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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, November 12, 1893, Image 14

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1893-11-12/ed-1/seq-14/

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PAINLESS. Gold Uged in the construction of These V ' . , Teeth Extracted Free of Charge
Artificial Teeth Inserted Same Day That - Crowns is 22-Carat. The Crowns Arc Made . ■ ' /Mjggr 1 ' WVJMWQTMV MAWDMDDD AH
Your Diseased and Aching Teeth Arc • the Exact Shape of the Tooth, Thus Insuring * |§i^ •' . ifif riUlNliulJAl, iNU lf£ifflo£lfl lO
Extracted. Perfect Adaptation in Articulation. " » . Until 12 Noon. Bring this paper with you.
... _ DO NOT FAIL TO CALL UPON US.
We Guarantee .— .— -_ «^ _. ' -^ .^
, 78=80 East Seventh Street, Corner Minnesota.
BIG NORTHWEST RECEIPTS
HEAVY SELLING OF WHEAT CAUSES
A SERIOUS DROP.
WEEKLY BANK STATEMENT
With the Exception of Three Spe
cialties the Entire Stock List
Was Dull and Inactive— Close
Alliance Between the New
Havon and. Lehigh Valley
Roads.
Chicago, Nov. It. — With heavier
Northwest receipts, smaller exports,
heavy selling and indications of a
heavy increase iu the visible all against !
it, wheat today lost l?«c. Corn is off
%z on thp government crop figures,
which indicated 60,00!\000 bu more
yield than the October report. Oats
closed J^c off. Provisions also sold
lower, puckers offering stuff.
Wheat was weak throughout the day.
Reports showed that Minneapolis and
Duluth had receipts of 972 cars, against
750 yesterday and 075 last year. Braa
street's statement, showing a heavy in
crease in the United States and Canada I
visible, and heavy selling, drove the
price still further down. Bearish
reports continue to roll iu, and
the market grew weaker. Cables
were not altogether favorable, and
the bullish feeling of yesterday
entirely disappeared. Operators who
bought then made haste to sell, and
under all these bearish influences the
price steadily declined to the close.
December opened , s^'c below yesterday,
went 5/c lower, dropped another Jge,
and then dropped to the closing price.
Cl>'£c, at 1c lower than its opening, and
1,".(.' beiow last night.
Corn was lower, May opening }{c off
at 425£c, and losing %c more before it
rallied to close %c worse that it started.
There was a fair business transacted at
the start, out on the bearish govern
ment report and wheat's slump the
selling was heavy, and May landed at
the close at 41; ; j,c, off %<s from yester
day's closine.
Oats were easy, following the fluctua
tions of corn, and but little business j
was transacted. May opened %c below
yesterdayfs close, and with corn's weak
ness lost another 3«c, closing }4c below
yesterday, at 31%c.
Provisions were weak, with packers
anxious to sell. Weakutss in grain and
indications for heavy live hog receipts
were the lactors. Tonight, as compared
with last night, January pork is 20c
lower. January lard 15c "and January
ribs 10c.
A fair inquiry was made for vessel
room, but offerings light. Rates were
13^@l^cfor wheat and (iC\%c for
corn to Buffalo.
Estimated receipts for Monday:
"Wheat, 220 cars; c0rn. 416 cars; oats, 175
cars; hogs, 28,000.
The leading futures raneed as follows:
Opeu- High- Low- Clos-
Articles. '•ing. e6t. est. ing.
Wheat, No. 2—
December.... 62% 62% 61% 6i%
May C9% C'JV tbi,2 6SV2
Corn. No. 2—
November ... 37*4 3SVs 37% 37%
December 3;7& KSVa 37% 37%
>la.v i'iVs 421* 41% 41^i
Oals, No. 2—
November ... £?Ui 2SU 2SVi 2SU
December.... 26% Ltjifo 2£%4 2&%
,. Mn y-- 31% 31% 31% 31%
Mcfs Pork—
January 14 12Va 14 12Vitl4 03 14 00
Lard—
November.... 880 880 BSO 880
January 825 825 8 17V2 820
Short Kibs—
January 730 730 ? 22Va 725
Cash quotations were as rollows:
Flour— .No sales reported. Wheat— >io.
2 spring, GO^c; No. 3 spring, [email protected];
.No. \i red, CO^c. Corn— 2, 37%c.
Oats— No. 2, 28#c; No. 2 white, o0j.;
(<;:;i'-.jc; No. 3 white, [email protected]&c. Kye—
No. 2, [email protected] Barlev — No. 2, nomi
nal; No. 3, o0c; No. 4," [email protected] Flax
seed—No. 1, f1.03%. Timothy Seed—
Prime, $3.20. Mess Pork— Per bbl. $15.25
15.50 Lard— Per 100 lbs, [email protected]
fcjhort Kibs- Sides (loose), §8.75i«;.). Dry
salted shoulders (boxed), [email protected]; short
clear sides (boxed), [email protected] Whisky—
Distillers' finished goods, per gal, sfl.lo.
Suears unchanged. Corn— No. 3 yellow,
87%@38c. Receipts— Flour, 15,000 bbls;
wheat, 152,000 bu; corn, 238,000 bu;
oats, 17G,000 bu; rye, 0.000 bu; barley,
51,000 bu. Shipments— Flour.44.oo0 bbls;
wheat, 314,000 bu; corn, 754,000bu; oats,
210,000 bu; rye, 4.000 bu; barley, 85,
--000 bu. On the produce exchange to
day the butter market was dull; cream
eries, [email protected]; dairies, [email protected]^5c. Eggs
quiet; strictly fresh, 20c.
Duluth Wheat.
Duixth. Minn., Nov. 11. — Wheat
opened weak, }4c below yesterday's
close for both cash and December, %c
decline for May. Business in cash
wheat was limited to comparatively few
transactions, while trading in futures
was of good proportions, and especially
for May delivery. The market rallied
J^c for cash and y for futures soon
after the opening, but as soon as the
demand eased a trifle, prices broke
airain and the marKet sold down %c be
low yesterday's close, and closed dull
and weak at the lowest point of the day.
lc below yesterday for cash and Novem
ber, l^£c decline lor December, and I>4C
lower for May and track wheat.
Close: No. 1 bard, casli, November".
COXc; December, GO^c; May, (Hi^c; No,
1 northern, cash. November. 59%c: De
cember, 593£c; May. 05J£c: on track.
69%c: No. 2, 5G%c: No. 13, ol%c: reject
ed, 44%"c; flax, SI: rye. 43c: barley, [email protected]
47c. Keceipts— Wheat, 218.879 bu; rye,
10,202 bu; barley, 11,555 bu; liax, 4,003
bu. Shipments— Wheat, 9G.9G3 bu. Cars
wheat on track, 500; year ago, 241).
Inspected In, 347 cars wheat, 20 cars
barley, 5 cars flax.
Rcw York Produce.
New Toisk.Nov.ll.— Flour— KecelDts,
24.000 bbls; exports, 2.000 bbls; sales,
7.000 pkgs; market dull and easier to
sell; city mill patents. §4.25((t4.50; win
ter patents, [email protected]; city mill clear,
[email protected]; winter straight. [email protected];
Minnesota patents, [email protected] ( J0; winter
extras. [email protected]; Minnesota bakers'.
[email protected]; winter low grades. [email protected]
2.30; spring low grades, |[email protected];
sprine extras, [email protected] Cornmeal
steady; yellow Western, S2.G'[email protected]
Kye nominal; boatloads. 57c. Bar!ev
steady; No. 2 Milwaukee, 03c. Bailey
malt dull; wester [email protected]; Canada.So®
00c; six rowed. [email protected] Wheat— Receipts,
95,700 bu; exports, 2,000 bn sales, 2,
--220,000 bu; spot uuirket dull at %o. de
cline; No. 2 red, store and elevator, GG
©GG^c; afloat, 66%@G7c; f. o. b., 07}£@
G7^c;; No. l. northern. 70(270^0; No.
1 hard. 70^@71c; options opened [email protected],%z
lower wiih corn and an expectation of a
2.000,000 bu increase in Monday's visible,
closed weak at %c net decline. Cuib
declined }{c more, making total net de
cline [email protected]}£c; No. 2 red January closed
atCi'.tc: February closed at 70}.<c ; March,
71%@72J£c, closing at 71j<c; May,
74 1 4(tt74 1 closing at 74^c; Decem
ber, G7 [email protected]%c, closing at 073 .<c.
Corn — Receipts, 77.000 bu : exports, 400
bu; sales, 350.000 bu futures, 140,000
I bu s-pot; spot market more active and ,
easier; No. 2, 4ls^@4G%c; elevator,
46%'c; option marked opened %@%<s
lower on disappointment over th« <rov
ernment crop report, and closed dull at
}[email protected]%c net decline; January. 47c; May,
tS%@4Ss:fe; December, [email protected]%V, clos
iiis at 4G%c. Oats— Receipts, 50.700 bu;
•■xports, 200 bu: sales. 30.000 bu spot;
spot market neglected; No. 2. 34%c;
No. 2, delivered, 35?.{c; No. 2 white.
36J^c; No. 3 white, 34%c; track mixed
Western [email protected]: track white state and
Western, [email protected]; options opened very
dull and closed neglected and weak,
with no • sales; January cloeed
35%c; May closed at 36 %c; November
closed at 34, 5^'c: Decemuer closed at
34%c Hay steady; shipping, 65c; good
to clioice. [email protected] Hods steady com
mon to choice, [email protected] Hides steady;
welt salted New Orleans, selected, 45 to
65 lbs, [email protected]^«: Texas, selected, 35 to
50 lbs, [email protected]; Buenos Ayres. dry, 20 to
24 lbs, He: Texas, dry, 24 to 30 lbs, 5Kc.
Leather steady; hemlock sole, Buenns
Ayres. light to heavy weights, [email protected]
Wool quiet- Beef inactive; family, 12(a>
15c .extra mess,sß@B.so. Cut meats quiet;
pickled bellies, 9>f<@lo3^c;pickied shoul
ders, G^@7c; Dickled hams, l)%@10c.
Lard dull; Western steam closed at
$9.70; sales, 100 tcs at S'J.7O; option
sales none: November closed at §9.00
nominal; Pork quiet and easier; new
mess, f 18.50® 19; extra prime, [email protected];
family, |[email protected] Butter dull and
weak: Western dairy, ll>^@23c: West
ern creamery, [email protected]; Western factory,
[email protected]; Elgins. 29c; state dairy. l«[email protected];
slate creamery, [email protected] Cheese steady;
i state large, [email protected]^c; fancy small,
10^@12J^c; part skims, [email protected]>^c; full
skims, [email protected] Egirs steadier; state and
Pennsylvania, 25>[email protected]; ice house,
[email protected]: Western, fresh. 24}£@25)-<c;
receipts, 6,770 pkgs. Tallow steady;
city, s)^c. Cottonseed oil weak; prime,
35c. Petroleum dull; United closed
7Vc • asked; Washington barrels
$0.50; do in bulk, $3.10; refined New
York, $5.15; Philadelphia and Balti
more, $5.10; do in bulk, $2.60. Rosin
steady; strained, common to good,
$1.223^@1.25. Turpentine steady; 30><
@30%c. Rice steady; domestic, fair to
extra. 3^@s%c; Japan. 4^@4Kc. Mo
lasses steady: New Orleans open kettle
good to choice, [email protected] Pig iron quiet;
American, [email protected] Lead steady;
domestic, $3.20. Tin easy; straits, £20.50.
Spelter steady; domestic, $3.05. Coffee ;
—Options closed steady after a slow
trade; sales, 7.000 bags, including No
vember at [email protected]; December,
1([email protected] 16.95c; January, 16.G5c; spot
coffee, Rio steady: No. 7, 18f£e; mild
market, quiet; Cordova, [email protected]£c.
FIAA.3CLIL.
Bfftw York.
New York, Nov. 11.— The only feat- j
ures of the early market today were
Reading, New England and Chicago
Gas. The interest aroused in those two
specialties yesterday was sufficient to
carry over night. The rest of the list
was dull and inactive, but in the main
firm, with a tendency to advance as
shorts endeavored to cover. New Eng
land was weak, opening off l*.f, at 37,
and declining to 365£. It was not enough
yesterday that the Vanderbilt interests
had cut the road off from its full train
service from the Grand Central sta
tion in this city and blocked
its traffic scheme by way of
the Poughkeepsie bridge. Today
comes the announcement of a close
alliance between the New Haven &
Hartford and the Lehigh Valley. One
of the strong points in Mr. McLeod's
recent fairy tales has been the proposed
combination between the New England
and the. Lehigh Valley, but it seems ho
is checkmated in this, as he has been in
so many other cases. Today the New
England is more of a cul de sac than
ever. This, new aggressive move on
the part of the V«nderbiit interests
gave the New England stock another
severe wrench and caused the further
break. Incidentally, Heading ad
-1 vauced sharply on the publication
jof the new deal. as it . was
I taken to indicate the pronounced
I policy of the Vanderbilts regarding the
j coal business, It gave furtner grounds
j tor hope that this powerful interest
I would take an active part in the re-
I organization of the company. It was
even intimated in the enthusiasm of
: the moment that a favorable plan had
'even bsen agreed on which would In
clude the buying of the part duecou
pouu ou the fours and iho consolidation.
-;. fHE" SAINT PATH/ DAILY GLOBE: MORNING,' NOyEMßEß'^iS'lssa— SIXTEEN PAGE3.
of tho floating debt by the issue of a
blanket collateral trust "mortgage. The
street is firm in the belief that the
speculative value, of Reading will be
greatly increased if the Vanderbilts are
found to be really interefted in the
road.
The bear party in Chicago Gas was
treated to another turn of the thumb
screws tins morning* The inside party
or pool is believed to have increased its
holdings during the recent raid azainst
the stock when ii was depressed to 58,
and the shorts createtl in that movement
now find the stock very scarce.
The Post says: Only a handful of
stocks were traded in today, and in
these the movement of prices was some
what irregular. In the industrials con
certed bear movement was made with
out, however, any news to influence the
sales. From one point of view, ajid
from that most widely adopted in specu
lative Wall street, today's bank state
ment was very favorable. Specie and
legal tender holdings increased $7,807,
--100, whicii is a gain much lanrer than
had been anticipated. But it may be
suggested at this time that the bank
statement's most hopeful future sign
will be a smaller weekly increase. Idle
money in bank means idle times in
trade. When interior trade begins to
revive on an extensive scale, then
New York banks' surplue will
begin to shrink. This was the
case in 1885 and iu 1874. No
doubt, when such a change becomes vis
ible, the surface speculators will com
plain and will sell securities, for to the
average board room trader the call
I money market is the beginning and the
end of the financial situation. But the
community of investors is not made up
board room traders.
The Total Sales or Stocks
! today were 93,200 shares, including:
Atchison, 2.400; American Sugar, 0.9J0;
' Burlington, 2,300; Chicago Gas, 21,000;
General Electric, 2,300; New York &
Now England, 3,000; Reading, 7.100;
St. Paul, 00,500; Western Union, 2,000.
Stock k — Cl os in 2.
Northern Pacific. 7
X. Pacific pfd .. 217&
U. P.. 1). <*: Gulf. Stf,
Xortli western 10-IJ&
Northwest'npld. 13S
X. Y. Central ...102
|N T . Y. & N. Eng.. 26%
Ontario & Wes:.. 17
tiregou Imp 11%
Oregon Nav 25
O. S. L. & U. N.. 7
PaciSc Mai1...... 17
P., D. & E ■ 714
i'ittsburg 149
Pullman P. Car. .174
Reading:.. "Jl^i
Richmond Ter... B>A
do pfd 15
RioG. Weßteru.. 10
*dopfd ■.. 45
Rock Island C7
St. Pniil 63*
do pfd 11!)
St.P.& Omaha... b7
do pfd 110
: Southern Pacific. 3SV2
Sus;ar Refinery .. 98
Tenn. C. & 1 15
Texas Pacific 7i£
Tol. & O. C. ptd.. 72
Union Pacific 11%
U. S. Express.... 51
\V., St. L. & Pac. 7V2
IVV.. St. L.&P.pfd. if.Vs
| Wells- Fargo Ex.. 120
I Western Union... 87%
Wheeling& L. £. 15%
do pfd bl\^
.\f. & St. L 11V-.
D. &U.G 9%
(ieu. Electric ... 42
Xat. Linseed 15%
Col. F. &I 23^4
do pfd 72
11. &T. C 2
T. A. A. &N. M.. 7
T. St. L. &K. C 1
do pfd 12
Atchison 16%
Adums Express. .14">
A. &T. H 22
A.&T.U. pfd....H5
American Kx 113
Ualti. 0hi0.... 6'Ji^
Caur.d'n Pacific. 713^
Cau. Southern. .. 51>,2
Ceutral Pacific... 19
Ches. &Obio ... 19
Chicago it Altou.i;;s .
C.lS.&q, 621,6
Chicago lias GS^g
Coiisol. Gas.. 18*i
C, C, C. & St. L. 35?»
Col. Coal & Irou. 10
Cotton Oil Cerfs. 29%
Del. & Hudson.. 130V2
Del., L. & W 169
D. & R. G. pfd... 30V2
Distillers' & C. P. 30
East Tennessee.. Vi
Erie 13%
dopfd U.7
Fort Wayne 140
Great Nor. pfd. .lO7Va
Ohl. & E. in. Dtd. 07V2
Hocking Valley.. 2Z
Illinois Central.. 01
St. Paul £• Duluth 26
Kau. <fc Tex. pfd 22"s
Lake Erie & W.. 17
do pfd 69
Lake Snore 187%
Lead Trust. 26%
Louisville &N. 4S>*ri
Louisville &N. A. 8^
Manhattan C0n . 130 V2
Memphis & Chas. 10
llich. Central. ...lol
Missouri Pacific. 24%
Mobile & 0hi0... I4"#
Nashville & Chat.. 64
Nat. Cordage. ... 25
do pfd 50
N. J. Central 115
Norfolk & \V. pfd 20
N. Amerknn Co. 5
•Asked.
Bonds.
New York, Nov. 11. — Government
bonds steady. State bonds inactive.
N. W. consols lcti
N.W. deb 5s 103V2
St.L.&I.M.G.Ss.. 75
SI.L S.F.U.M.. 98
St. Paul Consols.U's
St. P.C.4 P.15t5..109V2
T.P.L.G.Tr.rcts. 70
T.P.K.G.Tr. rets. 19%
ITnion Pac. 18t5... 102^2
West Shore 103%
Atchisou 45...... 70
do tV2 "A" 37Vi
G. H. &S. A 6s .103
♦do 2s 7s 93
a. &T. C. 55.... 105
do6s 100
X. Carolina 65.. .115
do 4s 94Vfe
Teun. old 6s 60
Va. Cent 52%
do deferred Gsj
U. S. 4sreg. 112
do lECoup U2
do4V'2S ree 95
Pacific Ca of '95.. 103
Louisiana S. 45... 95M;
AtissouriCs 100
Tenn.new set.6s..lou
dof.s 100
do 68
Cau. South, 2ds. . OHfe
Cen. Pacific lets.. 103
D. & R. U. 18t3...112V2
do do 4s 76
D. & R. G. W.lsts 70
Erie 2ds 62^
M. K.&T. Gen Cs. 44V2
do rs 79%
lint. Union is. . 105
N.J.CInt. Cert. ..109
N. PaciUc 15t5....1K>%
do -ds 'JJ
New York Money.
New York, Nov. 11.— Money on call
easy at \y . Prime mercantile paper,
4%(<?6>£. Sterling exchange dull, with
actual business in bankers' bills at
[email protected]# for demand and [email protected]
4.82^ for sixty-days.. Posted rates,
$4.52^@4.55. Commercial bills, 54.80)£
@4.50%. Silver certificates, 70J£@70Xc.
Chicago Stocks.
Chicago, Nov. 11.— The surprise in
stocks today was the slump in West
Chicago, which touched 160 yesterday,
opened at 158 and fell to 154. Closing
prices: Pucking preferred, 45%; City
Railway, 325; Alley "L." 37%; Lake
Street "L," 24; North Chicago, 257}£;
West Chicago, 155; Chicago Gas ss, 83^.
Bnnk Statement.
Walt. Street, Nov. 11.— The weekly
bank statement shows the following
changes:
Reserve, increase $5,185,275
Loans, increase 602,700
Specie, increase 1,525,400
Legal tenders, increase 6,308,700
Deposits, increase 8,327.300
Circulation, decrease 53.600
The. banks now hold §57,828,726 in ex
cess of the requirements of the 25 per
cent rule.
Lirerpool.
LrvERPOOi-. Nov. 11.— Wheat quiet,
deuiaud poor; holders offer uioueraiti}-;
No. 1 California, 5s [email protected] 8d ; No. 2 red I
Western spring, [email protected]; do do
winter. 5a 2>£[email protected] 3}£d. Corn steady, ;
demand fair; mixed Western, 4s %d.
THESE QUOTATIONS
Are Fnrnisiied by
JAMESON, KEVENER & CO.,
Commissiou Meictiant. St-PauL
St. Paul Grata Market.
Wheat— cash wheat market was
strong and higher, more so than futures
were. Receipts showed a marked fall
ins off. Demand consequently was
brisk. Sales: No. 1 hard. [email protected];
No. 1 northern, 59)£@60Xc: No. 2 north
ern, sS^@s ( Jc.
Corn— Corn was stronger in general.
Local market rather slow. Sales: No.
3, 35K®36Kc: No. 3, [email protected]
Oats— Cash oats in small supplv and
steady; No. 2 white, [email protected]£c: No. 3 ,
white, ,'@27c; No. 3, [email protected]}£c.
Feed— No. 1 quoted at [email protected]; No.
2, [email protected]; No. 3. [email protected]; gran
ulated nieai, $1&[email protected]
Flour — Flour is steady in sympathy '■
with the advance on wheat." Sales:
Patents, [email protected]; straights, §3(gi3.40;
bakers', [email protected]
Bran and Shorts— Bran is steady at
[email protected]; shorts, [email protected]
Hay— Market dull and steady. Re
ceipts not heavy, but demand light.
Selling [email protected] choice upland, [email protected]
1 for No. 1 wild hay.
*JPHE
PLYMOUTH
Oothing House- 1 -.
Established ISS2. Incorporated ISBS !
Cor. Tth ana Robert sts., St. Paul.
Cor. Mcoliet av. and 3d st., .Minneapolis.
11. J. liurton..Presid'tlC. J. Gutgesell...Sec'y
H. L. Tucker.. V. l*res|K. A. Drew.. Treasurer
A lionic inistitiitioii owned and.
controlled here, and not tributary
to any Ka»!ern management* ■
No branch ■tores, tlie entire capi
tal and. attcmion being; concrntrat
ed in St. Paul .'Jimieapo is , and.
tliufs eonatltatlns tlie largest clolli
tns and ontflttlne business lor men
and boys in tlie entire West.
BIIXNEAPOLIS.
Chamber of Commerce.
Wheat futures were weak and dull,
closing l%c lower for December and
) ; ){e lower for May than on Friday.
Foreitrn markets did not respond to tiie
late advance iu this country, which was
the most discouraging feature. Export
bids were reported to be about 3c under
the New York market. Wheat raauged
as follows:
Mav, opening, 64}£c; highest, G4%c;
lowest, B3££c; closing yesterday, 63>|c;
closing Friday, 64%c.
November, closing yesterday, 57^e;
closing Friday, 58>£c.
December — Openine, 53c; highest,
58^c; lowest, 57^c; closing yesterday,
57J4C dosing Friday, oS^c.
On Track — No. 1 hard, 61Kc; No. 1
northern, SO^c; No. 2 northern, 57%c.
FI.OUK AND COAKSE GKAIX.
Flour — Receipts, 725 bbls; ship
ments, 41,327 bbls; quoted at [email protected]
for firat patents; [email protected] for second
patents; [email protected] for fancy and export
bakers; |[email protected] for low grades iu
bags, including red dog.
Bran and Shorts — The market for
bran is quite dull, but holders are a lit
tle stiff. Quoted at [email protected]'J.2s in bulk;
shorts. [email protected] per ton.
Corn — Receipts, 15,183 bu; shipments,
1,420 bu ; corn is somewhat easier.
Oats— Receipts. 15.180 bu; shipments.
6,480 bu; demand slow.
Barley — Receipts, 14,G00 bu; ship
ments, 7,2'J0 bu; the market sick with
no buying orders.
Flaxseed— Receipts, 9,009 bu; ship
ments, 6,500 bu.
Feed— Millers held at [email protected] per
ton; less than car lots, [email protected]; with
cornmeal at [email protected]; granulated meal,
§[email protected], probably higher, but not fixed.
Hay— Receipts, 212 tons; shipments,
10 tons. Th« hay market was quiet, but
steady. -Receipts have been heavier for
the past week, but the local trade has
taken care of all the choice upland
offered at [email protected] There has also been
a fair demand for low grades for
shipment to take care of the supply.
H. H. King & Co. report upland todav
at€[email protected], medium upland and wild at
[email protected], and low grades at §4.50(a:5.
Some Sample Sales— No. 1 hard, 1 car,
62c; No. 1 northern, 39 cars, 60c; No. 1
northern, 46 cars, 60^c; No. 1 north
ern, 57 cars, GOf^'c; No. 1 northern, 3G
cars, to arrive, 60c; No. 1 northern, 5
cars, to arrive, 59Kc; No. 1 northern,
20,000 bu, to arrive, 60c; No. 1 north
ern, 15 cars, 0.t., to arrive, bOc; No. 1
northern, 3 cars, choice, 61c; No. 2
northern, 14 cars, 59c; No. 2 northern,
2 cars, choice. 60c; No. 2 northern, 4
cars, 59}^c; No. 2 northern, 2 cars, soft,
SSKc; No. 2 northern, 1 car, 59#c; No. 3
wheat, 2 cars, 53c; rejected wheat, 2
cars, 1 lb olf, 57c.
Union Stockyards.
Receipts— l,4oo hogs, 33 cattle, 160
sheep.
Hogs— Market opened slow and very
weak. Eastern markets slumped badly,
and closed lower, and packers here fol
lowed the decline with a reduction of
[email protected] on good mixed, 20c on heavy,
and 25c on common. At the close all
were sold to packers, except a couple of
bunches. Quality fair to eood for the
bulk. Sales ranged from [email protected]; bulk,
[email protected]
Cattle- Steady, but quiet. Receipts
were but a few bunches, and mostly
common in quality, good stockers and
feeders m good demand, but scrubs are
dull; inferior butcher cattle also slow
sale.
Quotations: Prime steers, [email protected];
good steers, [email protected]; prime cows, 52.5J5
<g2.50« good cows, [email protected]; common te
fair cows, [email protected]; light veal calves, [email protected]
4; heavy calves, [email protected]; stockers,
[email protected]; feeders. [email protected]; bulls, [email protected]
Sheep— Steady; moderate demand for
good muttons, and lower. A bunch of
fair muttons sold at?2.20.
Quotations: Muttons, [email protected]; lambs,
?2(a3; stockers and feeders. *[email protected]
Chicago.
Chicago, Nov. 11. — The Evening
Journal reports: Cattle— Receipts, 4,000,
including 2.800 Texans and 700 West
erns; shipments, 1,100: steady: week's
supply cleared; Christmas beeves, $5.75
@8: fat steers, ?4.G0(a)5.50; common and
medium, [email protected]; Westerns, S2.so(<t4;
Texans, 52. [email protected] 10; stockers and feed
ers, $2.25(1^.3;); cows anil bulls, [email protected]
3.5). Hogs— Receipts, 10,000; shipments.
5.000; heavy, [email protected] lower; light, [email protected]
15c lower; rougn and common, 55.50(«)
5.60; mixed and packers, 55.50(a5.G5:
shipping heavy, $5.70(a)5.75; prime heavy
and butchers', Ss.7f>@s.<)o; lisbt, 65.50(a>
6.05. Sheep— Receipts, 500; shipment*'
700; lifeless; 15,000 accumulated stock
unsold; best sheep, [email protected]; medium,
[email protected]; ommon. [email protected]?1.75; best lambs,
§[email protected]; good, $3.25(ft3.50; common,
$2.50(0)3.
.Petroleum.
New York, Nov. 11.— Petroleum dull.
Pennsylvania oil, spot sales, none; No
vember option sales, none; November
closed at 73c asked.
Negroes Mast Go.
Gutiiuie, O. T., Nov. n._ The chief
of the Osages and bis executive council
have issued an edict ordering all r.e
groi's to leave the reservation within
thirty days, and stating that after that
time any negro found in the country
will be given fifty lashes.
? i i %r . . . . . AUTO BOOK-BINDINQ AND AUTO BOOK-TRIM ACH INKSI^^^^ ' rfll;^" ™
*r ' vfi^^Z**^ 8 '?* 1^??* t^ ousa! l ds lofI of &t ™% l 7 and flexibly bound books daily, neither sa we<T nor irired.
handsome libraries of tlie beat standard and popular autaora. conuauou (Lsoounts, aad thus, at small expense, acquire
?>- „ .rADITAI'" «ai-^^i^- °"=an:zbd Ukoe* the Laws of New Jexssy. 31OOOOOQ
pr* —.. CAPITAL STOCK, --._.. -— &4 000 000
V ■— T*-H-fc : ■- DlTided late 100.000 Share, of 910 Each, Full Patj'and IVon-A«.e«i»ble. ' -"•>"■*«•
"^ ~ -* DIRECTORS :
MURAT HALSTEAD, Esq., New York, President.
Hon. J. F. PEIRCE, Supirintendent of Insurance, State of New York.
rice-President. ■
Hon. JOSEPH R. HAWLEY, U. S. Senator.
MARSHAL HALSTEAD, Esq., Vice-Presldem Cincinnati Commercial
< Gazette.
CHARLES L. CARRICK, Lsq. !
/ REGISTRARS OF STOCK: \
fc , ( FARfIER'o LOAN AND TRUST COHPANV, New Yotfc.
Prospectus.
The Auto Book Coxcehv hAt been organised.
First. To acquire and control tho Axnoriean and European
patents of the Auto Book Bixdeh, and the Auto Book Thimmer
Machines, that, to the book-making art. mark an advaneo as im
portant as the Steam Printing Pres3 was to the Washington Hand
Press fifty years ago ; and to manuf actura and oporato said machines,
in this and in foreign countries.
Second. To acquire tha most complete sot of stereotype and
electrotype plates, in this country, of the standard popular "authors.
These are stored in fire proof vaults in tho City of Eew York. They
are perfect and cost over $1,000,000.
' Third. To manufacture with the use of these Automatic Machines,
all grades of books, including school and music books, and sell the
lame at greatly reduced prices, to its Stockholders aud the trade. »
The profit, on the publication of the .tan.ara Statement of Earnings. Company «q C ;, O , h.,e e*«. B *M fil ©O 000 ,e«Hr
The profit, on the publication of the standard and popular work, from the ptair.a which the Company wcciro. h.™ m «,.j.j sim turn - •
under the old proceuea of manufacture, assuring to iho stockholders a profit of at leait IO ncr ee,« rT«n« J,!u* B H>O,OOO yearly
ue of tho Auto Machines the.e proflts must neci.»arily be largely tncreLed. P t- FW 6flaUm r m thl •° afOe ' OnC - Wlth tha
_ It Is impossible to eatlmate the return, from the owner.hip of the patent, end th« .ale or tho Machine, In Foreisn Countries but It I« a well
known Tact that potent, covering machinery that create a revolution in any important trade have rroved Imoli .ly remnne»t"'r« to the^«ri lnal
owner., and .oon repay the fall amount of capital inre.ied. Additional dividends will be declared fro=i t:.-ae to Urao ** .u*™^oflu ax reiuxed
Stockholders' Postal Supply Bureau.
An important feature of th« sale department of the Company is the Stockholders' Postal Suppl,t Bcrratt
. p,e Company acts as agent for each stockholder in the purchase of all books published, and secures for sloc>hoMe*-$ tha
greatest possible discount \varyxng from to per cent. Stockholders will also be supplied with catalogZsconiairinathe
list of the Company publications, with a confidential price list, giving the wholesale prices and a special additioZ I discount
which will be given to stockholders alone. Such discounts to stockholders will amount to an iZnense^m^tth^eZrli
purchase of books, thus yielding large DISCOUNT DIVIDENDS, in addition to the Cash Dividends, on thcinvesVnmt
The price to bo paid by the Company for the American and
Foreign patents of the Auto Book Binder, the Auto Book Trimmer
and the stereotype and electrotpye plates of ths Standard Works is
$1,000,000 ; $350,000 in cash and $050,000 in the stock of the Company ;
the vendors agreeing, however, to donate to the treasury of said Com
pany $150,0000f tho stock they receive in part consideration of the
conveyance of the above property.
To meet said cash payment of $350,000 to said vendors and to
supply the necessary working capital, 50,000 shares of the capital stock
Of this Company are notr offered for public subscription at par
<U t^Zpanyi^m l £^^&g^ to^^j™ o^ P0NI) Usurer, THE auto BOOK CONCERN
_■■--. ' ' ■ ' — -i . : ■'. ... .
SECRET SOCIETIES.
Position of the Catholic Church as
Explained at Hartford.
New York, Nov. 11.— Members of a
large number of secret orders were in
terested yesterday in a telegram sent
from New Haven, Conn., to the effect
that at a conference of Roman Catholic
priests held at Hartford an official cir
cular was read announcing the results
of a council of the archbishops of the
United States investigating secret
societies. The opinion was that the ban
on secret societies of the country was
removed with the exception of that on
Freo Masons.
A reporter called on Archbishop Cor
rlean yesterday to ascertain the truth
ot the report, and was referred to Father
Lavelle. of St. Patrick's cathedral.
Father Lavelle asserted positively that
no circular removing the ban from any
secret order had been issued or sent out
to the clergy. The various actions taken
by the archbishops of the country were
made public at the tima they were
taken. The meeting in Hartford was
not convened for any special purpose,
but was the regular quarterly meeting
to discuss matters of interest to the
church.
Father Lavelle added: "The Cathoiic
church has disapproved of secret orders
because the members bind themselves
by oath to do whatever is commanded
and decline to divulge the purposes of
their society to the proper ecclesiastics."
MARY'3 ATTACK
Has Created a Great Furor in the
State of Kansas.
ToPEKA, Kan., Nov. 11.— Mrs. Mary
E. Lease's attack on the state adminis-
tration. Senator Martin and the fusion
policy has created a greater furor than
any political event since the legislative
fight last winter. Gov. Lewelling says
he will withhold judgment on Mrs.
Lease, whom he appointed a member of
the state board of charities at a salary
of 01,200, until he hears further from
her. He admits lie has heard she was
not getting along pleasantly with the
other members of the board. Messrs.
Householder and Waite. Some Populists
intimate Mrs. Lease is preparing to go
over to the Republican party. Speaking
of the statement she made for publica
tion, Secretary of State Osborne says:
"It was the woman in her. We have
not been defeated, but, by the misstate
inents of the daily newspapers, we wear
that appearance, and Mrs. Lease, with
the natural instinct of her sex, flies at
us in true feminine rage."
SUICIDE ON A TUAIN.
Tacoma Man Takes His Life Near
Jamestown, N. D.
Special lo the Globe.
Jamestown, N. D., Nov. 11.— H. M.
Jones, a retired saloonkeeper of Ta
cc.ua, east-bound to his home at Xew
berg. Mo., committed suicide this after
noon just as the Northern Pacific train
was pulling into the city. Passing from
the car he remarked that ho might as
well die now as any time, he reached a
platform, placed a thirty-eight calibre
revolver behind his right ear, fired and
fell headlong from the train. Death
was instantaneous. Temporary insan
ity was the cause. He leaves a wife
and two children. Formerly he con
ducted the Commercial hotel at New
berg, and has been a man of means.
His age was about forty.
Hon. J. J. ING ALLS, Ex.-U. S. Senato*>
W. A. CROFFUT, Esq.
Hon. W. M. SPRINGER, Chairman Banking an* Finance Comnitttt
House of Representatives. Washington, D. C.
Hon. BENTO.N McMILLEN, Member of Congress.
B. F. GREEN, Esq., New York, Seer*t«ry.
( WINTIJROP POND, Esq., New York. Trtatxrtr.
ATTORNEYS :
Metsrt. CARTER, HUQMES A KELLOdQ, N«* York.
tt .' rh l oa ' P an will r.ofc sell or loase nay of its machines within the
United States, but to tho European bock-uip.king craft only.
. T .f" E Axno Book Bixdek ami the Auto Book Trimmer are run
at litUo expense." Thoy are marvels of simplicity. Tho binder, with
tho assistance of two girl*, picks up printed shoots and corors. aud
converts them into solidly and flexir.ly bound volumes, neither sewed
nor wirei. These machines perfectly perform their tasks, ar.d are .
nencelortn es ir.diKpensablo iu produciiig books, as tho perfected
presses are to tho newspapers. '
—fi-T l^.} 3 P r sed to provide familioe, ntudents and school teachers
with libraries at trilling ezpen^o and tho bobt current literature at
prices heretofore unknomi aa.\ school books for tho children of tha
millioa, neater and cheeper tfcoa, orer Ims been dona
(slo per share). ThisstockiaftMpaidtmdwm-assessabU Purchasers
xncur no personal liability. Tha renmhiins stock 13 retained hy *he
vendors, as it is expected to command a large premi.ua when tha
machines are in universal use.
Snb«crlptions to stock can he paid for in full on application, or
2O per cent, can be paid on application, the balance in one and two
months. Should the stock offered be oyer-sub.crib^d, prefe-enoe will
bo given to subscriptions accompanied by full payment. Early ap.
plication 13, therefore, recommended. c
P. F. M'CLURR'g MARRIAGE.
Recalled by the Ke-Election of
Gov. McKinley.
Pierre. S. D.. Nov. 11.— The wife of
Hon. P. F. McClure, of this city, is a
first cousin of Gov. McKinley, of Ohio,
and their marriage a little over three
mouths ago was tinged with romance.
Last July Mr. McClure surprised even
his most intimate friends by leaving the
city unexpectedly. Inis was on the
21st, and three days later a dispatch was
sent by him from Sioux City to reserve
rooms nt the Locke hotel in Pierre for
himself and wife. The mystery was not
solved until two days later, when the
couple arrived. It then transpired that
the bride was Mrs. Elizabeth S. Bowen,
who had been residine for the past
seven years in Nice, France, and had
only come to this country a few weeks
before to join her life to that of Pierre's
most popular citizen. She was born and
crew to womanhood in Cincinnati. 0.,
and after her first marriage, which was
to a gentleman of means, they traveled
through Europe, finally living in Fiance
until his death. Mr. MeClnre Erst met
her in that country, where he traveled
for several years in the mterest of busi
ness enterprise?.
Prominent Dubuque Man Dead.
DUBUQUE, 10., Nov. 11.— Prof. W. J.
Shoup. brother of Senator Shoup, of
Idaho, and for twenty years prominent
in the public school affairs of this city
and state, died this morning. He WU3
the author of several text books.
$25 in Gold Given Away.
$!25 every week. See advertisement of
the Plymouth Clothing House on page 3.

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