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HUNT’S MERCHANTS’ MAGAZINE,
j§ .

R K PR FSE N TIN g TH E IN D U S T R IA L a n d

VOL. 37.

§ jk M r g | ii» p e * » ^
c o m m e r c ia l in t e r e s t s

C O N T E N T S .
w.
THE CHRONICLE.
The Fin an cial Situation........ .
importsiand Exports for May,
Our Diminishing Trade Bal­
1883, and for the Eleven and
ance.. . . ....... .........______. . . .
Twelve Months Ended May
Cotton Consumption a n d O T e r 3 1 ,1 8 8 3 .....................
land Movement to July 1
U. S. Treasury Statement____
Financial Review of Juno, 1883
Monetary and Commercial
The Debt S t a t e m e n t for June,
English News......................
18S3...................... .
Commercial and Miscellaneous
News.......... , ..........................
„
„
,
THE BANKERS GAZETTE.
Money Market, Foreign Ex-,
Railroad Earnings and Bank
change, U.S. Securities, State
Returns ............... ^.................
and Railroad Bonds and
National Bank Returns.........
. 12 General Quotations of Stocks
Stocks................. . . . . . .
Range in Prices at the N! Y.
and B on ds.............................
Stock Exchan g e ................... 13 Investments, and State, City
J,, 1.
L
I and Corporation Finances..
THE COMMERCIAL TIMES.
24 I Breadstufts................. .
Commercial Epitome.........
^°tò°n -................. ..........
25|D ryG oods.................................

8
9
9
11
14
15
16
22
30
31

3 ^ I xjc © h r o u i c l c .
T he Commercial and F inancial Chronicle is published in

New York every Saturday morning.
f Entered at the Post Office, New York, N. Y., as second-class mail matter.]

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The office of the Ch ronicle m Liverpool is at No. 5 Brown’s Build­
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WILLIAM B. DANA, i
WILLIAM B. DANA & OO., Publishers,
JOHN O. FLOYD.
i
79 & 81 William Street, NEW YORK.
Post Office B ox 958.

On page 15 will be found the detailed return?, by State?, of
the National Banks, under the Comptroller’s call of May 1,
kindly furnished us by Mr. Knox. Previous returns were pub­
lished, those for March 13 in the C h r o n ic l e of May 12, page
532, those for Dec. 30 in the issue of March 24, page 337.

F IN A N C IA L

S IT U A T IO N .

The situation has exhibited no marked feature during
the past week. "Whatever o f influence the grow ing crops
have exerted has been o f a favorable nature, as the
weather has bèen hot and forcing. Railroad earnings
have also made satisfactory progress fo r the season, while
the movement o f breadstuffs and provisions to the seabroad and to foreign ports has become freer, now that the
last bit o f life has been extracted from the speculation in
those articles. A t the same time all departments of trade
have exhibited the usual holiday quietness, business circles
having o f late years m ore and more given up to amuse­
ments and recreation the first week in July.

u n it e d

the very favorable Government debt statement just issued
and the figures o f receipts and disbursements for the
fiscal year. W e cannot help congratulating our readers

states

NO. 941.

six months. A s our statements have been more than
once questioned and quite harshly criticised, we take the
liberty o f thus cabling attention to their proved accuracy!
In a review o f some o f the questions involved, on F eb ­
ruary 17 (page 180) we asserted that “ the conclusion from
“ the foregoing facts seemed to be, that instead o f a
“ surplus incom e o f 120 millions, as anticipated by Mr.
K Folger, he will have at his command for redeeming debt
>
u about 137 millions.” The actual result seems now to be
$137,823,253. On subsequent occasions we demonstrated,
that unless further bond calls were made the Treasury
balance must run above 140 millions by the 1st o f July,
against 119 millions at the d osé o f the last fiscal year.
The bajance has really reached 142 millions, with dis­
bursing officers’ balances also increased 7 millions during,
the twelve months, ¡do we see that the Secretary m ight
have called about 30 millions more bonds than he has the
past year, had he not deemed it prudent to carry over that
much larger amount o f available funds.
The chief interest the public has in this question is inDre
fact that the Treasury thus starts this fiscal, year w :'
surplus about 30 millions larger than it began th
year with, and hence whatever surplus may accrue during
the next twelve months, must all o f it g o into" debt
redemptions and none o f it towards increasing the
balance. This is a very important consideration as a
smarting point for all who wish to make a correct estimate
o f bond calls during the com ing year. On another
occasion we may pursue that branch o f the subject
further. In this connection we have prepared the follow ­
ing gratifying exhibit, showing the annual Government
revenue since 1870, the portion o f that revenue which
has been left for debt reduction, and the interest charge
at the close o f each year.
Year ending '• Customs
July i Receipts.

In’ernal
Revenus
Receipts.

Total
Receipts.. Receipts.

Public Debt.
Year’s
Decrease.

Interest*
Charge,

$
$
194,538,674 384,899,756
206,270,408 143,098,151
216,370,287j 130,042,178
188,089,528j113,729,314
163,103,834|102,409,785
157,167,722 110,007,494
148,071,985,116,700,732
130,953,493,118,630,408
130,170,880,110,581,62t
137,250,048¡ 113,561,613
186,522,003! 124,009,87-i
108,159,676 135,264,38.' 1
220,410,730,143,497,59
213.534,24o'l44,330,35

$
$
$
$
36,521,703 395,959,834 102,643,°8Í 118.734.960
25,062,543 374,431,105 94,327,765 111.949.331
17,631,765 364,394,230 100,544,491 103,983,463
20,359,837 322,177.074 43,667,630 93,049,804
34,427,472 299,941,091 4,730,472 98,796,005
10,845,550 284,020,77! 14,399,515 96.855,691
23,293,808 290,086,595 29,249,382 95,104,269
31,413,741 281,000,64£ 89,281,121 93,160,644
10.694,471 257,440,77C 24,371,392 94,654,473
21,510,47 272,322,137 8,579,575 83;773.770
23,995,061 133,523,501 85,034,961 79,033,981
27,358,23 ¡60,782,29! 101,57 ¡,484 75,018,696
30,616 92 103,525,24 151,684 351 57,360,110
41,453.92 199,318,5k ; 137,823,253 51,436,70R
Computed on the a nount of debt outstanding at the close of the fiscal year.

.1870............
1871........ .
1872...........
18Ì3............
1874.............
1875............
1870............
1877.. .......
1878 ...........
1S79............
1880___ ___
1881........ .
1882............
The chief subject o f interest and discussion has been 3893.......

na

the

SATURDAY, JULY 7, 1883.

-

THE

of

Besides the treasury figures fo r the fiscal year, we have
this week the record o f failures fo r the first six months o f
upon the complete vindication these reports furnish of the
1883, and this has attracted some attention. In view o f
estimates made by us from time to time during the last
the depressed state o f many branches o f trade, the low




2

THE CHRONICLE.

prices everywhere prevailing and. the small margin, of
prpfit on all transactions, it was scarcely to be expected

[VOL. XXXVII.

upon diminished profits, the disparity between production
and consumption became still more marked.
H aving-

that the showing would be a favorable one, and in point.of
fact we find a decided increase in both number and
amount o f failures over either 1882 or 1881. The num.
ber of failures for the six months reaches 4,637, against
3,597 in the same period of 1882 and 2,862 in 1881 ;
while the .aggregate o f liabilities reaches $66,189,034,
against $50,580,920 and $40,877,150 respectively. Can­
ada makes even a poorer exhibit. In the first six months of
1882 the failures there reached only 371, while this year
they have increased to 687, with liabilities twice as great,
the aggregate having been $4,116,570 in 1882, and being
this year $8,249,060. A s to the failures in the United
States, a more convenient and useful comparison is had by
separating the failures into quarterly periods, and we take
from Messrs. R. G Dun & C o.’s circular the follow ing
r.
exhibit of the failures, by quarters, in the first six months

no» foreign market for our manufactured goods, and the
domestic markets being inadequate to their consumption,
a glut became inevitable, and it is from the effects o f this,
as much as from anything, that we have been suffering.
O f course, with prices sufficiently low, this glut will soon
be removed, and the increase during May— small though
it be— in the exports o f articles other than those of our
chief commodities, suggests one way in which this may
be brought about. A t the same time, it would seem that
there must be some other influence at work tending to re­
press activity and restrict trade, for (as will appear by our
London letter on another page) stagnation, dullness, inac­

tivity, and want of confidence, are as patent abroad as they,
are here. Is it not the fear o f the outcome o f the silver
question that is inducing caution in conducting business
operations the world over ? In Europe, having demone~
tized silver, they are living under the dread o f a drain
o f eight years past.
o f gold to this country, and here silver dollars are piling
up in the Treasury vaults at a rate that can not but excite
SECOND QUARTER.
FIRST QUARTER.
Certainly, there
Average grave apprehensions as to the future.
No.
A verage
No.
Years.
Amount o f
Fail­ Liabilities. Liabili­
Fail­ Amount.of Liabili­
are many persons who regard this as about the only
ties.
Liabilities.
ures.
ties.
ures.
$24,398 drawback to a full recovery o f confidence and an active,
1 8 7 6 .. 2,806 $64,644,156 $23.038 1,794 $43,771,273
.
23,972
45,068.097
19,010 1,880
54.538.074
1 8 7 7 .. . 2,869
19,738 healthy business in the early future.
48,753,940
82.078,826 '24,464 2,470
.1878... 3,355
14,776
22,666,725
1,534
17,081
43,112,665
1 8 7 9 .. 2,524
.
Though the trade figures for May, published on Monday,
18,884
20,111,689
8,922 1,065
12.777.074
1 8 8 0 .. -1,432
.
14,931 showed only a balance o f 1^ million dollars in our favor for
16,499,395
13,900 ! 1,105
24,447,250
1881... 1,761
11,722
17,242,649
33,338,27 L 15,670 1 1,470
1882... 2,127
15.311 that period and there is little reason to expect a better exhibit
27,816,391
1,816
13.600
38,372,613
1883... 2,821
In both the first and the second quarter there is here for the month of June, the market for foreign exchange has
quite an increase over the years immediately preceding. been dull and inclined to heaviness the past week. There
In the first quarter there was a large augmentation in the is a slight pressure o f commercial sterling drawn against
number of failures, but a smaller proportionate increase shipments of produce, while the chief demand is for sight
in the aggregate o f liabilities, leaving the average of bills and cable transfers. Bankers note an indisposition
liabilities to each failure only $13,600, against $15,670 in to buy commercial bills at current figures, and any
the same period of 1882, and indicating a larger number urgency in the offerings would most likely have an
o f failures among small traders. In the second quarter, unsettling effect upon the market, I hat there will be a.
however, there is a decided increase in the average amount comparatively liberal supply of these drafts very soon
each failure, the 1,81C failures in that quarter em- seems probable from the fact that the staples bought at
vg liabilities to amount of $27,816,391, or $15,311 the W estern centres about a week, ago, when prices fell
to each'individual failure, against only $11,722 in 1882. so as to place provisions and bieadstuffs within the
This increase is not surprising when we recall the recent reach of purchasers for shipment, will in a few days b e
heavy failures of speculators in the grain and provisions delivered, so that the bills against them can be made
trades in the 'West; and an examination of Messrs. Dun & available. It is possible that, anticipating this supply,
Go.’ s'statement develops the fact that for the six months of
1883 (the details by States are not given for each quarter
separately) Chicago records $7,538,068 liabilities on 125
failures, or an average of over $60,000 to each failure— an
average larger than that recorded by any State or city in
Messrs. Dun & Co.’s whole list. Notwithstanding its larger
average liabilities, however, the second quarter presents an
encouraging feature in the fact that it shows a more
marked falling off than usual in the number o f failures as
compared with the number taking place in the first quar­
ter, which fact offers room for hope] that we have passed
the lowest point 'of depression, and may expect some im ­
provement in this respect in the future, if no untoward
circumstance or event interferes.
There is, however, nothing strange in a record of increas­
in g failures in times o f depression and stagnation in trade.
N or is the existing depression unnatural or unexplained.
W e are suffering the effects o f a reaction from the
extreme elation and exhilaration that prevailed a couple
o f years ago. W e were enjoying marvellous prosperity?
and so long as there was no check to this, matters went
along smoothly. But when a c r o p ' failure o f unexam­
pled dimensions, and other unfavorable circumstances,
com bined to change the aspect o f affairs, it soon became
apparent that we were producing in excess o f our means
to consume. A n d with enforced contraction, consequent




buyers of exchange are now holding off.
So far as the offerings of speculative bills are concerned,
there seems little probability o f large amounts of them
being drawn, for the reason that money in L ondon will
most likely remain at the current rate, or may advance
rather than decline. A fte r having drawn to the Bank
£758,000 for the six weeks ended June 21st, the 4 per cent
rate seems to have nearly exhausted its power to draw
much more gold from abroad, and as the reserve is n ow
decreasing, and as there is usually a drain upon the
Bank from this time on till autumn, it is clear' that n o
reduction in the rate can be looked for, and speculative
bills must therefore be drawn on the basis of 4 per cent in
London. A t the moment it does not seem probable that
money will rule very high here until the fall, so that
speculation with sterling, based upon cheap money abroad
and dear rates here, will be light. Bills drawn against
future shipments,of produce and cotton can doubtless be
covered at a profit, but, as remarked above, the demand is.
so lio-ht at the moment that drawers will have to m ake
such°liberal concessions as to reduce materially the profits
of the operation. It is reported that Europeans are now
buying some of our leading securities for more or less
permanent investment and are also taking a few of ou r
speculative stocks, but as there is very little evidence o f
taifc in the exchange market, it may be assumed that th e

J uly 7, 1883. |

THE CHRONICLE

3

buying is not liberal. The follow ing shows relative prices to
be deferred till much later
in
the season.
o f leading bonds and stocks in L ondon a*nd New Y o rk at A t present, time loans are obtainable at 5 per cent for 4
the opening each day.
months on prime stock collaterals,and money is being offered
at 5|-@6 for five and six months, the rate being governed
July 2.
July 8.
July 4.
July 5.
I July 6.
by the character o f the security. The drain o f moneyLond'n N.Y. Lond’n N.Y.
’ j
Lond’n N.Y. Lond’n N.Y.
pnces.* prices. prices.* prices
prices.* prices. prices.* prices. out o f the banks for customs has this week to some extent
M
3a
U.S.4s,c. 118-82 118% 118-82 119
o
118-82 119
118 94 119% offset the disbursements for interest by the Treasury.
>
*
U.S.3%s. 108-52 102%* 103-52 102%+
103-52 102%+ 108-03 102%+
Brie..... 87-56 3714 37-44 31%
The New Y o rk Clearing House banks, according to
87-07 87
3769
2d con. 96 4,3 06% 96 43 £6%
96-48 96
96-43 96
fc11 . Cent. 132-65 133
1
133-14 133%
138-63 133% 133-38 183% returns collected by us, have received from and shipped
a
N. Y. C.. 119-92 119% 119-43 119%
119-92 119% 120-17 119% to the interior gold and currency as follows the past week-

Reading 29 24+ 58% 29"24+ 58%
e
g
Ont.W’n 26-43 26% 2655 26
St. Paul 104-62 104% 1C4-26 104
W
Hxch’ge
i
cables. |
4'89%
4-89%
* Expressed in their New York equivalent,
t Reading on basis of $50, par value.

29-24+ 58% 29-61+
26-55 26% 26-67 26%
104-26 104% 105-85 105%
4-89%

Currency.
Gold......

4"89%

Total gold and legal tenders.

ever, was almost unprecedentedly small on that day, and
there was very little animation even on •Thursday, until
the afternoon, when a decision favorable to the Union
Pacific in the suit to prevent the issue o f collateral trust
bonds, started that stock upward, and some manipulation
o f Central New Jersey, Delaware Lackawanna & Western
and the trunk line shares, induced a covering o f short
contracts, while commission houses »reported good inquiry
from outsiders for some o f the best o f the investment
properties. The reports o f increased earnings o f the St.
Paul, Chicago & Northwestern, >and some o f the
Southwestern roads, fo r June, stimulated purchases, o f
these stocks, and the tone of the market was strong to
buoyant for the remainder o f the day, as well as all through
Friday, the transactions on the latter day showing a mate­
rial increase over previous days. Those arguing in favor
o f a rise contena that general trade is improving, that the
prospects for the fail business are excellent, that there will
be a large distribution o f goods west-bound fo r the re­
mainder o f the summer, that confidence is being gradually
restored among non-professional speculators, and that the
leaders in the market will take advantage o f these facts
and unite for the long-looked for upward movement in
prices. It remains for the future to determine how far
these expectations are likely to be realized.

no longer high enough to draw funds from here­
in fact have advanced to par and a small premium-—and
the supplies which were sent to Philadelphia last week
appear to have returned. It does not seem likely that
money will soon be required from this centre for crop pur­
poses. Last year breadstuffs w ere marketed and hurried
to the seaboard as soon as harvested, and consequently
the cash in our banks was drawn down from $90,960,900
for the week ended July 15 to $70,069,800 by the end of
September, while the reserve fell from á surplus of
$10,550,950 on the first-named date, to a deficiency of
$2,271,825 in the week ended September 23. This year
o f m oney out




o f this

city

is

likely

I 3 ^

\ °l 3.

$657,000

Net Interior
Movement.
Gain. ..$830,000
Gain... 40,000
Gain. ..$870,000

The above shows the actual changes in the bank bold ­
ing o f gold and currency caused by this movement to and
from the interior. In addition to that movement the bank$
have gained $1,446,718 through the operations o f the SubIreasury. A d d in g that item, therefore, to the above, w o
have the following, which should indicate the total gain tothe N. Y . Clearing House banks of gold and currency
for the week covered b y the bank statement to be issued
to-day.
Week Ending July 6, 1883.

j Into Banks. Out of Banks Net Change in
Bank Holdings.
Banks’ Interior Movement, as above $1,027,000
$657,000
Gain. $370,000
1,448,7.18
Gain. 1,446.718$2.473,718
$657,0C0
Gain.$l,816,718.

The Bank o f England rate o f discount remains un­
changed at 4 per cent. The Bank lost £172,000 bullion
during the week, and the proportion o f reserve to liabili­
ties was reduced 6| per cent. The Bank o f Franca
reports a decrease o f 3,250,000 francs gold and 5,000,000»
francs silver, and the Bank o f Germany since the last
return shows a loss o f 23,173,000 marks, if correctly re­
ported. Tne following- indicates the amount o f bullion in
the principal European banks this week and at the cor­
responding date last year.
July 5, 1883.

July 6, 1882.

Gold.

Silver.

Gold.

Silver.

£

£

£

£

Bank of England...
22,267,182
Bank of F rance.............. 40,077,354 U ,796,222
Bank of G erm any..___ 7,693,587 23,080,763
Total this week........
70,038,123 É4,876,985
Total previous w eek.. . . . 70.629,646JC 5,946,35t

24,092,598
38,954,102 16,407,398
7,025,750 21,077,250
70,072,450 >7,484,648
70,401,941) 67,812,651

The Assay Office paid $28,736 through the Sub»"
Treasury during the week for domestic bullion, and theAssistant Treasurer received the follow ing from the C us»
tom House.
Consisting of—
Date.

Duties.
Gold.

M oney on call continues easy, and this ease is in part June29...
“ 3 0 ...
due to the liberal disbursements by banks and corpora­
July 2 ...
tions for July dividends and interest. Boston rates are

movement

$1,027,000

; Ex interest.

The stock market was dull and almost without feature
this week until after the Fourth o f July holiday. W estern
U nion was unfavorably influenced on M onday by the
refusal o f Judge Freedman to vacate the injunction granted
to restrain payment o f dividends on the alleged illegal
issue o f stock, but it subsequently recovered on the an­
nouncement that checks fo r the dividends, as they fell
due, would be forwarded to holders of stock. On Tues­
day Central New Jersey and Reading advanced on a report
that the injunction proceedings before Judge N ixon in
the United States Circuit Coqrt at Trenton, N. J., would
be dissolved on the R eading’s giving a proper bond as re­
quired by the court. The busiifbss at the Exchange, h ow ­

the

Received by Shipped by
N.Y. Banks. N.Y. Banks.
$987,000
$657,000
40,000

Week Ending July 6, 1883.

“
“
“

3 ..
4 ...
5 ...

$836,327
505,771
1,403,021
633,848

60
38
07
60

689,941 77

Total.! $4,068,913 42

$6,000
8,000
30,000
7,000

j

T . S.
T
Notes.

Gold
Certi/.

$41,000 $718,000
21,000 388.000
42.000 1,146,000
31.000 527.000
day.......
13,000
27,000 599,000
$61,000 $162,000 ,î,378,000

Silver Oer~
tificates.
$72,00088,000
185,o o a
69,00051,000$465,000»

OUR D IM IN IS H IN G T R A D E B A L A N C E .
The May statement o f our foreign commerce, issued thisweek by the Bureau o f Statistics, shows at what a low e b b
our trade has been running, and again discloses the basis
for the high rates o f exchange that have prevailed now fo r
some months. It is seen that we narrotvly escaped ait
adverse balance in May. In fact, nothing but our reduced
imports— the total imports in the month this year being
12 millions less than in May a year ago— served to pre*

THE CHRONICLE.
Vent such a result.

A s it is^ the merchandise exports are

c o n ly a trifle-more thaiji a million and a half in excess o f
the imports, and though this of course compares favorably
with ijast year, when there was an excess o f imports in the
large jsum of 19 million dollars, it does not make so good
a shoVinS when compared with the balance, o f 8^ millions
in our favor in May, 1881. The balance is so insignifi­
cant, chiefly by reason; o f the small shipments o f some o f
our leading staples, principally breadstuffs and provisions,
whicli staples cliques of speculators had run up to such
figures as practically to preclude an outward movement
o f any magnitude. T o show this more clearly, w e give a
statement o f our merchandise exports, as Well as imports,
b y months, for five years past.

[V ol. XXXVII.

deserving o f notice.
A s between an agricultural year
o f plenty and one o f failure, a gain o f nine millions
might be thought o f v e ry little account, but what is par­
ticularly noteworthy is that -the gain com es only in part
from agricultural products and the like! Thus the breadstuffs exports exhibit a gain ;of but a niiillion and a half,
and provisions a gain o f only $110,000. O f cotton, we
shipped 290,501 bales, against 203,622 bales in May, 1882,
but the price o f that staple was at least 1^ cents per pound
less this year. A llow in g to ; the cotton exports a gain o f
three million dollars in value, and adding on the gain in
provisions and breadstuffs, we get an aggregate gain on
these three articles o f about
million dollars, to which
should be added an increase of .1^ million dollars in the

petroleum exports, swelling the total >to 6 millions, and
leaving a gain of nearly three millions on other articles.
r
' $
- $ '
r$'Exports Merchandise.
This gain on other articles is significant, for it would
64,921,051
59,409,194 66,997,173 74,078,96*
-61,833,737 59.956.673 67,733,807 56,606,533
appear to show, that at the present depressed prices for
March.......................... 66,154,745 77,350,547 85,068.794 62,613,872
all articles, we are finding a wider market for our goods,
54,341,862 70,560,538 70,835,315 57,952,376
53,355,260 65,666.477 64,140,179 49,178,968
and that foreigners are disposed to buy o f us whenever
343,603,985
, Total.................... . 297,089,798 340,531,408 331,907,357 201,272,800
values are low enough. It is well known that one of the
Imports Merchandise.
83,515,640 55,208,488 45,284,85- 56,956,224 56,971,198 weak points in our industrial position is the great pre­
35,373,419 55,647,471 47,759,403 58,826,920 56,300,518 ponderance o f agricultural products in our exports,
41,856,611 70,886,561 60,709,174 68,003,801 60,780,603
42,136,101 74,366,455 59,179,614 66,361,167 57,005,401 making us thus dependent for our prosperity almost
56,265,402
May.............................. 35,873,046 64,876,680 55,503,722 68,350,029
wholly upon the out-turn o f the crops. I f the crop failure
188.257,817!820,085,655 268,436,861 319,098,147 287,323,122
56,370,863 of 1881 has taught us that we must seek greater diversity
Excess of Exports..... .. 108,831,981 19,545,753 03,470,491 *27,825,847
in our export trade, in order to give stability to our
•Deficit.
industrial position, it has t&ught us a much-needed lesson..
E xcepting last year, when, for special reasons knowmto
The breadstuffs and provisions exports at each port in
all, we had nothing to send out, the export movement in
May and the five months are set out in the follow ing table.
May was thus smaller this year than in any other year
The falling off in the breadstuffs exports at San F rancisco
since 1879. On the other hand, our importé too, as already
explains the falling off above in the total movement from
intimated, have been, diminishing, the total in' May having
that port. It is becom ing ;clear that at $1 12 a bushel
been not only smaller than in 1882, but smaller also than
(the price this year) we cannot expect very liberal exports
in 1880, and only a little larger than in ;1881. F or the
of wheat from that port. Iq May last p a r the average
five months of ;the calendar' year to the 1st o f June, the
orice was a little less than ja dollar a bushel, and almost
exhibit may be termed fairly favorable on both imports
four times as much wheat went out.
and exports. The total o f exports for that period, not­
EXPORTS OF BREADSTUFFS AND PROVISIONS FROM LEADING PORTS.
withstanding the small movement o f late months, aggre­
1882.
1879.

1880.-

1883.

1881.’

1883.
$ .
80,880,253
66,855,239
77,658,740
60,893,159
57.901,594

1883.

gates as m uch: as 343^ millions, and that total has been
but once exceeded— namely in 1881. Thé imports we do

Breadstuffs»

not o f course expect to compare with 1879, but among
the years subsequent only 1881 can show a smaller aggre­
gate than 1883. It is, however, the relative movements
o f both exports and imports that show most clearly our
trade position in the different years, and here we find an
excess o f exports this year o f 56 millions, which was
exceeded in both 1879 and 1881, but is very much better
than in either 1880 or 1882. R eferring now more par­
ticularly to the movement this year compared with last,
tké follow ing gives the exports and imports at each leading

New York---- . . . . . . .
New Orleans............
Baltimore...............
Boston.....................
Philadelphia..........
San Francisco.. . . . .
Other ports---- ; - -. -

port.

May.

\Since Jan.l.

$
$
!
4,489,947 29,389,310
5,356,784
856,896
1,536,973 11,748,460
5,997,362
1,501,524
5,493,806
1,087,970
12,060,188
1,427,092
3,546,477
775,537

Total.................. l i , 675,939 73,592,337
Provisions, <£c.
4,293,121 30,788,630
New York...............
35,377
1,832
New Orleans...........
873,010.
44,151
Baltimore.. ...........
6,709,742
951,645
B o s to n ....---..---- 3,781,085
670,837
Philadelphia............
171,833
34,701
Ban Francisco. . . . . .
1,478,927
269,128
Other p o r t s ...........
Total................ - L 6,265.415 43,833,604

May.

Since J an .l.

$
$
4,114,919 23.401,545
670,845
27,152
5,185,804
710,089
4,349,811
802,141
1,682,28®
387.168
3,268,200 15,820,869
4,475,58(8
801,256
10,110,925

55,536,737

4,695,396 29,336,979
29,617
5,854
437,663
37,562
6,823,190
483,966
4,524,863
716,006
145,740
26,263
1,658,159
189,963
6,155,015

42,956,216

EXPORTS AND IMPORTS OP MERCHANDISE AT U . S. PORTS.

Exports (Domestic
and Foreign.)

1883.
May.

Since Jan. 1.

$.
'•
$
New York................ 27,239,723 144,799,743
5,249,594 47,013,739
New Orleans. . .......4,2! 8,(554 22,815,806
Baltimore. . . . . . . . . .
6,232,218 26,926,36 .
Boston, &c— .........
3.876,224 16,369,039
Philadelphia..........
2,415,566 17,223.237
Ban Francisco........
8,669,615 68,546,002
All other ports.
57,901,594 313,693,981
Imports.

36,339,760 197,653,294
4,159,524
992.528
5,957,640
1,118,016
7,523,985 32,300,969
3,007,370 14,193,580
Philadelphia...........
2,881.993 16,418,521
Ban Francisco . . . . . .
4,101,750 16,579,594
• other ports.. . . . .
All
T o ta l...---- . . . . . 56,265,402 287,323,122

In the individual items of the breadstuffs exports,
1882.
aside from the small total o f the wheat shipments, the
Since Jan.l. features are, a continued gain in thejshipments of flour, a.
May.
- $ .
$
very heavy movement o f corn, and quite a large m ov e­

25,335,470 130,309,546
3,573,969 33.537,471
1,855,988 12,329,537
3,742,022 24,519,428
2,983,453 13,039,819
4,487,048 21,439,995
7,201,018 56,097,004

49,178,968 291,272,800
45,382,223 218.617,917
1,001,601
5,353,330
1,079.102
5,817,355
7,217,251 32,982,821
4,382,451 17,461,672
3,896,392 15,748,038
5,361,00t 23,116,414
68,350,02!- 319,098,147

imports is a very gratifying feature, the gain of pretty
nearly nine




millions in the exports is

none the less

ment o f rye. The shipments of corn were over five
million bushels greater than in May, 1832. Indeed,
except for this gain in corn, the value o f the breadstuffs
exports-_such was the falling off in the wheat movement—
would have been materially less than a year ago, when
our surplus fo r export was down to the smallest limit for
years. The shipment of 565,766 bushels rye appears
large, not only as compared with the 101,868 bushels sent
out. in May a year ago, but also in view of the fact that
the total shipments o f that cereal during the whole of
1881 were only 985,007 bushels— which has already been
exceeded thus far in the current year— and during 1882.
were 1,420,640 bushels.

The follow ing is our usual table.

J uly 7, 1883.]

THE CHRONICLE.

.. - • - . .
•

U

EXPORTS O F BRBAD6TU PFS-1N M A Y 'A N D SINCE J A N U A R Y 1

Quantity.
1882.
1883.

May.

> 1882-33.- !'188!t-S2. 11880-81.

Value.
1883.

1882.

51,932
6,332,156
22,748
19,738
565,766
2,972,397
591,554

3,381
1,044,077
79,285
10,897
96,435
6,151,397
2,725,453

11,675,939

Barley.............bush
C o m .. . . . . . . . . bush,
Corn-meal.......bbls.
O a ts. . . . . . . . ..bush,
B ye-................ bush,
W heat.............bush.
Wheat-flour ... bbls.

$
31,135
4,186,557
74,817
11,631
443,495
3,470,247
3,458,057

10,110*925

3,795
1,235,555
39,388
16,851
101,868
5,296,836
427,514

Total.
Since Jan. 1.
Barley___....bu sh
138.102
40,145
Corn................ bush 29,168,302
9,108,853
Corn-meal.......bbls.
108,210
90,882
Oats.................bush.
93,228
103,153
R y e .............. bush.
1.094,783
514,878
Wheat..............bush. 25,768,182 28,463,387
Wheat-flour. . . bbls.
3,938,905
2,447,542
T o ta l............. .:

$

91,923
32,ì l i
19,798,887
6,783,029
369,831
325,298
54,566
61,152
786,133
488,494
29,513,768 32,939,724
22,977,279 14,956,929

Deduct—
Receipts overland at N.Y., Boston,&o .
Western interior towns
ed) from—
Galveston .......................................
New O rle a n s......... . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
M obile.................. ..........................
Savannah......................................
Charleston......................................
North Carolina ports.....................
Virginia ports.................................

496,667

463,203

15,178

5,513

11,613

50
37
27,304
1,480
754
2,468

14,913
1,061
15,442
2.258
83,775 K 47,402
1,433
1,190
5,413
9,520

5,981
10,236

Total to be deducted.. . . . . . . . . . .

547,468

632,703

542,910

Leaving total net overland!....

637,693

464,336

509,799

73,592,387 55,586,737

In the provisions exports we find fo r M ay a very
decided increase in the shipments o f beef, (mostly fresh
beef, not salted) and an equally decided decrease in the

500,197

aafoVe B T * “

'**raUl *

“ * * * *

v

RECEIPTS, EXPORTS AND SPINNERS' TAKINGS.

Port receipts have further increased during the month
shipments o f bacon and hams, the gain in the value of when compared with 1882, but show a falling off from
the one just about counterbalancing the loss in the other the figures o f 1881 j the total fo r the ten months however
is 1,273,729 bales greater than in 1881-82, and 212,93$
Subjoined are the figures.
EXPORTS OF PROVISIONS. &C , IN M A Y AND SINGE JA N U A R Y 1 .
bales larger than fo r the same months o f 1880-81. F oreign
Pounds.
Value.
exports during June are less than for the same month o f
May.
1883.

Beef, fresh and
salted...............
Bacon and hams
Lard..,
P ork ..
Tallow
Butter
Cheese.

11.863,614
17,777,744,
14,812,348
3,978,635
4,767,886
977,067
4,681,757

1882.

1883.

4,701.938
23,570,109
13.870,713
5,130,216
4,756,780
545,934
5,744,105

1,163,616
1,850,457
1,735,933
390,215
415.000
155.268
549,926

T o ta l..........

COTTON

'67.751,657
181,504,428
91,009,937
28,874,947
20,426,961
6,353,016
15,138,467

448,814
2,544,*03
1,607,192
474,351
386,738
103,389
589,723

6,265,415

T o ta l........
Since Jan. 1
Beef, fresh and
salted.............
Bacon and hams
•Lard..................
P o rk ................
Talldw .........
B utter..............
C h e e s e ..........

1882.

6,155,015

40,868,204
6,715,372
4,323,244
186,203,317 19,429.413 18,846,226
100,021,457 10,349,690 11,475,716
35.220,973
2.784,697
3,119,189
23,513,692
1,669,814
1,939,261
2,473,477
1.143,983
509,270
25,080,448' 1,746,635
2,743,010
43,833,604 42,950,216

C O N SU M PT IO N A N D
OVERLAND
M O V E M E N T TO J U L Y 1.

Our overland statement we are able to bring dow n today to the 1st o f July. This is the last statement we shall
issue before our annual cotton crop report, which is pub­
lished in September.

the two
1,151,770
over the
both the
year, the

preceding seasons, but the total up to date is
bales in excess o f last year, and 246,441 bales
corresponding period o f 1880-81. Stocks at
ports and interior towns : are in excess o f last
form er by 81,385 bales and the latter by about

29,000 bales. W e give below our usual table o f receipts,
exports and stocks.
Movement from Receipts Receipts EXPORTS SINCE SEPT. 1, 1883, TOSept. 1,1882 to
i Stocks
Sept. 1, Sept. 1, Great
July 1,1883.
Conti­
: July L
1882.
1831. Brit iin* Prance. nent. * Total.
Galveston........ 828,171 420,245 817,598 39,328 130,593
517,519 12,653
indianola, &a.
10,00' 13.727
New Orleans.... 1,049,070 1,181,013 881,350 285,355 437,124 1,533,829
100,885
Mobile........ .
8.10,012 801.653 34,840
9,350
1,100 45,293
8,325
Florida...... ....
18,423 27,207
103
100
Savannah ........ 808,288 735,548 110,312 £5,658 233,023
418,998
3.533
Brunswick, &c.
5,508
7,026
Charleston........ 505,082 494,630 130,7S1 24,775 214,025
369,581
8,800
Port Royal,&c. 24,593 24,392
299
2,990
3,289
Wilmington..... 127,197 134,779 • 58,172
•
4,590 57,703 . 1,347
Moreh'd C., &c. ' 19,457 20,555
Norfolk............ 795,132 609,1*5 341,230
28,985 370,221 22,918
West Point,&c. 226,936 191,800 29,184
29,184
New York....... . 137,52! 158,892 498,361 29,096 156,734 084,191
197,560
Boston......
188,601 225,053 177,070
443 178,113
7,080
Baltimore..........
60,424 21,240 170,512
4,823 63,009 233,344 18,"02
Philadelphia,&c. 107,501 90,876 94,027
8,888 97,413
5,167
Total 1882-83.:. 5,894,216
2,7S9,342j 410,385 1,356,107 4,563,834 381,519
Total 1881-82...
4,620,487 2,278,370| 850,251 777,443 3,412,064 300,134
....... 5,081,231 2,669,S28| 540,101 1,107,374 4,317,393 358,542
* Great BrUain exports include to the Channel.

OVERLAND MOVEMENT TO JULY 1, 1883.
The gross shipments by rail in June do not make as
favorable a showing compared with previous years as
during the earlier months, yet the total for the ten months
is far in excess o f any preceding season. The m onth’s
movement has been 31,720 bales, against 41,028 bales in
U sing the facts disclosed b y the foregoing statements,
June, 1882, and 50,449 bales fo r the same month o f 1881; we shall find that the portion o f the crop which has reached
and for the season to date the to ta lis 1,185,166 bales, a market through the outports and overland, and the
against 1,097,044 bales in the preceding season, and Southern consumption since September 1 this year and the
1;052,739 bales in 1880—
81. - The net figures for the two 'previous years, is as follows.
month are also below those fo r the two previous seasons
1882-83.| 1881-82. 1880-81.
but for the ten months show an increase over last year o f
Receipts at the ports to July 1 . . . .. bales. 5,894,216 4,620,487 1,681,281
173,362 bales and over the previous year o f 127,899 Net shipments overland during same time 637,098| 464,336 509,799
bales. The details fo r the nine months o f these three
Total receipts.............................hales. 6,531,9145,084,823
Southern consumption since September 1. 318,000j 229,000 6,191,080
195,000
years are as follows :
Total to July 1 ............................fcales. 6,819,914,5,313,823 6,386,080
1882-83.

1881^82.

1880-81.

The increase in the amount of cotton marketed during the

Since September 1, shipped—
From St. Louis . ................................... 444,097 376,958 388,275 first ten crop months o f 1882-83 is thus seen to be 1,536,
Over Illinois Central............... ........
22,207
5,350
38,401 091 bales over 1881-82 and 463,834 bales over 1880-81*.
Over Cairo & Vincennes ......................... 196,936 153,593 116,479
To determine the portion which has gone into the hands
Over the Mississippi River,above St.L.. *113,000 101,701 139,363
o f Northern spinners during the same period, we have
Over Evansville & Terre H a u te...........
27,799
14,929
21,418
Over Jeffersonville Mad. & Indianapolis
52,115 100,240
82,546 prepared the follow ing.
Over Ohio & Mississippi Branch............
60,035
24,849
41,326 Total receipts to July 1,1883, as above........ ...............bales. 6 819 911
Over Louisville Cincinnati & Lexington
52,229 102,080
40,172 Stock on hand commencement of year (Sept. 1, 18821—
‘
Receipts at Cincinnati by Ohio River.
46,675
57,651
63,852
At Northern ports..................................... 98,892
Receipts at Cincinnati byjCin. South’rn
72,645 130,250
76,803
At Southern p o r t s ............................... 21,830-120,722
Over other routes.......................... .
87,000 ' 12,579
28,037
At Providence, &c., Northern interior markets ..
3,510— 124,232
Shipped to mills, not included above...
10,428
16,864
13,062
. Total supply to July 1, 1 8 8 3 . . . . . . . . . .......................... .
¿974^146
__ Total gross overland .................
1,185,166 1.097.044 1,052,739 Of this supply there has been exported,
,4'his month’s movement estimated.
to foreign ports since Sept. 1/1883. .4,563,834




THE CHRONICLE.

6

Less foreign cotton included.................
4,977—4,558,357
■Sent to Canada direct from West......................... 36,076
Burnt North and South.......................... .....................
1,405
Gtock onj hand end of month (July 1,1883)—
At Northern ports.......................... .bales 1128,109
At Southern p o rts .....-'-.--'” ---------. . . . . 153,410—331,519
A t Prqvidence, &c.,'Northern interior markets..
7,872—4,935.729
Total takings by spinners since September 1 ,1 88 2 ........... 1,988,417
318 000
’Taken by Southern spinners i . ....................................................
Taken by Northern spinners since September 1 ,1 8 8 2 ............
"Takenby Northern spinners same time in 1881-82........... ..

1,670,417
1,547,874

Increase in takings by Northern spinners this year, .bales.

122,543

The above indicates that Northern spinners had up to
J u ly 1 taken 1,670,417 bales, an increase over the corres­
ponding period o f 1881-82 of 122,543 bales, and an increase
o v e r the same months o f 1880-81 o f 49,409 bales.
AMOUNT OF CROF NOW IN SIGHT.

In the foregoing we have the num ber o f tales which
■have already been m arketed this year and the two previous
seasons. A n additional fact of interest is the total o f tbe
•crop which was in sight on J uly 1, compared with a
year ago. W e reach that point b y adding to the above the
stock remaining at that date at the interior towns, less
stock held b y them at the beginning o f the season. In
this manner we find the result fo r the three years on
J u ly 1 to be as follows.
1881-82.

1880-81.

Total marketed, as above....bales,
interior stocks in excess of Sept. 1

6,849,914
63,024

5,313,823
4,592

6,386,080
40,000

.......bales.

6,912,938

5.318,815

[VOL. X X X V II.

against, May 30, 690,000 pieces, A pril 30, 600,000 pieces,
and June last year, 1,572,000 pieces.

J une.

Gott’ n Print- Sheet Gott'n
ina inqs, low
low
mid- cloths, stand- middling. 64*64 ard. dling.

1 ............. . 10%
2 ............... 10%
3 ...
4
*
io H

3-62
3 62
.-. S...
3"f>2

10*8
10%
10%
10%

3-62
3-62
3-62
3-62
.. S...
3-62

6 ...............
7 ...............
8 ...............
9 ............. .
10........
11
1 3 ............
14...............
15...............
16...........
17___
18
IQ

20.............
21...............
2 2 . . .. ........
2 3 ........ .
2 4 ............
25
26
27...............
28...............
2 9 ..............
30...............

10%
10%
10%
10%

3 62
3-62
3-62
10116 3-62
.. S...
3-62
10
10
3-63
10
3-63
10
3-63
iO
3-63
10
.. S...
3-63
10
Q7a

3-63
3-63
3-63
913l6 3-63
9%
9%

1881.

1882.

1883.

Printina
cloths.
64*64

3-SI
3-81
3-81
.. S.
8
ll'iijg o-Sl
8
8
u % r 3-81
3-81
n%
8
8 • l l l3ie 3 ’81
1113|6 3-81
8
111316 3-81
.. S...
3
$
i nàie 3-81
8
i t % r 3-81
u%
3-81
8
3-81
8
n%
ii %
3-81
8
n%
3-81
. 8...
8
s
n % - 3-31
lis t
3 81
8
8
lUSie 3-81
3-81
8
11%
3-Sl
8
ll%
1113le 3-81
.. 8...
8
6
1113j6 3-81
8
1l^ ie 3-81
12116 3-81
8
12316 3-83
8
12C16 3-83
8
8
8

11%
11%
11%

Print- Sheqtina inqs.
cloths, stand64*64 ard.

Sheetingsy
standard.

Gott'n
low
middling.

s%
8%
8%

10516
!0%6
107lft

4
4
4
4

10716
10716
10716
I07ie
107x$
10716

4
4
4
4
4
4

107x6
10716
10716
lOTie

4
4
4
3'°i6
315lf,
315X6

8%
8%
8%
8%
8%
8%

107,6
10716
107,6
107x6
!O7i0
107x6

315X6
315x6
315x6
315,e
315,6

8%
8%
8%
8%
8%
8%

10%
10%
10%
10%

315x6
315,6
315,0
310X6

8%
8%
.8%
8%

8%
8%
8%
8%
8%
8%
8%
8%
8%
8%
8%
8%
8%
8%
8%
8%
8%
8%
8%
8%
8%
8*4
8%

107x6

8
8%
8%
8%
. ^
8%
8%
8%
- 8%
8%
8%

The above prices are—For cotton, low middling upland at New York,
for printing cloths, manufacturers’ prices; for sheetings, agents pnoes
which are subject toian average discount of 5 per cent.

6,426,0-0

1882-83.

Total in sight.

F IN A N C IA L R E V I E W O F JUNE, 1883.

The month o f June closed with a fair prospect in com - „
This indicates that the increased movement up to this mercial and financial circles. The six months, how ever,
-date o f the present year is 1,594,123 bales as compared ending with June, were anything but satisfactory, and the
’w ith 1881-82, and 486,858 bales as com pared with period has generally been regarded as a prolongation <?f
1880-81.
.
the reactionary movement which began at the Stock
’ WEIGHT OF BALES.

Exchange about September, 1882.
M oney was very easy in June, and there was little sign,
J u ly 1, we give below our usual table o f the weight even on time loans and comm ercial paper, o f an appre­
-of bales. W e give for comparison the figures for the hension o f tight money late in the summer ; but this was
same time in the two previous seasons.
merely the feeling o f the moment, and is not at all con­
Same • Same
clusive as to whether the money market will or w ill not
T o furnish a more exact measure o f the receipts up to

Ten Months ending July 1,1883.
Number o f
Bales.
843,071
T e x a s ...............
Louisiana......... 1,649,670
310,612
Alabam a..........
832,219
Georgia*...........
589,675
43outh Carolina.
Virgiuia............ 1,022,118
146,654
.North Cardinal
Tennessee, &c.. 1,455,895

peri’d in peri’d in
1881-82. 1880-81

Weight in
Pounds.

Average Average Average
Weight. Weight. Weight.

436,786,654
795,536.861
156,237,836
401,628,389
278,615,025
485,986,445
69,025,63$
727,583,526

518-09
482-24
503-00
482-60
472-54
475-47
470-67
499"75

504 16
466-78
494-00
471-63
462-72
47003
468-76
476-67

51002
481-36
503-00
480-00
471-03
473-23
469-68
500-00

work closely in A ugust and September.
The stock market was something o f a disappointment,
as it showed much strength at one time and gave promise
o f a genuine upward movement, in which parties outside
of professional speculative circles would take an important
part. B ut this expectation proved to be ill-founded, and

the market soon relapsed into its quiet state. There was
a fair demand fo r investment securities, and railroad
bonds generally gained in prices, particularly as the
486-69 interest period approached on many bonds paying semi­
6,849,914 3,351,430,874 439-27 474-28
Total...........
annual coupons on July 1.
A comparison o f the
* Including Florida.
It will be noticed that the movement up to July 1 prices o f leading stocks on July 1 this year with
«h ow s an increase in the average weight as compared with their prices a year ago does not make an u n ­
most
cases,
except
where
th e same periods o f the last two years, the average this favorable ^exhibit in
y ea r being 489-27 lbs. per bale, against 474-28 lbs. per there has been a distribution to stockholders, or “ privi­
-bale for the same time in 1881-82 and 486-69 in 1880-81. le g e s” which amount to a large dividend during the year.
The most conspicuous decline is in M ew Y o r k Central &
THE COTTON GOODS TRADE IN JUNE.
There was a freer movement in brown and bleached Hudson, and in this instance the fact that a new parallel
cottons duriDg the month in the more important markets, road is under rapid construction is the main cause alleged
And cotton flannels continued in good demand; but col­ for the large reduction in price ; it is also a matter o f
o re d cottons remained quiet. Fine bleached shirtings record that in the year ending Sept. 30, 1883, this c o m ­
were reduced from 12c. to 11c. about the middle o f the pany fell considerably short of earning its 8 per cent
month, as a result o f which very liberal sales were effected dividends, on account of the reduced rates on trunk line
b y manufacturers’ agents, and the price was subsequently business.
Foreign exchange in June ruled quite firmly, and there
Advanced to ll| c . Some accumulations o f fine brown
was some talk o f an import o f specie later o n ; but this
sheetings were closed out by means o f slight price con­
cessions, but otherwise the tone o f the market was fairly was looked upon as doubtful by most o f the bankers.
-steady. Print cloths were in good demand, and prices From July 1 the new crops begin to com e forw ard slowly,
ruled firm and steady throughout the month. The stock and with reduced prices o f grain and provisions, exports
-of cloths held at the end of June is about 630,000 pieces, | w ill probably increase.




J cly 7, 1883.]

THE CHRONICLE

The follow ing summary shows the condition o f the New
Y o rk City Clearing-House banks, rate o f foreign exchange,
and prices o f leading securities and articles o f merehan.
dise, on or about the 1st o f July, 1881, 1882 and 1883.
STATISTICAL SUMMARY ON OR ABOUT JULY 1, 1 8 8 1 , 1882 AND 1883.

1881.
1882.
1883.
New York City Batiks—
IiOans and discounts.......
350,491,100 322.884,300 328.083,200
Specie...............................
76.415.600 56,124,500 64.189.600
Circulation.......... ..
19,176,800 18,468,900 15.642.600
Net deposits.. . . . . . ...il" ]
346,466,400 305,369.100 324,239,900
Legal tenders............... ]
17,112,300 25,648,800 26,122,800
Legal reserve..................
80.616.600 76,342,275 81,072.475
Reserve held,........ .
93,527.900 81,773,300 90,312.400
Surplus reserve......... ... ........$
Money, Exchange, Silver—
Calfloans.. ; ........................
2@3 2@5
2*3
Prime paper, sixty days!II. ; ..
3 ©4
4%@5%
4@1%
Silver in London, per oz.
51i5l6d.
51%d.
■ ^07l«
À
Prime sterling bills, 60 days..’ 4 81-4 85
4 85-4 861«
4 85%
United Stales Bonds— '
3s, registered, option X S ..
J,
103%
6s, currency, 1898___133
132
130
5s, 1881, (continued at 3% )...
101% 103%
4%s, 1891, coupon.... ......... ; ,115
1141s
112%
117%
4 s o f 1907, coupon..___. . . . . .
120
119
Railroad Stocks—
New York Central^ Hud. Riv.
146
131
119%
Erie (N. Y. L. E. < W .). . : . . .
fe
46%
36
371«
Lake Sliore & Mieli. Southern.
126
. 11008
109
Michigan Central.. . . ___’. . . . A
io 1
89
92%
Chicago Rock Island & Pacific : 142.
129%
123
Illinois Central...............
140%
1341«
133
Chicago & Northwestern, com. . >.J27%'
1311a
132%
Chicago Milw. & S't. Paul, com.
126
1123®
104%
Delaware Lack. & Western ...
j.,23%
127%
128%
Central of New Jersey._ _____ ' 101s«
76%
85%
Merchandise—
Cotton, Middl’g Uplands. $: ft.
111,6
12%
10516
Wool, American X X : ___$} a>.
84@42
35®43
3 2 *4 0
Iron, Amer. pig, No. l . . $ ton. 23 00@24 00 25 00@26 00 20 00 *2 2 00
Wheat, No. 2 red w in .$ bush. 1 2714® l 28 1 35@1 3.11« 1 13%-l 17%
Corn, Western mixed.. $ bush.
58®o6n>
78fi>82%
47*61
Pork, mess......................sp bbi.
17 09 "
20 75
17 50

May.R ulroads.
Apr. 30. Low. High. May'SI. Low.
Chic. St. L. & Pittsb. +20
22
18
Do
pref.
54
.5414 57%
Chic. St.P. Minn.&O.
49%' 44
50%,
Do .
pref. *106% 1021«
Cin. San. & Clev....................
38
43
40
Olev. Col. Cin. & Ind.
74%
67%
74%
69 1 70%
Clev. & Pittsb., guar. ... j . . 130% 133
129%
Col.<& Greenv., pref..
59
59%
68%
65
Col. Cliic. & IntLCeht.
*p
4%
5
*4%
4
Do reorg’ n ctfs............
10
10
Del.Lack. < West’rn. §123% 122
&
123% 123% 123%
Denver & R. Grande 50
46
51%
47
Dubuque & Sioux C.. ■'§34% 82
85%
81%
East Tenn. Va. & Ga.
10
8%
10%
*9
8%
Do
pref.
21%
18
22
18%
17%
Evansv. & Terre H ...
68
Flint & P. Mar. pref.
Green B.Win.& St. P.
_
Hannibal & St. Jo_
D o:
pref,
93%
92%
Harlem..... ............... ; tl97
197
Houst. < Tex.,Cent.. *73
fe
70
67
Illinois Central ___... 1 4 4 %
145% .........T 132
J
Do L’sed Line 4 p.e
81
80
79
Indiana Bl. & W.......
30%
30% *27%
29
Lake Erie & West.. 1.
30
2id . 80
28%
Lake Shore . . . . . . . 1.1 ll:!% 107% •111% 107% 108%
Lo!ng Island.............. §66%
66%
69
67% ‘ 68%

—
June.----------,
High.J’ne 30.
19% '17%;
57
*54
.........
48
l0>% 105%

130
128%
48%
425»
82
10
19%
59
107
10%
95% *92'
199
72% *6 7 %
148
80%
32,
30%
32%
30%
113% §100%.
86%
84%
13%
51% S3
52 .
4978
90
50'
30%
30

.

Cons’ls
. í or
money.

_0
Q
C
O
c*

Louisville & Nashv ; j
54’ ’
47%
54%
48
Lo'pisv. N. A. & Chic. ‘ *55
55
55
t-54
M a n h a t t a n . • 45
43%
44% *43
; Do : 1st prêt -§3 4
83
86
*82%
i Do : , - -com. *44%
41L> *42
44%
Manhattaji Beach Co: *23**
21
25
M ,r. & Ciji., 1st pref...........
12%
12%
Memphis < Cha’ston............
fc
37
49
42
Mejbrooolitan E lev... 80 %
76
83%
83%
Michigan Central. . . . 9 4 %
91%
95
93%
Mif. L. Shore & W
...
14
14
113
Do
p ref...
46
42
47%
44
Minneapolis & St. L..
28
25%
28%
25%
} Do
prêt. *58
53
59
53%
Mo', Kans. & Texas ..
31
27%
31%
28%
Missouri Paeifle....... 104% 101% 105% 102%,§101% 106% §102%
Mofnle & Ohio . . . :.-. 1
15
15% *14
14%
16
.........
M o r r is * E s s e x ...... *124 ' 124% 12S
127% 124
129%
Naihv. Chatt. & St. L.............
50%
56% ........
54 3 59
*56%
N. Y. Cent. & Hud. R. 125% 120% 125% 121% 118% 125 §119%
N.Y.Chlc. & St.LoUis
12%
10%
12%
10%
10%
12% *10%
Do
pref, *27
23
■27
*23% 23%
27% *23%
The statements of the New Y o r k City Clearing House N.Y. Lack. & West .. 88% 88
.89%
S3
§37%
89% §88
N. Y. Lake Erie & W.
33%
37%
37%
35%
35%
38%
37%
banks in each week of June were as follow s:
Do
pref.
78
79%
81%
N. Y. & New EngL’d. .........
30%
39
36%
NEW YORK CITY BANK MOVEMENTS IN JUNE.
180
183 ■ 182
183
177
N. Y. Ontario & W ...
New York Uly
25
28%
25%
28%
26%
N. Y. Susq. & West.. .........
Batik Statements, June 2.
6%
June'2.
8%
6%
June 16.‘
8
June 23.
June 30.
Do
p ref...
19% . 21%
19%
20%
Loans and disc’ts «317,5*5.800 «321,136,600 «321,748.100 1326,014.400
Norfolk & W est... . . . .........
13
13
13 >
Specie....... ........ 62,251,530 61,550,930 62.263.800 63,233.800 «328,083.200
Do
pref.
45
39%
45
" 4*{ ”
43
41%
Circulation.........
16,021,300 15,941,830 15,^02.400 15.799,200 64,189.630 Northern Pacific.. . . .
51%
15,642,600
48%
51%
49%
53%
Net deposits....... 310,929,400 315.290,900 317,690,200 323.106.400
51%
Do
pref.
85
89%
86%
Legal tenders.....
90%
24,552,500 26,341,000 25.943.800 26,525,700 324,289,900 Ohio Central............. : 83%
89%
10%
10%
12%
Legal reserve..... «77,732,350 «78,822,725 «79,422,550 «80,776,600 26,122,800 Ohio & Mississippi... *12%
11%
10%
*34%
30%
35
32%
Reserve held...... 83,804.000 8 <,891,900 88,213.600 89.759,500 «81,072.475
36% *23
90,312.4 1
0
Do
pref,
100
105% 105
112%
Surplus............... «9,071,650 «9,069,175 «8,79l,0oü «8,983,900
«9,239,925 Ohio Southern........ . . . . . . .
12%
13%
12%
13%
. Range of call lo’ns 2 @3!s
2@ 3
Oregon Short Line ..
2@3
2.5)3
27
27%
2®3
28
32
Prime paper .......
4%@5
4 ® 4%
4®4%
4@4%
Oregon & Trans-Con,
4*4%
85
80%
82 3
4 82%
85%
86%
83%
Panama.......... ....... .
....
100
100
CLOSING PRICES OF CONSOLS AND U. S. SECURITIES AT LONDON IN JUNE.
Peo, Decat. & E’vUle. *20%
16%
21
*18
‘ Ï8%
22%
Phila. & Reading... .
55 % 51 % 50%
52%
52%
61%
58%
5s
130
134% 130
5s ' 4 %s
131
133
4 8.0/
ixt. a
June.
144% 145
ext. at o f
145%
June.
3%. 1891, 1907.
Ricli.& Al. st’k, 'tr. ct.
10
14
3%. 1891
le%
6%
Richmond & Danville
61 % 60
67%
64%
60%
Richmond* West Pt.
34%
33%
37
114% 121% 2 0 ........... 100% 105% 115
x001%G
39
32%:
Rochester < Pfttsb..
fc
20%
Ico n io
22
114% 121% 21............. 100% 105% 115
18%
21%
19 ,
Rome Wat. & O gd...
..S...
29
2 2 ...____ 100% 105% 115
St. L. Alton & T . f l ; f
69
65
74%
rdoiii, 1051 114% 12*1% 23.......... .. 100% 105% 115%
85/
Do
pi*ef
100»,6 1051 114% 121% 2 4 . . .. ....... ........... ..8 ...
§93
87
95
.97%
8t. L. & 8. Francisco.
100%
32
32
36%
115 122% 25.......... . 100% 105% 115%
35
1005j6
Do
pref.
52%
52%
59%
115 122% 26............. 100% 105% 115%
59%
8
¡I00516
Do
1st pref. *96%
1054 115 122% 27............. 105% 105% 115%
96%
99
100
St.Paul & Duluth ...
9
.................. .100%122%, 28............. 10051 105%
105% 115
38
34%
39%
38
ft
*34
115%
L 0 .........
. -.8...
Do
«pref. *95
96%
96%
97% §93%
2 9 .,.:....... 1005,« 105% 115%
St. Paul Minn. & Man f 132 % 114% 131%
LI.......... 100% 105% I I S " Í22i¿ 3 0 . . .. . . . . . 100%
124% 124
105% 115%
South Carolina«....................
L2......... 'L007i 6 105% 115 122
26%
27
25
Texas & Paeirtcl.. . . .
39%
100% 105% 115 122
34%
40
36
39% ”37%
Opening.. x 0 0 n lfi 105% 114*2
100916 105% 115 122
Tex. & St.L. in Texas . . . . . .
18
19
27%
Highest... 1001116 105% 115*4
Do in Mo. & Ark.
LOO».« 105% 115 122 24%
Toledo Del. & Burl..
100% x04L= 115 xl21 Low est... 100% xOl% 114*2
Closing ... 100% 105% 115 4
Union Paeifle
S.
98%
91%
98%
93% ' 93%
98% §933»
Virginia Midland___
I Ä 6 105%
30
31
24%
121% S’ce Jan. 1
30
Highest...
Wab. St. L. & Pacific.
100% 105%
29% 25%
20%
29%
26%
121%] Lowest -. H)2»lg 106% 117
31%
29%
100% 104% 114%
Do
pref.
47%
40%
42
47%
42
40%
43%
Te l e g r a p h .
The follow ing table will show the lowest, highest and Amer. Tel. & Cable..
65%
66%
69%
67%
American District...
30
closing prices o f railway and miscellaneous stocks at the Mutual Union. . . . . . .
20% 19
19
20
*19
Union
82
80%
82%
82%
88 % §83%
N. Y . Stock Exchange during the months o f May and Westernxp r e ss . . . . . . .
E
Adams........................ 130
June, 1883.
126% 129 §129
128% 130% 130
American . . . . ___.
91 %
91%
94
94
89%
94% §'89
RANGE OP STOCKS IN MAY AND JUNE.
United States............ *58
55%
61%
60
60
63 % *62
Wells, Fargo & Co___*124
124
125% *124
125
128 *126
---------May.
■June.-----_ Co a l a n d M ining .
Albanf&R
Susqueh... ^ . r.'3.?’ vs<?'
May 81' 130
High^J’tie 30. Cent. Arizona Mip’g ............. •
132%
Colorado Coal & Iron
38
Atch. Top. & San.Fe. .
* 8 -%
’
38%
Y9
35
30%
83%
83%
84%
Bost.& N.Y.Air L. pf80
81
Consolidation C oal.. *25
24
*24
84%
83
81%
83
Homestake Mining .. ........
Burl. Ced, Rap. & No. *31
81
16%
82
81
82% *84% Maryland C o a l....... _____
Canadian Paeifle___
5y% • 60
65%
61%
65
63% New Central Coal.............. .
Canada'Southern_
_
66%
68L
67%
§64
68% §64% Ontario Silver Mih’g .............
Cedar Falls & M inn! . . . . . .
. .
25
14
17%
Central of N. Jersey.
Pennsylvania Coal.. . . . . . .
76%
_
.....---- ____ __.
230%
75%
79%
79%
89
’ *85% Quicksilver Mining..
Central Paeifle........
*8%
77 % 71%
8%
7%
77%
75%
77%
75% c .
74%
Ches. & O hio. . . . . . . .
21%
pref. *42
43%
37%
19%
21%
19%
19
20%
Standard Cons. Min’g .........
Do
1st pref, *31
6%
§6%
23%
32%
29
28%
31
'2 9 '* w g V a r io u s . <
m « D0 o 2d pref. *23
235g 21% 21 % 23% 21% Del. & Hud. Canal...
21%
109% 107% 110% 107% 108
Chicago & Alton.......*133
132% 135
110% 109%:
133% 136
Iron Steamboat Co.. . . . . . .
36
36
140%
140
79
81
96
*94
lit )
££-C Çjl1 ^ Qui'icy. Í26% i2u% 1*6% 1*9 jj i 2 2 "" 126% 124% N.Y.&Tex. Laud L'o.
'1*3 4
i l o * * 1*1*5"
84
78
84
Chic. MU. & St. Paul. 103% 100% 105% 101% 101% 106*4 104% Oregon Improv. Co..
' 4
81
86
84%:
Oreg’n R’y '&Nav.Co, 140
138
140
a_r, DO
pref. *119% aag
139
150
149
119
121% 118% 119
121 *119% Pacific Midi...............
42
Chic, & Northwest... 135 % 128'
40%
43
42
4L
43%
42%
13.5% 130% 130% 136% §132,#’ Pullman Palace Car.
129% §126% 130 §127
~ ; P<>
pref. 151% 146% 153
127J 134 *133
148% 148% 153%
Sutro Tunnel
: 1
Chic. & Rook Island.. 125% 121% 126% 122% 122% 126% *150
%
%
%' .........
125%
* Prices bid.
f Prices asked.
t Ex privilege,
§ Ex divide nd.
Prices bid.
|Prices asked.
i Ex privilegi. . §Ex dividend.
if-Ex-dividend-of 17 per cent in stock.




(Y ol, XXXMT.

THE CHRONICLE.

8

wAynET«’ STERLING EXCHANGE (POSTED RATES) FOR JM K

Current ■ iabilities—
L
;•
—■
.
..................r............
Interest due and unpaid
Debt on which,ihteresthxs ceased.------------- « v + —
■
................................• -*«•— ■* •
•
**
Interest thereon. — .
Gold and silver certificates........ .
•- - - - - - - -•'A* • " Vit'
U, 8. notes held for redemption of certificates of ¡deposit
Cash balance available Juue 1 ,1 8 8 3 ......... •
>
—

188».

June.

Interest.
$1,702,845
7,831,415
366,824
170,995,471
13,375,000
151,118,346

$345,389,902
Total............. ............1...........................
A vailable A ssets—
\
$345.389.902
Cash in the Treasury.
BONDS ISSUED TO THE PACIFIC RAILWAY COMPANIES.

Character of
Issue.

CLOSING PRICES OF GOVERNMENT .SECURITIES IN JUNE. 1883.
.IONE

68,
3*,
5s, 4%s, 4s,
6s,
3»,
opl'n Our.,
opt'n Cur., June. con- 1891, 1907, V. S. 1897,
till'd coup: coup.
V. 8. 1898,
teg. reg.
<ii3%
reg. reg.
; ........
119%
1 9 ..
1 .. ...... xl2%
103% . . . . . .
2 0 ..
112%
2 ..
119% . . . . . . . . . . . .
2 1 ..
......
3 ..
120
2 2 ..
4 ..
120 ; ........ . . . . . .
23.
::::: i
......
..s ...
2 4 ..
19% 103%
6. •••
120 104 . . . . . .
•••
2 5 ..
119%
7.
104 . . . . . .
120
2 6 ..
103%
r a ::
.8 .
112%
2 7 ..
113 120* 1038s
9.
Ì2Ò** 104
2 8 ..
mk
10.
120
2 9 ..
119’» *103%
11.
103%
3 0 ..
1038s
112%
12..
119’ è 1038s
13.
112%
8 119% 103%
119% 103%
113 12Q 104 . . . . . .
119%
11238 119% 103%
_ Low.
_
..8 ...
17- .......
8 120 103% . . . . . .
120 103% ...il! Clos.
18.

5», 4%s,
con­
J'ne fin'd L891. 1
coup. <
at 3%

Central P acific.. $25,885,120 $22,676,001
5,940,243
6.303.000
Kansas Pacific ..
24,140,755
27,236,512
Union Pacific—
1,501,808
1.600.000
Central Br. U.P.
1,609,132
1,970,560
Western Pacific.
1,628,320 j 1,415,417

IM P O R T S A N D E X P O R T S F O R M A Y , 1S83,
A N D FO R T H E E L E V E N A N D T W E L V E
M O N T H S E N D E D M A Y 31, 1883.

INTEREST-BEARING DEBT __________ _

Character
ó f Issue.

5s of 1881*. *70 and ’71
3s of 1882.. Ju’y 12,’82
4%s of 1891' ’70 and ’71
4s Of 1907. ’70 and ’71

May 1 ,’ 81
At option,
Sept. 1, ’91
July 1,190"

|1

■SS
'S
Q.-F.
< .-A.
4
Q.-M

Begislereä.

Q.— ■
J

Below is given the eleventh monthly statement for the, cur­
rent fiscal year of the imports and exports of the United States.
The exeess of the value of exports of merchandise was as fo llow s:
- JL
............... $1,636,192
, , ,
0, .nnn
Month ended May 3 L 1 8 8 3 ..^ .- . .........................
o
56.370,863
n o.9 4 6 ,3 3 2
Five months ended M aj 3 1 ^ 1 » « ^ , ......................*” " Eleven months ended May 31,
.........- ................* " * ! ... 99,334,649
.......... . . . . . . . . .
Twelvemonthsended May oi*

Coupon.

$32,082,600
304,201,350
58,170,750
191,829,250
576,869,950 160,716,350

lowing tables:
m e r c h a n d ise .

For the
month o f
May.

;$ 1,104,936,150)$218,887,100
$355,900
14,000,000

4 s, ref. etfs. Feb. 26,’79
3%«avyp.fd July 23,’08

Aggregate of interest-hearing debt.

There is a total of

24

whicB principal is as follows: 5-20s < * $ L2>J.3 59,,00°.’ do 1867
,« ’
o ? 1 8 i f ’$ 2 llH 5 0 ? iu S e d lo a n
25f r 3’s ceils.0 $5?
,’
000; 6s of 1861, continued at 3 % per
^ I W
l i l O o f & r p ^ , 3 % per eeut, $460,300; 5s
of 1881, continued at 3 %, $3 ,001,300.
DEBT BEARING NO INTEREST,

W M , W S #

Authorizing Act.

,
Old demand notes..... July 17, ’61; Feb. 12 ’62
Legal-tender notes.... Feb. 25, ’62; July 11, 62; Mar. 3,’63
Certificates of deposit June 8, ’72............. ............................
Gold certificates.. . . . . March 3, ’63; July 12, ’ 82................
Silver certificates.. m February 2 8 ,’78..... ..........................
J u ly l7 ,’62; Mar. 3,1 $15 376,624
Fractional currency
’ 63; June 30. ’ 64 > v 1
Less amt. est’d lost or dcstr’yed, act J’e -21,’79 8,37o,934
Aggregate of debt bearing no interest-...
Unclaimed Pacific Railroad interest
RECAPITULATION.
Amount
Outstanding.

$751,202,712 $800,832,471
19,570,660
18,122,453
F oreign.......
$57,901,594 $769,325,165 $820,403,131
T otal................
~21,068,4§2
56.265.402 658,378,833
Im ports............ —
$110,946,332 $99,334,649
Excess of exports over imports $1,636,192
Exeess of imports over exports
$633,609,973 $745,586,940
1882.—Exports—Domestic .. -- $47,654,432
17,327,630
15,854,313
1,524,536
Foreign........
$699,464,291 $762,914,570
Total........................ $49,178,968 661,949,925 720,870,734
Im ports.......................... 68,350,029
"$37,514,366 $42,043,836
Excess of exports over imports $.............
Excess of imports over exports 19,171,061
GOLD AND SILVER—COIN AND BULLION.

Dom.—Gold. .1 $678,455»
1883.—Exports —
do Silver..! 1,308,511
256,651
Amount.
Foreign— Gold
508,863
do Silver..
$58,985
$2,752,480
Total......................
346,881,016
$232,015
Imports—G o ld .............
13,375,000
792,709
Silver.. . . . . . .
82,378,640
$1,024,724'
83,616,831
T o ta l......... ............
Excess of exports over imports $1,727,756
7,000,690 Excess of imports over exports $13,259,644
1882.—Exports—Dom.—Gold..
1,223,260
do Silver..
$538,111,162
29,760
Foreign— Gold
4,619
549,500
do Silver..
$15,062,164
T o t a l .....................
$204,626
Imports—G o ld ..............
Interest.
611,516
S ilv er...........
$816,142
Total
Excess of exports over imports $14,2 16,022
Excess of imports over exports!

Interest-bearing debt—
$32,082,600
Bonds at 5 per cent, eontluued at 3%..
250,000,000
Bonds at 4% per cent.............................
737,586,300
Bonds at 4 per cent..................... ........304,204,350
Bonds at 3 per. cen t................................
355,900
Refunding certificates............................
14,000,000
Navy pension fund — ..........................
$11,937,937
. $1,338,229,150
Total interest-bearing d ebt....
366,824
7,831,415
Debt on which int.has ceas'd since mat n ly
Debt bearing no interest—
346,740,001
«Old demand and legal-tender notes.
13,375,000,
Certificates of d e p o s it .................
170,995,471
G old and silver certificates...............
7,000,690
■Fractional currency.. - ......................
$538,111,162
Total debt bearing no interest.. . . 4.619
Unclaimed Pacific Railroad interest. $12,309,382
$1,881,171,728
$1,896,481,110
TotS°debt, principal and* interest, to date
345,389,902
Total cash in Treasury................................................
$1,551.091,207
Debt, less eash in Treasury, July V 1883............ .
1,569,189,403
Debt, less cash in Treasury, J auo 1, l » » » . . . . —..........
$18.098,201
Decrease of debt during the past month.................
«1 1-7 Q Ü Of'3
O
•nftVrpftsp o f-d e b t stnee .Tunc 3 0 .1 8 8 2
......... —




For the 11
For the VI _
ii'nths cndedUn’nihs ended
May 31.
May 31.

$55,679,185
1883.—Exports- -Domestic .. . ■ 2,222,409

$1,338,229,150

d B I® T ON~ WHICH INTEREST HAS CEASED SINCE MATURITY.

Character o f Issue.

[Prepared hy tho Bureau of Statistics and corrected to June 27.1883.1

The total values o f imports a.nd of domestic and foreign
exports for the month of May 1883, and for the eleven and
twelve months ended May 31, 1883, are presented in the fol­

Amount Outstanding.
When
Payable.

$4,592,158 $17,435,571
2,871,193
2,969,049
8,933,292 15,207,462
1,342,724
152,157
1,599,765
9,367
1,294,092
121,355

,623,512 I $57,283,388 $16,777,380 $39,850,809
Total.
.PhA PiiAiflp, Railroad bonds are all issued under the acts of J v i j l ,
, qao „ n(a jiiiy 2 1864: they are registered bonds in the denominations
of $1000 $5 000 and $10,000; bear 6 per cent interest in currency,
payabt^anuary l*and !£ ly 1, and mature 30 years from their date.

THE. D E B T S T A T E M E N T F O B JUNE, 1883.
The following is the official statement o f the pablic debt as It
a p w l i from the boohs and T reasure* returns at tne close of
business on thjft last day o f June* 1883 .

Author­
izing Act.

Interest
Balance o f
Interest paid repaid by [interestpaid
Amount
by U.S.
outstanding.
by U. S,
transportai’«

$9,096,760
11,313,203
2,179,043
6,717,722
$29,306,733
$17,335,903
10,019,693
$27,385,596
$1,921,13

$14,618,922
12,039,429
2,229,132
7,318,403
$36,205,886
$17,593,045
10,366,374
$28,459,419
$7,746,467

$25,381,463’,
11,350,1251
1,134,166
4,152.272
$12,518,326
$34,119,912
7,278,655
"$41,398,567
1.11°,759

t o t a l m er c h a n d ise a n d coin a n d b u l l io n .

$26,485,845
12,567,123
1,146,332
4,303,721
$44,503,021
$31,442,067
7,919,043
$42,361,110
2,141,911
______

$57,606,151 £7 7\,412,680[$827,290,822
1883.—Exports -Domestic
27.219,218j 29,318,195
I 2,987,923
Foreign
$856,609,017
T otal.........................% 0 ,654,074 $798,631,898 749,527,901
685,764,429
Imports ------ ----------- I 57.290,126
$112,867,169 $lu7,081,116
Excess of exports over imports $3,363,918
Excess of imports over exports
...^ -.^
$720,841,861 $784,639,908
1882-E xp orts—Domestic . . . .
22,777.683
21,140,756
2,103/. 96
0
F oreign ....
$■34,241,132 $711,982,617 «8071427,591
763,231,814
T otal............. — 69,166,171 703,318,19-.
Im ports.....................$38,031,12E "$14,185,717
Excess of exports over imports
Ix cls s of imports over exports

The following is a statement showing, by principal customs
+ -a+q t-he. values of merchandise imported into, and exported
distnc , d. . .¿ a States during the month of May, 1883, and
r v ’l e 8 Do " t d
S & t e g a i n i n g to the warehoases of the United Staten May 31, 1883:
j-

J o l t 7, 1 8 .3 ]

THE CHRONICLE.

Customs Districts.
Baltimore, Md.......
Bangor, Me_____ . . . . .
Bath, M e.. . . . . . . . . . . . .
Beaufort, 8. C ...........

Imports.

.

Domestic
Exports.

Foreign Remain’ng
Exports. in wareh'se
May 30,’83

$
)
$
1,118,016 4,216.82S
51,743
9,258

$
1,831

$
385,449
98
124,261

9Ì,262
. 7,523,935 6,033,088 199,130 9,197,995
51,03'?
98.23C
14,663
595
116
220,366
382,404
26,562
5,122
Cape Vincent, N. Y . .
• 73,671
15,096
12,894
Champlain, N. Y ____
j 181,261
120,977
700
12,831
Charleston, S. C........
;
920
883,263
744
Chicago, 111........ . ;
' - 22,010
382,952
504,461
Corpus Christi, Texas
• 59,736
199,475
8,659
Cuyahoga, Ohio........
4,315
53,152
144,587
176Ì865
4,097
63,565
931
132,302
35,108
1,433
Galveston, Texas.. . . . . . . . .
3,817 1,083,778
21,500
Gene^see, N. Y ..................
t 51,583
56,467
4,990
Huron, Mich...................... . • 166,066
519,168
63,480
Key West, Florida............. * 39,673
41,990
71,862
Miami, Ohio_ K
_ ................
72
171,541
Minnesota. Minn..............
29,758
524,313
4,606
Mobile, A la ...;...................
23,019
151,256
20
New Haven, Conn____ ....
102,676
16,131
70
103,520
New London, Conn. . ........
33.640
828
49 : 36,262
New Orleans, La................
992,528 5,239,573
10,021
873,129
New York, N. Y ............... . 36,639,760 25,488,069 1,751,654 32,055,372
Niagara, N. Y ...............%
186,507
148
Norfolk and Portsm’th,Va
4,357 1,123,897
Oregon, O r e g o n ..;...:....
56,557
Oswegatchie, N. Y .............
191,307
32.228
1,546
Oswego, N. Y . . . . . . . . . . . . .. 1,030,46.'
170,692
5,7*74
201,775
Paso del Norte, Tex.&N.M.
31,797
£0,319
715
Passainaquoddy, Me..........
68,611
46,768
6,381
Pearl River, Miss...............
49Ì289
Pensacola, Fla...................
1,S3C
340,237
Perth Amboy, N. J .............
3 208
Philadelphia, Pa.............
3,007,371 3,874,908
1,316 2,621,865
Plymouth, Mass___. . . ___
#........ .
.. . . . .
136,439
Portland & Falmouth, Me.
245,371
73,405
11,757
313,361
Portsmouth, N. H . . . . .......
2,259
...
77.95L
Richmond, Va......... 1.........
52,292
72,649
-rSaluria, Texas....................
5,618
104,219
5,839
San Diego, Cal....................
4,023
45,561
32
40,542
Sah Francisco, Cal............. 2,381,993 2,355,635
59,931 2,440,931
Savannah, Ga........ ............
1,224
625,063
13,906
Vermont, V t...................... .
649,444
107,193
18,352
Willamette, Oregon............
37,731
63,285
, 15,709
Wilmington, N. C...............
11,469
234,119
18,955
Yorktown, V a ................
220,562
Interior p>rts.....................
639,162
AH other customs districts
96,148
175,327
83
162,664
56,265,402 5.5,679,185 2,222,409 50,244,779

U N ITED S T A TES TR E A SU R Y S T A TEM ENT.
The following statement, from the office of the Treasurer,
was issued this week.
It i3 based upon the actual returns
from Assistant Treasurers, depositaries and superintendents in
mints and assay offices:
LIABILITIES, JULY 2, 1883.

Post-office Department account..........
Disbursing officers balances____. . . . . . . . I. ! ].........
Fund for redemption of notes of national banks‘ ‘failed,’’
m liquidation,” and “ reducing circulation” ............
Undistributed assets of failed national banks................
Five per cent fund for redemption of nat’l bank notes.
Fund tor redemption of national bank gold notes.. . .
Currency and minor-coin redemption a ccou nt..............
Fractional silver-coin redemption account.

Treasurer’s 'general a ccou n tinterest due and unpaid..... ..................$11,235.592 70
Matured bonds and interest............
591,573 90
Called bonds and interest...................
6,8251703 16
, 780 082 04
Old d e b t ...................................
Gold certificates..... ................. .
89 378*640 00
88,613,831 00
SHvercertiflcates... ..............
Certificates of deposit......................... 13,375,000 00
Balance, including bullion fu n d ...... 142,280,309 53

$8,545,814 23
34,083,592 30
35,900,331
170,947
13,763,499
257,52«
7,217
87,003
3,690
203,990
3,351,647

60
30
08
00
12
25
00
58
78

Total Treasurer’s general account $346,084.613 23
Less unavailable funds........
694,710 31-345*,389,902 92
ASSETS, J U L Y

2, 1883.

9

$441,765,115 1C

c o i n . . .. . . . . . ...... - .............. ........................................$141,824 495 90
Gold bullion............................; ....... ..
56 254 ,071 78
Standard silver doUars........ .. .V. .
.............. 111*914 ,019 00
Fractional silver coin................
.......................
oti’asR 001 05
Silver bullion.
........................*...........
-•
4,482 ,216 29
Gold certificates....................... ...........................................
22 671 ,270 00
Silver certificates ..................... .
........................
15990 ,145 00
United States n o t e s .........'...._ ................................ .
_
qa’ aos ,839 42
National bank notes............. ............... **...........................
8^17 ,062 12
National bank gold notes............. '.
............
’'
% ,657 64
Fractional currency.......... ................. .....*.....*
deposits held by national bank depositaries.......14,536
,550 89
Minor coin...................................................................... _
574 170 85
New York and San Francisco e x c h a n g e . ..........."
Qne and two-year notes, &c..........................
'*21*00
Redeemed certificates of deposit, June 8 , " 1 8 7 2 " 3 1 5 , ,000 00
Quarterly interest checks and coin coupons p a id ..........
89,,970 10
United States bonds and interest....................
Interest on District of Columbia bonds . . . . . . . .......
Ï7 4 *12
Speaker’s certificates. . . . . . ......................... .
Pacific Railroad interest paid.......
4 5 0*00

BATES OF EX.CHAN&E AT LONDON AND ON; LONDON1
•:
AT LATEST DATES. •
EXCHANGE AT LONDON- June 23 . EXCHANGE ON tONÙON.
Latest
On—
Time.
"Rate.
; Rate. ;
Date. Time.

Amsterdam. 3 mös. 125-: @ 12*5%
Amsterdam. Short. 12 2% ® 12'31
i
Hamburg... 3 mos. 20*69 '@20*73
Berlin........;
2069 @20*73
ff
Frankfort...
20-69 .@20*73
:
;
Vienna.:;.... ■ “ • 12*12V@12*15*
H■ ■ 12*I2%@.12*15
T rieste.;....
23 : @23%
8t. Petersb’g i u
Paris. . . . . . . Checks 25*27% @25*32%
Paris
3 mos.“ 25*47%@25*52%
•
Genoa . . . . . . • “ “ 7* 25*53 %,@25*58%
fi .
Madrid.:.___
•
ff
Lisbon A ___
Alexandria.. : - . . . 1
?........ ;
New Y ork...
Is. 771
p.d.
Bombay.. .. 60 d’y*
Calcutta.. .
IS. 77]til.
Hong Kong.;
Shanghai....

Juiie 23 Short.
V
June 23
<
t
June .23
it
June. 23
a
June 23
it
June 23
June 23 Checks
June 23 3 mos.
June 23 Short.
June 23
.....
June 20 3 mos.,
June 23 Short.
June 23 tel.trsf.
June 33 tel.trsf.
June 23 4 mos.;
Juue 23

: !

;
*

.?
:
.

. .i
12*12%
20*51
20*51 ?
20*51
12(*00 ;
12*00 *
,
23*32 ;
25*28% t
25*30
25*45 ;|
J
î
9 vOO 1
*7
4*^4% ;

,
•

,

Is. 7iîfod.
3 * .8 3 $ ?
5s. Id. i

May 16.
£25,787.745
24.373,028
9,820,065
19,857,810
. 323.2pc.
4 p. C.Ï

shares of Bleecker Street & Fulton Ferry stock are offered this
The improvement is therefore very considerable, the supply
week for sale.
of bullion having increased to the extent o f £2,235,362 and the




'

[ From our own correspondent.!
; —!
L ondon, Saturday, J une 23,■ 18831 ,
The financial position continues to improve, but the state' o f
general business is far ffom satisfactory. Dealing on the Stock
Exchange is restrained within most moderate limits and, with
scarcely an exception, prices are lower than they were a week
ago. Trade is also in a very dull condition, and no indications
o f improvement present themselves. As the weather is still
favorable for the growing crops, the rainfall of the passed week
having been productive of; great benefit, and as the value of
money tends downwards the present state of business is a cause
for much disappointment. The reason for this is undoubtedly
that, owing to increasing failures, the greatest caution has
become necessary, and as six nnpnths of the year have mow been
nearly completed it is doubtful whether aDy great or substan­
tial recovery will take place.
; For some years past credit has been overstrained arid ‘it has
how been found necessary to draw back in order to avoid more
serious difficulties than those which prevail to-day. From the
East as well as from the West the accounts received regarding
trade are far from encouraging, and it will eertainlyriake some
time before a sound condition o f things can again be said to exist.
If a moderately easy condition of the money market, good har­
vest prospects, and a comparative absence o f serious political
trouble, either domestic or foreign, fail to stimulate business it
is safe to conclude that there is a deficiency of confidence, and i t '
is a well know fact that to drive away distrust is a slow and
arduous process. For the present at a 1 events we can only look .
-1
forward to very quiet business;
The Bank return published this week shows very satisfactory
results, the proportion of reserve to liabilities being 41 per cent,
against 39 72 per cent last week and 46 per cent last year. The
increase in the reserve,of notes and coin is as much as £803,860,
there being an increase o f ¿£697*110 in the supply of bullion and'
a diminution’ o f £106,750 in the note circulation. The total
supply of bullion is now £22,093,172 against £24,304,495, while
the total reserve is £12,747,117 against £14,501,885 in 1882.
The demand for money has not materially increased, the total
of “ other securities” having been augmented to the extent o f
only £237,118j. The revenue has, however, been coming in
freely, the treasury balance being £1,147,650 more than at this
period last week, The total; is £3,641,902 against £7,331,543 in
1882. Should business continue upon its present moderate
scale the effect must be to produce greater ease in the money
market, and, although the Bank of England’s position is not so
strong as it.was at this period last year, yet unless there
should be an Unexpected revival of animation in commercial
affairs it will possess resources adequate to the demands which,
may be made -upon it. The:following figures show the position
of the Bank of Eegland on Wednesday last, compared with
May 16, on which date the most indifferent return o f the year
was made up a

„
June 20.
Circulation.... .|
.......................... . 1 . . . . . . . . . . £25,036,075
Other securities...................
22,689.217
Reserve...... ......................... ......................... 12,7 i7 ,117
Coin and bullion..... ...................................... £2,093,172
-‘-■The card of Mr. J. P. Wiatrigham, dealer in gas, insurance, Proportion of reserve to liabilities........
“
44 p. c.
4 p . c.
bank stocks* &c., will.:be found in another column. Fifty“ Bank r a t e ......;.......... ..................................
$441;765,115 16

■,

Juno 23 Short.

[fVoL. XXXVII.

THE CHRONICLE.

10

to have been speculation in tobacco. The liabilities are esti­
reserve £2,927,052. “ Other securities” show a falling off of
mated at £50,000.
£1,683,811.
The failure is also announced of Messrs. Wilson & Glynn,
The demand for money during the week has been very
merchants, of Cape Town. The liabilities amount to £215,000.
moderate and the quotations have tended downwards.
Several new companies have been introduced to public notice
The following are the quotations for money and the interest
during the past week, but they have no interest in, or connec­
allowed by the discount houses to-day and same day of the
tion with, the United States.
The Government of Victoria has, however, introduced its
Interest Allowed
four per cent redemption loan of £2,000,000, the arrangements
Open Market Mates.
for Deposits by
Disc’t ITses being undertaken by the London and Westminster and London
Trade Bills.
Bank Mills.
Joint
(S
Joint Stock Banks. The proceeds are required for redeeming
London
Stock
At 7 to 14 the six per cent debentures of the Victoria Kailway loan of
Six
Six Three Four
S livree Fow
Gall. Days.
Months
l P Months Months Months Months Months
Q
1857, which will become due on the 1st of October, 1883.
3 3%-3%
3
m®3% 4 @4%
May 18 4
A fair quantity of rain has fallen during the week, and the
3 3%-3)4
3
4 3%@;--Ì3%® - 3%@3# 3M@4M¡4 @4% 4 ® m
“ 25
3 3)4-3% later-sown crops have derived much benefit. The hay harvest
4 3%@3% 3%@ - 3%®3% 3M@4M!4 @4% 4 @4% 3
3
3
has been impeded, but this is of little consequence if, as seems
“
8 4 3)4® -3)4®3% 3Vs@35í¡l8&® 4 3M®*H 4
A
3 tlv —
3,
■ 15 4 m ® 3k‘3&® — 3%@3% 3%®4 3%@4M 4
“
3 3yi~3i4 probable, we have a return of summer weather at an early
3%®8%|3J4@4 3%@4 4 ©4M 8
- 1 22 4 3%@3% 314® ~
date. If we should have a favorable July and August the
Annexed is a statement showing the present position o f yield of produce in this country this season will be fully an
the Bank of England, the Bank rate of discount, the price of average. It is said, however, that there are signs of^ blight
■consols, the average quotation for English wheat, the price of upon the wheat; but, although the rumor has been persistently
middling upland cotton, of No. 40 mule twUt, fair second quality, circulated, the wheat trade remains in a very dull and inactive
and the Bankers’ Clearing House return, compared with the state, but without much change in prices. Millers buy very
three previous years:
sparingly, but factors and merchants do not press sales.
1880.
1881.
1883.
1882.
£
The following is an estimate of the supplies of wheat, flour
a
a,
a
&
Circulation.................. 25,096,075 25,552,610 26,415.725 26,349,460 and Indian corn afloat to the United Kingdom—Baltic ship­
8 933.000
6,358,928
Public deposits......... t
8,641,902 ',331,543
Other deposits........... 22.2/6,461 23,904.464 25.124,079 25,325.658 ments are being included :
j
14,907,127 15.804,318
~
Governm’t securities. 13 31* 898 13.7 4,lo9
-Other securities . . . . . . 22,689,217 20.836,093 20,036,089
Res’ve of notes & coin. 12,747,117 14,501,885 16,369,690
Coin and bullion in
. both departments.. 22,093,172 24,304,495 27,035,415
Proportion oi reserve
48*2
46
40-99
to liabilities...........
2*2 p, o.
3 p. c.
4 p.c.
Bank rate.. . ..............
1 ;0*4d.
99*4
Iu0 8i
Consols.............. - ........
44 s. 9d.
47s. 5d.
42s. 9d.
Bug. wheat, av. price.
63ißCt.
678d.
5U16d.
Mia. Upland cotton...
10*4d.
10*4d.
lOd.
jJo. 40 Mule twist—
Clear’g-house return.133.202,000 109,026,000 103,742,000

18,371.636
18,032,483
29,381,943

A t present.
Wheat............ qrs.l,714,000
Flour___171,000
Indian com .......... 365,000

Last week. >
2.028,500
209.000
287.000

1882.
2,168,000
217.000
335.000

The extent of the sales of home-grown wheat, barley and
2*a p. o oats in the 150 principal markets of England and Wales since
98 ®
a
45s. id- harvest, together with the average prices realized, are shown
6%d.
l l * 4 d . in the following statement:
5.2*4

88,562.000

sa le s .

.

1832-3.
1881-2.
1880-1.
The Bank rates of discount and open market rates at the
Wheat
...qrs.2,218,203
I,722;265
1,477,217
chief Continental cities now and for the previous three weeks Bariev............... ....1,939,881
1,630,912
1,178,592
213,069
162,912
have been as follows. There is a still farther rise in the open o l t s T . ' . 265, 849
a v e r a g e prices e o r t h e season (per qr.).
market at Paris, Berlin, Hamburg and Vienna.
1882-3.
1881-2.
1880-1.
Mates of
Interest at

June 21.

June 14.

June 7.

.

1881.
2,038,000
135,000
519.000

May 31.

Bank Open Bank Open Bank Open Bank Open
Mate. Market Mate. Market Mate. Market Mate. Market
3
3%
3
3)4
m
3
3%
3
Paris....... .
4
3U
4
3%
3
4
3%
4
Berlin........
—
—
3H
—
3H
3
3
•Frankfort...
_
—
—
2%
3K
3%
m
Hamburg...
4
3%
4
3)4
3)4
3H
3)4
314
Amsterdam
3
3)4
3
3%
314 , 3
314
Brussels....
5
4)4
5
4%
4)4
5
4%
5
Madrid ....
4
3)4
4
3)4
4
3%
4
3%
Vienna......
6
5)4
6
5M
5*4
6
6
5M
€St. Petersburg..

The silver market during the week has been rather active,
¿the demand for the means of remittance to India having been
largely augmented. The price of silver as well as of Council
•drafts has improved considerably.
In refernce to the state of the bullion market, Messrs. Pixley
& Abell state:

s. d.
Wheat........ ..................... 41 8

s. d.
46 5

1879-80.
1,191.946
1,377,601
145,773

s. d.
43 0

1879-80.
s. d.
46 6
35 7
22 11

1880-1.

1879-80.

Rii rlpv
• »..-• 3 3 2
3i 10
o
oats? :
....... 21- 4
. 21 4240
Converting quarters into cwts. the totals of wheat for . the
whole kingdom for the season are as follows: 1882-3, 38,449,0.00
cwt.; 1881-2, 29,852,600 cwt.; 1880-1, 25,605,100 cwt., and 187980, 20,660,500 cwt,
y,
_
y
The following return shows the extent of the imports of cereal
produce into the United Kingdom daring the forty-two weeks
of the present season, compared with the corresponding
period in the three previous years :
IMPORTS.

1882-3.

1881-2.

53I647,428 48,294,828 46,074,820 47,893.199
Wheat....... -........°wt J
11,351.150 9,885,757 11.627,910

B arley............... *......... i o
Oats...............................
Poua
........ 1,797,63o
Beans.......ÎÏ................. 2,297,864
Indian co m .................. U f f i c i
_____
Fiour........................... .13*936,754

8,357,534
8.128,664 11,689,654
1,772,654
1,721,67 7 1,961,969
2,298,116
1,522,438
2,026.271
18,042,270 28,206,395 23,046,111
8,423,504
7,905,164 10,536,437

SUPPLIES OP WHEAT AVAILABLE POR CONSUMPTION 42 WEEKS.
G old —-We h a v e but little to report in gold, and with the exception of
Æ174,000. chiefly in sovereigns, per “ Orient, from Australia, we have
1882-3.
1881-2.
1880-1.
1879-80.
.mo arrivals to report. It is possible
Idia. but at present it is unimportant. £18,000 was shipped to me
"West Indies, ner royal mail steamer “ Don. The Bank of England has
xeceived since our last circular £54,000 m bars and coin.
8 p?oduce.h.°.??e'.gr??V 38,449,000 29.352,600 25,605,100 20,660,500
n
Silver—A mai ked rise in price has taken place withiu the last day or
-two, owing partly to the very scarce s u p p ly , and ^ itl> to the aug­
Total
. .....108,033,182 86,052,592 82,216,357 76,977,203
mented rate for India Council drafts specified below. The Magellan
■from Chili, brought £24,000; this was sold on 15th last, at 00*81. per
41». 8d.
16,. 54.
13a, 04. ' 1 6 ,-6 4 .
mz standard. The quotation this day is 50S 1.; there » ^ b u y e r s for
g
India at this price. The P. & O. steamer ‘ ‘Kaisar-i-Hiud took £ / 0 000 ' “ ttet"i> L<
81 !ibSh“lo,600,000 10,000.000 17,200,000 13,000,000
to Bombay, and £29,000 to Calcutta on the 19th lust., £12,000 was
Supply o f wheat, and
«liinoed per “ Don” to the West Indies.
.
Mexican Do lark—A large portion of the dollars, per French Mexican
f
e
?
2, 237, 500
2,270.000
2,108,000
-----«teamer alluded to in our last circular, were sold on 15th inst._at
48 15 -ltd. per oz.; the price has since, advanced to ■938<L, out.quota­
4
E n g lis h M a r k e t R e p o r t s —P e r C a b le .
tion of this day. The P. & O. steamer ‘^ ^ m 1 *
**
aml
The daily closing quotations for securities/ &c„ at London»
• O for Penang, £10,000 for Singapore, £20,400 foi Hong Kone and
OO
and for breadstuff! and provisions at Liverpool, are reported
.£2,700 for Shanghai.

W

» If? T ;»

The quotations for bullion are reported as below :
Price of Gold.
June 21.
s. d.
Bar gold, fine— oz. 77 9
Bar gold, contain'g
20 dwts. silver..oz. 77 10%
Span, doubloons.oz. 73 10
•S.Am.doubloons.pz. 73 8%
U. S. gold coin... oz. 76 3)4
<ier. gold coin. ..oz.

June 14.
s. d.
77 9
77 40%
73 10
73 8%
76 3)4

Price of Silver.
June 21- June 14.
d.
d.
50)4
Bar silver, flne..oz. 50%
Bar silver, contain50^
ing 5 grs. gold.oz. 51
54
Cake silver......oz. .54%
48%
Mexican dols...oz 49%
Chilian dollars., oz;

The failure is announced this week o f Messrs.
€ o ., commission agents and dry goods shippers to the Colonies
and Havana. The immediate cause of the suspension is stated




London.

Sat. ] Mon.

Tues. \ Wed.

Thurs.

50*2
5071e 507.8 50716 50*a
100*8 100*8 100*8 100*8 100*8
ICO710
100*2
Consols for accou n t.. . . . 100*4 100*8 100*2 78-40 78-65
Fr’ch rentes (in Paris) fr. 78-72*2 78-70 78.47*2 105% 1.05%
I053i 105% 105%
U. 8. 5s ext’n’d into 3*as
115*4
115*4 115*4 115*4 115*4 121*2
U. 8. 4s of 1907.. -------- 121% 1213s 121*2 121*2 106*2
10678 106*2
Chic. Mil. & St. P a u l. . . .
38*8
33
3838
38*8
Erie, common stock....... 383s
136*4 136*2
135*2 135*2 136
fllinois C en tral......
27
267g
27
27
27*4
N. Y. Ontario & West n.
603fc
60*2
60%
60*2 Í 60*4
29 3g
29%
2978
2978
Philadelnbi» & Reading. 30*8
1 '2%
12-2% 1 “ »
v « » v 0rk Central. . . . . . . i-23

Fri.
50*4
100316
I007jg
73-60
105%
115*4
121*2
107%
3858
136*4
273s
61
3t*4
1123

J u l y 7, 1883.]

THE CHRONICLE.

Liverpool.

Sat.

Mon.

Tues.

8. d. 8. d. s. d.
Flour (ex. State).. 100 lb, 12 0 12 0 12 0
Wheat, No. 1, wh. “
8 7 k 8 7 k, 8 7 k
Spring, No. 2, n. «
9 0
9 0
9 0
- Winter, West., n “
9 0
9 0
9 0
Cal., No. 1 . . . .
«
9 2
9 2
9 2
Cat.,-No. 2 ........
“
8 10
8 10
8 11
Corn, mix., West. “
5 Ik 5 1
4 l
Pork, West. mess.. $ bbl. 79 0 79 0 79 I 0 k
Bacon, long clear, new.. 46 0 45 6 45 6
Beef, pr. mess, new, » t o . 85 0 84 0 84 0
Lard, prime West. $ ewt. 51 0 50 6 50 0
)
Cheese, Am. finest....... 55 0 1
54 0 54 0

Wed.

Thurs.

F ri.

». d.
2 0
7k 8 6
0
9 0
0
9 0
2
9 2
8 11
8 11
8
4 111s 5 Oh 5
79 0
9 0
9
15 6
4 6
4
34 0
4 O
4
50 0
0 6
0
d.

beeif Mganized1
;13'

d.

0

6

■ a s B a e B M a fa ftH g '

2989

2
11

Slshier0' ~ VCie11

lis
0
6
0

followi^interestinotatement, furnished by the Comptroller o f the Currency, shows
em ulation'^ n d T ^
0t b£?ds held ai?ainsfc national bank
W m m i t° secure pubiic moneys in national bank
on July i. We gave the statement for June 1
in Chronicle-o f June 2, page 616, and by referring to that the
changes made during the month can be seen.
JJ. 8. Bonds Held July Î , 1883, to Secure-

3s, Act July 12,1882___
Currency 6s. ..................
5 per cents,............. . . . . ..
4 k per cen ts...................
4 per cents___. . . . . . . . . . .
5s, ext. at 3 * 2 .................
6s, ext. at 3^2....................

$8,806,000
20,000

Bank
Circulation.

UUU0u> re s id e n t; Frank E. Stevens,

6

2993—The Central National Bank of ^bHHcorheto
C Soom
^
Thomas G. McKell, President; Theodore Spetnagle. c t s S r
’
IMPORTS AND EXPORTS FOB THE WEEK.— T h e imDorts o f

B onds h e l d b y N a t io n a l B a n k s .— The

Public Deposits
in Banks,

following national banks haze lately

2987—The First « * iu u ïi ¿sana or Vassar, Mich. Capital «fcñnnnn
National Bank of vassar,
----co co
N()rtll>President; Frank Nortli Cashier
" o0,0 0a

0
0
0

&ammtrcial and BKscelUttnmts ilcm s

Description o f Bonds.

11

S e k s ? S Pbothdrvth t d0Se
-the Preceding week, show a
m x0ta
g oods and IQ general merchandise. The
total imports were $8,932,916, against $10,296,212 the nre
ceding week and $10,430,279 two weeks previous. The experts
iftr4o ^ flo rei ^ <
e .en<*ei ^nly 3 amounted to $6,241,130, against
$6,407,662 last week and $7,153,823 two weeks previous The
following are the imports at New York for the week ¿ndin^
mar r T i ° ° w ^Une
>^
and for the week ending (for general

: a s r i a f f ? * » a o ta 8 e
l8 to i8 i“c

Total Held.

FOREIGN IMPORTS AT NEW YORK.
1880.
1881.
1882.
$1,837,968
$1,395,902
$1,912,510
7,350,231
6,280,364
7,051,225
$9,188,199
$7,676,266
$8,963.735

For Week.

$200,877,850
3,552,000
•15,000
39,40S,5C0
104,951,650
7,402,800
385,700

$209,633,85(7
3,572,000
15,000
40,469,000
111,834,650
7,657,800
432,200

$17.116.000 [ $356.596.500

$373.7 Î2.5C0

Total 26 weeksi$257.218.790i$214.526.784 $254.236,384 $230,286,156

i'he following statement,'
fandly furnished us by the Director of the Mint, shows t he
month n fX
Tn
ai rthei Iini S fche ™ ted States during the
month of June, and for the fiscal year ended June 30, 1883 :

WiU b9 f0and the lmP°rt8
following is a statement o f the exports (exclusive of

Total.........

1,060,500
6,878,000
255,000
96,500

Dry good s........
Qen’l mer’dise..

Total............
Since Jan. 1.
Dry good s........ $64,350,381
Gen’l mer’dise.. | 192,868,409

$53,287,779
161,239,005

1883.
$2,289,337
6,643,579
$8,932,916

$66,402,929 $61,742,628
187,833,455 168,543,528

by Un it e d S ta t e s M in t s .—

Fiscal year ended JuneZo
1883.

Month o f Juné.

Denomination.

Pieces.
Double eagles.

85,742
65,700

Eagles.........

H alf eagles___
Three dollars..
Quarter eagles.
Dollars.............
Total gold.

Value.

Pieces.

$
1.714,840
657,000

1,376,306
660,379
355,072
1,555
4,055
8,855

$

2,406,222
28,111.119
5,519
16,318
7,175,119

2,421,370

35,308,076 I 28,835,470

1,803,050
1,500
6,102,500

Total minor..

2,371,840
2,350,200
100
50
71,020

3,060,300

Five cents..
Three cents.
One ce n t....

90.152
45
61,025

7,907,050 I

Total coinage.

11,119,292

20,455,438
28,619
40,467,400

151,222 I 60,95i,526

28,111,119
2,759
4,050
717,512

1,022,775
859
401,674
1,428,307

4,944,432 1 95,665.824 I 66,192.705

L eg a l t e n d e r s a n d N a t io n a l

B a n k N ote T t ^

July 1. The Comptroller of the Currency has furnished us the
foliowing showmg the amounts of national bank notes out!
standing June 1, together with the amounts outstanding July 1
and the increase or decrease during the month; also the
upU ?Ju ly i-gal fcenders heId for the redemption of bank notes
National Bank Notes—
Amount outstanding Junel, 1883
Amount issued during Juuo
Amount retired during June

M „
$357,406,253
$1,305,200
2,638,172¡— 1,332,972

Amount outstanding July 1,1883*..........
Legal Tender Notes—
Anotes June L 1883° rede<3“ national bank
Amount deposited during June.’ .".".’ ."."........
Amount reissued & b’nk notes retired in June

$356,073,281

a]Bcrant of legal tenders on
‘ S? Voitea States to redeem

m aae ( l ; by banks b ecom ing insolvent, (2) b y banks e-oins- in to
Ä
u S
r
m on th s! ’
Deposits by—

B L‘ r i i and ® br t .a n bS.redu£ag- o r refirin g thefr
f0,l0Wa on fche flrsfc o f each o f the last five
Mar. 1.

J

1881.

1882.

- i f n ^ 7’246
$7,059,549
189,690,761 185,555,409

1883.

$4,940,319
$6,241,130
153,614,778 170,706,694

EXPORTS AND IMPORTS OP SPEdE AT NE\

Exports.

Gold.

Week.
Great Britain........
France___: ............j
Germany.........
West Indies
Mexico.....................
South America.......
All other countries.
Total 1883.
Total 1882.
Total 1881.

Imports.

Since Jan. 1,

Week.

SineeJan. 1.

$9,300
20,030

$1,408.698
59,680

Silver.
Great Britain.......
France................... j
German / .........
W estin g s .........I!
M e x ic o .................
South America.......
All other countries.
Total 1 8 8 3 ........
Total 1882...........
Total 1881............

18,926

102,225
87,285

50

$218,890
29,804.769
270,033

$18,976 $4,878,431
10,619
590,769
45*516 28,196,386*

$182,378 $6,497,200
32,300
373,394
39,041
3,220
3,741
$215,178 $6,916,599
238,900
5.823,268
523,070
5,732,425

$1,955,779
10Í.220
2,066.007
538,833
75,135
120,221
18,236

31
16.062
8,606
5,817

$ .........
31
246,230
185,723
1,540,126
v85,! 98
5,538

$30,516 $2,062,846
9,427
1,351,809
33.279
1,572,437

Of the above imports for the week in 1883, $2,330 were
American gold coin and $5,577 American silver coin.
$38,874,602 ,,
^Quotations for foreign exchange areas follows
$1,069.250
2,644,072; - 1,574,822 the highest prices being the posted rates of lfading b a n k e S

Am°imt on deposit to redeem national
bapk notes July 1 , 1883........... .
$37,299,780
Circulation of national gold banks, not included above, ¿742,229.

deposi^Julv l with fb am
0ve
¿
H
i
l
l

1880.
For the w eek...
Prev. reported..

p Ts fo th
Ot r e

ä

27.526.120
6,603.790
$199,138,007!$! 92.614.958 $158,555,097 $176,947,824
1,775,360
4,665
table shows the exports and imports of specie
10,137
8,855 since JaP° rtl on to
J ? rk
the week,ending June 30, and
smce_ Jan. 1, 1883, and for the corresponding periods in 1882
35,928,927 and 1881:

151,442

Total silver.

’f t i% r ä i ü r Ä “

Value.

2,350,200
200
200
710,200

Standard dollars
Half dollars.......
Quarter dollars..
Dimes_______ ___

s

July 6.
Prime bankers’ sterling bills on London
Fnme com m ercial..............................
Documentary com mercial. . . .
Paris (francs).......................... ..........
Amsterdam (guilders)
. " ” "1
Frankfort or Bremen (reichmarks)"”

Sixty Days.
4 8 ik ® 4 85ia
4 S3%@4 84k
4 83k ®4 83%
5 2 9 ^ 3 5 18k
3 Sits» 40 U
9 *k ® 95

Demand.
4 88 ®4 89
4 87 @4 8 7 k
4 86I234 87
5 18is35 155s
40j83 40*2
95 -3 9513

D. s. Su b-Treasury. —The following table shows the receipts
! L t? ex
.Sub’ r i ea;sur- „in. this city, as well as the
7

Apr. 1. 1 May 1.
June 1.
July 1.
Balances.
Date.
Receipts.
Payments.
$
$
I
$
Coin.
$
Currency.
$
Insolvent l?ks 1,097,794
950,001
887,346
945,454
966,426
ljq u id ’t’g bks 16,001,633
$
$
15,814,829 15,692,130 15,743,519 15.335,347 June30.. 1,062,369 93
$
Eeduc’g und’r
778,0/3 09 115,773,012 23 8,377,153 84
July 2.. 2,278,070 57
act of 1874. *23677327 22,889,160|22,504,595
22,185,629 20,998,007
“
3 .. 1,463,094 99 1,307,847 14 116,986,548 18 8,133,841 32
3,o62.9o2 43 114.812,205 48 8,208,326 58
“ 4 ..
_ T o ta l. . . . .. 40,776,801
•
■
39.(553.99(>!39,084,071l38.374,602 37,299,780
“
5.. *3,326,554 37 .................Holi day............ " %
^*♦721,934 63¡115,548,703" 79 8,07 6*,448’ ÔÏ
June 20 i
1 ° ueposus or lawful money under the Act of
1,515,922 65
1,074,921 961115,928,528 69 8,137,622 80
“ 6aling banks t Óccas\onedr inPn » r í T 1V he deposite of Hquid- ToUl ....1
*9,646,012 51
9.445,729 2 5 l~
tho former to the latter account.
y
tran8fei' of $4,001,268 from
Includes $2,000,000 gold certifi5ites put into cash ~




'X

12
^ it e

f a

u

t e s -

In London the expectation now is that the movement-of
specie to that ■centre: has culminated, and that there will be
no more imports of gold. Mention is also made in the latest
London mail advices that several American houses have been
discounting their sixty day bills rather f r e e l y ,^ ^ h e w i n g
their belief that future rates o f exchange will be lower in

© a e r it i.

d i v i d e n d s

.

The following dividends have recently been announced :
¡Fame o f Company.

Per
Cent.

in su ran ce.

Globe F iro ..................................
Hanover Fire................ ............ .
Firemen’s ......................................
Mercantile Fire....................
■ PacitfeFire............... .— ...
People’s Fire.. . . . . . . . . . — .........
United states’ Fire— - .............

m iscellaneous.

Books Closed.
(Days inclusive.)

When
Payable.

R a ilr o a d s .
Ju’ y Atlanta & West Poiut............ . - •• 3
July
Cheshire pref........
— - - - ■ 1% July
1%
Detroit Hillsdale & Southwest...
$1 50 July
East Mahanoy.............................. .
July
3
East Pennsylvania........................
July
$2
Housatonicpref. (quar.).............
4% July
Little Schuylkill Navigation.......
Aug.
1
Long Island (quar.).......................
1% July
Manhattan 1st pref. (quar.). . . . . .
[July
Mine Hill & Schuylkill Haven. . , . $1 75
21a July
Philadelphia & Trenton (quart..
213 July
Pittsfield & North Adams......... .
July
3
Port Saco & Portsm outh.............
July
3
Providence & Worcester.......... ...
313 Aug.
St. Louis & San Fr’isco 1st pref-.
July
4
Shore L iu e ...:.......... ..................
3% July
Ware RiVer........................ ............
R ank.
3*2 July
B&nk of the Metropolis............... -

[V ol. X X X IIV

il K CHitON IOLE.

The Bank of England lost £172,000 bullion during the week,
mainly, it is understood, because o f the semi-annual-settle*
ments. The Bank of France lost m the last week 3,2o0,000
francs in gold and 5,000,000 francs in silver. The cabie aiso
reports the large decrease of 23,173,000 marks m the. Bank of
Germany in. addition to 5,500,000 marks last week.
The following table shows th9 changes from tue previous
6. to July 15
preceding
4 to July 15 week and a comparison with the twoAn on h o n lr a years in the
n i v --¿t ■...
XT

July
July
July 21 to Aug. 1
July* 3 to July 13

July! 17 "to Äug.

1,
:
’
i
i

On dem
On dem
July
9
July
6
On dem
On dem
On dem

2
IJuly 10 July 8 to Julv 11
Union Trust Co. (quar ) ..............
NEW Y O R K , F R ID A Y , J U L Y 6, 1 8 8 3 — P. M*
5

1883.
June 30.

D ifer’nces fr'm
previous week.

.1882.
J u ly l.

1881.
•
July 2.

$350,491,100
Loans ana (lis. $328.083,200 Ino .$2,038,800 $322,884,300 • 76Ì415,600
56,124,500
64.189.600 In c.1 955,800
Specie...»:.-*19,176,800
18,468.900
156.600
15.642.600 Dec.
Oironlation...
305,369,100 346.466,400
Net deposits. 324,289.900 Inc.' 1,183,500 ‘ 25,648,800
17.112,30O
Legal tenders, ■26¿122,890 Dec.; 402.900
$86,616.600
Legal reserve, $31,072.475 In c .’ $295,8.75 : $76.342.275
93,527,000
81,773,300
90,312,400 ,ino.: 552,900
Reserve held.
$9,239,925|Inc. $257,025! $5.431,025 .$6,911.309

Exchange.—The past week has been exceedingly dull in the
market for sterling. Rates have been nominally unclianged.
but weak, in anticipation of larger supplies of commercml
bills soon to come upon the market. The posted rates have,
remained at 4 85%and 4 89. Actual ra t^ h a v e b ^ n ^ o t e d a a
follows, viz.: Sixty days 4 84%, demand 4 ^ a n d 4 88^, cables
4 88% @4-88%, and commercial bills 4 83%@4 od%.
■
United State«: B 'onds-G overnm ent bonds^ stiil tend
towards higher prices on the long-date issues. Both 1
the 4s
and the 4%s have advanced a fraction during thow eek The
3s, on the other hand, are weak and lower, very likely because
o f the report of an early resumption of bond calls.
^
The closing prices at the N. Y . Board have been as follows.

The Money M arket and F in an cial Situation.—The record
of failures for the half year, as compared with previous periods,,
attracts general attention on account of the increase over the
preceding three years. Messrs. Dun & Co.’s agency report
the total for the six months at 4,637, with; aggregate
o f S fifi 000 000 against 3,597 with liabilities of $50,000,001) in
S
Interest June July July July
tim e ’in 1 M , and M ,^ H »
«
4.
3.
2.
Periods. 30.
$40,000,000 in the same time m 1881. Of the aggregate ot
; *102% *102%
166 000 000 of liabilities for the six months to July 1, l»»d, 5b, continued at 3% .. Q.-Feb. *103% *103% *x02%
’l l 2% >11234
*112%
111’,000,000 were in New York City, $7,500,000 m Chicago, 4*38,1891.........:.reg; Q.-Mar. *11231 *112% *112%
’ 112% 112%
«
Q.-Mar. *112% *112%
119% ' 119%
11 780,000 in Boston, $1,298,000 m St. Louis, $1,152,000 m 4%s,1891........ ooup; Q.-Jan. *118% *118% 119
cä
4s, 1 9 0 7 . reg.
119 I 119%
Philadelphia and $1,044,000 in San Francisco.
'
. 4s, 1 9 0 7 ..........coup. Q.-Jan. *119% xl8 % 119
*103%! 103%
*103% *103%
103%
The increased number and amount of liabilities m the last 3s, option U. S— reg. Ó.-Feb, *127 *127 *127
k J27 I* 127 '
w ‘ 128 1*128
six months has unquestionably been to a considerable extent 6s, eur’ey, 1,895. .reg, ,r. & J.. *128 *123 *123
our’ey, 1896..reg. j . & j
*129. 1*129
due to the speculative failures in the gram and provision trades, 6s, eur’ey, 1897. .reg. j . & j . ¡*129 *129 *129
6s,
130 1*130 *130 , \ \
*130
u i- oenVio from lih i^ ^ ere"h as”been"an"'almost continuous
-.n
but aside T ron T this there has been an almost continuous; 6s, our’ey; 1898. .reg. j , & j .1*130 *131 *131 \ Î
131 *131
j . & j *131
decline in the prices of all the great staples, and also Ss.oar’oy. 1 8 9 9 ..ieg
* This is tlio price bid at tlie morning
all the principal manufactured articles, for over a
State and R ailroad B on d s.-T h e railroad bond market*,
year, which has entailed heavy losses o n many legiti­
mate traders, and compelled general liquidation and bas been very dull, and though prices have as a rule been well
a readjustment of credits. If we carry the comparison maintained for the high priced bonds, there is no appearance
n o further back than 1880, when there were only 2,497 failures of the liberal demand for this form of investment noted a few
altogether in the first six months, with liabilities less than dd months ago. In the speculative bonds there is, of course, the •
millions, we are apt to get an erroneous idea as to the extent same spéculative interest as in speculative stocks, and partico f the present figures, because in that year failiu-es were S S issues are influenced by the special circumstances con­
unusually few and liabilities very small. Looking at the first nected With the properties represented
nrincipal business in the weék has been m West Shore bonds,
six months of 1879, we find that the number o f
was over 4,000, and the aggregate o f liabilities $65,000,000, whichclose at 78 éx interest Texas & p ^ 04^ xo
and in the first six months o f 1878 the number was 5,800, sion) sold at 83%@83%@84% and closed at 84%. - ^ 0rp ™e
J®
with aggregate liabilities over $130,000,000.
.■
. JliPTft has been quite a little business m Atlantio & Pacific
The failures for the next year, it is expected by many, wifi i n c o m e atS% @35@34% @84% , closing at 34%. The.busmen
show a decrease from the figures o f this year, because ther<? in all others than these lias been very small, though there
is reason to believe that the general decline during the last have been some considerable changes in prices on sales o f very
tw o years has run its course ; that prices are now near their I S l ^ o u n t s j , follows,
llO ^ r ly in the-week, but are. up to
- m inim um -m any of the raw materials being down to the cost
?.1
v Louisville &; Nashville (New Orleans &
o f production; and that a new basis of .credits has been l.1 1 , n5,sf S-i~"J W
ré 1% higher at 96; Kansas & Texas eonsols
established on these low prices. Some lines of trade are still
very much depressed, but in general the future is at the 1 Apr cent mgner at 110; Northwestern consols T per cent
moment regarded with greater hope and confidence than for w t íe r at 133* Texas & Pacific incomes 2 per cent higher.
n .nr.Aa Western firsts 2X higher
.Y
Á
some time past.
. , . ,
•. v E a ^ 641^ ‘ • Denver & Rio Grande Western firsts 2% higl
The money market has this week received liberal accessions at 78%:'' other changes were only fractional.
,,
Tn State bonds there has been but little done, though thei
o f funds through the interest and dividend disbursements inci­
J ^ K t Z w i d e fluctuations in prices o f the Arkansas
dent to the 1st of July. The payments by the New York feubr
•®
T
bonds The Red River issues, as compared with a.
Treasury have been $1,446,718 in excess o f the receipts; and be,
cent lower at 48; theLittleRock Pine Bluff
sides, large sums that had been held by the banks temporarily
out of the market for the payment of dividends and interest will & New Orleans declined from 53 to 41, and afterwards sold
now be again available. The increase of funds is not expected at 42, though subsequently 45 w i » . bld h Little R ock and Fort
to make much difference in the rates for call loans-those Smith issues declined 12 per cent, from 60 to 48.
.
were extremely low before; but it seems probable that three
R ailroad and M iscellaneous Stocks,—The early, part o f
find four months’ money, both for loans on collaterals and for the past week presented the dullest market for stocks ©xpendiscount of mercantile paper, may be a little cheaper. The enced for somd years, though there was no co^81|
ie^ 1 ^
^
latter class o f loans should also be influenced somewhat by ,.
e TYrioos as usual in an extremely dull market. On luesthe fact, that the general status of mercantile credit has been dav afternoon—before th©National holiday—the market, though
greatly improved by the decline of prices and by the numerous stiir extremely dull, began to show signs of more strength,
failures, which have eliminated the weakest elements from the still
A
there was a moderate upward movement,
general mercantile community. The rates for money on anA
ti nuiS with only slight fluctuations and re-acFriday were as follows, viz.: call loans ,on collateral of divi­ Hnm the result of the week’s business being a general advance
dend paving stocks 2@3 per cent; discounts of first-class txo^ ’
Per cent on the active stocks. The largest advances
double name mercantile paper, 4 to 5 per c e n t; single names
% Delaware Lackawanna & Western, Chicago& N orthw ereon D e a
Burlington & Quincy, Missouri Pacific,
5 to 6 per cent.
. .
’ , ,
. „ % ,e
The domestic exchanges have this week been m favor of S t i l l ’ P a S rC d B w l m e ft S I ®
SL
Long Island
New York at all points.
, *
’ , ’
,
,
The statement of the New Y ork banks; last Saturday showed 1 0 - ^y° ^ w h e ? V
for the"w!ek.anOhibr& Mississippi has ago
an expansion of $2,038,800 in loans, and the deposits an mcrease w o n l y 3 4 ® i 0 i bl selling down to 32% and up to 34%,
o f $1,183,500; but there was also an increase of $955,800 m S
U f % t h r c lL i n g V o e , on the possibility of the roads
l
specie, though legal tenders decreased $402,900. The increase Sino-taken out oftihe handset the receiver, *
in surplus reserve was $257,025.




J cjìy 7, 3863.J

CHRONICLE.

13

N E W Y O R K ST O C K E X C H A N G E P R I C E S F O R W E E K E N D IN G J U L Y 6 , A N D S IN C E J A N . 1, 1 883.
STOCKS.-

d a il y

Saturday,
June 30.

a n d l o w e s t PRICES.
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday,
Friday,
July 3.
July 4.
July 5.
J uly 6.

h ig h e s t

Monday,
July 2.

• , R A IL R O A D S . «
Burl. Cedar Rap. & Northern.
82% 82%
63% 64
Canadian Pacific.....................
63 14 63 «e 63% 63%
Canada Southern__ ___........ . 61 04% 64
643s 64
Central of New J ersey.......... . 85% '86 * 85is 8534 85% 64%
4
86%
Central Pacific....................... . 75% 76
75% 75% .70% 75%
Chesapeake < Ohio....... ....... .
fc
*18 .2 0
fc9 - 20%
29
29
Do
1st pref.,..
*28% 30
21% 217
i
,
Do
2d. pref
*22 24
Chicago & Alton.................... :
*134 135
Chicago Burlington & Quincy 124% Í2¿% 124% 124% 124% 125
104 »s 10434 103% 104% 1033 104%
Chicago Milwaukee & St. Pan]
4
„ ,
Do
pref, 119% 120% II934 120 119% HO3
w
Chicago & Northwestern...... 1323s 132% 132% 132% 132 132%
„ .
Do
pref. *150 152 '150 152
151% 151%
Chicago Rock Island & Pacific 12534 12584 123 123% 123 a 12334
4
4
Chicago St. Louis & Pitts our. *17ia 183 19% 19%
54
55
Do
pre
54
54% 54 54
Chicago St. Paul Minn. & Om
46 46
47% ,47%
Do
pref, 105ial0534 10484 1043, 105 105
Cincinnati Sand. * Cleveland
Cleveland Col. Cinn. & Ind .
75 75
Cleveland & Pitt-shurg, guar
133% 133%
Columbia & Greenville, pref..
64 64
4
Delaware Lackawanna &West; 1281 128% 128 128% Ì28% Ì28È
Denver & Rio, Grande..........
42% 4L
42% 43% 43% 43%
Dnbuque & Sioux City...... .
9
East Tennessee Va. & Ga...
9 A * * 9 .....
* *¿34 ***S
H
18%
'
Do
pref. 18
*17 3 18%
4
Green Bay Winona & SL Paul *9 10
»8% 9 .*8% 9
Hannibal < St. Joseph.........
&
*02 94
, , I Do.,
pref_
_
*93” *94’ *93."* *93*
Harlem........................ ........
*193 198
Houston & Texas Central!„!! *67% ’ 70*
Illinois Central..................
133 133% 133*" 1*33%
Do leased linei:.
79 79
30% 30% 31% 31% *30 30%
Indiana Bloom'n & Western .
Lake Erie < Western............
fe
30% 30% 29% 29% 29% 29%
Lake Shore....... ................... 108% 109% 108% 1©9 109% 109%
833 863 85% 86% 80 % 86 %
4
4
Long Island......................
62% 53% 62% 53 .-52% 62%
Louisville * Nashville.........
Louisville New Albany & Chic
*51
55
Manhattan Elevated.............
*47” 48
*45
48
Do
1st pref..,......... .
*85
Do common............ .
*47
48
*45
48
Manhattan Beach Co.......
29% 303¡ 30
30% 30
30
Memphis & Charleston__
Metropolitan Elevated......
*89
92 , *85 92
Michigan Central............
92% 93% 92
92% 92% 92%
Milwaukee L. Sh. & Western , 11% ....
13
Do
pref,
45
45
*44
45%
Minneapolis & S t Louis.....
25% 27
26% 26%
58
,, ,
Do
pref. *56
*56 68
Missouri Kansas & Texas...
30 30% 29% 30% 29% 30%
Missouri Pacific..............
102% 1023, 102% 102% 102% 102-'ij
Mobile & O hio: ....... I.'. I........
Morris & Essex...............! ” ’ ”
123 1251. Ì24 % 125%
N ashville Chattanooga & St.ïJ 56% 57%
New York Central & Hudson; 119% 1193 119 119% 119% 119%
4
New York Chic. < St. Louis.. *10% 11
&
*10% 11% *10% 11%
Do
pref. '23% 25% 24
24 . *24
25
New York Elevated ..
....... 108
'05 108
New York Lack. & Western "
88” "88
88% 88%
Now York Lake Erie & West. 37% 37% 37% 37% *37" ’ 373
Do
pref.
New York & New England. :
New Y ork New Haven & Hart. 177 177
177 177
New York Ontario & Western. 26% 26% 26
26
25% 25»4
New York Susq. & Western...
*7
8
■Do
pref. *
*19 20 ¡
Norfolk < Western, pref...
ft
41% 41% 41% 41%
Northern Pacific................... 1] 51% 513 61% 51% " 51 % *5Ï
4
”
Do
pref__ . !! !”
89% 89% 89% 89% 883 89
4
Ohio Central...........................
10% 10% 10
10
9% 10
Ohio & Mississippi....... . . . . . . . *33
33%
*33
33
Do
pref____ 1
Ohio Southern__
Oregon & Trans-Continental” 83% 83% 83 83% 83% 83%
Peona, Decatur & Evansville..
*19% 20%
Philadelphia & Reading. . '
68% *69% 67% 58% 68% 58%
Pittsburg Ft. Wayne < Chic..
fe
Rich.& All egh.,st’ck trust ctfs.
5% 6%
7
7
7
Richmond & Danville
60% 61
61
603 60%
4
Richmond & West Point.......
32% 32% 32
32
Rochester* Pittsburg. : . " " !
19. 19
St. Louis Alton «&Tene Haute
81
79% 80
79
79
Do
pref
98
*94 98
St. Louis A San Francisco
34
*30% 34
Do
prefi
57
*55
57
*98
99% *98 99%
St. Pan?* Duluth.....
*34
36
*35 36%
Do
. pref.__
93% 93%
*93
95
St- Paul Minneap. * Manitoba 124 124% 124 124 123% 124%
nftTItn rardlino.
South Carolina.
25% 25%
Texas & pacific....... ” ” ” ” ” " 37% 37 B 37 371, *37% **37%
e
Texas & St. Louis in Texas ” !
, Do
in Mo, and Ark! ”2*4% ”2*434
Union Pacific.......................... 93% 94% 93
93% 93% 93%
Wabash St. Louis A Pacific... 29
23% 29
29
283 29%
4
Do
orfif
43% 44% 43% 43% 43% 43%
MISCELLANEOUS. *
American Tel. A Cable Co.... 67% 67% - 69
69*1
Colorado Coal A Iron
30 »4 30%
Delaware A Hudson Canal*” ” 109% 109%
Mutual Union Teiegraph...-.- *19 1934
*19
1934
New York A Texas Land Co *115 ....... *115 120 115 115
Oregon Improvement Co... t 84% 84 %|__
Oregon Railway & Nav.Co.!!! 149 149
Pacific Mail..........
42^o 491,1 4 11 ’ ,","v
41% 41%
Pullman Palace Car................ *133
Quicksilver Mining
*7 3 , 132 132 132 132%
8% 8%
Do
pcef
—
*
35
39
38% 38%
Western Union Telegraph” *” x83% 85% 82% 83% 82% 83 %
|
■
E X PR E SS . 1 ......
Adams...........................
129% 130 *129 131 130 135
American.......... ” !.!.’ !!!""” ” ’ *89
*89 90
*89 90
United S ta tes..,.!!!!!!!!” ......, *62 __90
64
*62 64 . *62 64
W^Is, Fargo ¿ C o . . .......”
*126 t o o
126% 126% *xl22 124
CO AL AND MINING. ”
Consolidation Coal ..
*24 26
*24 ...
*24 ......
Homestake Mining Co..."."!.” ”
15% 1
Little Pittsburg Mining__
Mariposa 'Lind and Mining
Maryland C oa l.......
8
New Central Coal...!!.’ ! . ’ !
Ontario Silver Minin».......... :
Pennsylvania Coal... ............
Cameron Coal. , ............ -,.......
Central Arizona Mining” !! !” ’
Deadwood Mining
Exoelsior Mining.. ! ! ! .............
Robinson Minin;
.. ............. 1
Silver Cliff Mining* * ;” ” ! ! ! ” ”
.*
Standard Consol. Mining
btormont Mining.____ . J ‘
* These are the prices bid and asked j no sale was made at the Board.




Sales of Bange Since Jan. 1,1883.
the Week
(Shares).
Lowest.
Highest.
Low. High

84r
63%
64%
863
s
75%
*18
*28%

84
82 82%
i
637 6334 64%
.
6-1% 64% 64 %
|
87% 8734 88%
76% 76% 77%i
20
*19 20%
30% 29% 29%
21
21
*21
23
136 136 134 134
125% 125% 126 126%
104% 105% 105% 106
120% 120% 120% 120%
132% 133% 133% 13434
151% 1513 151s4 152
4
124% 124% 124% 124%
‘ 17
17%
54% 55
54
54«4
48 48
48 48
104% 103% 105% 106
*75** 75
*75*3¡ *75

67 80 Mar. 23 84
5
85%
10,966 58% Feb. 23 65 % July 3 67
May
4,750 63% May 21 713 Jan. 19
**
84,610 68% Jan. 8 89 4 June15 44** *7 3 ’
63%
_
7,375 71% May 22 88 Jan. 5 I 82% 97 %
97%
19 .7une 20 2334 Jan. 20 I 19% 27
200 28% May 22 35% Jan. 20
112 21 . Jnly 5 .27 Jan. 22 27% 41%
21
29
'
13 130 Feb. 20 137% Jan.
3,688 11534 Feb. 20 129% Apr. 22 127% 145%
13:
57,430 97 % Feb. 2 0 108% Jan. 20 120 % 141
__ LJM
96% 128%
1,215 116% Fob. 7 122
9
16,485 128% Feb. 2 140% Jan. 13 114% 144%
Apr.
800 143 Feb. 20 157 Apr. 13 124 150%
136
1,821 118 Feb. 21 127% Jan. 6 122 175
140%
27 18 May 31
6,137 54 Apr. 26 22 Apr. 21
57% May 16
1.510 44 May 21 55 Jan. 18 29%
1,700 102% May 21 113% Jan. 5 97% 58%
117
88 May 22 49% Mar.
44
450 67% May 17 84 Jan. 9 65% 625
92%
100 129% Jane 2 142 Jan. 26
133 140
100
xl28 130% 128% 129% 151,400 31 Fee. 26 68% May 9 50 104
43% 443 44% 45% 31,910 118% Feb. 16 131% Apr. 13 116% 150%
4
39% Jan. 2 51% May 3 38% ' 74%
5
12
9%
*9
9%
96%
700 81 %June 21 92 % Mar. 13 82
8% Feb.
11 Apr.
»18
lg% 18% 18%
8
IB
900 14% Feb. 20 23 Apr. 14
15%, 26%
*8% 9% * 8 % 10
5 Feb. 9 10% Apr. 12
6
16
38 Mar. 6 463 Jan. 17 45 110 .
4
*92 94
*92 94
100 72 Jan. 3 97% May 6
-72 U l%
194 Apr. J3 200 - Jan. 29 196 209*68 72
*68 : 72
67 J une 28 82% Apr. 5 61
133% 133% 133% 134
2,187 4132 June26 148 June14 127% 92%
80
80 m 78% 78%
150%
352 77 Feb. 17
31 ^ 31% 32
32
1,121 25 May 17 81 Jani 22
Apr. 9 3Ö
,29% 29% 29% 30%
2,160 26 Feb. 16 35% Jan. 18 23% ’•49%
33%
109% 103% 109% 110% 20,705
45
86
86% 83% 85
16,733 106% Feb. 16 114% Jan. 18 98 120%
52% 53% 53% 54% 33,625 60 Jan. 2 86% June 30 49% 65
47% May 21
J an.
50
50
100 39% June 20 58 %Jan. 20 46%; 100%
68
6 57
*47
78
48% *45
48
40 Mar. 21 53% Feb. 9 40
^85
60%
*85
90
90
81% Apr. 5 90 Jan. 18 82
48% 48% *45
48
400 44% May 2 53 Feb. 10 40. 98%
29 a 30
4
30
30
4,960 15 Feb. 21 30% June 30 15
48% 43 *2
1,400 36 Feb. 19 55 Jan. 8 421. 37
*89 92
82%
*89
93
76 May 17 93
77! 93
92% 93% 93% 94
7,800 90 Feb. 20 100% June21 77
Jan. 19
..... 18%
105
10 June11 18 Jan. 4 13
4434 45% 45%
300 42 Mar. 6 48% Jan. 20 a l3 21
26% 26% 27
S
500 22% Feb. 20 30 »4 Jan. 18 19 ,. 58%
36%
*56 e _
52 Feb. 20 68%
18 59
30% 30% 303 3l%
4
6,760 27% May 18 34% Jan. 18 26% 77
Jan.
42%
103% 104% 104 % 105 %
7,610 97% Feb. 26 106 % Apr. 9 86% 12%
*143 16
4
14%
19% Jan. 5 12
126 126
290 L20 June 28 129% Junell 11934 35%
Feb. 1
"56%......
50% May 1 64% Jan. 221 47 128
87%
119% 120 119 % 120% 19,999 118% June 26
Mar.
11
11
11% 11%
260 10 Feb. 2 129% Jan. 10 123% 138
15%
10% 17%
24% 24% 24%......
200 23 Feb. 7 35 Jan. 4 27
37%
*95^ 108
*95 108
101 Jan. 13 105 Feb. 16 100 109%
83
88% 88
88
1,603
37 3 377 17,700 80 % Mar. 1 89% Mar. 5
4
8
37
37*
33% May 18 40% Jan. 18 33% 43%
75 Feb. 19 83 Jan. 5
”34” "su’
88 %
100 30% May 17 52% Jan. 9 67
45
60%
64 169 Jan. 16
May
26% 27% 26a 27
4
2,115 24% Mar. 2 183 Apr. 28 168 % 180
29%
14 20
31%
*7
8
6% May 18 8%
10
20 201
,
500 18 June 2 21% May 10;
May
*41 42
*40% 42
400 37% Feb. 26 49% Jan. 20ij 44 %l 60*'
51% 513 52 52%
4
3,560 44 % Feb. 20 53%.lune 14
4| 54%
4
89% 89 a 893 90
4
16,088 79% Feb. 20 90%Junel4 283 100%
66%
9 % 10% 10% 10%
4,079
9% Feb. 16 14% Apr. 13 11%' 25%
3234 34
34
34%
1,500 29 Feb. 14 36% Apr. 13 27 I 42
96 Feb. 16
12
12 %
700 10 Feb. 2 112% Junéis 90% 112
14% Apr. 24 11
83% 84
23%
84% 84%
7,117 79 Feb. 20 - 89‘ Jan. 19 60
98%
19% 19% * 2 0 % ...........
100 16% May 22 28 Jan. 18 -23
39%
58% 59% 59% 59% 5 1,650 49ss Feb.‘20
-61%Juüél5 46% 67%
133 133
5 130 May 31 138 Jan. 16 130 139
1,300
5 June27 15%
13
40
*60% 61
*59 61
300 47 Jan. 13 67 % Apr. 16 52 250 ;
May 9
32% 327 33% 33%
,
1,000 21 Feb. 16 39 June-2 23 263
18% 18% 19% 19%
1,000 16% Feb. 16 23 _ Apr. .4 17%
79 79% *76 79
1,100 48 Jan. ' 3 ,£5 •June 1'9 20% 30%
50
*90 97
87 May 14 103 Apr. 11 55
94%
33
33
*32 34
” 2*00
29% Feb. 28 36% May 31 31
46%
55% 55% *5534 57
205 48 Feb. 23 69% June 2 43
66 %
*98 99
99% 99%
89 Feb. 28 100% Jan. 11 i 79%
35% 85%
‘ "*5*0 35 Feb. 15 40% Jan. 9 26 106%
42%
*93%.......
200 91 Feb. 20 97% June 16 63
99%
124 124% 124 % 124 %
3,360 fT14%May31 169% Apr. 16 108% 166%
24% 25
800
15 27% Apr. 5
38
37% 38% *38% *38% 11,200 22% Mar. 21 43 Jan. i 8 22
34% May
34
55 ■
.
18 May 8^ 27% June Í4
31
i",450 22% June 23' 24 3 June 29l 15
4
93% 95% 95% 95% 57,670 91% Feb. 7 104% jan. 18
98 tí ÍT9%
29% 29% 29% 30% H H
4,815 25% May 2Í
43% 44% 44% 45% 15,620 40% May 17 36% Jan. 18 23s¡ 39%
57% Jan. 18 45 7 71 %
f
68 % 68 %
261 64% Feb. 26 69% June 15 65
74
31
31-, 31% 32
600 28% Feb
39% Apr. 16 25
53%
1093 109% 110 110%
4
1,315 105% Feb. 13 112% Apr. 14 102^ 119%
*19 20
*19% 20
17% Mar. 27 25 J an. 17 19 i 30%
115 120 115 122
**542 55 Mar. 13 122 July ¿ 37 7 55
86
86
87
87-^
900 78 May 26 91 % Mar. 5
100 131 Feb. 20 150 June 14
41 a 413 42
4
4
42%,
1,400 39 Jan. 25 44 3 Apr. 9 L28 1*0*3%
4
323, 48%
133 133% 133% 134
1,750 117 Feb. 23 134 Junol3 117 145
7
8% *7% 9
200
7 %J une 14 9% Mar. 3¡ 8
*35
39
*36 39
300 37% Jan. 26 46% Mar. (¡1 40 14%
62%
83% 81% 833 84% 30,085 79% Feb. 5 88% June] 4j
4
76 H 93%
'130 13.5 131 135
51 126%May 5 ..^ , Jan. v . 133 149%
135
5
*89 90
89 % 89 %
25 88 Mar.16 94%June 9 90
97%
*62
64
"62 64
•q- 'i^ % M a y l7 ¡ 65%Jan. 6 62
80%
'122 124 *122 124
3a 122 leb . 19 128 June2ll 125 132
*24 ...
*24 ....
24 May 18 27% Jan. 19
15% 15%
120 15 Mar. 6 19 Jan. 19
15 Apr. 13 17 Jan. 15
12% Mar. 27 14 Jan. 4
18 Feb. 10 35 % jan. 8
270 Feb. 2 280% Junel3
14 Feb. 27 18 Jan. 3
% Mar. 26
% Jan. 12

f Ex-pi-lviloge.

I E x-dividend of 17 per cent in stock.

[V ol. XXXVII.

THE CHRONICLE

14
RAILROAD

EARNINGS.

Latest Earnings Reported.
Roads.

1883.

1885

Jan. 1 to Latest Date.
1883.

New York City Banks.—The t olio wing statement shows t ie
condition o f the Associated Banks of New York City for the
week endiner at the commencement o f business on J une 30:

1882.

Average amount of—

*
308,050
5,683,869
1,232,653
893,546
1,163,781
445.522
9,926,866
1.127,737
3,434,115
7,718,451
812,358
973,273
9,209,229
10,615,205
2,228,558
682,390
1,088,455
991,532
529,347
221,237

,

.

Net dep’ts

Legal
otlxer
402,127
77,781
54,853
Tender», h,™ n a
non.
Ala.Gt.SoutherD
1,180,808 1,183,761 5,527,934
Ateb.Top.& S.Fe
48,299
51,358 1.220,074
Bur.Ced’ R.&No.
92,000 2,206,450
191.000
Catiad’ n Pacific
New Y o rk ...........
155,700 144,164 1,272,000
Manhattan C o...
CeEtral ol 6 a .fi
484,290
84,417
110,394
M erchants....’. ..
Central Iowa—
Mechanics'..........
2,099,000 2,342.298 9,387,479
Central Pacific.
Union..................
337,922 257.040 1,460,793
Cbesap. & Ohio.
America..............
160,199 147,905 3,774,978
Chicago & Alton
Phoenix...............
9,345,492
1,888,077 1,505,261
Chic. Bur. & Q..
City.......... .
787.071
29,547
30,898
Tradesmen’s ......
Chic. & East. Ill
38,169 1.329,581
55,386
Fulton.
Chic.&Gr.Trnnli
Chemical.......... .
062.000 457,308 10,690,000
Chic. Mil.&Sf. P
Merch’nts’ Exeh
721,562 626,832 10,805,232
Chic. & Northw
Gtallatin Nation’
137,076 112,792 2,327.433
Ch.St.P.Min.&O , ■
Butchers’ &Drov
711.344
24.968
30.056
Chic. & W.Mich. 3d wk J’ne
Mechanics’ & Tr
89,372 1,058,381
90,362
Cih.Ind.St.L.&C.|2 wks J ’ne
Greenwich.. ...
947,248
203,208 208,210
Leather Man’f ’rs
Cincinnati South May
640,26
Seventh W ard ...
24,323
26,779
Cin. Wasb.& Balt 2d wk May
Statg o f N. Y ork.
235,359
10,066
11,107
Clev.Akron& Col 3d wk J’ne
American Exch .
58.584
62.239
Col. Hock. V.&T. 1st wkMay
Commerce...........
15,329.
16,561
Danbury & Nor. May........
Broadway...........
3,044,200 3,112,199 Mercantile..........
Denv. & Rio Gr. 4th wkJ’ne 166.40C 152,300
304.400
27,500
Denv.& R.Gi’.W. 4th wkJ’ne
166,274 Pacific..................
130,543
"5,330
R epublic.............
6,074
Des Mo.& Ft. D. hi wk J’ne
Chatham ........ ...
29,490
28,062
•Det. Lan. < No.. 3d wk J’ne
fc
508-581 People’s . . . .........
439,356
23,360
22,811
Dub. & Sioux C. 3d wk J’ne
North A m erica..
3 wks June 206,261 196,049 1,543,290 1,414,978 H a n over.............
Eastern
E»Tenn,Va.&Ga 3 wks J une 178,531 141.965 1,705,604 1,340,863 Irving...... —
162,06» M etropolitan.. ..
268,430
57,714
38,951
Eliz. Lex. & B.S May........
353,273 Citizens’ ..............
323,455
15,903
14,482
Evansv. & T. II. 3d wk J’ne
36,187 1,200,909 1,002,606 Nassau . . . . . . . . . . .
48.039
Flint & P.Marq 3d wk J’ne
172.962 Market.................
171,773
30,586
3L52&
Flor. Cent. < W, May..........
fc
201,919 3t. Nicholas........
240,508
7,190
9,808
Flor. Tr. & Pen 3d wk J’ ne
Shoe & Leather..
7,200
Ft.W. & Denver 3d wk J’ne
350,155 Corn E xch an ge..
425,738
Georgia.*......... - M arch..,.. 148,041 114,257 8,105,312 7,425,541 C ontin ental......
O rien tal..,.......
Grand Trunk.... WkJ’ne 23 356,470 316,102
172,528 M arine................
182.518
7,837
7,917
Gr.BayW.&St.P. 3d wk J’ne
467,128 Importers’ & Tr..
800,15r
60,039
102.611
3 w k s June
Gulf Col&San. Fe
942,560 Park ...... ...........
46,311 1,166,832
47,281
Hannibal&Sfc.J( 4th wkJ’ne
93,979 Wall St. Nation’l
123,811
23,057
25,775
Uous.E.&W.Tex May........
575,815 North River.
768,10VEast R iv e r ........
Hous.& Tex.Cen M arch........
Fourth
Illinois Cen.dll.) 4th wkJ’ne 123,300 117,295 3,056,146 3,186,999 Central National.
908,713
938,149
Nat.........
30.836
37.700
Do
(Iowa) 4th wkJ’ne
51,632 1,957,047 1,556,358 Second Nation’l.
52.700
Do So. Div. 4tli wkJ’ne
National..
48,049 1,337,731 1,108,009 NinthNational..
55,909
Ind.Bloom.ife W. 3d wk J’ue
First
23,711
26,407
N ational..
K.C.Ft. S. & Gull 2d wk J’ne
367,910 Third Nat. Exch..
579,973
73,367
134,104
N. Y.
K. C. Law. & So. M a v ...—
580.7X6 Bowery National
596,602
26,357
21,651
L. Erie & West’n 2d wk J’ne
180,329 N. York County..
231,342
13,093
13,400
L.R . &Ft.8mitli 2 wksJune
107,669 Germ’n A m eric’n
168.595
9,346
11,210
L.Rk.M. Riv.&T. 2 wks June
978.552 Chase National..
68,679 1,079,960
71,955
Long Island_ 4th w k j’ne
_
Fifth A e
111,213 GermanvE n u e ....
156,810
37,539
59,842
xch. ..
Louisa. & Mo. R.! March.
Louis v.&N ash v. 4thwkJ’ne 369,390 307,579 6,337,129 5,808.128 Germania............
283,803 U. S. Nat____ v..
156,898
178,223
81,845
Mar.Hough.&O. May..........
479,416 Lincoln Nat........
541,559
52,02
56.589
Menap. & Chari. 1 wks June
Garfield N at.......
790,058
32,953
Mexican Ceut.. 2d wk J’ne
114,4 9Ì
5,443
3d wk J’ne
Do No.Div
Total.......
358.943
15.589
Mexican Nat’l.. 3d wk J’ne
407,543
465,315
The deviations from returns of previous week are as fol>< ws :
29.590
21,15
Mil. L.Sh.& West 4th wkJ’ne
445.632 Loans and d is c o u n ts .....I n c . $2,038.59«! Net aeposus .. . .......... - nC‘ *
496,026
....... i “ **~“
x
135,868 100,619
Minn.A St. Louis April
loo.o.u
955,800 Circulation......................Dec.
4,172,860 3,215.580 Specie..................... .
,lr
Missouri Pacitic 4th wkJ’ne 204,612 172,16
_____________
402.900
382,311 Legal ten d ers... I .........r .Dec.
"672,396
18,81
35.128
Central Br’ch. 4th w k j’ne
1,496.908
93,141 1,767,08
95.282
The following are the totals for three weeks :
Int. & Gt. No.. 4th wk J’ue
2,647,326
Deposits. Circulation. Av ■ Clear
Mo. Kan. &T. 4th w k j’ne 186,957 152,962 3,317,432 3,231,303
Loans.
Specie. L . Tenders. M M ¡1 ¡8
179,319 3,478,400
7
*
*
c■
St.L.Ir.Mt.&S 4th w k j’ne 188,1 2t
2,133.188
,900
Tex. & Pacitic 4th w k j’ ne 161,469 131,911 2,836.554 13,100,617 Ar.r837 311039.400 50.320.400 15.923,700 230.98X400 LV> 2 OD 638 rt $3,446
78:
AHr* u ••310 222,600 53.002.800 17,085.10(1 284.119 00» 10,49i.8 «0 82 >,770,284
Whole System 4th w k j’ne 872,175 751,648 16,244,728
18,49 1, >00
878,94»
965,379
“ 21....310,807,000 53,839,800 I8,4;3,5u0 2->6.0<0.lOJ
124,640 136,183
Mobile *&O hio.. J u n e........
814.619
28 " 3 1 2 893 000 K ^ S O O ... l ^ O O O 280,922,4 >> 18.912.4). 849, 2 ».931
931,328
Nasli.Ch.&St.L M a y ....... 171,079 154,163
3
* 5' ' ■ 315 507,400 65.709.100 20.077,600 290.0 <0.800 >0,2 S 60 ) 77.Ï.1187,780>
N.Y. L.E.& West April........ 1,548,474 1,670,743 6,053,928 5,862,131 May 1 ? "'3 1 5 451.000 60,022.000 20,881.i00 3 03 ,9 <,100 1 '.23-.4UO 73i.091.791
289,722 1,334,679 1,247,091
N. Y.&N. Eugl’d May.......... 290,951
“
19 " '3 1 7 828 000 00,558,000 21.975,100 307,003,500 ¡«,151,(00 « 03 023.713
216,985
377,343
57,835
87,054
a ort '"310 281 500 62,820,800 23,758,300 3O0.rt3O.8ÜO 15.! 94.40«) 087,1--.7,850
- N. Y. Susq. & W. May..........
T„ np^ : ’ 317 575 800 62 251 500 24.552.500 310.929.100 16.021.300 550.236.124
463.678 450,555
N. Y. Pa. & Ohio April........
2
2 0 rtil,uoo 315,290.000 15.941.80o, 74N >51.04Q
968,189
3 wks June 123,818 118,073 1,131,642 2,121,892 June lrt
Norfolk < West
fc
2
«
321 74i 100 02:169:800 23.913,800 317.8>0.2)0 15 8 > 4)0 716 103.872
Northern Ceut. May-------- 499.133 465,694 2,468,450 2,659,316
15,799.200 724 093.048
" 3 9 '" 820 044 400 63.2b3.800 26.525.700 323,100,400 *“ >
--j.
¿01 -na iRO
Northern Pacitic 4th w k j’ne 215,300 211,385 3,475,758
“
30 :: .'328:083:200 64:189,000 20,122,800 321,289,900 15.012,010 594 o09,182
486,793
24,625
Ohio Central.. 4thwkJ’he
164,440
187,056
Boston B a n k s .— Following are the totals of the b oston bankt:
7.283
"6,963
Ohio Southern 3d wk J’ne
277,359
67,069
Specie. L. Tenders. Deposits.* Circulation. Ago. Clear
Oregon & Cal. Anril .* ....
Loans.
•$
S
AOregon Imp. Co May— ... 374,636 267,339 1,459.402 1,229.866
$
1883.
1,882,200 1,894,704
5.263:900 94 686,700 28.768.500 68.958.17S
■ Oregon R.&N.Cc May.......... 427,600 412,213 20,195,708 18,557,091 Feb. 5.. 151,038,600 :« 7’,425 800 4,883:000 . 93.099,260 29.911.300 70. f 84,277
150.821.200 O 0il;8OO
4,303,006 4,108,877
Pennsylvania ..,May..........
« 12..
•29.067.200 77.043.274
349,090
319,100
11,296
“ 19.. 151,811.000 5.952 300 a.»43,70O 92,418,909 • 20.986.800 60.721.965
11,7111
Peo. Dec. & Eve.!3d wk J’ne
150,! 54,200 4 814,900 3,919,200 88.019.800
1.383,550
m
Philadelp.&E rie' May........ . 363,359 341,415 1,598,467 7,816,766 Mch. 26.. 147,75 V 00 4iö9;800 3,7 ?1,200 8X417.800 3u.153.300 70.033.668
5 .
84,144,900 80.14 ¿,200 • e5.578.t67
Fhila. < Read.. May.......... 1,696,877 1,703,469 8,155,371 4,969,140
fe
145.672.100
W 12-. 145.360.200 4.S9L300 3.841,800 82,345,700 30.151,900 70.677.842
4905.000 3,563,000
Do C. & Iron May.. . — 1.395,053 1,174,540 5,623,076
» 19..
60.007.217
143.940.100 .5,068,000 3.531.000 80.738.300 30.218.300 55,3 0.764
Bichm.& Dan v.. 4th wk J’ne tl58,000 t i s i ,000 1,789,615 1,684,536
»
366,344
310,740 Apr. 26.. 144,779.900 5 133.500 3,752.200 01,06X000 80.473.700 70.50-«.476
tl,971
14,231
Ch’ICol.&Aug.'Sd wk J ’ne
2..
4,015,800 3,833,000 83.790.400 30,10 ‘.100
316,206
347,923
145.526.800
4,562
t2,849
Columh. & Gr.;3d wk J’ne
30.079.500 70.918.211
617,835
715,121
» 16.. 143.295.7oO 4,554,100 3,250,100 83,170,300 30.103.300 73.388.985
Va. Midland.. 4thwkJ’ne 165,466 156,850
85,544
• 23.. 142.789.300 4.083.000 3 ,163.1Q0 82.487,300 30,180,205 64.690.013
•
133.587
t2,187
43.146
5,040.900 3.555.300 83,481.400
West No. Car. 3d wk J’ne
“ 80 142,925,600 4.947.000 3.728,300 85,183.000 80,205,"00 SI.082.500
47,110
49,487
17,681
18.147
Bt.Johnsl).&L.C.| March.......
7.. 141.560.800
590,611 Mi y 14.. 144.962.800 4.685,090 3.872,400 85.998,100 30,' ¡83.400 70 455.314
631,108
22,865
20,411
8t. L.Alt. & T.H.i3d wk J’ne
“
20,87 ‘,200 68,032,857
372,903
367,831
10,688
14,090
Do (brchs.) 3d wk J’ne
1 »fr. 144.622.300 4 010,800 3>65,0Oü 85,897,500 29,195 903 05.31*6,715
4 769,900 4,179,600 85.235,5t0
163.931
174,145
5,577
7,316
I 28.. 114.410.100
61.300.906
Bt.Louis & Cairo
1,696,972 1,513,819 June 4.. 144.5)8,300 4,891,300 4,245,000 86.730.000 29.595.300 70.088.338
76,338
83,755
St.L.&San Fran.
4 676,000 4,351,900 87,134,500 20.428.000
420,50£
“ 11.. 114,800,400 4.585.000 4,415.300 87,569.700 28.84v.200 67.935.335
525,224
27,571
41,618
St. Paul & D u i..
“ 18 . 144.7V0.600 4,842,400 4,400,000 b8.29rt,700 29.074.000 63,522.1 ’.0
165,900 247,477 3,912,511 3,631,034
St. P. Minn.&M.
25.. 143.882.800 4,9.9,200 4,883,000 87,073,700 23.916,410 62.2S5.93C
142,140
159,034 —
68,258
72,045
141.3.7.800
So. Pac.Cal.N.D
666,485 July 2 ..
579,659
279,926 345,925
' inciuamK ouo .r e u
.
,
'
Do So. Div4* Including the item," due to other banks.”
457,392
341.783
161.782 241,318
Do Arizona |.
Philadelphia Banks.--The totals of the Philadelphia banks
89,070
105,920
22,601
49,346
D o N. Mex|.
198,627
1 »5,985
44,006
43,386
;
Scioto Valley...
517,746 are as follows: Loans. Lawful Money. Deposits. Circulation. Agg. Clear.
570,012
74,248
75.089
South Carolina.
*
$. „
*
83,0« 0
1883.
54.89P,n69
9.719.541
Tol. Cin. & St. L
20,199,710
68.125.702
74,720,573
Feb. 5. .
50,691.150
9.V57.016
IJnion P acific... J u n e........ 2,072,000 2,202,000
19.417.440
06.491.944
75.342.721
643 306
494,651
152,324
“ 1 2....
51.392 ¡20
97,671
9.781.891
l f .l 06,381
60,865,037
Utah Central... M ay.........
75.505.199
“ 19..»
188,044
47,581,856
205,100
9.737.359
30,832
35,690
18.573.1 ¿9
60.949.0 >0
May..........
75.412.055
Vicksl>’rg& Mer.
“ 2 6....
62,290,719
9.7 »8,553
17,312,425
66,276,230
76,028.694
Wah.St.L.&P... 4th w k j’ne 311,654 323.396
5 ...
53.1 .*4,710
9,7-< ,2- 2
320,321 Mch. 12....
17,902,227
64,9:5,061
369,158
73,892
92,412
75,694,463
“
55.08?,444
West Jersey — M a y .- - - .,
9.807.374
10,7(10.025
64.440.10)
75.473.591
26.285_______ I , .
_____________
“
19....
48.234.123
9.774.050
Wisconsin Cent. 3d wk J’ne'
16.v22.9I0
63.130.185
74,713.3Ì7
“ 26...
40.084.219
9.8L .351
15.326,927
62.488.577
t Freight earnings,
i Included in Central Pacific earnings above,
74.620,434
57.456,449
Apr. 2 ....

m in s —The following are quotations in gold for various coirs:

VJUiuot
_ a aa " crnT A %s ond Iaq _ QQSt'A nikf
, Silver
Tn
and fjjs. — 99%® paf
Sovereigns............$4 85 ®$4 90
Five francs......... — 92 ® — 95
N a p o le o n s ........ 3 85 ® 3 89
Mexican dollars.. — 85% ® — 865s
X X Reichmarks. 4 73 ® 4 78
Do uncoinmerc’l. — 841 — 86
a®
X G u ild e r s ..... . . 3 95 ® 3 99
Peruvian soles.... — 79 ® — 80
Doubloons. 15 50 ®15 -65
English silver. . . . 4 78 ® 4 84
Mex. Doubloons.. 15 45 ®15 60
_
F>ne silver bars .. 1 101
«® 1 11*2 Prus. silv. thalers. — 68 ® — 70^
F ne gold bars. . . .
par® % prem. U. S. trade dollars —*35 ® — ..
U. 8. silver dollars — 99 % ® r ar
jumps & dimes. — 99s
«® par
' * Unsettled—this is bullion value.




»
9 ...
“ 16...
« 23...
Ÿ 80...
M iy 7 •
.
14...
“ 2 1...
“ 2 8...
June 4 ..
« 11,1
§ 18...
“ 25...
July 2 ...

,
,
.
.

74,833.580
75.323,419
75.740,267
75.E31.618
75,292.485
75.053.722
75.56-6.7u6
76.118.351
76.05»,159
76.961,127
77.S01.958
77,8*4,224
38,437,321

15.552.778
16,733.783
17.170.735
17.166.815
18,334,976
18.753.S45
19154/80
19,893.215
20,598,6)9
20.665.642
29.777.920
21.169.941
20,915,607

62,970.557
64.984.385
65.899.784
68.136.013
66.821.372
67.208.834
68.269.898
69.514,188
71,027.644
71.192.525
73.315.281
72.476,902
74,392,5o5

9.814.408
9.8 Ì7.083
9.828.541
9.761.181
9.751,5 <
1
9.705.050
9.751.800
9.735,941
9.75T.394
9.734.158
9.038.891
9,775,575
9,687,433

50,702.160
57.807.579
46.055.705
55.760 5)3
49.008.183
50.392.838
52.185.304
4i),241.389
57.754.964
58.530 3«8
59.998,946
47,020,999

J c l y 7,1883. J

nHftrtNinr.E

the

ABSTRACT FROM REPORTS OF THE NATIONAL BANKS MADE TO THE COMPTROLLER, MAY 1, 1833.
Oapiial.

May T, 1883.

Surplus.

Deposits.
Individual.

$
72 10,4lo. 000 2,591,198
49
6.105.000
1,121,463
47
7.886.000
1,795,764
51 50,750,000 11,590,572
191 45,402,500 13.494,541
63 20,550,050
3,990,890
87 25,706,820
6j881,442

Maine.................
New Hampshire.
Verm ont
....
Boston................
Massachus’ts.oth
Rhode Island ...
Connecticut........
Total Div. No. 1.
New York City ..
A lbany...............
New York, other.
Nfcw Jersey . . , . .
Philadelphia.......
Pittsburg............
Penna., other___
Total Dir. No. 2.
Delaw are...........
Baltimore. . . . .
Maryland, other
Washington.......
Dist.of Col.,other
Virginia. . . . . . . . .
West Virginia. ..
Total Diy. No. 3.
North Carolina..
South Carolina..
Georgia . . . . ____
F lorida............
Alabama.............
Mississippi..........
New Orleans.......
Louisiana, other.
Texas..................
Arkansas___ _
Louisville..........
Kentucky, other
Tennessee _____

9,422,532
4,262,302
5,3 7 2 ,0 1 1

67,959,240
45,153,791
11,419.667
22,523,048

Other.
$
128.273
309,923
32,989
108,030
316,388
158,001
268,009

563 166.885.370 41,465,860 166,112,591 1,321,523
4» 50.350.000 23,342,502 251,819,25*
613,896
7
1,800,000
1,400,000
8,360,627
91,936
255 34,194,160
8,548,030
80,833.663
928,079
66 12,000,350 3,716^665 . 27,640,917
266,180
32 17.558.000
8,697,303
62,327,713
232,622
23 10,050, 00
3,278,924
21,558,666
221,153
2111 31,168,28«
8,768,079
64,741,228
532,365
642 157,120,799 57,751,533 517,282,060 2,886,231
1,743,945
' 557,0If3,648,904
49,620
11,490,330
2,665,939
19,112,229
159,520
2,481,700 . 736,372
5,375,740
1.125.000
247,731
2,572,791
35,108
252,000
60,000
632.467
3,321,300
1,097,524
10,728,851
639,596
1.836.000
480,798
- 2,359,049

99 22,250,315

9
2
7

2.351.000
1.885.000
2.331.000
100,000
1.408.000
117,200
2.875.000

29
5
9
51
30

2.724.000
455,000
3,551,500
8,695,900
3,865,300

14

13
13
2

1

. 100,000

Total Div: No. 4.
Cincinnati. . . . . . .
Cleveland. . . . . . .
Ohio, oth er........
Indiana..............
Chicago
_
Illinois, other_
Detroit................
Michigan, oth er.
Milwaukee.........
Wisconsin, other.

185 3 >,518,900
13 8.850.00
6 4.200.000
175 20,897,930
96 13,173,500
11
8.950.000
144 12,446,600
5
2.650.000
80
8.240.000
3
650,000
41
3.190.000

Total Div. No. 5.
Iow a....... .
Minnesota..........
St. Louis........... .
Missouri, other..
K ansas..............
Nebraska...........

574 83,548.036
7,974,650
6.270.000
3.150.000

Total Div. No. 6.
Colorado............
Nevada...............
San Francisco ...
California, other.
O regon...............

222

Total Div. No. 7.
Arizona..............
D akota.......... .
Idaho.............
Montana.............
New M exico____
U tah ............: . . .
Washington Ter.
Wyoming............

35

5,845,386
421,558 :
700,038
606,400
11,742
290,600
2,566
1,055,000
595
891,950
65,000
736,973
1,506,174
699,064
6,987,660
1.024.000
770.000
4,114,527
3,626,440
2.365.000
3,769,639
140.000

44,430,03

883,844

3,466,328
3,273.868
3,353,926
540,986
1,968,708
268,164
10,574,602
100,610
8,043,184
865,184
2,911,505
8,316,116
9,489,795

194,685
205,095
108,119
42,400

289,542
82,501
880,558
197,030
287,115

Loans < dis Gold and
6
Gold
counts. flncl’g gold. C. K. Treasury
overdrafts.) certificates.| certificates

$
$
18,524,672
506,232
3,360
8,108,1.0
124,738
1,200
12,393,300
176,836
3.130
108,210,106 2,673,485 2,177,720
83,110,252 1,369,973
37.940
30,112,530
309,985
1.590
41,645,609
914,431
62,860
302.104,589 6,075,680 2,287.800
236,663,416
9,861,715
90,909,502
31.898.891
60.129.892
26,416,271
67,995,227

53,142,375
4,456,271
3,415,939
4,353,069
449,903
1,803,917
122,413
9,280,210
149,585
8,259,816
727,491
7,210,531
13,693,905
9.166,449

198,471,673 4,539,255
17,493,71*
134,672
14,213,37
433,313
6,112,133
277,182
5,243, *99
70*630
5,177,768
333,049
7,168,692
355,133

23,794,650
1.445.000
75,000
1.500.000
l,800,0u0
350,000

4,909,742
694,000
18,618
205,467
376,891
55,000

55,409,584 1,603.979
9,557,954
259,704
203,580
1,853,344
5,922,310
27,566
2,625,211
579,616

64,680,535 3,494,305
7,564,a01
352,645
187,880
48,000
2,596,628
859,665
4,999,0'8 1,224,106
2,136,975
479,298

5,170,000
100,000
1.425.000
100,000
1.175.000
550.000
435.000
475.000
425.000

1,349,976

20,162,399
135,25*
9,418,714
336,147
3,835,445
1,28.8,648
1,529,328
898,629
1,480,755

178,307 2,202,900
443,408
286,925
35,000
682,537
225,878
93,951
129,796
174,646
10,843
48,755
14,095
153,665
2,960
189.654
7,243
36,450
59,144
159,885

17,485,362 2,963,714
81,158
26,2*0
3,029,948
104,258
4,250
130,856
3,741,742
136,100
1,189.647
120,211
922,727
227,451
1,233,063
130,333
1,253,839
114,885

866.886
70,691
211,241
182,613
222,621
90,123

109,360 6,787,354.
97a, c í o 16,467,899
8,770
768,130
12,480 3,712,7156,«1 0 1,652,200
91,720 5,738,726
5,710 2,491,530
42,810 3,385,461
34,216,961,

226.440.227 13,224,499
19,595,016 1,010,332
19,086.689
841,989
9,117,968
678,030
4,916,065
253,720
4,320,967
231,528
7,637,830
478,706

1,320
277,021
20,000
141.500
135,318
157.500
42,750
98,000

ÌT3.322
401.16
- 27,287
479,299
212;017
439,489
137,
784,

1,237,023
155,327
186,588
282,958
3,437
79,541
16,220
305,825
1,910
304,282
13,660
.167,086
304,896
423,071

18,581,4381
1,804,888
1,245,110
703,475
455.750
328,769
371.750

2.350.000

234,297
130,074270
196,433
100,630 3,403,331
4,140 1,527,960
240
420,3822,690
874.877

1.370
20

523,874.914 42.968,055
4,064,359
119,474
26,132,534
308,335
5,572,264
210,111
2,053,344
58,225
388.941
50,881
11,497,501
310,190
3,433,432
179,807

285,0U0j
685,204

1.725.000
2,325,010

$
44,522
37,345
37,468
122,503
252,067
66,169
153,248

29,845,454 16,094^*10
396,569
113,000
2,329,965
223,770
678,231
50,940
5,438,362
101,220
1,346,702
184,930
2,932,772
99,730

53,172,976 2,287,045
13,038,06*
735,000
8,155,343
416,997
35,927,58.8
538,937
25,408,113
814,618
42,577.774
76,997
33,790,643
789,777
6,983,600
485,480
18,182,083
37,105
4,495,559
488,375
9,912,911
125,969

1,*-01,628

Silver \Leg.tenders
Treasury < T. S. ctfs..
&J
cevtific’tes o f devosit.

Silver.

63,089,49a
19,813,225
10,182,858
44,702,85f.
29,803,762
43,096,729
33,861,610
8,471,296
23,18.4,941
3,539,646
9,778,305

2,244.801
286,502
222,612
2,131,946

500,OoO 1,081,087
52,794
27,500
49,401
27,880
354,692
40,310
294,983
387,500
155,732
14,690
270,379
45,000
42,330
5,060
197,013
100.000
26,878
7,730
84,559

1 ,3 5 1 ,5 0 9

4,589,195
2,034,424
581,650
1,092.801
287,384
646,476

22,120
11.260
520,020
520
59,860

15,640
47,000
1,760
30,280

330.539
274,034247,633
68,000
198,670
15,368
1,072,580
11,998
890,828
131,270
480.966
505,856
839,486

756,200 5,067,228.
2,692,718
1,238,500
38,230 2,891,849
29,3 20 2,010,664
98,000 5,587,153.
12,450 2,078,191
6,400
691,878
8,730
856,929
10,500
468,811
2,250
490,277

655,670 1,528,761 205.880 19,036,970
1,650
200,109
12,630 1,388,575
240
113,953
. 970
871,438
217,000
39,471 170,000 2,123,800
5,950
55,591
13,020
360,957
• 5,750
48.640i 19,660
459,609
6,920
62,277
8 270
473,991 237,510|__ 520.041

6,040

72,318
3,859
22,270
41,434
17,847

20

11,600
17.660

157,728

221,550

1 2,020
810
" '5,330
18,160

1,201

1,040

26,062
•-2,206
28,837
21,104
7.682
10,733
4,322

500
1,560
490

2,200
1,650
1,000

1,420

5,678,370
754,864.
1,874’
8,069
93,016
7,220
866,943
2 V,300
399,917
38,761
305,229
58,318
41,833
34,073
69,256

I f

Total
United
States.

j

Total
Other
Cities.

1

S. Fran- j
Cisco.
[
-7----- ------ <
Total
Reserve
Cities.

Chicago.

Clevel’d.

m

Cincin­
nali.

T otals f o r R eserve
C it ie s , &c .

Ìj
Î^ n p rj-jÿ

76,957
2,090
260
Total Div.-No. 8.
55 4,685.000
873,409
854,246
12,922,918
11.582.981
863.708
5.680
’102; 14.7
6.530
968,687
Total for U. S . . . 2.375 493.973.0o9 137.765.004
1,067,964,238 15,243.009Ü,262,400.482 73,071,785 21,013,490 6,963,73*12,558,2w 76,676.468
STATEMENT OF THE NATIONAL BANKS OF THE RESERVE
AND

cc




§
r-l

Resources.
Mil’s. Mil’s. Mil’s
Mil’s. Mil’s
il’s
Loans............. .............. 10821 236-66 9-86 Mil’s. 26-41 26-13 M Imi’s. Mil’s. Mil’s. Mil’s. Mil’s. Mil’s. Ml’s Mil’s. Ml’s Mil’s
Mil’s. Mils.
2-05 9-28
6013
19-81 10-18 4310 8-47 3-54 9T2 2 60 582-76 679-62 1,262-4
Bonds for circulation!. 34-30 191- 12 10-88 7-31 7-51 •73 2-48
52
6-54 1-90
•93 •93 •50 •81 •60 98-9.7 255-50 354-5
Other U. S. bonds.......
•28 3- 99 •10
•45 •40 •30 •23 •20
1 08
•56 1-90
•54 •55
•35
Stocks, bonds, &c.........
11-81 20-95
32-8
2- 72 12-94
•11
5-34
•81 •06 •13 •40
•65 •54 1-24
•09 •26
•34
Due from banks..........
25-66 42-69
68-3
19-68 202- 59 13-30 3-08 3-34 •55 1-95
56
3-70 1-60 7-28 1-67 1T4 1-53 •26 83-21 113-96 197*2
Real estate___. . . . . , . !
3 - 15 10-701 •33 21-45 59 •74 •44 •33
.‘2 /
•38 •41 •08, T2
Gold co in .................... !
•22
21 33 25-81
47T
2-58 8-51
•40 11-35 38 •31 •06 •31
•29 •22 4 5 9
•58 •29 •68 •86 22-58 25-03
Gold Treasury certific’
47-6
2-18 1610
•11
•10
•07 *29
•18 •3
03
•39 •05 TO
•22
Gold Clear. House ctfs
20*17
•84
21*0
.10 2133 4-06
•01
Silver coin................'.
•12
•40 •03
•44
•14 •01.
14
15 •04 •05 •05 •16 •04 •03 •04 •02
Silver certificates.......
1-86
5TÔ
7-0
•10
•98 •01
•09 •01
•05 •03 •52 •05
•10 •01
T7
Legal tender n otes.......
2 13
•45
2-6
2-89 14-95
•26 3•25 27
• 1-69. Ì-22 4-76 •69 •01 2 0 2 •01 37-88 30-37
48
12*49 36
1-07
•47
National bank notes....
68-2
1-69
1-63
•09
•70 •58 •47 04
•19 •09 •30 •36 1-67
•18 06
•40
8-45 14-65
23 T
Clearing House exch’s .. 1070 106-87
•19 8-74 1-21 207
1-23
•04 .* -43
•22 10-40
-20 •51 I T 7 T8 144-IB
1-84 1460
U. S. certific’s of deposit
•
51 1-52 ■
51 233 •94 •04
1-00
•01
■83 ...... _
TO
•58
7-84
-Due from U.S. Tr’surer
8-4
1-61
1-73
•07
•63 "•33
•34 •03
•15 •29 •09 •12 •06 •03 •05 •02
5-71 11‘78
Other resources. . . . . . .
17-5
1-10
413 73 1-07
•53 •3l •15
•55 •26 •16 T9 •01 *18 •01
9-80 21-20
310
T ota ls............ .
191-92 432-75 16-23 115-64 46-33 44-37 4-81 18-6« 13-41 36-63 17-62
78-01 13 78 7-62 17-4Ò 4-56 1,109-8 1,250-4 2,360-2
Liabilities.
Capital stock
50-75 50-35 1-80
Surplus fu n d . . . . . . . . . . . 11-59 23-31 1-40 17-56 1005 11-49 1T2 2-88 3-55 8-85 4-20 8-95 2 65 •65 3T5 1-50 179-50 314-471 494-0
8-70 3-28 2-67 •25 1 0 6
•74 1-02
•77 2 3 7
•14 •29 •70 •21
Undivided profits___’
79-26
3-32 11-35
•28
1-66
•72 1- 58 •12
•4a •2o •63 *37 r i s i •33 •16 •32 TO 58-53 37 95 137-8
Circulation...............
22-81
60-7
30-60 16-57 1-36
9-65 6-46 6-6^ •63 2-16 25-75 59
1-70
•75 •84 •45 •72 •3- 87-20 226-47 313-7
Due to depositors........ 68-07 252-43 8-45 62-56 21-78 19-27 2-61
10-57 3- 13-7* 79
8-60 42-65 ■7-47 4-98 6-40 1-86 535-26 547-94 1,083-2
Due to banks ................. 26-81 128-27 298
03 64
15-06 3-82 21-48 2-27 6 09 1-02 2214 2-35 1-09 6TG •51 222-72 36-27 25 9 0
Other liabilities.........
•77
•
41 •01
•45
•071
•22
•02
•27 •52 •96
01
8-74
8-01
11-8
Totals.............
1191-921482-75 16-281115-64 46-33 4 4 -3 :14-81 18-66 13-41 36-63 17-62 78-04 13-78
7-62 17-40Ì4-56
1.250-4 2.360-2

[VOL. X X X V n .

THE CHRONICLE

16
GENERAL

Q U O T A T IO N S

OF

STOCKS

AND

BONDS.

i
i t-oT t>ic> n ir mav
rar*
otb.or Qiiotatious are frequently in'll® per share.
Quotations ia Now York representthe per cent value,
“ g ” for g old ; W
for guaranteed; “ end.." for endorsed; “ cons.»
ThAfollom ns abbreviations are often use«, viz -<‘ M., for r a o r t p 0e , gg ” for gold ;
The following abhrev«»u
.~— - - - — --------- ..
__ <wvi.<<i „
for land grant,
dates.
m w
Quotations in New York are t o 1 hmraday tfeom
T
a u y e r r o r d is c o v e r e d In th e s e Q u o t a t io n s .

*> J
*

«M *£ *fl3 £ S S

M

Subscribers w ill confer

U n ite d St a t e s

bo nds.

Bid. Ask.

C i t y -Se c u r it ie s .

Bid. Ask.

C i t y S e c u r it ie s .

Bid.

Ask.

Jersey City—6s, water, long, 1895.. 105 106 :
Virginia—<
Continued)—
7s, water, 1 899-1902.....---J & J 110 112
34
U N ITISI* S T A T E S B O N D S.
7s, Improvement, 1891-’94.,. -Var- 104 108
10-408) new..................
45
42
5S.188Ï .continued at 3 % ■
reg.. . Q—* I02ia
107
Tax-receivable coupons
112% 113
7s, Bergen, lon g....................J & J
4%s, 1891........................ reg..Q —M
106
Hudson County, 6s................-&&G luo 107
4% s,1 8 9 1 . . . . . . . . ......... coup.. Qr~M 112% 113
C I T S S E C U R IT IE S .
do
7s.M&Sandj&D 106
119 ilflis
-rog-.. Q -.l
4s, 1907-................
Mbany, N. Y.—6s, long... .Various! 109
105 110Bayonne City, 7s, long. 1 ..... .J&J
120
4s. 1 9 0 7 . . . . . . . . .......- coup.. .Q -J 119 1191«
7sInn^ ............. .............
Lawrence, Mass.—6s, 1894... A& O' 119 1201
3s. option U. 8 ...............reg..Q .—1 • 10314 10312 Allegheny, Pa.—5s, cp., ’83-97. .Var. 100 105
6s, 1900........................
100 105
6s, Currency, 1895........ re g .... J&J 127
4*iS, coup.. 1883*1901........... Var.
Long Island City, N.Y—Water,7s, 95
100
6s, Currency, 1896...:..re g ....J & J 128
4s, coup., 1901............. VoiS’^TAr 106% ib*7* Louisville, Ky.—7s, long dates. Var.j 117 123
6s, Currency, 1897........ reg— J&J 129
Allegheny Co., 5s, cp., 1913..J&J
106 109
7s, short dates.......................!Xa r , 110 112
99
6s, Currency, 1898........r e g .... J&J 130
4s, riot loan, 5-1 Os............ ............ 97
6s, long............
Var.f
99
98
6s, Currency, 1899....... reg. ;...j& J ¡1 3 1
4s,
do
10-208
................
6s, short...................................VarJ 100% 105%
100 101
5s,
do
5-103
................
5s, 3 8 9 0 -1 9 0 0 ........ - • - - -M&N 106 106%.
S T A T E S E C U R IT IE S .
101 102
114 114%.
5s,
do
10-20s................
83%
82
Alabama—Class “ A ," 3 to 5,1 90 6 ..
103 112 Lowell, Mass.—6s,1890, W. L.M&Nl 100 104
Atlanta, Ga.—..................................... no 115
83
Lynchburg, Va.—6s................ J & J
do
small...........................
Do. ................................................ 108
gg............................................ J
J 120
Class “ B,” 5s, 1906..................... - 100
82
Lynn, Mass.-^6s, i 8 8 7 . .. .--- F&A 105 107
C la s s ic ,” 4s, 19 0 6 ............. - - •- - 107
Augusta, Me.—6s, 1887, mun..F&A! 103
Water loan, 6s, 1894-96------J&J 119 122
6s, 10 -2 0 ,1 9 0 0...........
J &J
Augusta, Ga,—7s.................. Various 108
5s, 1905. -a ..................... ....... M&Nt 116% 117
Arkansas—6s, funded, 1899 ,.J & J 11
Austin, Texas—10s.- - . . . . - •- - ------ no
Macon, Ga.—7s.......... ...............-*•-•. 100 |105
7s, L. R. & Ft. S.issue, 1900. A & O 41
Baltimore—6srCity HaU, 1884 Q— 101
102
42*
Manchester, N.H.—5s, 188a---- J&J; 101% 120
7s, Memphis & L B ., 1899..A & O
6s, Pitts.& Con’v.RR.,1886.. J&J 10478
46
6s, 1894.................................... J&J' no 123
7s,L. R .P .B . &N.O., 1900..A & O 40
121%
6s, consol., 1890........-«•• Q J 113%
40
6s, 1902..................................... J&J 103 104
7e,Miss. O. & R. R iv.,1900.. A & O
6s, Balt. & O. loan, 1890.......Q— 113%
J
4s 1911....................................... . . .
7s, Ark. Central RR., 1900. A & O 19
113%
6s, Park, 1890.................. - - 4
Memphis, Tenn.—
-6s, C..............J&-| 35 '
7s, Levee of 1871,1900.......J & J
115
6s, bounty, 1893.. - -------- • * 8
6s, A & B ................ ............. - - -J&J 35. ;
California—6s, civil bonds, ’ 93-95.’
6s, do
oxempt, 1893 ... M & » 117
100
6s, gold, fund., 1900........... M & b 35
Connecticut—6s, 1884-5... —
■■
•
113
70
5s, water, 1894.....................
107
6s, end.,M. & C. RR- ................-••• 07
Delaware—6s— . . ----- - - —
125
•
72
109% 110 % 6« 1QOO .. t ............... •• •
6s, consols. ............. - - - - - - • “ J 68
J
Dist. CoL—Cons. 3-65s,1924,cp.F&A
6s! West! Md. RR., 1902 ....J & J 12e
109% 110%
Milwaukee, Wis.—5s, 1891... J & Of 98
Consol. 3-65sj 1924, reg........
5s, consol, 1 8 8 5 .................- Q—J 100
113 115
7 s, 1896-1901/....................... Var.t
Funding 5s, 1899........
6s Valley RR., 1886............A &O 1()478
7s, water, 1902............. . •- - -J&J]
Perm .im p. 6s, guar., 1891... J&J t 11612 117
58,1916........ ............... — ...M&N 123%
59
120 121T
Mobile, Ala.—3-4-5s, funded..M&jS 56
Perm.imp. 7s, 1891.......
J.« 1Q20
J&J 111
Wasb.-i-Fund.loan(Cong.)68,g.,’92 116 117% Bangor, Me'.^V. RR.,1890-’94.Var 1 112%
¡Montgomery, Ala.—New3s ..J & J
75*
5s, new ........................ ....................
Fund, loan (Leg.) 6s, g., 1902Vart 120 121 % fla -%r fc T 1005 .................... J&Ji 120
xn A S
.Nashville, Tenn.—6s, old.................. 1( 4
Market stock, 7s, 1 8 9 2 ................ 120
Os! E.& N. A. Raiiroad, 1894..J&J]|114
LC4
I 6s, new..... .................... ......
Water stcefc, vs, 1901................... 129 133’
6s. B. & Piscataquis RR.,’9 9 .A & 0 ]lu 5
Newark—6s, long...................... -Yar.' 113 115
do
7s, 1 9 0 3 ........ .. - •- 129
Bath, Me.—6s, railroad aid..... Var!|102
118 121
102
I 7s, long................................ -V a r.
Florida4-Consol. gold 6s.......... J & J 105
l 5s, 1897, municipal.. . . . . . . .
10 J
7s, water, long................
-yar;l 121 125
Georgiar-6s, 1 8 8 6 ..................*!& A
Belfast, Me.—6s,railroad aid, ’98..J
¡Now Bedford,Mass.—6s, 1909. A&O; 129%T30%,
7s, new bonds, 1886..............J ■ J 107
& 107
Boston,Mass.—6s,cur,long,190oVari
I 5s, 1900, Water Loan..........A.&O 113 115
7s, endorsed, 1886.................... . ■- 6s, currency, 1894............. .. .V ar.
N. Brunswick, N. J.—7s, various.. 106
7s, gold bonds, 1 8 9 0 .............-Qr~J 13
5s, gold, lo n g .........................5 arJ
«8
m *
8s, 7 6 ,’ 8 6 ..................... . .. A & O
6s...........................................
4%s, 1908................................ &&0
83
New Orleans, L a —Premium bonds, 81
Kansas—7s, lon g........- -. - -* •■•-J &J 117
4s, currency, long.. . . . . . . . . . . . J&J
95
93
65
66
Consolidated 6s, 1892----- ....V a r
Louisiana—New con. 7s, 1914..J&J
Brooklyn, N.Y.—7s, short.. . . . ••
J&J
Newport—Water bonds 7 -3 0 s....... 114% 116
Ex matured coupon...............- - •- • 57% 59
114
7s, Park, long..... ............. •...... J &
•}
102 103
New York City—7s, sh ort................ juu
Maine—4s, 188S---.140
War debts assumed, 6s,’ 89. A& Of 113 113% 7s, Water, long....................... J&J
145
............ J&J
7s, Bridge, lon g....
6s, s h o r t ....--... —..........................
Maryland—6s, defense, 1883.. J&J 101% 102
............. J&J
6s, Water, lon g ....
107 110
O lODi?............................... ............
S
6s, exempt, 1887...................J&J
............J&J
6s, Park, long........
6s] gold (consolidated), 1896-1901 130
6e, Hospital, 1882-87.............J&J 103 110
130
6s, Bridge, lon g..............................
11Ó
5s, long.......................................''" i j o A
117
6s, 1890...................................Q ■ 105 104
5s, Bridge, long.......... .
105
98
114
5s, 1880-’9 0 .. . . ........ -.
Q~J 108 no
Kings Co. 78,1882-’89.......M&N
M issacliusetts—5s, gold, 1890.A&O
110 Newton-6s’,' 1905, water loan. -J&J ¡129% 130
do
6s, 1882-’86....... M &N
5s, 1905, water loan........ . . - •
J&Jj; -•
5s, gold, 1894.1895........ - . . . Var. 114 114% Búllalo, N. Y.—7s, 1895........ - -Var,
Norfoik,Va.—6s,reg.stk,*78-85. -J&J 10 * i’io "
5s.
sierling, 1891............ .J&J
120
7s, water, long....................*«g® $
8s, coup., 1890-93................. « V i ? loa 135
do
do 1894...........
6s, Park, 1926............... . iM&BJ
8s, water, 1901.....................
do
do 1 8 8 8 ...........-A&O
108
Cambridge, Mass.—5s, 1889.. .A&O!
Norwich, Ct.—5s, 1907........ A&O!
Michigan—7s, 1890................. M&N 113
122
6s, 1894-96. water loan........ J&J
J&J
7s, 1905.................
Minnesota—New 4*98..-.. . . . J & *] 100
128
6s, 1904, city bonds........ ....J& J
20
Orange, N. J.—7s, lon g..................... 1 115
Missouri—6s, 1886. . . . . . . . — J & J 106
80
Charleston, S.C.—6s, st’k,’76-98..Q-i
Oswego, N. Y.—7s, 1837-b-9— . ._- -! 102
Funding bonds, 1894-95 . . . . J & J 117
7s, lire loan bonds, 1 8 9 0.... J & J
Paterson, N. J.—7s, long............. Vai 120 122 *
Long bonds, ’8 9 -9 0 ... . . . . . . J & J no
7s, non-tax bonds........ I
6s, long.................i .............. . — — 114 116
Asylum or University, Ï8 9 2 . J & J 112
4s.non-taxable.......... I
5s, lon g........... .......................... a i 105 107
Hannibal & St. Jo., 1886— J & J 109
122
Chelsea, Mass.—6s, ’97,water l.F&At
Petersburg, V a .-6 s ........ - - ¡ - J g ®
—
do
do 1 8 8 7 .... J & J 109
N. Hampshire—5s, 1 8 9 2 ........J & J 107% 109 Chicago, 111.—'7s, 1892-99........ .
6s, 1895......................................
8s, special t a x .. . . ....................fV i;
War loan, 6s, 1892-1894.......J&J] 115 117
4%s, 1 9 0 0 ....................... .
Philadelphia, Pa.—5s, reg........ J f 7 T ----War loan, 6s,T901-1905.......J & J 126 128
3-65S, 1 9 0 2 ..............................
War loan, 6s 1884........ .
.M&S 102 102%
Cook Co. 7s, 1892 ......................
G new,reg.,due 1895 <fcover.J&J jlJO 132
s|
118 122
Hew Jersey—6s, 1897-1902....J&J
Cook Co. 5s, 1899......................
4s, new............. ............ - •- - ♦- ; Ty
6s, exempt, 1896 ........ - •■-. J &J 117 122
Cook Co. 4%s, 1900..............
107
Pittsburg,Pa.—4s, coup.,4J13..J&J. 94 *96'*
New York—6s, gold j reg., ’ 8 7 ... J&J
West Chicago 5s, 1390 .................. 103 103%
5s, reg. and coup., 1913........ J&J - 106 107
6e, gold, coup., 1 8 8 7 ............J & J 107
106%
106
Lincoln Park 7s, 1895...........
116 117
6s gold, 1 8 9 1 . . . . . . . . . . . . . ...JA& J 112
112
West Park 7s, 1890.......................
7s, water reg.&cp., 9 3 -9 8 —A&O. 122
6s, gold, 1892............
A & O 115
South Park 6s, 1899................ . . . . 105 107 i 7s, street imp., reg, ’ 83-86. „ - Var 102 106**
117
■6s, gold, 1893...............
Cincinnati, O.—6s, long.. . . . . -Var.1 118 121
33
Portland, Me.—6s, Mun., 189a.Var.! 117 119
.»-.Carolina—Gs, old, 1886- 98.. J&J 30
6s, short..
................. Var.
120 122
32%
+7;fìs fdà
A & O 30
130 130%; 6s, railroad aid,
115% 116
7-308,1902........ .................
153
; v 6 p, n ».'RR.', 1 8 8 3 -5 .....-.J & J J
‘
4q
.......... ........................ . . J olJ t02 105 I Portsmouth, N.H.—6s, 93,RR. J&J '1 113
. 6s, do
........ . . . . . . . . . . A * 0 « 155
30% Poughkeepsie. N. Y .—7s, w ater. . . . L15 117**
Southern RR. 7-b0s, 1906.. - J&J 130
Providence, R.I.—5s, g., i900-5. J &J !
? 6s
do
7. coupons o n .......J&J 130
do
6s, g., 1902....... M&Ni 119% 120
6s, gold, 1900, water loa n .. -J & J 126% L27
' 6e
do
7 coupons off — A&O 130
do
Cur. 6s, 1909. ...F& At 119 120
102% 103%
12
bs, i885...............................M &
6s, Funding act of 1866.1900 J&J 10
do
Skg. fd. 5s, 1910M&N t 110% 111
12
Richmond, Va.—6s.......... .. - - - -J&J 116
T
v 6 s ,,‘
'
no
1868,Ì898A&0 10
Cleveland, O.—Us. long...... Variousl
135
16
6s, new bonds, 1892-8.......... - ■J&J
8 s . .. . . . . — - . . ..................... J & J |106
7s. shoi t . .................................. Var.
1
Ca
do
........................ A & O 16
5s. lo n g ................................. .Var.
3*i
Rochester, N.Y.—6 s ............. w 'Y a'h 105
6s, Chatbam R R ................ -■•A&O
4s, long.............
Var.
Ah.
7s, water. 1 9 0 3 .......... —-J & J^ 135 138
6s, special tax, class 1,1898-9A&0
Columbus, Ga.—7 s ....................Var.
7
Ah
Rockland, M e—6s, ’ 89-J9,RR.-F&A 99 100
6s,
do
class2 ......A & O
Covington. Ky.—7-30s, lo n g ..........
75
78%
6*4
St.
ih
6s.
do
W’n N. C. RR.A&O
no 3t. Joseph,M o—Comp’mise4s, 1901 103% 101%
7-30s, short.......... ................ - ....... '
Louis, Mo.—7s, 1885........F & A
4s, new, cons., 1910.. r........J & J 77% 78%
116
Water Works..................................
77
6s, snort................................... * V r‘ 105%'106%
107
4s. new, small......................■•■■;■••
Dallas, Texas—8s, 1904...................
6s, long....................
Var. 111 1120
110
Ohio 6s, 1886
........ - - - - - - - ■ & J 106 4
J
10s, 1 8 8 3 -9 6 ..................
5s, long........... ................... ....V a i. 107 108
PenEU.—5s,new, reg., ’ 92-1902.F&A 13 6
102%
Water, 68.19 0 0 ..............................
Ro io-20 .. .........................V a r. 104%!106
6s, 15-25, reg., 1882-’9 2 .... F & A
Detroit, Mich.—7s, long............Var:
Bt.'L.Co.—6s, gold, 1905..-.... A&O 118 120
4s, leg., 1893-1904 ................
7s, water, long..................... ..Var.
Currency, 7s, 1 8 8 7 -8 8 ....Var.. 107
. 4s, Teg., 1 9 1 2 ...........
i-F & A . 118
Elizabeth, N. J.—7s, short... . . . . . .
3t. Paul, Minn.—6s, lo u g ................ - 109
Rhode Isl’d—6s, 1893-9, coup..J &J 116
112
7s, funded, 1880-1905............ Var.
South Càroiina—6s, Act of March
7s, consol., 1885-98 — ........ A&O
8s. 1 8 8 9 -9 6 ..............- - . - J “ - 115 126
2 3 ,1§69. Nbn-fundable, 1888.. > i
7s, 1905.......- ............ .............. v • •
•
Salem, Mass.—6s, long, W. L. A&OJ - ,121
Brown consols........ - - - ... -•-•** *'-] 99
Fall River, Mass.—(is, 1904.. ,F& A!
5s 1904, W. .............................
114 115
Tennessee1 6sJ old, 1890-98 . . J & J 39
—
5s, 1894, gold..............
F&A!
S Francisco—7s,g., 1888-35..Var.*
.
6s, n é w bonds, 1892-1900 ..J & J 38%
5s, 1 9 0 9 ................................F&AJ
38%
6s, gold, long............. ...... ...............
6S, néw seriés, 1914.. . ... - -. J & J
Fitclibura:. Mass.—6s. ’91.W.L.. J&Jt
Savannah funded 5s. consols.. . . . . . . 80-, 85
Compromiseibonds, 3-4 5-6s, 1912 44
Galveston, Tex.—8s,1893-1909 M&S
Somerville, Mass.—5s, 189a..A&O! 113 L15
Texas—6s, 1892...................... M&St 112
10.5
5s, 1920...........
J&g
6s, 1885.......- .................... is • / S i 103 105
Vs, gold, 1892-1910............... M&S1 120 125
104
Galvest’n County, 6s, 1902..MkN
7s, go)d, 1904-............. - ........-J&J1 130
Hartford, Ct.—City 6s, var. dates..'
4priugfleld, Mass.—6s, 190o..A&Ot 127 129
Vermont—6s, 1890..................J & F 113 n*5
Capitol, untax, 6 s .— .........
78,1903, water loan.. . . . . . ..A&O 133 137
Virginia—6s, cfld, lSBO^do....J <» « 36
1
Hartford Town 4%s, untax— . . . t
foledo, O.—7-30s, RR., 1 J00.M & NI
6s, néw bonds, 1886-1895. . . J & J 86
Houston, Tex.—10s............................
(ia
.. . . . . .......... ...v a r.i
60
6s, consol., 1905.................. J &
i ° 8.......Var.1 ’ 9 9 -... 68,1893 to
6s, eonsols, 1905. ex-coup.-..-J&J 87
liaverliill, Mass.—6s,’ 83-89.. A&Ot .106
I'V.rahin.rtmi.D.C.—S i'3 Disi,, of CoL
V
6%«onsoi., 2d series........ .
.J&J 43
Indianapoils.Tnd.— 7-30 s .'03-90J&J tI......... I
6s. deferred bonus............ ............. ! 8%
f Coupons on since 1869.
; In Leudo».
f Purchaser also pays accrued interest.
* Price nominal ¡ no late transactions«




J c l î 7> 1883.]

THE CHRONICLE.

17

G E tfE llA T , Q U O T A T IO N S O F S T O C K S A N D B O N D S — C o n tin u ed .
____ For Explanation« See Notes at Head of First Page o f Quotations.
R a il r o a d B onds .
Bid. Ask.
R a il r o a d B onds .
Bid. Ask.
Wilmington, N.C.- -6s.
95
Central Pacific—(Continued)—
Cin.Rioh. &Chic.—1st, 7s, ’95.J&JIU07
8a, gold, cou. on
104 108
Land grant M., 6s, g., 1890. A&O
106 Cm. Rich. & F. W.—1st, 7s, g .. .J&D 1107
Worcester, Mass.—6s, 1892. ..A&O 1116% 116% .West, pacir.^ 1st, 6s, g., ’99. .J&J 109 109
Cm. Sand’ky & Cl.—6s, 1900..F&A 1 ...
5S, 1 9 0 5 ............r . ....... .....A & O 113 115
Charl’te Col.&A.—Cous.,7s,’95.J&J 109
7s, 1887 extended................M&S f . . .
4s, 1905.................................. A&O 104 106
-2d mort., 7s,,1910.................. J&J 99 1Ö0
.Consol, mort., 7s, 1 8 9 0 ...... J&D
Yonkers. N. Y.—Water. 1903..........
125
Clieraw &Darh—lstM .,8s,’88.A&0 10 J
Ctn.&Sp,—7s, C.C.C.& I., 1901. A&O
R A I L R O A D KtONOS.
2d mort., 7s*............
103
7s, guar., L.S.& M.8., 1901.. A&O
Ala.Cent.—1st M., 6s, 1 9 1 8....J&J 95
Ches. & Ohio—Pur. money id.,1898
Clev.Col, C. & L —1st, 7s, ’9 9 .M&N 121 % 123
Income 6s, 1918.....................J&J
Series A, 1903.........................
111% .Consol, mort:, 7s, 1914........J&D 121 122
Ala. G t Southern—1st mort., 1908 1109 i l l
6s, gold, sériés B, int. def. 0908..1 91 %
Belief. & Ind. M., 7s, 1899.. J&J 110
Alb’y & Susq.—1st M „ 7s, ’88.. J&J 108
6s, currency, int. deferred. 1918.
50
51
Ciev. & Pitts.—4th M., 6s, 1892.J&J 107%
2d mortgage, 7s, 1885........ A&O 101 %
6s 1914
:...................... ..A&O.
.....f
Consoh S. F., 7s, 1900......M &N 123
Consol, mort., 7s, 1906,guar.A&O 124
Cheshire—6s, 1896-98 ..............J&J 1110 110% iClev.& M. Val.—1st, 7s. g., ’93.F&A
Consol, mort., 6s, 1908, guar A&O' 108
¡Chic. & Alton—1st M., 7s, ’9 3 ..J&J 115 *....... Columbia & Greenv.—ist, 6s, 1916 ib i*
Alleghany Cent.—1st M., 6s, 1922.1
\ Sterling mort., 6s, g., 1903.. J&J
2d mort., 6 9 ,1 9 2 6 ..... u
Incomes, 1912.......... .......... ...... .
Bds. Kan. C. liue,6s,g.;1903.M&N
14% Col. Hock. Val. & Tol —Consol! 5s’ 83
83%
Allegh. Val.—Gen. M., 7 3-lOs.. J&J I l l 9
120
Miss.Riv.Bridge, lst.,s.f.,6s,1912
Col.&Hook.V.—lstM.,7s.’97.A&0 1115 118.
East, exten. M., 7s, 1910___A&Ol
Louis’^ & Mo.R., 1st, 7s,1900F&A
,
\ , , d«l
L
2 d M., 7s, 1892. J&J 1107 109
40
Income, 7s, end., 1894........ A&O
:
.do •; 2d,7s, 1900M&N
Col. & Toledo—1st mort. bonds .. 1115 US
Atch’n & Neb.—1st, 7s, 1907..M&S 1119 120
St.L.Jdcks’ Vi&C., 1st,7s,’94. A&O 117
do
2d mort............ .
1109
Atch. Top.& S.F.—1st, 7s, g.,’99. J&J U 19 % 120
do; 1st guar.(564),7s,’94A&0
Col. Springf. & C.—1st. 7s,1901.M&S
Land grant, 7s, g., 1902.......A&O tll3 % 114
d oi 2d M. (360), 7s, ’98.. J&J
|C0l. & Xeniar-lst M., 7s,1390.M&8 f i l ó '
I02is
Sinking fund, 63, 1911..........J&D 105
do 2d gaar.( 188) 7s,’93.J&J
iCpnn. & Passump.—M., 7s, ’93.A&O
Guaranteed 7s, 1909 . J&J&A&O 1112% L13 Clnca2:o.& Atlantic— mort........
1st
. Massawippi,- g., 6s, gold, ’89 J&J
5s, 1909 (1stmort.)..... ................ t96
97
Chic.B.& Q.—Consol,, 7s, 1903 J&Jf 126% 127% Conn. Val.—1st M., 7s, 1901.-.J&J
75
85
5s, plain bonds, 1920................... tS4% 85
Bonds, 5s, 1895..................... J&Dlf 101% !02
Conn. West.T-lst M., 7s, 1900. J&J 30
32
4%'s, 1920............................... A&O 181% 855s. 1901....................
,..A & 0 ......I1O 6
Connecting (Phila.)—1st, 6s ..M&S 117 118
Florence & El Dor’do, lst,7s. A&O 1103% LOi
5s, 1919, Iowa Div.......... ...A&O 101%
Cumberland &: Penn.—1st more
K.C.Topeka&W., 1st M.,7s,g.J&J 1117% 118
............... A&O 86% S7
4s, 1919,
do
2d m ort................... ... .
100 104
do
income 7s. A&O t 105 1051® 4s, Denver Div., 1922............. .
86
Ciimberi.Val.—lstM .,8s,i9b4.A&0
N.Mex. &So.Pac. ,let,7s,1909 A&O 1114 L14% As, plain bonds. 1921___
80
Dakota Southern—7s, gold,’94, F&A Î95’ i'oö*
Pleas’t Hill&De Soto, 1st,7s,1907 1103% 104
Bur. & Mo. R., I’d M., 7s,’93.A & 01416% 116% D ayton * Midi.—Consol. 5s
J&J 100 101
Pueblo & Ark.V., 1st, 7s, g.,1903. 1 111 114%
do
Conv. 8s.’94 ser. J&J 1........
2d mort., 7s, 1884, now lst.M&S t.102 103
Sonora, 1st, 7s. 1910, guar.. J&J 102 % 103%
Bur.^&Mo.(Neb.),lst,6s,1918.J&J 111*1% 112
3d mort., 7s, 1888, now 2d.A&O 1107 tea
Wichita&S. w .,lst,7s,g. ,gua..19021
11Ö1
do
Cons, 6s,uon-ox..J&J 1103 103% Dayt. & West.—lstM .,6s, 1905. J&J 1107 108
Atlanta & Charlotte Air L . — 1st,7s j 112%
do
4s, (Neb.), 1910..J&J 180
80%
1st niort., 7sj 1905.............. J&J 1118
Income, 6s............ ..... ............ .
ÊÊM 80
do
Neb. R R ,1st,7s,A&O 1414 115' Delaware—Mort., 6s, guar.,’95. J&J
Atlantic & Pac. -1 s t 6s, 1910.. J&J 97
97%
do
Om.&S.W.,l8t,8stJ&D 1122% 122% D.el.& Bound B’k—1st, 7s,1905F&A
127%
34
incomes, 1 9 1 0 ;...........................J&J
35
111. Grand Tr.. 1st. 8s, ’9 0 ...A&O 112 113
Del.Laok.& W.—Conv.7s,1892 J&D 112
Baltimore & O hio-6s, 1885..A&O 101 105
Dixon Poo.&H.,1st, 8s,1889. J&J 1110% 111
Mort. 7s, 1907..................... M&S 127
Sterling, 5s, 1927......... ......J & D )104 106
Ott. Osw. & Fox R., 8s, 1900. J&J 1123 125
Den.& Rio G.—1st, 7s, g., 1900.M&N
Sterling, 6s, 1895...................M&S J112 114 ; Quincy* Wars’ w, 1st, 8s, ’90.J&J I 113 i 11
1st consol.mort., 7s, 1 9 1 0....J&T 90,% 9 1
Sterling mort., 6s, g., 1902. .M&S UL7 119 Chic. & Can. So.—1st, 7s, 1902 A&C 20
26
Denv.&R. G.W.—1st, 6s, 1911.M&S
77%
do
6s, g., 1910. M&N Î119 121
Chic. C. Dub & Mimi.—7s, 1910 J&J 1104% 104% Denv.S.P.&Pao—1st,7s,1905 M&N 77
95
ParkersburgBr., 6s, 1919...A&O 113%
Chic. & East 111.—1st mort. 6s, 1907 97
Des M. & Ft. D.—1st, 6s, 1905.J&j
tod“
Balt. & Pot’c—1st, 6s, g., 1911.J&J a i 5
il? “
Income bonds, 1907.....................
M 1st ino., 6s, 1905.....................
73
1st, tunnel, 6s, g., g’d, 1911. A&O 1113 115
Ohio. & Gr. Trunk—1st mort., 1900 *9§*
«Detroit & Bay C.—lst,8s,1902.M&N 1 05
]
Belvidere Del.—1st, 6s,0.,1902. J&I)
Cliie. l ’a & Neb.—2d M., 5s, 1883.. I.......
1st M.; 8s, end. M. C., 1902.M&N 113 115“
2d mort., 6s, 1 8 8 5 ............... M&S 103
Chio.& Mich.L.Sh.—1st, 8s,’89.M&S 1112 113
Det.G.Haven&MiL—Equip.6s,1918 i l f ô
117,
3d mort., 6s, 1887...........
P&A
106% Chic. Mil. & St. Paul—
pon.M., 5% till’84, after 6$.. 1918 114 116
Boston & Albany—7s, 1 8 9 2 ...F&A 1122 " 122 %
P. du C. Div., 1st, 8s, 1898. F&A 129
Dpt. L. & North.—1st, 7s, 1907.J&J H 1 7 % 118
6s, 1895...................................J&J 1119 120
P. D., 2d M., 7 3-lOs, 1898..F&A 121
Pet. M tck.& M.—1st, 6s,1921. A&O
B ost Clint. & F —1st M..,6s, ’84, J&J 1100% 101 %
St. P. & Ohio.,"7s, g., 1902. ..»J&J 123%
Land grant, 17s, 1911.......... ........
1st M., 7s, 1889-90.................J&J 11121a 115
MU. & St. P., 2d M., 7s, 1834.A&O
104
Income, 1 9 2 1 ......... ........... .
B. C. F. & N. B., 5s, 1910 ..r.J&J 103% 108%
La. C., 1st M., 7s, 1893......... J&J Ï17
Dub. & I)ak.—1st M., 6s, 1919. J&J
N. Bedford RR., 7s, 1 8 9 4 ....J&J 1122 123
I. & M., 1st M., 7s, 1897........ J&J 119 124
Dub.& S. City—lst.2d Div.,’94. J&J
Equipment, 6s, 1885............F&A n o i 102
I ’a. & Dak., 1st M., 7s, 1899. J&J 118
Dunk. A.V.&P.—1st,7 s,g.,1900J&D 105
Framigham & Lowell—1st, 5s, ’91 196
98
Hast. & Dak., 1st M.,7s, 1910. J&J 115% 117
East Penn.—1st M., 7s, 1888. .M&S 108
Bost. Conc.& Mon.—S.F., 6s,’89. J&J 105% 106
Chic. & MU., 1st M.,7s, 1903.J&J 1L8
E.
Tenn.Va.& Ga.—1st, 7s,1900.3 %
1 1 J&J
114
1st mort., consol.. 7s, 1905..J&J* 1:20 Í2Í% •1st mort., consol., 5s, 1930 ..J&J
75%
Bost. Hart.& E.—1st, 7s, 1900. J&J 32
.33
1st M.¿ I. & D. Ext., 7s, 1903J&J ..
121
Income, 6s, 1 9 3 1 .....................
'3 4 iá 35
1st mort., 7s. guar............... .T .1
&
lsc M.,6s, S’thwest DÍV.1909J&J 106
•Divisional/ 5s, 1930,......... J&j 92%.
Boston & Lowell— 7s, ’92........ A&O 1117 117%
1st M., 5s. La O. & Dav. 1919J&J
94%
E. Tenn. & Ga., 1st, 6s,’83-86.J&J1
6s, 1896......... .........................J&J 1110%,411%
So. Minn. 1st 6s, 1910...........J&J
106% :E.Tenh.& Va.,end.,6s, 1886. M&N
New 5s, 1899...........................J&J 1105 105%
Chic. & Pac. Div. 6s, 1910.... ... 109% 109% Eastern, Mass.1
—6s, g.,1906. .M&S 1110% 110%
Boston & Maine—7s. 1893-94. J&J H22% 123
do West. Div., 58,1921. J&J 93% 91%¡ sterling debs., 6s, g.. 1906..M&S {106 109
Bost. & Providence—7s, 1893. J&J f 123 124
Mineral Pt. Div., 5s, 1910...J&J 90
91% Eliz. City & Nor.—S.F. deb.,6s. A&O:
Bost.& Revere B’h—1st,6s,’97. J&J 1112 L12% Chic. & L. Sup. Div., 5s, 1921....
'lstmojrt., 6s, 1920.-.............. .M&S
Bradford Bord. & K.—1st, 6s, 1932
Wis.&Minn. Div.,5s, 1921...J&J
" 9Ó%! E izab.Lex.& Big S.—6s, 1902.M&8
95
Bradf.EId.&Cuba—lst.63.1932J&J
Chic.&N.W.—Siiik.f.,lst,7s,’85F&A 106
EImira& W’mspt—ls^ , Gs, 1910.J&J 118
BklynBath&C.I.—lst,6s,1912.F&A
101
5s, perpetual.................
A&O 93 100
Brooklyn Elevated—Bonds............
30
33
13212 . . . . . . Erie & Pittsb.—2d, now 1st___J&J 109 111'
Buff. Brad.& P.—Geu.M.7s.’96. J&J 102
1
l
g
Cons, mort,, 7s, 1 8 9 8 ............J&J.
i ' ;fÿ; 1 Equipment, 7s, 1890...........A&O 112
Euff.N.Y.&Erie—1st. 7s. 1916. J&D 1*25
1st mort., 7s, 1885...........
90
Euff.N.Y.&Phil.—1st, 6s,g.,’96.J&J
Consol., gold, 7s, op., 190
Í22% 123% Evansv. & Crawf—1st, 7s, ’87. J&J. 103 L06
2d mortgage, 7s, g ........................
do
do.
reg.......
Evans.* T.H., 1st con.,6s,1921,J&J
101%
Cons. 63. 1921....................... J&J 99% ib 5
Sinking fund, 6s, 1929 ...
........ i c i “ Evansv.T.H.&Chi.—1st, 7s, g.M&N ib i%
Buff. Pittsb.* W est—6s, 1921 A&O
do
58,1929..........
102 103
Fitckbui*«—5s, 1899.................A&O 110 % IÏÎ* ’ ,
Pitts. Titusv.& B.—7s, 1896..F&A 95
r ......
5s, 1900-01-02............... ....A & O t i l l
U2
Oil Creek, letM ., 6e, 1912. ..A&O 105%
......A & O t l I 7
6s, 1898...J............
117%
Union & T(tusv., 1st, 7s)1890. J&J
lo o
125
,7s. 18'94..
...........
A&O H 23
L23%
Warren & Fr’kln, 1st, 7s,’96.F&A 115
120 . . . . . . Flint & .P. Marq.—M. 6s, 1920. A&O 1109%
Buff.& South west—6s, 1908.. J.&J
Chic. & Mil., 1st M., 7s, ’98.
Flint & Holly, 1st, 10s, ’88.M&N 107
Bur.C. R.&N.—1 st 5s,new,’06. J&D ib o ib'ó%
iffl
Holly W. & M.—1st, 8s, 1901. J&J
C. Rap.I.F.& N., 1st,6s,1920. A&O
105
i 23 % 124
Chie.R.I.&Pac.Ft. Madison & N. W., 1st 7s, g.,1905
Cairo & S t Louis— mort............
1st
122% ....... : Ft. W. & Denv. City—1st, 6s, 1921.
•73%
Oalifor. Pac.—1st M., 7s, g.,’89. J&J 1104 Í06
Frankfort & Kokomo—
1st, 7s. 1908
2d M.. 6s, g.,end C. Pac., ’89.J&J tio o 105
116
Gal.Har.&S.A.—lst,6s,g.l910.F&A
106.“
3d M. (guar. 0. P.), 6s, 190§. J&J 1105 107
2dm ort- 6s, 1 9 0 7 ...........
116
2d mort,. 7s, 1905................. J&D
do
do
3s, 1905. J&J 62
Ten. lien, 7s, 1897...............
110 Í2*Ó
Gal.Hous.& Hen.—1st, 5s, gold.J&J
California So.—1st, 6s, 1922.. .J&J
5s, 1951, g o l d . ...............
104 105
-Georgia—7s, 1883-90........ .....J & J 106 UO
Camden & A t l—1st,7s, g.,’ 93..J&J 119 120
Miss. Cen., 1st M.,7s,’74-84.M&N 1100
6s, 1807 & 1 9 1 0 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 / 124 ,t27 •
•
2d m ort, 6s, 1904.T............. A&O
do
2d mort., 8s .............. 107
loorgia Pacific—let m ort._______
85
Oam.& Bur. Co.—1st M., 6s,’ 97.F&A
N.O.Jaok.& Gt. N.,lst.,8s.’86. J&j 106% 108 -1 >r.Rap, & Ind.—1st, l.g., g'd, 7s, g f i l é ' »18
Canada So.—lstM.,guar.,1908.J&J 96
yti%
do
2dM.,8s,’90,ctfs
114
1st M„7s, l.g., gold,not guar. A&O m o
Carolina Cent—1st, 6s,g., 1920. J&J 93 102
do
2d mort. debt...
116 .........f Ex land grant, 1st 7s, ’99,._____ _ 100 Ì"Ó5T
*
do
incomes................
Chic.St.L.&Pitt.—1st,58,1932
94 __f
Jr.B’yW. &3 t.P —1st, 6s, 1911. F. &A
Catawissa-Mort., 7s, 1900.. .F&A 122
Ohio. & Gt. East., 1st, 7s, 93-’95. 100
1 2 d ,incomes, l f i l l ...............
'3Ö“
Cedar F. & Min.—1st, 7s, 1907. J&J 110 12Ó
Col.& Ind. C., 1st M., 7s, 1904.J&j *115 - - -- tr' 3ulf Col. & B.iFe—1st, 7s,l909 J&J
HI
Cedar R. & Mo.—1st, 7s, ’9 1 ... F&A 1103% 108%
do
2d M.7s,1904.M&N *110
ja n n ib g l* Nap —1st, 7s, ’88. M&N
1st mort., 7s, 1916...............M&N 1120^ 121
Un.& Logansp.,lst, 7s, 1905.A&O *114 i l 7 . dan. & St. Jo.—Conv. 8S, 1885. M&S 106% i b f “
Cent. Br. U. Pac., lsts, 6s, ’ 95.M&N 99% 100%
T. Logansp. & B., 7s, 1884..F&A *100 103
,Con. 63. 1911.............. .......M & S 110 111%,*.
Fund, coupon 7s, 1895 .......MAN
96
Ciu. & Ohio. A. L., 1886-’9 0 .._ ... *100
Kansf C. & Gain., 1st, 10s,’92. J&J 125% 125' ?
Atch.& Pike’s P’k, 1st, 6s, g. M&N 99% 100% Chic.StP.Min.&Om.—Con. 6s, 193Ö 107%
Rousatbnic—1st M., 7s, 1885.F&A
Cent, of Ga.—1st.eons., 7s, ’93.J&J 108% 111
Ch.StiP.& Minn. lst,6s,l918M&^7 . . . . . . 114
do’st. E. & W. Tex.—1st,7s, ’98. M&N
i0 5 ;
Certificates of indebteduess, 6s..
93
95
Land grant, ino., 6s, 1898M<S;N
2d, 6s, I913j.......................... ..J&J 73 .
Cent. Iowa—New 1st, 7s , ’99. J&J 110 111
North Wise., 1st 6s, 1930___J&J
Roust.* Tex. C.—1 st, 7s, guar.,’9i 107% 108“
Inc. bonds,“ debt certs.” , 7s,A&O 55
St. Paul&S.City, lst6s,1919.A&0 iÏ3 % 1 Ï4 "
WestJDiv., 1st, 7s, g., 1891..T&J
105%
Eastern Div., 1st, 6s, 1912 .A&O 8«% 81
Öhi«. & Tomah.—Scrip, 1905.......... ìl io 112
W a co* N. W., 1st, 7s, g.,1903. J&J 112%
Central of N. J.—1st M.,7s,’90.F& a 117
__ 99%
Cin. & Eastern—1st, 7s, 1896 .........
Cons..mort.? 8s, 1912............A&O 122% 125
7s, conv, 1902, assented___M&N 114 116
2d mort., 7s, 1900.....................
100
Waoo ; & N., 8s, 1915...............
Consol. M.,7s,1899, assented. O—J 1135g 114%
_
Consol., gold. 63,1912..................
90
Gen. mort. 6s, 1921 .........A & O
98
AcUustment bonds, 1903............. 104 104% Oin. Ham. & D a yt- 2d, 7s, ’85 J&J 102 103
Hunt. <f Br. Top—
5
1st, 7s, ’90..A&O 1 15%
Income bonds, 1 9 0 8 ............M&N
93 100
Consol, mort., 7s, 1905........ A&O 1122 12 i
2d mort., 7S, g., 1 8 9 5 ........F& A 1 1 5 %
Am. Dk.& Imp. Co., 5s,1921.J&3
89
do
6s, 1905........ A&O i 110% LU
Cons 3d M ."5s,1895............A&O
85% 87
Leh.& WiIkesb.Coal,inc.,’88,M&N
85
Cin. H. & L, 1st M., 7s, 1903.J&J 1108 - 1.03% ul. Oeut.-^-lst M.Chic.& Spr.’98J&J 110
Consol., 7s, gold, 1900, ass’d.Q-M 104% 105% Oin. I. St. L. & Chic.—Cou. 6s, 1920 U 09 101
Middle Div. reg. 5s, 1921_ ____
_
Cent Ohio—1st M.. 6s, 1890..M&S 110%! 110%f Cin»& Indiana, 1st M.,7s,’92.J&D (.109 112
¿Sterling, S. F., 5s, g., 1903..A&O 106 107
C e n t Pacific—1st, 6s, g.,’93-98.J&J .....TI 112%
a.)
2d M.. 7s,’82-87. J&J j1,107 109
Sterling, goii. M..6S, g., 1895.A&O 113 415
State Aid, 7s, g., 1884............J&J ........ 1
Indianapolis C. & L., 7s o f '97..
!Ul
J&D lOii 103
i Iud’apoiis & Cin., lst,7 s,’88.A&0 107 lö s 1 sterling, 5s, 1905.......
S. Joaquin, 1st M., 6s, g,1900.A&0 110 !
Cnd. Bli & W.-*-lst pf.,7s, 1900J&J
Cal. & Oregon, 1st, 6a, g., ’88.J&J ........ 1
Cin. Laf.& Ch.—1st, 7s,g.,1901.M&S 110 112 V 1st mart., dr-5-8, 1909 . . . . . . A&Ol 87 ‘ 89*
Cal.& Or. C.P.bonds, 6s,g.,’92 J&J f 10.8 1LIÓ 1 Gin. Northern.—1st. 6s. sroid, 1910, 40
m
i'2d m ort.-4-55-0.1909. ......A & O l 70
73
Price nominal ; no late transactions.
t The purchaser also pays accrued interese.
1 In unniou.




[V ol. XXXVII.

THE CHRONICLE.

18
GENERAL

Q U O T A T IO N S

OF

STOCKS A N D

B O N D S — C o n t in u e d .

For
R a il r o a d B onds .

Bid.

Ask. I

R ail r o a d B onds .

Bid.

Ask.

R a il r o a d B onds .

Bid.

Ask.

North’n Cent.—2d mort.,6s, 85.J&J 10.Ì 104
|
N
Michigan Central—(Continued'—
5
Ind. Bl. & W.—(Continued)—_
I
3d mort., 6s, 1900.................A&O 118 120
-M&S
East. Div., 1st mort. 6s, 1921---- 1 8 9 % ' 90%| 6s, 19 0 9.....................
Con. mort., 6s, g.,coup., 1900.J&J 117 n o
45
3 58, coup., 1931...................... -JJ&S 101 L02
East Div , income........ - .............. j ........
6s, g., reg., 1900....................A&O its
5s, reg., 1 9 3 1 ......................... M&S
*****
Mort, bds., 5s, 1926, series A J&J - 98 100
: Income, 1919 ...........i-xilV 1*254
13
Kalaiuazoo&S.H.,lst,8s,’90.M&N t l l 2
95% 97%
In’polis D.& Sp’d—1st,7s,1906 A&3 Ì0Ó
do
series B ........ ............
»105% L06
J.L.& Sag.lst,8s’85,“ wh.bds ’J&J
2d mort., 5s, 1911..................
Con. mort, stg. 6s, g.,-1904... J&J]
J.L.& Sag.North Ext. ,8 s. ’90.M&N 107
¡2d mort., income, 1906......... J&J
Northern, N.J.—1st 51.,6s, ’88.J&J [100 1*02
*13% S
»113
do
Cons. M.,8s, ’91. .M&S
t ll6
118
Trust Co. cert. . . . . . . . . . . . . . - ........
.07
Ï
do
6s, 1 8 9 1 ..- ------ ..M&S 106
99's 100%
New 1st mort; 6s, funded ............ *75* loo" * Joliet & N.Ind..lst,7s- (guar.M.C.) » 120 125
N
.......
Tnd’polis & St.L.—1st,7s, 1919.Var. 111
101b?
5Io. Div. 6s, 1 9 1 9 .............. -M&N 100 »2
Michigan & Ohio— mort - - - - - 1st
....... 5
Ind’apolisife Yin,—1st, 7s,1908.F&A 110
Gen’l 1. g., 1st, 6s. 1921........ J&J 105% 10538
95%
Midland of N. J.-lst,6s,1910,A & 0 94
. 2d mort,.. 6s, g., guar., 1900.M&N 100 ........ 1 \
Gen’l 1. g.. 1st, 6s, reg............ J&J 105% 105%
4-5-6S, 1 9 1 0 ........... —- ------A&O
Int. & Gt.North.—lst,6s,1919.M&N 1Ö8
ib’g&L.Ch.—lstM .6s,’98,J&J 103 103's
;öi% o
MU.L.S.& W.—1st M.,6s,1921.M&N
86
8 64 5
Coup. 6s, 1909.......... - .......... M&S
W. F „ 8s,1890.................... ...M&S il0 2 103
82
1st, incomes........... - --..................
»89% 90
. 2d mort., income, 8s, 1909.........
Consol, ,6s. 1920.......................
94
Mil. & No.—1st, 6s, 1910.. J&D
1*12*’ 5
Ionia & Lansing—1st 8s,’ 89. ..J&J t u o
23
Income, 1920................................. , 25
114%
Minn. & St. L.—1st M.. 1927.
........ ! 5
Iowa City& West.—1st,7s,1909M&fe
80
ent.—1st, mort, ,6s,1920, J&J 75
....... 0
1st M., Iowa City&W., 1909
I ’a Falls & Sioux C.—1st, 7s,’99 A&O »1.19% L20% 1
30
Incomes, 19 2 0 ....................... .......
2d mort., 7s, 1891 . —— — J&J
82 _ ■•....
Jefferson—Hawl’y Br. 7s, ’87 - -J&J 100
IstT er’l Trust. 6s, 1920.......J&J
8
Southwest. Ext., 1st» 7s, 1910— iü 9 7 110%
. 1st mort., 7s, 1889................J&J ICO
101% Mineral Div., inc. 7s, 1921..........
101
Paciiic.Jïxt., 1st, 6s, 1921......... .
52% 55 *
Jeft. Mad.& In d —1st, 7 s,1906. A&O 1112% 113% Miss.& Penn—1st M., 8s,series “ A’ 120 L25
River Div., 1st...................... .—
9
10
. 2d mort,, 7s, 19 1 0............- - •
J&J 1115% 116% R
do
income........................
8s, series“ B” .. .................... J&J 101 L07
116 Li 6%
Junction (Pliil.)—1st,;4%S,1907 J &J
c>hio&Miss.—Cons. S. F .7 s,’98.J&J
Mo.K. &.T. —Cons. ass.. 1904-6.F&A 10938 no
115% R
. 2d mort., 6s, 1900................ A&O
Cons, mort., 7s, ’9 8 ...————J&J ........ L16%
82% 82%
Consolidated 6s, 1 9 2 0 ......
K.C.Ft.Scott& G.—1st,7s,1908 J&D »112% 112%
L16%
2d mort., 7s, 1911.................A&O
1st, 6s, g., 1899, (U. P. S. Br.)J&J
Kansas C. Lawr. & So. 1st, 6s. 1909 tl03 103%
121
1st mort.,Springf.Div., 1905 5I&N
” 58%
2d mort., income, 1911. —..
H*C.St.Joe.& C.B.—M. 7s,1907.. J&J I 111% 112
81
” - - c>hio Southern—1st 6s, 1921.. .J&D 75
General mort gage........ - 65
75
20
Kansas & Nebraska—1st mort........
28
2d income, 6s, 1921.......................
23
26
2d mort ..........................t
)hio& W.Va.—lst,s.f.,7s,1910M&N
i*06% C
»117% 117%
Kentucky Central—6s, 1911... J&J
107% 108 ! c
Keokuk&DesM.—lst.5s, guar. A&O 10*6* 1*07* 5
i04%! 6s, 1895................................. J&D 116 116%
...M&N
Consol. 6s, 1920.
Jj. Erie & West.—1st, 6s,1919.F&A 100%
7s, 1 8 9 5 ................................5I&S 123 123%
113
45
40
|96
Income, 7s, 1 8 9 9 ..........................
98
........ ........ c)reg. & C al—1st 6s, 1921....... J ‘ * 100
98
Sandusky Div., 6s, 1919 „..F & A
100%
)rego-i Short. Line—1st mort .. .
C
116 117
32
45
965g 97
: do
income, 1920—
)regon & Transcont.—6s, 1922.
JX 1
Laf. Bl.&Mun.,lst, 6s,1919.M&N 98% 100
Mob. & Ala. Gr. Tr.—1st, 7s, g’ld,’9i ........ ........ ,( )sw.&Roine—1st M„ 7s, 1915.M&N {112 114
42
1
39
do
income, 7s, 1899.
70
1‘ anama—Sterl’g 51.. 7s, g. ’97. A&O
Mobile & O.—1st pref. debentures.
1
Lake Shore & Mich. So.—
Sinking fund sub., 6s, 1910.51&N
40
2d pref. debentures.....................
M.SO.& N.I., S.F.,lst,7s,’85.M&N 104% 105
Subsidy bonds, Eng. issue, 6s— {105 107
37
3d pref. debentures.....................
d e v e . & Tol., 1st M.,7s, ’85..J&J
......
34
] ’ aris&Dee’ t’r—lstM.,7s,g.,’92.J&J
4th pref. debentures...................
do
2d M., 7s, 1886.A&0 106% . . . .
>
enna.—Gen. 51., 6s, cp., 1910 Q—J 123 %
Cl. P, & Ash.,new 7s, 1892..A&O 113 4 115%l New mortgage, 6s, 1927............. 106% 107% I Gen’l mort., 6s, reg., 1910..A&O 123 124%
Cairo Extension 6s, 1892.....J&, ........
■Bufl;&E.,newbds,M.,7s,’98.A&0 . . . . . 130 j
__ 119
Cons, mort., 0s, reg., 1905..Q—M
vforg'n’s La.&Tex.,lst,6s,1920J&,
Buff. & State L., 7s, 1886---- J&J
118
do . 6s. coup.. 1905.. J&D
136
**
Vforris & Essex—1st, 7s, 1914 M&l
Dèt. Mon. & Tol., 1st, 7s, 1906...
107
Penn. Co., 6s, reg., 1907— Q.—J
114%
Jamest.& Frankl..lst,7s,’97.J&J
95
do
1st M .,4%s 1921.J&J
do
2dM.,7s,’94.J&D
__ 127
120 12 4 "
Kalamazoo A1.& Gr.R.,lst,8s.J&J 114 114%
71
75
»123 i23%! :
' Kai.& Scuoolcraft, lst,8 s,’87.J&J
97
111 111% eoria Dec.&Ev.—1st,6s,1920,J&J
Nashua & Lovv.- -6s,
Kal.& Wh. Pigeon,1st. 7s,’90.. J&J
Incomes, 1920............... ————— 50
105 103
5s, 1900..........
Dividend bonds, 7s, 1899. ..A&O 120 123
101
Evansville Div.jlst 6s, 1920.M&S
115
Nashv.Ch.& St. L.
- L. SA: II. 8., eons., cp., 1st,7s. J&J 123%
50
do
income. 1920 —
100 103
do cons.,reg.,1st,7s,1900. Q—J 123%
‘T
........ ........ Peo.& PekinUn.—1st,6s,1921.Q—F 103 101
do cons., cp., 2d,7s, 1803 ïÉ fi 122 __jra
104
srkiomen—1st M., 6s, 1887..A&O
»........ ........
120
do cons.,reg.,2d, 7s,1903
95
Cons. mort. 6s, 1913, sterling ... {92
f ........
___
90
95
Petersburg -Class A . ....................
) ......
73% 73%
Clas* B .. . . . . —...............................
........ 100
Nevada Cen.—1st 6s, 1904 — A
120 ........
Lehigh Yal.—1st,6
Phila. & Erie—2d 5L, 7s, 1888. J&J 114 111%
106
122 ____ Newark & N. Y.—1st, 7s, 1887.
1st mort., 6s, res
Gen. 51.. guar., 6s, g., 1920. .J&J [119 121
104 107
134 135 If New’kS’set&S.—1st. 7s, g.,’S9.1V
Sunburv&Erie, lstM .,7s.’97.A&0 125 126%
Newburg D. & Conn.—Income.
1203
4
Geh. M., s. f., 6s, g.,1923...
Phila. & Reading—2d, 7s, ’93.A&O 117
Î 1 *3
*0
N’burgh&N.Y—1stM. 7s,1888,
68
Debenture, 1893..................... J&J
105% 106% New Jersey & N. Y.—1st mort
Consol.M.,7s.1911, reg.&cp.J&D 123%
J 92*" 94
80- . j N. J. Southern—1st M.,new 6s.
75
L.Rock& Ft.S.—lstjl.gr.,7
112
!
T 86% .......H1 Consol, mort., 6s, 1911........ J&D
116 119 ! N. O. Pac.—1st, 6s, gold, 1920.
Long isjand—1st M.,7s, 1
{105 107
Improvement mort., 6s, 1897
S 1109 XU
I
£
98% ........ 1 N.Y. & Can.— M., 6s, g „ 1904.5
1st consol. 5s, 1931.—
Gcn’l mort., 6s, 1908..............J&J 96% 97%
S ........ 104
I
*2d mort., 7s,'1918.........
84
84%
Convertible, 7s, 1 8 9 3 ...........J&J
129
J 127%
i*03* 103%! Mort., 7s, coup., 1903...
{100 103
Scrip for 6 deferred I2 coupons
J 127% 128%
Mort., 7s, reg.» 1903---- :
Newtown & FI., 1st, 7s, 1891.
25
Deferred income. —...................
! L24
J 1122
Sterling mort., 6s, g., 19»
......
*N. Y. & Rockaway, 7s, 1901.A
95
Income mort., cons. 7s, ’96, J&D
D 105 105%
90 - - L.T.City & Flushing—1st, 6s,1
Coal & I., gnar. M., 7s, ’92.. M&S
) 104% 103
do Incomes........ ................
[) 10138 101% Phila. Wil. & Balt—6s, 1892..A&O » 1*09 111
N.Y.Chic.& St. L.Ï1 0 " 117
Lou’v.C.& Lex.—1st,7s,’97 J&J
6s, 1900............................-..A & O 114 114%
S 75
»08 109
51
5s, 1 9 1 0 ....................................... 1103 107
^ 50
117
Lou.&Nasliv.—Con
92
Pittsb.Bradf.& B.—lst,6sl91 lA&O
. 4978 50
Trust Co. receipts__
101
*2
2d mort., 7s, g.,
Pittsb.Q.& St.L.—1st, 7s, 1900.F&A 1 *2 122%
J 117
1
101 % ___I r. Y. Elevated.—1st 5
Cecilian Br., 7s,
2d mort., 7s, 1913............ ...A&O
8 28
N. Y. & Greenw’d L.—1
105 106
ÏL • Steubenv.& Ind., 1st., 6s,’84.Var.. »99% 100%
7
2d mortgage income.
100
Leb.-Knoxv. 6s, 1931
Pittsb.&Con’llsv.—lstM.7s,’98.J&J 120 122
S 127% 128
I.Y.&Harlem—1 s,coup
7
100
Louis. Cin: ;& Lex., 6s,
Sterling cons. 51., 6s, g., guar.J&J {122 124
N ........
{117 119 j 7s, reg., 1900...........
’ Mem.& 0.,stl., M.,7s, g
J 115 . . . . . . j Pittsb.Ft.W. & C .-lst,7s,1912 Var 13*6 136
......
__
2d mort., 7s, 1912.................. J&J
S 123
96
j, 3dmort., 7s, 1912.................. A&O 130
'
S 107 ..
94
108%! Equipment, 8s, 1 8 8 4 . . . .5I&S {103 106
3 106
L04%
Pittsb. & West.—1st mort...............
D 106%
5Ì% . . . . . .
E do
2d., 3S.198C
S 128 129 ! Portl’nd&Ogb’g—lst6s,g.,1900J&J 106 108
1st cons. M., 7s, j
118
Nash. & Dec., 1st 7s, 1900.
20
30
D 95% 96%| Yt. div., 1st 51., 6s. g.,1891..M&N 100 106
) . . . . . . 100
S 1125 130 J Port Royal & A u g.-4st, 6s, ’99. J&J 35
89% 90
- Gen’l mort« 6s, 1930.........
50
99 1 Income mort., 6s, 1899 ........ J&J
D 197
.......
100
So. & No; Aid., S. F., 6s, 1910.
Ren.&S’toga—1st 7s,1921 cou.5I&N 135 .........
Reorganizat’n lst lien, 6s, 1908
107
1st mort« sinking fund, 8s.
1st, 7s, 1921, reg................. .M&N
82
75
99% 10Ò
L ’sv.N,A.& Chic.—1st,68,1910.
Riclnn’d & Alleghany—1st, 7s, 1920 70% 72
D ........ 118
1 »121 123
2d mort., 6s, 1916J »111% 112
N.Y.& N.Eng.113
till
J » 102% 103% Rich’d & Danv.—Con.,6s,’90..5I&N 101 105
) »121 123
,-Cons.
General mort., 6s, 1915 ... .J&J 96% 96%
105
D 103%
»107 109
Debenture, 6s, 1927..............A&O 674 68
5 43
l »110 112
Piedmont Br., 8s, 1888........ A&O ILO 112
107
5 ¡105
do
prio:
1 »100 101
Rich. Fred. & Potomac—6s,ext.J&J 107
13
. 112
2d mort. me.
) 111 113
do
"i 130
Mort,7s, 1881-90. ..
6%
.
15%
3d mort. inc.
3 ........ 85
108
Rich. & Petersb., 8s, ’80-’86...A & 0
20
S 110
r ........ 125
New mort., 7s, 1 9 i 5 ............ M&N
72
J 168
134 135
Marietta & Cin —1st M..7s.
Richmond York Riv. & Ches., 8 s... 107
70
e 165
do
do
Î130 135
Sterling, 1st M., 7s, g., 18
93
Roch. & Pitts., 1st, 6s, 19 2 1...F&A
J 130
I 1054 106
45%
do
income. 1921..........
*8*2%
J 82
533« 537e
3d mort., 8s,
RomeWat’n&O.—S.F.,7s,1891.J&D 1*09
A 65
.
[ tioo 103
.
2d mort., 7s, 1892..................J&J 1104
0 .......
t
105
72%
72
j
775« *7*7% Consol., 1st ex. 5s, 1922....A&O
N. Y. West S. & Buf.l »116 I l8
40
Income 7s, 1932..................
— 39
J 105
3 ’ 99% 99%
t934 94%
Rutlau.i—1st M., 6s, 1902— 5I&N
N 118
Mass. Central—1st, 6s, 1893.
63%
Equipment, 2d mort., 5s .„.F & A t03
J 124
M em .& L .R ’ck—1st mort.,8s, 1907.
80
75
St. Joseph & Pacif.—1st mort
8 105%
. 105
25
28
2d mort. .........
„„„
N 1014
r 109 112%
115 . . . . . .
St.L.Alt.&T.H.—1st 51., 7s, ’94.J&J
o .....
New River 1st 6s, 1932 ..
» 984 99
2d mort., pref.. 7s, 18 9 4 ----- F&A 112
j no
ï
86
2d iueome, 7s, 1894..............M&N 105
J 104 ........
I 694 70
80
Mexican Cent.—1st, 7s, 1911
77
Div. bonds, 1894 .......... —
J 100 .......
do
48%
. 48
122
Mexican National—1st mort.
Bellev.&S.Ill.,lst,S.F.8s,’96.A&0
J 100
do
54
Shbsidy bonds....................
St. Louis & I. Mt.—1st, 7s, ’92,F&A,, 115
J 100 101
1 1234 125
2d mort., 7s, g., 1897........... 5I&N 107^k - - - - •
J 120 . .. . ..
< 104 105
121 . . . . . .
95 ........ ' 1st 7s, ine., pf.iut. accumulative 118
___ .
1 »113 113% North Carolina—M.. 6 s...
2d 6s, ine., int. accumulative
S 123 125
1109
ï »1114 112% Northeast.,S.C.—1st
Ark. Br. I. er., M.. 7“ | ’95. J&D 108 ba
’O i
S
8 119 . . . . .
1 » 108.1 109 1 2d mort., 8s. 1899.
Gd. Riv. V.
\ In Lo idon.
rPrice nominal; no late transactions.
t The purchaser also pays accrued interest




J u ly 7, 1883. J

THE CHRONICLE.
G E N E R A L , Q d O T A T IO K S
„
For

O F S T O C K S AN"D

19
B Q N D 3 — C o n t in u e d

Explanations See Notes at Head o f First Page o f Quotations.

R a il r o a d B o n d s .
Bid. Ask.
R a il r o a d Sto ck s .
Bid. Ask.
R a il r o a d St o c k s .
Bid. A k.
fit. L. & Iron Mt.—(Continued)—
!Wabash—(Continued) —
Cairo Ark. & T..lst,7s,g.,’97.J&D ....... 106% ! 1st, St. L. div., vs, 1889, ex.F&A
)
Cincinnati & Milford.............
102 103
100% 103
Caircr* Fui., lst,l.g.,7s,g.,’91 J&J1 106% 107%
Cinemnati N. o . & Tex. P a c.... 100 70
7s, ’88,ex.F&A
721*
r’y & 1. g „ 5sa931 A&O 76% 77 c Gt. West,, 111.,1st, 7s, ’93,ex.M&N 105%
)
Cm. Sandusky & Cleveland....... 50
39
I
do
2d,
43
99%
“ ^ • « S a n F .^ d M.,-clas8A,’06M<fcN 98ij
Q’ncy & Tol., 1st, 7s,’90, ex.M&N 101
48
49
2d M., class B, 1906..............M&N 97% 98%
r w 9 olA-9jn- * ^dianapolis.^ioo
111. & S. Ia., 1st, 7s, ’82„ ex.F&A
7544
do class C, 1906..............M&Nr 97% 98%
Pittsburgh,
St.L.K.C. &N. (r.est.& R.),7s.M&S
i ‘0'7% r i 1 Chic. & Indiana guar., 7 .......50 133i2|l33«2
fioutli Pacific.—1st M, 1888 .J&J ........ 103
Col.
Central... 100
3%
41*
do 0m.Div.,lst7s,1919.A&0 Ì09%
Pierre C. & O. 1st, 6s........... F&A
Columbus & Xenia, guar., 8........50 100
do Clar. Br., 6s, 1919.. F&A 85
00
Equipment7s. 1895. ............ j & d> ........
Col. Hook. Val. & T o l . ...!.... 101 5212I.........
do No. Mo., 1st, 1895...J&J 117 119
General mori-., 6s, 1 9 3 1 ......J&J ........
Columbia & Greenvilie............ 100
do St. Cba’s Bridge 6s, 1908 80% 85
St.L.Vand.&T.H.-lstM.,7s,’97.J&J
„
.d o
Pref___lo o
64
I wab. Fund. 1907—Var. 7s. F&A
2d mort., 7s, 1 8 9 8 .... ......M & N
Concord........... ...................
5^ 64
>>10012
I„
60
Various 6s...........F&A
2d. yM nar., ’98................... m &n l i ì ’ó ” i ’l3 ’ ! barren (N.J.)—2d M., 7s, 1900. ..
Concord & Portsmouth,guar!,7 io o x ll~ IÏ5 '*
St. P. & Duluth—1st, 5s, 1.931.F&A
. . . . . . | Jersey & At. 1st M.,6sl910M&S M
Connecticut & Passumpsic...... 100
85% 864*
W.
i’0’ 7' Connecticut River.............
St.P.Minn.& Man.—1st 7s,1909 J&J HO
100 xl63 165
W. Jersey—Debent. 6s, 1883.. M&S1 ib o
•, 2d 6s, 1909........................... a &O 10»
Connotton Valley................” 50
1st mort., 6s, 1896 ............... .J&J ........ 116%
§3
o%
Dak. Ext.. 6s. 19 1 0 ............. M&N 107% Ì08
Danbury & N o r w a lk ...!!!!!!!!!!5 o
70
1stmort., 7s, 1 8 9 9 ...,..........A&O
73
1st consol. 6<, 19 3 3 ........
J&J 103%!lOA
Dayton & Michigan, guar., 3i2!.50i 56
Consol, mort., 6s, 1909......... A&O
58
Minn’s U’n, 1st, 6s, 1922
J&J
rwr
do » ^
Pref., guar., 8.50 140 141
West’n Aia.—is t M., 8s, ’8 8 ...A&O
SanduskyMansf.&N—1st, 7s,1902 1115
Delaware & Bound Brook........ 100 5134
........ „2dm ort., Ss, guar., ’90........ A&O
Savannah Florida & West.—
Delaware Lack. & Western___ 50 128%> 129%
Vest. Md.—End., 1st, 6s, 9 0 ... J&J
At. & Gulf, cons. 7s, 1897___J&J t!08 I l l
Denver & New Orleans........
3
1st mort., 6s, 1 8 9 0 ........... J&J
1st mortgage, 7s.................. ..J&J 102 105
Denver & Rio G ra n d e...... ! ! ..i b b r 43% 43%
End., 2d mort., 6s,'1890....... J&J
S.Ga.&Fla., 1st M. 7s, 1899, M&N m o
115
Denver & Rio Grande Western___* 22
2d mort., pref., 6s, 1895... ..J&J
Scioto Val.—1st M., 7s, sink’g fund u o o
101
Des Moines & Fort D odge.. . . . . . .
2d, end. Wash. Co., 6s, 1890. J&J
2d mort.................... .
180
. d° .
do
Pref..
Consol. 7s, 1910___. . . . . . . . .'j& j
ar3dLenD ’ 6s>1900.......
d
'.J&J
95 IVesFnPenn.—ist M.. 6s, ’9 3 ..A&O
Det. Lansing & Northern, com 100 80
81
Selma Rome & Dalton—1st m ort..
r, , d°
do
' Pref. 100 112% 113
j Pitts. Br., 1st M.. 6s, ’96.......J&J
2d mort........ ..................
Dubuque & Sioux City................ 100 82
82
i ^ 1 “= & L. Erie—1st, 6s, g., 1910
eellJ
In com es...............".
East Tennessee Virginia & Ga’ lOO
8%
9%
i wVn?'™ol,umbia & Augusta, 6s....... 108% 111
Shenandoah Val. -lst.7s” l909.J&J
„ A do
do
Pref.
18
WH.& W eldon-8. F., 7s, g.,’ 96. J&J 120 125
18%
General mort., 6s, 1921... A&O
Eastern (Mass.)___
io o * 42
43
Winona&St.Pet.—lstM.,7s,’87.J&J
Sioux C. & Pac., 1st M., 6s,’98.J&J
Eastern in N. H_
_
’ ’ ’ ’ ion
90
91
¿ M mort., 7s, 1907...............M&N
125
So. Carolina—1stM.,6s,1920..A&O
Eel River................. .’ ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! 100
60
62
wis. Cent.—1st, 7 b, coups, unfund
2d mort., 6s, 1931.................. j &j
Elmira & Williamsport, 5 ..!!
50 541
1st sene.s, new .. . . .............
• Income 6s, 1931............................
Pref., 7..50 $57
2d series, new .
........ §........
So. Cen. (N.Y.)—
:1st mort., 5s
Erie & Pittsburg, guar., 7
50 94 104
Wis. Valley—1st, 7s, 1 9 0 9 ."’.’.’. J& j
fio.Pac,Cal.—1st,6s,g.,1905-12.j & j
Evansville & Terre H au te.. . ..'" 5 9
’
5
V ore r & Nashua—5s, ’93-’95.. Var.
Soutliwestern(Ga.)—Con v.,7s,1880
Fitchburg..................
¿ qq :123 124
Nash. & Roch., guar.. 5s. ’94 A &ci
Summit Br.—1st, 7s, 1903.......J&J
Flint & Pere Marquette !! !! * ’
27
27%
. R A I L R O A D S T O C K S . Par.
Sunb.Haz.&W-B.—lst,5s,1928M&N
„
do
do
P r e f...!!! 101% 102
Ala. Gt. South.—Lim., A., 6s,pref
19% 10
o 2d mort., 6s. 1938 ................M&N
Fort Wayne & Jackson__
Lim., B, com..... .....................
5% „
Susp.B.&ErieJunc.—1st M.,7s........
do
do
P r e f!!!!!!!.
Ala.-N. O. & Pae., &c., pref. ’ !!!!
+5% 01
6%
Syr.Bing.&N.Y—consol.7s.’06Â&0
Worth & Denver C
io o
... od
'
do
def.’ V
11% 2%
Tex. Cent. -lst,sk.fd.,7s,1909M&N
i
35
41
Al.iany & Susqueh., Guar., 7 ... 100 128 131 4|®alv- Harrisb. & San Antonio ...
1st mort., 7s, 1911............... M&N
Georgia Railroad & Bank’g Co io o 140
Allegany Ceutral........... .
io o
Texas & New Orléans—
1st, 7s
Grand Rapids & Indiana. . . . . . . . .
Allegheny V a lley............
*’ 50
Texas & Pac.—1st, 6s, g.1905 M&S
U6% Atchison Col. & Pacific.......... ."*
Grand River Valley, guar., 5 .. io o
Consol, mort., 6s, gold, 1905. J&D
Green Bay Winona & St. Paul..100
8l£
9%
Atchison Topeka & Santa FeüiÖÖ
Inc. and land gr., reg., 1915.July
_
.. do
Pref___100
Atlanta & Charlotte Air Line . . . .
1st (Rio Gr. Div.), 6s, 1930..F&A
Hannibal &St. Joseph............... 10O'
42
Augusta & Savannah,leased...ib ö
Texas & 8t. Louis—1st,6s,1910 J&D
„
. do
Pref., 7. 100 92
94
Baltimore & Ohio....................... 100
199
Land grant, incomes, 1920___
Harrisburg P. Mt. J.&L., guar., 7.50
do
- 1st pref.,6 ....1 0 0
130
Mo. & Ark. Div., 1st. 6 s ............
Houston & Texas Central........100 :'68 ” 72
Balt. & Ohio, 2d, pref___ __ ...
Tol. Cin. & St. Louis—1st mort.
Huntmgdon & Broad Top........... 50 i 16
Washington Branch..........-.!’ ib’ö
Income.....................................
r,,, ,
P ref!!!50 §2912
Parkersburg Branch..... ........! 100
9% Illinois Central......do
Tol.I)ePs& B.—1st main, 6s, io ib
.....................io o 143
1001
Boston & Albany............
18512 _
do 1st Dayton dtv.,6s, 1910 43
do
leased line, 4 p. 6.’ 100 80
80
Bost. Con. & Montreal., new 100
27
do 1st Ter’l trust, 6s.. 1910
Indiana Bloomington & West’n 100 30
r
30%
D ,
do
Pref., 6 ... 100
Income, 6s, 1910, main Pne
Indian. Decatur & Sp., com . . . . . . . .
Boston Hartford & Erie new
Dayton Div. ine., 6s, 1910
1212
do
¿0
Pref. .Vi o’o
do
do
o ld ... !! !! !!
Tonawanda Val.& C.—1st, 6s, 1931
Iowa Falls & Sioux City............100
80 is 81%
Boston & Lowell.........................500
100
United Co’s N.J.—Cons.,6s,’94.A&0
Jed’ Y. Mild. & Ind’p’s, leased!.100
99
Boston & Maine....................!! !l0 0
160
Sterling mort., 6s, 1894... M&S
Joliet & Chicago, guar., 7
100
Boston & New York Air L "
■*
do
6s, 1901.......M&S
Kansas City Ft. Scott & Gulf..” 100 72
75
do
do
pref........
Cam. & Amb.,mort.. 6s, ’89.M&N
do
pref.. 100 120 122
Boston & Providence___
ib o
165% ^ , d<> 1
Union Pac. --1st,6s,g.,1896-’99 J&J
Kentucky Central..................... ib o
Boston Revere Beach & Lynn.! 100
111
• Land Grant, 7s, 1887-9........ A&O
Keokuk & Des Moines............... 100
Brooklyn Elevated, assessm’t paid.
Sink, F., 8s, 1893................... M&S
r ,
. d9
P ref....100
Brooklyn & Moutauk................ 100
Om. Bridge, steri. 8s, g., ’96.A&O
Lake Erie & Western................. 100 29% 30%
do
P ref......1 0 0
6.5
1893-----M&S
Lake Shore & Mich. So.........
100 109% 109%
Buff. N. Y. & Erie, leased..........IOO
Collateral trust, 6s, 1908
J&J
Lehigh Valley....................... ’.’.".’..50
71%
Buffalo N. Y. & Philadelphia..........
14% Little Rock & Fort Smith........ .io o m
„ .d o • „
5s, 1 9 0 7 ....J&D
22
do
do
pref...
26
Colorado Cent.,1st, 8s,g.,’90. J&L
Little Miami, leased, 8 guar.. 50 148
Buffalo & Southwest..................ib’(j
Denver Pac.,1st M.,7s,g.,’99.M&N
Little Schuylkill, leased, 7 ..........50 §60%
m
do
Pref. .Ü100
Kans. Pac., 1st, 6s, 1895.:. F&A 109
Long Island............. ............. .50
86% 87%
Burlington C. Rapids & North. .100
34% Louisiana & Mo. Riv., Com.. . . .100
do 1st M., 6s, 1896. ... J&D 107 10712 Cairo & St. Louis......................... .
do lst,R.& L.G.D’d,’99.M&N
r ,
d°
Pref., guar..
Cairo & Vincennes, pref.. * ........”
do Inc.,N o.ll, 7s, 1916.M&S
Lomsville & Nashville.............. io o
52%
California Pacific........ .......!!!.” . ! ! !
do Inc.,No.l6,7s,1916.M&8
Louisville New Albany & Cliic.100 51
VY.5Ö
do Denv. Div., 6 s ...
108 IO8I2 Camden & Atlantic .......
Macon & Augusta.............. .
do
P ref.,..'.’ !!!!'5 0
do
. , _ 1st cons. M.,6s,1919 M&N
Maine Central ............. . ! ! ! ! ! io o
100
95
Canada Southern................
100
Atch. Col.&Pac„lst,6s,1905Q.—F 90
Manchester & Lawrence...........100 160 163
Canadian Pacific................! ! ! ! ! 100
A teli. J.Co. & W., 1st,6s, 1905. Q,—F
Manhattan Beach Co..-. ............100
30
30%
Catawissa........ ....................... ’. ’. .50
Utah Cen.—1st M„ 6s, g.,1890. J&J * 9 2 %
Manhattan Railway...................100 47
48%
do
1st pref.. .ÜÜÜ.50
’
Utah So.—Gen. M. 7s, 1909___J&J 101 is
do
1st p r e f . 1 85
90
do • 2d p re f,............... ÜÜ50
Extension, 1st, 7s, 1S09 .....J & J
99
do
com mon...........
47
48%
Cedar Falls & Minnesota___ .’ .".’ioG
Utica & Bl’k R.—Mort,, 7s, ’91. J&J 115
Marietta & Cincinnati, 1st pref. .50 . . . .
Cedar Rapids & Mo................Ü100
Valley, of Ohio—1st m ort..
103 106
,,
T do
T
2d p ref..50
do
Pref., 7 ___ 100
Verm’t & Can.—M., 8s.
' 50
Marq. Houghton & Ont. . .......... 100
46% 47
Central of Georgia.............
100
Mississquoi, 7s, 1891..!! VÏV J&J
.d o
pref.......... 100 100% 101
Central Io w a........................! ! !! 100
Vermont Cen.—1st M., 7s,’86.M&N
Massachusetts Central ___
1
1%
do
1st pref.........! . . .100
2d mort., 7s, 18 9 1 ................. j &d
Memphis & Charleston.............. ’25 42
44
do
2d pref.......... .... 100
Income extension 8s___
M&N
Metropolitan Elevated.............. lQO 89
92
¡Central of New Jersey.......
100
StansteadS. & C., 7s, 1887’. . J&J
Mexican Central.................. .. ..100
17% 17%
ICentral Ohio.......................... ‘ ' 50
Verm t&Mass.—1st M .,6s,’83.J&,
Mexican National..................! . . . .
7
8%
do
Pref___. . . . . . . . ! ! ! ! ! 50
Conv. 7s, 1 8 8 5 . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . j& 1130 132 I
do
p r e £ ..... . . ! ! ! !
Central Pacific..................... . " 'io o
Vicksb. & Mer,—New 1st mort.
97 10J
Michigan Central............. .
100 92% 92%
Charlotte Col. & A u g ......ü ü j o o
2d m ort...............................
.Michigan & O h i o ............... !!!.._ .
65
¡Chesapeake & Ohio, common .1 0 0
3d.moi t., income.............
do
P r e f..................! !
do
1st pref ,!!l0 0
Virginia,Midland-lst series, 6s’
in
Midland of New Jersey............. ! ” !
113 M
15
2d p r e f.... 100
2d series, 6s................
Mil. Lake Shore & West............!io o
108 111 ICheshire,do
13%
pref............................100
3d series, 5-6s....................
91
do
do
Pref___100
94 ¡Chicago & Alton................ ÜÜ.100
44%
4th series, 3-4-5s.-.."."!!!!!!!!!!!*
Mine Hill & S. Haven, leased_ 50 §64
_
50
54 j
do
Pref., 7 ___!!!l0 0
5th series,’ 5 s ..................
95% 96
Minneapolis & St. L o u is ...........1001 25% 27”
Chicago & Atlantic ......... ............
Incomes, cumulative........
50
do
do
P r e f....100 56
59
58
Chicago Burlington & QuincyüiÖÖ
Wabash—1st, ext., 7s, ’90, ex’ . F&A 107 108
Missouri Kansas & Texas..........100
30% 30%
Chicago & Canada Southern
Mort., 7s, 1 8 7 9 -1 9 0 9 ........ A&-0
Missouri Pacific......... ............... 100 102% 103
95
Chicago & East Illinois.,
2d mort., 7s, ext. 1893, ex..M&N 99
Mobile & Ohio R R ......................100
16
16
Chicago & Grand Trunk
25
Equipment, 7s, 1883___
M&N ........ 81)
Morris & Essex, guar., 7 ..
’ 50 123 125%
Chicago Iowa & Nebraska..!! ..ib b
150
General mort., 6s, 1920 . . . . J&D 76
Nashville. Chat. & St. Louis.!!!.‘25 55
77% Chicago Milwaukee & St. Pitni 100
104% Nashua & Lowell............. .......... io o 149% 57%
Ch}c. Div., 5s, 1910
78% 79
150
do •
Pref., 7.100
120 I Nashua & Rochester, guar., 3 100
........
59
61
Chicago & North Western........ 100
Toi. P. & West., 1st 7s, 1917. ..Q 105 ,106
Newburg Dutchess & Conn___
do
Pref., 7.100 ........
do
1st pref. iuc., conv.
vr
d°
do
pref!
Chicago Rook Island & Pae_ 100 123 *
_
4
do
2d pref. ine............
New Jersey & New Y ork ........ * ....
2%
Chic. St. Louis & Pitts_ ___ -.10 1 17%
_
Iowa Div., 6s, 1921............ M&S
..
_
do
p ref.. . ! , ! .
87
do
p r e f..... 100 54
Indianap. Div., 6s, 1921 ... j & d
New Jersey Southern................... .
1%
Chic. St. P. Minn. & Om., com .. 100 46%
Detroit Div., 6s, 1921............J&J
London Northern, T8ed,8.’ io o
do
pref.. 100 104 »2
Quincy Mo.& P.,1st,6s, guar.i 909 lì 90
N. O. Mobile & Texas........ ....... 100
Chicago & West Michigan........ 100
51 %
Cairo Div.. 5s, 1 9 3 1 .....
j &j
N.Y. Central & Hudson R iver..100 119% 119%
Cin. Hamilton & Dayton.......... 100
86%
. Cons, mort., 7s, 1907.con..exQ -F1 90’
N’.Y, Chic.& St. Louis, com........ 100
1o % 11
Cin. Iudianap. St. Louis & Chic.100 70
__________ do
do ...P r e f..100 24 I 25
Prices nominal ; no late transactions.
f Purchaser also pays accrued interest.
t In London.
§ Quotation per share.




fVoL. X X X ? II.

THE CHRONICLE.

20
GENERAL

Q 'J » r ,V T I i> X S

0*\ ST O C K S A N O

_

Canal B onôs.

Ask.

Miscellaneous.

. w.

Bid.

Asie

B O N D 3 - O ootuW ì d .

i - » r n t » « . l>avA A P OnIktfltiftllfla
M isce ll a n eo u s .

Bid.

Ask.

!

MiscEjbANEojus

Bid.

Ask.

Fall Riv.-Iron W .100
L
i ' R U E*T « « . » i
F. R. Machine Co,.. 100
> S IO C K S ,
•
x.
60
F. R. Mcriuo C o...100
Am. Loan & Trust.lOO . . . . . • lOo
108
Flint Mills (F. R.) 100 75
Brooklyn i rust. . . . . 2 5 170
Ï02
198
Franklin (Mo.)---- 100 ï 100 101
Central . . . . . . . . . . . 100 25 0
117% . . . . ..
Gl’beY.MillsiF.RJlOO 110 112
117% . . . . . . Eqhitable._____ -. -100 405*
G ranite(F.R.)....1.000
88
2L Y.Laok.& W .,g.5.100
Farmers’ Loan & Tr.25
127
Great Falls (N. H.)100 " 84% 85
37%
2i.Y.I..Erie& West.100
100% 102% Mercantile.. . . . . . - .100
Hamilton (Mass:) 1000 950 973
do
Pref.100
Metropolitan... i ........
116
33%
Hartf. Carpet (Ct.)lOO 230 235
2i.Y. & N'.En,gland. 100
N. Y. Guar. & Ind..l00
1*09* '
92
90
177
IHill (McL......... ...100
yj.Y.N. H.& Hartf.lCO
IN. Y .Life & Trust.lOO
111
26%
!Holyoke W.Power. 100 220 235
N.Y. Ont. & West. .1 0 0
.■••• -, i*2*î% Union.................... 100
Jackson (N. H .)t.l000 1160 1180
89
do
Pref
........ . . . . . . United States........ 100
King Philip (F. R.) 100 no 120
K. Y. Penn. & Ohio . ..
aE BSCH IP I ' l '^ S ,
Laconia CHIC).. .....400 540 S50
do
Pref
i B IG H T S , &C.
,
*87%
K.Y. Prov. & Bost.100
Atl. & Pac.,blk8.35p.ct........ 119% Lancaster M.(N.'H)400 550 570
8
L’rel LakeMillsiF. R.) 97 100
Ba,N.Y.&P..8ubs.60p.c
JS.Y. Susq. & Western.
108
20
Lawrence (Mass.)1000 15 9C 1610 '
do
Pref
CH .& D.'.pool cert.,gu.
90
I.owell (Mas3).......690 685 690
Deu.&R.G-W.,sub3.,ex
N.Y. West Shore & B.
70
13
Lowell Bleachety.200 x235 240
2Sorf.&West,, com 100
Mex. C. blks.,No.2.85jE
94
42
Lowell Mach.8hop.500 900 350
do
pref.100
Mich. «&Ohio, subs 75$
80
LymanM. (Mass.).100 103 103%’
Ko. Pennsylvania..50
iN.Y.W.S.&B.,subs..80i
80 ■
58%
Manchester (N.H.) 100 xl2 5 126
Northern Central... 50
*75 * Ohio C. ex bfi. & stock.
72
Mass, Cotton.....1 0 0 0 1325 1330
Nortli’n N. Haihp.lOt
Oregon R y& N.,rights
115
Mechanics’ (F. R.) 100
North’n Pac., com. 100
Oat. & West., siibs 95jC
do
Pref.100
Ore. Short L. subs.,90#
....... Merchants’ |F. R.) 100 x 18 H 133 •
1315
Merrimack(Mass) 1000
2?orw.& Worcèster.101
I. „$10,000 blks, ex bds
41
50
90
CANAL STOCKS.
Metacomet (F.R.) .100
Ogd.Ac L. Champ. 10f
Or.& Trans.,subs.100
x237 239 :
Cal. & Cki.Cau.& Dock
Middlesex (Mas.O.100
Ohio Central......... 100
r
do
80%
do
pref.
NaiTagaus’tf(F,R,)100
Ohio & Miss.......- -100
Rich. & Al.,subs., 100% -----Del. & H udson.... 100 109
¡Nashua (N. H .).,...50( 6ÏO* too"
do
Pref. 10C
Rich. & D., ex subs.70% 6 i
Del. Div. leased, 8..50
Nanmkeag (Mass.)lOD 123 125 ;
Ohio Southern. . . . . 100
Deben., subs. $2.250
§45% 4 5 %
eO .
Lehigh Navigation..50
*.100 x138% 139
N. E. Glass (Ma$s.)375 79
Old Colony..
Rocb. & Pittsb., subs..
Morns, guar., 4 . ... 100 $• — *■
Newmarket— >........ x475 180
Oregon & Calif.... 10*
St. Paul rights i.......... .......
do pf.,guar.l0..100
Pacific (Mass.).’..1000 L290 1300
do . P ref... 100
Tex.&St.' Louis, sub.90% 99
[Pennsylvania, .........50
Pepperell (Me.)... .500 140 1150
Oregon Short L ne—
IiM P B O V E M E T &
83*2 Schuylkill N a v .....5 0 516 17
Pocasset iF. R .)... 10<
Oregon Trans-Cont —
CONSTREN COS.
85
do
do pref.50
Rich. Bora’n(F.R.) 100
Osweiro & Syr., guar..
Am.R’ v Iiufr. ,ex b.&stk
Susquehanna........... 50
Robeson (F. Riv.) 1000
Panama ................ 100
r
Cent. N. J. Land Imp.
100
Paris & Decatur.........
Continental Cons., 85% 4 5 % 48 |8agamore (F. Riv.) 100 x320 330
5 8 7e M ISCELLANEOUS
Sainon Falls(N ,JI.)300
Pennsylvania KB. .50
jHud.Riv. Contract..40%
b o n d s.
I 23
8andw.Glass(Mass.)80 50%
Pensacola & Atlantic..
Internal.Imn. Ex., 80%
95
90
1*9% 2 0 % Baltr G a s Light 6 s ....
Shove (Fall Riv.). 100
Peoria Dec. &.Ev.-lOO
N. Y. Loan & Imp’mnt
)anton(Balt.)—£ 6s.g„ 103 106
90
Slade (Fall R iv.).. 100
phila. & E rie. . . . . . -50 s 20
f > B 58% Mort. 6s,g.,1904 J&J 104 109 N. Y. & Scranton Cons. 105
Stafford (Fall Riv.) 100 120
Pliila. & Reading.. . 50
North Riv. Cons., 100%
Un. RR.,lst, end. ,6s. 115 117
1320 1340
StarK Mills (N.H.jlOOO
do
Pref. ...5 0 § 32%
86
Oregon Improvement.
do 2d,end. 6s,g.M&N 105
115
iTecumseh (F. R .).100
Phila. & Tren., 10,100
8 0 % Oriental Cons.............
Col.Coal& Iron—1st,6s 80
Thomdike(Mass.)1000 1000 1050
Phila. Wilm.& Balt.50
Tex.& CoLIm p.,...60%
03
Cov. & Ciun. Br., 6 s... 102 %
¡Tremont&S.iMass) 100 155 157
Pitta Cin. & St. L SO,
do
ex bd 1 1% 13%
Gold & Stock Tel........ 100 102
875
20
Troy C. & W.(F.R.) 500
Pitts;. & Con., l’sed.50
G A S ST O C K S .
Iron Steamboat. 1st.. 1212%
Union C.Mt. (F.R.) 100
do
Pref—
Balt. Cons 3i. Gas........
vlariposa—7s, ’8 6 ---,160
WampanoagCF.R.) 100
Pitts.Ft.W.& C.,guar.7
Boston G aslight...500
8S
87Mutual Union Tel. 6s.
Washingt’n(Mass.) 100 4 8 % 4 8 %
do Special,7.100
East B oston .........-.25
I Northw. Tel.—7s, 1904
Weed Sew. M’e (Ct.)25
Pittsburg & Western..
South Boston. ....1 0 0
Or. Imp. Company—
85"
xl09‘
Weetamoe (F. R.)100
Pdrt.Saeo &P»rts,lsd 6
Brookline, Mass... 100
92
1st, 6s 1910, J.&D.--.
Willim’ tic Linen(Ct)25
Port, Royal & Augusta
Cambridge, Mass.. 100
0reg.R.&N.lst,6s,J&J 10b%.
900 975
York Co. (M e.)..—750
Ports. Gt.F.& Con.10o
Chelsea, Mass. . . . . 100
Pullm’n Palace Car— I . _
C O A L & M IS C E L .
Prov. & Woro’ster.100
Dorchester, Mass.. 100
3d series, 8s,’87F&Altl07 109
M IN IN G ST O C K S .
Rena. & Saratoga*.. 100
Jamaica Pl’n.MasslOO
1 113% 114
4th do 8s,’92F&A
5%
Caribou Con. Min’g.10
Rich. & AlLeg., stock..
Lawrence, Mass...100
Deb’nt’re,7s,’88A&0 U 0 3 105
Cent.Arizona Min.100
Richmond & Dauv.100 60% ■
Lowell.___i . . . . . . .100
Stlg, 7s,g.,1885 A&O
3L
Colorado Coal & 1.100 31
SHch. F. & P., com . 100 6 6 % 69
Lynn, Mass., G. L..100
St. L. Bridge & Tun—
Consol.'Coal of IVLl.lOO 24
do
Guar. 7.100
Maid. & Melrose.. .100 SH , —
127
1st. 7a, g.~ 1929.A&O 1125
.
Homestake- Min’g.100 1 5 % 1 5%
do
do 6 -----Newton & Wat’n ..100. 125%I126
Sp. Val. W.W.—1st, 6s.
Lehigh & Wilkes........
Richmond & P’b’g.lOOi
Salem, M ass.,.......1001 99
100
Sterling Iron & R y.—
Mahoning Ooal.& RRRich. & West Point....
Fall R iver..---Series B., ine., 1894.
Marip’sa L.&M:CallOO
Richmond York R.& C,
Brooklyn, L. I . .......25
37
Plain income 6s, ’96.
do
pçef.100
Rochester & Pitts. 100
Citizens’ , Brooklyn.20
Western Union Tel.— ;
Maryland C oal....100
Rome W. & O gd.. -100|
Metropolitan, B’klyn.
7s, r.&c., 1900.M&N 114% 114% Nassau^ Brooklyn ..25
New Central Coal.......
Rutland................. 100
Sterl’g 6s, 1900.M&S
Ontario Sil. Min’ g.100
do P ref.,7 .. 100
People’s, Brooklyn. 10
MISCELLANEOUS
Pennsjdvania Coal.50
' St. Joseph & Western.
Williamsb’g, B’klyn 50
STOCKS.
8%
Quicksilver Mip’g-100
5ft.LouisAlt. & T.H.100
Cbarles't’n,8.C.,Gas.25
Amer. Bell Telepb. 1OO 2 7 0 272
39
do
pref......
do
Pref.100
127%
Chicago G.& Coke. 100
§37% 40
Amer. Bank Note C o..
Bellev.&S.Ill.,pf.lOO
1.82% G O L D & S IL V E U
Cincinnati G. & Coke.
5
4%
Aspinwall Land— 10
M IN IN G STOCKS^
SLL. Jack. & Chic.100
51
6% Hartford, Ct., G. L..25
6%
Soston Land............10
do
Pref.100
N. Y..& SAN. FRAN.)
168
2% 3 jersey C.& Hobok’n 20
Boston Water Pow er..
2-75
- St. Louis & San Fr.100 32
80
2% People’s, Jersey C.......
2%
Brookline (Mass.)L’d5
Alpha Consol" G& S.100
do Pzef.. ..100 55%
145
Louisville G. L . . . . . - - .
"*•04
Brush Elec. Light Co..
Alta Montana.. . . . 100
do 1st pref.100 9 8
90
Central of N. Y . . . . .50
Canton Co. (Balt.) .100
American Flag . . . . 10
St. LI Van. & r .H .......
105
Harlem,N. Y ---- ...5 0
•16 . . . . . .
3 6% Cov. & Cin. Bridge, pf. 185
Si. Paul & Duluth .100
Amie ............
-IQ
235
Manhattan, N. Y . . . 50
95 % Edison Electrio Ilium.
do
Pref.lOOj
Bassiok........ ..........100 9-75 10-37
189
Metropolitan, N.Y.100
310
121% Edison Electrio Light.
St.P.Minn. & Man.lOO;
Bechtel...........— ---182
Municipal.. . . . . . . . 100
Fuller Electrio L ig h t.
Bello Isle...... .....1 0 0
Scioto Valley..............
120
Mutual of N. Y ... .100
do
Pref.
•92
Bodie...................1 0 0
Sash'd & RoanokelOO
124
New York* N.Y---- 100
Iron Steamboat Co—
do 'G u ar.. 100
83% Buldomingo............ 50
•
»
8% . ... j N. Orleans G. L. ..100
Keeley Motor.......... r.
South Carolina . . . 100
Bullion...................100
1
"l%|>N. Liberties, Phila. .25 .
Maverick Laud— 10
•90
So. & No. Alabama—
Bulwer.. . . . . . . - -. -100
Washington, Phila..20 §.
82
\
N.E.Mtg.Secur.tBost.) x SO
8*west., Ga., g'd, 7.100 120
Calaveras . . . . . . . . . . V
Portland, Me., G. L.50 60
%
N. Hampshire Land 25
•84
1 ■h 3fc. Louis G. L ........ 50
Byr.Bing. & N .Y . 100
Caledonia B- H — 100
•
N.Y.& Tex.Ld.,Lim. 50 115 120
•
11
Summit Branch,Pa. 50
California............. 100
37 , 40 liLaclede, St. Louis. 100
•03
Land s crip ........ -. - i
Cherokee........
-..1 0
Terre H. & Ind’nap.50
20
Caroiidolet,3t.Louia 50
f
Oregon Ry.&N.Co.lOO 148 148
Texas & Pacitic ... 100
Chrysolite ...•;
- 50 1-05
59%i 5 9 %
Pacific Mall SS. Co.lOO 413g! .........,, 3an Francisco G. L .. . .
Texas & St.L. in Texas
37% 375s C liollar...---- :........ JPO
133%'Jwash’ton City G. L.20
1*33%In
•18
24% Pullm’n Palace CarlOO i 133
Clim ax......... .
10 " Ï 6
do
in Mo. & Ark.
I
95 ((Georgetown G. L . . . 25 36
St. Louis B’dgé,1st pref 1 Î92
Consol. Imperial --100
Tol. Can. So. & Det,...;
IMAN.UFACTE1NG
44
2d pref. certificates. 140
IConsol; P acifié.... 100
PoL Cin. & St. Louis..
STOCKS.
¡1100 103
•45
•43
U. N.J. RK &C. Co. 100
875 ¡Consol. Virginia., .100
Am. Linen (Fall Riv-)
3t. Louis Transfer Co.
94
Union Pacific........100
125% Crown Point.. . . . . . 100
Amory (N. H .).— 100
Stand. Water Meter...
Danderberg - ......... 10
Utah Central........ 100,
: : : : : : Amoskeag ( N. H.) 1000
i Sutro Tunnel.......... 10
D u n k in ............
Vt. & Can.,leased. 100 m
*5
U. S. Electrio Light... 128 *1 0 Androsoog’n ( Me.).100
Eureka C onsol.... 100
V t.& Mass. ,l’sed,6.1001 131 %
Appleton (Mass.). 1000
4*70
Union RR. St’k Yards.[ 140 155
Father De S m et.. 100
'S?ir*rmiaMidland, com.) 26
'Virginia Midland, eom.i
Atlautio (Mass.) ... 100
•09
i
E X P B E S S S T r"
do
^1st pref. 60
Findley
Baruaby (Fall Riv.)...
! 130 135
Adams................
60
Gold Placer ........... 2o
do
2d pref.
Barnard Mfg. (F. L,.) ..
90
89
•09
458
Gold Stripe........
Yifiksb. & Meridian ...
Bates (Me.). . . . . --100 x 180
64
62
Goodshaw............. lOo
11
do
pref...
Boott Cot. (Mass.) 1000. 1915
122 124
Gould & Curry 8..100
Wab. St. L. & Pac. 100 29%
Border City Mtg. (F.R.)
•02
TE LE G U A PH
Great Eastern........-1
43%
do
pref.100
Boston Co.(Mass.)1000 1090
STOC KS.
Green Mountain---- U
Warr’ n(N.J.)|l’s’d,7.50
"•
ÏÔ
> . . . . . . ........ . Boston B elting....100 149%
Halo &Norcross. .100
Weatch. & Phila. ,pi.50
Bost. Duck (Mass.)700 1000
•05
Hibernia............
West Jer sey ........50
115
•15
‘ *68% 63% Cliace (Fall ttiv.) -100 xl70
Hortense— ...........10
West Jersey & Atlantic
Chicopee (Mass.) --100
58
52
•04
Hukill,.......»------ , ■
Western Maryland....
Cocbeco (N.H.)---- 500 520
•55
■Cent. & So, Am. Cablo,. 100 105
independence.......l w
Wil. Columbia < A u g..
&
11
) 23 . . . . . . Collins Co. (Conn.).. 10 79
iron Silvor.. ...........20 2*85
WB.&Wold.,lsd., 7.1ÜÜ
Continental (Me.). 100
98
•08
Lacrosse,— >•■
— M
Wisconsin Central —
Cros’t;MilIs (F. R.) 100
99
3 92
•40 •60
Leadville C onsol.... If
do
Pref.
•60
3 155 175 • Crystal Spr. Bl.( b.R.) •
Little Chief - i - .......5f
Worc’ter&Nash ua. 100.
20 ' Davol Mills (F. R.) 100
•90
3 19
Liittle Pitts..... f . . - - - - •
C A N A L B O N D S.
9 Ì ....... ). . . . . . Dougl’s Axe (Mass) 100
Mexican G. & Silv.100 2-50
Cheaap. & DelawareDwight (Mass.). -.500
Soutitern & Atlantic 25 j 70 i SO
I vtoose........................10
lat mor t., 6s, ’86 J&J
Western U n ion ;...1001 B3%';i83% IEverett (Mass.)... iOO1
Chea.&O.—6s, ’70.Q.-J
H Premium.
jprioe nominal ; b oia te transactions, t Purchaser also pays accrued iut. I In London. § Quotation per share.
B R . STOCKS.
OONTINUEÖ.
H. Y. Elevated. . 100
K. Y . & Harlem,. . ..5 0
do
Frei.. 50




Del. Div.—6s, ’98.J&J
Del. & H.—7s, ’91 J&J
1st ext., 1891.-M&N
7s, 1884............. J&J
Coun. 7s. 1894. A&O
ReaT 7s, 18 9 4.. A&O
. 1st Pa.D.cp.,7s,M&S
Leh.N.—6s, rg.,’84Q-J
RR. 6s, reg., ’97.Q-F
Conv 6s,g.rg.’94M&S
6s,g.,cp.&rg..’97J&D
Cons.M.,19117sJ&D
Morris—Boat loan, ’85
New mort.............. - •
Penn.—6s, ooup,, 1910
Schuylkill Nav.— S „
1st M., 6s, 1897.Q-M
2d M .,68,1907..J&J
Mort. 6s, cp., ’ 95 J&J
6s. imn.,cp.,’80 M&N
6s,bt&car,1913M&N
7s.bt&car,1915M&N
Susa.—6$,cp.,i918J&7s, coup., 1902..J&J
Union—1st 6s.’83M&N

......

1 Ï4 "

J uly 7, 1883.]

•

THE CHKONICLE.

GENERAL
Mining Stocks .

: Bid.

Ask.

Q U O T A T IO N S
B ank Stocks .

OF

STOCKS

AND

21
B O N D S — C oncluded.

Bid. Ask.

B ank Stocks .
Bid. Ask.
I nsurance Stocks . Bid. 3
96
97 ¡Leather Manufts..lO( 155 . . . 7 . Shoe & Leather. ..100
0 ."I.*'
79
8®
85
86 l(.Manhattan..............5( 153
Washington........... ioo 145 150
0.... 2‘8f 4-bp
1163, 118 I Marine................... 10( {150 155
Northern Belie. 1
CINCINNATI
144% 145 }, Markets................. 10( 135
O p h ir ...;.,.......t
i
à
99
Washington, . '/ i ..
I3234! 133 f Mechanics’ ......... ... 2f 148
P o t o s i..... . . ___
0 .....
80
99
W ebster.............
109 109% I Mechanics’ * T r.. ,2c J100 ........
1 .......
.... ; 150
”•08
BROOKLYN.
Mercantile............IOC {115
0
>05
128 ; is o
Atlantic (State)... .. 375 380
Merchants’ .............. 5C 128 ........
5
-O ' ,04 Brooklyn....... ......
S
190 105
130
Merchants’ Exch’ge5f ■ . . . . 100
'
0 . -51
.100 ____ 104
•
•53 First National. .<
.. 255 270
Metropolitan.......IOC 165 173
: l i e 1*20 Fulton, . i ..............
..2 0
50 ■ 60
135
122 140
0 3*75 S
City National. . . . . .. 260 280
170
New Y o r k ............. 100 155 ........
0
at
347%
Commercial..........
120
N. Y. Nat. Exch’gelOO
5 ......
111
Long Island........ ......
•10
115
New York County.100 135 ........
100
Manufacturers’ .........
96 100
Ninth National___100 j 120
i
160 - Mechanics’ . ............. . 200 210
North A m erica___70
...... ]
o ........
- -T - ; 9Ò
Nassau......................
200
North River.............50
......
o ........
150
Brooklyn Trust___
170 175
Oriental....................25 {135 ........
Tuscarora ........
o ........
113 115
CHARLESTON.
Ó.3
P a cific.................... 50 160
Unadilla......... .
. . . . . 100
( 101 ........ Park....................... 100 168 ........
426 <128
Ó t.75
( 155 . . . . . . People’s................... 25 130 ........
s
*59
129 . . . . . . Pliehix. ............... 20 102 105
HA RTFORD* *CONN.
ST O C K S . §
CHICAGO.
'Republic............... IOC {133 138
5} . . . . . .
227 229
2
( 125
Second National..100
........
124 120
5 10
11
.• 260
f . . . . . . 125
235 202
5 12
15
i
l 170 ____ p Shoe & Leather___100
........ 1
131 133
5 242 244
Hide and Leather___ 135 . •*... 8t. Nicholas............100 125% ........ (
91
9$
0 50c. 55c.
. . . ......1 0 0
6t)
State of N. Y ..........100 131 ........ J
185 100
5 20
23
360
Tradesmen’s ............40
116
¡=
80
0
-75
85
1
te 145 Ì55 ’Union....................... 50 163%
LONDON.
5 ......
0 . . . . . . ........ United States Nat.......
......... (
19
5 95c.
20
ï%
0 225 250
Wall Street Nat.......50 Ì04 105 (
60
60
Cr -6c. 10c.
0
........
PHILADELPHIA 0
I
144 U 7
5 10
'
CINCINNATI.
10%
B’k of N~America . 100 300 ........ I
6
0
6%
5g Citizens’ National___ . 150 ........ Central National.. 100 260 ........ 1
57
50
1% Commercial Bank_ ............. 126
_
City National.......... 50 112 ........ I
20% 21%
1 1716
Exchange Nat. Bank. . 113 115
Commercial Nat___50
45
& ........
47
First National. . . . . . . 240 • y Commonwealth Nat 50
40
Î
24
26
S
ns
i%) Fourth National.. . . . . 171 . . . . . . Consolidation Nat. .30 65 ........ c,
2% 2%.
b 20
20% German National___ . 122
Com Exchange Nat.50 64 ........ I
28% 20%
5
3% 4
Merchants’ National. . 137 138
Eighth Nat............100 205
P h é n i x ..........____
Metropolitan Nat___ 130 132 ‘ First Nat......... ....1 0 0 225 ........ c NEW ORLEANS.
Quincy.......... .......... 2f= 49
118% 110%
>
Mat. Laf. & Bk. of Con . 200 205
50
Farmers’&Mecli .N. 100 141 ........ ï
124 ^ 125%
5 ........
Second National. . . . .
140
Girard National___40
86 ........ f
.78% .. ‘
j:
3
4
Third National.......... 143 . . . .
Kensington Nat...... 50
75 ........ c
119 120%
a
1% (Jiiion Nat.................. . 126 128” Manufacturers’ N at.25 28
28% I
116 117
5 ......
item German Ban 115 . . . .
_
Mechanics’ Nat_ 100
125
I
39% 41
B A N K STOCKS.
HARTFORD.
Merchants’ Nat........... 127 ........ t
102% 105%
BALTIMORE.
125 130
Nat. B’k Commerce. 50 54 ........ I
55
Bank of Baltimore
60
4 140 145 ;
72
75
Nat.B’k Germant’n.50 120 ........ ]y
117 117%
Bank of Commerce. If
17% 18
Charter Oak N at.. 10( 140 145
Nat.B’kN. Liberties 50 164 ........ a
123% 126
) 18
19.
City N a t................lot
88
91
Nat. B’k Republic. .100 146 ........ N
36
40
ß 121 123
Connecticut River 5(
52
50
National Security.100 120 ........ I
S
63 ; 65
> 37
39 IFar. & Meek. Nat. 10< 13b 140
Penn National........ 50
70
F
30% - ..««
ì 53
55 ’ ! First N a t..;..........10( 118 120
People’s.................100
130 135
43
45
Hartford Nat........ 10< 176 179
Philadelphia N at.. 100
130% ip-G-ï
; 134 137
_
Mercantile Nat_ 10< 120 126 Second Nat............100 120 ¿30 T
NEW YORK.
Franklin.................. 6<y 105 107
Nation al Exchange. 5<
74
77
Seventh Nat..........100 110 L12
A
145 150
German. Am erican... 110 .. . . .. Phoenix Nat..........lOi 175 180
Sixth Nat...............100 115
....... A
103 111
H ow ard.................. ..:
10% State.......................
108 111
Southwark Nat___.50 125
....... E
160 17®
Marine . . . ............3<
37
39
LOUISVILLE.
Spring Garden___100
103% E
170 175
12*2 13
i
Bank of Kentucky 10( 148 150
22d Ward................ 50
........ E
160 1«5
137 140
I
Bank of LouisvillelO
76
80
Third Nat...............100 115 118
C
140 15®
121 124
1
Citizens’ National. 10> 127 128
Underground...............
■05
*10 C
........... ...7 0 113 120
18
20 II
City Nat................ 10( 131 132
Union Nat.. ............50
68
.
C
120 125
r 155 160
I
Falls City TobaccolO(
99 100
Western N at...........50 95
90 ;
Third National___101 • 110 112
1
Farmers’ of K y .. .10( 107 109
West Philadelphia.100 120 ........ c
245 250
84
86
1
Fanners’ & D rov..lO ( 108 110
PORTLAND, ME.
- E
240 250
i; 31% 33
I
First Nat.................101 164 165
Cumber)and Nat.. .40 55
56
E
75 : 8®
BOSTON.
(
German Ins. Co.’s. 10( 107
Canal Nat.............. 100 168 169
E
90 i 9q
151% 152 i(
Atlantic.............
German .........
lot 114 115
Casco Nat.............. 100 164 165
F
118 125
A tla s.............. ,
127% 128 [<
German National. 10( 135 .......r First Nat................100 160 161
F
75 ■ * 0
106% 106% Kentucky Nat.......10( 151 152
J
Merchants’ Nat.......75 116 117
F
80
70
> 120% 121 . Il
ILouisv. Banking Co.4( 220 225
National Traders’ . 100 1^8 159
F
112 12®
120% 121
a
130 131
RICHMOND, VA.
G
190 £00
100 . . . . ; . a
142 144
City Bank. ......... .. 26
25
27 .G
140 14M
174' 1177- i
111
Tin*
110 US
105 106
Merchants’ N at... 100 n o
:::::: ¡g
250 270
City.
119%! 120 s
158 160
Nat. Bk of VirginialOO 92
....... ¡G
63
60
129 130
I
......... 120
Planters’ Nat......... 100 120 ....... H
113 118
124% 125
V
110
State Bank of Va.100 105 ....... H
130 135
111% 132
V
114 115
' ST. LOUIS.
B
82
75
112 112%
NEW ORLEANS.
B’k of Commerce.. ion 450 ___ E
140 145
109 110
C
132 135
Commercial...........100 320 ......... H
65 1 70
.126 126% C
121% 122%' Continental............100 200 ......... Il
90
85
: 128% 129% C
138 3 140% Fourth National . .100 155 . . . . . . Il
4
7®
60
113 113% ir
130 140
Ihternational........ 100
95
J
126 133
130 131
L
128% 150
Mechanics’ ___ ,...1 0 0 111% ......... K
190 :$00
195 200
I
V
100 112
Merchants’ N a t . . . 100 119 ......... K
75
m
112 . 115
1
i 126 130
St. Louis National.100 117 ......... L
85 . 92
108% 109
S
202
Third National___ 100
98 ......... L
65 i 7®
......... 100
116% 117
P
63 r Valley National...100 102 ......... L
61
110 145
106 107
3
130
SAN FR ANCISCO.
L
55 ! 6 «
119
120
U
150 152% Bank of California___ 166% 168 ; M
108 113
116 116%
NEW YORK.
Clay Street ...................
. . . . . . 31
V
125
L27
4
154
First Nat. Gold ___ 100 122 127% M
.25 î ï i ? pie
Lincoln. . . . . .
103 10 4 4
128 13Ó Nat.Gold Bank* Tr. Co
......... M
130 145
98
99
B roa dw a y.....___
250
Pacific ................ ...
117 ........ M
60
65
100 100% B
Butchers’* Drovers25 130 . . . . . . F l i t H IN S U R ’ CE
M
103 10*
140 145
C
Central National.. 100 125
S'TOC’ rf s .
105 108
110 llu% C
Chase National___100 180
..... .
BALTIMORE.
N
.50 140 150
Maverick............
222 225
C
Chatham................2 5 134
....... Associate Firemen's.5
6
8
N
92
85
132 133
Mechanics’ (So. E
C
Chemical............... 100 2001 . . . . .. Baltimore Fire Ins. 10 29
30
N
98 % 99
M erch andise....____
C
City......................... io o 250
Firemen’s Insur’c e . 18 19
19% N
145" ï ü
Merchants’ . . . . ___ 100 1.38 140
c
Citizens’ ...................25
Howard F ir e . . . . . . . . .5
7% N
76
70
7%
Metropolitan......... 100 11^% 115% C
Commerce............. 100 155 ......... Maryland F ire. ____ 10
4%
4% N
145 : 156
Monument............100 206 208
C
Continental.......... 100 : !25 ......... Merchants’ Mutual.50
....... N
100 io*
12t)
Mt. V ern on .......... 100
.28
C
1 60
National Fire ...........10
6%, P
6%
160 170
New England....... 100 134
:34:^4 E
120
BOSTON.
I
P
110 118
North.'.........: ........ 100 132 .32% E
American F. & M. .100 xl3 0 .1133
P
155 165
North America......100 112
.12% F
800 . . . . . . Boston.............. ; __ 100 xl25 135
P
108 ; 115
Old Boston...:..........50 61
64% F
-1QC 125 ......... Boylston ................ 100 112. 113 F
P
140
People’s .............1 0 0 1.60 .6 2 s F
120
Commonwealth. ..100
....... R
58
Redem ption......... 10( 131% 32
F
350 . . . . . . Dwelling H ouse...100 109% ilü
R
80
.100
Republic................ io : 130 L31 1-0
n National ..fit +164 ........ E liot.,............... ...1 00 125 t.lO R
120
Revere......... ......... io o
118
Girfleld.......... ........ 10. 112
Firemen’s ..............100 145 150 St
io o
Rockland............... ioo' 134 136 German American. .75
99% Franklin................ 100
50
.100
67
Second Nat............ 100 153 155
Germania.............. 100 129
Manufacturers’ . .. 100 95% 96
St
55
Security................ 100 180 183
G reenw ich.............2f ........ . . . . . Mass. Mutual........ 100 x ll6 118 St
120
Shawmut................ 100 118 Hi)
Grocers’ . . . . . . ........ 3(
.....1 Mercantile F. & M.100 131% 135
T
...25 65
Shoe & Leather___ 100 107 107 hi Hanover................ 10( 147
NeptuneF. & M ...100 115 116 U
125
State.;— ; ............ io o 124% 125
North American ..100 110
....... W
120
flUfluHr......... .. ..innJ llR u 1 >o Importers’ & ,Tr... 10( 250
P*»00*V>H
t OA t /V\
aT rîï’ô' rntir .. fti] 215
v
Moose Silver..

.Price nominal; no latè transaction*. ;<
1




10
>
0
0
»0
0
0

{ Last price this .wevL* .

§ Quotation per sharej

THE CHRONICLE.

22

[V ol.

XSXVII.

rights pertaining to all Common Stoch of the A. & P. Co. At
the last annual meeting of the A. & P, R. R. Co. it was resolved
to convert all of the Missouri Division Preferred Stock into
AND
“ Ne w” Common Stock, and the St. Louis & San Francisco
Railway Co. and the Atchison Topeka & Santa Fe Railroad Co.
STATE, CITY AND CORPORATION FINANCES.
have decided to so convert that held by them, and the few out­
standing shares may also be so converted upon presentation.
The I nvestors ’ Supplement contains a complete exhibit o f the .1Boston Interest and Dividend Payments.—Mr. Joseph G.
fu n d ed Debt o f States and Cities and o f the Stocks and Bonds Martin publishes a statement of the amounts payable in Boston
Of Railroads and other Companies. It is published on the last this month for interest and dividends as follows :

Ijiraesittuetiis

Saturday o f every ether month— viz., February, A p ril, June,
A ugust, October and December, and is furnished without extra
charge to all regular subscribers o f the C hronicle . Single copies
are sold at $2 per copy.
•

ANNUAL REPORTS.

Iiiterest on bonds........................................... ........................* ................^a’£oa'7ri9

Käilroaddividends.......... ......................, .................... ••-...........
Jdabufaoiuriugdividends..................... .........- ......... ......... —

.Miscellaneous...!............................. ...V.

Total—J u ly '1 ,1Ì883.................. ^

....................- .............i ,iu d ,4 o »

........................... $i f s n t’o i *

■j a f V S l .................. ....... .&8 8 SS

M obile & Girard R ailroad.

.‘Canadian., facific.—The receipts and expenses of this failrdfad fop the rear 1882 were as below. The mileage increased
The annual report says : “ The gross earnings for the past fispaj from 559 mile^ on Jan, 1, 1882, to 1,150 Dec. 31:
vear have been $255,756, and the expenses for the same period Jti&eiplS jrOOf-i I
*9 9B<7fi7fl
I n i 300. leavras a net o£ »77,455. 0£ this net, $59,649 has
.............. .
$2,2g|,|7g
f r e u h t .. 4,, . , . ..................... ^
pnirpif«
__•
............. .................- a- •- - ........
‘ 0 641
passengers.•i *
been paid out for interest, and the balance, $17,806, has been
.Express___
37,296
u s e d in reducing indebtedness.”
* * *
.
. ¿ j .'
Mail___ ....
33,967
“ Desiring to secure the largest possible margin of. safety ip. .Miscellaneous.
providing "for our fixed charges, your board have deemed it
ptf¡Total...... 1........................... -......... ..........................- $3.344,852
advisable to use the surplus funds of this year’s earnings; as Expenses (7323 per cent).................. -.........- - .................... 2,40.*,¿¿a
above stated, and a portion of the reserves of former years, in
N ct'::.'..!...;.........:^ ...........- ........ $882,629
reducing the debt of the company. About a year ago the i
board 'carefully considered the advisability of extending the
¡Central of:New Jersey.—In the United States Circuit Court;
road to Elba, in Coffee County, a distance of thirty miles, but at-Trenton, N. J:, an order was granted that the Reading ana
in March, 1883, after a very careful review of the situation, it Jersey Central 1shall show cause on July .9 why an injunction
■w reluctantly concluded to defer, for the present, any attempt should not issue prohibiting the lease. This order was obtained
as
to construct the extension. Before this conclusion had been by;Win. B . Diasmore, who holds 1,000 shares of Jersey Central, , ,
reached, however, the efforts had resulted in securing the and
is opposed to theiease on the ground that it fails to
authority of the stockholders, by resolution at a special meet­ provide eompehsation for dissenting stockholders, as is said to
ing held at Girard, Ala., on the 26th of September, for. the hei required -under the laws of the State. Mr. Dinsmore is
issue of $250,000 of bonds, to be a first mortgage upon the ex­ represented bv: Edward T. Green, one of the Pennsylvania Rail­
tension and a third upon your present property, it is still the road lawyers. Till the hearing, the receipts of the Jersey Cen­
deliberate conviction of your board that the interests of our tral’s business are to be kept separate from those of ^timKeadcompany will b6 served by this extension, and when the neces­ itig’s other properties. A temporary injunction was first issued,
sary funds can Be provided and the proper co-operation of vhe but this was dissolved by Mr. Gowen’s furnishing security in a
peoole living along the proposed line be secured to the enter­ bon'd for $250,000.
.
prise, it should be undertaken by our company.”
Cincinnati & Eastern.—At the annual meeting in Cincin­
RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS FOR TEAR ENDING MAY 31, 1883..,
nati Secretary Mansfield, in his report for the fiscal year
•■
a
Disbursements,
. * g
. .
Receipts: , .
ending' June 30 was compelled to approximate the figures for
Freight earnings.. , ......... $197,601 Transportation..................$101,758
the closing weeks, but they will come very near the actual, as
Passage earnings.............. 54,003 Repairs road.....................
Mail service. . . , .................
4,090 Interest.............................. 59,649 fallows :
;
Second mortgage bonds,
Reserved fun d........40,967
8 per cent_______
34,000 Total earning^ from July 1,1882, to July 1,1883................. $128,253
Chattahobchie Nat. Bank.
4,398
Operating expenses.........................................-.......*..........
Third mortgage bonds, 6
Construction..............
¿89
14,0,00
percent........ . . . . . . . . . . .
Capital stock.. , — ..........
oao
Balance....,..'.........................
....... -4 .............. $45,590
Cash on hand May 31, ’ 82.
845 Central R. R. Bank.......... 11,844
Merchants & M. B ank.... i 2,253.
The operating expenses include some extraordinary expen- _
98
___ $302,506 Preferred capital stock- - T otal...
Pike County stock............
- 450 ditures made necessary by the flood. An additional expense
Agent s’ ,ledger...-..............
1*2,7® wa^ $18,096 paid to the Cincinnati Northern as rental.
2 /2
Public land sale...............
The mortgage bonds outstanding are as follows :
Cash on hand May 31, ’83
3,60
_......f| .............
5” ^
Fitot mortgage.............. .......................- - - —
T o t a l........................ $302,506 Second mortgage— — . — -........................-......... Y " " ........... i96't>00
Six per cent mortgage bonds.................................. -............. q00
Ohio River branch............................-................................. .
GENERAL IN V E STM E N T N E W S.
m
.
'
....... ............. $1,043,500
Atchison Topeka & Santa F e —The official statement of the On which interest is now guaranteed by the new syndicate.
The miles of road operated are 98 2-10, including main stem
earnings and expenses of this company for May, and for the
87 miles to Ottawa, in Scioto County, and the Ohio River branch
five months ended May 31, is as follows:
to Richmond. The 19 miles additional to complete the road to
-Jan. to May, 5 mos.-May.
1882,
1883,
Portsmouth are graded and nearly ready for the steel. Of the
1882
1883.
1,808
1,820
3,820
Miles of road operated
1,820
$3,000,000 capital of the new syndicate, one million is lor the
$5,527,935 $5,683,870
Gross earnings............. $l,laO,8U» $1,183,761
Gallipolis extension.
,
Op. expns. (exclusive
3,757,401
__A Times dispatch from Cincinnati, June 30, says: The
2,799,722
693,655
o f taxes)..... ............
489,436
fifteen local capitalists who took hold of the Cincinnati
Netearnings.......... $691,372 $190,106 $2,728,213 $1,926,469 & Eastern have not been able to market their bonds as
Atlantic & Pacific.—In the application of this compahy readily as they had supposed. They expected to sell enough
to the Stock Exchange the following was stated in regard to to provide for $8,000,000 of maturing bonds, and to put the
the issues of stock :
road into Portsmouth. This they have not been able to do. but
C apital , St o c k .—Total amount authorized by the charter.$100,000,000 bv taking $300,000 of these bonds themselves at 7b cents,which
C a p it a l ftio u i. Aiuount lssued (apportioned as follows). 51,510,30t)
they have done this week, they expect to put the road through
a,nd bring the bonds up to par.”
Missouri Division Preferred...............- ............ .............. $10,000,000
Chicago & A tlantic.—The application to the Stock Ex­
all hut 1,037 shares of which is owned by; and de­
posited in trust for, the St, Louis & San Francisco Rail­
change for listing this company’s stock and bonds contained .
way Company and the Atchison Topeka & Santa Fe
Railroad Company, share and share alike.
Aanexr.n the following: The Chicago & Atlantic Railway company was
Central Division Erelerred.......................................................
1,400,000 formed by consolidation of three organizations, as follows:
all of which is owned and deposited in trust as above.
1 The Chicago Continental & Baltimore Railway Company,
Old ’’ Common
.............- — ; ----- •■ •■- y -J- - •\y -: • - 8,300,300 organized under the laws of Indiana, the name of which was
.*
all hut 450 shares of which is owned and deposited in
subsequently changed to the Chicago & Atlantic Railway Corntrust, as above,

{For the year ending May 31,1883.)

«‘ N ew ” Common.......... ................................................. ..........
all of which is owned and deposited in trust, as above.

3 l,7oo,ooo

$51,510,300

“ When the Missouri Division Preferred and the Central
Division Preferred Stocks were originally issued they were
given preference for dividends up to 7 per cent per annum out
o f the net earnings of those Divisions respectively, before the
Common Stock received any dividends. After the three classes
o f stock should receive dividends up to the rate of 7 per cent
per annum they were to share equally in any excess of earnings
more than sufficient to pay that rate on all. The Missouri
Division of the A. & P. R R. Co. now constitutes part of the
main line of the St. Louis & San Francisco Railway Company,
and any and all preference formerly attaching to the Missour
Division Preferred Stock of -the A. & P. R. R. Co. has ceased
and become null and void. It still, however, retains all the




^2.* The Baltimore Pittsburg & Continental Railroad Comm nv. organized under the laws of Ohio.
P 8. The Chicago & Atlantic Extension Railway Company, or­
__
g a n i z e d under the laws of Illinois.
;
S T l 6 company’s toil road extends from Marion, Ohio, to Ham­
mond Indiana, a distance of 249 1-10 miles, and thence to
Chicago, Illinois, over the Chicago & Western Indiana Railroad
under a perpetual lease. The entire line, 2b8 6 miles^ in
length with 40 miles of sidings, is completed and has just
been opened for operation. Rails 60 lbs. steel.
.
The company has acquired adequate tennal facilities in
Chicago under contracts with the Chicago & Western Indiana
Railroad Company. This line secures an independent outlet
the systern of the New York Lake Erie & Western Railroad
Company.

T each)t}i8riZed capital divided into 100,000 shares of $100
10.000 shares voting stock
.................................................. $t0,000,000
50.000 shares trust stock, n o n 'v o tin g !";” ; “ ; ; ; ; : ; ; ; " _ ; ; " ; $9. ooo 000
.
Total stock................
........; .$ 1 0 ,0 0 0 ,0 0 0

^ The voting power on the 90,000 shares o f trust stock has
been vested in H. J. Jewett, as Trustee.
Ann 1 ! ° 8 A moUi of boncIs authorized and issued is $6 500
hrt &nd GDlj mort&age covering the rtiiway
«criplion
f
hlSeS’ contracts an ! propertyof every deber
June P ’ 1881’ and are Payable Novemin L ;L 1920, U? bear. lnteresfc at the rate o f 6 per cent ner’
of
^ ™ ! ! lff ^ 4b. sem!'ailMa,1!^ May * and N
PPPPPI—_. .,
. l and November 1; both
n
;.el
principal and interest payable in New York in «-old nf *i,u
present standard of weight and fineness, or, at the option of the
holders, in London, m sterling money at the rate ofP$5 to the
{ “■ Ihe bonds are coupon bonds for $1,000 or £200 each nnm
bered from 1 to 6,500. Trustees: Farmers’ L o a ^ and
Company of New York and Conrad Baker, of Indianapolis Ind
the116 1Qterest ls. furtber secured by a pledge to the trustees rtf
the gross earnings of both the New York L a k f f i l n l

A ü L t ' Ä , i e tra?îr
ana
from the Chicago &
Atlantic Railway. A printed copy of g g - l « d g e certified by
the Farmers- L o ä n ^ Ä Corneany,
is — “ ed- by
attached to
each bond. Hugh J. Jewett is the President. ’
& Hudson Canal Co.—:Notice is given that th«
^onds of this company falling due July 1, I884 will be 2 u
deemed on thejr presentation at the company’s office in New
York and assignmént, to the company. The funds for their
redmptionA , SSH provided by the issue .v new stock. their
have been ,*
T
.
^ r------- — of
Kansas City Lawrence & Southern Kansas —This
company’s
ended May 31, is as
fä o w “
0r m y ’ and tie are
Miles of road operated
/Gross earnings............
Op. expns. (exclusive
of ta x e s )................
Net earnings.

May.■ un. to May, 5 mos.J
1883
1882.
1883.
1 8 f2 .
398
384
398
384
$134,104
$73,366
$579,973
$367,909
62,552
46,387 ' 289,645
206,320
$71,552

$26,979

$290,328

tion o f the real estate in the various wards as

S S Ä i h v lu ti- of
e aa
Ward.
I ............. .
II...............
I l l ..............
IV .................
V ......... .
V I...............
V II.............
V i l i ...............
JX........ .........
X .................
X I .............
X II
.
X III
.
X IV ............
X V ...............
X V I ............
x v ii.
x v n i.
X T X ...
X X ...
X X I ;..
X X II.
.
X X III.
X X IV ;

j „ „„ „

a „ r r AE

estate.

Asses*™ n t fo r 1882. Assessment fo r 1883.
$64,761,657
30,199,197
35,689,351
12,108,106
4 2,71?, 20 2
22,437,828
16.188,642
37,377.771
27,972,964
17,003,984
16,252,293
103.430,854
* 9,011,515
23,862,54-2
54,390,410
33,309,423
33.595,842
71,875,252
73,428,453
176,556,298
183,693,548
•39,701.820
42,693,422
79,47-1,130
87,080,448
79,545,035
85,083,164
14,299,475
14,846,410
9,577,825
9,756,565

NeUii^rëâse.f.V.??5 .03:816
:.2
* Decrease.

compared with
These figures

SX

$^079,130,669

peb so n al - eVtI t'e .
’

increase.
$4,249,437
962,557
420,791
354,943
1,872,402
. , 74,108
*41,866
1,352,614
549,441
*306)121
202,130
6,047,555
*11,885
398,387
1,608.200
352,606
28'6;419
1 .'553,201
7,137,250
2,991J502
7,609,318
5,538,129
546,935
178,740

$44^8^

......r ............. "

C $ 1 e n t f o 1882. ¿ ^ m e n t f o r i 1883.
Residents........... e s s m 2 9 /6 2 r101
Non-residents...
] l ,575 971
f
8hareli’r’sof bks
57,534’510
T otal.............

_____________
$ 1 9 8 ,2 7 2 ,5 8 2

5 9 ,1 5 2 ,1 2 0

43’ 926>
853
Deer-ease
U Ìf o ÌH

Ine. 1 .6 l7 .’9ÖO

Net decrease.............
! .........
$197,546,495
$2,343.997
Total real and personal estate for •»89 * .................. 726,087
<
Total real and personal estate for 1883.............................
...................... .
J,<i7o,677,l64
Increase in 1 8 8 3 .....
>'

These tables show a net increased th'» VIIV
, $43’200^ 6^
of $43,926,853, and a net decrease
State3of2S o S d * a net increase « ^ § S « f » £ 5 real
,e
estate of $726,087, or net d increas “ on the grand etotal of S 3
estate of $726,087, or a net -crease

$161,589

S f t s r b *“ .«>? Tweu1
^

gives
over the

o f $4,249,437. l u each of five otner wards? 7 L Wa,:d is over
o t C ¿ a r d the gam •
*
$1,000,000.
The total amount appropriated by the Board of l^ t ir w
knd Apportionment for the expenses of thft S
r l E t raatf
here' ^ e x t e n s io n passes through for 1883 was $30,593,535,

l ? S o ,^ f, T ra ),a “a tota specially 593 535 S ed b fla » eS
®
$2.000 000 leaving d f1 1 of $28 a p p rop Tk«
was '

Manhattan (Elevated).—The Mercantila

dividends, and receive an assi
panied by an assignment of th'
Aew York Elevated Railroad Gt,™paUy Ior 11K amount ir
e

P g s a M E g g jg lg

elevated railway com-

panies

Exchange for the listing o f $10,000,000 second
not
loatj
non nnA ’ ’ T ” 7 " & v“ o wuauBiun to b
f i . ° f ° 2 ’i !?0 asto b e .P Qt ont at such à price as would, at
^
^ rn ^ ’ P ay

added to this sum $23,550 for p
r
i
n
îster s, County Clerk’s and Surrogate’s offices $57 700
c
float,ing baths, and $2,000 for additional compensation for f f !
Commissioner of Jurors. This makes th« 3 . 1 ^ 1 “
lr e
raised h y t a t i o u ‘ his year $ 2 8 ^ « I t T é Î S Z * ^
the tax rate will be about 2-27. Last year the rate w a s M s f

am ount

« ^ s f ° r (a controlling interest in f h ^ M f u . ^ G " 2 d
The transactions now completed and the stock t I ‘r , o Æ d

J
M arcre3 r i a ^ 8° i ! , re7 ai'f ab' e Jba,a“ eesIleet submitted as of f p rf being fifty-five cents, T h e ^ ^ ^ Y o ^ ^ S u sn n ïh îÎ^
5” j d l\ i ? 83’. ln which, under the head o f “ assets » th«
a cure fietf E uipment” are put down at $64,963,800. This is
<l
the real cost’ of th^nrnrf«1^ 0^ 3,!0' g*ve any iQf° rmation of
sheet to match the issues ofstn’et*1
^
j*ere forced balance c t Ä ^ a t V « S
w T iiS l “
b
!a
« r S M
i S
iQ a ¡ W i 3 3 this, whether the
/ S r er1 ^ tl'
thaMl^ffi Ugbt n0u
exercise a sound discretion and sa liti Ï S S ' î S
!
require that tlf« fiffL
.
"
ting the Ohio & Mississippi Lad6 Ä f t i K Ä f t S L * S6C re
securities should I j r o b s fa ^ t k lfy ir u ^ F 8
T
f° r .listi?g from present indications to be ’' "
..«..li , lue courts, seem»
present case, the item of $64 963 son
it«™
«stance, m the
insta, ce»
n
success. At a meeting in
properly be divided thus f ,963,80° m tlie balance sheet might
vCost of rpad ancl equipment.
Discount on stocks and bond^'i^ued...........................

.$19,166.250

ssuea................................... . 45 ,797,550

— 000,000 will be used to retire outstanding

Total nominal cost

S r T h i i , t0 r 7 ° i tie #oati,,K
Oar r’ f*-n5 , e(iUip gPT,e’ L$ 6 4 ’ 9 6 3 .8 0 0

“
Oar t’st? equip, receiv’d
Trus.car t’st (to pay for
tnrther equipment)..
flo a tin g assets............

4,249,504
i ,750,495
1,128,382

T o ta l.....................$72,192, 182

N ew

V flr lr rifw r

Liabilities.
Common stock.............$ 28, 000,000
Preferred stock............ 2 2 ,0 0 0 ,0 0 0
r u s t mortgage bonds. 1 5 ,0 0 0 ,0 0 0
wf«o+i U8ti . ertiflcates..
e
4 ,0 0 0 ,0 0 0
Fioatm ghabilit’s (tobe
extinguislied by tli6
bonds now offered) . .
3,0 9 2 ,1 8 2
Tota1- - - . . . . ............$ 7 2 ,0 9 2 ,1 8 2

€ommissionersCofyT a is a n d A i e i m detri?Ba received from the
assessment rolls of the real snae7 ments.tbls ww* the tai and
Accompanying these




~,er,

» » a pastdow fu tere^au d

S
5
S
a
^
d
provided American parties take the rest

*

a fi

9
:

d pnce*

THE
sc

® , Fa,,l & Northern Paciflc.—The
Railway Co. was incorporated m 1874 (as the > estern
Y
Company of Minnesota', and lias been m operation
as»«»» 1877 Trom DIdlUCIUi v/lx . tlie linev* the Northern Paci •
of
7 from Brainerd, on vAiv
,
•
J*
fiMbóad v. _____ r * r miles, a n Sauk^Rapids, navii
Company, 60& \ M to l r Rnnins. P
«fends equal to over 6 per cent per annum during the past five
dba
This railroad is now being extended about 92 miles from
wears.
£*® k
*®r

MM

s Cbt“?

^a

Paul w uio extensive
raui to the o A ^ ^ - «
The terminal improve
m tj between St. Paul and Minneapolis
w i t s will comprise such facilities « s W
< S | £ «£ Ì£

r

E

r

=

s

8 ?th 1 ! »

*

Æ

(VOL. XX XT II.

C H R O N IC L E

2

The (Coimwevtial j i nxes.
COMMERCIAL

EPITOME.

Friday N ight, July 6, 1883.
The adjournment of the commercial exchanges two or three
days for the National holiday interrupted business very much
during the past week. The intensely hot weather has also con­
tributed to the dullness in trade. Crop accounts are ^o f the
most favorable character, and general confidence is felt that
autumn trade will open early and prove large and remunera-

^tinV ularsysteoi o ^ th e NortheriTPacific R ahroad^m pan ^
*1W terminal property comprises twenty acres at Minne p
S d a l o “ cres at St. Paul. The land grant of the ^company,
2w>nnting to about 244,000 acres, is located along the line of
« m J between Brainerd & bauk Rapids _
*S
T b» St Paul & Northern Pacific Railway Company, with
«Jteiminal property, is leased for 999 years to this Northern
lie ific RailroaS Company, and constitutes t. ® ont1 1 ftjPe“ f
h
7 “
Seat entrance of that system of railroads into the «ties ot
£ L ™ o 5 s and St. Paul. The contract and lease provide
the Northern Pacific Railroad Company shall equip,
»»¡sate and maintain the road and its terminal property, pay£ t m
a n d a net rental quarterly equal to 40 per cent of
tta* gross earnings and receipts, which it guarantees shall never
th» Im » than the interest upon the entire issue of bonds.
^T here are now offered by Drexel, Morgan &Co. and
lianser & Co., at 102, an issue of $5,000,000, six per cent 40-year
« S d mortgage bonds. These bonds are part o f an auth°med
wane of $10,000,000, and with the exception of $673,000 boo a3»
S t a i o n for which has been made b y th e reservation of an
eqaal amount o f bonds by the trustee), constitute “
™ •
• ------ this terminal railroad, its land grant and its
reafestate. The remainder of the authorized issue is
isSasved for the future uses of the company, in conformity with
terms of the mortgage.^
s •
*

^ 'ïh e following is a statement of the stocks of leading articles
1883.
July 1.
23,373
ForK.
............... > .bblfli
•
923
B e e f . . .. . . . . . . . . - ....... tea. and btrls.
22,920
Lard................
tcs.
17,926
Tobacco, dom estic..................uiias.
44,092
Tobacco, foreign-------........b a les.
116,475
Coffee, Rio..................
bags.
74,000
Coffee, other........................... bags
122,261
Coffee, Java, &c...................... niata
92,049
Sugar........................ *........... -bbds
5,667
Sugar. . . . ........................- - - - -boxes
597.000
Sugar......................bags, &c
17.440
Molasses, foreign.....................uima
3,000
Molasses, domestic.................. urns
112,900
197,560
17,425
Rosin.
1,563
Spirits
1,454
Tar...
I!
31.600
1,340
1
32.000
13,550
Saltpetre.................................-bagi
2,500
bales
Jute.
88,000
a
41,705
Manila hemp.. ...
*
29,761
Sisal hemp..........

1882.
" 1883.
June 1.
. July 1.
31,045
26,735
493
1,118
21,053
23,902
32,233
17,596
41,797
47,633
72,515
58,065
69,000
34,400
122,225
26,900
66,183
66,816
5,343
111
438,655
515,000
9 717
11,783
2.500
3,000
243,400
145,200
185,116
214.906
22,433
26,074
691
1,318
880
1,406
17,600
33,800
1,672
1,725
121.500
35,000
10.500
10,400
2.2C0
2,500
40,700
80,000
43,829
46.600
7,398
33,580

ir « ,., & s i Louis Railwiiy Company in Missouri ana

ilr&ansas.—This company's statement to the Stock Exchange,
May 31, furnished the following information:
& St I ouis Railway Company in Missouri and Arkansas

S s ^ r o m TOxarkaVa to Eagle Pass and„Laredo, by way of Gatesvnle
^
Arkausas,
i k e lexas & St. '
Sa» authority to purchase the stool o f connecting lines, and lias al­
» ® ^ d to pm’eliase thC ma3OTitf « f the sto& of the Texas & St. Louis
S t e S ? c S m p a n l iu Tetai from the holders thereof,„and Proposes to
wen re
¿airway
^ L n e X ^ ^ r e e r t T S s o i ¡took“ outstanding, to be known as'the
ajicek o f the Texa3 & St. Louis Railway Company m Missouri and
.Arkansas companies have now about completed tlieir main stem of rail‘ik eft wo
‘
ana«) from Bird’s Point, Missouri, opposite Cairo, Illinois, m a „ener«,l
from
«»«thwesterly direction to Gates ville, Texas, a distance of 722 6 miles
p »aain liue with branches as fol!®ws: Paw Paw Junction to New
laain uue, wibu
nx.
xx
.
inuka> st.nA side tracks. 36
Madrid, 5-9 miles; McNeil to Magnolia, 6*2 miles; and side tracks, 36
f c f f i Grant'Sid Infom e bonds of the company in Texas coyer the
¡»m to which the company in Texas is entitled, by virtue of the road
SsT
l^ t r n c t e d in that St ate, at the rate of 10.240 acres per mile. The
lyead Grant in Texas is about as follows: *
315-6 miles
2»teiit8 to issue on located certificates............................
--*• ¿Etini&now h e ld io i..............................

i S É s S „oo'd f-atnrc is tilt improved export interest! Western
contract fo ld V d a y at 9-45@M2^e.| Antrastcontraots r e a t o !
9 70c.i December,
A
nmhar* Q
UCtOD
weak: July, 9 40e.i

atlk V - £ & £

l

aq«’ win
4oa,±vo
ggQ

@fertfif^tes claimed as due on Gatesviiie Extension and
ehwtage on mileage to Waco........ ...........................................
disposed of by old Tyler Tap RaLway Company . ... ...
wixir-li Aomnanv would have been enti led under the

^^ n ^ ^ f^ ^ ^ c to b e r ^
°7

showh^^^

n -wc °
Equal to acres.

Gttrtificat.es issued and received, but land not located.............
®srtiilcate8 issued, but not received................... ............. ........
^ ...... . .. . » _rlun /In llfkirOPt
Additional certificates due on Governor’s certificate of oom-

fiSKSS

Beef quiet at fl9@$20 f o
r
77^@7 15I16C for prime,
.
quiet and unchanged, with sales
Butter has
Stearine was almost nominal at 1172 •
P
.^q flhppse is

ob0.4«o
445.H 0

and steady.

«

Tea was steady until to-day,

Ifk* o S 3 ,79
e
iS

mSm
ii S **

c ? L e a >9 i o 4 o - ! P o w d o r e a , ! x @ 9 X « - ! g r a na ta te d .8 1 3 .1 6 c .!

ST e n 7 4 k y i o S S 8to I rexiaiaea #rm .at 51i @ 6^ c for lags.
®artgage ------ 1

....... ..... .. Hi

E
S
S
Grant & Ineome Bonds have been issued under the new
€S»a®ral First Mortgage and General First Mortgage Lu.nd Grant and
Mortgage of the Company in Texas, and deposited with the
Stoatial Trust Company of New York to cover the two million one huncfeed and twenty-eight thousmd dollars bonds of each class heretofoie
S i d and now on the free list. In June, 1882, a traffic arrangement
was concluded with the Illinois Central and St. Louis Alton & rerre
K aote Railroad Companies for a period of flty years, by which the
eat ire system of the Tpxas & St. Louis Failway in Missouri and Arkansa
Sn Texas will be operated in harmony with the said Illinois Central
S
St. Louis Alton & Terre Haute railroad companies, thus making
k s asactical termini, both in St. Louis and Chicngo.
.,
Th^new bonded debtis as follows: $4.740,000 1st mort. 6p. ct. gold
tends of the Texas & St. Louis Railway Company m Mo. and Ark., due
X92il * $4,740.000 2d mort. ineome 6 p. ct. gold bonds of same company,
7m 1• $3 945 000 general 1st mort. 6 p. c. gold bonds of the Texas
^
lin is H k iw a y Company in Texas, due 1920, *2,128 000 being reaeBYed to redeem the outstanding 1st mortgage bonds; $3,945,000 genffiral&lst mortgage laud grant and inooine 6 p. et. gold bonds, same onmpany^due 1930, $1,9727000 being reserved to redeem the outstanding
f&Bdgrant and incomebonds.
. . . . . .
..
A -,;
Xtvega amounts of bonds cover and molude the entire amount of
■rosias issued by the Texas Company hevetofoi;e, as hereinbefore stated.
«Shore are also car trust certificates amounting To $797, «53, payable
tewing the next 60 months; $27,620 has already heen paid in matuna
^ ^ e k to e k is $9,582,500 of the Texas & St. Louis Railway Company in
MSssosii and Arkansas, including the amount necessary to cover the
of the Company in Texas into the treasury of the Company in Misa®i5i and A"kansas. $3,945,000 of this amount will be deposited with
Central Trust Company of New York for the purpose of exchange
^he earnings for the year 1882 on 2 /5 miles of road.in Texas wer<
®®4„717. The operating expenses were not reported.




The sales fo r
Pennsylvania, private term s; 300
500 cases 1882 « o p , o_*
c i s e s ^ M orog. New
Lcrop,
Eulland,'1l@t3e ; 200 cases 1881 crc do.. 10@l8c.; 400 cases
Enffianu, i «L . * •
Wisconsin, QiTi'iqc • 200 cases sundries, 4@18e.,
9@12c.; 200 cases
also 400°bales Havana,’ 80@$1 20, and 200 Sumatra, $ 1 1 0 @ i| a
Rosins h^v®, b^ Q
tlV
SpTrito ?irplntine

’ f o^c ommon to good strained.
10 M n e d p e t r o L u I his

“«

3

quoted at 7%c. herq anp Jd certificates have been on the
abroad are very large.
; «v« brought out a pronounced
decline; interest, and th e feeling of latehhas b e e n very unsettled,
a,i1 J® f^ t e a s Deenve y
n
a
“ short” several neJ
d

soia at 1 5 K @ W ^ -

on tie berth.

July 7, 1858.}

THE CHRONICLE.

25

C O T T O N.
F rid ay , P. M., Jnly 6, 1883.
0? THB Crop, as indicated by our telegrams
from the South to-night^ is given below. For the week ending
this evening (July 6) the total receipts have reached 11 m 4 Lambert. 89 Broad Street.
m _

w^ek’ and ^21,573 bales three weeks since; bales the the io n s
IaSt week* 1
-2,395 making P r tntai
wees i f d i
^ ^ , 1 8 8 2 , 5,904,962 b 5 e i aga?nS
T
4,630,073 bales for the same period of 1881-82, showing an

increase since September 1, 1882, of 1,274-,876 bales.
Receipts at—

Sat.

Galveston..
Indianola, &c
New Orleans..
M o b ile .....___
F lo rid a .... ....
Savannah. . . . . .
Brunsw’k, «fee.
Charleston. . . . .
Pt. Royal, «fee.
Wilmington«...
Mcreh’d 0.,«&c
Norfolk.............
West Point,«fee
New Y ork___ _
B oston.............
Baltim ore........
Philadelp’a, «fee.
Totals this week

Mon.

711

670

183
18
13
: 7

Tues.

1,175
47
328

19

....

217
1,155
6

446
12

71
2

77

59

154

158

110

6
1 78

....

25

299

389

57

40

182

70
80

27
7
4

__

3

....
—

—

....
....

134

326

180

....
....

3.185j

2)287

1.719

Total

35
2,938
18
Í8
1,250 ' 4,280
7
92
43
13
èks

17

....
....

....

1)168

*

Fri.

319

....

333

Thurs.

986

....

. ....
....

....

Wed.

3

356
:7
Ì6
975
271
1;52
496

U .914

....

112
271
82
39
496

606

2,349

»...

5BS
1,0(89

For. comparison, we give the following table showing the week’s

S a t e S SüfÄfcSa*!-.«» “ « î»?
11882-83.
This Since Sep
Week. 1,1882.

Receipts to
July 6.
■

2,938 828,398
18
16.918
4,280 1,653,767
92 310,636
13
18,423
643 808,924

New Orleans..
M obile...........
Florida...........
Savannah.....
Charleston___
Pt, Royal, «fee
Wilmington....
M’head C., «fee
N orfolk .........
West Point,«fee
New Y o rk .......
Boston...........
Baltimore . . . .
Phlladelp’a,«fee.
Total............

1881-82;
Slock.
This Since Sep.
1882.
Week. 1,1881. 1883

7
16
975
271
152
568
496
1,039

315

426,560 11,512
13,727
922 1,181,935 .99,937
419 262,072
7,660
.... .
27,207
1,309 726,857
3,506

565,419
24,600
127,207
19,457
796,029
227,257
137,673
189,096
66.920
108,680

618
122
68
16
1,949
623
1,531
998
696

11.914 5,904,962

495,248
3,510
24,514
134,847
1,22
26,571
611,134 22,312
192,433
158,892 1
227,184
6,480
22,244 17,948
91,572
5,767

9,586 4,630.073 3
375,883

1883.

Galveet’n.ifeo
New Orleans.
M obile. . . . . .
Savannah_
_
Charl’st’n, «fee
Wilm’gt’n, «fee
Norfolk, «fee..
All others....

1882.

2,956
4,280
93
613
363
16
1,246
2,318

1881,

315
922
419
1,309
740
84
2,572
3,225

1880.

2,514
4,969
501
1,219
1,073
170
3,425
5,39

3,13l
2.365
740
544
707
66
2,214
6,300

1879.
720
656
149
350
66
39
486
557

®ot. thisw ’k.
11,914
9,586
19,163
14,070
3,032
Since Sept.'l. 5904.962 4630,073)5703,846
--¡5—— ---------- --- ----- ------- 4856,204 <14:2/.0752 4248 f».l
i
4427,572

Galveston......
New Orleans..
Mobile............
Florida .........
Savannah___
Charleston
.
Wilmington..

Norfolk-h.....

712

450
6,966]
1,499

1,266

80

2,058

450

110,312 25,658
131.080 24,715
53,172
870.870
502,708 29,006
179,169
170,512
4,823
07,42 ;

2.097
122
770




Great
! Other
Britain. France jForeign I Ooast- 1 Total.
wise.
New. Orleans... . 10,558
1,213
696
' 8^
12,561
M obile...........
None. None. ! None.
None.
C ia rn s to n . . .
None. None. None- None.
250
250
S tv a n n a h ... . . .
None. None. None.
300
100
G alveston... . . .
2,124 None. None.
703
2,827
N orfolk........
3,850 None. None.
2,050
3.900
Naw Y o r k ...
3.400 None.
400 None.
3,800
Osher ports..
2,500 None.
400 None.
2.900
Total 1883
20,432
1,213
887
3,799
26,331
Total 1882 . . . .
4,550
7,989
6,137
2.206
20,882
Total 1 8 8 1 ....... 31,391
3,346, 4,616
2,417
41,770

Leaving
Stack.
87,333
7,66«
3,260
3,406
8,685
18,412
192,274
28.522
349,552
234,441
296,313

----------- m

„ Sh
mt,Coi! ° 5 E X(5
u hange was dosed on Tuesday, Wednesday
, Thursday—half of the week under review. On Saturday
last there was a slight decline in futures, and on Monda
prices gave way 4@6 points, under very favorable weather for
the growing crop and dull foreign advices, causing some
selhng to close accounts preparatory to the adjournment over
the holidays. To-day the market opened under a feeling of
great depression. The Weather at the South had in the inter­
val been hot and forcing, and foreign advices had not
improved so there was a further decline p f 14@21 points.
Cotton on the spot was moderately active for home consump­
tion, but the export business was quite limited. To-day quotations were reduced l-lflo., middling uplands closing nominal

UPLANDS.
NEW ORLEANS.
June 30 to
TEXAS
July 6.
S a t. m o n T u e s Sat. m o n
¡T o e s S a t. m o n . Tue*
Ordin’/.$Jb 7%
7%
7%
7%
.7%
7%
Strict Ord.. 71316 71316
¿H# I I 10
§1,6 8i,e
Good Ord.. 8%
8%
8%
8%
8%
Btr.G’dOrd 95ie 9fie
8%
Of1
(5 99ie
9916 9»16
Low Midd’g 9i3le » *16
(3
*0 10l18 101,«
101,6 f o i , «
Str.L’w Mid 10% 10%
10% 10%
3
10% 10%
Middling... 105m 105 ie
0 109,« 109,«
109,0 10918
Good Mid.. 10 n 16 101116 H
m u
Str.G’dMid 10i516 10161{
i f f i * 113,e
Midd’g Fair l l 'l d
Fair............ 123lft } & •
:
1-"16
Ì 2 T 1«
ili!;* 'i ü b i
W ed T b . F r i. j W ed T b . !
F r i . 1W e d ! T b . Fri.

4,893
163807
6,580
12,020
5,442
255,323

I 1878.

Strict Órd..
Good Ord..
Str. G’d Ord
Low Midd’g
Str.L’wMid
Middling...
Good Mid..
Str.G’d Mid
Midd’g Fair
Fair..........

549
1,175
313
903
194
439
679
1,035
5 ¿2 37
4 2 4 8 , ;531

160,593 "517,519
437,204- 1.553 887
1,100
45,290
100
: 100
288,0 IS 418.993
217,015 372870
4,590
57,78 i
28,985 399,856
156,809 683.018
443 170,012
63 2 >
1 233.016
8,386
100,818

New York ....
1,031
7,997
Boston.. . ....
1,499]
Baltimore.......
272
Phlladelp’a.&c 3,711
3,711
■■
T o ta l........i . 13.33Ì 1,286} 1,833
15,987jg,799,750|419.65ljl,356,534 ¡4,576.935
Total 1 8 8 1 - 821.036 7,209 11,170
2 _________
39 415'g.399.203 367,2401 7Si.14313450.ivr«

* inoludes exports from Port Koval. tea
+ Jnemdes exports from. West Pumtr&o,

On Shipboard, not cleared— o r
f

at —

The total sales for forward delivery for the week are 200 000
bales For immediate delivery the total sales foot up this week
45,612 73b bales, including 175 for export, 379 for consumption.
1,S03
8w foJ 8peeaJaa°n a u d ------ in transit. Of the above, 182 bales
were to arrive. The following are the official quotations for
3,853 each day o f the past week.

Week Ending July 6
From Sept. 1.1882, to July 6, Ì88s7
Exported to—
Great
Conti­ Total
Great
Brit'n. !France nent. Week. Britain. Franu j Conti- j Total.
nent. ]
317,598 39,328
832,062 286,621
34,840
9,350

°arey, Yale &

2,324

f rr
endiQ& taw evening reach a total
Fran^ ln d 5 % «
Great Britain, 1,266 to
ao mori and
to the rest of the Continent, while the stoi-k'«
S S S r S S B . » ''» t o g « e n o w 875,883 bales'. M o w are a .
exports for the week and since September 1. 1882.
Exports
from—

^

Sit

■
-ua^umuanson may pe made with othe
— bciow the totals at leading ports tor six seasons
Receipts at-

J uly 0,

7

75l8
7%
8°16
UI4
9%

c8
12
'S
w

I 1
8 6
813le
9%

10

J 0 1 16 I

10%
1038
10%
11%

195n
10 %

H

10 %

12%

STAINED.

M

11%
11%

g*18
813ls
9%
>>
es
•3 IO
m *
o 10%
to 10%
11% .
11%

Sat. m on T u e s W e d T b ¿
61316
7%
7% Holi­ Holi­ Holi­
85,6 ¿5,6 day. day. day.97ie 9%0

Good Ordinary.........^ T
b.
Strict Good Ordinary..«.
Low Middling...........
M id dlin g........

Fri,
6%
7»x«
8%
9%

MARKET AND SALES.

The total sales and future deliveries each day during the
week are indicated in the following statement. F,>r'tho con­
venience of the reader we also add a column which shows at a
glance how the market closed on same days.
BALES OF SPOT AND TRANSIT.

SPOT MARKET
CLOSED.

Ex­ Conport. sump

Sat. . QllCt.... ...._
Mon . Dull and nominal
lu es.
Wed .
Thura _______ _______
Fri. . ¡Easy at i , 6 dec.*."

looj

Ä

«

S

182

242 ■ 7M
379)

Ä

cc Tran
sit. Total.

i l l Holt days.

Total ( . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

Ä

76
61

Ä

S

T

182

FUTURES.

Sales.

358 27,200
61 40,0110

\

Deliv­
eries.
200
200

817 132,800

200

7361200,000!

600

' I ” i «eU T iilre.tt.a v pro-

T he Sales and P rices of F utures are shown b y the follow
ng comprehensive table. In this statement will be found the
daily market, the prices of sales for each month each d a y . and
the closing bids, in addition to the daily and total sales.

fVoL XXXVII.

THE CHRONICLE.

T he V isible S upply ob C otton to-n igh t, as made u p b y c a b le
and telegra ph , is as follow s. The. Continental stocks as w ell a s
those fo r Grreat Britain and the afloat, are this w eek s return s,
and con sequ en tly all the E uropean figures are b ro u g h t dow n
to Thursday evening. B u t to m ake th e totals th e comDlet©
figures fo r to-n igh t (Ju ly 6), we add th e item of-exp orts fro m
the United States, in clud ing in it th e exports o f F rid a y on ly .
1880.
1881.
1883.
1382.
MU
838,000 755,000
Stock at Liverpool.........balea.l,007.000 842,000
55,100
44,400
56,900 - 63,800
Stock at L ondon.... . . . . . . . .
810,100
Total Great Britain «took JL
2,900
Stock at HamDnrg
30.100
Stock at Bremen---17.100
8'oek at A motor dam
3.150
Stock at Rotterdam
1,320
Stock at Antwerp
80.100
Stock at Havre.......
4,820
Stock at Marseilles
59.100
Stock at Barcelona
17,000
Stock at Genoa.
7,800
Stock at Trieste
Totalcentinental stocks... 379,000 218,700 385,510 223,390

;
:

® lf

■
•

< **0 %
0
cots ^
1
® o®
1
lU

©cò ffi
-4 O *
T *
1^ :
©©©©
00< &
1

0
0
$

Total European stocks^. -.1,442.900 1.124,500 1,267.910 1,0|3 ¿9 0
India cotton afloat for Europe.
Amor’n cotton afloat for Eur’pe
Egypt,Brazil,&c..aflt for E’r’pe
Stock in United States ports ..
Stock in U. 8. interior tow ns.,
United States exports to-day..
Total visible supply............2,322.984 1 ^ . 9 8 4 2 2 1 5 ,^ 5 ^ ,828,660
Of the above,the totals of American and other descriptions are as followsAmerican—
492.000 640.000 501.000
Liverpool stock........................ • 749,000
80,000 £60,000 138.000
Continental stocks.................... 242 ,oou
224.000
2 1 1 .0 0 0
American afloat for E urope.... 122.000 140.000 338,083 237,220
United States stock.................. 3/0.886 255,323
71,950
64,212
36,161
United States interior stocks..
6o,201
6,000
5,000
5,000
United States exports to-day..
7 ,oou
Total American..... .................... 1.561.084 1,008,484 1,518,295 1,178,170
Aast Indian,Brazil, <fic.—
_
198.000 254.000
Liverpool stock.........................
«*5 350.000
55,1 oa
44,400
63,800
London stock............................. ,
85,390
133,700 125,510
Continental stocks.......... ....... 13 / ,uuu
237.000
India afloat for Europe............ 268,000 360.000 292.000
19,000
37.000
23,000
Egypt, Brazil, &c., afloat. . . . . .
42,000

8S

i ! »

p r X ‘ K p ! ! K f c : : : : 2'3 w S *
‘* 8 ® ?
jg g -T h e im ports into Continental ports this w eek have been
38T he above figures indicate an increase in the
to-n igh t o f 379,000 bales as com pared-w ith the same date o f 1882,
an increase o f 1 0 7 . « bales a8
J S l
ponding date o f 1881 and an increase o f 494,324 bales as com
pared w ith 1880.
.
,
. ,
A t THE I nterior T owns the m ovement— that isi the re ce ip ts
for th e w eek and since Sept. 1, the shipm ents fo r ,h e w eek, a nd
the stocks to-n ight, and th e same item s fo r t h - corresp on d in g
period o f 1881-82—‘is set out in detail in the fo llow in g statem ent:
■ oc r* r '-3ic id
e
§ g|||
i.fg i§ r
H+afei S ,
P
M2 if ù p ,
. V %T
. f t ¿.

p^
2-

ii
g I l ’a f f l i B §
p'-KE Q*33?. »>St©~ rt® ®'ÌSB£ì
' ® C A-? £0 §
s D
ft'*
0
1<
P
^jf5 -is»* O

5 J R «, . : S it ò ? t?.
Oo • • .
; : o'. •
® S r % : §§-: t
pr: x

yM
M
C O 02 to M © SO
O

- j to

•D w to o>to
C
co coy

oio < y o o #-fcof-w »-O b 0|f if c so w y - r - i j
r*. y C COM05#-so 05 If If O 'f ^ 50^* r 1®.9° ! Mg
O
I f © io le VM*-a'o'Tf 'to'05 qp'-j to m o m ® *-, §
C jo o i f t o o c c s c s c i f if i f r - M o o c o o y o — 0
0

..C O to ©O' y
O

.©rffSOSOJ-'V® w '

I3V1"©© C .©if
C

HWCitSWOOCS
02 C O '-a to 00 to
O

®®©1SM M M 50 —0 If O'aito.
m
C O co
B

5 5 w o i - o ai to os o'to i-o< o co co- i .

Ia
?
»-•

M M

y

M

’M M

w S ® 3 f O W MOD © M M 35 M SD M 05 SO W

-o to co to y y

> 0 f tO COI f M M
com ;
■ o y c so o ; 00 y < j to to '
*

M

M© y © C 0 O
D5 '

„00

J f J+ f*

5 0 -4 10 M t o w y

m

©

-

50

I f © O' CB CM© If.

if.
o> l. y

* Includes sales in September. 1882, for September. 50O.2OO; Septemfe r October for October, 845,600; September-Novembeyjdr Novell ber,

• SeptembCT-December for December, 1,097,4.00 ; Sep ember,
for Tanuarv, 2 ,0 7 0 ,2 0 0 ; Septemoer.February for February,
i Rmf^OO- September-March for March, 1 ,9 6 9 ,4 0 0 ; September-Apnl
for Arrit i 7 ^ 3 0 0 ; September-May for M ay, 2 ,7 2 6 ,8 0 0 j SeptomberJuue for June, 2,932,700..
*
'

Transferable Orders-Saturday, 10-35c.; Monday, 10-30c.; Tuesday,
_ - c ; Wednesday, — — e.; Thursday, —---- c ; Friday, 10-lQc, .
Short Notices for July-Saturday, 10'28@10'29c. ; Monday, IQ-28®
10 27c
'
i
.. \ _
p s > We have included in the above table,' and shall continue: each
w eek to give, the average price of futures each day for eaoh month. !t
be found under each day following the abbreviation “ Aver.” , The
Average for each month for the week is also given at bottom of table.
T h e follow in g exchanges have been m ade du rin g th e w eek.
•65 pd. to exch. 100 Nov. for Sept.
•10 nd. to exch. 100 July for Aug
•10 pd. to exch. IOO s.n. 6th for reg. , -32 pd. to exch. 500 Nov. for Sept.
•01 Pd. to exch. 200 s.n. 7th for reg. •10 pd. to exch. 300 July for Aug.
•48 pd. tb exch. 500 Nov for Aug.
•64 pd. to exch. 200 Nov. for Sept,




f ©

'

HL

■ »

©oitsM tO
‘ © y M O 'fM ^ l #*©
- 4 y 0 - 4 t s M © if M<acM©aots©©®s>y-t

tS tSM *.

© I <>ffl y ©
x

•

©

w

OO-4 W.COtS W #- SS W © m lO O 'M

03 W05tC O .
cC

o, © f ho ools 00 y * © o o 9 f ® g ® g £
*^ —y

CD l ----- -- -

g: ?
%
MS

w3i C 0 wto0 01 QC ^ C G Q OJOO
O3
0
VO D C C ^

05 IS © © ® ? ® E

;® w y © if
-9-1®

if©kO © • 1
© © M© M

©1 ybats

Sis

-M to o so
y
t o t s , c c - i f '© y *• i f © so
- C O y M — 0 5 © O D C i C 5 M O * ff© — -CitOSO
1
iM
0 C © © M M * - y IS tS © M ® © © c o © - 4 ®

C to - 0 - 3 sofo"
O
05 to tc C © I © «0
O

^

«s

1^

S '© © m O - 3 © 5

00 -4 # » M © M ©
I f CB ® W - 4 rB l f

SjL
S
O

fcO.© ! ©-44

CO
co

60© is y co so so©

*e 5

cotsyii©so©®®®s»f i f f y t v t o © ©
f*'x,ris':ys;s;?s
©
© M.o © © o w s Q M
'SISSllSs88888t8§iiS18
m o

* This year’s figures estimated.
■
'
_
T h e above totals show th at th e o ld interior stocks have de­
creased du rin g the w eek 4,845 bales, and are to-m gh t 29.04D
S w S S f S S at the same period last year. T h e receipts at

J uly 7, 1883.]

THE CHRONICLE.

27

the same towns have been 2,642 bales Zsss'than the same week
are 744
Sep,c
f ®mb® 1,,fche receipts at all the towns iou r” t a n t e d t ne th<> n i “ m
r
are 744,373 bales more than for the same time in 1881-2.

re“ h ed fo u r

* * * fo r ty .

the U
tahi^IO S F° E M'I? DLI^ C otton at O ther M arkets .— I n
h ]
i o f ^ tabi « beIr
Wd ? lve tb e eloim g qRotations o f m id d lin g

£ y oA h e

and forty-one hundredths C r o p s o ? a ll s o S
° ne inch
The thermometer has averaged Sl raniinT f,- are I f 7 fiaeRainfall for month nf
from ™ to 93.

° tUer Priaeipil ° ° ttoa marketo for ^

Week endina :
July 6.

CLOSING QUOTATIONS FOR MIDDLING COTTON ON—
Satur.
Mon.
Tues.
Wednes. j Thurs.
Fri.

Galveston_
_
J & fl
m *
New Orleans.
9 » ie
P,á16
M obile___
9%
9%
Savannah___
9*8
9*8
Charleston... 10
10
Wilmington..
9%
9%
N orfolk........ 9*8® 15^3
9*8
_
Boston_
1012
Baltimore .. l o q
10i4
Philadelphia. 10%
10%
Augusta.......
P *a
912
Memphis. . . .
93a
95a
St. Louis.......
9%
9%
Cincinnati... 10
10
Louisville_
_
9%
9»a
1

9 ^ 18
9%
9*8
10
9%
IOI2
10%
10%
9%
95s
9%
10
9*8

9Í316
9%
9%
10
9%

>

10%
10%
10%
9%
9®8
9%
10
9*8

O
w

915l6
9%
9%
9%
10
9=8
93a'3>7g
10%
10%
10%
9%
9%
9%
9*8
9*8

th e plan tation s .— The
following table is
w e X fro J°theh
nl?rS??Se °f Receipts at the outports are some
ti^ the aetual movement each
wees trom the plantations. i^ dic®
S r . ^ i eadi^
3
•«
up more E y one ™
n° tber ai fcbe exPense of the interior stocks. We reach
i f safer C nc™ 011 through a comparative statement
i
h ,f fLe f ° « OW
1Ilg- J n repIT t0 freqHent inquiries we S
add
that these figures, of course, do not include overland receipts ot
Southern consumption; they are simply a statement n f « ? !
which7f i S ementi!r0^ ltlie Plantafcions of that part of the crop
which finally reaches the market through the out-ports.
P
r e c e ip t s f r o m p l a n t a t io n s .

Week
ending-Apr. 20.,.....
May

June 1.......

8.......
22., ,,,
29.......
Ju ly 6 ......

¿

i S

Receipts at the Ports. SVk atInterior Towns
1881. 1882. 1883. isst. I 1882. 1883.
00.718 21.800 88 527 241,198 180,281 213.029
47,729 33.000 59,244 225 820J
157.838 189,8 0
45,535 34 423 48,781 215,253 113.327 184,381
49,150 25,881 50,575 19i,t82 127,030 147,942
42,415 20,804 43.970 174,8:9 115.435 133,871
33.85J 13,981 33,539 117,173 104.018 125,535
32,042 15.95C 30,426 130 470 93.585 114.679
29,432 15.021 25.450 09.380 83,894 105,028
28,218 13,05'S 2!,5 3 93,947 72.403,
P8.703
23.470 13,809 12.395 91.230 59.Î50 88.240!
20.002 '9.288 11,497 73,017 50,4171 79 5091
19.103 9.538■ 11 0141 72.8011 42.813.1 74.047!

S

t e

T

h

a

6 — In

the table h e l™

a»1
overiaud m ovem ent to July 1 and

g ve suDStantiaiiy the am ount ot cottnn nthe ¡r
to m same dat^ ¿
give
>

wDecrease from September i

S

a

»

«

f e

^

i S

S

Weatherford, Texas.—It has been showery on ore
thermometer has averaged 77, ranging frnm fin ¥Z q
a

m£e

s a u s f i i f i r » * 8*
in ? » 2 s g s S !Z ^ £ * £ w r
T
r

d dr
ry u-

has averaged 81 the h iJ h S b e 7 u f ° w ' i S S T S f '
Ramfall durmg the mouth o f W e i g h t y S u n d r e f c f an

Luting,Texas.—It has rained very hard on one dav of fr,„
week but not near enough yet, thoigh veiy beneflcla] The
w i » ? h ,rf a° hed f0Ur “ ohes- P t a ' « « : are » S
' . S
what but more ram is needed badly, as the ground is
dry. In many sections the streams have completely dried m f
ittle are watered from m .11» v.,.

.u
-O
w
3
s s i s f . * i - Ä ---- o ,Ä u g u jg 11U1U 4V KJ r
* = ■ ™
from the stocks at

A mount of C otton in S ig h t J uly

—
__ r ___
_
1882-83.
Receipts at the ports to July 6.. 5,904,962
Interior stocks .on July tj iu
excess of September i
58,162
Tot. receipts from plantat’ns 5,963.124
Net overland to July 1........ .
637,698
Southern consumpt’n to July i 318,00t
. Total in sight July 6
6,913,822

a

readwd M . ™ h i a“ d

“

40 005
80,021
23,333
34.134
£0,905
30.233
19,540
10.703 ra in fa ll reach ed tw o h un dredths o f an inr*h ri Lx
14,410 has ranged from 69 te 100.
° an lnch‘ 1he thermometer
to 160
# Ö
A
tv lUvi
1,872
Vicksburg,
not re
2.760
ß Ä Ä - Mississippi.-T elegram not received.
Me%idian, Mississippi.—W e have had too much
had
7,052

tak? n
tions for
La;st Tear the receipts from the plantations io r the same week were 2,012 bales and fnr ic e i
were 12,937 bales.
' UdJes anc* lo r 1881 the}

alar, ifi-a

hundredth^1116 ‘ he

during the week." Land ’ is I S
week. L a u d
too wet S cult S
for S
t a
l
the total receipts from the fh fSK ’ f nd the Prospects are less favo.“ -r cultivation,
| . -Blre/less favorable. The eo„„ ' 10.
^
S
The corn7rnn £
m tti
the best ever made in this section. k 3 $
.corn croP ls-

t

B F S S H F i 'M
i s interior towns h
the
b!\“ g

a d V T them

Palestine, Texas.—We have had Rlmworo
j
week, the rainfail reaching e i ^ h S S ^ h s ^ f T S 'S *
More ram would be beneficial bu, crope are iS ,d
T h. « ch‘ .
mometer has ranged from 70 to 93, av era g in /s * H.Th S l f S

1881-82.

and sixty hundredths.
L ittle

e toep8onKterS

readied two inches

Rock, Arkansas .—W e have had fair to clea r wpa n ,n .
clear wen Hior

_uring
during the week with rain on five days the ra in fa ll ronr.firainfall
two inches and fortv-three h un dreS h svL m S d reaching
two inches and forty-three
good condition and much benefited by late
^ ° ? la

a"“o

1880-81. [ 1879-80.

Duri

the p r i o u s week t R e X r wal° f S

4,630,073 5,703,846 4,856,204
*2,582
33,553
62,038
4,627,491 5,737,399 4,913,242
' 464.336 509,799 568,256
229,001 , 195,000 167,000
5,320,8271 6.442.198 5.653 4 0«
-------- -

to-night, as compared1^with0 ]».,*111-* tÙe lB.aS23$ in ;tmonht in siglit
with 1880-81 ta 170.6 2 1 h ¿ s S V S l 8 7 l i f o ! Í 2 6 3 a
Ä

f t #
mometer Tanged from 61 to 93 and averaged 77

a s ^ s i6
^

DurSfo- ^fio

£ at

Memphis, Tennessee.—I t has rained on one dav nf tfin1
1
qk *
thermometer has averaged 83, the highest ‘

« M
M
«2
l? t B a S ' 4 ^ d s T
S
lb - iM

i l i '
‘

Nashville, Tennessee.—We have had rain on five dava nf
d ie d Z
(
*
o f the week tthe rainfall r l . f i hundredths.’ The dry region
rains this w

’ The ih “ ial‘ rT hi,n« one inoh
"l«y fl *
Th he™
erhaSraDged from 68 ‘ 0 S«, aver-1

S showers on three dayS
»P
ne
days
Mobile, Alabama.—I t has been showery on two davs and
t¥rty-mne has ramed severely on Of! A y flf fVio S n lr 4k n • K i i g _.
n
¿ * V
7
r frr/T l -K
ma one inch and sixty-four hundredths. A—
»
S
interior are conflicting; it is reported tb,
so fast that they are becoming troubleso
Indianola. Texas.— Wo ham f i o .i l « ; x nunaredths.
late and the general condition unsatisfactory; and, that cater
pillars have certainly appeared, though the injury done fs as
and five hundredths Avprao-f.1 ^ 1 1
^
1^
reached one inch yet limited. Average thermometer 81, highest «« i___ ~iS ^
and lowest 69. Rainfall f J ? & m o n 8°’ bighest 87
seventy-five hundredtos,
■
. ^ ° f Juneone ^ c h and
Dallas, Texas—It has been showerv nn +fi
g
,
week, the rainfall reaching sixty sovL fi th^ i!uys of tbe
inch. Corn and 'cotton Ire p i o m i S h^ndrf,dths of an
ecoming- troublesome. Hot, dry weather is Heeded to - insure
resulting better than expected.P The thtrmomSor gfiainS ^
T he th’ Cjean C
!'°Pvand to prevent caterpillars from spreading
aged 85, the highest ¿ l u g 101 S i t t S § 5 s “ p 5
Jf r,tbf
has averaged 80-4. Rainfall for t ie month




[V ol. XXXVII,

THE *(jflEONIGLE.

28

“ Thé cotton crop in this se®Îj®°A®./^evther^warmf and the p ls^ i»
condition. Bains have heejl Plentii«l» w *
predict the out*

S ’?"?

iîÆ Æ & W -

Greenville, Washington County, June 25.—The New Orleans
T im e s -D e m o c r a t correspondent writes :
>
.

c r X ^ d i v L p T g p r o S S n l l y . ^ th e r in o m fe te r i has avercroE
hicihpst being 91 and the lowest 63.
-

S2S

3 ^ g i S f c l S # ì a a S ^h^vT herm o?e°than usually
?w
^
o
a
tno much rain! The cotton plant looks strong and prevalent of late.”
> ■;
.
the fields are clear of weeds? The thermometer
Tennessee.—The Somerville Reporter says that :
has rahged from 75 to 98, averaging 86. |
_
promising character. Corn ana coti
.
a” g dry weather amt
fr o m Q6

2

?» ® S K S £ & S 5

^ *> «* * ■ "• * *
j and business will be livelj this fall.
I The Memphis Avalanche of Sunday, July 1» gave the follow-

<0.

Grange, Fayette C o - “ Cotton « “ trail?

™?Sng

and showing Bignè1of early and prolific ft
ll^ a e,gomefartn8i0ok8 feeble,
^
1 Collierville, Shelby Co., June ¿ 9 . - ^ o n on
Cotton

, S

f S

but1nine hundredths of; an inch.. Accounts are good, and the
early in
r>rrm is developing verjr satisfactorily. The therrqomete
Jaekson, SJafbson <W
.»
r a n g e d from 69 to 94.
Buring the month: of- June the ram
reached five inbhes and .eighty-five hundredths.
K îe iÎ Æ

n o T r K S t h a t attenheretofore. Many of our largest cotton

d r ^ a t t V e S ? A V n | g e E m S m S 79*5, highest 91 and

inch,

The thermometer has averaged 83, ranging fro

^The following statement we have also received by:
h i w . nf the rivers at the points named at 3 o clock
a n i .TillV 6 . 1882.
?
_________

S

S

i - ?

Lt u e c o t t o n , w u i t u «.»u.

July 5, ’8 3 .. July 6 ,.’ 82.
Feet. Inch. Feet. Inch.

.Below high-water mark
.Above low-water mark.
.Ahove low-watef mark.
Above low-water mark.
Above low-water mai'k.

" **

10
3
8
6
9

2
29
9
12
40

8
8
6
2
Ü

2
30
5
17
39

« w»
*»

*

*

“ “

Louisiana.—Correspondents of the N. O. Times-Democrat
Part.“ , % m 9 e " r o m d , »
Æ

L ì S m a 'ge“ »

arc very promisin

tlio past 24 hours.
•
A rk a n sa s.- The Memphis Avalanche of June 29 and July
1 supplies the following items :
Tti-iivi rfow ird rm m i 'M‘a Saline counties, crops and
Conway, ■n'„Q
Frankliu,, Howarci, Phillip and rion> Pope> Washingtonproni-

S

1871,ior 16 feet above low-water mark at that point.
Cotton C onsumption

and

O verland M ovement

to

J uly

.

In ouk editorial columns to-day will be found our usual Over.and
Movement brought down to July 1.
. , ,
M
Cotton B loom from M ississippi , - - ^ are indebted to Messrs.
Fielding & GWynne, of this city, for a cotton bloom, which was
receded by them June 30,
t t %

S e ai S

L

t » ^

Z *X A

1

A

year on

Snaking in various sections of the different State .
,*!
C arolina-^ partanburg, Spartanburg Co., July 1.
Onr own correspondent at this point says .
*
.

K ? o °S l£

Texas—Galveston News correspondents write as follow s:
Eastrop, Bastrop
t^ s^vening.a^Good^Mtis^aro also reported
in^Vffei^nt p a rtf ^ t h e ^eunty. The farmers now say that the cotton
crop wjll be good.”
„ 2 = —“ We had yesterday good rains,
Bremond, Bobertson C°_, June z
all that C0Uld be desired...
after two weeks drouth, thus makiDg
t
aT)d has fruited well.”
Cottou has grown off f,nely
;
:ratn fell yesterday, which
Calvert
crops.”
was beginning to be needtd. T ®¿ 9 _“ We have had pica rams, and
Uroosbock. Limestone % ' ^ n e l J .
* * he the best mate in years.”

< °tne generally light during Jane, h a t very g .o d m the country
“
around. Prospect for crops goo .
•
„
corres-

Georgia—Forsyth. Monroe Go., July 1 —Oar own corre.

pon^entwiites us that^

iS

S S y t e h « . “ ¿ p ! S ;^ « o p S h o l T e f f i r Shrtegm g t. torward with wonderful rapidity.
f<
especial’ v cotton, are behind
Helena, PhUlH's Co..
¿*9 J & I T 5* crops are g n u * . but

^ Cotton commenced blooming
in filie eondiiion ”

R o m r ^ lo y d Go., June' 29.—Mr. T. F. Howel’s circular

29,- 7 u f i “ K S r M ? r
to*C »lte?dea
“ f f i M a t e . M f l ^ C ^ Jane 2 9 - “ We have every assurance of hue
w S t a V m “ .' EliSfc?., June 2 9 . - “ A due rain fell yesterday. Weather
t
nuc.
•
,
hot and crops flue.”
F irst B ale of N ew C o t t o n — A special dispatch to J b e le ie

contains the following .
age—we have had hot and forcing
• Since our ii^t rep oC -tw o wc he age^ adv,mtage of tlii favorable
‘
e
w oaScv W
aud

'^

now^ ¿ p S th-cir Reids uuusally free from grass for this

r S

S

f e s - « s « . r r ;

to w » ° ds 4
Murphv, of New York.
change « n e e

ou r last

p

,

a ^

. d fo r

}arge pa rcels.

S tT cS S
c“ ten ¿ . » a f t and unpromising a. compared
with the samc date iast yeai;.’’
flne rain this morning. Weather
i . ' g n f S i i S T ’S ^ ^ ^ a a t W M W . Both cotton and

S

S

l S

a S

S

arenotdisCoiirag^ng.”

S

- S
,,K '

S

K

To .a m up, crop prospect.

= to-day. Crops are generally fa y

lo fe e . fo r 2]bs., » “ *
parcels,
been q u iet, b u t a . 8*e£ l ^ tttures ftQd the tiansactions fo r th e
There is som e in q u iry fo r f
• bales sp ot and to arrive at
past m onth fo o t
l ” 2 ? 4 c . -as *0 q u a lity , and th e m a ta et
/l®
The

S « f f hXkwSl,'hut V ” * v
***■ - **»••
Crops have been »ell jjg*I^Jfa’Sne'taln&tS morning. Com and cot- 2c. fo r pa p er g f f t M M & S j f e S , on th e w ay fro m Calcutta
C o - ‘ ^ o o , : S , s here W a y , Monday and to-day.
t o u COTTOU M 0 V « h » T I M
*£283£§S T S e g U ? U W e"tU raiu to-day. Corn and cotton are
o -^
both good, a b o v e the a v e r a g e ^ tWs^saasom here tl)is morning; not the past yea r been endea
S
Tuscaloosa, Tuseiflooea Qo.
Riolan0 vvell, but r ot sufficient rain.
S i ӣ ' y 'm a tte /h M & n S ta k e n adiantago of hy the tarmers, and crops

^ S t o S t S m 1 5 to ; c * - g t % ? n ” m i l i T « d « f S t la » E ?
“
s T O W i u g c o n u i i i o i i a i i u x i u t v i h ij,

—

T




£

more accurate. M ^hert©
the ports other than
out o f our S g h » > . «
l “ i y 8 be shipm ent» fro m o n «
0
t.o^
Bombay, cargoe
E,
r>lan we have how adopted, as weIn d ia p o r tto ; another. The; P J ^
na e n
v
q£ ^

OQ

M i s s i s s i p p i , - H e v i i i M , Lauderdale Co., Jane 28.

Barter & Co., in their eiicular, speak as follows »

S6

Ind?a ¿ S S
d , - j d nd
th e sam e tim e
to m ake » “ X ^ t f w e have ! “
d “ im possible to k eep-

; W e ttrrt g i , e

tfDLŸ 7, .1883.]

%

THE CHRONICLE.

^ j X r * tJOt tlie week an(i year* bringing the figures
BOMBAY RECEIPTS AND SHIPMENTS. TOR POUR TEARS

Shipments this week. Shipment* since Jan. 1.
Year Great Conti­
Great Conti­
Brit’n. nent. Total. ■Britain nent.
Total.
1883 25,000 11,000 36.000 413.000 743.000 1,161,000
1882 9.000 8,000 17.000 687.000 551.000
1.238,000
1881 8.000 18,000 26.000 251.000
731.000
1880 5,000 7,000 12.000 3 40,000 483.000 781.000
441.000
»

V

..7 . 6

0

» "u iu u a v

Receipts.
This
Since
Week. Jan. 1.
9,000
19.000
20.000
lO.OOo

appears

1.511.000
1.533.000
1.087.000
1.016.000

CO SHOW

A

Monthly
Receipts.

29
Year Beginning September 1.

1882.

Sopt'mb’r 326,656
October.
980,581
Novemb’r 1,094,697
Oecemb’r 1,112,536
January. 752,827
February. 595,598
March. .
482,772
A pril. . .
284,519
May.......
185,523
June.....
78,501

1881.

1880.

429,777 458,478
853,195 968,318
974,013 1,006,501
996,307 1,020,802
487,727 571,701
291,992 572,723
257,099 476,582
147,595 284,216
113,573 190,054
68,679 131,871

»879.
333,643
888,492
942,272
956,464
647,140
447,918
261,913
153,025
110,00t
83,455

1878.

187T.

288,843
689,264
779,237
893,664
618,727
566,824
303,955
167,459
84,299.
29,472

93,491
578,533
822,493
900,119
689,£10
472,054
340,525
197,965
96*314
42.142

•¥'e*
'rease compared with last year in the week's receipts of 10 000
Dales, and an increase in shipments of 19,000 bales, and the
shipments since January 1 show a decrease of 77,000 bales Totalyearl5,894,216 4,620,437
5,631,281 4,837,32: 4,121,749 4.233,246
The movement at Calcutta, Madras and other India ports for thè Pero’ tage of tot. port
last reported week and since the 1st o f January, for two years
receipts June 30..
97 88
96*72
96-71
99*42
97-52
h»s been as follows. “ Other ports” eorer Ceylon, T tóra ri”
Kurrachee and Coconada.
oorm „ A h *u*at<iment shows that up to June 39 the receipts at the
f m « kSiyear were 1,273,729 bales more than in 1881-82 and
f U ’u 5 bales more than at the same time in 1880-SI. By adding
Shipments fo r the week.
Shipments since January 1,
te the above totals to Juue 30 the daily receipts since that time
Great
Conti­
Great
we shall be able to reach an exact comparison o f the movement
Total.
Britain» nent.
Britain. Continent. Total.
for the different years.
Calcutta—

1 8 8 3..
. . . .1,200
1882........
200

800

2,000
200

.

M adras-

73,000
99,500

10,800
31,500

1882-83

83,800
131,000

1881-82.

1880-81.

-CO
OO

1 5,815,712 4,551.808 5,519,410 =,748,8 73 =,392,27
,196,104
1883........
200
200
4,700
8,474
1,000
2,361
5,700
5.376
2.691
1882....... .
8.
2,269
3,700
3,700
29,709
2,000
31,700
1,406
2.72C
All others—
3,905
2,002
3,731
8.
1 8 8 3..
....2, *00
S.
2,500
2,401
7,500
6,351
3,249
2,000
2.044
9,500
2.359
1 8 8 2 ..
....3,800
3*,500
7,300
29,300
4,127
15,500
8.
44,800
5,842
4,ost­
; 1,886
2,396
4,92th
Total a ll2,65t
8.
a r le
1,04
1,243
1 8 8 3 ......
4, IOC
800
4,700
3.327
85,200
4,790
8
13,800
1,557
90,000
1,701
1882........
3,500 11,200
158,500
3,580
49,000
2,245
207,500
6,129
5,049
833
2,409
'• 8
5,163
2,002
3.308
2.691
8
1,40
, ^be above totals for the week show that the movement from
“ 9 ...
3,236
2,993
2,91
4,381
1,748
8.
t !^ v Piaa? ofcher than Bombay is 6,500 bales less than same
“ 10 ...
S.
1,865
4,981
2,013
954
2,686
year. For the whole of India, therefore, the total ship“ 11..
2,499
8.
3.793
3,593
1,142
1,862
naents since January 1, 1883, and for the corresponding periods
“ 1 2 ...
5,563
3,105
8.
o f the two previous years, are as follows.
3,181
875
1,920
« 1 3 ...
2,908
2,190
6,751
8.
1,080
1,170
EXPORTS TO EUROPE FROM A LL INDIA.
“ 1 4 ...
1,642
1,886
5.710
4,037
1,021
2,192
“ 1 5 ...
5,735
1,865
1883.
3,74 i
2.356
1882.
S
18811,505
Shipments
“ 1 6 ...
1,588
2,753
3,260
2,914
662
to all Europe
8.
This
Since
This
Since“ 1 7 ...
S.
This I Since
13,299
4.951
from—
2,587
week.
Jan. 1.
1,773
week.
2,279
Jan. 1.
week.
Jan. 1.
“ 1 8 ...
1,913
8.
2,709
4.482
1,186
1.360
.Bombay.......... 36,000 1,161,000 17,00.; 1,238,000 26.000! 734,000
“ 1 9 ...
2,351:
1.826
8,
3,573
449
A ll other ports
1,581
4,700
99,000 11,200 207,500
“ 20 ...
1,711*
2,300| 17 i ,500
4,223
4,594
8.
2,09
1,210
« 21. . .
1,383
1,514
3,790
40.700 1.260,000 2*1,200 1,445,500 28.300 905,500
4,602
S69
2,786
“ 2 2 ...
3,436
- 1,358
3,793
3,141
8.
1,102
»«»wuioun aum us a very interesting comparison o f the
“ 2 3 .:.
1,350
2,808
4,001
3,719
1,126
8.
total movement for the three years at nil India ports.
,
“ 2 4 ....
8.
956
4,589
2,417
515
1,548
“ 2 5 ....
2.133
8.
A lexandria R eceipts and S hipments . Through arrangements
3,868
6,089
986
1,431
“ 2 6 ....
2,205
1,6144
we have made with Messrs. Davies, Benachi & Co., of Liverpoo l
8.
2,947
194
719
“ 2 7 ....
1,786
2,116
we.n?w recede a weekly cable of the movements
4,378
8
2,603
537
“ 2 8 ....
815
508
3,056
* ^ e anAm ’ BSyP*. The following are the receipt
/
3,975
18S
1,542
“ 29 ...
nnd shipments for the past week and for the corresponding week
3,202
1,032
2jt>19
3,101
S
931
of the previous two years.
^
8
“ 3 0 ....
1,168
2,732
21,289
2,228
658
8.
at. Jn.30 5,894,216 4,620,487 5,631,281 4
Alexandria, Egypt,
4,238,246
1882-83.
July 5.
1881-82.
July 1_
_
8.
1880-81..
2,405
3,402
1.901
313
948
2 ....
3,185
8.
2,701
Receipts (cantara*)—
2.902
271
970
3 ....
This w eek....
2,287
1,733
8.
1,521
1,548
1,176
1,000
Singe 8ept. 1
“ 4 ....
2.254,000 !
1,719
2.83Í.72Ó 1
1,236
1,763
8.
2,769,000
629
7Ò1
“ 5 ....
606
464
2,855
This
Since
2,621
This , Since
414
This
1,163
Since
week. Sept. 1. week Sept. 1. week. Sept. 1.
* 6*....j
*
2,949
1,395
4,003
1,530
840
Exports (bales)Total.......I 5,901,962 1,627,720 f>,696,005 4,847,809 4,421,954
4
To Liverpool..
4,214,104
1,000 234,000
245,900 3,500
e of tot»]
To Continent.
86,000 ........ 176,271 12,676 243,000
152,308
its July 6
98 01
96-96
96-921
99*50
97*66
Total Europe....... . 1,000 320,000 . . . . . . 422,171
16,176 395,308 . ^bis statement shows than che receipts since crept. * nD to
A cantar is 98 lbs.

to-mght are now 1,277.242 bales more than they were to the same

TjP1 »statement shows that the receipts for the week ending day of the month m 1882 and 208.957 bales more than they were
*8

to the same day of the month in 1881. We add to the table
the percentages of total port receipts which had been received to
July 6 in each of the years named.
t o ^ h t S e « 5 w K Ti 7 ? ar rep?rt revived.from Manchester
b
SHippod N ews.— The exports of cotton from the Cnited
co nignt states that holders are less willing to sell and thW
J*8 f e past week, as per latest mail returns, have reached
‘P a(T
kei', ^ quiet,/with limited business. We give the prices o f
^to-day below, and leave previous weeks’ prices for comparison. dO.bSO bales. So far as the Southern ports are concerned, these
are the same exports reported by telegraph, and published in
tae C hronicle last Friday. With regard to New York, we
1883.
1882.
Include dhe manifests of all vessels cleared up to Thursday
Oott’ n
32s Oop.
night o f this week:
^
*
8^4 lbs.
Mid.

c taa “ d
“ r

Twist

a.

Shirtings.

d. «. d.

May 4 80,6@ 9*2 5 10
“
11 85a @ 9*2 5 10
“ 18 8>i16-9i)I(( 5 10
“ 25 8% @ yij> 5 10
-June 1 81'16- 9^4
9
5g
“ 8 H @ 0i8
9
“ 15 85a @ 9%
9
“
22 8*8 ® 9I4
9
“ ■29 8*2 @ 9J4
9
-July 6 ^ @ 9 1 4
9

s.
®7
®7
@7
@7
@7
®7
@7
@7
@7
@7

d
4.%
4*2
4h
4!$
3
1^
1^
O
3
3

t

o

a
U

JJplts

~1T

d.
d.
5%
9% @10
9% @10
« l 5•
5 * ie 93s @10
5 78
9 ,j8 ®10
5%
93a @10
5%
9 ^ ®lOia
9»a @ ioia
9% ® IOI4
Eifie 9016@1O14 „
59ie 90ia@lQi4|8

Comparative P ort R eceipts

and

D a il t

d. s. d.
4=*a@7 9
43a@7 9
4 ^ ®7 10-*2
4*2 3>7 10>2
7 loia
6 @8 0
6 @8 0

d.
65a
65a
65a
683
65a
6%
6%
678
6 @8 0
10^ 6*3
4^2*7 I d a 6*8
C rop M ovement —

A comparison of the port movement by weeks is not jinenrat«
-as the weeks m different years do not end on the sa m f dav of
S b lS ° a fc dailTV^dV mTnthl^a^J7 adddd 1° our ofcber stanSing
movement for the years named. The
sinc^ September 1, 1882, has been as follows!




*

h

oath

New Y ork —T o Liverpool, per steamers Adriatic, 1,097
-^-ulbaVes.
zona, 1,384. ..Bothnia, 868— Fumessia, 39l).."."."<jerrqro
manio, 6 4 1 ....Spain. 1,583........ .........
To Hull, per steamer Sorrento. 1,0. o
......................."***
To Bremen', per steamers Donau. 100. . . ’.NeokaK’ iub ""J '**’
20ft
To Hamburg, per steamers Frisia, 400. ...Rugia, 250.'.'.'.
Westphalia (additioi al). 100..............
.
n\(\
To Antwerp, per steamer Nederland, 8 ___. . . . . . *
«1
New Orleans—To Liverpool, per steamers Historian, ¿lags""*
Jamaioau, 2,856...............................................
To Bremen, per bark Maitland, 22lV.’.V.V.V’ ' “ *'***•**••-***- 5.254
2*1
To Vera Cruz, per steam schooner E. 11. Sidliu'ry.’ 797* *’ **"*
797
charleston—To Norrkoping, per bark Eya. I.OOo . . . .
" ......... 1 ono
1 kxas—To Liverpool, per, steamor Australian, 5,453. ............. 5 '45*1
Baltimore—To^Liverpool, per steamers Federioo» 510.'...Nova *

Beotian, 1,532............... .............

'

2 oxs

To Bremen, per steamer Hermann, 3 7 8 ...7 7 .7 ..........
Liverpool, per steamers Batavia, 1,1 70
BuYgarian, l,OU8— Istrian, 2 5 4 ....Missouri, 2,226 * " Viotoria, 4 1 3 .. . . . . . . . ..........................................
"
^ 5071
Philadelphia —To Liverpool, par steamer' British'' Princess’,
’
2,la O .,..
...............
..................
2,15®
San F rancisco— Liverpool, per ship PinmôreVsïi Vfbreüñj"
Tc
311
Total............................: ................ ......
3U,6iO
boston —To

.....

[VOL. XXXVII.

THE CHilONlCLE.

30

The particulars of these shipments, arranged in our usual
form, are as follows:
#
NorrBremen

kop- Vera
< Ham- Ant6
, Liver­
ing. C rus.
pool. Hull. burg. werp.
81 , .......
950
New Y ork............... 5,066 1,000
■*797
’
221
N. Orleans............. 5,254
i'.òoo
Charleston........
Texas ... -.............
378
Baltimore.........
Boston....'..............
£,071
Philadelp’a ........ 2,150
San Francisco..... * o i l
___ ____ ____ _ _____ ___
Total I ..........
26,2'i3 T,000 1,549
81 1,000
797

Total.
7,997
6.272
1,000

5,453
2,426
5,071
2,150
311

30,680

Open
Open \High Low. Clos.i Open High Low. Clos.
d.
d.
d.
d.
d.
d. 1
d.
A. 1 d.
5 33 5 33 5 33 5 33
July..
5H0 5 30
July-Auk... 5 33 5 34 5 32 5 34 : 5 33 533 5 30
5 33 5 35
Aug.-Sept.. 5 .38 5 39 5 37 5 39 ! 5 39 5 39 5 35 5 36 5 35
5 36
Sept.-Oct... 5 37 5 39 537 5 31 ! 5 39 5 39
5 36 5 34 5 36 ! 5 35 5 35 5 34 5 34 5 33
Oct.-Nov...
5 83 5 33
Nov.-Dee.. 5 31 5 35 5 34 5 35 5 31 5 81 533
5 35 5 35 5 33 5 S3 1 5 33
Dec.-Jan...
5 34
Jan.-Feb... 5 35 5 35 5 85 5 35 5 36 5 36 5 31
5 37
537 5 37 5 37 5 37 5 37 5 37 5 37

Below^we add the clearances this week of vessels carrying
cotton 7rom United States ports, bring: ng our aata down to the
latest mail dates:
j
.
T lv 3_
B oston —^For

Liverpool

June 2 9 -S te a m e r Parthia,

High Low. Clos.
d.

d.

531
5 36
5 36
5 31
5 33
5 34

5 80
5 35
5 35
5 88
5 83
5 33

d.
5 31
5 36
Ö 81
3 88
5.33

.

, 9 7 . . . . July o

a °n

. . . J u l y 3—Steamer Indiana, 1,000.

F r i ., J u l y 6 .

T h u r s ., J u l y 5 .

W ed n es. J u ly 4 . !

2'400

B R E A

D S T U F F

s.

F r i d a y , P . M.. July 6, 1883.

Below we give all new3 received to date of disasters to ves,
, in£r t0

Flour has been quiet and mote or less weak. It is stated
that the production at the West has been reduced somewhat
since the recent failures at Chicago, but the fact that the
supply already on hand here is quite large tends to neutralize
the effect of any decrease in the manufacture as far as this
2 for examination.
market is concerned. To-day the market was about steady
Cotton freights .the past week have been as follows:
but q u iet; among fancy patents winter wheat grades were
Satur.
Mon.
Tues. Wednes. Thurr.
Frj.
the best sustained. The export demand was slow.
964®732
Wheat has been fairly active both for export and on specula­
Liverpool, steam d. 9b4®732 964®732
964®13i4
tion. Prices have been weak, owing to favorable crop ^dvices
Do
sail...d. 964®1364 964® 1364
38*
^"
S
Havre, steam— c.
ancl large sales to realize both here and at the West. The
Do sail..; — c.
English demand is not very brisk, and the export trade is
X®32*
°32
Bremen, steam, .c. 1532*
largely with the Continent. The prospects for the crops m
Do
sail.;...e.
3ie ® V Europe are reported to be very good, lo-day the
Hamburg, steam.d. 316® ^4’ 8i6 ® *4'
steady on the spot, but less active for export, while options
Do
sail...d.
%
were fairly active at a decline of % to lc .; No.
red s£}d
%
Amst’d’m, steam.c.
«i ins/o^i u for July, $112% @113% for August, $1 15@
Do
sail-.-d.
932 3 ®16* 1 1 5 % io r Sept., $ 1 16M@1 17% for Oct. and $1 18M@119 for
Baltic, steam.. ..d. 932®516* 932®516*
Nov , showing a decline of 2 to 3 cents during the week.
Do sail.........-c.
l l 16*
Indian corn has been declining under the some influences that
x16
Barcelona,steam.c. 1% 6*
®
8*
M §^caused no littjl weakness** the market for some weeks
®
8*
Genoa, steam ...d .
past namely^the steady decline in wheat the fine weather
LiVEEPOoT^-By cable from Liverpool, we have the following and promising crop prospects at the West, and a general dis­
At times a brisk
has prevailed,
statement of- the7 week’s sales, stocks, &c., at that port. We p osition * sell.the transactions inexport demand reached a fair
however, and
options have
- y ^ ___vrrxrilr« V«nrrmansou.
np-s-rpgate To-day the market was steady on the spot with a
S
fxpott demand and a fair amount of¡ activity in options,
July 6
June 15. June 22 Juÿ,e 29
s ? . , advanced ^ to ^ e .,. ivo, a mixedn, Amnpp57^c. 613 /c. for
//e No. 2
sold at
for July,
which „5 .ravinorl 1/ to 3
47.000 5 W m i % r {7 r i n s ^ T m i . for ^
40 00
38.000
Septemper and 6 1 «c. for
41.000
Bales of the week..........bales.
2,600
1,890
2,400
1,640
Of which exporters t o o k . . . .
1,050 October showing a decline however of 3 cents for the week.
13r
1,100
1.840
Of which speculators took..
Rve has been quiet and lower. Oats have been fairly active
35.000
29,500
29.000
29.500
Bales American — ..................
3,200 at some decline at one time, but latterly at higher prices.
3,600
3,700
4,500
Actual export......., ..................
16.000 #
6,400
w a3
1 % C . higher, despite rather large
11.000
13.000
Forwarded.............. - - •......... .
983.000 982.000 991.000 1,007,000
an advance in Chicago stimulating the market here ;
Total stock -E stim a te d .. . . - . ..
742.000 739.000 738.000 749.000
Of which American—Estim a
79.000 No 2 mixed sold at 40^@40%c. for July and 38@38%c. for
58.000
43.500
59.000

carrying cotton from United States ports, &e.:

Total import of the w eek.
33.500
39.500
Of which American.............. 260.000 261.000
Amount afloat...................
107,000 111,000
Of which A merman - ~ ~
J i W H iu n
-_i . -------------—-—----------- - ■

34.000
239.000
100.000

54.000
207.000
54.000

^ The following are closing quotations :
FLOUR.

The tone of the Liverpool market for spots and fntnres each
day of the week ending July ,6, and the daily closing prices

No. 2 spring. . . V hhl. $ 2 40® 3 00

j& jg y s

:::::::: I I I ? t o o

IpSng wheat extras., i

Friday.
Saturday Monday. Tuesday. Wednes. Thursd’y.
Spot.
Mod. inq.
Dull
Fair
Dull
freely
and
demand
and
Market, \ Flat and Easier.
Jarke
easier. freely met easier. supplied
12:30 P.M J irregular.
59.6
59ie .
5916
55a
55a
55g
Mid Upl’de
51*16
5Uie
5%
5xx16
5%
5%
Baia.Orrus
10,000
8,000
10,000
6,000
8,000
4,000
Sales........
2,000
1,000
500
500
1,000
250
Bpeo.A exp
Sutures.
Market, Ì

1 2 :3 0 p .m . 5

Market, j
4

p. m . .

I

Dull.
W eak.

Weak.
Quiet.

Weak.
Easy.

Weak.

—

Steady-

Steady.

Weak.

Barely
steady

The oD ening, n ig nest, lo w e st au u Liuomg
-------- mi
L iv ^ o S i for each day of the week are given below. These
prices are on the basis of Uplands, Low Middling clause, unless

C bakers’
lo
Wis. & Mien, rye mix
Minn, clear and stra t
Winter sliipp’gextras.
Patents, spring...........

d.
J u ly ............ 5 39
july-Aug... 5 40
Aug .-Sept.. 5 45
8 ep t.-O ct... 543
O ct.-N ov.... 5 39
N ov.-D ec... 5 37
D ec.-Jan.... 5 37
Jan.-Feb....
Feb,-M arch

Mon., July 2.

High Low: Clos. Open High Low.
d.
d.
d.
d.
d.
5 89 5 39 5 39 5 37 5 37 5 36
5 40 5 38 5 39 538 5 38 5 36
ñ 45 5 43 543 5 43 5 43 541
.5 43 5 42 5 42 5 41 541 5 41
5 39 5 33 538 5 38 5 38 538
5 37 5 36 5 36 1 5 36 5 36 5 36
5 37 5 37 5 37 5 38 5 36 5 36
5 37 5 37 5 37




....

Tues., July 3.

Clos. Open
d.
5 36
5 36
5 41
5 41
5 38
5 36
5 36
5 37

d.
531
5 35
5 40
5 40
536
535
5 36
538

i 2»

b 00
550
6 00
4 2o
7 2o

g r a in .

Wheat—
. ,
n
spring,per hush..............® r f o
I K

Â

f e d

r u u | ìi7

S Í íS n » . ! - - - - . “ « • s » 1 ;“
■Com—West, mixed
*9 ® |0
West. mix. No. 2.
58 * &y

C orn Yellow Southern.
White Western...
R ye— Western . . . . .
State & Canada..
Oats—Mixed—
White...................
No. 2 mixed........
No. 2 white
__________
Barley nominal.

66 ®
67 ®
63 ®
70 ®
39Ï3®
42 ®
40^2»
44%®

67
67%
66
73
43
52

40%
45

n e movement of Dreaasouns lu
ta^indtehtedI t o the
• T ho Z l s Z t o i breadstuft to market .
v,
^ d River ports, arranged so as to present the comparative
m o v e r o t fir X
we?k ending Jane 30 and since Ang. 1 for

^ T h e p r f c T a t g i v e n in pence and 64ths, thus: 5 62 means5 62-64d.
and 6 03 means 6 3-64d. ______ ' ___________

Sat., June 30.

4 7o a
4 / a®
*00®
3 90®
5 7o®

Patents, winter......... $5 50® 7 25
City skipping extras. 5 2o® t> uo
Southern bakers' and
family brands........ 5 30® b »0
Soutli’n stip’g extrasj» 4 20® 5 iq
Rye flour, superfine.. 3 30® 3 75
Com meal—
_,_
Western, &c............. | 00® 3 40
3 40® 3 50
Brandywine, &o..

Receipts at-

Flour.

Wheat. 1

Com:

s Oats.

Busk.32 tt>s:
Bbls.lWVbs Buell.60 lbs\Bush.SSlbs
987,818 t 799,035
186,336]
53,088
Chicago........
High Low.
186,180 i 94,885
185,277
%1,742
Milwaukee..
2,291
218,748
112,967
d.
2,215
d.
d.
T oledo..........
14,316
3,335
51,575
534 5 34 5 34
1,281
D etroit...20,100
9,500
12,500
5 35 5 31 5 34 Cleveland... •
1,617
75,969
186,52c
52,146
5 40 5 38 538
17,760
St. Louis .. •
•
121,025
120,000
2,300
5 40 5 38 5 33
1,985
Peoria.........
35,779
5 36 536 5 36 D u lu th........
10,000
5 35 5 31 535
591*880 1,713,099 1,130,601
149,638
740,808
838,368
677.623
101,435
5 36 5 35
1,183,271
172,064 1 1,421,375 4,951,311
5 33 ¡5 38
j 49,891,783
8.776,523 72,545.620 89,353,161
1882...
j 35,185,385
7,283,774 j 40,818,190 102,849,762
1881...
1 77.531.018 ¡ 1 18.116,950 1 44.417.4-11

4,781.053
3,785,557
3.3PÓ.145

J uly 7, 1888.]

THE CHRONICLE.

31

The comparative shipments of flour and grain from the
same ports from Dec. 25. 1882, to June 30, 1883, inclusive, for
four years, show as follows:

jobbing trade presented the quiet appearance usually witnessed
at this stage o f the season, but jobbers in this city and at most
_
1882-83.
1881-82.
1880-81.
1879-80. of the leading distributing points in the interior are seemingly
Flour........... bbls.
4,499,452
3,619,832
4,441,504
2,702,418
in very good spirits, because of the fairly satisfactory outcome
Wheat....busb.
14.866,549
12.489,573
25.325,992
27.087,485 of the spring business, and the encouraging aspect of the
Oom...... 52,226,572
38,541,509
47,819,213
62.256,235 coming fall trade.
Cats...... 22,409.297
15,125,810
17,362,423
12,093,989
Barley.............. . • 4.549,676
2,090,586
2,008,387
1,612.704
D omestic Cotton G oods.— The main features of the cotton
R ye..............
1,960,526
1,357,846
1,060.641
1,002,864
goods market are unchanged. There was a fair business in
TotalKiafr . . . .
90,012,620
69,605,314
93,576,657 1o o53^277
T
The exports from the several seaboard ports for week ending leading makes o f fine brown cottons, and some considerable
sales o f light browns (adapted for conversion purposes) were
June 30,1883, are shown in the annexed statement:
made by agents, but the export demand was very light
Exports
Flour
Wheat.
Oom.
Oats.
from —
Bye.
Feat.
Bleached goods ruled quiet, and outside makes are a trifle
easier in price ; but the best fine and medium-fine qualities are
Bbls.
Bush.
Bush.
Bush.
Bush.
New York
66,257 482,225 779,469
2,580
44,650
1,473 steadily held. Wide sheetings were only in moderate request,
Boston...
39,618
-•-•mm,
114,099
Portland.
and colored cottons continued qu iet; but there was a liberal
Montreal.
18,673 182,180 122,849
35,186
93,946 movement in cotton flannels from first hands. Print cloths
Philadel..
6,714 137,000
Baltim’re
3,453 403,636 146,267
were in moderate demand and firm at 3%c. and 3%c>, for the
N.Orl’n s .
466
49,895
—
respective grades. Dark fancy prints were more active, as
Total w’k. 135,181 1,205,041 1,212,575
2,580
79,836
95,419 were such staple calicoes as indigo-blues,’ pinks, purples* &c.,
8’rae timf
18^2..
105,001 1,025.017
92.853
1,424
98,452 109,416 but light prints were generally quiet in the hands of both
agents and jobbers.
The destination of these exports is as below. We add the
D omestic W oolen G oods —There was a continued light
corresponding period of last year for comparison:
and unsatisfactory demand for men’s-wear woolens, but fair
Flour.
Wheat.
Oom.
deliveries of fancy cassimeres, worsteds and overcoatings were
Exports
for week
made by agents on account o f former orders. Cloakings were
1883.
1882.
1883.
1882.
1«83.
1882.
to—
Week,
Week,
Week,
Week,
Week.
Week,
a little more active, and a fair business was done in Matelasse
June 30. July 1. June 30. July 1. June 30. July 1.
sackings, leading makes o f which are largely sold to arrive
Bbls.
Bbls.
Bush.
Bush.
Bush.'
Bush.
Un.K ing.
90,303
55,600 656.723 741,311 790,244
64,506 Flannels and blankets were in better request, some large ship­
Oontin’nt
2,172
3,130 547,943 282,986 394,210
4,089 ments having been made to interior markets by cheap trans­
8.& C.Am
14,923
17,409
37c
750
19,944
7,040
W. Indies
18,378
19,796
6,644
16,118 portation routes. Repellents were in pretty good demand, and
Brit. Col’s
8,905
8,015
1,533
Oth.c’nt’s
500
1,051
1100 there was a light movement in Kentucky jeans and doeskins,
but satinets ruled quiet. All-wool and worsted dress goods
Total... 135,181 105,001 1.205,041 1,025,047 1,212,575
92,853
were in moderate request, but transactions were almost wholly
By adding this week’s movement to our previous totals we restricted to fabrics adapted to the coming season. Hosiery and
have the following statement o f exports since September 1, this
knit underwear were in irregular demand, but large deliveries
season and last season.
were made by agents in execution of early orders.
Flour.
Wheat.
Corn.
F oreign D r y G oods.— Business has been very quiet with im­
Exports sinc<
1882-83.
1881-82.
1882-83.
1881-82.
1882-83.
1881-82.
porters—as is usually the case between seasons—and the
Sept. % to—
%
Sept. 1 to Sept. 1 to Sept. 1 to Sept. 1 to Sept. 1 to Sept. 1 to
jobbing trade was comparatively light; but there is likely to be a
June 30.
July Ï.
June 30.
July 1.
June 30.
July 1.
freer movement in the near future, as importers hold liberal
Bbls.
Bbls.
Bush.
Bush.
Bush.
Bush.
Cn. Kingdom
5,317,437 2,650,260 . 33.965,480 27.077.359 30,708,629 19.563,218 orders for certain fabrics that have been affected by the new
C ontinent...
406,736
198,036 25,946,968 11.852.360 6,409,192 4,380,967 tariff that has just gone into operation.
8. &C. A m ...
West Indies.
Brit. Col’nies
Oth. countr’s

577,033,
762,838
519,716
36,748

Total. ...

7,620.508

611,877
589,363
461,311
29,120

120,560
72.664
16,113
227,406

7,>67
35,679
60
242,934

392,034
850,042
89.982
140,566

430,112
648.219
123,643
79,483

4,542,967 60,349,191 89,216,259 38,090,445 25,225,642

The visible supply of grain, comprising the stocks in granaiy
at the principal points of accumulation at lake and seaboard
ports, and in transit by rail and water, June 30, 1883, was as
follows:
if heal,
Corn,
Oats,
In store at—
hush.
hush.
bush.
New York ..........
4,230.0,96 1,070.887 932,693
Do. afloat (est.)
3Sl,OoO
163.000
Albany . . . . . . . . . . .
1,814
1LÍ24
7,537
Buffalo.......................... ■ ■ ■
161,431
447,830
51.723
Chicago.. ........
6,079,401 2,631,390 713,544
1,925,128
Milwaukee........
195,566
37,834
Duluth..................
415,050
88,795
Toledo.............
996,178
475,021
53.646
' Detroit............
786,652
43,101
27,370
Oswego.................
48,000
91.000
1,100
St. Louis...............
512,583 1,691.863
75.398
. 86,533
Cincinnati___. . . .
47,236
29.647
Boston................
4,388
181,324 162.475
Toronto (23)........
270,237
1,000
Montreal.............
305,620
167,295
67.749
Philadelphia___ _
205.830
287,258 200 865
3.299
Peoria..................
80,212 130.055
rndiaDapolis........
182.500
101.000
29,300
Kaneas City........
87,985
118,848
6,024
Baltim ore... . _
857,338
561,231
Down Mississippi.
........
52,500
On rail..................
107,219
457,997 811,419
On lake................
813,803 2,452.973 180,996
357,325 1.638,070 478,045
On canal.........
Tot. June 30. ’ 33.
Tot. June 23/83.
Tot. July 1,*82.
Tot. July 2 /8 1 .
Tot. July 3 /8 0 .

Barley,
bush.
5 40
6 .275

28,035
198,092

1
2
;

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r*
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cc co too co
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t ' o» 00 co
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Q MO
O Q *^<1
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C O tC05 ©
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tO to
to oto 05»-*
C
l <1 tC n tOM^MCO
► lo boo M C ^ C £•
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1 H C 00 C C O 10C
* O
OO O
05 Cn-* C © © C M
n
O

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00 | tO05
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| C -4
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1

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c to C M*4
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2
17,562

60,000
10,660
4,254
2,144
68.432
38,610

/
>

\

47,398
24,400

DRY GOODS TRADE.
F r id a y . P

a? ’*¡¡»0^8=

BM*III

Bye,
bush.
219,486
80,000

19.418,915 13^0^984 4^005^007' 486.922 1,837.911
20,240,434 14.031,577 4,345 492
10,107.430 6,965,867 1.848.210 108.568
15.970.746 14,5.11,317 8.332,493 198,972
12,264,92016,733,218 2,823,762 235,772 211,334

THE

importations o f Dry Goods.

The importations of dry goods at this port for the wetk
ending July 5,1883, and since January 1, and the same facts
for the corresponding periods of 1882. are as follows:
&

M.. July 6, 1883.

05
p°
#•
>
©
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-i
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co co
C £* to fO05
O
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cocococo x
HOiew'M

C tft
O
The business in dry goods has been o f strictly moderate pro.
ou
portions the past week, both Independence Day and the follow­
C Mm
O
to
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»~«
ing day having been observed as holidays by most of the prin­ w 00 C C M M
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to
cipal wholesale houses in the trade. There was a freer » 1 Mcó Í cotoco ento
bMGokcC
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movement in dark prints and some other descriptions of
M
autumn goods, as the result of transactions with buyers on 05 Cnco >~»Mcnco©
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the spot and in execution o f orders placed with salesmen travel­
a co 1 to 00 W £>£*
0500 j OD©MtOCO
ing in thé West and Southwest ; but the demand for nearly all
D0
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C 05XODO
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kinds o f summer goods was light and unimportant. The 1
O W w © © © -.
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{Vol. XXXVIl

THE CHRONICLE!

32
jpimttcial Ciomyatxies.

^ c n r tT x c r ix

W iz & h tx n

g a u L e r s .

OF HOUSTON,
H o n e s t y G ru .aran .teed . THE CITY BANK $500,000,
C APITAL,
F I D E L I T Y & C A S U A L T Y CO.

OF NEW TORE.
Officials of Banks, Railroads and Transportation
Companies, Managers, Secretaries and Clerks of
Public Companies, Institutions and Commercial
arms, can obtain suretyship from this Company at
moderate charges.
. . . .
¿he bonds of this Company are accepted by the
courts of the State of New York.

ACCIDENT INSURANCE.

Policies issued against accidents causing death or
totally disabling injuries.
Full information as to details, rates, &c., can be
obtained on application to head office, 179 Broad­
way, N. Y.
, „
’. ,
w m . M. R ic h a r d s , Prest. J o h n M. Cr a n k , secy.
d ir e c t o r s —George T. Hope.G. G. Williams, Geo.
"
S . Coe, Charles Dennis, J. 8. T. 8tranahan, A. B.
Hull, A. 8. Barnes, 8. B. Chittenden, H. A. Hurlbut
W. G. Low, David Dows. J. D. vermilye. Alex.
Mitfehell. Wm. M. Richards.

Houston,

We give special attention to collections on all

Thos. P. Miller & Co.,

German Bank,

BANKERS,
Special attention paid to collections, with rompt
remittances at current rates o f exchange on ay Of
payment. Buy and sell State o f Alabama and City
o f Mobile Bonds.
^ ...
c .
. ..
„ .
Correspondents.—Bank o f the State o f New York.
New Y o r k ; Louisiana National Bank. New Orleans:
Bank o f Liverpool, Limited, Liverpool._____________

E. B. BCKRUSS, Pres’t.

L IT T L E ROCK, ARKANSAS.
Capital (Paid In) - - - - $75,000
S u rp lu s,.......................................... 2 5,000
Prompt attention given to all business in our line.
N. Y . Co r r e sp o n d e n t s .—Donnell, Lawson & Co
and the Metropolitan National Bank..

A. K. Walker , Cashier

First National Bank,

The Guarantee Co,
OF NORTH AMERICA.

$250,000

Capital,

C. A. B r o a d w a t e r , Pres’t. A. G. Cl a r k e ,V.-Prest.
_____________ E. Sh a r p e . Cashier._______ _ _ _ _ _
C. F. ?ENZEL, j STATE BANK, >C. T. WALKER
President. ( Incorporated 1875. )
Cashier.

M OBILE, A LA B AM A.

NO OTHER BUSINESS.

W ILMINGTON, N. C.
Collections made on all parts o f the United States

n»sh Capital..... ................................•
........ *?nn non

BROADWAY.

D. J. TOMPKINS, Secretary.
W. Drexel, A. L
lT
opkins. H. Victor Newcomb, John Paton, Daniel
Torranee. Edw. F. Winslow. Erastus Wiman.

M IL L E R S ,

The First National Bank.

NEW YORK OFFICE:
xbw Yo r k D ir e c t o r s .—Joseph

Dan Talmage’sSons & Co

'Wiz&Xtxu ÿmxiizxs.

Deposit with Insurance Department............... 214,000
President:
V ice-President:
Sir . A l e x . T. G a l t .
HON. JAS. F e r r ie r .
Managing D irector: Ed w a r d R a w l in g s .

178

H ELEN A , M . T .

UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY.

_
accessible points.
, T ..
1
_ . __
D ir e c t o r s —Beniamin A. Botts, Pres’t; F. A.Rice,

Mondss» o i S u r e t y s h i p

N o,

Montana National Bank,

Texas.

C. C. Baldwin, W. j Botts, Rob’t Brewster, S. K.
B.
^ b! ' f G
W&Em !.'(S shier* BENJ. A. BOTTS.Pres’t

ÿ a tx îu e r s .

FACTORS

AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS IN

G r a n d R a p id s , Mich., Feb. 24,1883.

The First National Bank, of Grand Rapids, located
at Grand Rapids, in the State of Michigan, is closing
up its affairs, its corporate existence, having expired
on February 24, 1883. All note holders and other
creditors of said association are therefore hereby
notified to present the notes and other claims against
the assoclationH
for^ayment.HQLLisTER)

gattimcrrje gatxluers.
J. W . Mid d e n d o r f .' W . B. Ol iv e r , C. A . A l b e r t i

The Old National Bank

Members Baltimore Stock Exchange.

Middendorf, Oliver & Co.
BANKERS AND BROKERS,

R I C E ,
96 W all Street, New York,
10, 12 Sc 14 East Bay, Charleston.
108 Bay Street, Savannah,
41 Sc 43 North Peters St., New Orleans

OF GRAND RAPIDS, MICH.
$1,500,000
400,000

Capital Lim it,
Capital Paid in,

SAMUEL BUDD.

Referring to the foregoing the officers and directors
S. W . Corner German & Soutli Sts.,
of the OLD NATIONAL BANK OF GRAND
P. O. Box S97.
B A L T IM O R E , Md.
RAPIDS, beg leave to announce that on Monday.
Fine Custom Shirts our Specialty.
Special attention given to the negotiation of For­ February 26 inst., they will continue the business of
eign Bills of Exchange, Cellateral Loans and Com- banking in all its branches, at the same place of busi­ Over Twenty Y ears’ experience war­
ness. as successor of the First National Bank of
, miNDa ^ O R 8 AND TELEPHONE IN OFFICE.
iC
Grand Rapids.
,
As substantially the same management will con­ rants the assertion that our Dress
tinue in the new organization, with equal capita
(which will he speedily doubled) it is hoped the Shirts aie unequalled for style, appear­
generous confidence and patronage so long bestowed
upon its predecessor, will be continued to the present ance and workmanship.
W e guar­
BANKERS,
Institution.
g
WITHEY. President.
antee in all cases a perfect fit.
H. J. HOLLISTER, Cashier.
N o. 7 S O U T H S T R E E T ,

Robert Garrett & Sons,
B A L T IM O R E ,
TRANSACT A GENERAL DOMESTIC AN
FOREIGN BANKING BUSINESS.

N. W. Harris & Co.,
INVESTMENT B A N K E R S

Wilson, Colston & Co.,

No. 176 DEARBORN STREET,

BANKERS AND BROKERS,

CHICAGO, IL L .

B A L TIM O R E .
INVESTMENT and SOUTHERN SECURITIES a
specialty.
....
. . .
..
Correspondence solicited and information fui
nish^d. correspondents—
McKim Brothers & Co.

O A A T T IC State, County, City, Town, Schoo
D U I i U O , and Car Trust Bought and Sold.
The funding of entire issues receives special atten­
tion. Write ns if you wish to buy or sell.

T El E

Wm. Fisher & Sons,
BANKERS,

And Dealers in Governments, Stoeta.»
and Investment Securities,
Opposite Sboond St ,

3 2 SOUTH STREET,

BALTIMORE,

MD.,

Have Western Union wires in their offices, by
means of which immediate communication can be
had with all commercial points in the country. Es­
pecial attention given to purchase and sale of Vir­
ginia Consols, Ten-forties, Deferred and all issues
of the State, and to all classes of Southern 8tate,
City and Railway Securities. Correspondence so­
licited.
. __________
_

Texas Land & Mortgage

RICHMOND, V IR G IN IA .
Collections made on all Southern points on best
terms: prompt returns. P. BRANCH, President.
terms,
J0HN
John F. Glenn. Cash. Fred. R. Scott. Vice-Pres’t.

T H O M A S B R A N C H & CO.,
BANKERS AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS

RICHMOND, V IR G IN IA .
Virginia Bends funded under the Funding Act
passed by the last Legislature, for H per cent commis­
sion New North Carolina 0 per cent bonds, secure i
by lien on the State’s stock in the North Carol.na
Railroad, for sale.
w m . C. Courtney. Pres.

BANK

OF

Ernest H. Pringle, Cash

CHARLESTON,

National Banking A ssociation,

CHARLESTON, S. C.
Sp e c ia l A tt e n t io n " orvBN




to

Collection s .

Brinckerhoff, Turner
& Co.,
Manufacturers and Dealers in

COTTON SAILDUCK
And all kinds of

COTTON CANVAS, FELTING DUCK, C k »
COVERING, BAGGING, RAVENS DUCK, SAIL
C O M P A N Y LIMITED,
TWINES, &C., “ONTARIO” SEAMLESS
(OF LONDON),
BAGS, “ AWNING STRIPES.
Transacts general Financial and Agency Business in
Also, Agents
the State of Texas and Europe.
New York Correspondents: C. E. WELLESLEY,
UNITED STATES HUNTING CO.
General Manager,
B l a k e B r o s . & Co,
D a l l a s , T e x a s . A full supply, all Widths and Colors, always in stock
Wall Street.

George Fustis 6c Co.,
BROKERS

CINCINNATI. OHIO.

MERCHANTS’ NATIONAL BANK,

SA M U E L B U D D ,
Broadway & 24th Street, New York.

T h o s. m . T h o rn to n .

Wm. W. T h o r n t o n , Cash

W . F. T H O R N T O N & SON,
(Established 1859.)
B A N K E R S AND B R O K E R S ,
SHELBYVILLE, ILLINOIS.
Collections made in Shelby and adjoining Counties
and Proceeds remitted on Day of Payment.
REFERENCES—
National Bank of Commerce,New
York. Union National Bank, Cincinnati. Third
National Bank, St. Louis. Traders’ Bank. Chicago
(ndinna Banking Comnany. Indianapolis.
ESTABLISHED 1871.

p.

F.

K E LE H E R

&

CO.

805 OLIVE STREET, ST. LOUIS,

Dealers In Western Securities.
Defaulted Bonds of Missouri Kansas and Illinois
Specialty. Good Investment Securities, paying
to 10 per cent, for sale.
, • • ’
References in New York, by permission. Clark
Dodge & Qo., 51 Wall St.; Hatch & Fools, 18 wall St.
References In St. Louis, Banks generally.

No. 109 Duane Street.

OFFICE
CARPETS.
HOUSEKEEPERS AND OCCUPANTS OF OF.
FICES take notice. Before buying your Carpets
Linoleum, Oilcloths, or Mattings, call at BENDALL’S
Misfit Carpet Store, 114 Fulton St., basement floor.
Cheapest place in New York.
__________ _____

Wi r e

R o pe .
STEEL AND CHARCOAL
IRON of superior quality
suitable for MINING AND
HOISTING PURPOSES,
[Inclined Planes, Transmis­
sion of Power, &c. Also,*
j Galvanized Charcoal and BB
1for Ships’ Riming, Suspen­
sion Bridges, Derrick Guys,
(Ferry Ropes, &c. A large
stock constantly on hand
from which any desired
lengths are cut. F L A T
STEEL AND IRON ROPES
for Mining purposes manu­
factured to order.

'JOHN W .'M ASON Sc CO.,
41 B roadw ay, New V ork^f

JULY 7 , 1888. J

JLJU
ù

nsxxvmict.

ri»

msxxxmxcc.

(Cotton.

m tu l lift
u a

OFFICE OF THE

A T L A N T I C

INSURANCE COMPANY

Henry Hentz & Co.,
COMMISSION

MERCHANTS,

8 South W illiam St., New Y ork .
EXECUTE ORDERS FOR FUTURE DELIVERY

OF N E W YORK.

C O T T O N
at the NEW YORK, LIVERPOOL AND NEW OR­
LEANS COTTON EXCHANGES. Also orders for

Mutual Insurance Co.,

F . S. W IN S T O N , P resid en t.

NEW YORK, January 25,1883.
The Trustees, in conformity to the Charter of
the Company, submit the following Statement
of its affairs on the 31st December, 1882:
Premiums on Marine Risks from
1st January, 1882, to 31st De­
cember, 1882.............................$4,412,693 58
Premiums on Policies not marked
off 1st January, 1882.............
1,516,844 85

LIFEdk E N D O W M E N T P O L IC IE S

ISSUES E V E R Y DESCRIPTION OF

Rates Lower than other Companies.

C O F F E E
at the NEW YORK COFFEE EXCHANGE.
Co r r e spo n d e n ts :

ORGANIZED APRIL 14TH, 1842.

Glasgow."Jam6S Flnlay & Co- Liverpool, London and

ASSETS, $ 9 5 .0 0 0 ,0 0 0

L t e l ^ L Smlth’ Bdwards & Co-> Cotton Broke«,
Messrs. Finlay. Muir & Co., Calcutta and Bombay.
Messrs. Samuel H. Buck & Co.. New Orleans. J

áTcamships.
ONLY

Robert Tannahill & Co.,

Premiums marked off from 1st
January, 1882, to 31st Decem­
ber, 1 8 8 2 . . . . . . . . . .. ................. $4,390,305 90

Direct Line to France.

Cotton Commission Mei chants,

Losses paid during the same
p erio d ...................................... $2,013,767 35

Between N E W YO R K and H A V R E ,

Total Manne Premiums.......$5,929,538 43

Returns of Premiums and Ex­
p e n s e s ...................................

$823,304 50

The Company has the following Assets, viz.:
United States and State of New
York Stock, City, Bank and
other Stocks.............................. $8,974,558 00
Loans secured by Stocks and
oth erw ise................................ 1,575,500 00
Real Estate and Claims due the
Company, estimated at..........
531,118 15
remium Notes and Bills Re­
ceivable................................
1,725,575 02
Cash in Bank...............................
364,923 85
Amount.................................. $13,171,675 02
SIX PER CENT INTEREST on the outstand­
ing certificates of profits will be paid to the
holders thereof, or their legal representatives»
on and after Tuesday, the Sixth of February
next.
THE OUTSTANDING CERTIFICATES of
the issue of 1378 will be redeemed and paid to
the holders thereof, or their legal representa­
tives, on and after Tuesday, the Sixth o f Feb
ruary next, from which date all interest thereon
will cease. The certificates to be produced at
the time of payment and canceled.
A DIVIDEND OF FORTY PElt CENT is
declared on the net earned premiums of the
Company, for the year ending 31st December,
1882, for which certificates will be issued on
and after Tuesday, the First of May ner fc
.
By order of the Board,
JS. H. CHAPMAN, Secretary«

GENERAL TRANSATLANTIC CO.

No. 61 Stone Street,

NEW YORK.

Special attention given to the purchase and s&ie oi
Future Contracts.

From Pier (new) 42 North River, fo o t o f Morton St.
travelers
this line avoid both transit by English
Kail way and the discomforts o f crossing the Channel
in a small boat.

E. S. Temison & Co.,

F ? u S 9 £ v & ri?r,5’H auterlve-W ed" July 11.11 A . M.
I'm
Collier ............... wed.. July 18. 3 P.M .
S I . GE RMAIN, Bonneau
.. Wed., July 25, 9 A. M.
P r ic e o r P a ssa g e —(including wine): T o Havre—
Flrat cabin, $100 and $80; second cabin, $60; steerage, $26—including wine, bedding and utensils. ReS W “ ^ e t § a t very reduced rates. Checks on Banque
Transatlantique, Havre and Paris, in amounts to suit.

COTTON COMMISSION MERCHANTS

Special Train from Havre to Paris.

No. 10 Old Slip, New Y ork.

The Compagnie Generale Transatlantique delivers
at its office in New York special train tickets from
1° FariP- Baggage checked through to Paris
without examination at Havre, provided passengers
have the same delivered at the Company’s Dock in
New York, Pier 42 North River, fo o t o f Morton St.
at least tw o hours before the departure o f a steamer

Jemison, Groce & Co., Galveston, Texas

LOKJ1S DR B EB IA N , Agent,
No. 6 B ow ling Green.

B A N K E R S
AND

Fielding & Gwynn,
COTTON FACTORS
AND

(ÍJ ü x m n tx c m l C ia r á s .
COMMISSION

Joy, Lincoln & Motley,
SUCCESSORS TO

E . R . NU D G E, S A W Y E R & CO.,
43 & 45 W h it e St r e e t ,

NEW YORK.

15 Ch a u n c e y St r e e t

AGENTS FOR

BOSTON.

Ocean NEllls Co., Atlantic Cotton N tn«
Peabody M ills, Chicopee Mfe. C o ..
llerton New M ills,
W hite N te. Co.
Saratoga Victory N ig . Co.,
Hosiery and Yarn Mills

Bliss, Fabyan & Co.,
New Ydrk, Boston, Philadelphia,
SELLING AGENTS FOR LEADING BRANDS

BROW N & BLEACH ED SHIRTINGS
AND SHEETINGS,
PRINTS, DENIMS, TICKS, DUCKS, Ac.

To w elt. Quilts, W hite Goods A Hosiery
Drills, bheetings, <£c., fo r E xport Trade.

MERCHANTS,

1 6 & 1 8 Exchange Place,
P o st Bu il d in g ,

new

york.

- " status C. Hopkins. Lucius H opkins smith.
Charles D. m T.to.
tt t

Kopkins, Dwight & Co.,
C O T T O M

(IMMISSION

MERCHANTS,

No. 134 P E A R L STR EET,
NEW YORK»
Orders

f o b F u t u r e Co n tr a c ts E xecuted i v
Ne w Y o r k a n d L iv e r p o o l .

W m . M o h r . H . W .H a n e m a n n . Cl e m e n s F is c b x b

Mohr, Hanemann & Co.,

TRUSTEES*
J. D. Jones,
Charles Dennis,
W. H. H. Moore,
Lewis Curtis,
Charles H. Bussell,
James Low,
David Lane,
Gordon W. Burnham,
A. A. Baven,
Vm . Sturgis,
Benjamin H. Field,
Josiah O. Low,
William E. Dodge,
Boyal Phelps,
Thomas F. Youngs,
C. A. Hand,
John D. Hewlett,
William H. Webb,
Charles P.

Horace Gray,
Edmund W. Corlijs.
John Elliott,
Adolph Lemoyne
Bobt. B. Min turn,
Charles H. Marshall,
George W. Lane,
Edwin D. Morgan,
James G. De Forest,
Samuel Willetts,
Charles D. Leverioh,
William Bryoe,
William H. Fogg,
Thomas B. Ccddlngtou
Horace K. Tb orber,
William Degroot,
John I . Biker,
N . Denton Smith,
Burdett.

JOHN D . JONES, President»
CHABLES DENNIS, Vice President»
W . H . H . MOORE, 2d Vioe-President.
A A . RAVEN 3d Vio President.




(Cotton.

Waldron & Tainter,
Cotton and Petroleum Merchants,
97 PEARL AND 60 STONE STREETS, NEW YORK
“ Futu re ”

Or d e r s P r o m p t l y E x e c u t e d .

J
ames F. W enman & Co.,

133 P E A R L ST., 186 G R A V IE R ST.,

New York.

New Orleans, La.

S p e c ia l A t t e n t io n G iv e n

to t h e

E x e c u t io n

OF ORDERS FOR FUTURE CONTRACTS.

H. Tileston & Co.,

COTTON BROKERS,

C O T T O N , ST O C K S, B O N D S, h e ..

íío. 146 Pearl Street, near W a ll, pj. V,

25 WILLIAM STREET, NEW YORK.
Members o f Stock, Cotton and Produce Exchangee.
Orders In “ Futures” executed at N. Y. Cotton hMeh.

Established (In Tontine Building) 1840.

Wm. Felix Alexander, Geo. Copeland & Co.,
COTTON BROKER,
AUGUSTA,

GEORGIA

Entire attention given to purchase of COTTON Tt
ORDEB for SPINNERS and EXPORTERS
CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED.

References:—
National Bank of Augusta, Georgia
Henry Hentr & Co, Commission Merchants. New
York; WllUam B.Daija& Co, ProprietorsComm ke oial AMD F in a n cia l Chronicle , and Other New
York Homee.

COTTON BROKERS,

136 P E A R L STR EE T . N E W Y O R K

Parisot & Campbell,
Cotton Factors,
V IC K S B U R G , MISS.
Orden to purchase Cotton in our market solicited.
Refer to Messrs. WOODWARD k STILLMAN
New York.

fJtJLY i, 1888

THE CHRONICLE.

vai

p C is c je lla t u e u u s .

C ô llU ÎX .

© 0 lt 0 tt.

Henry P. Maten.
A rthu r M. Match.

Walter T. Match..
Nath’l W. I . Match.

Woodward 6c Stillman,

INMAN,SWANN&Co

MERCHANTS,

W. T. Hatch & Sons,
BANKERS,

Post Building, 16 & 18 Exchange Place

COTTON

NEW YORK.

MERCHANTS,

14 NASSAU STREET, NEW YORK.

COTTON EXCHANGF BUILDING,

LOANS MADE ON A CC E PTABLE SECURITIKS.

New York.

Cash Advances Made on Consignments.
Sp e c ia l A t t e n t io n
for

to o r d e r s f o r

Fu t u r £ De l iv e r y

of

cash or on margin.
. . , .
. . . ..
DEPOSITS RECBIYED—subject to check at sight
—with interest upon b a la n c e s .___ ____ __
Special attention paid to INVESTMENTS and
accounts o f COUNTRY BANKERS.

Co n t r a c t s
lo an s m a d e on

Co t t o n .

l o t t o n , a l l g r a d e s , s u it a b l e t o w a n t s

SOUTHERN

J, P. Billups & Co.,

SECURITIES.

OB' SPINNERS,
Of f e r e d
He n r y

on

T erms

to

Su it . _______ _

C O T T O N

GILLIAT SCHROEDER.

H. W a r e .

COMMISSION

Ware & Schroeder,

GEO.

COTTON COMMISSION MERCHANTS,

STABER,

MERCHANTS,

Nos. 1 6 * 1 8 Exchange Place.
‘OST BUILDING,

A LBE R T KROHN, Special.

POST BUILDING,

NEW

Y oR b

Special attention given to to e Purchase and Sals
>f Contracts fo r future delivery o f Cotton.

16 & 18 Exchange P lace, New York.

54 STONE

STREET, NEW Y O R K .

%nsux'ducz.

Special attention p aid ,to the execution o f orders

C O T T O N

for the purchase or sale o f contracts fo r future de_
livery o f cotton. Liberal advances made on con­
signments.

.

Insurance Company

B A N K E R S

J

L e h m a n , A b r a h a m & Co.,
New Orleans, La.

, AND

COTTON COMMISSION MERCHANTS,

C o tto n

S E LM A ,'A LA .; MONTGOMERY, A L A .

-

Rountree & Co.,
COTTON COMMISSION MERCHANTS
OLD

SLIP,

NEW YOR K,
And NORFOLK, V A .

W a ter S treet,

tS T Special attenttop given to to e executiOT ot
orders tot the purchase and sale o f Cotton for lotu re
delivery. Liberal advances made on consignment*.
A.

B. GWATHMKY.

m e m b e r s o f t h e cotton,

COFFEE
PRODUCE EXCHANGES.

'

H ERR IN G & CO.,

No. 116 CHESTNUT STREET,
P H IL A D E L P H IA ._____ ____

N o. 12

CASH C A P I T A L ........ .........................
Reserve fo r Unearned Prem ium s. ....... 2,1 6.882 oo
Reserve for Unpaid Losses and Claims .
817,596 01
Net Surplus................................ ............... - L <74,061 uc
Cash Assets, January 1,1883.............$7,208.489 07

No. 40 EXCHANGE PLACE,

COTTON COMMISSION MERCHANTS.

Cor.

OF N EW Y O R K ,
OFFICE, 119 BROADWAY.

COMMISSION MERCHANTS,

F . Coates 6c Co.
L
SUCCESSORS TO

F actors
AND

Buyers o f Cotton fo r a Commission. Orders for Fu­
ture Contracts executed In New York and Liverpool*

CLAGUORN

L e h m a n , D u r r & Co.
Montgomery, Ala.

LEHMAN BRO’S,

No. 18 W illiam Street, New Y ork .

J tid w a r d

HOME

Strictly Brokerage and Commission.

John C. Graham & Co.

U p - to w n Offic e , n o s . 39 & 41 W a l k e r St b e e i

New York* ■
Orders executed at the Cotton Exchanges in New
York and Liverpool and advances made on cotton
and other produce consigned to us. or to our oorrt
spondents in Liverpool. Messrs. B. Newgass ii CO
and Messrs. L. Rosenheim & Sons.

B. F. BABCOCK & CO.

and execute ,orders at the Exchanges in Liverpool.
Represented in New York at the office of
BABCOCK BROTH ERS & COM
60 W A L L STREET.
JOHN M. EWEN.

WARREN BWEN, JR.

Gwathmey & Bloss,

Ewen Brothers,
C O T T O N

B R O K E R S ,

No. 123 Pearl Street, New York.
Nos. 31 & 33 Broad Street,

Special attention given to the execution o f orders
fo r the purchase and «ale o f contracts fo r future
delivery in New York and Liverpool.______________

Insurance Company
OF

HARTFORD.
$9,054,610 58
1,861,428 46
4,000,000 00

NET SURPLUS................ $ 3 ,1 9 3 ,1 8 2 1 2

Mo. 2 C o iirtla n d t St., N e w Y o r k .
JAS. A . A LE XA N D E R , Agent.

North British
& Mercantile Ins. Co.
OB

LONDON AN D E D IN B U R G H .
United States Board o f Management,

COTTON BROKERS,

COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
1

N E W YORK:

No 114 P E A R L STREET.

Solon H umphreys . Ch’r’n. (E. D. Morgan & Co.)
David Dows , Esq. (David Dows & Co.)
E. P. Fabbri , Esq. Drexel, Morgan & Co.)
Hon. S. B. Chittenden
Ezra W hite , Esq.
J J. A stor , Esq.

Liberal advances made on cotton consignments, j Special attention given to orders JorU*®
and Beilina o f Cotton f o r F u t u r e d e l i v e r y .
a P««iai attention given to orders fo r contracts fo r 1
tuture delivery o f cotton in New York and L iverpool

F. Hoffmann,

Æ TNA

/
N EW YO RK .

Sawyer, Wallace & Co., William H, Beede & Co.
No. 4 7 B R O A D W A Y .

CHAS. J . M A R T IN , President,
jr. H . W A SH B U R N , Secretary.

Assets January 1,1883 — ...
Liabilities for unpaid losses
COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
and re-insurance fund------ .
17 W ater Street, LIVERPOOL,
Receive consignments o f Cotton and other R e d u c e , Capital............- ..........-

J. O. BLOSS.

COTTON MERCHANTS,

and

Biisccllaurous.

COTTON BROKER AND AGENT,

Bullard & Wheeler,

88 R U E B E LA BOURSE, H A V R E .

R A G G I N G AM D IR O N T I E S ,

COTTON BROKERS,

(FOR BALIN G COTTON.)

MANAGERS

119 MAIDEN LANE,

Dennis Perkins & Co.,

CHAS. E. W HITE, SAM. P . BLAGDEN
Office, 54 W illiam St., New York.

N EW YORK.

C om m ercial

125 Pearl Street, New York.
Orders fo r Spot Cotton and Futures promptly
executed.
____________________

WALTER & KHOHN,
COTTON B R O K E R S ,
£3 B E A V E R STR E E T , N E W Y O R K .

JOHN

M . UL1SWW

At« UB-,

“ Nevtns o ,
“ Jersey Mills” and “ Dover Mills.”
_
IMPORTERS OF IRON TIBS.

b a g g i n c

W A R R E N , JO N E S & G R A T Z ,
ST. LOUIS, Mo.
Manufacturers’ Agents fo r to e sale of Jute Bagging.

COTTON BUYERS,

MONTGOMERY, A L A .
UR CH ASK ONLY ON ORDERS FOR A COMMISSION




T

IMPORTERS OF

IRON

COTTON

TIES,

U n ion In s. C o.
(O F LONDON),

ALFRED PELL,
Resident Manager,

Vf & 29 W aU Street


Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis, One Federal Reserve Bank Plaza, St. Louis, MO 63102