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THE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL, . FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1890.
M INDIANAPOLIS NATIONAL BANK Difr ated United States Depository. ' Ccreer Room. O&A. Ye&o-wtr TTn, Txo. P. ITArGBXT. Pres't. X. . Rxxroxn. CasJi CONDITION OF THE MARKETS Speculative Wheat, After Frequent and Quick Fluctuations, Closes Higher. Corn Also Hakes a Small Advance and Oats Con tinues to Show StrengthHog Prod ucts Steady to Weak. MONEY, STOCKS AND BONDS. Strong Market, with Material Advances In Many Securities. NEW YORK. Sept. IS. Money on call was asy, ranging from 3 to C per cent, -the last loan being made at 3, closing oflered at 2 per cent. Prime mercantile paper, 729 rercent. Sterling exchange quiet and firm at S4.8OI2 for sixty-day bills and S. for demand. The total sales of stocks to-day were 224, 050 shares, including the following: Atchi son, 30,7o; Delaware, Lackawanna & West ern, S2.S00; Missouri Tacillc, 8,200; North American, 13,500; Northern Pacific, pre ferred, 10.SC0; Reading, 5,000; Richmond & West Point. S,12o; 6t. Panl, 29,058; Union Pacific. 0,700. The stock market to-day was quiet and irregular in its movements, but displayed a firm undertone, and, notwithstanding the bear pressure, displayed most prominently in the grangers, the impression made upon values outside of St. Paul was insignificant. The baying was steady throughout, and the market was active only when the "bears" endeavored to get prices down by short sales. There is a great deal heard from the "shorts", now about the liquidation which must come upon any rise in values, but it seems to at tract little attention, and, while the army of buy era is not large at present, the grow ing ease In the money market is expected to develop it soon, and the indications are that the short interest, which evidently has not been seriously diminished by the late decline, must inevitably furnish a stimulus to any rise which may come. The pur chase of the four-per-cents., most of the funds from which will come to this city, was the last final blow to the manipulation of the money market, and, while operators are slow to take hold, the return of confi dence must in the near future create not only a wider and more active market, but an improvement in values as well. Talk is already heard of gold imports noth withstanding the cry that there would be no cereals for export, but the fact that there is still a large surplus left over and only one country in Europe has over an average crop renders a demand for what we have to sell a certainty, and that at ma terially higher figures than were -prevalent a year ago. St. Paul was selected as the special point of attack, but it yielded only 18 Der cent, on the rumor that the pay ment for the .Milwaukee fc Northern would be made by an issue of new stock. The efforts to get prices down tnetf with no success in the remainder of the list, how ever, and before noon a strong tone was again developed, which continued without interruption for the rest of the day. The bulls' took Lackawanna, Chicago Gas and some specialties in hand, and in those stocks. with Sugar. the gains were marked. The feature of the late trading was the strength in the Rio Grande Western stocks and in Mobile & Ohio, the latter rising 2 per cent, and Rio Grande Western 41?. Slight re cessions took place toward the close of business, but they were generally recov ered and the market closed quiet but firm to strong at or near the best prices of the day. Almost everything traded in is high er this evening, and Sugar is up 2'4. Chi cago G.i9 21, Hurliugton l7g, Lackawanna l1?. and New England 18. Railroad bonds were more active than usual of late. The sales were 07000, but out of that amount $277,000 were it Atchi son fours. The final changes are generally in the direction of higher figures, but only slight gains were scored as a rule. Reading fours and Richmond & West Point Trust are consuicious for strength, but no other feature is to be noted. Government bonds were heavy. State bonds were steady and dull. Closing quo tations were: Four per ct. reg .. .1231qC., B. fc Q 97 Four per ct. coup..l24ia'C., St. L. & P 13 Four aud 28 reg...l04V4iC., St. L. & P. pref 39 Four and a coup. 104 Vi'Fort Wayne 155 Illinois Central. 1092 Louisiana st'd 4 s.. IK) Missouri Ca 100 Tenn. new set 6s ..106 I.. B. fc W Lake Erie fe West. 15e L. E. fc W.pref... 603$ Lake Shore 107 Michigan Central. 92a O. & Mississippi.. 243 O. AM. pref 85 Peoria. D.&E 19 Pittsburg 155 Pullman Palace.. 212 U. 8. Express 67 V.,St.L.&r 11 W.. St L. A P. pref 244 Wells-Fargo Exp.. 140 Western Union.... 835b Tenn. new Ret 3s .. 72 a Mutual Union ts ..103 fct. L. ik I. M. gen 5s 91 r3LL.&9.F.genm.ll0 Adam Express. ... 150 Alton &T. IL 40 Alton & T. II. pref.120 AoierioanExprcss.il 4 Ches. dtOhio 21 C. A O. pref lsts .. 58 C & O. pref. 2ds .. 3D Chicago fc Alton.. 125 NEW YORK, Sept. 18. Bar silver, $1.16. LONDON, Sept, 18. Bar sliver, 53 7-1 6d per ounce. TRADING AT CHICAGO. Wheat Slakes Another Slight Advance Corn Strong Oats and Pork Steady, CHICAGO, Sept IS. There was good speculative trading in wheat, but a feeling of nervous uncertainty pervaded the mar ket all day. The opening was about lower than yesterday's closing, held lirm and advanced V'c, then a weak spoil set in, caused no doubt by the rumor of another failure at Boston, which was afterward denied, and prices declined lli'Q lSgc " From this there was an irregular ad vance of l34'u2c, eased off some and closed about gc higher for December and cc higher for May than the closing figures yesterday. There were frequent fluctua tions within the established range. The improvement was, perhaps, .attributa ble as much to local speculation . as to any outside news. There was a good corn trade. The opening was strong and prices were advanced A decline of 340 followed, due to the Price Current's state ment that the corn had not been injured by the late frost, but was still immature and susceptible to hard frosts, and light frosts would help maturing process. A good rally occurred, and the market closed with a slight gain. Oats were traded in moder ately for May, but the other deliveries were neglected. Free selling at the start, and the weakness in wheat and corn, caused a decline of Vc. After the selling subsided a hrmer feeling developed, and prices ad vanced c, and the market closed steady at about outside figures. Mess-pork trading was only moderate; prices ruled 7210c lower, and the market closed rather hnn at about outside ligures. Only a moderate business in lard was trans acted. At the opening the feling was rather firm, but after a few orders were provided for at an outside figure prices re ceded .02t.2l?.0.iC, and closed rather firm at medium figures, borne interest was mani fested in the 6hortrib sides market. A few orders were on the market earlv, and some transactions were made at slightly improved figures. Later prices receded .023 2.05c Near the close prices rallied to medium ligures, and close steady. The leading futures ranged as follows: Option. OjJCH'ny Highest. Lotcest. Closing. Wheat Sept.. 08 9C Deo tUrj 1A27 V.Olh; fl.U2 May.... l.to4 1.072 1.05 1.074 Corn Hpt.... . 471 43 475 471 Oet 47?t 47- 477s May 49 fiolg 40 G0i Oats hept.... 37 37et sc S7ln Oct 37 37 V 37 37 s liar.... toh 4P73 w:S: 4Q rork Oct 5.7S 9.75 0.75 9.75 Jan li.i'5 12.00 11.20 11.712 May.... 12.C5 12.63 12.53 12.63 Lard Oct e.so cao 6.21 e.27a Jau e.70 e.70 e.r.3 e.73 May.... 7.073 7.u7Vj 7.03 7.073 Eh'rtribs-Oct, 6.viht 6.i2h .0 6.423 Jan 5.H3 5.8.5 'fi.xc &.B2a May.... C23 C.23 6.22 a 6.233 Cash quotations were as loiiows: flour unchanged. No. 2 spring wheat, IWic; No 8 spring whe.it. cO&Olc; No. 2 red. OSUc No. 2 corn, 47-4C; ISo. 2 oats. 3737c; No 2 white oats. SSV4Qc; No. 3 white, 38li? Vn rv Vn 2 barlev. 80c; No. 1 flaxseed, $1.55; prime timothy-seed, $1,272) 2.20; mess pork, per brl. $10; lard, per pound, , 6.25c; short-rib sides, (loose), 5.a'a5.45c; dry-salted shoulders, (boxed). 6V5'5.8712C; short-clear sides (boxed), 5.80.'2!5.8712c; whisv ky, distillers' finished goods, per gal, $1.13. Sugar, cut-loaf, unchanged. Un the Produce Jbxchange, to-day, the butter market was easier but not quo t ably lower. Eggs. lG-l?c Koceinta Flour. 11.000 brls: wheat. 42.- 000 bu: corn. 258.000 bu; oats, 108,000 bu; rye, 7,000 bu; barley. 77,000 bu. Ship mentsFlour, 6,000 brls: wheat, 44,000 bu; corn. 267.000 bn: oats. CSS.000 bu: rye. 4.000 bu; barley, 57,000 bu. Features of the Speculation. CI1ICAGO, Sept. 18. Hutchinson sold an immense amount of wheat early this morn ing, and this caused December to drop from $1.022 to SlOl1 during the first hour. Good weather in tho West exerted a bear ish influence, and so did the big wheat receipts up North, Minneapolis getting 206 cars and Duluth Si5 cars. Scalpers wero bearish, but commission houses were not sellers, and December sold later to 81.0238. The feeling in the crowd was very nervous, and traders were dis posed to protect themselves by calling margins freely. A rumor of another big Boston failure caused a break in prices, but when it was denied the market re covered all it had lost, though trade lacked "snap." During the last hour December sold up to 31.0278. and closed at $1.0234, a net advance to-day of Uc The market was strengthened by tho better state of the money market and by the prospect of a good statement of the New York banks Saturday. AT NEW YORK. ftuling Prices In Produce at th Seaboard's Commercial Metropolis. NEW YORK, Sept. 18. Flour Receipts, 22,843 packages; exports, 4,478 brls, 5.2S5 sacks. The market was less active and unchanged. Sales, 18.C0O brls. Wheat Receipts, 5J,400 bu; exports, 20, 452 bu; sales, 4,204,000 bu futures, 84,000 ba spot. The spot market was unsettled, clos ing stronger and dull; No. 2 red, 8I.03I4 1.032 in elevator, ei.0421.0434 afloat, $1.02341.033j f. o. b.; No. 8 red, G72C; un graded red, 09cS $1.022; No. 1 Northern, 81.17 $21.172; No.l hard. 81.20. Options sold 1U 2l3go down on the Hungarian crop report, but reacted on a dispatch from the West of snow and Tain fully lSg'Slc, and closed strong at the best prices of the day. No. 2 red, September, SLO L02 34. closing at 51.0234; October. $1.0201.03X2. closing at 51.032; November, $1.041.0JS18, closing at S1.03i$; December, $1.0434 LOG 716, closing at $1.0038; January, Sl.OCLOT. closing at 81.072: May, $1.09i8l.ll. closing at $1.11. Rye firm and quiet: Western, C9'2)71c. liar ley quiet and steady. Jiarley malt dull; country, S. 90c. - Corn Receipts. 111,550 bu; exports, 51,189 bu; sales.- 1,720.000 bu futures. 128,000 bu spot. The spot market was unsettled, low er and moderately active, closing firm. No. 2, 50o in-elevator. 5578'356120 afloat; un graded mixed. Zo3'2) 060. Options early were Va34C lower on absence of frost news, with "longs", selling, reacted with wneat and closed firm. September closing at 56c; October, 54VS552C, closing at 552c; No vember, 551s'a:5534C, closing at 5534c; De cember. 554s5534c. closing at 5534c; May, 5Go'S5718C, closing at 57igc Oats Receipts. 106,000 bu; exports, 2,524 bu; sales, 150,0X) bu futures. 116,000 bu spot. The spot market was steidy anjl quiet. Options were dull and firm; September, 44o, closing at 4ic; October, 434'24312C, clos ing at 432C; November closing at 4334c; May, 4534c. closing at 4534c: spot No. 2 white, 4334S 44c; mixed Western. 42046c: white Western. 43053c; No. 2 Chicago, 45c. Hay dull and steady. Hops quiet and steady. Coffee Options opened barely steady at unchanged to 15 points down, and closed barely steady at 5 paints up to 25 points down. Sales, 40,250 bags, including: Sep tember, 1&10 18.20c; October. 17.40017.50c; November, 16.85017c: December, 16.CO0 10.70c; January, 16 16.10c; February, 15.75 015.85c: March. 15.50c; April, 15.35c; May, 15.10015.20c; June, lac; spot Rio quiet and firm; fair cargoes, 2034c; No. 7 flat bean, 19c. Sugar-Raw firm and quiet; sales 800 hhds muscovado. 89 test, at 5 71 Gc. Refined steady on fair demand. Rice active and linn. Cotton-seed oil quiet and steady; yellow, 32033c. Tallow strong and quiet. Rosin quiet and steady. Eggs firm; fancy in demand; Western, 19 02O2c; receipts, 2,581 packages. Pork quiet and steady; mess, $11,500 12.25; extra prime mess. SlO.50011. Cut meats firm and fairly active; pickled bel lies, 63s3C34c: pickled shoulders, 54c: pick led hams, lO340ll4C Middies dull and steady; short clear. 6.20c. Lard easier and dull; Western steam, 6.472c; sales, 250 tierces. Options Sales, 2,750 tierces. Oc tober. 6.50c; November, 6.65, closing at 6.64o asked; December, 6.7406.75c, closing at 6.75c; January, 6.92o. Butter in moderate demand and easy; Western dairy, 10014c; Western creamery, 12022c. Cheese firmer on moderate demand; light skims, 434'26c; Ohio flats, 60734c. TRADE IN GENERAL. Quotations at St. Louis, Philadelphia, Daltl wore, Cincinnati and Other Points. ST. LOUIS. Sept 18. Flour steady but quiet. Wheat A large business was re ported, and a firm feeling was developed. The opening was at decliues of 2C for De cember and 34078O for May, as compared with yesterday's close, but late in the ses sion there was a reaction and the close was firm at an advance of 3c'for December and 1 l16c for May over yesterday's latest fig ures; No. 2, cash. 994C0$1; December, $1.02a asked; May, $1.082 asked. Corn ilusiness was moderate and the market slightly higher. The opening was lower, but strengthened up afterward, and the close was firm at 1 11 Go above yesterday's close; September, 45J4c; May, 4734c. Oats quiet, but closed firmer; No. 2, cash, 8620 bid; May, 4034c. Rye Demand somewhat better, but prices easy; No. 2, cash, 580 5S2C Barley in fair demand at steady prices; Iowa. 70071c; Nebraska, 64c; Minne sota, 70o. Hay steady; demand good for better qualities, but little done in others, liran higher at 5Gc. Flaxseed higher at $1.50. Butter easy but quiet. Eggs, 140 1420. Baling stud very quiet. Bagging, 6 08c. Iron cotton ties, 8l.SO01.S5. Corn meal steady but quiet. Provisions steady for spot offerings, with a better demand for bacon. Pork, $10.50. Lard, 6.10c. Dry-salted meats Boxed shoulders. 5.75c; longs, 5.50c; ribs, 5.C0c: short clear. 5.7005.75c. Ba conBoxed shoulders, 6.25c; longs, 6.050 6.10c; ribs, 6.1026.15c; short clear, 0.25c Hams. 10.50012.50c. Receipts Flour, 4.000 brls; wheat. 20,000 bu; corn, 19,000 bn; oats, 23,000 bu; rye. 1.000 bu: barley, 7,000 bu. Shipments Flour, 6,000 brls; wheat, 6,000 bn; corn. 4.000 bu; oats, 82,000 bu; rye, 1,000 bu; barley, 1.000 bu. PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 18.-Flour dull and weak. Wheat weak, and closed 3401c lower; ungraded red, in grain depot, 9S2C; No. 2 red. September, O0982c; October, P9099i4c; November, $1.OO340 1.014: Decem ber. $1.02201.03. Corn dull and lower; No. 2 mixed, in grain depot. 57 58c; No. 2 mixed. September, 550552c; October, No vember and December. 5420 55c. Oats Car lots weak; No. 3 white, 42c; No. 2 white, 43. Futures declined Mc, in sympathy with the West; No. 2 white, September, 42VS43j3c; October. 430434c; November, 432043340; December, 4334044i4C Butter dull ami weak; Pennsylvania prints, extra, 232Sc. Eggs dull and weak; Pennsylvania firsts. 210 21 2C Receipts Flour, 4.000 brls; wheat, 4J00 bu: corn. 30,000 bu; oats, 21.S00 bu. Shipments Wheat, 6,000 bu: corn. 20, 000 bu: oats. 11,700 bu. MINNEAPOLIS. Sept. 18. Receipts of wheat to-day were 206 cars, and shipments 52 cars. Duluth receipts. 345 cars. There was a good demand for selections of No. 2 Northern that would be No. 1 Northern ex cepting for the defective kernels. The early inqniry vras mainly for selection of different grades, but were offered at prices that met buyers' views; all sorts of wheat were taken, either for milling, carrying, shipping or for mixing. The closing quota tions were: No. 1 hard, September, $1.01; on track. $1.02. No. 1 Northern, September, fi534c; October, Wc; December, 987c; on track, 9O2097c. No. 2 Northern, Sopteraber, 91c; on track, 02094c BALTIMORE, Sept. 18. Wheat-Western quiet; No. 2 winter red, spot and Septem ber, 972097s4c; October, 1820 bid; Decem ber, $1.01 7b0 1.022. Corn Western easy; mixed, spot and September. 50o bid; Octo ber, 545434c; year. 51c bid. Oats firm. Rye steady. Hay quiet. Provisions firm. Butter weak; creamery, fancy, 20321c; creamery, fair to choice, 15019o; creamery, imitation, 13015c; ladle, fancy. 12013c; ladle, good to choice, 10011c Eggs firm and in good demand at 190 20c. Coffee firm. Receipts Flour, 7.677 brls; wheat, 17,000 bu; corn, 25,000 bu: oats, 10,000 bu; rye, 4,000 bu. Shipments Flour, 4,886 brls; wheat. 5.C00 bu; corn, 10,000 bn. Sales Wheat. 115,000 bu; corn, 2,000 bu. CINCINNATI, Sept 18,-FIour quiet and unchanged. Wheat dull; No. 2 red, 98c; re ceipts. 3,700 bu; shipments, 2,000 bu. Corn in good demand; No. 2 mixed. 512C Oats stronger; No. 2 mixed, SSSSc. Ky scarce and firm; No. 2. 67c. Pork firm at $10.75. Lard active and firm at 6.10c. Bulk meats stronger short ribs, 5.5005.6220. Bacon firm. Whisky steady; sales, 1,087 brls of finished goods on a basis of $1.13. Butter steady. Sugar steady. Eggs strong and higher at 160162C Cheese firm. TOLEDO, Sept. 18. Wheat active and firmer; cash and September, 9734c; Decem ber, $1.0212; May, 81.0734. Corn dull; cash, 50c; May, 4934c. Oats quiet; cash. S8I4C Clover-seed active and lower; cash and Oc tober, $4.30: December, $4.35. Receipts Wheat, 10.772 bu; corn, 15,878 bu; oats, 1.214 bu ; rye, 700 bu; clover-seed, 582 bags. Ship ments WTheat, 22,800 bn; corn. 36,686 bn; oats, 11,700 bu; rye, 1,000 bu; clover-seed, 400 bags. DETROIT. Sept IS. Wheat No. 1 white. 972c: No. 2 red, cash, 99c; December, $1.0234; Mav. $1.08. Corn No. 2, cash, 5lc; December. 472C. Oats No. 2, cash, 40c; No. 2 white, 4020. Receipts Wheat, 11,500 bu; corn, 1,500 bu; oats. 6,800 bu. 01T NEW "YORK, Bept. 18. Petroleum was practi cally abandoned In tho morning hours, and no transaction in either Buckeye or National pipe line certificates until afternoon, when there was a little trading, on which the market closed steady. Pennsylvania oil Openlnsr, 82e; high est, 822C; lowest, 81c; closing, 810. October option Opening, 82c; highest, 82sc; lowest, 82o; closing, 82c. Lima oil Orening, 33c. hishest, 34c; lowest, 33c; closing, 34c. Total sains, 125,000 brls. Turpentine quiet and steady at 40 a 40 o. OIL CITY. Sept 18.-Natlonal transit certifi cates opened at 82sc; highest, 83e; lowest, 81ac; closing, 81C gales, 93,000 brls; char ters, 74,603 brls; shipments, 03,193 brie; runs, 48,996 brls. WILMINGTON, Fept. 18. Spirits of turpentine steady at 37c Rosin steady; strained, 90c; good strained, 95c Tar weak at $1.55. Crude turpen tine firm; hard, $1.20; yellow dip, $1.00; vir gin, $1.90. . PITTSBURG, Sept, 18. Petroleum dull. Na tional transit certificates opened at 8124c; closed at 82340; highest, 82 Sic; lowest, 8120. CLEVELAND, Sept 18. Petroleum quiet; standard white, 110, Tbc: gasoline, 74, 3c; gasoline, S6, 12c; naphtha, 636, 7c CHARLESTON, Bept 18. Turpentine 'firm at 38c . . Cotton. LTVEBPOOL. Bept 18. Cotton Spot In fair demand. Middlings. 5 13-16d. Sales, 10,000 bales, of which 1.000 bales were for speculation and export, and included 7,100 bales American. Futures closed steady. American middling, September, 5.4335.(Ud. sellers; September and October, 5.375.64e5.385.64d; Oc tober, 5.385.64d value: October and No vember. 5.35-35.645.3GS5.C4(l; November and December, 5.3535.G45.30?t5.C4d; De cember and January, 5.35 3 5.64d buyers; Janu ary and February, 5.355.G4d buyers; .Febru ary and March, .3C5.C4d buyers; March and April, 5.375.645.38S5.04d. NEW YORK, Sept. 18. Cotton quiet. Mid dling uplands. 10 9-16c: middling Orleans, lOc Sales, 348 bales. Futures closed steady. Sales, 57,000 bales. September. 10.33310.34c: Octo ber. 10.1610.17c; November, 10.12 10.13c; December, 10.1110.12c; January, 10.15 10.16c: February, 10.19 10.20c; March. 10.24 a10.25c; April, 10.30 10.32c; May, 10.37 10.38c; June, 10.4410.45c NEW ORLEANS, Bept 18. Cotton steady. Middling, 93c; low middling. 92c; good ordi nary, 94C Net receipts, 3,772 bales: gross re ceipts, 3,904 bales. Exports to the continent, l,00O bales; sales, 800 bales; stock, 29,699 bales. Metals. NEW TORK, Sept. 18. Plg-lron steady but quiet. Copper dull and heavy; lake, September, 16.75c. Lead quiet but firm; domestic, 5.0720. Tin strong, with a livelier feeling; Straits, 23.45c. ST. LOUIS Bept 18. Lead 4.95c, and still ad vancing. j Dry Goods. NEW YORK, Sept. 18. With improved weath er conditions, business was again more active with Jobbers, and 6ome of the commission-houses reported a continued good trade. There were no new features. LIVE STOCK. Cattle Unchauged llogs Active and nigheri with All Sold Sheep Steady. LNDlAXArOLIS, Sept. 18. ; Cattle. Receipts, 429; shipments, 400. The supply was light; market quiot at un changed prices. Fancy exports $4.4024.80 Good to choice exports 4.0024.30 Medium to good shippers 3.3533.85 Common to fair snippers..- 2.75 S3. 15 Stockers and feeders 2.0033.00 Good to choice heifers 2.7033.10 Fair to medium heifers 2.1032.50 Common thin heifers 1.25a 1.85 Good to choice cows 2.50-a2.75 Fair to medium cows 1.9032.30 Common old cows... 1.0031.65 Veals, common to choice 2.5094.00 Bulls, common to choice 1.50a 2.50 Milkers 15.00330.00 Hogs. Receipts, 1,650; shipments, 800. Quality fair. Market opened aotive and' higher; closed steady; all sold. Heavy $L604.75 Light. 4.5034.70 Mixed 4.3534.50 Heavy roughs 3.5034.25 Sheep and Lambs. Receipts, 247; ship ments, 200. But little doing for the want of stock. Market continues steady at quota tions, t Good to choice sheep... $4.2534.65 Fair to medium sheep 3.80O4.15 Common sheep 3.0033.60 Good to choice lambs 5.255.75 Common to medium lambs, 3.7534.75- Bucks.per head 2.5034.00 Elsewhere. CHICAGO. Sept 18. The Evening Jour nal's report says: Cattle Receipts, 17.000, made up of S,000 Texans. 2,500 rangers and the remainder were natives. The 6ales to day show that there was a big business, and the best native steers made $505.172: second-class. $4.7004.95: third-class, $40 4.50; common, $303.75; butchers stock, 15 325o lower at $1.2o03; lexans unchanged; rangers 2505Oo lower than last week. Hogs Receipts, 23.000; shipments, 9,000. Packers paid $404.10 for common, and $40 4.25 for prime mixed; $4.3504.00 for prime heavy and butchers weights; light, $4.CO0 4.S0. Sheep Receipts, 8,000. and all sold. Na tives, $404.85; Westerns. $4.15; Texans; 4.1004.25; lambs. $5.4006.10. CINCINNATI, Sept 18.-Cattle-Demand light and market easy. Common, $102.25; fair to choice butchers' grades, $2.5004. Receipts, 670; shipments, 120. Hogs in light demand and prices lower. Common and light, $3.2504.75; packing and butchers'. $4.5004.85. Keceipts, 1,840; ship ments. 1,060. Sheep in good demand and firm. Com mon to choice. $2.5004.75; stock wethers ana ewes, $4.2505; extra fat wethers and yearlings, $505,25. Receipts, 1,500; ship ments. 900. Spring lambs in light supply and strong. Good to choice shipping. $5.7506.50: com. mon to choice butchers, $405.50 100 tta. EAST LIBERTY, Sept 18.-Cattle Re ceipts, 1,605; shipments. 1,428. There was no material change in the market: mostly through consignments. Twenty-one car loads of cattle shipped to New York to-day. Hogs Receipts, 2,750; shipments, 1.650. The market was slow. Best selected, $4.90 05; best Yorkers, S4.7O04.8O; grassers, $4.40 04.50. Five car-loads of hogs shipped to New York to-day. Sheep Receipts, 1,800; shipments, 3,100. The market was fair on natives and slow on Westerns at unchanged prices. KANSAS CITY. Sept 18. The Live Stock Indicator reports: Cattle Receipts, 4,890; shipments, 3,720. The market was stoady to strong. Steers, $3.2504.70; cows. $1,400 2.50; stockers and feeders, $2.5003.45; range steers, $202.80; range cows, $1.5002. Hogs Receipts, 10,670; shipments, 5,270, The market was steady. Bulk, $4,2504.35; all grades. $4.2504.50. Sheep Receipts, 1,700; shipments, none. The market was slow. Lambs. $4.6505.40; good to choice muttons. $3.9004.45; stock ers and feeders. $3.2503.75. NEW YORK. Sept lS.-Be6ves-Receipts, 230; all for slaughterers and exporters. No trade; feeling firm. Diessed beef steady at 6207340 i 15. Shipments to-day, 520 beeves. Calves Receipts, 918. Market firm. Veals, $505.85 4i 100 lbs; grassers. $2.2523; West erns, $404.50. Sheep firm; lambs steady. Sheep, $405 100 tfcs: lambs, $007.50. Dressed mutton firm at 901020 ty It; dressed lambs steady atlO0113pc Hogs Receipts, 3,223, Market higher at $4.6005.40 y 100 ttis. ST. LOUIS. Sept 18. Cattle-Receipts, 3,400; shipments, 3,000. The market was slow. Good to fancy native steers, $4,400 4.95; fair to good native steers. $3.8004.40; stockers and feeders, $2.2503.25; Texans and Indians. $3.3004.25. Hogs Receipts, 3.300; shipments, 3.300. The market was sterdy. Fair to choice heavy, $4.5004.70; mixed grades, $4.1004.50; light fair to best $4.5O04.tV. Sheep Receipts, 6,700; shipments, none. The market was strong. Good to choice, $405.10. INDIANAPOLIS MARKETS. Trade Good, with Prices Strong In Tone, as a Rule. lifDiAKirous, Sept 18. In all departments trade to-day was act ive, and on nearly all articles prices are strong in tono. The dry-goods men aro rather surprised at the volume of their trade when tho weather is so mild. Prices on both cotton and woolen goods are very firm. Grocers aro experiencing a good trade. Sugars have developed so much strength within the past few days that a rise is probable at an early day. Coffees are steady, and teas aro steadily moving upward. The advance in tea the past month has been from 4 to 7 cents per pound. Canned goods are in an unsettled condi tion, but the upward movement has been arrested. The hide market is hardly as active as a month ago, but prices rule steady and firm. In the produce line trade is healthy in volume, and vegetables are getting down to' more reasonable figures. Some very fine New York potatoes are now on the market, and the supply is very lib eral. Sweet potatoes, as well, are in better supply, and prices rule easier. GRAIN. The local market was firmer in tone to day, prices on several grades of wheat and corn ruling a shade higher than on Wednes day. Track bids to-day ranged as follows: Wheat No. 2 red. 99c; No. 3 red,942C; rejected, 85c; unmerchantable, 65c. Corn No. 1 white, 50c; No. 2 white, 49c; white mixed. 48c; No. 3 white. 482c; No. 4 white, 43c; No. 2 yellow, 49c; No. S yellow, 48c; No. 4 yellow, 45c; No. 2 mixed, 4SI4C; No. 3 mixed, 472C; No. 4 mixed, 45c; sound ear, 470. Oats No. 2 white. SS2c; No. 3 white, 37c; No. 2 mixed, 37c; rejected, 33c; un merchantable. SOo. Uran Local dealers are bidding $12.50. Hay-Timothy, choice, $11: No. 1, $10; No. 2, $8.50; No. 1 prairie. $6.75. Indianapolis Jobbing Trade. CANNED QOOD3. Peaches Standard 3-pound, $2.7503.00; 3-pound seconds, $2.6502.75. Miscellaneous Blackberries, 2-pound,$l.lO0L2O; raspber ries, 2-pound, $1.2001.30; pineapple, stand ard, 2-pound, $1.4002.50; seconds, 2-pound, $1.1001.20; cove pysters.l-pound.full weight, $1.1501.20; light, 80085c; 2-pound, full, $2.15 02.25; light, $1.20 string beans. 85095c; Lima beans, $1.2001.80; peas, marrowfat. $1.2001.40; small. $1.5001.75; lobsters, $1.85 02; red cherries, 95c0$l.lO; strawberries, $1.2001.80; salmon (Its), Sl.9002.50. DRY GOODS. Bleached Sheetings Blackstone AA, 734c; Baliou & Sou, 72c: Chestnut Hill, 6c; Cabot 4-4, 72c; Chapman X, 62c: Dwight Star S, 9c; Fruit of the Loom, 9c; Lonsdale, 834c; Lin wood, 8c; Masonville, 834c;New York Mills, 1034c; Our Own, 534C; Pepperell 9-4, 22c; Pepperell 10-4, 24c; Hills, 8c: Hope, 7340; Knight's Cambric, 8c; Lonsdale Cambric, 102c; Whitinsville, 83-inch, 6sc; Wamsutta, 1034C. .. . Brown Sheetings Atlantic A, 74c; Boott C. 6c; Agawara F, 52c; Bedford R, 5c; Augusta. 5oc; Boott AL. 7c; Conti nental C. 64c; Dwight Star, 8c; Echo Lake, 62c; Graniteville EE. ec; Lawrence LL, 534c; Pepperell E, 74C; Pepperell It 620; Fepperell 9-4, 20c; Pepperell 10-4. 22c; Utica 9-4. 222c; Utica 10-4. 262C; Utica C, 410c. GliAix Bags American, $17; Atlantic $18; Franklinville. $18.50; Lewistown, $17.50; Cumberland, $17; Grocers, $18.50; Harmony, $17; Ontario, $16.50; Stark A, $21. Ginghams Amoskeag, 7c; Bates. 620; Gloucester, 6T4c; Glasgow, 6c; Lancaster, 7c; Ranelman's, 72c; Renfrew Madras, 820; Cumberland, 6c; White, 62c:Bookf old, 9c, Prime Cambrics Manvllle, 6c; S, S. & Son, 6c: Masonville. Gc; Garner. 6c. Prints American fancy. 62c; Alien's fancy, 620; Allen's dark, 6c; Lllen's pink. C2C; Arnold's, 620: Berlin solid colors, 6c; Uocheco, 52c; Oonestoga, 6c: Dunnell s, 6c; Eddystone,62C; HarteT, 6c; Harmony, 434c; Hamilton, 62c; Greenwich, 52c; Knicker bocker, 52C; Mallory pink, 62C; prices on dress styles irregular; depends on pattern. Tickings Amoskeag ACA, 122c; Cones toga BF, 142c: Conestoga extra, 132c; Conestoga Gold Medal, 132c; Conestoga CCA, 12c; Conestoga AA, 10c; Conestoga X, 9c; Pearl River. 12c; Falls OBO. 82-inch, 122; Methuen AA, 122C; Oakland A, 6oc; Swift River, ec; York, 32-inch, 120; York, SO-inch, 102C DRUGS. Alcohol, $2.2502.80; assafoetida, 15020c; alum, 405c; champhor, 50055c; cochineal, 50055c; chloroform, 50055c; copperas, brls, E5c0$l; cream tartar, pure, 30035c; indigo, 80081c; licorice, Calab., genuine, 30045c; magnesia, carb., 2-oz, 25035c; morphine, P. & W., y oz, $3.10; madder, 12014c;voil, cas tor, gal, $1.8201.86; oil, bergamot IB, $303.25; opium. $4.2504.50; quinine, P. fe W., oz, 39044c; balsam copaiba, 75080c; soap, Castile, Fr 12016c; soda, bicarb., 42 06c; salts. Epsom, 405c; sulphur, Hour, 4 06c; saltpeter, 8020c: turpentine, 46048c; glycerine, 22026c; iodide potass., $2.8508; bromide potass., 40042c; chlorate potash, 25c; borax, 13015c; cinchonidia. 12015c; carbolio acid, 45050c. Oils Linseed oil, raw. 620 65o $ gal; coal oil,' legal test 9l014c; bank, 40c; best straits, 60c; Labrador, 60c; West Vir ginia lubricating, 20030c; miners'. C5o. Lard oils. No. 1, 50055c; do., extra, 65070c White Lead Pure, 72C FOREIGN FRUITS. Bananas. $1.2502.25 -p bunch. Lemons Messina, choice, $707.50 box; fanoy, $60 6.50. Oranges Mcssin as. $6. Figs. 12014c Prunes Turkish, new, 7208c GROCERIES. Sugars Hard,7s0834c; confectioners' A, 6&,07c; off A, 630634c; coiTee A, 6206"sc; white extra C. 6tijei extra C, 73sc: good yellows, 63p062C; fair yellows, 606sc; common yellows. 534062C Coffees Good. 2220232c; prime, 2320 242C; strictly prime to choice, 24X20252C; fancy green and yellow, 26027c; old gov ernment Java, 35036c; ordinary Java, 304 031 4C; imitation Java, 2834029c. Roasted coffees, 1 lb packages, 2514c; Banner, 254c: Lion, 2514c; Gates's Blended Java, 25c; Arbuckle's, 254C. Beans Choice hand-picked navy, $2,000 2,65 bn; medium hand-picked. $2.6002.65. Molasses and Syrups Now Orleans molasses, fair to prime, S5045c; choice. 450 55c. Syrups, S40SSc. SriCES Pepper, 19020c; allspice, 12015c; cloves. 26030c; cassia, 10012c; nutmegs, 80 085c ft Ifc. . . Dkied Beef 130 132C Rice Louisiana, 6072C Salt In car lots, 95c; small lots, $101.05. Shot $1.4001.50 i bag for drop. Flour Sacks No. 1 drab, brl. $33 1,000; 2 hri, $17; Jighter weights $1 1,000 less. Lead 6207o for pressed bars. Wooden Dishes Per 100,1 lb, 20c; 2 fts, 23c: 3 lts, 80c; 5 lbs. 40c Wrapping-paper Light-weight straw, 23403c ft; light-weight rag, 23403c ft; heavy-weight straw, l3402o p tt; heavy weight rag, 23403o t lb; Manila. No. 1. 60 9c; No, 2. 52062C; print paper, No.l, 607c; No. 3, S. & C, 10011c; No. 2, S. & S.. 809c; No. 1. S. &. C, 7408c. Twine Hemp, 12018c ft; wool. 8010c; flax, 20030c; paper, 18c; jute, 12015c; cot ton. 16025c Woodexware No. 1 tubs, $808.25; No. 2 tubs, $707.25; No. S tubs. $C36.2'S; 3-hoop Sails. $1.70S1.75; 2-hoop pailo. $1.4001.45; ouble washboards. $2.2502.75; common washboards, $1.5001.85; clothes-pins, 500 85c box. FRUITS AND VEGETABLES. Cranberries $3.7504 fc bu; $10.50011 ft brl. Grapes Ives, 405c ft It; Concords, 4c; Dela wares, 708c. Cabbage 75c0 Si ft brl. unions Common, 83.2503.50 ft brl. Sweet Potatoes Jerseys, $3.7504; Bal timore, $2.7503 4? brl. Apples Choice, $3.5004 ft brl; com mon, $101.50 brl. Potatoes 2.5002.75 ft brl; from car, 90 095c bu. IRON AND STEEL. Bar iron (rate's), 202.10c; horseshoe bar Sc; nail rod, fc; plow-slabs. 8c; American cast steel. 9c; tire steel. 3c: spring steel, 5c. NAILS AND HORSESHOES. Steel cut nails, $2.25; wire nails, $2.5T, rates; horseshoes, ft keg, $4.25; male-shoes, ft keg, $5.25; horse nails, $405. OILCAKE. Oil cake, $23 ft ton; oil meal, $23. produce Poultry Hens, So ft lb; young chick ens, 8c ft lb; cocks, So ft 15; turkeys, choice fat hens, 10c: choice young toms, ec; docks, fat 6c; geese, choice full-feathered. $405 doz; geese, plucked and poor, $304 p doz. Eggs Shippers paying 15c candled-, sell ing from store at 16c . Butter Fancy creamery, 24026c; fair creamery, 16018c; fine dairy, 12014c; good country, 609c, according to the condition in which it is received. Common stock will bring but 304c ft rb. Wool Tub-washed and picked, 35c; un washed medium and common grades, if in good order, 22c; burry and cotted; 160 18c; fieeced-washed, if light and in good order, 2S0SOc; burry and unmerchantable, according to their value. , Feathers Prime geese, S5o ft lb; mixed duck. 20c ft lb. Beeswax Dark, 18c; yellow, 20c leather, hides and tallow. Leather Oak sole. SO035cj hemlock sole. 24030c; harness, 29034c: skirting. 320 30c: black bridle, ft doz.. 600 65c; fair bridle. 6508OO ft doz.; city kip, 65090c; French kip, S5c0$l.lO; city caif-skins, 7Oc0$l; French calf-skins, $101.SO. Hides-No. 1 G. S. hides. 72c; No. 2 G. S. hides, 62c; No. 1 green, 5052C; No. 2 green, 4042C Sheepskins 4Oc0$l. Horse Hides $2. Grease White, S34c; yellow, 8c; brown, 2 Tallow No. 1, 44o; No. 2, 32C. provisions. Jobbing Prices-Smoked meats Hams, 10 lbs average, lis4c; 12 lbs average, 112C;15 lbs average, like; 172 lbs average, ll4c; 20 lbs average and over. 114C; skinned hams, 122C; English-cured breakfast bacon, light or medium, 10c; English-cured shoulders, 12 lbs average, 7c; sugar-cured shoulders, 10 to 12 1& average. 7c; California bams, 10012 lbs -average, 784c; dried beef hams and knuckle pieces, selected, 12c Bacon Clear sides, 30 lbs aver age, 7c; clear backs, medium aver ago, 7I4C; clear backs, 20 to 25 lbs aver age, 74c; clear bellies. 13 lbs average, 7'Uc; clear bellies, 18 to 20 lbs average. 714C Dry-salted and pickled meats Clear sides, unsmoked, 684c; clear backs, unsmoked, 634c; clear bellies, unsmoked,72c; bean pork. brL 200 lbs, $14.50; bean pork. s brl. 100 lbs, $8; ham or rump pork, ft brl. 200 lbs, $11.50. Bologna Skin, large or small. 6c; cloth, large or small, 52C Lard Pure winter leaf, kettle-rendered, in tierces, 7s4c; in tubs, CO lbs net. 73c; in one-half barrels. 8sc; in 50-lb cans in 100-lb cases. 77sc; in 20-lb cans in 80-lb cases. 8c; in 10-tb cans in CO-lb cases; Sc; prime leaf lard, in tierces, 72c; Hoosier Packing Company lard In tierces, 6340; in 50-lb cans in 100-15 cases ,7c, TINNERS' SUPPLIES. Best brand charcoal tin, 1C, 10x14,14x20, 12x12, $a5O07.5O; IX, 10x14, 14x20, and 12x12, $S0a5O; IC, 14x20, roofing tin. $5.75; IC, 20x28, $11.50; block tin, in pigs, 25c; in bars, 27c Iron 27 B iron, 820; C iron. 52C; gal vanized, 60 per cent discount Sheet zinc, 7c Copper bottoms. 20c. Planished cop per, S2c Solder. 15016c. SEEDS. Clover Extra choice re-cleaned. 60 lb bu, $4.5004.75; choice, $4.3504.50: prime, $4,100 4.25; English, choice, $4.3004.50; Alsike, as to quality, $4.5006.25; Alfalfa, S5.250 6.00; white Dutch, as to quality, $4,500 6.25. Timothy, fancy, 45 lb bu, $1.CO0L7O; choice. $1.5501.60; strictly prime. $1.5001.55. Blue-grass, faucy Kentucky. 14 lb bu, $3.00 03.25; English, choice, 24 lb bu; $1.8501.95. Orchard Grass, choice, 14 lb bu, $1.0001.70. Italian Rye Grass, choice, 18 lb bu. $1,500 1.75. Red Top. choice, 14 lb bu, 65c07Oc Real-Estate Transfers. Instruments filed for record in the recorder's office of Marion county, Indiana, for the twenty four hours ending at 5 P. m. Sept. 18, 1890, as furnished by Elliott & Butler, abstracters of titles. Hartford Block. No. 84 ast Market street A. W. Denny, trustee, to Thomas Mc Coy, lot 120 in llosbrook & Co.'s Brinkman Hill addition $100.00 C. F. Deitch to Felix Deitch, part of southwest quarter of section 4, in township 15 of range 2, containing 69 acres 600.00 D. M. Bradbury to Cora Powell, part of lots "P" and "U' In Fletcher's subdivision ot Fletcher's addition... 800.00 F. M. Churchman et al. to O. A. Am brose, lots 34, 35, 54, 55, G2, 63, 'J4, 65, 60. 67. 68, 69, 70 and 71 in Mo Cord & Wheatley's southeast adU tlon 300.00 W. J. Swain to Aucust Erbrlch, lots 21 and 22 In block 22, in North In dianapolis 200.00 Clarissa Ferguson to Agnes Uellmann, . lot 109 in Ferguson's Hill Place ad dition 300.00 C. W. Bridges to Nancy E. Woodruff, lot 8 in Brldges's subdivision of lot 30, etc., in Post, guardian's, first ad dition .! 700..00 Henry Ringer to 8. E. Hamlin, west half of lot 73 in Johnson et aL's ad dition to Irvington 700.00 C. J. Buchanan, administrator to J. Ik Howe, two-thirds of lot 8 In square 16 of Fletcher, jr. 'a northeast addition 183.00 W. A. Lilly to O. W. Baker, lot 38 in Cooper's subdivision of lot 63 in Fletcher's Oak Hill suburb..... 225.00 Martha J. Sutton to John E. Sutton, part of east half of northeast quar ter of section 9, in township 14 of range 3, containing 23 acres 300.00 C E. Sutton to John E. Sutton, rart of east half of northeast quarter of section s, m township 14 of range 3, containing 23 acres S00.OO Mary A. Daugherty to Martin Moran, lot 13 in Norwood's subdivision of outlotl22 2,500.00 F. W. Kolb to W. F. Kolb. lots 247 and 248 in Noble's heirs' subdivision of outlot 45, etc; also, part of lot 47 in outlot 175 9,650.00 W. F. Kolb to F. W. Kolb, partof lot 4 in square 67 9,000.00 W. F. Kolb to F. W. Kolb, lot 107 In Yandes's subdivision of part of out- lot 130; also, part of lot 12 in outlot ' . 28 650.00 Clarissa Barneld to M. M. Reynolds, lot 126 in Fletcher's third addition. 400.00 K. D. Shaw et al. to J. G. Holler, part ot north half of north half of section 5, in township 14 of range 5, con taining 33 64-100 acres 3,800.00 F. C. Williams to Lafayette Williams, lot 20 in Carpenter's Home-place addition to ML Jackson 300.00 Nicholas McCarty et al. to G. E. Jack son, lot 403 in McCarty's ninth West-sido addition 275.00 Charles Scboll to K. TL ShleL part of lot 4 in square 34 250.00 H. B. Holioway to Alice C. Conner, lot 13 in Hame's subdivision of lot 24 in Phillins's subdivision of part ot lot 24 in Johnson's heirs' addition. 3,000.00 Harry J. MUllgan to the National Card Company, lots 5 to 16 and lota 25 to 36 in square 10 of Beaty's heirs' addition 15,000.00 D. M. Bradbury, trustee, to Gfeorge Harvey, lots 26 to 30 in square 11 of Beaty's addition.... 375.00 George Harvey to' the National Card Company, lots 20 to 30 in square 11 of Beatv's addition 375.00 Frances E. Byrn to Isadore Despo, lot 56 in Spann & Co.'s first Woodlawn addition 1,200.00 Conveyances, 26; consideration-.. $5 1,483.00 Household Hints. Mix stove-blacking with spirits of tur pentine. It will tako oil' the rust, polish easier and stay glossy longer than when water is used. Put French chalk or magnesia on silk or ribbon that has become greasy and hold it near the lire. This will absorb the greaso so it may be brushed oft In embroidering or outlining on soft silk or any thin material it is a good thing to remember that a piece of newspaper basted on the under side will much facilitate work. This is the way they clean and renovate furs in Kussia: Some rye flour is put into a pan over the stove and beated, stirring con stantly with the hand so long as tne beat can bo borne. Then spread the flour all over the fur. rubbing it iu well; then brush it gently with a verj' clean brush or beat it softly till all the flour is removed. It is claimed that this method will make the fur appear almost or quite liko new. . it is a great annoyance, not only to the wonrer, but to every one in the house, to have a pair of squeaking shoes. To remedy the evil take an awl and bore three or four small holes, between the toe and instep just deep enough to reach through the first layer of the sole: fill each hole with oil, and repeat as long as the oil is absorbed. This plan is better than painting the sole with oil. as the oil is sooner absorbed. The holes quickly fill up, and do not injure tho shoo in the least. Any one who has been ill and tried to sit up in bed will appreciate this contrivance Take a piece of bedtickingas longs the bed is wido and about a yard and a quarter wide. Hem it and sew a large ring stoutly into each corner. Have four stout hooks and screws, two of them into the back of the head of the bed, and two ou the insido of the side pieces, so that when the rings are hooked over them tho ticking will bo at the proper angle to support the invalid in a comfortable position. This is easily adjusted and a great improvement in every way over the old way of piliug pillows, comforts, etc, behind one. THE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL DiULY, SUNDAY and WEEKLY The Most Complete Newspaper in all Departments in the 7 State of Indiana. No newspaper in the West is moro widely or moro favorably known than the Indianapolis Journal. By tho display of enterprise and strict attention to the wants of tho reading public, it has taken a leading position among tho most prominent journals of the country, and is certainly among tho best Among tho newspapers of tho State it is pre-eminently the best, and Indiana readers can nowhere else find what they want in tho way of State and local nows. It circu lates largely in every county in Indiana, and has correspondents in every town and village of importance. Its market reports are prepared with tho greatest care possible, and no pains or efpensa aro spared to make them accurate and absolutely reliable. It is tho only news paper in the State owning and publish ing all tho nows furnished by tho two great' press associations (tho Western Associated Press and tho United Press), in addition to which it furnishes - an abundance of special service from all the principal cities of the country. It has been, and will in future bo, the aim of tho publishers to make the IndianIp olis Journal a perfect and complete newspaper, deficient in no department or particular. The papor challenges comparison with any of its contempo raries. No Indiana reader, certainly no In diana Republican, should be without tha Journal. While it is thoroughly and soundly Republican in politics, devoted to the interests of the Republican party, the Journal will not allow its nows to bo colored by partisan bias, but will give tho nows of tho day without fear or favor. Owincr to tho nrominenca of Indiana in tho national administration, tho Jour nal gives particular attention to Wash ington news, which will bo given far more completely than ever before. For this reason, if for no other, no Indiana reader can afford to be without it. In addition to its now features, tho Journal regales its readers with tho productions of some of the best known literary men and women of tho day. Many of the most celebrated magaxine writers and authors are contributors to its literary columns,making it a paper for i.1 1 1 1 1 .1 1 n r uio uuuseiiom uuu uomo circio. opeciai arrangements have been made for feat ures of this character, which will appear in the Journal during the coming year. These appear moat largely in tho Sunday Journal, which is a v special edition, and can be subscribed for and received exclusive of tho Daily Journal. THE INDIANA STATE JOURNAL (THE WEEKLY EDITION) One Dollar per year, has a circulation and adjacent territory. It is a completo compendium of the news of the week, accompanied by tho latest market re ports, and special departments devoted to agricultural, horticultural and houso hold topics. It is complete in every de partment. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION. DAILY. One year, without Sunday $12.00 One year, with Sunday. 14.00 Fix uionth without Sunday 0.00 Six months, with Sunday. 7.00 Three months, without Sunday 3.00 Three months, with Sunday 3.50 One month, without Sunday 1.00 One month, with Sunday. 1.20 WEEKLY. One year $1.00 Reduced rates to clubs. Subscribo with any of our numerous agents, or send subscriptions to The journal Newspaper Co.-, IKDIANAl'OLIS. INDIANA.