumber. Prop City of Madison, Liltlo Sturgeon Bay,lßo m lum ber, Bebr Wm. Aldrich, Manistee, 100 m lumber. Bark Elizabeth Jones, Buffalo, 1,000 tons coat Bark Ponoaukco, Buffalo, 1,000 tuns coal. Scow White Oak, Manistee, 160 m lumber. Bebr J. 8. Mott, Oswego, 600 tons coal. Bebr Sunrise, Cleveland, COG tons coal. Bebr Llbblo Nau, Norwood Plor, 180 m lumber. ;.490800 ....46(£460 ....40046c ...,40042c ....86038c ... .400420 6.3506.60 Av. Price . 887 $3.76 033 4.13# 1101 1.00 .... 810 9.60 .... 031 3.75 ....1,003 6.00 .1,011 6.15 . 028 4.00 .1,130 4.25 . 824 4.00 . 808 4.00 .1,270 6.C0 .1,276 6,05 .1,340 6.C5 .1,100 C.70 .1,300 C.76 i!iii eiia# 1,009 D.UO .1,076 C.26 . 103 4.60 . 160 4.60 .1,000 4.76 . 850 4.10 88.00 @IO.OO 1.50 0 2.00 8.25 @ 3.50 3.13tf » 3.37tf 1.25 (g 1.50 MARINE. NIGHT AIUUVAI.B. Prop Menominee, Dopere, 110 tone iron, 307 m shin gles. Bchr Anloris, Grand Haven, 120 m lumber. Sclir 11. Blmmonß, Mufikegon, 205 m lumber, Scow Flora, Baupaluck, 00 m lumber. Bebr George O. Finney, Oswego, 600 lona cool. Blrar Mufikcgnu. Grand Haven, sundries, Sclir Two Fannlcj, Oconto, 400 m lumber, 123 m lath. OLE Alt ED Juno 14 and 15, Schr Ilalnbow, Buffalo, 10,123 bu corn. Scbr Lucrcno, Buffalo, 60,000 bu corn. Bark Favorite, Buffalo, 32,227 bu corn. Prop Wm. M. Tweed, Buffalo, 35,000 bu corn, 400 brls flour. Btmr Coroun, 81. Joseph, 233 pkgs sundries, Scbr Reindeer, Kingston, 19,817 lm wheat. NIGHT OLEABANOBS, Prop Menominee, Mcaomlneo, sundries. Prop St. Albans, Ogdonaburgh, 13,000 bu corn, 100 bill Hour, and sundries. Barge East Saginaw, Goderich, 11,600 bu corn. Bark J. G. Hasten, Buffalo, 40,309 bu corn. Btmr Muskegon, Grand Haven, sundries. Bchr O. Gr. Mixer, Kingston, 18,800 bu wheat* JLalco Frclghtfl* Vessels were offered freely at C’tfo for com to Buf falo ; client to do quotable at Cqj Kingston at UJrfo on corn and 12jtfo for wheat. The charters reported were: To Buffalo—Schr Brooklyn, corn at 6&o ; schrs J. G. Mastou, Lucerne, L. Daniortb, T. P. Sheldon, com at B#o. To Port Colhorno—Bchr Abblo L. An drews, cam at do. To Kingston—Schr 0. G, Mixer, wheat at 13#c, To Portland, via Sarnia—Props Bast Saginaw* and Montgomery, corn at through rato. To Boston, via Buffalo—Prop Empire State, wheat and com at through rate. To Now Yorlr, via Prop Vfm. M. Tweed, corn at through rale. To Erie— Prop Philadelphia, corn at through rato. Total capac ity equal to 3L0,000 bu corn and 30,000 bn wheat. In the afternoon the schr O. M, Bond was chartered for com to Kingston at like, and the ecbr City of Greco Bay for wheat to Kingston. The rate of the loiter vessel was not obtained (probably l%c). Buffalo, Juno 13.—Charters reported: Bark Bum ' mer Cloud, cool to Muskegon at SI.CU per ton, free; lumber from thoro to Chicago at goiug rates. Venter day,schra Higgle and Jones, Colllngford; L.VanValliou bnrgh and Riverside, coal to Duluth at $1.05 por ton, free, and wheat back to Buffalo at 100 per bu; prop Port Huron and barge Dictator, two trips, cool to Du luth at SI.OO per ton, free, and wheat back to Buffalo at 100 por bu. Removal of Light at Rulnth. Tho following Important noto was received yostcr day, by Qen. Weitzol, Engineer of tills Ught-houso District: OrnoK NottTrrcns Paoefio Railroad,) Dulutu, June 4, 1873. / 2b the Light-hotm Board, Detroit: 1 write lo notify you that tho light heretofore main tained by this railroad company on Minnesota Point. In this harbor, has this day been removed to tho east end of tbo north pier of tho canal entrance. I suppose it will bo maintained there by some one, perhaps by your Board. I write without authority, merely that steamers and resects coming on Lake Rupcrlor mar know that the light baa been changed. 1 am, yours truly, (Signed) W. Ot, Djokikbok, Agout N. P. E. B. iTliscollauoonv* It will be rememborod that tho sehrs Bust and Ids bad a collision in the river last week, In which both wore injured, tho former vessel losing her jlbboom. While tho Bust was at Muskegon taking In lumber a fow days ago, she began to leak, and it was soon discovered that her stern was split. It is thought that this oc curred In the colHsion with tho Ida, though not noticed until the crow commenced to load. A Jacket of canvass, filled with sswdusL was bound around her, which kept tho water out, and in this way sho camo into port, being towed the last 90 miles. —Tho shipping agents state that they are now ship ping crews at this port at $1.60@1,76 per day. The prevailing rate is $1.60, hut in the lumber trade, whore there is & good deal of work, a fow crows are paid $1.76. —Tbo schr Racine, while being towed through tho river yesterday afternoon, ran into tho protection of the southwest corner of Clark street bridge. A hole was stove in the vessel’s side, and she was otherwise injured. The prop City of Loudon ran into these piles Saturday night, aud tho two collisions have nearly demolished the structure. —The new echr Atlanta, of Oswego, sailed by Oapl. Samuel Morrin, came into port to-day. Tho Atlanta will carry 18.600 bushels wheat through the canal, or 23,000 bushels to Buffalo. Shu brought 600 tons of coal. —Capt, Ellas Solye, of the lighter Gon. Case, was drowned in tlio river ut Saginaw City on Thursday. — l Tho wreckers at work on tho bark Butcher Boy have got her well up from the bottom, ami on Friday she was towed Into shoal water by the tug Satellite, The main body of bar hull is in good condition, a por tion of bulwarks, stanchions, and roll are gone, but the repairs will not be aa largo as was supposed. Her masts are all gone, with the greater portion of her out fit.— Detroit Tribune, —Advices from fit, Catherines giro a number of col lisions in the canal last Friday, as follows : Tho Eato L. Bruce, from Chicago, had nor Jib carried away by a Collision. Olio Mary Grover and Elvira, two small schooners, collided between Locks Nos. 0 and 7, tbo former having her Jib torn off, the latter her Jib dis placed. The Jennie Grobam was also run Into on tbo long level by tbo QululAn,whoße Jib toro off part of tbo main rigging of tho former. The bark Mazoalla went Into Lock No. 3 about 13 o’clock, with her fenders down, and remained fixed tbore for about five hours. Tho props Oily of Concord and Alma Muuro succeeded Tn getting her out after considerable pulling. —Tho Detroit/’oaf nays tho prop Philadelphia, of tho Anchor Line, which paused up Thursday after noon i with tho echr Anulu Sherwood tn tow, on reaching Algouao ran foul of a raft in tow of the Htmr •Holier. Before she [could bo oxlrleatod tho Sherwood sagged on to norson’a Island and soon after commenced leaking. The Philadelphia wue imahlo to release her, and proceeded on to Marine City for as sistance. Before proceeding on her voyage the vessel may havo to go into dry dock for repairs. Tho rhlla dolphla’a damages woro of no consequence, —The Bborwood ban alnco got off, and proceeded on her voyage. Tho extent of her damage is not known. —A wrecking party ore at present engaged in raising tho wreck of the Bosoobel, sunk in the iUver fit. Clair. Thomas Craig, of Detroit, who has in charge tho un dertaking, is now owner of the craft, —Oapts, Robinson and Dlmmlck, Marine Inspectors of this city, have returned from o trip to tho Meteor, She lays on the Canada ahoro, with her bow slightly out, and stern In [thirty feet of water. Shu was too much covered with water to Judge of the damage done to her hull by the fire. Tbo wreck will possibly bo sold as she lays, by the underwriters,-- Jiutfalo Cpm wsftfc AIIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF TRAM Sprlnpr Arriuißomont. explanation or JRRFnuKWCB Mauks.— t Saturday BX< opted. * Sunday excepted. 1 Monday excepted. I Ar« Its Sunday at 8:00 a. m. { Dally. MICHIGAN CENTRAL « CHEAT WESTERN RAILROAD! Depot, foot qf Jsxke. tt,, nnd foot t\f Ticket (sre,m Clark it,, toulheaei earner if Jlandolph,, and 78 earner t\f Madtion, Mall {via mala and air Un 0)...... Day Express.. Jackson Accommodation......... Atlantia Express...... Night Express OIIAND lUl'ItM AND PENTWATBU. Morning Express Night Express..... • 8:00 a m. • • 0:00 a. m. • 4 3 :TV’» p, m. 41 t 6:18 p. tn. i t*9:oop. m. \ 0,00 a.m. 8.-00 p.m fOilOp.m. *O;COb. in. HENRY < Oem O. WENTWORTH, lorsl Passenger AgoaL RAILROAD. wjh Line, nnd TsnHelan* goto Untune City, Union %I, bridge. Leave. Arrive* CHICAGO & ALTON R Chicago, Alton it fX, tout* Throw, iilo,) netc thori route fron i Chieagi iepol, Weet tilde, nmr iladison-it St. Louts A Springfield Express, via Main Lino,... Kansas City bust Express, via Jacksonville, 111., and Danish ana, , Wonona, Lacon, Washington Ex. .press (Western Division.) Jollpt A Dwight Aeeoino'datlon. tit. lonia A BprlngUold Lightning Express, via Main Lino, and also % via Jacksonville Division. Kansas City Express, via Jack tonvUle, 111., A Louisiana, Mo.. Jonenon City Express...,, Peoria, Kooknk A Burl'o Kr * 0:15 a. m. * 9:16 b. m. * 4:10 p. m. * 4:10 p. in. 59:00p, m. 59:00 p. ra. 5fl;00 p. m. * B:00r, m. H pally, tla Main Lino, and dall> JaeknniiTillo Dlvlilon. «Dally, rlt except Monday, via JacknonTlllo D 1 r except Saturday. vU laMftlu Lino, tuuldnUy )ItIbIoq« CHICAGO. MILWAUKEE & Si Union Depot, comer Xiutieon and C 3 Clark-il,, opposite Sherm \ PAUL RAILWAY. CannUtlt,! Ticket Office an Haute, awl al Depot, Mllwankoo. SI. Paul 4 Mlnnoap ollaDay Express Mllwankoo 4 Pralrlo uu Obion Mall and Express, Milwaukee. Sf, Paul 4Mloncap. olia Night Exproia. • 9:30 a. ra. 18:60 a. in. *6:00 Pi m. *11:00 a. m. t0:30 p. in. * 4:15 p. m. „ CHICAGO. BURLINGTON &01 Depoli—Foot q f Lake-sl,, Indiana and Canal and Sixteenth'll), House, A’o. BU Clark-et,, ami al di IUINCY RAILROAD. 3-av,, odd Slxteinth-it,, lieket offices In Driffjs iepots. Leave, Arrive. Mall . Ottawa ana Rlroator Passenger. Dubuque and Hloox City Kip... Pacific Fast Lino * 7:45 a. in. 7:45 a. m, * 9:10 a. m. MOitlOft. m. * 3:15 p. m. * 4:20 p. m. * I :IA p. ra. * 6:30 p. ra. I.oop. m. tO.’OOp. ra. TU'.OOp. ra. •11:00 a. m. * 6:15 p. ra. Oaloebure Passenger Meudoln « Ottawa Passenger... Aurora Passenger Aurora Passenger.,..., Aurora Poasengor (Hnnrtay) Dubnqno 4 Sioux City Exp...... Pacific Night Express Downor’a Ororo Accommodation Downora Grove Accommodation „ . „ ILLINOIS CENTRAL RAILROAD. Depot foot of LakeAt.andfootaf r»c*ntt/.s»eiw offices, 121 near Clark, 6t. Louis Express... Rt. Louis Fast Lino. * 8:25 a. m. t H:IRp. in. * 8:25 a. m. t 8:I6p. m. * 8:25 a. ra. t B:15p. m. 4 9:16 a. ra. t 9roop. ra. * 5:16 p. m. *ll;t0p. m. * 6:10 a. m. * 7:10 a. n t. { 9:00 a. m. 113:10 p. m. * 3:00 p. ra. * 4:30 p. m. * 6:16 p. m. * 6:l0p. ra. *ll:10p. ra. Cairo Mall. Cairo Express Springfield Express Rprlngllold Express Dubuque 4 Sionx City Rt,, lubunuo 4 Sioux Oily Ex.. ihlinguam Passenger.. Cankakoo Passenger lydoFarkanci OaTt Woods. lydeParkand Oak Woods, lydo Park and Oak Woods, lydo Park and Oak Woods, lydo Park and Oak Woods, lydo Park and Oak Woods, lydo Park and Oak Woods, lydo Park and Oak Woods. llydo Park and Oak Woods, CHICAGO & NORTHWESTERN RAILRC City offices, corner Jtandolph ami Aa.Srille.sls,, ai el., comer Madison-it. Pacific Fast Lino Dubuque Day Hi. via Clinton... Pacific Nlf lit Kinross..... Dubuque Night Ex. via Clinton. Freeport A Dubuque Kxprosa.. Freeport A Dubuquo Express..., Milwaukee Mail.. Milwaukee Express Milwaukee Passenger Milwaukee Passenger (da11y)..,. Croon Bay Kxprois St. Paul Express Marnuotta Express St. Paul Express *10:16 a. m. 10:16 a. m. tl0:l6p. m. 10:16 p. m. * 9:16 a. m. * 9:16 p. m. * 8:00 a. m. * 9:150 a. m. * 5:00 p. m. §11:00 p. ra. 9:40 a. m. *10:10 a. m. * 0:00 p. m. t9:30 p. m. PACIFIC RAILROAD. Tiektt ojjlt e* lOK.it. CHICAGO. ROCK ISLAND & . Depot, corn tr of UarrUon and Sht 23 MV* I MailUc | Arrive, •10:15 a. m. * 8:46 p. m*. 1 fiiCO p. m. * U:3oa. m. 410:00 p.m. t 7:00 a. ra. Tl0:00p»ni. ; 7:00 a. a«. Omaha, LeaveowUh A Atchison Bx Peru Aooommodation Night Express Leavenworth A Atchison Express IUTHERN RAILROAD. LAKE SHORE & MICHIGAN SO Depot, Van £uren<il„ foot of T/ northveel corner Clark and Jiani corner Canal and J ladhon-ete. Ticket ofleet, idolph-ete,, and eouthtMl- Express Aooom. via Main Line.. 3:30 a.m. 6:r>sp. m. Mail, via Air Lino and Main Line * 6:10 a. m. • 0:00 p. m. Special Now York Express, via Air Linn * 0:00 a. ra. * 0:00 p. m. Atlantic Express, via y. Lino.. 6:15p, m. 8:00 aim. Night Express, «a Mam *t9:oop.m. # i6:3no. m. KlknartAoconunodatlou... • nj, • 0:65 a. m. South OhJoagn AocomtPQda^ oa< . ]a;Qotq. 1:60 p.m. CHICAGO., JANVILLE & VINCENNES RAILROAD. Faetenger Jiteol at J*. t C. tfc St, Louie Depot, comer of Ca nal and fJinvie’ttt, Mall.. * 7:40 a. m. * 1:40 p. m. Evansville &. Torre liauto Ex.... * 7:00 p. m. t 7:30 a, m. PITTSBURGH. FORT WAYNE & CHICAGO RAILROAD. Day Kinross Pacific Express.... Fast Lino Mall Valparaiso Accommodation. CHICAGO & PACIFIC RAILROAD. (OPEH TO HOSELI.'E.) • Repot corner Raltled «ml Jt'orth Rranch-ete, General offiu lo Metropolitan Block, corner Randolph find IxiSnlle-tU. Roselle Accommodation Elver Park Accommodation, Klvor Park Accommodation. CHICAGO, INDIANAPOLIS & CINCINNATI THROUGH LINE. VIA KANKAKEE ROUTE. , JVom the Gnat Central Railroad Repot, fool of Lake-el, for through tickete anti eleeplng-tar berthe apply at o>tr new Ticket office, 131 liantlolph-et,, near comer Clark; 7» Canaf-W., corner ifadieon ; Pfl LaSalle-et., comer HraiA ington; alio foot of Twenty, ttcond-tl. Leave Chicago Arrive at Indianapolis...... Arrive at Otnclnnatl Trains arrive at Chicago at 7:67 a. in., 8:35 a. ro.. and. 7:40 p. m. Only lino running Saturday night train to In dianapolis and Cincinnati, south End passengers can gob. baggage chocked and take train at xweaty-socond-Bt. Uonot. MEDICAL. CARDS. DR. C. BIGELOW CONFIDENTIAL PHYSICIAN, 451 Slato-it., Chicago. It is well known by all readers of the napen, that Dr. O. Bigelow Is tho oldest established physician In Chicago, Science and experience have mado Dr. B. tho most re nowned SPECIALIST of tho age, honored by the press, ostoomod. of tho highest medical attainments by all tho. medical institutes of the day, having devoted TWENT Yr , BEPAn.'TI! for ladles and pentlomun. Call. COHUESI OlsDhNCIf CONFIDENTIAL. Address all letters, with stamps, U> Dr. O. BIGELOW, No. 404 Stato-st. DR. BIGELOW is a regularly bred physician. Hit rep utation is best known boro la our midst. Ho wants uo dis tant reference, but la well ei>okou of by every one on trusting theiusolvos to bis care. While tho world endure* this class of physicians are required, and if any ono uoods such service, it is of tho utmost importance to engage only a man whoso experience is equal to his oner ot modi cal aid, and without prejudice, or any Interest in saying other than tho truth, wo recommend moat cordially and emphatically such lo visit DR. BIGELOW, at his Central Rooms. 451 Stato-st., Chicago. Dr. Kean, NO CUKEI NO PAY!! 360 South Clark-st., Chicago, May bo eoDtldontlallr consulted, personally or by mall* froD of charge, on all elmmlo or nervous diseases. DU. J. KEAN is tho only physician la the city who war rants ouros or no pay. . , , ... Green Book sent ior M cents. Illustrated with numor oub line engravings. XJ3ES-. STOHTE, OonfidentialPhyslolan, 112W.Madl3oc-BhjObicago,lll. (A regular graduate in modloluo) euros all chronic sod Snaolal Diseases, of both sexes, at reasonable prices. Modlalnosfurnlsbod. No mercury üß«d. Conaulto.Uon freo, personallyorbymall. Cures guaranteed. lomalodiseases treated with success. Circularalreo. __ X»^^C>'«7V'3KrS»E33Jar3D, 183 SOUTH OLAHK-ST., Continues to cure all Chronic, Nervous, and Urinary Diseases of both Boxes, and may bo confidentially con suited, personally or by mall, free of charge. I’Omale ditlioulties treated with safety and hucoobs. Ills Medical Treatise to ladles and gentlemen sent froo. FRACTIONAL CURRENCY. $5 Packages o:p MCTIOML CURRENCY FOR BALB AT/ TBnSME OFFICE. Arrive. Leave, 1 6:18 p. in. 1 BrOO p. m. 110:20 a. m. 1 8:00 a. m. 1*0:30 a. ta. * 8:10 p. bu * 8:10 p. m. * 8:101». ra. * 9:40 a. in. m. 147 u*V) a. m.. ItTutOa. uu, * 8:10 p. m Lea te. Arrive, 4.lfip. ra. 8:00 p. m. 2:18 p. mi 3:15 p. m. 8:00 p. m| 9;55a. mi 8:16 a. ra. 8:65 a. ra. 0:55 a. uj 7:00 a. u. 8:00 a. ml 5:50 p. m. 7:18 a. m. id-tl. Tfehti Leave. Arrive. * 8:30 p. m. * 7:55 a. in * 4:46p, m.. * 7:65 a. m.. * 4:45 p. m.. * 7:55 a. ru.. * 3:COp. m.. t 7:00 a. m.. * 8:Q0p. m. * 9:20 a. nu. ' 5:43 a. m.. * 7:45 a. m.. * 3:40 a. m.. * 9.-20 U. m. $10:30 a. m. 4 1:45 p. m * 5:70 p. m. * 6:55 ji. m. * 7;40p. m. lOAD. in J 75 Canal* Arrtve. Lm ee. * 3:15 p. to. B;I5 p. m. t C::w a. m. 13:30 n. m, * 2:00 p. m. * 7 OKI a. in. *10:16 a. in.. * 4:00 p. m« * 7:40 p. m* 4 5:00 a. to.. * 7:00 p. m. 4.00 p. uu. * 6:60 a. ra., 16:20 a. m. Lean. Leave, Arrive , Arrive, Leave, Arrive. Leave. 7:30 p. m. 6:30 a. m. *8:00 a. m. 6:10 p. m. 8:50 a. m. • 9:00 a. m. 1 {6:10 p. in. $ t*9:oop. m. r • 4:65 a. m. • • 3:40 p. m. * Leave, Arrive, 6:00 p.m. 9:10 a.m. 6:15 a.m. 10:51 a.m. BdXJp.m. 7:21 p.m. 1 9:50 a. tn. $ 8:15 p. m. * 6 :IU p. m, 4 5.00 a. in. *10:30 p. m. $10:00 a. tn.

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