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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, March 14, 1903, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1903-03-14/ed-1/seq-8/

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8
COMMERCIAL FINANCIAL
SUMMJRY OF THE MARKETS.
'More activity \a local stocks and bonds.
New York stock market still irregular.
Slight changes in local financial quotations.
Medium grades of Wheat slowly easing off.
Barley, Oats and Corn about as before quoted.
Bran and Middlings higher and very scarce. Hay unchanged.
Beans and Seeds still inactive at previous prices.
Butler a cent lower and weak. Cheese */ 2 c lower.
Eggs in ample supply, steady and unchanged.
Dried Fruiis, Nuts and Raisins as before.
Provisions about the same, here and in the West.
Proposed tanners' trust attracting considerable attention.
Cattle, Sheep and Hogs firm, but no higher.
Poultry and Game about as before quoted.
Potatoes, Onions and Vegetables continue freely offered.
Weather Report.
'120th Meridian— Pa* ifle Time.)
PAN FRANCISCO. March \Z— ft p. m.
The following are the seasonal rainfalls to
(iate, as compared with those of same date
isst «eaeon, and rainfall lu the last twenty
fi->ur hours:
Last This Lart
Stations — 24 hour*. Season. Season.
'Eureka 0.78 4G..V> 42.02
Ue<! Bluff 0.78 20.68 26. ;H
Sarramento O.S« 12.83 15.27
San Francisco l.SO 14.24 16.52
}*r*-Eno O.W *>.42 r>.!*>
Independence O.o<> 1 32 4 .05
i-an Luis Obispo O.«* 13.47 ix.49
!*-s Angeles O.o2 9.99 9.44
San Diego o.m» 9.71 6.00
COAST RECORD.
= k r. o i i
3 ftjti °s j! a
I *i=3 Eo s
STATIONS. * || *§ C§ g~ r
r £ 1 * . 1
Kaker 2«.M> 34 26 KW Cloudy .00
<ar<on . . .l*.t« £2 ;:S SW Clear .00
'Eureka. 23. K> 4H 4S N Rain .78
.Fresn* S».« *>4 44 £K Rain .10
Klegnafr 2».»tf> 54 2S SW Cloudy .00
lnoe;i«T.dence .23. •>• «2 4«J S Cloudy .**>
Us Angeles .r.>.92 58 44 SW Cloudy .02
Ml Tarr.alpaiJ23.7O 4« 44 SW Rain 1.42
North Head.. .2». 82 40 32 E Rain .01
•Pboenlx 29.7S S2 52 NW Cloudy .00
.F-o.aie!lo 9.73 54 "* HE Cloudy .«0
Portland 2».«2 4i» 3'5 E llain T.
Tl Reyps 29. 7o 52 4S NW Rain .13
fled VlvTf 2".».7O 54 4« SE Rain .78
nnnnimn —>.~n 44 Stj NW Rain .r-o
Sacramento ..23.76 62 60 8 ¦ Rain .06
?^alt Leke 4«5
i-aii Fraricisccia.Kt "W 4S SK Cloudy 1.28
R. L. Obl»po. .2:».M» <V4 44 S Rain .<(4
Han Diexv ...JX.'M O2 Tk» W Cloudy .00
.^'"attle 2:>.!C ."IS l'h N <"loudy T.
Sjickane 34 'M NE <:loudy .00
I'atoosh 2!<.8« 3S . . E Cloudy .<iO
V.'alla Walla.. »t.«2 26 24 E Cloudy .06
W!r>ncmuc-a .l".t.<5« 52 .T<» NW Pt.Cldy .00
Yun-.a 2».7« N) 48 S Pt.Cldy. 00
• The following maximum and minimum teni
.l»iature- are reported from Eastern Stations:
Kansas City fWMO Washington r.o-34
.1 <*nver 72-32 Cirx-lJinaM 52-42
¦St. Ix.ui< •"•4-44 Philadelphia T.4-40
Chicago 44-38 New York ">2-38
N, » urieans . . . .toMJu! Boston 50-38
WEATHER CONDITIONS AND GENERAL
FORECAST.
* The iitf«furp has fallen over the entire Pi
rtfle Sloi>e except In the extreme southwest.
Ha in has fallen over Oregon and California
"as far south as Los Angeles. A thunder-storm
. haf occurred at Fresno. Conditions are favora
iile i"r itoomuf weather Saturday generally on
:lie coast.
: ' The tf-rr.jverature has fallen about twelve de
->;!r-es at Eureka. In the Sacramento Valley
!he temr'erature? are from five to ten degrees
¦ Ijelow the normal.
Forecfcit made at San Francisco for thirty
h'urs ending midnight, March 14:
.. . Northtrn California — Showers Saturday:
•fresh southerly winds.
Southern California — Rait; Saturday; brisk
BuuUmest Tiind.
Nevac a — Cloudy, unsettled weather Saturday;
I i-obabiy light rain; brifk westerly winds, high
-;n southern portion.
San Francisco and vicinity — Cloudy, unset
' '!•« wesxher Saturday, with showers; frean
t •-•utterly winds.
ALEXANDER G. McADIE.
Forecast Official..
EASTERN MARKETS.
New York Stock Market.
• NEW TORK. March 13.— Sentiment in Wall
¦treet took on a more cheerful tone again to
day and an upward tendency of prices was
in force. The movement did not display much
vitality and was mostly centered In a few
stocks, especially Wabash. It had for Its
particular basis the fact that professional
trader* found that they could bid up prices
'above the existing level without being over
whelmed with offerings brought out in conse
quence. This evidence of the cessation of
the pressure to liquidate, which has been a
burden on the market for several days, led to
the Indulgence of a hope that th» bank stat;
mem to-morrow would be more favorable than
has been expected. In view of the continued
heavy drain this week upon cash resources.
The quietness of the money market fostered
this h<-.pe. It Is not unusual for the special
demand for loar.s Incident to the carrying
over of stocks from Friday to Monday to
f-ause a flurry In the caJl loan market on a
Friday. It was feared that the preparation
for the payment cif the $20,000,000 of Standard
«"»i! dividends on Monday would aggravate this
tendency. On th<« contrary the money market
•wan notably calm until 7^j per cent was paid
in thr last five minutes. Traders were dis
posed to reason that the position of the banks
mutt he better than supposed. It was con
sidered possible also that tbe proceeds of the"
Standard Oil dividend might be coming into \
the market by anticipation. Rumors were:
rcn»»M of intended measures of money mar» 1
ket relief by the Treasury Department and it
wis alleged that the presence In Washington
of J. p. Morgan was for the purpose of urg
ing such measures. The proposed measure
look form in the rumors of the redemption
jrin 10 maturity of the outstanding 6 per
>.*nt bonds of the Government. This icsu>-.
Of wfc'rh there if fl3.395.050 still outstand
ing, matures on February 1, 1904.
The rumor met with denials In Washington.
Wuch discussion was riven also to a report
that both houses of Congress would be called
1n extra session early in the fall to ratify
ihe Cuttfin reciprocity treaty and also to act
><n the Aldrlch financial bill or some similar
measure. Tho upward bound in Eurar was
in rc»nenw» to this rumor. The effect of
the»e rumors, which were all without founda
tion. »as evidence of the primary Importance
*t!U auached to the money situation In the
speculative outlook. A sharp reaction In the
L.TiJ^n market after the recent violent jd
lanfe v.g? the occasion of some pront-taking
Oipper. This .was well ab
isortxd and <Jld not cause more than 1 ' i de
r-Mit- In the stock at »r.y time. The bringing
or ¦ *ult %ij the Southern Pacific poo] ln
t*r««u> to enioln the Union Pacific from vot
ing it? holdlRCE of Southern Pacific ejid the
rrantlng of the Injunction had little effect on
the price* of those stocks, but rather quieted
th* speculation In them. The reaction in the
\r.n hour seemed due to profit-taking on the
day's advance by room trader*, although the
iif» in the call money rate to «'<, per cent
• fter noon was an added Influence. The
1 ...•.inc- up of the ra».e to 7^4 per cent by
Irf-latecl borrowers Just before the close was
not siven much significance. The lo*g in
rznh to the sub-tregpury for th» week cf
M,4'i*.ovi0 was offset by the receipt of only j
a few hundred thouEand dollar* on balance
from the Interior. If to-morroW« bank state,
ment accurately reflects these movements in
the rafli Item there must have he»n a loin
•co'ntraetkm of more than $12,000,000 to have
rrrverud inroads upon the legal rcso-rve re
<jiitn»d of the bsiiXw.
1 be bind merket nil dull and irrejular.
Yotsl «a!e^. r<8i vilu». $2,205,000.
Tilted States bondu were all unchanged on
it-.e lart call.
NEW VORK bTOCK LIST.
fctork Sales. High. Low. Close.
Atchteoa 13.100 ws, n\ sit;
Aflmon pfd 1.900 W7=<i P7«, »7%
fsltimor* A Ohio. IO.OoO t«!i 'J2 82>,»
VUM & Ohio pfd... I»2
Canadian J'aclfic... C«00 123 128 12J>Vs
Canada Southern 73 •
Chesapeake & Ohio. 1.100 47 4«'.i 4«*» j
Chicago & Alton... 1,41)0 S'2V, 31% 32V*
<-hgo & Alton pfd 68 !i
Chgo & Gr Westn. SoO 24<4 2H 1 ,* 24
< " & G W, A pfd 70
C & G W. B pfd... 400 40Vi 39Vi 40
Chgo & Norwenn.. 400 186 1S4 184ft
rhgo Term & Trn. 200 1614 1B4 1«&
Ohgo T & T pfd... 300 2»% 29^ 2»Vi
1: C C t St LouU.. 100 92U »2^i »2Vi
Colo Southern 500 26 25 25Vt
Colo So 1st pfd 10<) C5Vi »-34 65fc
Colo So 2d pfd 3<>0 40 3U \% 40
Del & Hu4ion 400 171 169V4 170
Del. Lack & Wmi 255
Denver & Rio Gr.. l.tiOO 3S>4 37Vk 37
Den & I'.lo Gr pfd. 400 87 S«% 86'/4
Krte 30.600 36 35 35^ 8
Erie 1st pfd 7.40O «7»; 67 67
Erie 2d pfd 4.300 54-« 52Ts 54
Great Ncr pfd 192
Hoeklng Valley 102*4
Hocking Val pfd Od'j
Illinois Central 700 140 139r<, 139^1
Iowa Central 700 ;t7 3«' s 3«Vj |
Iowa Central pfd.. 40<> «6 «5 65
Kan City So 1.500 31 30»4 30«4 j
Kan City So pM. 4U0 54 T s ' 04 4 * Zi% \
Lake Erie & West 41
L E & West pfd 113
Louisvl & Nashvl. 4.700 120«i 118>* 119^i |
Manhattan Elev... 700 141 M, 140Mi 140^8 I
Metropol St Ry... 4,W0 134 132 U 132»fr |
Mexican Central... 1.600 26" a 2tf«g 26^
Mexican National.. 100 17* 4 17-i 1714
Minn & St Louis.. 300 99 9*J 9SVj I
Missouri Pacific... 9.200 103 10S 108% I
Mo, Kans & Tex.. 1.000 25»i 25^ 25 i, I
Mo, Kans & T pfd 57 \i 1
N J Central 100 177 177 175
N Y Central 3.500 mU 138% Wyi
Norfolk & Westn.. 4.500 71»i 70% 71
Nor & Westn pfd 8»
Ontario & Wertem 4,200 31 Z0\i 30TJ |
Pennsylvania 7.800 144>i 143 H 143*4 '
P.ea.iing 55.WX) 00% 58^, 60> 4 j
Reading 1st pfd... ,"0l> H4S S4> a 84 ;
Heading 2d pfd '¦idO 72'a 72 ,72'i
Rock Island 14.70O 44>4 43 4.1'i
Ro».k li-Iar.il pfd... l.l'iO 77^s 77'i 77*,
St L & S F 1,100 79 78% 78*4 I
Pt L Ac S F 1st pfd 82
Pt L & S F 2d pfd 200 70«i 70% 70 ;
tft L Houlhwestern. 100 24\ 24% 24%
St L Soivcstn pfd. 7<K) 57% 57% 5<}^
f»t Paul 1C.600 Ui'JVi 1C8 ltvS%
St Paul jifd 1S9
Southern Pacific... 24, COO «">.'!»i <2 l s t:2 l « j
Southern Hallway. 5,450 32 \§ 31% 31 Ti j
t=o Hallway i>fd... 300 034 »3S O.J a h 1
Texas & Pacific... C.CNW .".SH 377i «W
To!, St L & W 200 2rt>:, 2C'i 25
T. St L & W pfd.. 4<X> 41% 41 414 I
Inion Pacific 26,!*O 0?.\ »l% 91% !
Inlon Pacific pfd.. 700 BH; 90*4 91
Wabaah 3.300 2H»-j 2S*4 28% 1
Wabash pf<1 2,60ft 51 4S>4 49% j
W & Lake Erie ... 500 24 "g. 24 24
W & Lake E 2d pfd S3V4 •
Wiscon Central ... 700 £«% 25 X^ 25 ;
Wig Central pfd .. 44JO 50'i 50 49
Express Comjianies —
A«1ams 215
American %. .... 215
United States 130
WelU Fargo 221
Miscellaneous —
An:al Copier 52.200 ~\\ ~ZV 3 73>4 I
Amer Car & F 1.5oO 40 39% 88 H
Amer c & F pfd 91 .
Amer Lin Oil ... 100 15 15 14lj !
Amer Loco !>0<i 2^>Vi -"% 27% j
AniT Loco pfd. 3CK* 94 >4 94% 9.{% 1
A fc'mel & Ref... 3.100 4f»% 4S 4^'i I
A Smel & Ref pfd. f.00 '.15% 95 95'^ i
Anaconda Min Co. 1,700 12.TU, 119 120 {
Brooklyn R T 2.400 65% 04*; 64*J
Col Fuel & Iron... 500 C4% 6?.'/j «4Vi
Consolidated Gas.. SOO 210U 2C9 2(»
Con Tobacco pfd.. 2O0 114"i 114*4 114'S |
General Electric... 200 192Vi 192 192' t I
Hocking Coal ."too 20Va 20 19% ]
Interna Paper 200 17% 17 17
Interna Paper pfd. 200 7?,^ 73'i 73'i
Interna Power .... 300 55 54Va 65
Laclede Gag 99
National Biscuit... 200 4U% 46U 46%
National Lead 25%
North American 400 105 104 1O4
Pacific Coast _ «5 j
Pacific Mall ". 36'3 i
People's Gas 500 101>; 101% 101*4
Pressed Steel Car. TOO 61 fil 60% I
Pressed S C pfd.. 100 93 93 02%
Pullman PC 220
Republic .Steel ... 1,600 2tl% 19% 19%
Republic Steel pfd. 100 79 79 79
Sugar 1C.S00 124% 122'i 124%
Tcnn Coal & Iron. 2,600 B4 C2'4 «2
IT Bag & P C 100" 12% 12% 12%
U B * P C pfd 74%"
U S Leather 700 12', 12% 12%
U S leather pfd.. 400 00'4 90 90
IT S Rubber 15%
U S Rubber pfd 51
U S SUel 3.500 ::7>4 37% ?57%
tT S Steel pfd 6.200 86% R« 8<5'4
Western Union ... 300 89% 83U 83
Total Hales 449.200
UNITED RAILP.OADS OF SAN FRANCISCO.
NEW YORK. March 13. —To-day's bond trans
actions: United Railroads' of San Francifco —
10.000 at V.*%, 10,000 at $0%. 5000 at SO, 5000 at
79^. 10,000 at 80. 10.0C0 at SOK.
NEW YORK BONDS.
U S ref 2«. reg..lO7 |Rock Island S4%
Do coupon 107%-L & N unified 4s. .100
Do Cs, reg 107^[Mex Cent 4a 77*i
Do coupon 108 I Do 1st inc 26%
Do new 4s. reg.135 (Minn & St L 4s.. 101%
Do coupon 13tl M. K * T 4s 09%
Do old 4s. reg..lO8'4| Do 2ds S0%
Do coupon 109% IN Y C ten :5'is. .103%
Do 5«. reg 103 IN J C gen 5s 130
Do coupon 103 I Nor Pac 4s 102«
Atch gen 4s 101% Do 3b 72%
Do adj 4s 90%|Nor /: W con 4a. 100%
Bal & Ohio 4s 102 (Reading gen 4s.. 96%
Do 3%s !J2>i'S L & I M con Cb.114
Do conv 4s 101%'St L &. S F 4s... imu.
Can So 2d« 105% St Louis S W lsts P«
Central of Ga 5s. 107%! Do 2ds S3
Do 1st inc 78 IS A & A Pass 4s. 83%
Ches & Ohio 4%srlO4 So Pac 4s 60
Chi & Alton 3%s. 76 So Ry 5s ..... ..116U
C, B & Q. new 4s. 93% Tex & Pac lrts.HSVi
C. M & S Pg*n 4s.llO%|T. St L & W 4s.. 77%
C & N con 7s lSUfiiUnlon Pac 4s.... 102
C, R I & Pac -Is.. .105% I Do conv 4s 102«i
C.C.C & StL gn 46100% Wabash lsts 117 i
Ch| Term 4s Hi Do 2ds 106
Colo & So 4e 89% Do deb B 76"4
Den & Rio G 4s.. 08 jWest Shore 4s...llO'.i
Erie prior lien 4s. 97*4 ;w & L Erie 4s.. 90%
Do gen 4s 85 Wis Cent 4g 90'i
F W & D C ms.U0% ?on Tob 4s 62
Hocking Val 4%8,107Vi Colo F & 1 con5« f>"%
Pennsylvania 101*4 Manhattan 103'
NEW YORK MINING STOCKS.
Adams Con 50 Little Chief 08
Alice 6 00
Brceoe 25 Ophlr 2 00
BrunK Con 01 1 Phoenix OS
Com Tunnel 11% Potosi 3s
Con Cal & V 1 90 Kavage ' :u
Horn Silver 1 2.' Sierra Nev jw)
Iron Fllver 1 «->0 Small Hope* ;... 40
Leadville Con .. O3 Standard 2 90
BOSTON STOCKS AND BONDS.
Money — Westinghse com.. 101
Cail loans 5%gO Mlnlns— ¦ ;
Time loans 5»[email protected] Adventure 12«i
Bonds— AUouez «
Atchlson 4s 1M Amalgamated ... 73%
Mexican Cen 4s.. 7C Daly West .TJV4
Railroads — BIngham 3, r >
Atclilson Sl% Calumet & Hecla.551
Do pfd 87% Centennial
Boston & Albany. 257 Copper Ran»e .. 71 J4
Boston *. Maine. 1S5 Dominion Coal ..121
Boston Elevated.. 145 Franklin... ....12
N V N H & H...210 Isle Royale 13
1 Fltchburg pfd ..140«J Mohawk 55%
I'nlnn Pacific ... ai%;Old Dominion ... 21 >4
Mexican Central. 2614 Osceola 75
Mtccellaneous — Parrot «*2*-4
American Sugar. .124% Quincv ... 120
Do pfd 120 Santa" Fe Copper. 2%
Amer Tel & Tel. 105 Tamarack 185
Dom I & Steel... 42 Trinity llty
General Electric. 191 United States ... 2CVi
Mass Electric ... 35 Utah 30V4
United Fruit 108 Victoria 7»4
U S Steel 3«U Wlnona 12%
Do pfd 84 V4 1 Wolverine ....i.. 73Vi
LONDON CLOSING STOCKS.
Con for money.91% N 1* Central'.... 142%
Con for account91 1-16 Norf & Western. 73
Ajiaeonda 6% Do pfd 92
Atchiwm fc3*-i Ontario & . West. M
Do pfd ........ 100 U Pennsylvania .... iSJi
THE SAN FRAKCISCO CALL, SATURDAY, MARCH 14, 1903.
Bait A Ohio rtlij Rands 11V£
Canadian Paclfic.lSS Reading J 30
Chesap A Oh!o... *T*» Do 1st pfd .... 43
Chicago G W 24 \ Do 2d pfd .... S6"5i
Cbl Mil & St P.172H Southern Ry .52%
He Beers 82% Do pfd 95',
Dearer & R G... 3S^\ Southern Pacific. 64%
D» pfd sa\l Union Pacific ... 94 '4
Erte S5% Do pfd 03>4
Do 1st pfd fiSU, U S Steel 37ft
Do 24 pfd 51 Do pfd fS
Illinois Central.. .14S>£ "Wabash ..» .... fc>
Louis & Nash ...121«a Do pfd 80
Mo Kan A Tex.. SXfi
Bar silver, steely.. 22 t-16d per\ ourio*..
Money, 3feQ4 jxr cent. The rate of dlscoua;
In the open market t<a? short bills Is 3% p*?
cent, and for thr** months' bill* Is 3% per
cent.
Nezv York Money Market.
NEW TORK, March IS.— Ocs*. money on
call. firm «t 3?4<P<i per cent. cl<u«l
at S per cent; time money was
easier. stxty clay* 8*4 ©<l per cent,
ninety days 5^iC*5 per c*nt. six months &U<f3»4
per cent; prime mercantile paper, S per cent.
nominal; afrllag exchfcrse was about steady
at $4 86.05^4 SS.TD (or demand aail *t $4 Ki.25
84 83.:» for sixty (Jaya; pested rates, $4 84
and $4 STVi: commercial bills. $4 S2*«,iS4 83 «i;
bar silver. 40t»c; Mexican dollars, 3SHc Bonds
— Governments, steady; railroads, firm.
Bank Clearings.
NEW YORK. March 13.— The following ta
ble, complied by Bradstrset. shows th« banS
clearings at the principal cities for the wee*
ended March 12, with the percentage of ln
ereaso and decrease as compared with the cor
responding week last year:
Percentages,
Cities — Amount. Inc. Dec.
•New York $1,546,865,417 16.«
•Chicago 277,701.276 0.3 . .
•Boston 124,561.010 8.«
•Philadelphia .... 107.791.72»5 1
•St Louis 4S.33S.2ao 4.8
Pittsburg 44,677,1S« 1.8
•San Francisco .. 28.207,422 13.7 I
•Baltimore 23,682,641 2.7
Cincinnati 23,504,900 15.3
•Kansas City 18,736,414 .... 2.8
Cleveland 14,615,974 O.«
•Minneapolis .... 13.838.112 6.5
•New Orleans .... 16,609,6*3 21.2
Detroit 9,608,504 2.1
•Louisville lo.C48.557 11.2
Omaha 8.566.112 16.9
i 'Milwaukee 7.618,384 8.7 ....
•Providence H.519,600 4.1
I 'Buffalo 5.905,741 17.5
•St Paul U21,44t 11.4
| Indianapolis 5.150.431 11.4
Los Angeles 0.270,829 IS. 3 I
•St. Joseph 5,016,481 |
I Denver 4.4US.2G5 4.5!
I Richmond 4.098,171 5.3 '
I Columbus 4.873,oo<> 41.fi !
1 Seattle 4.097,563 18.7 I
'Washington 4.105,423 4.4 I
•Savannah . .' 3,362,885 21.0
Memphis 5,111, SOS 36.5
Albany 3,200.229 8.3
I Salt Lake City... 2,730,737 33. S
1 "Portland, Or 3.074,145 36.2 ....
j 'Toledo 4.081.449 8.4
; Fort Worth 3.053,551 40.5 j
Peoria 2,657.442 28.9 |
Hartford 3.A39.9O7 3.0 .... i
Rochester 2,280.843 10.5 ....'
I Atlanta 3.164,553 28.2 ....
1 Des Moines 3.272.112 27. o ....
I New Haven 1. 0^0.664 5.7 ....
I Nashville 2,535,706 46.4 ....
Spokane. Wash... 2,088,458 - 52.9
Grand Rapids 1,561,304 9.6 ....
Sioux City 1,767.179 5.4
i Springfield. Mass. 1.574.452 I
j Norfolk 1.683,989 15.8 ....I
1 Dayton 1.6O9.128 12. 0 ....'
! Tacoma 2.071.102 51.4 ....
'Worcester 1.032,200 3.4 ....
I Augusta. Ga 1.536,456 25.6
j Portland, Me 1.211.674 61.4
Scranton 1.491.033 5.8
! Topeka 1,351.285 3.9
j Syracuse 1,402,668 22.1 ....
i Evansville 1.763,605 S9.0 ....
1 Wilmington. Del.. 1.037,176 lo.l ....
I Birmingham 1,313.033 28.2 p ...
Davenport 1,160,673' 9.5 • ....
Fall River 1,045.134 1.6
Little Rock 1,067.841 14.7 ....
Knoxville W 1.004 2».2 ....
Macon 941,000 28.7 ....
Wllkesbarre £40,793 10. rt ....
I Akron 759.000 27.3 ....
i Springfield, 111 877,509 20.3 ....
i Wheeling, W. Va. 1.066.130
I Wichita 8fi5,15tf 45.3 ....
! Youngstown 751*836 39.3 ....
¦Helena 571.979' .4.7 ....
Lexington 747,924 2».l
I Chattanooga 076,369 30.0
; Lowell -4S6.152 9.3
Ntw Bedford .... 510.905 3.4
Kalamazoo ...... 633.8C8 4.8
Faigo, N. D 674.003
Canton. 0 512.000 2.9 ....
I Jacksonville. Fla. 451,752 9.2 ....
I Greensburg. Pa... 540.535
I Rockford. Ill 025,151 »I.O
I Springfield, O 466.777 22.9
Blnghamton 448,200 20.4 ..'..'
Chester, Pa 309.902 10.3
Bloomington, 111.. f.19,143 41.0
Qulncy. Ill H21.249 44.4
Slcux Falls. S. D. 248,365 9.8
Mansfield. 0 183,994
Jacksonville. III.. 261.767 26.3 ....
i Fremont. Neb 163.652 3.1
! ••Utica 2,281, S20
I ••Decatur. Ill 272.7S8 15.2
I •••Houston 14,207.453 15.0
•••GalveKton 9.1S9.000
Charleston, S. C. . 1,210,024
Totals. U. S... $2,370.881. 7O0 11.7
Outside N. Y.. S24.01H.283 3.6 ....
CANADA.
Montreal $23,485,035 12.3
Toronto 17,710,550 12.0 ....
Winnipeg 4,082,785 40.3
Halifax 1.790.620 11.7
Ottawa 1,823.189 2.1 ....
Vancouver, B. C 981,874 22. 0 ....
Quebec 1.425,464 40.5 ....
Hamilton l,Oo7,927 29.2 ....
St. John, N. B 839,230 26.3 ....
Victoria. B. C 592.473 41.6
••London 868.061
Totals. Canada. ...$53,541, 153 15.1
•Balances paid In cash.
••Not Included in totals because of no com
parison for last year.
•••Not Included In totals because containing
other items than clearings.
Dun's Reviezu of Trade.
NEW YORK. March 13.— R. G. Dun & Co.'s
Weekly Review of Trade to-morrow will say:
Reports from all sections of the country
promise a brisk spring and summer trade.
Orders are coming forward on a large scale
and frequent requests for spring shipments In
dicate that stocks are low and requirements
urgent. The statement has been made repeat
edly of late that traffic blockades were ended,
but as a matter of fact the relief was in every
case of a local nature and was almost Imme
diately followed by so much new buslnass that
congestion returned. At present the Western
shipments are fairly prompt, but freight Is not
coming East In a satisfactory manner. Heavy
distribution of wages makes retail trade active
and prompt In the anthracite regions, yet deal
ers are carrying small stocks of merchandise
a3 a rule. > Activity In building lines is so
great as to occasion frequent comments. Bad
weather retarded retail business at some points
and floods added to the disturbed condition of
tb<» cotton market. Railway earnings con
tinue to exceed previous years' figures, roads
r* porting for the first week of March showing
a gain of 14.1 per cent over last year and of
16 3 per cent over 1001. It Is already almost
certain that railway construction will far ex
ceed even last year's enormous figures, and Hm
ilar conditions exist as to building and bridge
operations, despite the higher range of quota
tions prevailing abroad. Noteworthy strength
again appeared In the minor materials and
principally in copper, which reached the high
est point since 1001.
Failures this week number 139 in the United
States, against 232 last year, and 22 In Canada,
against 31 a year ago.
Bradstreet's on Trade.
NEW YORK. March 13.— Bradstreet's to
morrow will say:
Demand Is active, with staple -prices strong
at close to record levels, despite drawbacks In
the shape of bad roads, labor troubles East
and West and heavy rains, overflowing rivers
and backward farm preparations at the South.
The continued reports of slow and even poor
collections noted for some time past are ac
centuated by. perhaps partly the result of. the
bad condition of the country roads consequent
upon the change in the reason. Labor trou
bles present and prospective especially harass
building trades consuming Iron and steel in
the metropolis. • The traffic congestion, though
improved, still affects the transportation of
coke, lumber, flour and grain. .Railroad;earn
ings are simply magnificent for this time of
the year, the country's receipts in February
showing gains of 14 ' per cent In gross, the
March returns being fully as favorable. Export
trade showed a very notable grain In February
In many lines, but particularly in the ship
ment of corn and cotton. • - ¦ ¦ ¦ ,
Retail business generally has been check*.!
by weather conditions, but this has not mili
tated against business with Jobber*. The lum
ber trade continues active the country over.
Prices art firmer at close to top quotations.
The much-feared check to trade caused by
pa»t heavy advances In staple price* as yet
has failed to materialize. Ths present level
of commodity prloes Is at the highest point
reached In three years. February 1 * movement
was very generally upward. New features ar*
the expansion not«d in demand for crudo and
finished Iron and stoel, a very heavy advance
In the price of copper, higher quotations for
lead, firmer cotton and, wide fluctuations and
wide, steady cereal prices.
.Wheat. Including flour, exports for the week
ending March 12 aggregate 3,366.746. against
2.006,250 bushels in this week a year ago.
Wheat exports since, July 1 aggregate 167.
650,!T,0 bushels, against 1S7.168,21>3 last season.
Business failures In the United States for the
week endinjc March 12 number 178, against 17 1
last week, 224 In the like week of 1003, 207 in
1901. 190 In 1900 and 203 In 1690.
New York Grain and Produce.
NEW YORK, March 13. — FLOUR— Receipts,
19,130 barrels; exports, 14,507 barrels; quiet
and a shade lower in some grades; Minnesota,
patent*, $4 Q4 20..
T7HEAT — Receipts, 25,550 bushels; exports,
158.CC0: spot easier; No. 2 red. 79"»c elevator
and 80&C f. o. b. afloat; No. 1 Northern
Dulutb. UT^&c t . o b afloat: No. I hard Man
itoba. S8 l 4c f. a. b. afloat. While . fairly
steady as a rule, all day. wheat was subjected
to a number of setbacks and required con
stant support. Demand was based chiefly on
small Argentine shipments and prospects for
low temperatures in the Southwest. Eas'.er
cables, a jmaii export trade, light clearances
and reallrlcg prompted most of tho weak
spots. Closed l&*?3fcc net lower. March closed
at S3c: May. ' Vi o-16©80c. closed at 70%c;
July. Wji&Tl%c, closed at 78«ic; September
clcs-nl at 75'tc.
HOPS — Unsettled.
HIDES— Quiet.
WOOL— Firm.
SUGAR— Raw. steady; refined, steady.
COFFEE — Spot Rio, quiet. Futures closed
steady, net unchanged to 5 points lower; sales
were 15.000 bags Including March. 4.30®4.85c;
May. 4.50&4.55c; July. 4.75c; September.
4;7£®4.!>0c: November, 5c; December. 5.30c;
January, 5.35c.
DRIED FRUITS.
EVAPORATED APPLES— The market shows
Borne easiness on average grades, though at
tractive Invoices are steadily held; common
are quoted at [email protected]; prime 5%©5^ic; choice,
&'i!?t>Hc: fancy, [email protected]
PRUNES — Bpot are generally quiet, attract
ing no more than a moderate Jobbing demand,
but are fairly steady at prices ranging from
3*ic to 7\£c for all grades.
APRICOTS — In fair demand and steady at
7%»10Hc for boxes and 7*iS10c for bags.
PEACHES — Remain dull and featureless at
[email protected] for peeled and [email protected] for unpeeled.
Chicago Grain and Produce.
CHICAGO, March 13.— Trading in wheat
was dull ilnd the market lacked any features
of interest. May opened a shade higher at
7-4%©75c, the lower cables having a depress
ing effect. Soon after the start a little bit
ter demand developed on the small Argentine
shipments and some talk of colder weather
In the Northwest which resulted in a ilrmer
feeling. May selling up to 75Vi<g"5%c. Lat<s
in the day general realizing set in and May
sold off to 74%c and the close was at 74%c —
a loss of [email protected]%c.
Corn was Influenced more or less by the ac
tion of wheat, but the strength in oats over
balanced this factor, and the market held
about steady. May closed a shade lower at
There was a fair trade in oats. The senti
ment was decidedly bullish and shorts were
active buyers. May closed %c higher at
Provisions were easier early on liberal re
ceipts of hogs and lower prices at the yards
and on quite general liquidation the market
declined still further, but a fair demand for
lard from foreign houses brought about a rally.
May pork closed 2^c. lower, lard was 2 lie
higher and ribs were off 2>.jc.
The leading futures ranged as follows: •
Articles — Open. High. Low. Close.
MaT^.^^" T5 75*. 74% J ? %
July "l'g 7-^4 tin (1 %
No. 2 Corn —
May 47^i 47% 47 1 }* 4^i
July 44*1 44T 8 44% 4VM
Ma N y 0 -.-.°. ata ~. 34»i [*& 34% 35i{,
July 31%. 32% 31V;, 31%
Mess Pork, per bbl —
May 18 12Vi 18 20 18 05 18 15
July 17 65 17 t>«Vi 1" 55 17 C5
*$*' p ?r.! 00 Ao s r5 10 20 10 15 10 ivA
July :: 10 02U 10 0214 9 97^ 10 02^,
Short Ribs, per 100 lbs—
May » 95 9 95 9 92Vs » 95
July 9 72Vfr 9 75 9 67Mi 9 72'^
Cash quotations were as follows: Flour, dull;
No 2 spring wheat, 76!§.77>*i: No. 3, [email protected];
No.' 2 red. [email protected]%c; No. 2 corn, 45%c; No. 2
yellow 45Vjc: No. 2 oats. 31 %c; No. 2 white,
38c- No. 3 white. 34% ©37c: No. 2 rye, 40»;c;
good feeding barley, 42^43c; fair to choice
malting, 47fe53e; No. 1 flajeseed, $1 00; No. 1
Northwestern. $1 1"; mess pork, per barrel, $1S
<glS 12Vi; lard, per 100 pounds, $10 OT'^IO 10;
short ribs sides (loose), 59 [email protected] 05; dry salted
shoulders (boxed), $S [email protected]; short clear sides
(boxed) $10 37>/[email protected] 50; whiskey, basis of high
wines $1 30; clover, contract grade, $11 50®
11 75.
Articles — Receipts. Shipments.
Flour barrels 28. 000 29,000
Wheat, bushels 23,000 20,000
Corn, bushels 241,000 l(i.i,000
Oats bushels 245,000 158,000
Rye. bushels 8,000 1.000
Barley bushels 42.000 14,000
On the Produce Exchange to-day the butter
market was firm. Creamery, lSS?28c; dairy, 14
(u'Jic. Eggs, easier, [email protected] Cheese, steady,
12«ri(gl2%c to 13(g>13!4c
Foreign Futures.
LIVERPOOL.
Wheat— March. May. July.
Opening Nom. 6 1% 0 1%
Closing Nom. 6 1*4 til!i
PARIS.
Wheat — March. May-Aug.
Opening 22 «5 23 35
Closing 22 tSO 23 25
Flour —
Opening 30 25 ::0 60
Closing 30 30 30 60
New York Metal Market.
NEW YORK, March 13.— Tin experienced a
sharp reaction in the London market, with
spot quoted at £130 15s and futures at £137
15c. The New York market responded to the
foreign weakness and closed weak at $30 12%
©30 50; a decline of about 50 points.
Copper, like tin, reacted in London, losing
£1 7s «d, with spot closing at £65 23 Cd
and futures at £65 5s. Locally, while the
market was dull and unsettled, prices were
maintained with standard quoted at $14; lake
and electrolytic, $14 [email protected]; casting. $11 <32&
fil5.
Lead was quiet and unchanged at London
at £13 15a and at $4 37»i in the New York
market-
Spelter was 7s 6d higher, closing at £23
10g in London and locally it remained quiet,
but firm, at ?5 20(35 25.
Iron closed at 57s in Glasgow and at Cls
10%d In Mlddlesboro. In New York it was
quiet and unchanged. No. 1 foundry (north
ern) Is quoted at [email protected] 50; No. 2' foundry
(northern). $22922 50; No. 1 foundry (south
ern) and No. I foundry (southern), soft, $23 00
<&24 50. Warrants nominal.
New York Cotton Market.
NEW YORK, March 13.— The cotton market
opened steady 1 point lower to 1 point higher,
and closed barely steady, net 2S17 points lower.
Eastern Livestock Market. ,
, CHICAGO. ' March 13.— CATTLE— Receipts,
1500. including 300 Texans. Market slow. Good
to prime steers. $5® 5 75; poor to medium, $3 50
@4 80; stockers and feeders. $3 [email protected] 75: cows,
$1 50® 1 40; heifers. $2 [email protected] 60; canners. $1 50
@2 50; bulls. $2 [email protected] 25; calves, [email protected] 40;
Texas- fed steers, $3 75#4 50.
HOGS— Receipts :' To-day. 1»,000: to-morrow,
10.000; left over 5000 head. Market 10c lower.
Mixed and butchers'. $7 [email protected] «»;. good to
choice heavy. $7 55<g>7 6714: rough heavy, $7 25
@7 50; light. $« [email protected] 30; bulk. $7 [email protected] 50.
SHEEP— Receipts. 5000. Market . steady.
Good to choice wethers, S5S5 75: fair to choice
mixed, $4 2565: Western sheep, $5(g5 75; na-
Uv« lambs, $1 75®7 10; Western Iamb3, [email protected]
c no.
ST. JOSEPH.
ST. JOSEPH. March' 13. — CATTLE—Re
ceipts. 850. Mostly 10o lower. Cows and hei
fer* steady to 10c lower: stockers, active and
firm: natives. $4 &5S5 25; Texans and West
erns, $:» 35©4 65; cows and heifers,/ $2 25®
4 50; veals. [email protected]; bulls and stags, [email protected] 40;
yearlings and calves, ". [email protected] 50; stockcrs and
feeders. $3 X>@\ 50. -
HOGS— Receipts, 8100. Market 5®10c lower.
Pigs, steady; light and light mixed. $T KM?
7 85: medium and heavy. *7 25®7 6214; bulk.
1 $7 20«7 45; pigs. $5 [email protected] 75.
SHEEP— Receipts. 830. Active, firm.
, .
St. Louis Wool Market.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., March 13 "WOOL— Quiet.
easy. Medium grades and combing. 16f 19^c;
light. fine, [email protected]; heavy fine, 12316c; tub
washed. 19«29c.
London Wool Sales.
LONDON. March 13.— The offerings at the
wool auction sales to-day numbered 14,373
bales. Prices were firm.' Scoureds were In fair
supply and good demand for France and Ger
many. Merino* were In good demand, a few
lots of combing going to America. The offer
ings .of cross grades were large, but all were
sold, the home trade securing the bulk.
Northern Business.
SEATTLE. March 13.— Clearings, $613,204;
balances. $178,692.
TACOMA March 13.— Clearings, ?28r4,355;
balances $20,018
PORTLAND. March 13.— Clearings, $703,620;
balances. $119,445.
SPOKANE. March 13.— Clearings, $203,684;
balances, $37,172.
Northern Wheat Market.
OREGON.
PORTLAND. March 13.— Wheat — Walla
Walla, [email protected]; bluestem, 86c; valley, 78©80c.
WASHINGTON.
TACOMA. Wash., March 13.—WHEAT—Un
changed; Bluestem, 8tlc; Club, 75c.
Foreign Markets.
LONDON, March 13.— Consols. 91^9
81 11-10; silver. 22 ll-I6d; French rentes.
I00{ 15c®100f 12Vic; cargoes -on passage,
nothing doing; Walla Walla, 30s 6d;' Eng
lish country markets steady.
LIVERPOOL, March 13. — Wheat, steady:
No. 1 Standard California, 6s 9d®6s 9'/4d;
wheat in Paris, quiet: flour in Paris, quiet;
French country markets, quiet.
COTTON, uplands. 8.30d.
LOCAL MARKETS.
Exchange and Bullion.
Sterling Exchange, sixty days.. — $4 84
Sterling Exchange, sight — 4 87 Vi
Sterling Cables ..: — 4 88 V> ;
New York Exchange, sight — 12% i
New York Exchange, telegraphic — 15
Silver. Der ounce — 4!»V» •
Mexican Dollars, nominal 33 9 3s b
Wheat and Other Grains.
M i
WHEAT — Foreign futures came through j
weak, . but without much decline.
A cable from the Argentine reported harvest
ing practically completed, with Improved
weather. There was not much news from the j
Western markets. Snow estimated the re- ;
serves in farmers' hands March, 1 at 196.000,000 ;
bushels, or 14,000,000 more than he estimated
last year at .this time. He also eattmated the j
Corn reserves at 1.060.000,000 bushels, show- t
Ing a consumption during the past five months
of l,50O,0o0,U0U bushels, the largest ever known, j
Bradstreet's gave the exports from the United
States during the week at 3,366,000 bushels,
against 2,906.000 for the same week In 1902.
Northern club Wheat Is now the leading de
scription offering In this market and is selling
at about $1 40<31 42>i for No. 1. The shippers
are doing their best to get No. 1 down to the
Liverpool basis, which is about $1 35, but are
not meeting with much success. Milling Wheat
still keeps up to the old quotations.
CASH WHEAT.
No. 1 $1 [email protected] 42^, according to location.
Milling. $1 55&1 60 per ctl.
FUTURES.
Session 9 to 11:30 a. m.
Open. High. Low. Close.
Mav — $1 36V, bid.
December ...H 19' 8 ?1 20« $1 19T 8 $1 2O',i
2 p. m. 8esslon.
Open. High. Low. Close.
May — No sales, $1 37 bid.
December ...?1 20% $1 20% $1 20% $1 20%
BARLEY — There was not much change
either In cash grain or futures. Business was
quiet all around.
CASH BARLEY.
Feed, $1 13%!&1 15; Brewing and Shipping
grades. $1 20<gl 22Ms; Chevalier, for seed,
*l [email protected] 75 for fair to choice.
. • FUTURES.
Session 9 to 11:30 a. m.
Open. High. Low. Close.
May $107 $1 07 Vj $107 $1 07Vi
December ... 86% 86% 86!, 86!»
2 p. m. Session.
Open. High. Low. Close.
May — No sales. •
December ... 87c 87^c S.c 87&C
OATS — Are still dull at unchanged quota
ti0 Whlte, $1 27V4®1 37*4; Black, $1 [email protected] 25 for
feed and $1 25<&1 32% for seed; Red. $1 2l'%@
1 So for common to choice and $1 32%@1 35 for
fancy; Gray, $1 2501 35 per ctl.
CORN — Every day brings its regular consign
ments of Western, which are either being de
livered to millers or placed on storage. Ar
rivals of the home product continue insignifi
cant. A decline In domestic white is the only
change In quotations.
Western (sacked), $1 [email protected] 27^4 for Yellow.
$1 [email protected] 27H for White and $1 [email protected] 25 for
mixed: California, large Yellow, $1 40 down,
according to dryness: small round do, $1 55©
1 60; White. $1 30; Egyptian. $1 [email protected] 45 'for
White and $1 [email protected] 22% for Brown.
RYE-*1 [email protected]'13% per ctl
BUCKWHEAT — Nominal at $1 [email protected] 10 per
cental.
Flour and Millstuffs.
FLOUR — California Family Extras, 4 40©
4 65, usual terms; Bakers' Extras. $4 [email protected] 40;
Oregon and Washington. $3 [email protected] per bbl for
Family and $3 70<S4 20 for Bakers'.
MILLSTUFFS — Prices In packages are as
follows: Graham Flour, $3 25 per 100 lbs;
Rye Flour, $3; Rye Meal, .$2 75; Rice Flour,
$6 50; Corn Meal. $3: extra cream do. $3 75;
Oat Groats $4 60; Hominy. $3 [email protected]; Buck
wheat Flour, $4 [email protected] 50; Cracked Wheat,
$3 50; Farina, $4 25; Whole Wheat Flour, $3 50;
Rolled Oats. barrels. [email protected]; In sacks,
$6 50<g8 50: Pearl Barley, $6; Split Peas.
boxes, $6 50; Green Peas, $5 per 100 lbs.
Hay and Feedstuffs.
Middlings have again advanced. They are
so scarce that sellers can get about any price
they choose to ask. In fact, there are prac
tically none here. Bran Is also very scarce and
higher. There Is nothing new In Hay.
BRAN— $21<§2l 00 per ton.
MIDDLINGS— [email protected] 50 per ton.
FEEDSTUFFS — Rolled Barley, $25 per
ton- Oilcake Meal at. the mill, $25®25 50; job
bing [email protected] 50; Cocoanut Cake. $21®22; Corn
Meal, [email protected]: Cracked Corn, $30 [email protected] 50;
Mixed Feed, $18 [email protected] 60; Cottonseed Meal.
$26 50.
HAY— Wheat, $12 50<ai3. with sales of ex
tra fine at $13 5CXS14; Wheat and Oat, $11 50
@13; Red and Black Oat, [email protected] 50: Barley.
[email protected] 50: Stock. $10; Alfalfa ,|10©12 per ton.
STRAW — [email protected] per bale.
Beans and Seeds.
Everything Is quiet at about previous prices.
BEANS— Bay os. $2 [email protected]; Pea. $3 50; small
White, $3 154J3 35; large White, [email protected] 25;
Pink $2 60(32 75; Red, $2 75®3: Lima. $4 15®
4 25: Red Kidneys, $4 50514 75; Blackeye. $3 SO
@3 65 per ctl.
SEEDS — Brown Mustard. $3; Yellow Mus
tard, $3; Flax. $2®2 10; Canary. 6c for East
ern: Alfalfa. 10fl3c; Rape, lHS^Hc; Tim
othy, 6c: Hemp. 3'i«3H,c per lb; Broom Corn
Seed. $14® 16 per ton.
DRIED PEAS— Nlles, $2 50; Green. $1 75©
2 25 per ctl.
Potatoes, Onions and Vegetables.
The Potato market continue dull, particularly
for common offerings. Fancy table Burbanks
were fairly steady at unchanged rates. Fifteen
sacks of new Potatoes were received and sold
at steady prices. A car of Sweets from Merced
cleaned up quickly at the recently advanced
quotation. There was very little doing in
Onions and the feeling was weak.
Receipts of bay vegetables were CIS boxes
Rhubarb, 69 boxes Asparagus and S sacks
Peas. Prices of Asparagus were firmer, but
Rhubarb was easy and lower and then was a
considerable quantity unsold at the end of the
day. Peas from* Los Angeles were a shade
lower, but cleaned up well at the easier prices.
String and Wax Beans were offering more
freely, hence the lower prices. The quotations
are for good Beans only.' Some Tomatoes sold
abovf the quotations, but the figures cover the
general run of offerings, which were of poor
quality. Dried Peppers are selling very slowly
and large quantities could be bought below the
quotations.
POTATOES — New Potatoes, [email protected] per Ib:
old Burbanks from the river, 37%g5Oc per ctl;
Oregon do. [email protected]$l; River Reds, [email protected] per
ctl; Early Rose, for seed, [email protected] 15 per ctl; Gar
net Chiles from Oregon, 75085c per ctl; Sweet
Potatoes from Merced. Jobbing at $1 65 per ctl.
ONIONS— [email protected] per ctl for choice and fancy
and 40#50c for lower grades; Green Onion* 20
@:sr>c per box.
VEGETABLES— Asparagus, 17%<£20c per lb
for No. 1 and 12Vs®15c for No. 2; Rhubarb 4®
tic per lb: Green Peas. 5®7c per lb for Los An
geles, and 7H?«c for bay; String -Beans,' 10©
lf>c per lb: Wax, 10©15c per lb; Cabbage, $1
per ctl; Hothouse Cucumbers, $1<§2 per doienr
Tomatoes from Los Angeles, $1 5032 25 per
box; Garlic. 2®2^c per Ib; DrfM Peppers. 6®
&c per lb; Marrowfat Squash. $25&o0 per ton;
Hubbard. $25; Mushrooms, 25©.j0o per lb.
Poultry and Game.
¦ There was no more Western Poultry received,
but the receipts of domestic stock were liberal.
However, everything cleaned up well at steady
prices, except Hens, which were in free supply
and quoted at a wider range. Game stands as
previously quoted, the demand and supply
about balancing.
POULTRY — Live Turkeys, 15®17c per lb:
Geese, per pair. [email protected] 50; Goslings, [email protected] 50:
Ducks. [email protected] per dozen for old and $6i8S for
young; Hens. [email protected]: young Roosters. $6 50^
7 50: old Roosters, $505 50: Fryers. *6#6 50.
Broilers. $5 50<g0 for large. [email protected] 50 for small:
Pigeons, $1 6001 75 per dozen for old and
$2 50$i2 75 for Squabs.
GAME — Hare. [email protected] 25 per dozen: Cotton
tall Rabbits. $1 50; Brush Rabbits, $1; Gray
Geese. $2f»2 50; White Geese, $101 50; Brant.
$161 50; Honkers. $331; English Snipe. $J'»
3 50; Robins. 75c.
Butter, Cheese and Eggs.
The warm heavy rain lopped another cent
oft Butter quotations yesterday and the
market was f ull of sellers, with buyers few
and holding: off. For the best creamery 25c
was the ruling figure, with 2t5c for broken
packages, long time, distant delivery, or some
thing of the sort. Dealers tried/'to work off
some of the surplus to Oregon and Washing
ton points, but their wires met with little
re«j>onse.
Another decline in Cheese Is noted, with
the market weak and slow at the reduction.
Eggs were steady, with the- demand better,
but prices remained the same. The warm
heavy rain will probably stop all further stor
ing for a few days and dealers fear an ac
cumulation of receipts In consequence In spite
of the improved demand. Any posted buysr
could fill his wants at 15c. At the same; time
there w#re no store Eggs obtainable under I
14c, so there are now practically only two
quotations for Eggs — 14e and 15c.
Receipts were 36,300 lbs Butter, 1S54 ca*es
Eggs and 11,900 lbs Cheese.
BUTTER— Creamery, first hands. 24®23c
per lb: Dairy. [email protected]; store Butter. 17^200.
CHEESE— New. 13c for choice mild and
12&12Hc for seconds: Young America. 13Vjc;
Eastern. 17®17t4c: Western. [email protected] per lb.
EGGS— Ranch. 14>4(315e; store, lie; cold
storage Western Eggs, nominal.
Deciduous and Citrus Fruits.
Trading In Oranges and other Citrus fruits
Was of very small volume owing to the ccn- >
tlnued rainy weather. Although stocks of ,
choice and 'fancy Navels were light prices had I
no quotable chanee and were In fact largely
nominal. At the auction sale two cars of
standards, chiefly poor stock, were sold at
75c<?f$l JJ5 per box. Mexican Llme» had n<>
further advance, but the light stocks on hard
could easily command a premium ever the
quotations. A few small lots of strictly fancy
Tangerines were sold at $1 65 per half-box.
Lemons. Grape Fruit and Bananas btand as
previously quoted. There were no changes in
Apples, supplies of all grades being plentiful.
APPLES — [email protected]$l for common and choice
and $1 25iQl 75 for fancy.
CITRUS FRUITS — Fancy Navel Oranges.
$1 75©2 25 per box (with some specials high
er): choice. $1 2501 75; standard, 75c<31 25:
Seedlings. [email protected] 25: Tangerines, [email protected] for
quarter boxes and [email protected] 60 for half boxes:
Lemons. 75cS$l for standard. $1 [email protected] 50 for
choice and $-'#2.50 for faru-y: Grape Fruit.
$1 50®2 50; Mexican Limes. [email protected] 5O; Bananas,
$1 75<g2 50 per bunch for New Orleans and
$1 25<&pl 75 for Hawaiian.
Dried Fruits, Nuts and Raisins.
There Is nothing new, business being still
quiet.
FRUITS— Apricots. [email protected] for Rjyals and
8^[email protected] for Moorparks; Evaporated Apples. 3*4
®5Vic; sun-dried, li r 33V i c; Peaches, 4'[email protected]',^c;
Pears, 'JY,'Q* l ,ic for quarters and [email protected] for i
halves; Nectarines. 4t4'85 i 4c for white; Plums, j
5®6c for pitted and [email protected] V4c for unpitted; Figs, j
[email protected] for black and 4®5c for white. j
PRUNES— 1902 crop, 2H«2»ic for the four 1
sizes, with premium for the larga
sizes.
RAISINS — 1902 crop are quoted as follow?:
2-crown loose Muscatels. 60-lb boxes, 5^ic per
lb; 3-crown. 5»»c: 4-crown. Cc; Seedles?, loose
Muscatels. 5c: Seedless Sultans, 5c; Seedless
Thompsons. 5Vjc: 2-crown London Layers. 20
!b boxes, $1 40 per box; 3-crown. $1 50: 4-crown
fancy clusters. 20-lb boxes. $2; 5-crown Dene
sas. 20-lb boxes. $2 50: 6-crown Imperials. 20-lb
i boxes, $3: Seeded, f. o. b. Fresno, fancy, l-l!>
Cartons, ~%c; choice. 7&c.
NUTS— Walnuts. No. 1 softshell. 12«[email protected]^ C;
'¦ No. 2. lOigllc; No. 1 hardshell. HSllfic; No.
2 fViClOc; Almonds, lie for Nonpareils, 10^i
@llo for I X L. lOglO^ic for Ne Plus Ultia
and S^SVtc for Languedoc: Peanuts. 5<g7c for
Eastern; Brazil Nuts. 12©13c: Filberts. 12Q
12VjC; Pecans, [email protected]: Cocoanuts. $4 50<35.
HONEY— Comb. 12®13i-ic for bright. 11 He
for light amber and 10c for dark: water white
extracted, tg7iic; light amber extracted. 5^i
@6c; dark, 454'ic.
BEESWAX— 27^[email protected] per lb.
Provisions.
Chicago was reported firm, with English
houses buying. Liquidation was going on, but
offerings were well absorbed. There was noth
ing new in the local situation.
CURED MEATS— Bacon, 12^c per lb far
heavy, 13c for light medium. 14U©i5c far
. light. 15%#16c for extra light. 16H©17c for
sugar cured and 17%<§lSc for extra sugar
cured; Eastern sugar cured Hams. 14 "4® 15c;
California Hams, 13%©14c: Mess Beef. $10 60®
11 per bbl; extra Mess. $11 [email protected]; Family,
$12 5O®13; prime Mess Pork, $14 50; extra
clear, 528; Mess, $13; Dry Salted Pork. 12»4c;
Pig Pork, $28; Pigs' Feet. $5; Smoked Beef,
15c per lb.
LARD — Tierce* quoted at $%ie per lb for
compound and 12c for pure: half barrels, pure,
12V«c; 10-lb tins, 12%c; 5-lb .tins, 12T»c; 3-Ib
tins. 13c.
COTTOLENE— One half barrel. lOVic: three
half barrels, 10c: one tierce, 9T»c; two tierces,
9?ic; 5 tierces. 9%c per lb.
Hides, Tallow, Wool and Hops.
The proposed formation of the tanners* trust
is the newest thing in the Hide market. Its
effect remains to be seen. As it embraces
most of the larger "tanneries it is expected to
have a practical monopoly of the California
Hide and Leather market and will make Us
purchases through a single buyer.
HIDES AND SKINS— Culls and brands sell
about IVic under quotations. Heavy Salted
Steers. 10c; medl*m, 9c; light. 8%c; cow
Hides. 8V4c for heavy and SHc for light; Stags
7c; Salted Kip. 8%c; Salted Veal. 10c; Salted
Calf, lOHc; dry Hides, 17c; Culls, 16c; dry
Kip. 13^c; dry Calf, l&c; Culls, [email protected];
Sheepskins, shearlings, 25©30c each; short
wool, 40igtt5c each; medium, 65®90c; long
wool [email protected]$l 50 each; Horse Hides, salt $3
for large and $2 60 for medium. $1©2 for
! small and 50c for Colts; Horse Hides, dry,
$1 75 for large, $1 50 for medium, $151 25 for
small and 50c for Colts: Buck Skins— Dry
Mexican, 32*jc; dry salted Mexican, 25c; dry
Central American, 32VjC. Goat Skins— Prime
Angoras, 75c; large and smooth. 50c; medium.
35c.
TALLOW — No. 1 rendered, 5^®«c per lb;
No. 2. 4»j©5c: grease. 334c.
HOPS — '-•i'a'J.tJc per lb.
San Francisco Meat'Market.
Everything is firm and all descriptions ex
cept Veal continue scarce. Prices show no
further change.
DRESSED MEATS.
Wholesale rates from slaughterers to dealers
are as follows:
BEEF — 7ft8o for Steers and 6H3"c per Ib
for Cows.
VEAL— Large. 8ta®9c; small. [email protected] per lb.
MUTTON — Wethers. [email protected],c; Ewes. 10>^®
lie per lb.
LAMB— Spring. 13®15c; yearlings. 12^o per
lb.
PORK — Dressed Hogs. ogiOUc p«r lb.
LIVESTOCK MARKET.
The following quotations are for good, sound
Livestock, delivered in San Francisco, less 50
per cent shrinkage for Cattle:
CATTLE: — Steers. 8*[email protected] : Cows and Heifers.
[email protected]»ic: thin Cows. 4©3c per lb.
CALVES — tigS'.-jc per lb (gross weight).
SHEEP— Wethers. 4%e4%c; Ewes. 4®4^c
per lb (cross weight).
LAMBS— Yearlings, Cc per lb.
HOGS— Live Hogs, ieo lbs and up, "tA^Ue:
under 160 lbs. 6T«@7c; Feeders. ' «[email protected]*4o:
Sows. 20 per cent off; Boars. SO per cent oS.
and Stags. 40 per cent off from above quota
tions.
General Merchandise.
BAGS — Grain Bags. 5%G6c for Jane-July
delivery; San Quentin. 5.S5c; Wool Bags. 329
35c; Fleece Twine. 7H®8c.
COAL — Wellington, $3 per ton; Southfleld
Wellington. $8; Seattle. $8 50; Bryant. $3 50;
Roslyn, $7; Coos Bay. $5 50; Greta, $7; Walls
end. $6 50; Co-operative Walisend, $6 50;
Richmond. $7 50; Cumberland. $12 in bulk
and $13 25 In sacks; Welsh Anthracite Egg.
$13; Welsh Lump. $11 50; Cannel. $3 50 per
ton; Scotch Splint. $7 50; Coke, $15 per ton in
bulk and $17 In sacks: Rocky Mountain de
scriptions, $S 45 per 20UO lbs and $8 50 per ton.
according to brand.
OIL— Linseed. 56c for boiled and 5lc for raw
in barrels: cases, 5c more; California Castor
Oil, In cases. No. 1. 70c: pure, $1 16; Lucol. 50c
for boiled and 4Sc for raw in barrels; Lard Oil.
extra winter strained, barrels. $1; cases. $1 0&;
China Nut, [email protected]«2c per gallon; pure Neatsfoot.
In barrels, 75c; cases, 80c; sperm, pur«, 70c;
¦Whale Oil. natural WhlU. 50ig55c per gallon-
Fish Oil, in barrels, 45c; cases. 60c; Cocoanut
Oil, In barrels, 63%c for Ceylon and SSUc for
Australia.
COAL OIL— Water White Coal OIL In- fcuik
AUCTION SALES
fe .£a &*
CnEDITORS^AUCTION SALE
HORSES. MULES. WAGONS. SCRAPEltS.
PLOWS. ETC.
TUESDAY. March 17. at 1 p. a..
At the camp.
NfNTH AVK.. near Point Lobos ave.
By order of the creditors I will sell the ttocM
of Dennison Contracting Company, consisting
of 20 HORSES. 4 MULES, 5 WAGONS Ulruj^t
new), SCRAPERS PLOWS. TOOLS. ETC.
H. G. ELLIS. Assignee.
JOHN J. DOYLE.
Auctioneer. Office .'!27 tilxth «t.
Family Retail Market.
Butter. Cheese and Eggs are about as quot
ed last week, but the two farmer are declining
In the wholesale markets. All thr"?e articles
are in ample supply, as usual at this time of
the year.
There U no change in Meats. Some kinds
of Poultry and Game ar? cheaper. Fish shou»
no variation.
There are a good many changes In Vegeta
bles, as will be seen by the list. Asparagus
and Rhubarb are slightly cheaper.
COAL. PER TON—
"Wellington ..$— <310 00 Southfleld
Seattle — & 8 SO Wellington —©10 (*>
Roslyn — ti 9 OO j Coos Bay — Q 7 5O
Richmond .. —9p 9 5O Greta — Q 9 OO
DAIRY PRODUCE. ETC.—
Butter.cholce. sq. 55^60 Common Eggs ..15U—
Do good 4Oig5i> Ranch Eggs . .17H®3>
Cheese, Cal 1762O Honey, comb, per
Cheese*, Eastern. 2tvg25 pound 15S2O
Cheese, Swiss . . .25f&35 Do extracted.. 8$lt)
MEATS, PER POUNT>—
Bacon 15<g20 Pork Pau?a*-..12t,<g IS
Hams 15<$17 Smoked Beef — <Q2O
Lard 15(@— I
Th# San Francisco Butchers' Protective As
sociation gives the following r»tall prices for
meats:
Roast Beef lO^ IS 1 Roast Lamb, per
Tenderloin Steak.lo'tflS quarter ..$1 00-gl 50
Porterhse. do.l7H®22te Roast Mutton ..10-515
Sirloin Steak. .12H®1& Mutton Chops. 124^20
Round Steak ..lmttlii^ Mutton Stew .... 8®10
Beef Stew — «1O Roast Veal 13*3 2i>
Corned Beef 8^10 Veal Cutlets lf»^Co
Soup Bones 4® — Veal Stew ... .121^^15
Soup Meat 4^1O Roast Porlt ..12Stm
Lamb Chops —<S25 Pork Chops ,...15# IS
POULTRY AND GAME—
Hens, each 50®73 Robins, dos ..$1U1 2S
Young Roosters. ! Squabs, per pair.oOfgtVV
each 73c£$li Rabbits, each ...2O«U5
Old Roosters. ea.SC&'JS Hare, each SOfJo
Fryers, each .. . .5<X&.75 Gray Geese.each.30rg !t>
Broilers, each . ..GOfffBO White Geese, per
Turkeys, per lb..23(@2S pair 25#M
Ducks, each ...50c#$l Brant, per pair..— @30
Geese, each ...$1 60<S2 English Snipe.
Goslings ...$1 5CHg2 50 per dozen $4 50
Pigeons, pair ...*0>QoO\
FRUITS AND NUTS —
Alligator Pears, dz — -Grape Fruit, cer
Almonds 15t?2o; dozen 40-ft<V>
Apples 4 3 ti Limes, dozen ...— <$15
Cranberries, per 1 Lemons, dozen ..15®2-"»
quart —©20 Oranges, do* ,...2t>^.*O
Pecans — ®2O Pears, per lb *>^1'»
Brazil Nuts 2U-y — : Pineapples, ea. ..50<S75
Bananas, doz 25ti-i0i Raisins, per lb. . 5<®15
Chestnuts 15<8i3>i Tangerines. do*..15'©2i>
Coccanuts. each. — ftlo| Walnuts, per Ib.l5tf2i>
Dried Figs, per lb — ©lot
VEGETABLES—
Asparagus, lb. ..2irff25: Okra. dried. Ib. . — 625
Beets, dozen . ...lixto — (Potatoes, new. lb 3t» 4j
Beans, white, lb. 5** — I Potatoes, pr Ib-^^l 'so
Colored, per lb. 5fS — ' Parsnips, per doz.1,V^2<>
Dried Lima. lb. . 65 8 Rhubarb, Ib...lo<gl24
Cabbage, each .. .*i*;1o Radishes, doz
(Vlery. head .... 54(10: bunches 151<2:»
Cress.dz bunches.SofcoO, Sweet Potatoes,
Cucumbers, doz. ..%¦"%"' per lb 2 t i'5 ?.
Garlic — «}) 4 Sage, dz buneh9.23feGi>
Green Peppers, /String Beans, per
per lb — fir>O| pound — • <&25
Dried Peppers . .lotyZS Summer Squash.
Egg Plant — 1»- — j per lb — f> 1-".
Green Peas, lb.ltKfi 12 4, Sprouts, per lb. . — €t H
Lettuce. per doz.. 15<Q2ti: Spinach, per Ib. . — is S
Leeks, dz bnchs.15ft2OThyme.dz bnchs.23-«j;U>
Mushrooms, lb. ..3ix&5«>iTurnips, per do».lo<S — •
Onions, per lb... It* 3, Tomatoes, lb ....15k*—
FISH—
Barracouta — ©—Sea Bass — fc<5
Carp lO^lil'i Smelts — &ir>
Catfish — ©12 1 , Soles 12V,#13
Codfish — -8124 Hkates. each ...Iu<ftl3
Flounders 1<«3 — Squid —&~~
Halibut 15® — [Tomcod Vl^tii—
Herring loifr— ITurbot 2vrtf- -
Mackerel — 1»20. Trout. Salmon... —^35
Do horse — <& — j Trout — @— -
Rockflah -112'j 1 Brook Trout — O—
Salmon, fresh .. — ig2<) Whiteflsh lOfi —
Do smoked ... — tf^SClama. gallon ..3ug—
Sardines 10if? — i Do hardshell,
Shrimps 10® — 1 per pound .... S-fjlO
Shad Kxif — 'Crawfish — @li»
Striped Bass —^15 Crabs, each ...12v;«ir.
Perch 10^f — Mussels, quart... — <it —
Pomplno $lg — Oysters. Cal. 10O.40^:<o
Rockcod — ®1-Vi Do Eastern,[email protected]<>
16c: Pearl Oil. in cases, 22Hc; Astral, 22Hc:
Star 22%c: Extra Star. 25Sc: Elaine. 27*ar:
Eocene. 24Hc; deodorized Stove Gasoline, In
bulk. 17c; In cases. 23 Vie; do. 72 degrees, la
bulk. ISHc; In cases. 25c; Benzine, in bulk.
16c: in rases, 22 L jc: 86-degree Gasoline, la
bulk. 21c: in cases, 27^e.
TURPENTINE — 68c per gallon in cases and
82a In drums and iron barrels.
RED AND WHITE LEAD— Red Lead. *9
6%c per lb, Whit* "Lead. 636*-ic. according 19
quantity.
RICE— China No. 2 <Slam). $4 32V4O4 r..*l;
China No. 1. $5 15:55 30; extra do. $5 75®fl;
Hawaiian, $4 7.VZ5; Japan, $5 25 f?5 80; Louisi
ana, $4 M®6 50.
SUGAR— The Western Sugar Refining Com
pany quotes as follows, per lb, in 10O-lb ba<c->:
Cubes. A Crushed and Fina Crushed. 5.25c:
powdered, 5.10c; Candy Granulated. 3.10c; Dry
Granulated, flnj, 5c: Dry Granulated, coarse.
5c; Fruit Granulated. 5c; Beet Granulate<t
(100-lb bags only). 4.90c; Confectioners' A, 5c;
Magi'** A, 4.60c; Extra C. 4.50c; Golden C.
4.40c: D," 4.30c; barrels, 10c nvre; half-bar
tels. 25c more; boxes, 60c more: 30-lb bags. 10a
more for all kinds. Tablets — Half-barreli.
5.50c; boxes, 5.75c per Ib. No orders takta for
less than 73 barrels or its equivalent.
Receipts of- Produce.
FOR FRIDAY. MARCH 13.
Flour, qr sks ... 34,000 1 Wool, bales .... IW
Wheat, ctls 33.904 iFeed. ska Xlrt
Barley, ctls 40.030 Tallow, ctls .... 2:U
Corn, ctls :;;Pelts. bdls 2.V»
Beans, sks «5 Hides. No S4>'>
Potatoes, sks ... 3,050: Leather, rolls .. J*l
Onions, sks 40!Wine. gals S8.1W
Bran sks 1.015 ;Llme. bbls 200
Middlings, ska .. 750 : Chicory, bhls ... 50
Hay. tons 233'
OREGON.
Flour, qr sks .. 81 « •
WASHINGTON.
Flour qr sks .. 2.9OO Bran, sks 1.252
Potatoes, sks ... 1.033 Middlings, sks .. 100
EASTERN.
Corn, ctli 1.200
STOCK MARKET.
There was more dclr.st again In gas stocks on
the morning session of the Bond Exchange.
and Gas and Electric advanced to $57 37 <j and
Pacific Gas to $37 25 under Increased sale*. Th«
other stocks were dull. California Wine sold
up to $104.
Business was very good in the afternoon.
The ras stocks were firmer again, with (i.i»
and Electric selling up to $53 and Pacific to
M7 "3 The sugar stocks were weak. Hawaiian
relling' down to $4S. Hutchlnson to $1* 87 >,
and Makawelt 10 $-"7 5O.
The Mercantile Trust Convpa*iy has declared
its first semiannual dividend of $¦"> at the rate
of « per cent p<*r annum, payable April I.
The United Railroads 4 per cent bonds have
been listed on the New York Exchange.
The Central Trust Company of this city is
organizing a new bank In Stockton. . When this
corporation was formed it acquire-1 an Interevc
in a numher of country banks. The capital of
the new institution will probably be £{00.o«X>.
and a number of prominent Stockton business
men will be Interested.
The Spring Valley Water Company has de
clared a regular monthly dividend of 42 cents
per shar*. payable March CO.
The California Powder Company will pay the
usual monthly dividend of $1 per share on tha
20th.
STOCK AND BOND EXCHANGE.
FRIDAY. March 13—2 p. m.
UNITED STATES BONDS.
Bid. Ask. Bld.Ask.
4s qr coup.. 100 V^llOi^ 4a qr c <new)13«t \Xl\:.
4s qr re«...10»i.,lOO» : , 3s qr coup. .107**108 «,
MISCELLANEOUS BONDS.
Ala A W 5s. 90 — .Oak W e 5s. — lOO'I
Bay CPC 5s.l0u»; 107 U! Oceanic S 5s. 65 —
C C G&E 5s. 108 — Om C R ea.127'1 —
Cal-«t 5s ...115% — iGac G Im 4s. 0« —
C Costa 5».. — — 1 Pac E Ry 5s — m»i
Ed L & P 6s — — ! Pk & CH ««.10a —
Fer & CH 6sll6>6 — Pk & OR e».lis —
O*ary-st 5s.. — n% p^i-^t Xi 6».ll7 —
H CAS 5}is.lO7 114 Sac EO&RSs — lo«
Dd 5s .. 9S% — SF & SJV5». — 124U
II R T&LBs. — 107<i Sierra Cal «5sll2 —
Continued on Page Thirteta.

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