Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, June 4, 1876, Page 6

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated June 4, 1876 Page 6
Text content (automatically generated)

6 the fashions. Notable Events of the Week in Chicago Society. New Costumes for June Which Have Appeared in New York. The Last Thing’ in Parasols-•• Mourning Dresses—Paris Importations. An Evening Reception in Paris—Harmony of Color in Dress. CHICAGO. ALLARD-MOEEAU. Tuesday at 3 p. m., Mr. George Allard, of Menominee, Mich., and Miss Maggie Moreau were married. Mrs. Allard (nee Moreau) is the second daughter of George Moreau, Esq., of Menominee, but for many years a resident of Chicago. They were married in the Cathedral, comei of State and Superior streets. Miss Ella M. Tookc was bridesmaid, and Mr. Arthur G. Barron groomsman. From the church they drove to the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Felene, cousins of the bride,where a fine snpper awaited them. Af»*r receiving congratulations, the bridal party embarked on the TruesdeU for Menominee, their future home, followed by the best wishes of their many friends. THE ARGUS. Thursday evening the Argus Literary Society held their quarterly reception, and, notwith ilanding the fact that “the gods were not pro pitious,” there was a goodly number present. But as It was evident that the rain had some what dampened the enthusiasm of their many friends and admirers, Mr. F. H. Dickey, the President, called the Society to order. A mo tion was made and carried that the reception be postponed until Monday evening, June 5. The sentiment was incoimorated in the motion, how ever, the friends who had overcome circum stances and were with them should be enter .ained in their best possible manner. That the notion was carried out in spirit and letter all rho enjoyed their hospitality will testify. KPIPHANT CHURCH. Wednesday evening a most successful and de lightful strawberry festival was given at Mar ine’s West Side Academy, under the auspices if the Epiphany Church Guild. The success of he was entirely due to the untiring efforts if the energetic band of youngpeople connected rith this church. The attendance was v&y arge, but all were served in the most satisfac iory manner. A programme of choice numbers vas arranged for those who desired to dance, md the number was by no means small. The music raa furnished by the Great Western Light Guard Band, with Dotzlcr as leader. The Committee to whom the credit of the managementis due included ttr. h. D. Talcott, Mr. George Fcckham, Mr. Wili am Oliver, him Mary Magill, Miss Jennie Oakley, md Miss Frankie Hahn. Messrs. David Kennedy, SdS. Ttfsgiii, and Ed 6. Gilbert officiated as floor nanagers with their nsual courtesy and sfficiency. Among others present were: Dr. and Mrs. Rogers, Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Page. Hr. md Mrs. Jacob C. Magill, Mr. and Mrs. Chapin, Ur. and Mrs. George G. Parker, Hr. and Mrs. Cobb, Hr. and Mrs. B. D. Oakley, Mr. and Mrs. Benson, Mr. and Mrs. O. H, Walker, Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Page, Mr. and Mrs. B.W. Feckham, Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Talcott, Mrs. Murray, Mrs. Robinson, Miss Aggie A Chalmers, Miss Mary Magill. Miss Min nie Green. Mis* Lnella Walknp, Mies Virginia Chapin, Miss Jennie PccHham, Miss Hattie Bing ham, Miss Kittle Rapp, Miss Kellie Ring, Mias Callie Hart, Hiss Jennie Oak ■ey, Miss Molllc Bnlkley, Miss Helen • Chandler, Mies Mollie H&rt, Hies Mary Thompson, Mies Eittie Scott, Miss Clara Skinkle, Mies Allie Pullman, Miss Grace Harmon, Hiss Lillie Mortimer, Miss Rapp, Miss Kellie Cusack, Miss Cora Page, Mies Florence Butler, Miss Kellie Boynton, Miss Deane, Miss Briggs, Hies Frankie Hahn, Miss Jennie Abbey. Miss Sarah Magill; Messrs. Magill, Peckham, Buchanan. Hotel on, Howe, Chalmers, Boynton. Owens, Willard, Hoyne, Vanswoll, Brown, Hart, Street, Spencer. Talcott, Diehl, liarner, Thompson, Houghton, Schonrds, Cusack, Gilbert, Plattenbnrg, Oliver. Eastman, Dsbome, Hough, Cobb, Kennedy, Combs, Fowler, stockton, Overton, and Graham. SURPRISE PARTY. Last Monday evening the Rev. Dr. E. Kohler was pleasantly surprised at his residence, Ko. 90 Twenty-first street, by the confirm ants of this rear. Among the notable events of -the evening was the serenade by the German Military Band, md a presentation to the Doctor by his scholars. Among those present were the Misses Rachel layers. £. Mayer, S. Morris, E. Loewenstdn, A Uan/inger. F. Berg, L. Berg, Flora Berg, Ida Foreman, T. Schocnfeld, S. Weinberg,' H. Miller, md Messrs. Edwin G. Foreman, Horace Gimbel, Eddy Lowe, Clarence Liebensteln, Morris Rots ;Uilu and Henry Steele, together with their parents md others. At the residence of the bride's uncle, R. B. For rest, Esq., Ko. 506 Wabash avenue, Mr. Kelson A. Cool, of Bine Island, and Miss Mary Cnrtis Forrest were last week united in marriage, the Rev. Mr. Dickinson, of Bine Island, officiating. Hr. Hiram Cool and Miss Lizzie Forrest acted In die capacity of attendants. The arrangements s ere all qnlte complete, and a large company found such pleasure in wishing the newly-married couple happiness through life. The presents were numerous and valuable- Among those pres ent were: Mr.' and Mrs. P. H. Forrest, the Rev. Mr. Dickinson, Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Tompkins, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Q>ol, Mrs. Dr. Cool, Mrs. J. B. French, Mrs. Barbie, Mrs. Thomas L. Forrest, Hr. B. P. Hutchinson, Joseph K. C. Forrest, Mrs. A Forsyth, Frank B. Wil liams, C. L. Hutchinson, Dr. Charles V. Dyer, H. T. Wilcox, John Forrest, Frank Cool, George M. Harvey, JnlinsThomson, F. Kent, Samuel Forsyth, Lewis R. Dyer, H. £. Smith, C. J. Smith, G. eanxey, E. W. Jewell, H. Hnnnex, Lawrence For rest, W. C. Ross, Joseph Lamb, Charles Turner, Robert Strickland, Misses Katie and Hattie Bntch mson. Misses Lydia and Hattie Forrest, Miss Bes lie Forrest, Mies Fannie Blannotte, Miss Eva Burt, Miss Mary Koble, Hiss Carrie Smith, Miss Mollie Fuller, Miss Maggie Coogan, Miss Grade Smith, Miss Julia Cool, Miss Jennie Strickland, Miss Gris wold, Miss Hodges, Hiss Simonds, Miss Smith. JOHANNA LODGE. The festival of the Johanna Lodge on last Tues day eveningat Standard Hall proved to be a great BQcccea. The tableaux representing Columbia (Hiss Fannie Byman; Germania. Miss Emma Ein stein; Britannia, Hiss Grace Cote) were well ap preciated, and met with great enthusiasm. A beautiful flower-basket was awarded to Miss Emma Einstein, she being considered the most popular, u well as the most amiable, young lady, as the re mit of a vote had. Her other competitors ran very close, but finally gave up the struggle. The Hebrew Belief Society received $L 000 as a dona tion, and the Lodge besides equipped over 100 Boor children with the proceeds of the festival, [iasea Isaac Greenebanm and S. Cole, comprising the Committee of Arrangements, have contributed greatly towards insuring such a good success. Band's Orchestra furnished the dancing music. ANNOUNCEMENTS. The Ladies’ Centennial Social Club will give a Erize dance at Hartine's Academy, Ada street, [onday evening, to which all are invited. The wedding of J. B. Page to Miss Ella Tiffany will come off Thursday at 8 o’clock at the resi ience of Hr. James van In wages, 150 Warren kvenne. PARTY. Tuesday evening a large and fashionable party gathered at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. M.Beal, 4GB West Jackson street, and passed a delightful evening. Among those present were Hr. and Mrs. J. M. Ball, Mr. and Mrs. George Carpenter, Hr. and Mrs. B. A. Eckh&rt, Misses Ada Johnson, Belle E. Johnson, Lizzie Cummings, Lavinia Mclntosh, Fannie Mclntosh, Mabel Hcaeox, Mattie Doren berg, Nellie Beal, Lily Hopkinson, Etlle E. Heck ling, Cora Benson, Snsle Whitcomb, Miss Hughes, and Messrs. R. S. Whitcomb, John Stewart, James Hall, J. W. Eckhart, Garrett D. La Doe, John E. Landell, E. P. Stevens, Edward F. Powers, M. 1). Church, Charles Kramer, Fred M. Kerr, W. H. Ba ker. E. W. Westfall, Talcott, and Jackson. The wedding of Hr. Page and Miss Van Inwagen takes place Thursday evening at No. 150 Warren avenue. Tbe commencement of Dearborn Seminary will occur Thursday evening. June 22, at Plymouth Church. Mlse Addle Freer will give the gradual* ing class a reception at tbe residence of her father, L. C. Freer, Esq., No. 247 Michigan avenue, the Friday evening following the Commencement exer- NEW YORK. /UNE FASHIONS. Special Correspondence of The Tribune. New Yore, June I.—June is the month of choicest fdlhions as well os rarest roses, and in this peculiarity our Centennial June is pre-emi nent. In colors there Is little change. The eld historical hues and combinations of amber and crimson, scarlet and black, green and gold, are worn a great deal Cream color is on the wane, and to replace ivory-white has been introduced. Some exquisite fabrics, with a ground of the latter, are thickly sprinkled with buds and blossoms of natural form, and colors, and arranged in clusters, sprays, or trading garlands. A beautiful color, which Is very popular, is silver-pearl gray. In silks and the new fabrics it is exceedingly pretty. An elegant visiting toilette of this color has a long skirt of toft, heavy American silk. This has five rows of fine knife-pleating oddly and attractively arranged. For a space of 6 inches the pleating (which is 6 inches deep) is put on as usual, and then for an equal space it is sewed on horizon tally so as to give a general effect of its being braided together or plaided. The overskirt is known as the “bolteuse,” longer on the left than the right side. It is of damasse, the same shade* aa uie' ildrL and is edged with a fine pleating of gilk. Above this is a band of pretty, dressy garniture, known as moss trimming. The basque is tight-fitting, and of dan»assc. There is a deep vest of the pearl-gray silk, fasten ed with exquisitely wrought buttons of smoked motber-of-oearl. The coco is finished to match the overdress. The sleeves are formed of diagonal Sufis, wide and full, and at the outer scam is a and of the moss trimming. A “Baby” bonnet, with puffed crown of pearl-gray gauze, shot with silver, has a brim of chins, in color like the gauze. A trailing spray of apple-blossoms half wreaths the crown, and is caught up at the back with an orna ment of silver ana smoked pearl. Across the front of the bonnet is a band of half-opened apple blos soms, and “brides” silver-grey gauze are knotted under the chin with a dainty cluster of the same. This, with undressed kid gloves, of the shade of the dress, completes an exquisite and delicate toilette. The peculiar shade, however, which is known as 44 silver-pearl gray, is rather trying, as are pale lavender and lilac, to most com plexions. Among desirable materials may bemen tioned de begc, which is extensively worn. A very pretty morning costume is of checked de bege. Tbeskirthasa wide, gathered flounce, headed by two bias folds at short distances apart. The tunic is in front a round tablier, and has two wide, pointed ends, which are tied in the back and fall to the top of the flounce. A large bow of faille se cures the scarf-like drapery. The bodice is Joan of Arc, with pointed back and trimmed with a bias band of de begc. A gathered pocket, cat to a point at the bottom, ornaments the left side. A hand some yet rather prononco CARRIAGE TOILETTE was shojvn me in the rooms of a celebrated modiste as having been ordered for one of our well-known society ladies. The skirt, which is quite long, Is of fine checked silk, black and white. A deep shirred flounce borders the skirt, and has as a top finish four shirred puffs. These are separated, one from another, by a row of exccssively-narrow velvet, in color, bright scarlet At the extreme bottom of the rufile is a fine knife-pleating 4 inches in depth. The overdress is long, straight and smooth. From the waist to the lower it is open in front, and at in tervals of a finger’s length are placed large eyelet boles. The skirt is closed by being laced with a cord of red silk, with which Is mingled a mere suspicion of black and white threads. The cord is tied at the termination of the eyelet holes, and two heavy tassels fall over the flounce of the skirt. The overdress is bordered with an inde scribable fringe of black and white buttons and red tassels, alternating with black and white tassels and red buttons. Above the fringe are five straight rows of narrow scarlet velvet. The basque is tight-fitting, and is fastened on the front with large, round, flatonttons of Jet, with a raised design in ivory. There is a vest most peculiarly yet pret tily arranged. It consists of npright shirred puffs divided by the little line of scarlet. Down the centre of the back is a wide flat poff, and on each side of it are three rows of velvet. A bat of white chip, with trimmings of red silk, dainty black and white feathers, and rich thread lace, completes this very showy outfit. A VERY HANDSOME TOILETTE of dark-blue silk has elaborate trimmings, pip ings, ruches, and revere of deep cardinal red. Itis an imported dress, with “French” undeniably; stamped on every fold. The latest skirts are madft’ to fit the figure stf closely that very little tying-back is required, but when a 4 * pull-back” is desirable, the tapes are now placed as low as the knees, in stead of at the hips, as formerly. Linen suits have found mnch favor this sammer, and some very prettily-ornamented ones are shown. Those trimmed with braid are not worked in fig ures and intricate designs, bat have the braid put on in rows. Skirts Intended to be worn with polonaise have all the trimming at the bottom only, and in no case should it reach above the knee. Stont ladies will give additional grace to their figures by patting five seams in the nack of their polonaise or basque. Low-cut shoes of black kid tie over the instep, and are thus distinguished from slippers. They are ornamented with buckles of silver, steel, or jet, and bows of plain black ribbon. A very pret ty and comfortable summer shoe has over the in step three very narrow straps of kid, through which the embroidered “ Balbriggan ” or dainty “clock” stocking shows with good effect. THE “DCBABBY” COAT, which I mentioned in my last, has made a encees fnl hid for popular favor. It is generally worn with a plain linen chemisette, simulating a gentle man's shirt bosom, and a Piccadilly collar. Small studs and a narrow folded cravat of black or dark colored. silk complete the delusion, and make ns look twice before we decide whether it is a belle or bean before os. Very pretty flehns, known as Marie Antoinette, are made of the material need in the dress. They are meant for street use, and are generally worn with costumes of grenadine and woolen goods and also light summer silks. PARASOLS. Some novelties in the parasol line have tiny vin aigrettes finishing the end of the handle. A very handsome one is of twilled amber silk, with a cov ering of fine thread lace. A fall of lace gathered very fall and about a finger deep, borders the edge. The handle is of real amber, highly polished, and at th»end terminates in a very slender um. This is the vinaigrette. It is heavily inernsted with gold, and the little stopper is of solid gold and prettily designed. For general use, the parasol most in demand is of blade twilled silk, lined with white, pinked in deep scollops around' the edge, and ornamented with frills of black thread lace. The bandies ore plain, smooth sticks of ebony, mounted and inlaid with old silver, tortoise-shell inlaid with pearl, or else yellow ivory worked with gold or silver. For warmer weather and country use, are buff, gray, and white pongee parasols, lined with a color and having plain or twisted bamboo sticks. For monming there arc black parasols, covered with crape, the handles being unpolished ebony. A small screen of ‘white or black silk, richly embroid ered, with ivory or coral handle, is the favorite parasol when driving in an open carriage. For all deep mourning garments, are losterless, clinging fabrics of raven black. They are tamise, French cashmere, and English bombazine. Be sides these, there are the new 4 * epingllne ll crepe and messerole cloth, and the handsome, double-twilled imperial serge. For very warm days, the iron, canvas-mesn grenadine Is appro priate. Gray, combined with black, may be worn for second monming. Various materials are em ployed, Turkish brilllantme, opera alpaca, also chintzes, cambrics, and organdies, with a white ground, broken with plaids, checks, or sprigs of black. For trimming, English crepe may be put on in folds, shim, pipings, etc. Many straw and chip bonnets have the crown completely concealed by coquillcs of lace, in which nestle clusters of flowers, bunches of small fruit, or bows and knots of ribbon. Broad-brimmed, round hats are worn for the promenade. Among these, the Cavalier is the favorite. A hat of this style is of exquisitely fine leghorn, and has a wide, drooping brim; on the left side, the brim is tamed up and fastened close to the crown by a cluster of fuchsias, im bedded in a rosette of black lace. A scarf, with a heavy fringe, is knotted carelessly about the crown, and falls to the waist in the back. A trailing spray of fuchsias, in color deep crimson and richporple, droop in the back, where the scarf is tied. Mattie S. PAMS. LITERARY DECAY. Special Correspondence of The Tribune, Paris, May 16.—Paris, with all its animation, Us architectural elegance, and stores overflow ing with magnificence, surely cannot be rivaled. Carriages roll through the great dty as they did in days of yore, the busy crowd keeps up its in cessant turmoil; but life has changed. The ob trusive blazonry of ignorance and wealth recalls the past, when Prance directed the taste and literature of Germany, and the great Leibnitz composed in oar language in preference to his own. Athens, too, arises before us with its glory swept away by a popular torrent of ig norance that respected nothing, and the corn fields blooming amidst the ruins of its sublimity and grandeur, point to our future, if the de cadence, so visible around us, is not arrested. Efforts are not wanting in a certain direction to elevate the standard ox literature and art, and perhaps a new era is about to dawn which will regenerate the senseless vanities of the day. M. Lamourcauz has sent a powerful appeal to M. le ilinlstre dcs Beaux Arts, in which there is nothing exaggerated. He states:’“We are forgetting the grandes traditions, surfeit ing jpursclvcs with light productions that contain neither method nor instruc tion. discouraging authors whose works savor of high art, and, in fact, destroying all sense of the beautiful which nature has implanted within .us." The result of his appeal to the musical world baa been to popularize the great works of Bach and Handel, and thus give a vigorous impulse to a taste which was degenerating. One of the finest concerts of the season was recently opened by the grand symphonic of Hayden, the forty-first. In Ut minor. The first piece, vigorous and orig inal, produced a thrilling effect; the andante m mibemol is full of profound melancholy, but its value did not appear to be fully appreciated by the audience. The very rapid finale exhibited remark able developments in style fugnre, and the whole demands ns to render justice to the authors who have exhumed from their tomb works so interest ing of the father of symphony. Thanks are also due to M. Silvain Saint-EUegmc, whose'perfect translation, so well adapted to the music,* pas ren dered it possible to execute in French the chcenr deSaul by Handel. “LeHouet d’Ompbale" was charming, but the pearl of the concert was the magnificent concerto pour violin by Beethoven. The execution was perfect, and M. Wieniawski baa obtained a brilliant and well-merited success. Gounod ascending the stage as director of an offer ing of his own composition is indeed a novelty, and it is scarcely necessary to state that the author of “Faust" was no leas applauded as a director than as a composer. Now, let ns cast a coup d’ceif over the arrange ments of Madame 1) for one of her MORNING RECEPTIONS. Good taste, and a certain tact are required to di rect a * * toilette d’ intcrienr, ” and care must be ta ken that it does not excel in elegance* the dress of the visitors, whilst an affectation of simplicity is equally to be avoided. That of Madame D. Is a perfect model, and well accords with the taste dis played in all tbe surroundings. In a corner of tbe room a table etagerffis supplied with delicacies, whilst a Jardiniere is supported by the upper etagere, from which a latamer spreads its leaves to the celling. Bed bells of email cactus fall in cas cades around tbe base, and behind the foliage a Ve netian mirror reflects the lights of tbecandelabra, placed each side of the jardiniere. Small enps of old Japan china, scattered here and there, in stands of silver flligrane, are for coffee, and those for tea are equally small. All is perfect in every detail, hut does not resemble in any respect an evening re ception. CONSPICUOUS AMONG THE TOILETTES was a Princess robe of dark bine silk, with train THE CHICAGO TRIBUNE: SUNDAY. JUNE 4, 1876-SIXTEEN PAGES- ornamented by a small flounce gnnu«, n i e< j by a puff. This is draped with a scarf of bine »ua cold color, folded to perfection, and nearly covcrnU the skirt. One side is ornamented by bows and ends of bine ribbon, and the other retained in glace by thick cords and tassels of bine and gold, orsage and sleeves of plain blue silk llkcthe skirt. Among the many worthy of particular notice we will select another. It was an open corsage of black silk, with sleeves of white striped chaiy, and garniture of white lace. The front of skirt is lack with deep flounce, the sides pleated, and ornamented at equal distances with white bows. The back is trained and formed of three breadths of white chaiy, covered with black lace; this ia looped many tunes by bows of white and- black silk. Fringes are mnch in vogue, and are very beautiful, consequently very expensive. A row of fringe is frequently placed below one of lace, and so arranged that It spreads over the fnliness of a flounce. This is very simple, bat effective and original. Barege in white, light colors, “bleoede del,” “rose-pale,” etc., is much used for young girls, with little or no garniture. A small scarf mantelet with fringe, capote of rose illusion and veil of the same, admirably completes one of these distingue toilettes. Hathilde. HARMONY IN DRESS. RELATIONS OP COLORS. Dedicated to his Pupils by C. Blveena. In costumes, nothing is more common than, to sec colors employed together which are dis cordant ; for instance, purple and green. Now, be the dress or bonnetever so well made, and the wearer cjver so beautiful, this effect of such ignorance will be unpleasant in the ex treme. Evcfy color bas its perfect harmony, which is called its contrast, and also other colors which harmonize with it in different degrees. When two colors are associated which do not ac cord, the addition of a third may make a har monious group. The same rule holds good with three or more colors. There are two kinds of harmony acknowledged in the grouping of colors, namely: the harmony of contrast,' and the harmony of analogy. When two colors which are dissimilar are associated agreeably, such as bine and orange, or lilac and cherry, they form a harmony of contrast. And when two distant tones of one color arc associated, such as very light and very dark blue, they har monize by contrast Of course, in the latter in stance, the harmony is neither so striking nor so perfect When two colors are grouped which arc similar to each other in disposition, such as orange and scarlet, crimson and crimson-brown, or orange and orange-brown, they form a harmony of analogy. And If two or more tones of one color be associat ed, closely approximating in intensity, they har monize by analogy. The harmonies of contrast are more effective, although not more important than those of analo fy; the former are characterized by brilliancy and ecision, while the latter arc peculiar for their quiet retiring, and undemonstrative nature. In affairs of dress both hold equal positions; and in arranging costume care must be taken to adopt the proper species of harmony. The simplest rules to be observed are the following: First when a color is selected which is favorable to the com plexion it la advisable to associate tints which will harmonize by analogy, because the adoption of contrasting colors would diminish its favorable effect. Second, when a color is employed in dress which ia injurious to the complexion, contrasting colors mast be associated with it as they have the power to neutralize its objectionable influence.. I will take an example illustrative of the first rule. Green suits the blonde, and, when worn by her, its associated colors should be tones of itself (slightly lighter or darker), which will rather en hance than reduce its effect As an example of the second rule, 1 may take violet which, although unsuitable to brunettes, may be rendered agreeable by having tones of yellow or orange grouped with it Colors of similar power which contrast with each other mutually intensify each other's brilliancy, as bine and orange, scarlet and green. When dark and very light colors are associated they do not in tensify each other in the same manner; the dark color is made to appear deeper, and the light to appear lighter, as dark-blue or straw-color, or any dark color and the light tints of the complexion. Colors which harmonize with each other by analogy reduce each other's brilliancy to a greater or less degree, as white and yellow, bine and purple, black and brown. In dress It Is objectionable to associate together different hues of one color, for instance, yellow green and blue-green, or orange-brown and pur ple-brown. Care mnat therefore be token in select ing different tones of a color to see that they be long to the same scale. There is another fact I wish to bring before yonr readers ere 1 close these remarks on the harmony of color, namely: That tlnfs which accord by day light may appear inharmonious by artificial light, and vice versa. Thns, purple and orange har monize by day, but are disagreeable by gaslight; and white and yellow, which are unsatisfactory by daylight, are suitable for evening dress. A TRAMPS TALK. A tramp, eh, ma’am? Well, maybe that I be, Sewin’ as how I’ve come of miles no few Since first I kicked the city-dnst behind. And hoofed it in an old boot and a shoe. What do I walk for? Well, ma’am, since you ask I'll tell you; it is ’cause I ha’n’t got script To pay my fare and ride in railroad-car. My pocket bein’ empty, clean, and stripped. Whore am I goin’f God knows, ma’am—l don’t; I Blurted out to see if I conld find A job. so I conld cam a dollar-bill To buy a livin' for those left behind. And am I married? Tee, ma'am, that I are; If havin’ one what loves me as her life, What’s joined and sticks to me through thick and thin. Is bein' married, then I have a wife. And have we children? Tee, ma'am, that we have. For Mary—that's her name—has got a boy, • As likely lad as ever tripped to school,— The kind what fills a father's heart with joy. Have wc just one ? Ko, ma’am, there is another, A bine-eyed pet, but she's among the blest; Tet somehow, ma'am, I think she’s often near Me when 1 feel gone-like and am distressed. What can Ido ? Well, ma’am, most anythin’ What's decent; eawin', splittin', loggia 1 wood, If nothin' else, as long's I money earn. Which to my family! send home conld. What is my trade ? lam a joiner, ma'am; But business is so doll, and jobs so few, That, in the city, men are loafin' loose Around the streets, caase they've got naught to do. Where do I sleep ? Well, ma'am, most anywhere; When night o'ertakes me, or I fagged-out get, In some old bam or hay-stack I sleeps sound; *Tis then I feels the presence of my pet. And am I hungry ? Ma'am, to tell the truth, A thing ain't passed my Ups since yesterday, Except this pebble which I sucks for thirst. And one raw turnip picked up on the way. What? Come inside, and have a bite to eat! O thank yon, ma'am! I'm sure pet cherub Bess Has influenced yonr heart with pity for Her father, and yonr soul she'll truly bless. Ton’ll gi l me a bed? If nnderncath yonr roof, To rest my played-out form, my head I lay, Ton'll entertain another guest besides, For my pet angel won't be far away. And yon will hire me? Nowyou're talking, ma’am; That tickles me more than to sleep or eat; For I would rather earn all I get, ma’am; 1 neither am a beggar or a beat. Some wood to split? All right I Off goes my coat, To show I am no loafer or a scamp; Til sweat to win my family their bread, Although to do so I am called a tramp. Chicago, Jane 3, 1876. Malcolm Taylor. A FRAGMENT. The curtains of bight have been parted asunder And looped aftay gently by fingers unseen; The light of the Sabbath, all lamoent and golden, Is flooding the earth with its glitter and sheen. I sit by my window and look on the landscape, All robed in its brightest and richest array. And think of the Goodness that gave ns the Sab bath, That priestcraft and statecraft shall ne’er take away. While thus I am sitting, I give to my thinking Loose rein, like su horseman who trusts to his steed; And off speed my thoughts like a squadron of troopers. Oatstripping the swift-flashing lightnings in speed. k They reach in an instant the home of a lady As pare and as bright as the angels above; Then, like unto pilgrims whose journeys are ended, They pleasantly linger in ’lorementa of love. If I coaid bnt follow my thoughts in their journey, And rest where they rest, and behold what they see, * I'd be by the side of the one only lady Whose presence gives infinite pleasure to me. Td walk by her side as she walks in the garden, And tell her a story six thousand years old, Tet new as the dawn of this beautiful Sabbath, Each time that this exquisite tale has been told. I never may hope for the realization Of all my wild fancy has pictured to me; Fm destined to grope, as in shadows that linger Long after the sun has gone down to the sea. I’m in a dark valley, environed by mountains. Whose summits with glaciers are heavenward piled, Where howling of tempests and screaming of eagles Conspire to make them terrific and wild. long to discover a pass in the moon tains. And thence to escape from thin valley of gloom. And walk with her always in life's upward path- way. Surrounded by beanty, and fragrance, and bloom; And, when oar short pilgrimage here shall be ended. To walk with her still, up the bright, shining way, And dwell In the City of God and Bis angels, That swings like a planet in unending day. Chicago. 111. H. w. Robt. FINANCE AND TRADE. 03 cars high-mixed com, 384 card and 2,000 ha No 2 do, 70 cara and 5,000 bn rejected do, 8 cars no grade (473 com): 21 cars white oats, 37 cars and 4,500 No. 2 d0,.6 cars and 500 bn re jected do (64 oats); 3 cars and 2,000 bn No. rye, 7 cars rejected do, 1 car No. 1 barley, 6 cars No.3do.lcarrcjecteddo. T0ta1(886cara),362,400 bn. Inspected oat: 126,817 ba wheat, 214,147 ba com, 38,162 ba oats, 403 ba barley. The followingwcre the receipts and shipments of breadstuffs and live stock at this point daring the past week, and forthecorrespending weeks ending las dated: The Usual Saturday Activity at the Banks. New York Exchange Flat—Clear- ings of the Week. The Produce Markets Steadier—Pork and Lard Still Weak. * Very Good Demand* FINANCIAL. The counter bnaiucss of the hanks was heavy as usual on Saturday, but the transactions of the day la local finances snowed no change in the essential features of the situations. Collections have been steadily improving for some time past, particular ly in the country, and the deposits of the banks have been steadily rising. The discount lines have not at the same time kept pace with the increase in loanable means. The market has consequently been growing easier. This state of affairs is nat ural and usual at this time of year, and excites no reibark, except that it is “more so” than in ordinary years. The currency movement to country has fairly set in, after haring been waited for some time. The ap plications of regnlar and occasional borrowers for loans have been light, and there is on all sides a sharp demand for good negotiable paper. Bates of discount are S®lo per cent at the hanks to regnlar customers and lower to independent bor rowers. On the street, paper goes at 6®lo per cent. New York exchange sold between banks at a dis count per SI,OOO of 75@80c. The orders from the country for currency were well sustained. The clearings of the week were reported by Man* ager D. B. Hale to be as follows: Clearing!. Balances. .$ 3,428.071.67 $ 481,134.36 . 5.120,033.81 442.320. G 3 , 5,617,174.54 707,526.16 5,733,246.02 531,586.97 . 4,185.058.54 433,561.50 Date. Monday...., Wednesday. Thursday... Friday Saturday... Total $24,086,385.48 $2,686,140.71 Corresponding week last year, 0 days 33,490,952.61 4.259,610.10 The statement made that the Bank of Montreal protested a city certificate on Friday for $3,000 Is a mistake. The certificate in xuertlon was protested by a private party. FOREIGN EXCHANGE. Sterling, 48G3400. Pari*—francs.. Switzerland.. Belgium Germany GOLD AND GREENBACKS. Gold was Greenbacks were 89H&88X on the dollar in gold. GOVERNMENT BONDS. United States et of ’Bl United Statess-208of ’65 5-2 US of ’6s—January and July. S-20b of ’67—J anuary and J uly. 5-2Ui of ’6S —J anuary and J uly. 10-408 United States new 5s of ’81.... United States currency ex. lot CITY AND COUNTY BONUS. Bid. Chicago City 7 9 ct. bonds *hh Chicago City 7 ¥ ct- sewerage *iOi Chicago City 7 V ct. water lona •104 Cook County 7 V ct. bonds (short) *lO4 Cook County 7 V ct. bonds (long) *IOS West Park 7 V ct. bonds North Chicago 7 V «. bonds (Lincoln Park) •And Interest. LOCAL STOCKS. First National. Filth National Merchants’ National Corn Exchange National. Commercial National Home National Hide and Leather Illinois Trust and Savings. Merchants'Savings, Loan and Trust Co. 156 City Hallway, South Side 143 City Railway. West Side 145 City Hallway, West Side, 8 V cent certi ficates • City Hallway. North Side Traders’ Insurance Co Chamber of Commerce ChicagoGas-Llcht&Coke Co Exposition stock (old) Exposition stock (new) Exposition stock (scrip) •And interest. BY TELEGRAPH, NbwYork, June 3.—Gold opened at 112 ft, and closed at 11255, all the sales of the day having been at these figures. Carrying rates 1 and 154 percent. Loans were also made fiat. Governments dull and strong. Railroad bonds dull and firm this afternoon. Mil waukee & St. Paul, Lacrosse Division, sold at 103, and Union Pacific sinking funds at 8054. State bonds qniet and nominal. Speculation on the Stock Exchange was strong and high er. in the early dealings, the advance ranging from *@ls6 per cent, outside of Delaware, Lackawanna & Western, which rose from $1.0754 to $1.09. The market subsequently became steady, except for St. Pauls which fell off 2to 3 noints. In the closing hour there was a re action of 54 to l per cent from thebest prices of the day. The market closed dull and irregular. Trans actions aggregated 80,000 shares, of which 30,000 were Erie, 17,000 Lake Shore, 4,000 Northwest ern, 3,000 Pacific Mail, 23,000 St. Paul, 3,000 Ohio, 23,000 Western Union. Money market easy at 256@3 per cent; prime mercantile paper, 4@6. Custom receipts, $2lO, - 000. The Assistant-Treasurer disbursed $147,000; Clearings, $18,000,000. Shipments of specie to-day, §IOO,OOO in gold, Sterling, 60 days, 48754; demand, 48954. The weekly bank statement is as follows: Loans, decrease, $813,200; specie, increase, $120,300; legal-tenders, increase, $2,470,100; deposits, in crease, s2,2l7,ooo;circulation, decrease, $115,- 400; reserve, increase, 52,041,925. aovsnroxxT bonds. .122*f .U5jJ :Is| Xcxr«s 1175$ ICMOs, reg 117 S 10*408, coupons. 1185 s Currencies IS4M Coupons, *Bl. Coupons, ’65. New Coupon* coupons, ’O7 _ Coupons, ’6B 123*a ICKB. New Jersey Central., sstf Rock Island 106 W St. Paul 3Mi St. Paul pfd 69>| Wabash 2 Wabash pfd 3 Fort Wayne Terre Haute 3Je Terre Haute pfd 13 Chicago & Alton Chicago A Alton pfd..106 O. I6H STOI Western Union 66W Quicksilver 20)$ Quicksilver pfd 15 Pacific Mall 27 M Mariposa 5» Mariposa pfd 5* Adams Express..' 108 Wells-Farpo DOJi Aiucrlcao Express— 63 United States Express 74 New York Central —no Erie 14 % DeL. L. &VT 107 W A.*?. Telegraph— 14* Missouri Pacific 12& Atlantlc&Paclflcpfd. 2 Indiana Central.. .... 454 Chicago, B. & " .1103* Erlcpfd 19 Harlem 1375* Harlem pfd.... 133 Mlcbl*»n Central 47 Panama 138 U. P. stock 59 to. u. 6 Hannibal i St. J0e.... 12* Central Pacific bonds. 10$u Union Pacific bonds. KMM U. Pac. land-grant... 89* U. Pac. sinking-fund. 89J* Lake Shore 5-H IlllnoU Ctncral 95 Cleveland & Pittsburg 92J4 Northwestern 40J* Northwcatr — nfd 60 tempi SOTOS. STATS Tennessee es, 01d..... 44 M Virginia, new 30 Uluourl 106tf Tcnncssccei, new.... 43 Virginia, old 30 TOREION. London, June 3.—The amount of bullion gone into the] Bank of England on balance to-day is SIO,OOO. Consols for money and account, 96ft®96 1-16; ’6ss, 104J4; ’67a, 100 ft; 10-408, 107; new ss, 105 ft; New York Central, 09; Erie, 12ft; pfd, ID. Paris, June 3.—Bcntes, 105 f 20c. Frankfort, June 3.—New ss, 101 ft. COMMERCIAL. The following were the receipts and shipments of the leading articles of produce in this city daring tbetwenty-foar boars ending at 7 o’clock on Saturday morning: Receipts. Shipments. 1876. 1875. 1876. 1875. Floor, br15..... 10,029 5.452 7,206 6,253 Wheat, hu.... 127.976 45,920 113,860 180,237 Com, bU- 368.820 40,230 241,968 42,692 o&ta, bu 76,860 28,490 71,182 131,262 Kye. bu 8,910 1,050 419 Barley, bu 5.600 900 800 6. seed, lbs... 26,340 38,100 6,568 45,871 F. seed, lbs... 33,821 2,800 30,000 B. com. lbs... 158,000 C. meats, lbs-. 40,000 21,300 943,259 1,040,157 Beef, brls 2 122 SO Pork, bis- 127 256 781 Lard, lbs 210.890 189,100 Tallow, 1b5.... 28,670 23,610 60,000 30,610 Butter. IbS-... 77,158 38,129 153,290 21,700 L. bogs. N 0... 13,548 9.641 5.437 6.779 Cattle. NO 5,610 3,664 4,569 4,524 Sbeep, NO 723 799 659 843 Hides, IbS 53,438 283,772 318,170 60,000 H. wines, brls. 130 82 160 65 WOOL lbs 663,528 403,928 838,290 271,080 Potatoes, bu.. 1,072 4,877 350 3,143 Coal, tons 3,851 355 Bay. tons ISO 50 Lumber, m ft. 5,097 7.065 2,246 2,426 Shingles, m... 1,600 3.560 1,400 555 Salt, brls 147 140 ],3IS 1,904 Poultry, lbs... 1,175 7,472 Poultry, coops. 13 115 Game, pkgs... 3 55 Eggs, pkgs.... 1,220 1,286 609 544 Cheese, boxes. 664 1,091 111 475 G'n apples, brls 14 Beans, bu 10 30 370 Withdrawn from store on Friday for city con sumption : 4,343 bn wheat, 1,293 bu com, 1,214 ha oats. The following grain*was Inspected into store on Saturday morning: 21 cars No. X N. W. wheat, 59 ms No. 2 N. IT. do, 7 cars No. 1 spring. 79 cars No. 2 do, 114 cars and 2,500 ba No. 3 do, 38 .cars rejected do, I car no snide do (319 wheat); Wheat, bu Corn, bu.. Oats, bu.:. 'Pr'g VU..«. nancy, bu— ‘Live bora. No, Cattle. N 0.... Shipments — flour, brla 51,248 47.452 44,950 Wheat, bu 811,649 692.595 007,141 Corn, bu 1,307,817 677,594 434,223 Oats, bu 401,466 308,118 392,740 IlycT bu. - . 20,321 88,450 1,532 Barfev. bu 1.600 14,884 13,105 Live hOM, NO 25,313 34,379 35,595 Cattle, No 18,981 20,018 16,633 The following were the exports from New York for the weeks ending as dated: June 3, Uayn, June 5, 1876. 1876. 1875. Ffour, brls 14,650 15,108 3.600 Wheat, bu 1,186,149 612,975 337,565 ' ConLbU 332,110 539,206 71,420 The receipts of wheat in this city during the week were 560,648 bo, and at Milwaukee 964,000 bu. Total, 1,524,648 ha for the lake receipts, not in cluding Racine and Green Bay. Parties In the trade hero have advices from the country which lead them to expect that the receipts on Lake Michigan daring the coming week will be the heaviest known in the history of the trade. Is it not about time that some greater security were thrown around receipts for provisions in ware boose than at present exists? The value of the provisions now in store here is at least doable that of all the grain in Chicago, and the number of firms issuing such receipts for pork products Is greater than the number of those issuing grain receipts. In the lesser case, a system of registration is consider ed to be all important, and has been in force for some half a dozen years. In the greater case, a great deal is taken on trust, and some fine morning the people may wake up to a recognition of the fact that that great deal Is too much. An effort to effect a change now might prevent serious loss at some time in the future, The leading prodace markets were'steadier on Saturday, with rather less doing. Provisions were easier, and wheat stronger, chiefly in the latter part of the session. The receipts of grain were again large, by comparison with the average of May, and the shipping movement rather quiet. The weather was fine, and the crop prospects were generally considered to be excellent, but the un certainty regarding the political complications of Sixty day. Sight. ....51496 SIITI .....51496 51156 ....51496 511 H .... 95)6 96H the Old World was a sufficient offset to that so far os breadstuff* were concerned. The fntnrc of the Turkish situation is still a source of great anxiety in commercial circles. There was little change in the market for domes- tic dry goods. Business was quiet in most depart ments and only in any, bat the aggregate distribution was about up to the average for this stage of the season, and few complaints were heard. Prices are steady and firm. The de mand for groceries was libera), and for most arti cles the market preserved a steady tone. Coffees are neglected, and show u ten dency to go lower. Teas hre in increased demand and are held with more confidence. The batter trade was less active than daring the earlier days of the week, and holders found some difficulty in negotiating at former figures, hat sales did not show any quotable decline. Cheese re mains quiet and unsettled at s®9Kc, according to quality. The fish and dried fruits market pre sented little that was new. Bagging, leather, coal, and wood were quoted quiet at unchanged prices. Sid, .1221$ m .123)4 :Js?a Ailed. 123 115 M not* 121-6 12396 1184 117)4 Ailed. •105 •105 •105 •105 •103 *97 AsTced, Bid, . 175* . 200 . 270 . 271 . 150 Lumber afloat was quiet Saturday, In conse quence of the small offerings. The yard trade is reported fair at unchanged prices. Iron vas steady, and in fair demand. The wool mrrket is quoted dull and drooping. Seeds were quiet, and little better than nominal. The inquiry for broom-corn continues fair at the prices recently given. The better grades are firm. Hides and bops were unchanged. Hay was dull and lower under large offerings, for which there was little in quiry, as buyers generally are out of the market. Green fruits were steady, excepting strawberries and cherries, both of which were easier under in creased offerings. 122 127 Lake freights were in better demand, bnt quoted easy at former figures, at 25$c for corn and 2J£c for wheat to Buffalo, with s*c for com to Kingston. Rail-freights were qniet at nominally unchanged rates, agents asking 20c to New York, 18c to Phil adelphia, 175aC to Baltimore, and 23c to Boston, per 100 lbs. Through rates by lake and rail were quoted at 10c for corn and 11c for wheat to New York, and 13c on corn to Boston. Freight-en gagements were reported for 27,000 bn wheat, 315,000 bn corn, and 24,000 on rye. EOS PRODUCTS—Were quiet, and generally weak, though the resulting decline In prices was small as compared wKh that of some recent days. The receipts of bogs were small, but that Is usual on Saturday, and the hog market ruled dull, with apparently little con fidence In the future of prices. There was some In quiry for meats for shipment. Outside of that buyers held off, there being few orders here, and local opera tors stood aloof. The following table exhibits the shipments of pro visions from this city for the week ending June l: Articles. Brls. Tct. JSxa. Pcs. Pork Lard. 0,052 15 3,060' 302 358: Hams .... Shoulders Sides Mess Peri—Was quiet. The market advanced 10c per brl early, while a few orders were filled, and then fell off to 1501756 c below the closing prices of Friday. Sales were reported of 70 brls cashatslß,oo; 8,000 brls seller July at $18.15017.9754; and 1,750 brls seller Au gust at $18.25018.35. Total. 9,820 brls. The market closed tame at $17.80317.90, according to weight; $17.80 seller June: $17.9754318.00 seller July: $18.20 seller August. Seller September closed at about SIB.OO asked, and seller the year at $15.75016.00. ‘Prime mess pork was quoted at $17.00, and extra prime at 513.00. Lard—Was quiet, and advanced 5c per 100 tts early: then declined to 754310 c below the closing prices of Frida)’. There was no quotable change In Liverpool. Soles here were reported of 1,000 tes cash at*slo.Boft 10.85: 250 tes seller the month at $10.80; 6,000 tes sell er July at $10.8254310.95: and 2,750 teaseller August at $10.95(311.05. Total, 10,000 tea. The market closed dull at $10.70310.75 cosh or seller June; 510.80fti0.8254 seller July: $10.95310.9754 seller August: and sll,lOO 1 1 .1254 seller September. - Meats— Were less active, but Id better demand for shipment, with some Inquiry for future. The sales reported were only 100 bxs summer shoulders at 654 c. and 500,000 Ds short ribs at BT4c seller June, 9c seller July, and $9.30 per 100 &s seller August. It is, however, probable that other purchases were made. Operators In meats ore singularly averse to reporting their transactions, except such of them as are made on carrying charges. A round lot changed bands here on Friday, of which no Intimation was re ceived here till the news bad traveled to New York and returned. The following was the closing range of prices: Shout ■ Long Short Short ders. dear. rib. dear. Salted, loose 654 » 8W 9* Boxed..*. 634 9)4 954 954 June 654 .... B>§ 954 July 634 .... 0 Ofc August 634 .... 9* 934 Bacon, cash 754 10* 10« 1054 Long and short clean at 9*c cash, and 954 c seller July, boxed:sweet pickled hams. 1101154 c for sum mer andils6ftl2s6ctfor winter; Cumberland!, 85408 WC, cash or seller June; long-cut bams, lifeline, boxed; bacon hams, 13014 c. Grease —Wan quiet at 6®Bc. BEEF PRODUCTS—Were steady and quiet at 810.75 &lI.UO for mess. $11.75012.00 for extra mesa, and 822.00022.50 for hams. Talloxo— Waa quoted at B®Bftc for city, and 7®fic for country lota, according to condition. FLOUR—Was quiet and unchanged. Some operators called the market easier, but holders were not willing to abode prices, seeing that wheat was stronger. Soles were reported of 100 brls winters on private terms; 700 brls spring extras partly at $4.75(55.15; and 100 brls spring superfines (low) at $2.75. Total, 900 brls. The market closed nominal at the following range of prices: Choice winter extras, common to good do, $5.87ft®7.25; shipping extras, $4.5005.00; good do. $5.0055.37ft; choice do, $5.50®5.87ft; patents do, $6.0009.00; Minnesota, $5.0006.75; spring superfines, $3.0004.00; rye Hour, $4.3504.50. Bran— Was moderately active, with little change In prices. Saleswere6otonsats9.2SOfi.soon track, and $9.50 free on board cars. Com Jfeai— Sale was reported of 10 tons coarse at $16.75, on track. WHEAT—Waa rather less active, and advanced iftc per bu, though the receipts were again large, and ex pected to Increase during the coming week. Liverpool waa reported firmer, with a demand In excess of the supply, and New York was firmer at the dose under a good Inquiry for export. It was also telegraphed from New York that the exports of the week forom that port alone were 1,186,000 bu, most of which la believed to have gone to the Continent of Europe. The receipts here during the past week have averaged over 106.000 bu per day. Including a partial holiday,but that aggregate Is exceeded about 180,000 bn by tbe shipments, leaving but a little more than 800,000 bu of all grades In store. These facts caused an advance, but tbe speculative ele ment was relatively weak, notwithstanding. Tbe op tion trading was chiefly for July, tbe premium for which recoded to ftc as compared wltnJunc. The shipping demand was apparently quiet, but it was redly good, and caused cash lota to command a premium of ftc over the current price for tbe month, so that there was no premium on carrying Into July. Whether It be tbe fear of a general war, or tbe fact of a discovered deficiency that has hitherto been represented, the Europeans are cartatnlv taking June 3, May 27, June s, 1870. 1870. 61.808 ST.«K 49,752 fiGSOJ* 3*4.094 453,800 ri.So’TGl 809,440 440,770 . 583,220 332,340 250,190 33,741 11.230 3.554 . 114,974 57,324 11,840 66,265 82,015 51.139 . 24,799 24,000 19.428 PROVISIONS. | Gross Other weight, pkgs . tbs. 3,064 1,275.600 i\ i,iiß )| 234 4,160 I 8.555 21,033 15 410.455 260 5,660,53 J BBEADSTUTTS. our -wheat as fart as they can obtain It. and It* cost to them Is very reasonable ou account of the unusually low freight-rate* ruling this year. Seller July opened atsl.a;«. sold at SI.(U& ruse to $1.04?£. declined to Sl.oriJi, and advanced to SI.OIK. closing at Si.o-1. Seller the month sold at Si.O'JhrSi-tHH*. closing at 51.03&. Seller August -sold at $i.U2)<J. Cash No. 2 spring clotsed atSl.o4. C:ish sales were reported of 800 buNo, 1 spring at $1.05; sG,ooobuNo. 2 do at 51.03}< Gl.Oiiii IS.COUbu No. 3doatOO®DlJ<c; 5.000 bu re jected do at80tf(«81«c; and 1.600 bn by sample at TOO MWc on track. Total, 79.000 bn. Minnesota Wheat— Was In fair demand, and averaged about the same prices as on Friday. Sales were re ported of 2,400 bu No. lot sl.lo®l. 20,000 buNo. 2 at track; and 1,000 ba do at 5i. 03(31. 15 free on hoard can. Total. 24.800 bu. —.■* . CORN—Was active, and H*?¥ c l< ¥V£h 7,16 was rather weak early, deumlns HUHc, under the facts of large recafpts and fine weather here, with the report that cargoes oil coast were easier in England, cue augment (a oar stock in store daring the week be ing also reported as nearly 400,000 bu. The market rallied subsequently under a very good demand for shipment, with the report that freight-room bad been engaged for large quanticlesof com. There was little demand for sample lots, and they ruled dull. The speculative tendency was bearish throughout, the of ferings on country account being liberal, and seconded by free offers to sell by local operators. Seller June opened at 44c, declined to 43j$c, advanced to 43« c, and closed at Seller July sold at 43&344J4C, closing at 48T&344C. Seller August sold at Cash No. 3 closed at 43j$c, and high mixed at 4456 c. Cosh sales were reported of i.2uo bu yellow at 44« c; 17.800 bu high mixed at44J4£44?6c; 127,800 buNo. 2at 43j$@44c; 25,000 bu rejected at 38c; 800 bu no grade at 32c; 400 bu ears at 44c; 12,400 bu by sample at 32(&40c on track: and 8.000 bu do at4o®44c free on board cars. Total, 193.400 bu. OATS—Were more active and higher, under moderate offerings. The receipts were smaller, and there was a good demand for cash for shipment, and prices advanced He during the session, closing strong. The trading in options was fair, and partly In changing from June to July at a difference of New York was quoted quiet, and some grades were lower at the close. Seller June or cash soldat2BMd2BHc, clos ing at the outside. July sold at 2SJ6®2BHc, closing at 28%c. Rejected sold at 24c. Samples were reported dull and easy, under fair offerings. Cash sales were re ported of 35.200 bu No. 2at 2834&25Hc; 3,000 bu No. 2whlte at 28?*c; 1,800 bu rejected at 24c; 4,400 buby sample at 27(429cf0r mixed and 30®32c for white on track. and 2,400 bu at 28®32c, free ou board. Total. 47,400 bu. RYE—'Was (□ fair request and steady. The receipts were fair but tbs offerings were moderate, and there was some Inquiry from parties who desired to fill out a cargo. No. 2 fold at 68J$c. and rejected at 03c. Cosh sales were reported of 1,200 bu No. 2 at 6SUc; 400 bu rejected at G3c; 2,000 bu at 69>$c on track. Total. 3,600 bu. BARLEY—TVas quiet and higher, selling at 57c for June. The receipts were light and there was little-dis position to sell. while the parties holding most of the cash were reported to be bidding up the market, but without succeeding In calling out sellers under 70c. No. 2wasqaotedatS6®s7c, closing nominally at the out side. The lower grades were ic higher, being In re quest for shipment; No. 3 sold at and rejected at Sic. Samples were very quiet. Cash sales were re ported of 1,600 bu No. 3 at 36>6®37c; 400 bu rejected at 31c. Total 2,000 bu. ONE O’CLOCK CALL. Mess pork was steady, with, sales of 2,000 brls at $17.95, seller July, and $18.15 seller August. Lard was unchanged. Sales 2,000 tea,, at SIO.BO for July, and $10.92)$ for August. The sales of the week on the Exchange Board amounted to $904,107.25 In grain, $868,102.50 In pro* visions, and $11.170 In stocks. Total. $1,783,370.75. Late Saturday afternoon wheat sold at $1.04 for June, andsl.ol?£ for July.—an advance of Me. Only a few sales were made. The advance was attributed to a stronger feeling In New York. « GENERAL MARKETS. ALCOHOL—Was steady at $2.18. BROOM-CORN—The demand continues fair at the annexed prices: Choice burl, B®9c; medium and No. 2 burl, 70Sc; good medium brush, s)s<sS34c;' common do, 4M®sc; fair Inside and covers, 4®sc; In* ferlor, 304 c; crooked. 2<36c. BUTTER—The demand was rather less active than on the opening days of the week, but the fresh receipts did not greatly exceed tne demand, and previous prices were tolerably well sustained all round. Sales were oc* compllshed on a basis of the annexed quotations: Choice to fancy yellow, 19324 c; medium to good grades, 15016 c; inferior to common, ll@l4c. BAGGING—Orders were fair, and were filled at the following figures: Stark A, 25Mc, Peerless aa, 21>£c; Lewiston, 24c; Montaup, 24Hc; Ontario, 2Se; Amer* lean A, 2lH(c; Amoskeag, 22c; Otter Creek, 22c; burlap bags,4 ba, 14315 c; gunnies, single, 13M®14)£c; do, double. 23324 c. CHEESE—SaIes were limited. Buyers are holding off for better goods and lower figures. Trading was at 5® 9Mc for good to best. COAL—Was ordered sparingly at the reduced prices current at the beginning of the week. We still quote: Lackawanna, egg. $7.50; do nut, $7.75; do range, $8.00: Blossburg, $7.00; cannel. $7.00; Erie, $5.0035.50* Baltimore «St Ohio, $5.00; Illinois, $3.75© 4-00. EGGS—Were easy at lie, which Is the usual asking price. Loose packages brought io©iojsc, and cases lie. FISH—Noms of the features of the hsb market were materially different from those prevailing earlier In the week. Lake fish arc becoming more plentiful, and an early decline Is anticipated, we continue to quote: No. l whltefisb. M-brl, $4.8034.85; No. 2 do. $4.750 4.80: No. I trout. $3.75*e4.00; No. 1 shore mackerel. H-brl, $12.50313.00: No. 1 bay, $9.0039.25; No. 2 mackerel, Js-brl, $3.0038.25: familvmackerel, M-brl, $6.50; No. 1 shore Id is, large, $2.00; No. 1 bay kits, $1.50; large family klu. Si.2o; bank codfish, $4.50* 4.75; George’s codfish, $5.5035.75; summer-cured cod fish. $5.5035.75; Labrador herring, sollt, brls, $7.75© 8.00; do, Js-brl, Labrador herring, room), brls. $C.5006.75;d0, H-brl, $3.5033.75; scaled herring, 6er buz. SS<ii4oc: No. 1 herring, 30333 c; Columbia dveraalmon. FRUITB AN 17 N d'S—Trade was quiet at nominally UD' hangcd prices. Quotations remain as follows: foreign— Bates, «5.6Hc; figs, layers, 15<&l5Kc; figs, drums, iSMSJSMc; Turkish prunes, 6M<s.7c; French prunes, kegs and boxes, 9314 c; robins, layers, $2.90© 3.00; loose Muscatel. $3.1033.40: Valencia, llMfrllKc: Zante currants, 80skc: citron. 23324 c. Domestic— Alden apples. l8S20c: Michigan apples. common.*BM3loc; choice, 10M®l0Mc; pared peaches. 17310 c; t>lsckbcmes.tli>43iiMc; raspberries, 33334 c: pitted cherries, 23^24c. Nuts— Filberts, li®nMc;almonds, Terragona, ipu© 20c; Naples walnuts, I0)i®l7c; French walnuts, new. IttdllMc: Grenoble walnuts, 14©15c; Brazils, 8-*9c; pecans. Texas. Wilmington peanuts, B®BMc; Teuucsseepeanuts. s£6e: African peanuts. 6©GMc. GREEN FRUIT-d—Strawberries were in large supply but generally soft, yet sold fairly, though largely to peddlers oi reduced prices. Cherries were more plenty and cosier, the demand being limited, and sellers were anxious to close out by nleht. Foreign fruits were unchanged: Strawberries, $2.0003.00; goose berries, $1.7502.00 per case of 24 qu; cherries. $2.00® 8.00 per case; apples, 54.0005.C0 per brl; oranges. $6.5007.50 per box; lemons. $6.0006.50 per box GROCERIES— Coffee remains dull and weak. Sugars are active and firm. like, sirups, starch, and soaps were also In good demand at full figures. We quote: Alee—Rangoon, 6>s®6Mc; Carolina, 7M®Bc; Louisi ana. 6M®7Mc. Coffees— O.G. Java,29jsSSoHc; Java,No.2.2BM@27Mc; choice to fancy R10.22U032Mc; good to prime do,2iM ®220: common to fair. 20&2ut$c; roasting, Singapore Java, 21MG25Mc; Costa Rica, 22(*23&e; Mara caibo, 22023 MC. Sugars— latent cut loaf. llM®ll%c; embed. 11® llHc; powdered. llHc; granulated, lo&c; A. stand ard, lO&c; do No. 2,10 c; B, 9nc; extra C, o*vc; CNo. 2, 9?6<29><c: yellow C No. 1, D,KS9^c; do CNo. 2. O&Oftc; choice brown. BH®BJ*c; fair to prime do. BJ4®SJ4c; common do. 7&®bc: choice molasses sugar, 8&38?4c; common to good do. 7>£3Bc. alrups— California sugar-loaf drips, 68(3 TOc; diamond drips, $1.05®1. 10; silver drips, extra One, 60®65c;good sugar-house sirup, extra do, 58®0Oc; New Or* leans molasses, choice, 65®«8c; do prime, 55®58c; do. common to good, 43®50c; Porto Klco molasses, 48®50c; common molasses, 38®40c; black-strap, 21K330C. apices— Allspice. 17®l7Hc; cloves, 51®52c; cassia, 2S®3uc; pepper. l7J*®lßc; natmegs, 5t.i5®1.20: Cal cutta ginger. 14H®15ttc. Soaps— True Blue. 6c; German Mottled, 6K®7c; White Lily, sT£®6c; 'Whiteßose. 6®6J<c; Royal Savon. s*4c; Savon Imperial, sJsc; Golden West, SV^ssrfc. OhircA—Excelsior. laundry, G?4(37c; do, gloss! BM® 9c; do, corn, 9®9j<c; Klngsford, pure, 7mc; do, silver gloss. oJ4®o-*c; do. com. !o®loJ<c HAY—Was dull and weak. 'J'he receipts were 150 tons, and loose hay was freely offered by the farmers, while there was bat a limited Inquiry, the drop East having stopped the shipping demand, and the abundance of loose hay having cui off the local Inquiry for pressed stock. No. 1 timothy. $12.50; No. 2do, $10.00,kll.50: mired do, $0.00®0.50: upland prairie, $9.00(310.00: No.I do, slough, Su.oo UIGUWINKS—Were qulei and unchanged. Sale was reported of 103 brls at $1.09 per gallon. HlDES—Continue in moderate demand and steady: Green city butchers, sc; green cured light and heavy, 7c; damaged, sc; part cured. 6**&6?4c; green salted kip, 7c: green country, 5J4c; green calt. lie; fllnthldes, dr>' kip and calf, 12®l2kc; ary salted hides! llctdeaconsklas. 45®50c. tid'd—ftcruoiu* at,s*t7cforcommon, andSOlscfor fair to choice samples. IRON—Common bar was quoted at $2.70 rates. Nalls were steady at $3.10. OlLS—Prices were generally steady. Trade con tinues to Improve. W« quote as follows: Carbon. 115 degrees test. 13>4®13ftc; do Illinois legal test! 150 deg., 14}i®i4Kc; Snow "White, 150 test. 16« (31694 c; do headlight. 175 deg., 17®l7Hc t extra winter lard oil, tu®9sc; No. i, 87®88c; fro. *» 73(375; linseed, raw, 56(3570; boiled, 61®62c: whale! winter-bleached, 76©78c;sperm, s2.lo(32.isjneatsfoot oil, strictly pure, $1.12(31. i 5; do extra, !C<sosc;doNo. l, 83c; bank oil, 55c; straits. 60c; plumbago oil. 60® 7oc;turpentine, 37®3Sc; naphtha, deodorized, 63 grav ity! 13J4®14Hc; West Virginia oils, natural, 23 deg S2gS4e; natural, 30deg., 27®30c; reduced, 28 deg.. 20 POULTRY—Was In fair supply and In moderate re quest at $3.25®3.75 for old chickens, $2,00(32.75 for springy and B<39c for turkeys. Pigeons were doll at POTATOES—Were quiet at 30®35c for small lots. There was no demand for car Jots, and none were of- SEEDS—Were Inactive and nominal, except millet and flax. Timothy was quoted at 52.0052.00, and clover at $9.00, sellers. Very little of either teed was offered, and there was no Inquiry of Importance. Flax sojfl a* $1.27H@1.30, and fair millet at 30c. Prime millet was held at 40®45c. Hungarian was dull at 35® SALT—Was In fair demand and steady: Saginaw Canada,.and Onondaga, One. $1.40: ordinary coarse! $1.70; dairy, without bags, $2.75; (Isiry. with ban! $3.50: Ashton dairy, per sack, $4.50. . * “ TEAS—We quote: ffunpotcdsr-Common, 30@40c; good do. 40@45c* ffledlum, 45®50c: good do. 50®55c; fine, 55®G0c; An “L Co<*J-6oc; choice. 70575 C; choicest, 9CK39Oc; fancy $1.05®1.15. ' /mperfal-Common. 30®3Sc; good do, 38®40c: me alum. 40S4Sc; good do, 45®50c; One, 50®55c; finest. 55SC0c; choice. 65®70c; choicest, * Japan— Common, 28®S2c: good common. 33®36c medlum, 38®40c; good medium, 43®46c; fine, 48®53c finest, 53®5*c; choice, 58®63c; choicest, 65®70c. * Oolongs —Common, 30®33c; good common, 35®38c* medium. 40(342c: good medium, 43®45c: One. 48teA0c finest. 55(tfMc: choice. 60a62c; choicest. 75®80c. ’ WOOD—lteraalns steady. We quote maple at $7.50; beech at s£so; and slabs at $5.00-alI delivered, choice” Quoted stronger at 7®Sc for common to Peas were scarce and Ann, other wise there was little change. The demand continues S s ®** Per dozen; green pea? $2.25® 2.50 per box: string beans.' S2.Oo®3.sOnerbar asparagu*. 50c per dozch^redlshS/iSfilJ w dozen; Bermudatomatoe*. i ;.00®1.10 per box; N?w perbox: Steeper do.; fmL £5, * “affluently large to attract Eastern buyers a few mts of old wool have been sold recently, and the stock Is gradually decreasing Tub-washed, choice* • washed fleece/medium! BT TELEGRAPH. FOREIGN. Special Dispatch to The Tribune, Lmtnpoot, June 3—iitso a. m. Flour— No. L 34a 6d; No, 3. 22a. Grain— Wheat-Spring, No. I, Os 6d; No. 2, Bs6d; white. No. 1. 10s 2d; No. 2, Os lid; club. No. 1,10 s Od; No. 2,10 s 2d. Corn—No. I, 275; No. 2,28 s 3d JVoririons—Pork. 80s. Lard. 50s 6d. , June 3—2 P- ni.—nreadstuffs-CoXl fbcat. average, 9s lldftio* 2d; doclub. red Western spring. Nos. 3to 1. 8s 6da d o winter, osoJ®9siod. Flour-Western canaL J3sAMm Sd. Corn. Western mixed. 28a 3d®2ea o± Oafs.3iffl2ied. Barley, 3*Qd. Pcaa, CamuHan, as* Clover Seed—s*&eoe. t ■ X,rk ’ KXI Prime mess beef o-. Lard, M'.ti. Bacon-Long clear, 48j6d; short* Talloxc —ll3 6d. Paratmm-QiassM-, rcflaca do. 10s0d3n, Linseed Off—23s. CdCMs 9d; pale do. IBs. *Spirits Turpentine— 2ls. “** Cheese— s3i. Airrwxap, June a.—mrolewn— 27%. PRODUCE. KEW YORK. Special Dispatch to The Tribune NswToait, June 3.-6Ya(ii-TTheat-Marl;et a.w. firmer for export and home trade Inquiry; sale, bu. at tl.ooffll.oo for rejected iprtai; *j.ooai mTZ ungraded ipring; 61.08 for No. 3 Chicago- g, ~, No. 3 Milwaukee; SI. 17 for No. 2 Cblcato’and North western; 51.20®1.21 for No. 2 Milwaukee: si for No. 1 spring; $1.14(31.30 for winter red 51.20ff11.42 for amber Western; 51.23ff1i.50 for W hiu Western; 51.35ff11.37f0r wlntcrrcd Canada In SSI? Sl.4sforwblteStale; and $1.54f0r white Mlehl-W crop 1874. Eye firmer and active at Baas7c for Wm era, sector State, andsso for Canada in bond- t-v, 3,000 bu Western to arrive. Barley qalet aid m changed. Com steady for sound parcels; unsound stock dull and declining; sales. 80,000 bn, at SlUctZ no grade mixed; SBC for steamer mixed; ssaaJS graded mixed; and4Sfflsoc for unmerchantable mixed* also 10,000ba graded mixed, for Jane, at 53c. aul without decided change; sales of 37,000 bu at adaeS for mixed Western and State, and 351347 c for whlS Western andblate, Including 14,000 bn mixed suS at 43c. ' Provisions— Middles nominal at 10?<QioVc r n pi M _ clear. Lard heavy; laics: 200 tc» Prime steam. At the first call for June. Sli inhu $11.30 asked; for July. $11.20 bid, sn.2siukli. A August, HI.S2M bid. $11.37« asked; for SeptSi’iS! $11.40 bid and $11.55 asked; and for Octoberll r& bid and sll asked. wuoer, sil» FAfs-Vv—Market dull; held at sl.ll, with Sl.iohM. Groceries— Sugar market steady and quiet* good refining quoted at TftQTTic ; prime at Bc;NoT in and 12 Havana at Tft&Stfc. Coffee quiet and nomlnaliS unchanged; Rio quoted at 15®Idc gold; ManaSS* l6(510clngold. i,Doas HUMOR. The Peri of Moore’s poem Is not onr Peri—o law! 0 pshaw! A mule attempted to kick Bristow, and a Mul ligan is after Blaine. Perioiat’s favorite psalms—Sam Ashton, and De profondis Clem-air. James G. is not an admirer of Mulllgantairay sonp. It is too heavily spiced. A Chinaman is always ready to do anything. He never asks to be exijnenesed. The Constantinqpolitansdid inSnlt-anElfenill when they dethroned Abdui-Aziz. The Herzegovinians’ prayer? Great Powers, help us to get away with our Turkey. Jake—“ Then you’ll Eehmember ye.” Dls. tillers, et al.—“So say we, all of ns.” A House Committee say there was an V™™. urgency why Schenck should be recalled. Pcrioiat to the Foreman oi the Grand Jury: “ O’tis true, ’tls pity, and pity ’tis ’tis true.” Young men who part their hair in the middii in London are known as noodles of the Middii Temple. When eggs are only 12 cents a dozen, it’s t bad time for hens to think of striking foi eggstra pay. A lady, who was very much addicted to “con sulting her glass,” was described by a friend as guilty of excessive scif-admirroration. Miss Louisa R. Take, of Aberdeen, Scotland, is said to weigh 490 pounds. Printers regard her as the “fattest Take ” they ever heard of. There are very few people who Kerr to be lieve that the Speaker of the House of Repre sentatives would have been so Green as to a bribe of $430. Jim White, the catcher of the Chicagos, ia said to be studying for the ministry, and will soon enter bis new field. Jim would make a better chicken-thief, as he is continually chasing “fouls.” A printer who was wrestling with "a sermon, the other evening! written in a diabolical hand, in which the minister was speaking of “ dwarfed and haggard children,” set It np “ door-fed and hog-yard children.” A lady-correspondent rushes to the defense of Anna Dickinson’s dresses as worn in Anna Bdeyn. She says her velvet one is the genuine article, and “has no cotton-backing to it” -She omits to mention whether there is any cot ton-fronting to it. FUN-GLBANINGS. A business that is picking up: The rag-gather er’s. “Pm lost in grief,” as the fly said when he was drowned in tears. Silver is fiat in the London market It has just commenced to get ’round here.— Detroit Free Press. “I’m saddest when I sing,” exclaimed a Sun day-evening warbler. “And so is the neighbor hood,” sighed a voice from the street w A celebrated gourmand once said: “To enjoy a stuffed turkey thoroughly, there should be only two present—yourself and the turkey.” A landlady heard an impecunious lodger jingling silver, and she wondered how such a roomer gained currency. —Feu Orleans Bepvb lican. “Py Schiminy, how dot poy studies de lan guage!” is what a delighted elderly German said wheu his 4-ycar-old son called him a blear eyed son of a saw-horse.— Erie Observer . Young Smith: “Rather Sadden that about Jones, isn’t It I Died at 6 o’clock this morn ing.” Old Brown: “ Good gracious, you don’t say so I Why, I met him only last night, and— and—and he was alive then I” The superiority of man to nature Is continu ally illustrated in literature and In life. Nature needs an immense quantity of quills to make a goose with; but man can make a goose of him self in five minutes with one quill. “Why is it. my dear sir,” said Waffles* land lady to him the other day. “ that you news paper men never get rich 3” “I do not know,” was his reply, “except it is that dollars and sense do not always travel together.” “Can there be anything brought into this Honse,” asked a disgusted member during the last session of the Legislature,” “ that will not be repealed sooner or later!” One of the op position suggested “a skinned ofange.” (Pleasant for George, who is entertaining tha “Governor” with the latest college gossip). Pater: “Now. George, this Is all very well about the foot-ball, the prospects of the crew, and the rest of it; now, suppose you let us know about the Greek and Latin, and this afternoon we will go over all your bills.”— Harvard Lam poon. Foote was talking away one evening, at tho dinner-table, to a man of rank, when, at a point of one of bis best stories, one of tho party inter rupted him suddenly with an air of most consid erate apology. " I beg your pardon, Mr. Foote, but your handkerchief is hall ont of your pock et.” “Thank you, sir,” said Foote, replacing it; “you know the company better than I do, and finished the joke. He was a very young man. A few stray hairs upon his lip attested the fact that he was en- Siged in a deadly struggle with a mustache, e went Into a variety store, and said to the iroprietor, “Have you Charles Reade’s ‘Lost lefr?’” “No, I haven’t,” replied the store keeper. “ But,” he continued, looking into the young man’s face, “I’ve got something that will make that mustache of yours start out like bolls in the spring-time.” A certain eminent physician, belnginvitcd toa dinner party, arrived at the bouse of his host at a somewhat earlier hour than had been named as the dinner hour. He accordingly strolled out of the house into a church-yard which was bard by. When dinner was announced, the doctor was absent, and an inquiry was made as to where he was, “ Oh,” said one of the guests, who bad seen him in the church-yard, “no is paying a visit to some of his old patients.” . “My boy,” said a cautious San Frandsco lather to his son, as the boy came Into the house and made an exhibit of his week’s wages, take my advice and save your money, ano don’t spend It foolishly, for yon should remem-, her that a dollar Is a dollar, and—” “That may have been in your time, father, when you were a boy,” said the son, interrupting, “out nowadays a dollar ain’t but 95 cents, If you’re >aid in silver.” The old gentleman announced xis intention to devote ms attention to the sil ver problem. FBOFESSXONAL. RUPTUHE , Dr. J. A. SHERMAN respectfully notifies the afflicted to beware of traveling Impostor* who are going about tne country selling Imitation appliances ami poisonous mixture as curative compound, fraudulently pretend ing to understand bis business, and thus endangering tbe lives and causing Irreparable Injury to tbe unfonu- DSte* He has no agents, nor has be ever Instructed any ope In his business. Dr. Sbcrmau will be In Chicago and Milwaukee during this mouth, where those Interested may consult him m person, and reap the benefit of bis experience and remedies. Principal office. I Ann*st.. New York. Books, with likenesses of caso; before and aftercare, mailed on receipt of 10 ecu.'-*

Other pages from this issue: