OCR Interpretation


Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, January 15, 1920, Home Edition, Image 10

Image and text provided by Indiana State Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85047611/1920-01-15/ed-1/seq-10/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 10

10
Bullish Undertone to Corn and
Oats Market
STOCK VALUES
START HIGHER
Entire List Shows Improved
Tone at Opening.
NEW YORK, Jan. 15.—There was a
strong tone in the stock market at the
opening today, practically the entire list,
making gains of from fractions to over
jS points.
common rose % to 105%; Baldwin
•Locomotive, 2% to 112 M; Republic Steel
Jailing exdivident of % per cent, 1 point
%c) 110%, and Crucible Steel' selling ex
dividend of 3 per cent, 1% to 204.
■ oil issues were in demand; Mexi
can Petroleum advancing 314 to 196%:
Texas company 2% to 198%; Trans Oil.
to 27. and Pan-American Petroleum,
4% to 06Vi.
■* Good gains also were made in the
.motors, General Motors advancing 3% to
•315; Studehaker, 2 points to 104V4, and
(Pierce Arrow, after dropping to 71, rose
Jto 72 Vi
r American Woolen was aettve, jumping
igfc. to 150%. Industrial Alcohol rose
11% to 106, and American Inter. 1 point
•fa 110.
w The railroad and copper shares were
iqulet. . . , ..
. f*. The tone became steady during tb"
IkJforenoon, but some issues developed
vSpakness. Middle States OH declined
'oSKU' It* points to 47%. Union Oil de
'clHJfed 4% to .30%. \
* Steel common ranged between 10.*%
and -105%. Republic Steel, after selling
.at 112%, reacted to 110%. Baldwin Loco
motive’ rose to 112%.
> Mexican Petroleum reacted to 194%.
but rallied again to 196. United States
RtVbber, sold ex-dividend, recovered all
•of; Its dividend, selling at 127.
[ NEW YORK LIBERTY BONDS.
!• NEW YORK, Jan. 14.—Liberty bond
’quotations: First 3Vis, 05.96; first 4s,
102.58: second 4s, 01.30; first 4%5, 02.04:
.second 4%5/ 91.58; third 4%5, 93.52;
fourth 4%5, 91.7 Q; Victory 3%5, 98.66;
'Victory 4%5, 98.74. .
i NEW YORK METALS.
NEW YORK. Jan. 14.—Copper—Quiet;
spot, January. February' and March. 19%e
bid. Lead—Quiet: spot, January. Febru
ary and March, B%@9c. Spelter—Quiet;
spot, January, February and March, 9.15
@9.25e.
MOTOR SECURITIES.
(By Thomson & McKinnon.)
' Opening
Bid. Ask.
•Briscoe 73 75
Chalmers com 3 5
(Packard com 27% 28
Packard pfd 94 96
Chevrolet 350 550
peerless 44 46
.Continental Motors com .... 14 14%
Continental Motors pfd 100 102
Hupp com 13% 16%
Hupp pfd 99 102
.Reo Motor Car 26% 2< V?
*Elgln Motors ‘7% 8
jSrint Motors 10% 11%
(Ford of Canada 425 430
(International Motor com .... 110 125
'lnternational Motor pfd 80 100
iHendee Manufacturing 44 48
•United Motors 35 70
'National Motors
Paige Motors 44% 46
Republic Truck 51 53 !
ACTIVE OIL STOCKS,
j - (By Thomson & McKinnon.)
—Opening-
Bid. Ask.
'.Anglo-American Oil 30 31
'Atlantic Refining v .1600 1630
Bome-Scrymser * • • • 400 480
‘Buckeye Pipe Bine 90 100
IChesebrough Mfg. Cons 255 275
•Corn. Oil. Colo 550 575
C6den Oil and (las 93 Do
.Crescent Pip*' Line 37 40
Cumberland Pipe Line 120 i 140
Elk Basin Pete *•
Eureka Pipe Line 'l5O *lsfr"
Galena-Signal Oil pfd 30S 113
Galena-Signal Oil com 93 98
Pipe Line 170 175
irtdiana Pipe Line 98 100
Merritt Oil 20% 21
Midwest Oil 1% 2
Midwest Ufg 16S 170
;>'ational Transit 30 3.
**ew York Transit 173 179
Northern Pipe Line 102 100
Ohio Oil 375 380
Penn.-Mex <5 80
• Prairie Oil and Gas 660 680
Prairie Pipe Line 272 277
Sapulpa Refg 69* 7
Solar Refining 390
Southern Pipe Line 163 168
.South Penn Oil 342 347
S. W. Penn Pipe Lines 96
Standard Oil Cos. of Cal. ... 328 333
.Standard Oil Cos. of 1nd..... 240 260
(Standard Oil Cos. of Kan— 670 710
Standard Oil Cos. of Ky 460 480
Standard Oil Cos. of Neb.... 530 550
Standard Oil Cos. of N. .T... 770 780
'Standard Oil Cos. of N. Y... 448 452
Standard Oil Cos. of Ohio.. 545 565
■swan (t Finch 100 115
I'nion Tank Line 129 131
JVaeuum Oil 428 433
Washington Oil 35 45
Today’s Market Gossip
■ —•
The south is reported to be bidding
strong prices for oats in tbe Chicago
inarbet. On the other band, northwest
houses are selling May oats.
New York reports 250.000 bushels of
oats sold to France, late Tuesday. There
.are messages from both New York and
(Philadelphia noting small export sales of
;corn.
* Wire from New York says that we feel
that, until tbe credit situation has been
Ptoperly adjusted, it Is no time to buy
sfocks. Asa matter of fact, under pres
ci)t conditions, we believe stocks should
be sold on all rallies.
Chicago dispatch says some receivers
jf.ee indications of increased supply of
b ars in the west. Also understand wheat
’iN to be given preference it) shipments
from this market. Nothing done caub
corn yet but promises about unchanged.
Chicago tinker says: “Vice president
of a large bank at New York said that
•trconey rates we? # o not held high for the
sole purpose of causing liquidation in
stock market. Instead the Intention is
to liquidate tbe heavy warehouse hold
ings of commodities which are held hy
merchants for higher prices. Large
sums of loans have Wen and are belug
made bv merchants for such purposes.”
Wire from Chicago says that the re
cent statement by Mr. Barnes tbit “wis
dom dictates the reduction of commit
ments to the minimum required for the
conduct of necessary current business' is
particularly potent in the grain mar
kets. There will be many rallies from
degressions so long ns premiums exist
for daily receipts, but the total ulti
mate supplies will be uppermost in the
mfnds of the trade.
Chairman Wilkinson of Crucible Steel
company says: “All taxes and penalties
assessed against company have been paid
in full, tne matter finally settled and
statement to this effect given the com
pany by Interna) Revenuo Collector
Roper. Report lhat Crucible ts seeking
additional funds is false. No money has
been borrowed recently for tax purposes,
nor is there any need for such borrow
ing.”
The Iron Age says: Steel market is
giving new evidence of large volume of
unsatisfied demand and of advancing ten
dency in all products in spite of steel
cosporatlon’a large sales at its pegged
prices. Great gain of 1,137.000 tons In
corporations unfilled orders in December
is In contrast with situation with most
Independent companies. Some of the lat
ter still refrain from quoting beyond
Arst, so that belief that the Industry as
St whole Is booked far ahead, is In error.
t
Local Bank Clearings
- " ■'
Wednesday *3,830,000 j
game day last year 2,670,000
Increase over last year ...*1466,000 1
COMPLETE and ACCURATE MARKET REPORTS
j Local Stock Exchange |
STOCKS.
Bid AsU.
Ind. Ry. & Light com 55 60
Ind. Ry. & Light pfd 90 96
Indpis. & Northwest, pfd 75
Indpls. & Southeast, pfd 75
/mini*. St. Rv 51% 61%
T. H„ T. & Light pfd 79
T. H., I. & E. com 2 5
T. H., I. &E. pfd 9% 16
U. T. of Ind. .com 2
U. T. of Ind. Ist pfd 4% 8
U. T. of Ind. 2d pfd 3
Ad vance-Rumely com 41% 45
Advance-Rumely pfd.* 70 75
Am. Central Life 235
Am. Creosoting Cos. pfd 07
Belt Railroad com 114 124
Belt Railroad pfd 53% ...
Century Bldg. Cos. pfd 99% ...
Cities Service com 414 418
Cities Service pfd 73% 74
Citizens-Gas 35% ...
Citizens Gas, prior to 1917.. 36% ...
Dodge Mfg. Cos. pfd 98% ...
Home Brewing 50
Indiana Hotel com 70 ...
Indiana Hotel pfd 99
Ind. National Life 4% ...
Ind. Title Guaranty 64 74
Ind. ripe line 97
Indpls. Abattoir pfd 49 53
Indpls. Gas 53 56
Indpls. Tel. Cos. com 4 8
Indpis. Tel. Cos. pfd 73% ...
Law Building 93
I.emcke Realty Cos. pfd ..... 95
Mer. Pub. Util. Cos. pfd 52
National Motor Cos 25% 27
Natl. Underwrit. Cos
Public Savings 2%
Rauh Fertilizer pfd 50
Stand. Oil of Indiana..' 730
Sterling Fire insurance .... 8% 9%
Stutz Motor Cos
Van Camp Hdw. pfd 99
Van Camp Pack, pfd 101 ...
Van Camp Prod. Ist pfd 100
Van Camp Prod. 2d pfd.... 100 ...
Vandalfa Coal com 5
Vandalla Coal pfd 11% 14%
Wabash Ry. pfd 22
Wabash Railway com 7
BONDS. ,
Broad Ripple 5s 83
Citizens Street Railways ss. 82 87
Ind. Coke & Gas Cos. 6s 96
ind. Creek Coal & Min. 65... 98
Ind. Northern 5s ...
Ind. Uhion Trac. 5s
Indpls., Col. & South. 5s 88
Indpls. it Greenfield 5a 97
Indpls. & Martinsville 55.... 57
Indpls. & North, os 44 50
Indpls. & Northwestern 55.. 55 63
Indpls. & Southeast s** 40 49
Indpls., Shelby. & S. E. 55.. 64 ...
Ind. St. Ry. 4s 61 68
indpls. Trac. & Ter. 5s 63 ...
Kokomo, M. & M. 5s 83% > 86
T. H.. I. & E. 5a
Union Trac. of Ind. 6s 64 74
Citizens Gas 5s 83% 87
Indiana Hotel 2d 6s 99 10t
Indpls. Gas 5s 80 86
Ind. L. & H. 5s 81 87
Indpls. Water os 9-3 96
Indpls. Water 4%s 74 80
Merchants H. & L. ref. 55... 90 94%
New Tel. Ist 65... 93 ...
New Tel. 2d 5s 98
New Tel. Long Dist. 55...... 91
South. Ind. Power 6s 94% 99
BANKS AND TRUST COMPANIES.
Aetna Trust 101
Rankers Trust 115 . ...
City Trust 79
Commercial National .'2 SI
Continental National 111% •••
Farmers Trust 390
Fidelity Trust 11l
Fletcher American National. 257
Fletcher Snv. & Trust Cos 166
Indiana National 273
Indiana Trust 204 214
Live Stock Exchange 382
Merchants National 2CI
National City 114% 120
People's State 170
Security Trust. 113
state Savings & Trust 96 97Vi
Union Trust Cos 365 385
Wash. Bank & Trust / 130
1.1 BERTY BONDS.
Liberty 3%s 98.96 99.20
Liberty First 4s 92.56
Liberty Second 4s, .'... 91.24
Liberty First 4%5... 92.92 . 93.20
Libertv Second 4%s 4)1.t!0 01.74
Liberty Third 4%s 93.56 93.70
Liberty Fourth 4%s 91.74 91.90
Victory 3%s 98.68 90.00
Victory 4% 98.74 98.90
WHOLESALE PRODUCE.
The following prices are paid for
poultry by local dealers:
Eggs—Fresh. 60c doz.
Poultry—Fowls, 30c; springs, 30c;
cocks, 18c; old tom turkeys, .35e; young
tom turkeys, 12 lbs and up. 40c; young
tom turkeyß, 2 lbs and up, 40c; young
hen turkeys, 8 lbs and up, 40c; cull thin
turkeys not wanted; ducks. 4 lbs up,
28c; ducks, under 4 lsb, 23c; geese, 10T
lbs up, 23c; guineas, 2-lb size, per doz,
$10; squabs, 11 lbs to doz, $6; capons,
7 lbs up, 38c.
Butter —Clean packing stock. 40c lb;
fresh creamery butter in prints is selling
at wholesale at 63c; In tubs, 62c.
Batter Fat —Indianapolis buyers are
paying 68c lb.
Cheese (wholesale selltilg prices)
Brick. 37c lb; New York cream, .38c:
Wisconsin full cream, 36c; Longhorns,
37c; limburger, :ißc.
ANEMIA CURE
THOUGHTFOUND
Serum Injection Benefits Pa
tient Is Claim.
DENVER. Jan. 15.—Dr. Charles Ar
thur Ellis, Denver physician, has declined
to outline what progress has been made
by himself and other prominent physi
cians of this city in their search for a
cure for pernicious anemia.
The eyes of the medical profession
have been on Denver for some weeks,
following the reported discovery by Dr.
Ellis and his colleagues of a treatment
‘that, it is believed will afford a per
manent cure to those suffering from lack
of a proper supply of the little red cor
puscles that carry oxygen through the
human anatomy.
"It is too early to speak positively
of the discovery,” Dr. Ellis Is quoted as
saying, and be intimated that no an
uouncement will be made until entire
success is assured.
In one instance, however, a young
man who had been practically consid
ered a hopeless case—he was .given only
a few weeks to live by several physicians
-- received such benefits from the newly
discovered treatment that he passed a
fine physical examination for the United
States army.
Tbe treatment, it was learned, consists
of a serum injection, the serum being a
substance that destroys the germ that
kills the corpuscles In the blood.
Frank W. Ekstrand, a promlneDt drug
gist of Salina, Kas., declared that the
Mayo Brothers, renowned surgeons, had
told him that nothing could be done to
save his life. Hearing of the new Den
ver discovery Ekstrand came to this city
and after a course of serum treatments
declared that he was practically eure'd.
Pernicious anemia results from the
loss of blood. It is said that a healthy
persons totes around some four and'a
half million little red corpuscles to each
cubic centimeter of blood. The corpus
cles carry the blood through the system.
Where pernicious snemia develops tbe
corpuscles dwindle to a million or less,
when the afflicted person dies from ut
ter weakness.
Oxygen Injections .
May Help Aviators
PARIS, Jan. 15.—A discovery which
may prove of great benefit to aviators
has been made by Dr. Bayeux, noted
French physician and scientist, whose
report has just been presented to the
academy. *
Dr. Bayeux remained eleven days on
the summit of Mont Blanc. To guard
against illness, which generally attacks
persons remaining at such high alti
tudes, lie submitted to injections of oxy
gen under tbe skin and felt absolutely .
no 111 effects.
HOG PRICES UP
50 CENTS MORE
Record of Three Months
Broken by Market Rise.
COMPARATIVE SALES.
Good Good Good
Choice Mixso Ltebt
Jan. Heavy. Heavy Heavy.
9.515.25015.35 $15.25 $15.25(015.36
10. [email protected] 15.35 15.35015.35
12. 14.75014.50 14.75 14.75014.85
13. 14.90015.10 [email protected] 15.00
14.
15. 15.50015.75 15.50015.65 [email protected]
It has been three months since the
general sales of hogs were as high as
they were on Thursday and the pre
dominating price of sls was $1 higher
than the general average of the mar
ket a week ago. One reason for the ad
vance of 60c over the day before was
the receipts of only 12.000 fresh hogs
and a layover of only 1.600, which is
1,500 to 3.500 less than buyers have re
quired a number of days thus far this
year. At the unusual advance in prices
buyers were apparently more interested
than they were a few days ago at
much lower rates and this was said
to display a much stronger sentiment
that prices will be considerably higher
before the spring flowers are in bloom.
There was a higher market for pigs,
the best bringing $15.50, and sows were
25c higher with sales from sl4 down.
Local packers and outsiders took about
an equal number of hogs and there was
a good clearance.
Cattle.
As near as could be determined by a
great variety of views, there was a con
tinued dull and unsatisfactory market
for steer cattle with prices still leauiug
in favor of the selling side. The most
conservative estimates indicate a general
loss of nearly 50 cents in prices of steers,
so far this week, and isolated sales are
probably $1 lower. Most of the loss is
on the steers valued from sll to sls.
There, was little of no change in the
market for female butcher cattle, and
according to most views they are not
more than 25 cents lower for the week
thus far. There was no change indicated
in prices of veal calves that sold up to
$22. ot on the heavy veals from sl2 down.
There was a continued poor country de
mand for feeding cattle and that branch
of the market was correspondingly dull
and weak.
Sheep.
There was one lonely, but apparently
aristocratic, lamb drew S2O a hundred
pounds out of a buyer on Thursday, but
the practical top price stood at $19.50.
Heavy sheep from $lO down were steady
as were also the yearlings salable as
high as sl3.
CATTLE.
—Steers— ,
Prime oornfed steers, 1,300
lbs. and up [email protected]
Good to choice steers, 1,300
11)8. and up [email protected]
Common to medium steers,
1,300 lbs, and up...* [email protected]
Good to choice steers, 1.100
to 1,200 lbs [email protected]
Common to medium steers,
1)100 to 1,200 lbs [email protected]
Good to choice steers, 900 to
1,000 lbs [email protected]
Common to medium steers,
900 to 1,000 lbs [email protected]
Good to choice yearlings [email protected]
Heifers and Cows—
Good to choice heifers [email protected]
Fair to medium heifers..' [email protected]
Common light heifers 7.00@ 8.00
Good to choice cows [email protected]
Fair to medium cows B.oo@ 9.00
Canners and cutters.. 3.06@ 7.00
—Bulls and Calves—
Good to prime export bulls.. 9.50® 11.00
Good to choice butcher bulls [email protected]
Bologna bulls 7.00@ 8.00
Common to best veal calves.. [email protected]
Common to best heavy calves ti.oo@ 12.00
—Stockers and Feeders Cattle—
Good to choice steers, 800 lbs.
and up [email protected]
Common to fair steers, 800
lbs. and up 9.50@1k00
(flood to choice steers, under
SOO lbs 10 [email protected]
Common to fair steers, under
800 lbs *.oo@ 9.50
Medium to good cows 6.25® 7.25
Medium to good heifers 7.00® 7.50
Fair to best milkers [email protected]
Stock calves, 200 to 450 lbs.. [email protected]
HOGS.
Good to best heavies, 250 lbs.
average up 15.5©@15.60
Good. 200 to 225 lbs aver
age [email protected]
Medium and mixen, 150 lbs.
and upward [email protected]
Good to choice hogs. 1(10 to
200 lbs [email protected]
’Common to good l!-* 1 *,. down
to 140 lbs [email protected]
Roughs and patkekrs [email protected]
Bulk of good sows 13.50® 13.75
Best pigs, under 140 1b5.... 1,500@ 1.550
Light pigs 14.50 down
Bulk of good hogs 15.50
SHEEP AM* LAMBS
Good to choice sheep [email protected]
Ccommon lo medium sheep .. 5.00@ S.oo
Good to choice yearlings ... [email protected]
Good to choice lambs [email protected]
Common to medium lambs ... [email protected]
Bucks, per 100 lbs 6.50@ 7.50
Other Live Stock
CLEVELAND. Jan. 14.—Hogs Re
ceipts, 3,000: market 25c higher; yorkerß,
$15.50; mixed, $15.50; medium, $15.50;
pigs. $15.60; roughs, $13.25; stags. $lO.
Cattle—Receipts, 2,000; market steady.
Sheep and lambs—Receipts, 800: market
strong; top. $19.50. Calves —Receipts,
200; market $t higher; top, $22.
PITTSBURG. Jan. 14. -Cattle—Re
ceipts, light.; marJcet. steady; choice, sls
@l6; good, $13.50@14; fair, [email protected] ;
veal calves, [email protected]. Sheep and lambs
- Receipts, light; market strong: prime
wethers, sl2@ 12.50; good. [email protected]; fair
mixed, $8@10; spring lambs. [email protected].
Hogs -Receipts, 20 double decks; market
strong; prime heavy hogs, [email protected];
mediums, [email protected]; heavy yorkers,
[email protected]; light yorkers, [email protected]; pigs.
[email protected]; roughs, $12@13; stags, $9.50
@10.50.
CHICAGO, Jan. 14.—Hogs—Receipts,
24.000; market 25@40c higher; bulk
$14.75@15; butchers, $14.40(gd5.10; pack
ers, [email protected] ; lights, [email protected];
pigs, $13.90® 14.50; roughs, $13.50@14.
Cattle— Receipts, 10,000- market slow to
steady; beeves, [email protected]; butchers,
[email protected]; canners and cutters, $5.25@
8; Stockers and feeders, $6@12,50; cows,
$6.50@14,50; calves, $16.75@F18. Sheep
Receipts' 14,000; market steady to
weaker; lambs, $13.75(3:19.75; ewes, $5.25
@l2.
EAST ST. LOUIS, 111 .Tarn. 14. Cat
tle—Receipts, 6,000; market steady; na
tive beef steers, [email protected]; yearling
beef steers and heifers, $ 10@ 12; cows.
$11@12: stockers and feeders, [email protected];
calves, $16.75(398; canners and cutters,
[email protected]. Hogs—Receipts, 22,000; mar
ket lo@2oc higher: mixed and butchers,
$14.75@1505; good heavies, $14.90@15;
rough heavies, [email protected]; light, $14.00
@15.05; pigs, $12.25® 15; bull; of sales,
$14.85@15. Sheep—Receipts, 1.700; mar
ket steady.
EAST BtFFALO, N. Y., Jan. 14.—Cat
tie —Receipts, 350: market, slow, steady;
prime steers. [email protected]; butcher grades,
s@>@ls; cows. s4@lo. Calves-Receipts,
400; market, active, 50c higher; cul's to
choice, $“@23.50. Sheep and lambs—Re
ceiprs. 1,200; market, active, lambs 25c
higher, others steady; choice iambs,
[email protected]: culls to fair, [email protected];
yearlings, [email protected]; sheep, s6@l3. .Hogs
—Receipts. 2,100; market, active, Is@3sc
higher; yorkers. [email protected]; pigs,
$15,75; mixed, $15.75; heavies. $15,50;
roughs, [email protected]; stags, [email protected].
Alcohol, Turpentine, Benzol, Rosin
, ALL GRADES—WHOLESALE.
ADVANCE PAINT COMPANY
rUBERTYLO an bonds; .?:
Algo FnrtiaUy Paid Bonds. REMOVED TO 415 LKMCKE BLDG.
We are prjK~ I A on farm and
pared to ■■ V M li4i9 city nroperty
thoMday & CO. fifSS'
INDIANA DAILY TIMES, THURSDAY, JANUARY 15, 1920.
On Commission Row |
Car of California celery received and
going fast. Dealers priced It at $8.50
crate.
Shell peas in drums were an arrival
from California. Drums weigh approx
imately 35 pounds net, and were priced
at $7.50.
Emperor grapes in kegs were received
from California points. Dealers quoted
them at $9 keg.
Shipment of cocoanuts received, sell
ing at sll bag, or $1.75 dozen. This was
a lot of 80-size stock.
Shipment of long Naple filberts re
ceived from Naples, Italy. Dealers priced
them at 32 cents a pound.
Potatoes lower yesterday at $4.80 to
$4.90 hundredweight. -This drop of
10@20e. Shipping situation is clearing
up, dealers say. permitting of freer move
ment of crop from northern points.
TODAY’S PRICES.
Apples—ln barrels : Extra fancy Red
Jonathans, sl2; extra fancy Grimes
Golden, $11; Baldwins, SS.SO; Greenings,
$9; Hubbardson, s9@ll; Jonathans. s9@
10.50; ; Rome Beauties, [email protected]
Kings, $9; Wine Saps, $10; Maine North
ern, $10; Wealthy, $8; York Imperials,
$9; Kinnaird Favorites. $8; Grimes
Golden, No. 1 grade, $9. In boxes: Rome
Beauties, 80s to 150s, $3.50; Grimes Gol
den, 96s to 1755, $3.50; Delicious, 80s to
150s, $4.5G; Winter Bananas, 80s to 150s,
$3.75; Yellow Ortleys, 72s to 1635, $3.M>
@3.75; Spitzenberg, 80s to 150s, $3.50.
Bananas—Pound, 7c.
Beans—Michigan nayy, In bags, per lb,
B%c; pinto, 8c; limas. 15%c; Dlackeyed,
Sc.
Beets —65 pound bags, $1.75.
Cabbage—Cwt., $6.50; red, lb. 10c; Ro
maine, $1 hamper.
Carrots—Basket, 40 lbs, sl*so.
Cauliflower—Fancy, crate. 128 to 14®,
$1.75.
Celery—California, crate, 7 to 10 doz,
$8.50; jumbo, crt., $1.50. *
Cider—Gallon, 7bc.
Cocoanuts—Per 100, $12.50; doz. $1.75.
Cranberries—32-lb box, [email protected]; bbl,
$9 50; Centennial, bbl, $10.50.
Cucumber—Hothouse, Davis, doz, $3.50;
Florida, 6 doz box, sl.
Dromedary Dates—Three dozen pkgs,
$6.75.
Figs—New, in boxes, 50 pkgs. 6-oz, 55c;
24 pkgs, 8-oz, $3 25; 12 pkgs, 10-oz, $2.25;
10-lb layer, $3.23; Smyrna, box 11 lbs.
$4.20; Spanish, box, 2 ibs, $5.50.
Garlic —Pound. 45c.
Grapefruit—Extra fancy Floridas, $4.50
@4.75; fanev Floridas. $4.
Grapes—Fancy imported Almerieas in
kegs, 40 pounds, net, sl4. Emperors,
keg, $9.
Honey-Comb, new, cases of 24 cap*.
$7.75; extracted, 60-lb tins. 22c; South
American, dark extracted. 16c ib.
Lemons--California*. standard box.
$3.50@-f.
Lettuce—Leaf, pound, 24c; Iceberg,
crate. 4 doz.. $5.
Mangoes—Flor*das, 2 doz. basket, 50c.
Oranges- California nzvel. box. $4.50®
5.50; Sunklst, [email protected]; Florida. $5.
Nuts—Filberts. 13, 29@32c; English
walnuts. 37@40c; chestnuts. 35c; pecan-,
30c. 50c, 70c; Brazils, 28c: almonds, S3®
36c; shellbark hickory. 10c,
Onions—Red ana .iiow. cwt. $0;
western. $0.50; Spanish imported, basket,
$3 25; green, doz bunches, shallots, 80c;
Popcorn—Pound. 9c.
Oysterplant—doz, 75c.
Pears—Claragas. box 40 lbs, $5.50;
Nellis, box 40 lbs, $4,50.
Popcorn—Lb. 10c.
Potatoes —Bakers fancy, cwt, $6.25;
northern white. [email protected].
Rutabagas—Cwt. $1.75 : 30 ibs. sl.
S.ige -Fancy, doz, 50c.
Sweet Potatoes—Hamper, 45 lbs, $3;
Nancy Hall, basket. 40 lbs. $2 50.
Tomatoes- Basket. 6 lbs, $1.50.
Turnips—Bn. $2.75.
Housewives’ Market
The following prices are the general
prices charged at the city market ob
tained hy striking an average cf the
price* charged at varioua standa:
Apples, choice, per in $
Asparagus, bunch 15@20
Bananas, dozen 20©30
Beans, stringless, lb .80
Beans, navy, lb ;. .11
Reans, lima lb .18
Beans, -Colo, plntos, lb .10
Beers lb .10
Brussels sprouts, box .25
Carrots 2 lbs -15
Cabbage, lb .10
Cauliflower 25@35
Celery, bunch .10@15
Cranberries, lb -10
Cucumbers, hothouse, each 30@85
Eggplant, each .25
Grapes, Imported, lb .50
Head letcuce, each 20(330
Grapefruit, each 07ts@ 15
Lemons. per doz 25@30
Lettuce, leaf, per lb .36
Onions, lb 06@10
Onions. Bermudas, each 10@15
Onions, green, bunch .10
Parsley, per bunch 05
Parsnips. 2 lbs .15
Pineapples, each 30@40
Potatoes, peck -65
Pears, Anjau, lb .20
! Peppers, green, each .06
; Potatoes, 5 and 6 lbs .25
Radishes, 44-lb 10
Rice, lb .18
! Rutabagas, each .10015
Spinach lb „ _ .25
i Strawberries qt box 1.25
Sweet potatoes, lb 06Vi @lO
Turnips, lb 10
Parsnips, lb .10
MEATS.
Lamb chops, lb $ .40045
Leg of lamb, per lb .35@40
Boiled ham. per lb .75
Smoked ham, per lb .40050
Round steak, per lb 35
Fresh beef tongue .30
j Smoked beef tongue 40@45
f Roast beef 25030
Flank steak .30
Beef tenderloin .50
Pork chops .30
Pork sausage .30
Pork tenderloin .60
Porterhouse steak 40045
Chuck steak 28030
Boiling beef 18020
Bacon 40080
Loin steak .30
Hams, wbol 7 .80
Lard, lb 33@35
Lamb stew 15025'
Snareribs, lb .25
Shoulders, fresh beef .30
Shoulders, fresh pork .07
Beef liver .15
Veal chops 35040
Veal steak .50
Calf liver 30@35
PRODUCE.
Hens, full dressed, lb. $ .45
i Frys, dressed, lb .50
Ducks, dressed, lb.. .48
j Geese, full dressed, lb .45
! Rabbits, dressed, each ... .45050
Eggs, fresh selects, doz .78
! Eggs, storage, doz .58
Butter, creamery, lb 68072
CHICAGO PRODUCE,
j CHICAGO. Jan. 14.—Butter—Creamerv,
i extras, 60@60M-c; creamery, firsts, 58%e;
j firsts. 65@50c: seconds, 52@64c. Eggs -
Ordinaries, 50@60e; firsts, 64Vic. C'heese
Twins, 30%@31c; young Americas, 31
! @32e. Live poultry—Fowls, 28@32c;
I ducks, 34c; geese, 27c; spring chickens,
27c; turkeys, 40c. Potatoes -Receipts, 8
! cars; Wisconsin and Minnesota, $4 25@
•1.50.
LOCAL HIDE MARKET.
Green Hides—No. 1,22 c; No. 2,21 c.
Green calves —No. 1,50 c; No. 2, 48V4e!
Horsehldes—No. 1, $10; No. 2, $9. Cured
hides—No. 1,25 c; No. 2. 24c.
GRAIN PRICES
POINT HIGHER
General Tone of Market Shows
Stronger Current.
CHICAGO, Jan. 15.—Price changes were
slight on the Chicago Board of Trade
today.
An order to turn over 75 per cent of
cars coming to elevators to move wheot
to millers was regarded as bearish but
had no great effect on trading. Pro
visions were higher.
January corn opened at $1.38%, un
changed, and continued at that level.
May corn up %c on openilng at $1.33%.
was unchanged In later trading. July
corn was up %c at the opening, $1.32,
and subsequently lost %c. January oats
opening at 82%c, up %c, thereafter ad
vanced %c. July oats up %c at the
opening, <6c, later advanced %c.
CHICAGO GRAIN.
—Jan. 14-
CORN—Open. High. Low. Close.
Jan. 1.36% 1.39 1.36% 1.38% +l%
May. 1.32 1.33% 1.31% 1.33% t %
1.31% 1.33%
July 1.30% 1.32% 1.30 1.31% t %
1.30
OATS—
May. 80% 82% 80% 82 fl%
82%
July 75 76% 74% 75% t %
74% 75%
PORK—
Jan. 38.50 38.50 38.50 38.50
May. 39.35 39.35 38.90 38.95 • .05
LARD—
Jan. 23.74 24.00 23.84 24.00 t .03
May. 24.90 24 90 24.70 24.75 • .05
ribs£ 26-15 25-16 2500 25-03 * -lu
Jan. 19.60 19.60 19.60 19.60 t .10
May. 20.40 30.47 20.37 20.47 + .05
July 20.75 20.77 20.77 20.77 t .02
tlncrease. ‘Decrease over yesterday's
close.
CHICAGO CASH GRAIN.
CHICAGO, Jan. 14.—Corn—No. 3 mixed,
[email protected]%; No. 4 mixed, [email protected]%;
No. 3 white, $1.47%@1.48; No. 4 white,
[email protected]; No. 3 yellow, $1.47%@1.40:
No. 4 yellow, $1.44(81.46%. Oats —No. 2
white. 85@86%c; No. 3 white, 83%@85%c;
No. 4 white, 83%@840.
TOLEDO CLOSE.
TOLEDO, 0.. Jan. 14.—Corn—No. 3
yellow, $1.52. Oats—No. 2 white, 89@90c.
Rye—No. 2, sl.Bl. Barley—No. 2, $157.
Cloverseed—Cash and January. $33.45;
February. $33215; March. $33.40; April,
$33.25. Alsike—March, $33,75. Timothy-
Cash (1917 and 1918), $6.20; cash (1919).
and January, $6.30; March, April and
May, $6.40. Butter—Brick creamery, 68c.
Eggs—Selects, strictly fresh, '77c; fresh
candled, 72c.
—i
PRIMARY MARKETS.
(Thomson & McKinnon.)
, Jan. 14.
■ —Receipts—
Wheat. Corn. Oats.
Chicago 73,000 578,000 452,000
Milwaukee 11.000 51.000 128,000
Minneapolis ... 296.000 40,000 74.000
Duluth 6.000
St. Louis 47.000 121,000 150,000
Toledo 15.000 25.000
Detroit 6.000 5.000 0.000
Kansas City 209.000 48,000 31.000
Peoria 10,000 loo.noo 25.000
Omaha 44,000 54.000 20.000
Indiana polls .. 17.000 35,000 82.000
totals 794.000 1,052,000 952.000
Year ago .... 944.000 1,413,000 852,000
—Shipments—
Wheat. Corn. Oats.
Chicago 112.000 115.000 278.000
Milwaukee .... 16.000 33,000 42.01*0
Minneapolis ... 164,000 43,000 80.000
Duluth 18,000 3,000
St. Louis 82,000 70,000 108.000
Toledo 22,000 1,000 12,000
Detroit 2,000 13,000 2.000
Kansas C(ty.,.. 198.000 33,000 41.000
Peoria 1.000 76.000 47.000
Omaha 38.000 91,000 06,009
Indianapolis ... 4,000 27.000 26,000
Totals 657.000 502,000 705.000
Year ago .... 447.000 588,000 666,00)3
—Clearances—
Dom. W. Corn. Oats.
New York 93,000
Philadelphia ... 40,000
Baltimore 2,000
New Orleans 205,000
Totals 338,000 2,000
Year ago 142,000 100,000 175,000
INDIANAPOLIS CASH GRAIN.
—Jan. 14—
Corn—Firm; No. 3 white, $1.55%'8i
1.56%; No. 4 white, ?1.51%@1.53; No. >
white, $1.50%: No. 3 yellow, $1.52%; No.
4 yellow, [email protected]%; No. 4 mixed,
$1.46%® 1.48.
Oats—Strong; No. 2 white, 87%@87%c;
No. 3 white, 87%@87%e.
Hay—Firm; No. 1 timothy, $30.50@i31;
No. 2 timothy. $29.50@30; light clover
mixed, $29.50@30; No. 1 clover mixed,
[email protected].
—lnspections
Wheat—No. 3 red, l car.
Corn—No. 3 white, 7 cars; No. 4 white,
11 cars; No. 5 white, 11 ears; No. 3 yel
low', 1 cari No. 4 yellow, 4 ears; No. 4
mixed, 4 cars; total, 28 cars.
Oats—No. 1 white, 9 cars; No. 2 white,
)0, cars: No. 3 white, 4 cars; No. 1 white,
4 cars; No. 1 mixed, 1 car; total, 24 cars.
Alfalfa—No. 3, 1 car.
WAGON MARKET
The following are the Indianapolis
prices of hay and grain by the wagon
load r
Hav —Loose timothy, $31@32 a ton;
mixed, $30@33; clover, $30@33.
Corn —[email protected] bushel.
Oats—B7@9oe bushel.
Straw—Wheat, sß@9 ton; oats, $14@15.
WAGON WHEAT PRICES.
Indianapolis elevators and mills are
paying $2.55 for No. 1 white, $2.52 for
No. 2 and $2.49 for No. 3. All other
grades according to quality.
RETAIL COAL PRICES.
Prices on coal delivered at curD. Egtra
charge tor service when additional labor
is required:
Indiana Linton, No. 4, lump $ 6.75
Indiana, No. 5, lump 675
Indiana egg and nut 6.75
Indiana mine run 6.00
Indiana nut and slack 5.50
Brazil block 8.00
West Virginia splint lump 8.50
Kentucky eastern lump 8.00
Pocahontas shoveled tump 10.00
Pocahontas mine run 82S0
Pocahontas nut atyd slack 8.00
Bv-preduct coke, all size* 11.25
Anturacite, all sixes 13.00
Blossburg, Smithing 10.00
West Virginia Caanel lump 1.1.00
Illinois lump, Harrlsourg 7.50
Hockkig Vailev lump. BAO
Coal and coke at yard, hoc per ton less.
Kindling with coal, 15c a bundle; sep
arate delivery, 10 bundles, $2.
Charcoal. 20 ibs to bushel, wagon lots,
45c' busbel; small lots. 50c bushel.
-Extra Service Charges—
-76c per ton dumped and wheeled extra
nan.
$1 per ton wheeled from wagon by
driver.
i1.25 bags per ton gronnd floor.
1.50 bags per ton carried Into cellar.
Gasoline Prices Up
1 Cent a Gallon
NRW YORK, Jin. 15. The Standard
Oil Company of New York yesterday ad
vanced gasoline prices 1 cent a gallon to
26% cents wholesale.
INCOME TAX RUSH
"Why not avoid the usual annoy
ing rush by assembling your fig
ures now, bringing them to me,
and letting me guard vour rights
under the law.
John F. Patton
For five years tax examiner for
U. S. Government.
Phones, Main 265, Auto. 22-265.
Room 1514 Merchants Bank Bldg.
Messrs. J. P. Morgan £? Cos. and Guaranty Trust Company of New York,
fiscal agents in the United States for the Belgian Government , in conjunction
with the First National Bank of N. Y., The National City Cos., Bankers
Trust Cos., Central Union Trust Cos., Chase National Bank s National Bank
of Commerce, Liberty National Bank, William A. Read & Cos., Kidder,
Peabody & Cos., Lee, Higginson & Cos., all of New York, and Central Trust
Cos. of Illinois , Continental & Commercial Trust & Savings Bank, First
Trust & Savings Bank, Illinois Trust & Savings Bank, FI arris Trust &
Savings Bank and Halsey, Stuart & Cos. of Chicago, offer for subscription
$25,000,000 ,
BELGIAN GOVERNMENT
EXTERNAL GOLD LOAN
One-year 6% Notes at 99 and interest to yield slightly over 7%
Five-year 6% Notes at and interest to yield slightly over 7%
* 1 HESE Notes constitute an un
conditional obligation of the Belgian
Government repayable in New York
City in dollars.
♦ * *
In addition to an income yield of
over 7%,the Belgian Government has
made provision whereby a substantial
profit may accrue to the Noteholders
upon a rise in the value of the Belgian
franc. Under normal pre-war condi
tions the Belgian franc was quoted at
about francs 5. 18 to thedollar(viz.,i 9.3
cents per franc). Today it is quoted
at about francs 11 to the dollar (viz.,
9.09 cents per franc). The Belgian
Government has agreed that when
sales of Belgian exchange can be made
at any price more favorable to the Note
holder than francs 11 to the dollar,
any Noteholder may, at any time be
fore maturity, surrender his Notes and
receive payment of the principal (i. e.,
par) together with accrued interest and
also 50 °/o of such increased value of
the Belgian franc. The precise method
of realizing this possible exchange
profit is set forth more fully in the
prospectus describing the issue.
* * *
W ITHOUT attempting to pre
dict the future course of the market
in Belgian exchange, it is logical to
expect that the restoration of industry
in Belgium and the increase in its ex
ports will tend to improve its trade
Wholesale Meats
Smoked meats shown call for discount
of %c lb for order of 150 of one item;
250 lbs and over discount of %c lb.
PORK.
HAMS—
Regular, 14 to 16 lbs .31
Skinned, 12 to 14 lbs .33
Fancy boiled .47%
BACON—
Fancy breakfast, 5 to 7 lbs.. .47
Sugar cured, 14 to 16 lbs .31
Sugar cured squares .28%
Fancy sliced, 1-lb cartons.... .53
PICNICS—
Sugar cured, 5 to 7 lbs .25
SALT MEAT—
Dry salt jowl butts .19%
LARD—
Refined, tierce basis .27
Open kettle, tierce basis .28
FRESH PORK—
Spare ribs .22
Shoulder bones .09
Tenderloins .57
Dressed bogs .22
Light loins, 7 to 9 lbs .28%
Extra light loins, 4 to 6 lbs.. .30%
Fresh boneless butts .31
Boston butts .26 ‘
Skinned shoulders .23
SAFSAGE—
Breakfast, in F-lb cartons..., .30
Standard, fresh, bulk .18%
Frankfurts, bog casings .19%
FRESH BEEF.
The following prices are on first qual
ity No. 1 government inspected meats
only:
Medium steers, 400 to 500 lbs .17
No. 2 heifers .15%
Native .cows ‘ [email protected]
Medium cows .13
LOINS—
No. 3 .20
RIBS—
No. 2 .39
No. 3 .20
ROUNDS—
No. 3 .20
No. 2 .22
CHUCKS—
No. 3 .14
PLATES—
No. 3 .11
VEAL.
CARCASSES—
No. 1 quality [email protected]
No. 2 quality 14%@08%
Safe Investments
PAINSTAKING investors will find included
in our list carefully selected securities
' intended to satisfy the most exacting
requirements.
The basis on which we suggest your consid
eration is the confident thought that in each
bond or stock offered there exists requisite
elements of safety to yield income regularly
and return principal promptly when it is due.
The income yields range from 4*4% to 7%.
May we have the pleasure of suggesting in
vestments suited to your individual needs?
Fletcher American Company
Capital-$1,600,000
Indianapolis
balance and therefore its exchange
position. It may be pointed out that
any improvement permitting the sale
of exchange at a price more favorable
than eleven francs to the dollar (i. e.,
9.09 cents per franc) would realize
a value of more than par for the dollar
Notes, and that the return of such ex
change to normal parity (viz., 5.1816
francs to the dollar), would give each
SI,OOO Note a realizable value of
$1,561.50.
* * *
The following table shows the
amounts which a Noteholder would
receive for each SI,OOO Note based
on sales of Belgian exchange at rates
varying from the present level to the
parity of exchange. Tnis table is
based on the customary' method of
quoting Belgian exchange in “francs
per dollar.”
11. fcs. - - $1,000.00
10.50 “ 1,023.81
10. “ 1,050.00
9.50 “ 1,078.95
9. " - 1,111.11
8.50 “ - 1,147.06
8. “ 1,187.50
7.50 “ - - 1,233.33
7. - 1,285.71
6.50 “ 1,346.16
& “ - 1,416.66
5.50 “ 1,500.00
5.18 H“ (parity)- 1,561.50
Forfull details regarding this issue reference is made
to a circular describing the issue more completely .
\ -
~V • * January 10, 1020
Stocks Open With a Rush and
Entire List Higher
U. S. GETS BACK
BIG WAR MONEY
Nearly $700,000,000 Realized in
Supplies Sales.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 15.—Uncle Sam
has got back $676,400,443.88 of the “cost
of the war’’ through gales of war de
partment materials by the surplus prop
erty division. J
On items where the cost to the govenyJ
inent. wag recorded, the sales show thA
the government has received back
cents on the dollar. In other words, mIH
terials which cost Uncle Sam s67o t ßßjjH
556.31 have been sold for $489,487,894.iH
Added to this property of known cofl
are sales aggregating $48,336,060.91
property for which there is no record
of cost. In addition there must be
added $123,245,239.31 sales reported 'to
congress Dec 2, 1918, and another item
of $15,331,149.29 transferred gratis to oth
er departments—making the total of
$676,400,443.68.
If the 73 per cent average holds good
on all the property sold, the government
has disposed of $926,575,950 worth of
property for $676,400,443. This is about
half of the surplus property. Soot
after the armistice was signed It was
estimated the war department had $2,000,-
000,000 worth of material on hand.
CLEVELAND PRODUCE.
CLEVELAND, Jan. 14.—Produce—But
ter, creamery, in tuba, extra, 66%@67<?
extra firsts, 65%@66e; firsts. 64%@65c;
prints, lc higher; seconds, 61@62c; pack
ing. 45c.
# Eggs—Northern extras. 73c; extra firstß,
72c; northern firsts, new cases, 71c; old
cases 70c southern and western firsts,
new cases, 70c; refrigerator extras, 55c.
Poultry—Live, fowls, 27@28c; heavy
grades. 32@34c; roosters, old. 21c; spring
ers. 27@28e; heavy grades, 31&32c; ducks,
86®38c; geese, 25@33c; turkeys, 40c.

xml | txt