The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on March 31, 1894 · 7
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 7

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Saturday, March 31, 1894
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the Veto Were. the Stock Markets. By fretifs Message is Liked .. ij Men of Finance. f Prices Closed Finn After a Quiet Opening. Up pacific January Earnings Out. Wioos ' February Statements -Atchison Matters. Dwpita its importance to the country at kiss. Pm Clevelands veto of the seignior, bill, averting a disastrous flood of Inflated silver currency, was scarcely a factor in speculation yesterday. It it gently ruffled the surface of the street like a dune zephyr might disturb the mirrored expanse of an August sea, aai was gone. The country drew a deep and devont breath of relief, but the traders merely took their profits, shrugged their shoulders ani turned to the weather map and the tariff reports for further inspiration. It must not be supposed from this that the veto message was not discussed by the speculators. It was discussed and with animation at times, especially m the light of its very plain intimation that the silver ghes was, not yet coponletely downed. This was the only fly in the ointment, but even that was not a big enough fly to affect the general level of stock values. As a whole a careful reading of the message over night resulted in a general consensus of opinion very favorable to its contents. and this ooinion was arrived at irrespective party prejudice. Here are a few ef the expert financial verdicts on tlx Clevelands literary effort : " The anxiously awaited message vetoing the seigniorage bill made its aDpearance yesterday, and was in every respect a satis-factory document. It clearly emphasized the president's position on currency matters, and announced to the world in unmistakable terms that this country is not going pn a silver basis, and that our gold reserve will have to be materially increased before any more silver can be put into circulation. Wall Street Sews. ' The adverse fate of the Eland measure will have the effect of strengthening confidence here and abroad. Its real significance is that of an object lesson which shows that there is a safe barrier between the country and reckless financial legislation. Its bearing on the stock exchange is another matter. Xew York Stockholder. After waiting until almost the very last moment, the president sent in bis veto of the seigniorage bill yesterday. It was a long document, and evidently Intended to give aid and comfort to the enemy he has fought for years. New York Indicator We think the effect of the veto will wholesome, both at home and abroad, and ' London showed symptoms of its appreciation by coming into the market as a buyer mi the reaction in the last half hour of business. Watson & Gibson. The first opinion of the veto message in financial circles, as indicated by the ticker, hone ot disappointment, in that the presi-- dsnt did not strike harder at silver as silver. But Hr Cleveland is evidently not dis- posed to renounce silver, the drift of his .usssage being to let well enough alone, to maintain the parity of the two metals, and for that purpose to strengthen our gold reserve. The message will appear better as it is more generally digested. BostonNews Bureau. The president has at last delivered himself of the veto message. Its proposition is to trade seigniorage for bonds. He lets go of all principle in this proposition, for i f comage of the seigniorage is a bacl thing, it should not be accepted under any circumstances. He also uncovers in his proposition, the weakness of the treasury. For, if it were not weak, he would not be so desirous of bonds. The veto is unfortunate. New York Financial News. The markets opened with a fairly firm tendency, helped by London, but with nothing in the nature of a boom in sight, "heat rather outdistanced stocks in this respect, May option opening a fraction nnner m Chicago and rising to 61, up 1. y the features were Burlington and Ate Bison, both fluctuating considerably in the forenoon dealings, but with a hardening tendency. Bell Telephone sold off a tnne, but recovered, and Fitchburg pre-rejfd was firm around 79. .Ip bottom seems to have dropped ont el the story that a closer traffic alliance waf to be effected between the Fitchburg ? Tolaware & Hudson. Anything Stir i would appear like tying the legally married1 conp wer Already was littl, doing in bonds, and even Sugar was neglected. In the last half Partners was something of a spurt, and net changes at the close were as follows: giSph:::ol Pl r5iCnjoa Pacifiew.up lVfe Pacific January statement for TtaLriL eluding Union Pacific, SK?5 9, A'?'! excluding Leaven-rSS6 $ Southwestern, shows a f8 decrease of 889.361 and a net de-bk 419,428, The details follow : Wbotesyream 1894 Ifin, 3.16 1.09S 866.660 433,151 117,245 288,083 38.C48 97,859 41,469 357,598 107,831 Dee 89.351 419.423 89,305 14,558 61,113 27,207 30,008 22,567 139,153 61,193 ... $3,272,941 o'stULL"' 637,231 SLltSSS... 343,846 ... mo aao Set. 102,687 826,969 11.440 67.951 18,903 A 8 igross 218.445 46,638 to further revision. IgJJ? Fitchburg February statement fol- SrftAt . S894 1893 1266,706 828.939 'eager. J47.000 123,355 glare.. ,$417,737 485,499 67,762 bt&a'jaael031 trains 1186 tlie kl money rates are unchanged, and tonne? ?aiet and a shade easier. Bos-48? ar: .Cables $4.89, demand So5sIf days Sight $4.87, commercial ht $4t5Vi. Another Boston A3 reduced its interest on 7tS . 8 Percent. V-n , 3ual ttnotations follow: vo loan aL 23 percent 5,arlnj hoou 34 percent Jew forkfnrui" percent Bai erphwrT10 Fart3c premium ."$10T820,640 Sew Tort 68,984,608 fc'UarTdf.h.riV?- I 4,064.406 at clearing. 199,982 kifiV i?"??01-8 of the Traders national tv' UfcVQ VOtArl tA nano Ai-AA w x3 ehai, ftt York kai. fc'rearTdf.h.riV?- 4,064.406 7tebttst clearing. 199,982 ' the Traders national T9ld to pass the dividend. ranJ jll,ow $40,000: undivided Coo, SakBfS k8 froni 179s to over $13,-itoudlfuSS Jhire. Btock betweea fide oft!nt?,n Isews Bureau finds that the tcalmii8?688 18 nan, and says that ere owfnV.?!eJnS("Lose A8 earnings otoe tin,.!,118 85 t 30 Percent decreases de'Teatlfi pw report reduction in the Aoptmuously for three weeks mtJa kS ew England states as ttow ihnal. the gross railroad earnings DardSJ.? than 20 percent decrease year ago. It may be a few SIarairf2,ore dreads can report that n doing as well as a year ago. fccrwSiaKac?rn?Ar8: Iowa Central, gross . Gumwlfe f mcT.e? $27,202. I-Jjimivr8 Coal and Iron, net decrease Wth2;Knereas in deficit $21,700. decrease $157,360. net de-ft8,278 months net decrease 1 JiT Scott & Memphis gross htnSJvm?27!. net decrease $33,349, Jbl ntb8, net decrease 195.607. Wewilr?aal report of the Norfolk & tad a Saws Krofs crease of $79,736. . f 88.052. Vitrei j ff the third week of now a record of only $118,199 de- crease, although last year there was an in crease in the same week of 79,791. Ontario & ostern net earnings from traffic July 1 to Feb 8 were $751,046, charges 463.284, leaving for the stock $287,782. Considerable- interest naturally centers in the prospective Atchison reorganization. A New iprk dispatch says that Mr Fiem-lng. who is there as the representative of tlieEnglish interests, says that his people desire the cancellation of ail contracts with unprofitable subsidiary roads. At present there exists half a dozen self-constituteu "Atchison reorganization committees. each with its plan, and no two plans are alike. There are some 13.000 stockholders. (Some of the bondholders want the stockholders Assessed, but any out-and-out assessment is opposed bv the directors, receivers and large security holders. An effort is being made to bring all the would-be reorganizers together and evolve a harmonious scheme.' There are several interests dominating the situation, some of which want to squeeze out every one not in accord with them, and this makes the progres of the hannonizers slow. Last year the West End street railway company relaid and wired for electric operation its Huntington av tracks from IN est Chester pk to within 800 feet of Lougwood av. It is now completing the renewal of the remainder of the Brookline line. The company is building in Cambridge four miles or more of new track between Harvard sq and Mt Auburn, on Mt Auburn st. Concord av and Huron si. and will take the present tracks out of Brattle st, when the new line is in operation. About a mile of it is completed. The West End electricians have decided to do away with the large copper wire laid underground between the rails for the return of the electric current to the power house, and to utilize the rails for this purpose by connecting the ends of the rails with two copper wire loops. This method will, it is said, increase the conductivity of the return circuit teuiold. and is expected to stop practically all of the trouble caused by escaping electricity. Just as much copper is used by this method as by the continuous return wire, and there is no difference in the expense. The Philadelphia Press says that the counsel and friends of Erastus Wimau expect to find justirication for the indorsement of the payers name in the decision of one of the courts that a paver who has drawn up a check payable to John I oe may indorse John Does name and thereby draw the payer's money out of the bank. The annual report of the Franklin mining company for 1893 compares with the previous year as follows: 4,225,188 pounds of ore was produced in 1893, a decrease over the previous year of S46.303 pounds : refined copper 3,504.244, a decrease of 265.361. The actual and estimated receipts amounted to $347,343, a decrease of $95,692: total receipts $352,667, a decrease of $93,927. The net income for the year was $9899, compared with 1892 shows a decreaseof $83,286- Dividends amounting to $80,000 were disbursed, these being identical with 1892. The surplus on Jan 1, 1894, was $264,020, a decrease of $166,572. The Northampton street railway company will build to Williamsburg, Mass, at a cost of $70,000, paralleling the New Haven road. Deacon White is bullish. BOSTON STOCK MARKET. Boston. March 30 Following were the sales today, with dosing bids of yesterday and today: v EOXDS Closlne , High- Low- Mu Mar Sales est est 29 30 Am Bell T 7s luoo 110 110 110 110 Atch.T A 9 Fe 4s. 9600 7 75 .. 75 to registered. . . 20o0 72 72 .. Atch 2 da, class A .49600 86 85 .. 3 5 Vs BosUn Gas 2d 5s 1000 U9 69 Chic. B A No 5s. 6000 104 104 103 1034 Clue. Bor A Q 7a 15000 119 119U. C. B g Q conv oa 200 103 103 Cons Rd Of Vt 5a. 4000 83 83 Eastern 1st 6e. .. 1000 120 120 IU Steel pi deb 58.26000 85 84 871. 119 103 88 118 84 87 84 86 104 K C, Ft S & M 64 4K0 87 Mexican Cen 44 . 2000 64 64 N Y A N E 1st 64 1000 104 104 N' E Tel 6s. 1908. 1000 1051 105 WlaCenSs 13000 76 76V RAILEOAD COMPANIES Atcb, Top A S Ee. 7496 15 143'8 14 15 Boston A Albany. 14 208 207 207 207 Boeton A Mama.. 18 148 ' ' - Central Mass... . 15 13 Chic, Bor A Q... 6975 82 do b30 100 82 do b4, no int. , . 100 61 Chic Junction.... 60 91 25 18 130 79 145 144 145 13 13 13 81 8178 82 82 .. .. 81 91 18 79 .. 79 Cl esapeake A O. Fitchburg pref . . . XY.SHiil.., Oregon Sh Lina . . Cnion Pacino.. . . W isconaia Cen. . . 10 191 1914 191 191V 400 f.O 10 10 22 7 9 zn 7 10 21 7 9 27 10 800 8 9 25 89 29 169 is 20- m 7, K1NINQ COMPANI8 LAND COMPANIES Ex dividend. tEx right. SLIGHT ADVANCE NOTED. Many Stocks on the New York Market Continue Firm. Nsw York, March 30 Neither the London demand for American securities nor the orders executed here for dealers in that market for American securities reflected any particular enthusiasm over the veto of the silver seigniorage bilL Still, London was a moderate buyer of securities, and the purchases by arbitrage houses late in the day was evidence of a belief that the London market will show a certain power of absorption tomorrow morning just as it did today. In the early dealings the operators for short account, who evidently began to test the market this afternoon, continued their operations; but as they were the principal sellers prices did not yield much. As the day advanced and no pressure to sell stocks appeared, the short interest ide during the previous 24 hours becai nervous ana began to cover. During the last half of the day Chicago gas received more attention than it has for some time and scored a net advance of 3 percent, which was the greatest recorded. In point of activity it ranked second only to bt Paul, which was very strong, and closed a point higher than yesterday. Other noteworthy dealings were In Sngar refining, Atchison, Chicago, Burlington & Ouincy, Chicago, Ohio & Reading, but of these, the first named was the only one that made any material progress toward higher prices. The greatest net advances otber than uhose noted were in stocks that received but comparatively little attention, namely, Louisville & Nashville, Union Pacific, National lead, American cotton oil. American tobacco. Missouri Pacific and Northern Pacific preferred. NEW YORK STOCK MARKET. Yesterday's Closing Transactions at the Stock Exchange. New York. March 30 Money on call has been easy at 1 percent, last loan at 1, and closing offered at 1. Prime mercantile paper 3 S4Va percent. Bar silver 597sc. Mexican dollars 49 Vic. Sterling exchange is firmer, with actual business in bankers bills at $4.874.87Vi for 60 days, and $4.8'ai4.88 for demand; the posted rates are $4.874.89: commercial bills, $4.86Vi4.86 for 60 days. Government bonds have been steady. Railroad bonds active. Following are the closing prices of bonds and a comparison with those of yesterday: March March 29 SO C S 5s, new. reg 117 J1T do coup.. 117 117 US 4s, reg. 113V 113 do coup.. 114 114 do 2j.... 96 96 Pac 6s, 95. .102 102 DC 3.65s, c.110 110 Atchison 4s. 76 76 Atrhn 2s, class A... 37 38 Can So 2ds. 103 103 Vi "enPac lstsio.'t 103 A O lst4.105 106 DARQ lsts.114 114 do 4s. ... 77 78 Erie 2d. 84 84 March March 29 30 NorfAWBs.114 115 NT,C A StX 6s 99 100 Nol'ac lsU.113 114 do 2(ls. . . 88 89 do 3ds. . . 63 64 Nwest con. 139 130 deben 6s. 108 108 Or Imp 1st 99 98 do 6s.... 69 69 OrSar lstslOS 108 OregShL 6s 89 90 do 6s 64 64 KeadlngGM 4s 76 76 1st nrf in 37 371 RaWLats 63fa $$V 78 StL A Ir Mo 96 gen 6s.. . 79 StLAbLgen mtge .... 06 95 SIP cons.. 129 129 fctP, Clue A racists.. 116 116 SoP Cal lsts 109 110 TexPaclsts 82 84 do 2ds. . . 23 246 823 8 r P lsts.. .104V 10478 69VsllVab 1st 6s. 106 106 v-,o r DO I West bh 4s. 104 104 hJC gen&s.I13 113Xfe The numberof shares sold, with thehiarh est, lowest and closing: prices, compared with yesterdays closing:, is as follows: RAILROADS zClosinj?-jMarch llarcti Sliares sold 10,700 600 650 Hiirh 1614 62V-10 8 35 19 Sf'8 11 321, 18 2(13. 15 25 173t 69 T.ow 14 62 ! 35 16 173 81 40V 11 31 5 201 15i,S 25ii 15ia 08 29 14- 61 lOVs 35 16 181j, 82 40 10 31 4 17 20 ir.s8 251s isv5 67 . 80 15 62V3 36 17 18 821 40' 11 32 5 18 20C. 153 25 1 167 68 Atchison Canada South. Central Iowa. Centl la pref. Cent'l Pacific. ( lies Jt Ohio. . Ch. Bur A Q CfC,CL iNSHT fc KlO i. Den&U i pref K Term 2d prf Erie Hocking VaU. Kansas St Tex. Kan A T rret. Lake EAW.. L K A W nref. Luke Shore. Lonr Island . . Louis A Nash. Lo, 5i A A Ch.. 8,200 16,200 800 bOO ioo 1,700 00 1,800 H0 VOO 130 129 129V 130 90 V 3 60 - 33V4 200 12414 12414 1.000 2Va 27 ,100 115 1163f 425 7 6 Vs 200 24V. 24 ion 51 i 300 8 6v 2.000 233g 22 600 lOhi. 108 2.200 1018 101 400 15Vj 15 104 17 5U 21 a 7 17 641k 40 24 120 4,200 260 90Va 61V, S3 80 60Va 9 32 124 , -Ve 11 . 67s 234 6 6J54 221 - 00 61 dr 28 1151 6V- 241 6V8 23 L. KA A C prf Manhattan EL . 200 Mo Pacillc .... N J Central . . ' Norf A West . 'orf A W prf. North Amern North Paoitlc. North Pac prf. Northwestern. N Y Central . . NY, Ch A stL N Y A N E . . . 100 untarioAWest 1,5 00 10778 1083,4 1007g 101&8 15 lt 16 D ie2 696S 63Vs 3014 w 21 16 70 61 3978 24 9 21, 6 161 12 4SV 825 981 82 73 88 84V 905 88 Peo. Dec A Ev Reading Rich A V P... R A W P pref. Rock Island. bt Paul St P A Omaha. Southern Pac. Texas Pacidc. Vnlon Pacido. I P, Deny A G Wab Pac pref. WheelmgALE WALE pref. Amn Tobacco Ain Tob pref.. Cotton Oil Cotton Oil pref Lead Lead pref. . . . Sugar Sugar pref. . . 20$) 14,300 1,700 lOO 8,500 35,400 3,900 400 EWADlsts 791 G.HA8A6. 96 do 2d 6s.. .. HousaTC5s106 do con 6s. 103 Iowa C lsts 92 Kan P con. 95 Kail P lets, Denv div. 108 M,K AT 2ds 45 do gen 4s. 82 MobiO 4s.. . . Mutl l'n 6s. 1 10 Tenn Coal. . 19 MISCELLANEOUS cage Consol Gas . . . Del A Hudson General Elec.. Oreg Improv.. I'S Rubber prf Westa Vnlon. 64 136 V 139 42 16 8 84 Ex dividend. tTliird assessment paid. The transactions for the day aggregated 219,900 shares. Closing Quotations at Philadelphia. Philadelphia, March 30 Stocks closed strong at the following quotations: Bid Lehigh Navigation. 64 Lehigh V alley 401 J Northern Pacific... 6' do pref. 22 PennHvlvaniJ Philudel A Erie. . XOOVs Rid Reading. 10 13-16 Reading 4s 7j do 1st pref 371 do 2d pref...... 25 do 3d pref Weat N V A tenn., I y? New York Mining Quotations, New York. March 30 Closing quotations today at the Consolidated stock and petroleum exchange follow: Bid I Bid 1.00 Horn Silver 2.60 1.00 Mexican..., l.oo 5 50 Ontario 7.00 2.00 Opbir 8.10 30.00; Quicksilver. ...... 2.00 1.00 do pref. ........ lrt.iO 9.2.7 ; Standard,.. 1.35 Argents Best A Belcher. Brunswick Coo Cal A Va. . Consol Coal. . . . Deadwood Hoelung Coal. Homes utks ...... .ll.oO1 SEMI-ANNUAL DIVIDENDS. Payable in April, 1894, Compiled for The Boeton Daily Globe. tBy J. O. Martin, Stock Broker, 10 State st. The following: table nresenla the capital of each bank, together with the last two semi-annual dividends, free of all txes, and the amount payable on Monday, Apnl 2 ; also the market value of each stock, dividend on, Oct 1, 1893, and at the present time. There are no marked changes in bank dividends for the six months. First Ward increases from 3 to 3Mi percent. Bunker Hill reduces from 6 to 4Vs percent, and Howard 2Vs to 2. The Blackstone, Eaerle, Freeman's, Lincoln. South End and Traders pass. The Everett. Third national and Tre-inont resume, each paving 2 percent Masacbuftetts is not yet decided. The Fourth national pays the same divi dend (3 percent) but has increased its capital from $500,000 to $750,000. The blackstone bank reduced its capital. Feb 27, from $1,500,000 to $1,000,000 by redeeming one share in three at par. The Webster has called a stockholders1 meeting for Apnl 16 to do precisely the same thing. Of the 60 banks within the limits of Boston. three pay 6 percent semi-annual (one 3 percent quarterly), one 43 percent, four 4 percent, four 3Va percent, 17 3 percent, eight 2 V percent, 16 2 per cent, six pass and one not decided, llank dividends. Dividends Capital Oct, Apr, Amount 94 Apr 1,94 Boeton Banks Atlantic National. Atlaa National. . . Blackstone N atT . . Boston National. . Boylaton National. Broadway Natl. . . Bunker Hill N'atl. Central National. City National Columbian atT.. Commerce. Commercial Katl Commonwealth. . Continental NatT. Eagle ! atlooal . Eliot National. . . Everett National.. Exchange. atL . . Faneiul Hall atL First National. . . . First Ward at'L. Fonrth National. . Freemans Natl.. Globe National. . Hamilton National Hide A Leather. . . Howard National. Lincoln National. Manufacturers. . Market National.. Massachusetts Nat. Mechanics Nat... Merchants Nat.. Metropolitan Nat. Monnment Nat. . . Mount Vernon X&L NatMktof Brlgh. New England Nat. North National. . North America... r Old Boeton Nat. . Peoples National. Redemption Nat. . Republic Nat Hevere, National.. Kockland, Nat. ... becond National. . . Security, National. 8hawmut National Shoe A Leath Nat. South End Nat.. . . State National..., Suffolk National. Third National. . Traders1 National. Tremont National. Iuion (National). Washington Nat. . Webster (Nationl) Wlotlorop Nat'i . , Apr, 94 $750,000 3,500100 1.000,000 1,000,000 700100 200,000 500.000 500.000 1,000,000 3 .000.000 1.500.000 250.000 1.000.000 1,000,000 3.000.000 1.000.000 400.000 3.000.000 3, Of 0,000 1.000.000 200.000 750.000 900.000 1,000,000 750.000 1.600.000 1,000,000 500.000 600, Of 0 800.000 800,000 260.0K) 3.000.000 600,000 350.000 200.000 250.000 1.000.000 1.000.000 1.000.000 000,000 300.000 1,000,000 1.500.000 1.500.000 3O0,(80 1.600.000 250.000 $3 1.000.000 3 1.000.000 2 200.000 0 2.000.000 3 1.500.000 2 2.000.000 O 500.000 2 2.000.000 O 1.000.000 750.000 1.500.000 300.000 93 3 2 V. ra 4 5 3 2 2Va 3 r i 2 r 3 3 O 3 2 3 3 3 3 O 2 2 2 2 0 2 2 1 I A 3 2 5 3 2 3 3 4 4 5 2 0 3 2 2 O 2 3 2 2 $22,600 37.500 26,000 21,000 8,INI0 22,600 16.000 20,000 25.000 87.500 6.000 30.000 30.000 30.000 8,000 30.000 30, (8)0 60.000 7.000 15.000 2o',oo6 18.760 37.500 20.000 10,666 16,000 7',666 105,000 10.000 9.000 6.000 6,000 85.000 80.000 80,000 22,600 12,000 30.000 62,600 80.000 12,000 64.000 7.500 30,(8 HI 20.000 o',66o 30. 000 40.000 4o'66o 30.000 18.760 30.000 6,000 2 3 3 O 3 O 3 3 6 3 3 2 2 vb 2vS O 2 2 2 8 81 2 6 3 2 i 3 2 3 3 4 4 2 Total, Apr, 1894 $54,350,000 Oct, 1893 64,600,000 Apr, 1803 64,600,000 Oct, 1892 64,600.000 $1,374,000 1,364,500 1,522,750 1,479,600 Quarterly. JNot yet decided. Interest and Dividends. The following is a statement of the dividends and interest money to be disbursed at the dates given in April, and are payable m this city. The total to be paid out next month will be about $9,992,893, including bank dividends. Boston pays a large sum of interest money and $183,000 principal April 2. The city bas already remitted 9987 ($49,957.98) interest on sterling bonds, due in London 1st proximo. Calumet &Hecla mining company has no regular dividend period, but the last payment was Dec 23,1893, over three months ago, and a dividend in April is probable. The United States whip company will pay its usual quarterly dividend of 2 percent at Westfield, April 2. American screw company will pay 1 percent April 2 (quarterly, $2.75 per share) at Providence, Id; Philadelphia company 1 Vt percent quarterly April 2. at Pittsburg, Penn : American dredging company, 3 percent, Philadelphia. The Chicago & East Illinois railroad preferred will pay 1 percent April 2 ; Cleveland, Cincinnati, Chicago & St Louis preferred 1 percent April 2. Coupons of Iowa Falls & Sioux City 7s, and Marquette, Houghton & Ontonagon 6s, 1925, in Xew York first proximo. Coupons of Eastern railway company of Minnesota, due April 1, payable in New York, or by Lee, Higginson & Co. The Westinghoue electric and manufacturing company will pay its first quarterly dividend of 1 percent April 2 at Pittsburg, Penn, changing from 3 percent semi-annually. United States, State and City Honda. Dividends Fsvable Capital Oct, Apl, Apr Names of Corporation Apr, 94 93 9$ 2 Attleboro 4a. $75,000 2 2 2 Bangor 6s, 1899 (RR).,, 600,000 8 -3 & Jiangor 7s, 1899 (K E.y) $25,000 fi 3, THE BOSTON DAILY GLOBE 16 Bath 6s, 1898 137,000 2 Belfast (Me) WL 6s..... 66, (KlO 2 Boeton 3a to 6s. Interest 2 Boston Principal 2 Boston Suffolk Co CH.. 8,698,400 16 Brockton 5s, 1900-10... . 120,000 16 Brockton 4s, 1906 ....... 60,000 2 Brookline 6s, 1897 125,000 2 Cambridge 4s, 1895 200,000 2 Cambridge 6s, 1895 330.000 2 Cambridge 6s Principal 2 Cheleea 6s, 1895 192,000 2 Concord 4s. 1903 45,000 2 Fitchburg 4s, 1903 60,000 2 Fltchbur?3s, 1898 35,000 2 HaverhiilSs, 1884-95. . . . 10,000 2 Haverhill 7, Oct. 1894. . . 20,000 2 Holbrook 4s, 1907-17 .... 100,000 2 Lawrence 6s. 1894-1906.. 1,(KK),000 2 Lowell 4s, 1902-03 160,000 14 Lowell 6, 1894 50,000 2 Lynn 6s, 1895-6 200,000 2 Lynn 6s, 1897 75,0(8) 3 Lynn 4s, 1900-16 67,000 2 Mass Ss, 1900 (State H) . . 2,500,000 2 New Bedford 7s, 1900. ... 100,000 I 2 New Bedford 6g, 1909. . . 660,000 2 New Bedford 5s. 1904. . . 100,000 2 New Bedford 8s, 954)6. 135,000 S Newburyport 3ie, 96. . . 60,oo0 2 Newton 4s, 95-14 250,000 83 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 3 3 1 - 2 2 1 1 2 2 3 8 3 2 3 3 u n 8 8 3 3 2 2 23 23 8 3 V4 s r- V'1 2 2 8 3 8 3 2 2 Q 3 5 5 S'4 u n 2 2 2 2: 2 21 2 2 2 Pawtucket 6s, 98-14 1,100,000 3 Pawtucket 6s, 1895 200.000 2 Pawtucket 7s, 1895 2K),(K)0 3 Portsmouth 4s. 94-1900.. 78.500 2 Randolph 4. 97-17 100,000 2 Salem 6s. 1898 76,000 2 Somerville 6s, 91-95 188.000 2 Somerville 4s, 94-1920... 656.000 2 Springfield 6s, 1905 200,000 2 Springfield 7s, 91-03 1,000,000 ! IIS 4s, 1907, gohl reg. . .489,196,400 2 r 8 4s, 1907, tiold coup.. .70,41 8,950 2 Waltham 4s, 1894-06. . . . 18,000 2 Worcester 6s, 1905. reg. . 200,000 2 Worcester 4. 1905, reg. 140,000 2 Woree-ster 4s,"93-38, reg. . 2,410,000 Railroad Bonds. 2 Atch Top 2d 2s A.. .. 80,000,000 2 Atch A Top 2d 4s It 5,000,000 2 Atchison I n Depot 7 75,000 2 Bos A Alb 6s, 1902 3,858,000 2 Bos A Low 4s, 1932 1,000,000 2 Brockton (Street) 4is... 150,000 2 Cambridge (SO 6s, lt$03.. 600,000 2 Central Mass 5s 2,0(K(,(KK 3 Chic A E 111 6s, 1934. . . . . 2,000,000 2 Chic, Bur A No 5a . . . C . . 8,428,000 2 Chic, Bur A Qu 5a 1901 . . 2,315,000 2 Chic, Bur A Ou 5s (ladiv) 2,861,000 2 Cblc, Bur A Qu 4s (ladiv), 1919 7.970,000 2 Conn A Pare 4s, 1 933 .... 1,900,000 2 Charles River R (St) 5a . . 160,000 Cleve A Canton Equip Trust 6a 1917 . 2 Current River 6s 2 Davenport Central 6s Den, Tex A Cult 5a .... . 2 East Side (Street) 6a lV 1 1 2VS 21S 2 24 2 ac, 2 8 3 3 2 2 2 2 2 2S 2 2 Q . O 2 2V 27 4 -2 2 3 3 2 A 8 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 V5 gv! JS'a 3Vs 7 3 2 2 2 274 2 1 1 3 3 2 2 2 2 8 3 24 21, 2.000,000 1,606,000 60, noo 1,082,000 100.000 200.000 1,500,000 600, (sk) 2,000,000 600,000 600,000 Principal 34,000 2 Pall River 5s, 1895 .7; 2 Fitchburg 4a, 1907 ...... 8 Fitchburg 6s, 99 2 Fitchburg 6a 1900-03,... 2 Fitchburg Us, 97 . 8 Fitchburg 7, 94. ...... . 8 Fitchburg 7s i . . . 2 Gloucester Street 6s. I. . . 2 Kansas at y Cable 6a, ... 1,(MK,000 2 Kan C, Cl A bp 6s 8,192,000 2 Kan C A Memphis Rail- way A Bridge 6s ...... . 8,000,000 2 Lake side A Marblehead 6s 1922.. 150,000 2 Lime Rock Rg 5t 250,000 2 LoweU A Lawvence 6a . . . 200,000 2 Lvnn A Boston 6s 1907 . . 100.000 2 Maine Centl 6s, 1912.. . . 269,500 2 Maine Cen Ex 6s, gold.. . 496.500 2 Maine Cent Consol 6s. , 1,160,700 2 Maine Cent Consols 7.,. . 3,907,200 8 Mertmac Vai (St) 6s. . 350,000 8 Nashua A Roch 6s, 94. . . . 664.000 2 Nash A Roch 5a principal 2 Nebraska Ry 7s. 1896 .... 849,ooo 2 Ogdensburg Consol Hs. . .. 8,500,000 2 Old Colony 4s 1004 498,000 Or Short Line A Utah Northern 5s, Consols. . , 9,300,000 2 Pleasant Hill A PeSoU) 7a gold, 1907 . 68,000 2 Prov A Wor 6a 97. . . ,L . 1,242.000 2 Salem A Lowell 6a 98. . L . 226,900 St Louis and 8 F 4s. . . . . 11,491,800 2 St Johnsb'v A L Champlain 6s, 1910 600,000 2 do do be, 1914 400,000 Utah No Equip Tr 5a. ,. . 120,000 UP Lincoln & Col 6a .... 4,431,000 l'n Pac Equip Tr 6s. . . . j . 1,3 18.000 2 Cnion st (Dover. N H,) 6s. 100,000 2 Vt Valley 6a 1900 800,000 2 Wilmington 6. 1900 800,000 2 Wisconsin A Minn 7s. , 810,000 Miscellaneous Honda. 2 Ann Arbor Wst Co 6a. , 1 . 8 Ballou Banking Co. J. 8 Bangor Electric Light and Power 6a 8 Belfast Illumg 5a 2 Beltast Wat Co 6s 2 Boston A Montana Mining 7s (2d Irene) Boston leunlnal 1st 4s 8 3 2 3 3 74 2 3 8 8 3 3 3 3 A U4 1 V4 SJVj h 2V h 2Va 3 3 2 3 3 150.000 3 -Mort Int 200.000 3 50.000 75.000 2 835.000 8 3 24 2 Vi 3 2 N E Telephone 6. 2 Pioneer Pre-s Budding Co 2 Towanda W Works 5s. . . 2 Salem Elec Light 6s 2 Union Depot Co (Kansas City) 8s 3 Union Depot Co Drawn Bond 2 Western Elec Construction Co (is 250,000 3 2 Wej mouth Light A P 6s.. 76,000 3 Railroad Companies. 2 Berkshire 600,000 1 Boston A Albany 2 Boston A Chelsea St ... , 2 Boston A Providence.. . . 16 European A No Al lll. . . 5 Eel River 8 Maine Central 2 Newton (street) 2 Northern 2 Old Colony 14, 178.900 j 2 Sioux City A Pac pref . . . , 109,000 7 Vermont A Musa 3,193,000 Miscellaneous Companies 2 Aberdeen Land, stia. 100.000 60c 16 Am Bell Telephone 0,000,000 $3 13 2 Am Sugar refining 37,600,000 13 13 2 Am Sugar Ref pref 37,500,000 11 11 2 Assabel Manufg 1,000,000 11H 14 2 2 3 8 3 )2 : 14 8 I kVa 3 Ballou Banking Co Bay State Brick Co. .. . 2 Boeton Belting 14 Boston Electric Light. . . 16 Bos Five CteSav Bank.. 2 Boston Germicide Co. 2 Boston Loan Co. . . 2 Bos A Col Smelting Co 2 Boeton A Phlla steam... 212.POO ann 6 2 Bos A Phil pref 500,000 3 3 Bos Storage Warehouse.. 400,000 12 12 2 Bojtontow boat. 1,000,000 11 11 S.eoosh 12 12 400,000 13 13 Cent 150.000 1' 300.000 o 1,000,000 2 2,000,000 12 Interest 2 :o..... 60,000 11 1 150.000 12 12 Co... 1,600,000 12 2V4 2 Boston ferrule CO. 2 Chapman valve .... 18 Charlestown Five Savings Bank - Cht, N Y A Bos Refg. . . . 2 Commercial tow boat. . . . 2 Conn rolling stock 00. .... 2 Corrugated wire fas. ..... 2 Cutting car co 2 Danvers gaslight ........ 2 Firemens Ins co Interest 2 2 900.000 11 t 220.000 11 1 4.167,350 11 t 15.(K)Osh 300 20c 60,000 12 12 20,000 2 400,000 4 2 Fort Wavne series A 8o,OOOth 116c 2 Pallet A Davla co 800, 000 2 Holtzer Cabot el. . . . .. .. 11 Home savings bank. . . . . 2 Lewis wharf. 2 Moreley button mach. ... 2 Mutual 1)1 Mesa . 2 Napa Quicksilver....... lOO.oOOsh tlOo 110o 2 National car co 3,000,000 11 11 2 Nat tube works pref 6,760,000 ill) 11 2 Oregon ry A nav 84,000,000 11 16 Reece buttonhole. ' 2 State St Safe Deposit - Trust co 2 Swift A Co 800.000 2 15,000,000 43 Recapitulation. Bank dividends $1,374,000 Interest on city and U S bonds 1,743,049 Interest on railroad bonds 2,659,284 Interest on miscellaneous bonds 358,717 Railroad dividends 1,188,427 Miscellaneous dividends. 2,641,058 Total, April 2, 1804 Oct 1, 1893 11,191, 113 April 1, 1893 dlS, 640,858 Oct 1,1892 8,998,892 Pavable on demand. Quarterly. $ Not yet decided, d includes large payments of principal, f Paid Jan 1. h In bands of receiver. WENT TO A PRIZE FIGHT. About 300 Young Bloods of Augusta Now Wish They Hadn't. Augusta, Me. March 30 A prize fight took place last night at a farm about two miles out of the city. Very few knew the mill was to take place. The principals were Billy Fox and Charlie Grier, two local pugilists. They fought in a 16-loot ring, and a draw was declared after 10 rounds. The police made a raid and arrested Charlie Grier. Before the municipal court today Grier turned states evidence ana gave the police the names of all present. The list included about 300 of the young bloods in the city, many belonging to our best families. Warrants were sworn out this morning and the parties were summoned before the court. Several got wind of what was going on and went gunning out in the country. About a dozen were fined from tl2to18, and the rest will have to settle as soon as they can be found. The affair caused considerable excitement today, as all the parties concerned were well known about town. Funeral of George Ticknor Curtis. New York, March 39 The funeral services over the remains of George Ticknor Curtis were held this morning in Trinity chapel. Rev Dr Morgan Dix officiating. The pallbearers were Pres Seth Low of Columbia college, William G. Low, Manton Marble, Charles A. Dana. Henry B. Renwick, Sidney Webster, Edward Wetmore, John W. Pierson, William 1L Pennington and Wheeler 11. Peckham. After the services the body was taken 10 Wood lawn cemetery, where it was placed in the receiving tomb. Adamsons Balsam prevents consumption. SATURDAY, MARCH CLOYED WITH SWEETS. Enforced Shutdown of the Refineries. heavy Receipts of Raws and Excessive Meltings GInt the Market. Maple Suffar Coming and New Syrup in Kits, Kegs and Cans. Receipts of raw sugar have been heavy of late, and meltings have been kept up beyond the requirements of consumption until a large accumulation awaits a market, says the Sugar Trade Journal. This condition of affairs has caused a shutdown of several of the trusts refineries. One in Philadelphia and one in' the hub continue in operation, however. New York advices yesterday were to the effect that some of the outside sugar refineries are considering the advisability of following the trusts example. ' The stock of refined is accumulating in all holders hands. Net cash quotations are unchanged at 3c tor centrifugals and 3.98c for granulated. Total stocks in all the principal countries are 1,800.863 tons, against 1,597.514 tons at same dates last year. Afloats to the United States from all countries are estimated at 65,000 tons, against 79,000 tons last year. In the afloats are 1000 tons of beet sugar, whose shipment has been reported from Hamburg and Bremen during the week. Maple 6ugar receipts are beginning to be quite liberal in this market, but the ae-mand is not very heavy. New syrup is also offering in kits, kegs and cans at 55g 65c gal. The 6ugar sells to receivers figlOc lb, FINNY FOOD FOR THE FINICAL. Fishing Fleet Lands Large Cargoes of Fresh Mixed Stock. Fresh mixed cargoes continue to come in abundantly. There were 51 arrivals from the fishing fleet for the week, and 1.645 GOO pounds of fish were landed. Bluefish and shad are arriving in light consignments from New York. Alewives are forwarded to this market little more freely. Considerable mixed stock continues to fall into the hands of splitters at low prices. Trade in both fresh and cured fish is comparatively light in the Boston market Prices on salt fish are easy, with quotations nominally unchanged. . Following is the fish bureau's weekly summary of receipts by Boston dealers: Home Forn Total Total Salt codfish, qtls. .... ftmoked herring, bxe . . Bloaters, bxa. ....... bait herring, bbls .... Frozen he-rrtng, bbla.. Canned lobsters, bxs .. Canned claim, bx..M Lire lobsters, crate. Oysters, bbia Clams, bbls Salt fish, bbls Salt fish, bxa Fresh fish, bbls. Fresh fUh, bxa Canned flab, bxa.. .... Shell fish, bbla Fresh fish prices are quoted thus Cad. shore large $4 ern, market $4'a 4.50. offshore $2. 25, u3, market $1.50o2, haddock shore $4n4.oO, offshore $lij,3.5l), j-olloch $2'd'2.25, cusk 1.50, hake large 82, medium 75c, hollhnt whit, ith gray 10c, shad buck 23c, roe 55c, f ncr 7 jo. biue-nsli Tin 6c. mackerel frozen 12c. extra 17c, salmon frozen 105 12c, eels SolOc, flounders 2a3c, lobsters live 14c, boiled ldc, ale ives $1.25& l.60, herring large $2. amaU $1.50. Eggs Firmer Butter Dull. Eggs are firmer, as the supply is getting closer to the limits of demand. About c advance is noted on choice easterns and fancy western stock. Butter is dull at unchanged quotations. Cheese is steady, prices unchanged. In other centers: Batter New York strsdv at 21c: Chicago quiet at 20-2 lc; Cincinnati fancy creamery 22c. Cheese New York firm at 12c: Chicago unchanged: ( inciDiuUi, New lork lull cream 12c Liverpool 66s (id. Egs New York firm at l!c: Chicago un changed: Kansas City firm at 1 lc: St Louis easy at ll)o; Cincinnati, western firsts, loose 9c. Receipts in principal markets: Boston Butler. 1127 tubs 634 bxs, weighing 89,813 lbs: cheese, 60 pkgs; eggs, 2729 ca. New York Butter, 2400 pkgsj cheese, 875 pkgs eggs, 175 bbls 11,400 cs. Chicago Butter, 225,000 lb: cheese, 94,010 lbs. S Wheat Recovers a Fraction- Wheat recovered c yesterday and oats were up Vsc. Com remained unchanged. Chicago opening, highest, lowest and closing prices on grain and provisions reported by the Boston chamber of commerce are as follows: Wheat, Mav, 6014, 61. 69TT4, 60; July, 62, (i'Jfo, AIL, corn, Mav. 37, 87:i, 373 372 ; July, 38, 3$-h 3b, 384 ; oals, May. SIKsf $1. 313 Rb; July, 27 284t 27?a, 2814; pork. May, 11.42, 11.35, 1L42, 11.82 l July, 1L45. ll.lrf), 11.45,11.77; lart, Mav, 0.90, 7.10, 6.90, 7.05a; Julv, 0.80, H.81, 6.77, 0.82; Hba, May, 5.62, 0.02, 5.80, 6.00a; July, 5.80, 6.00, 5.80, 5.90. Liverpool prices: Wheat quiet and lower, May 4s 94(1, July 49 9W1, August 4s lOd. Corn quiet and lower, April 3 Vd May, June and July 38 84, August 3s 9d. Beceipta of Staples. Receipts reported to the chamber of commerce yesterday include the following staples: Cotton, 313 dom 775 for bales: wool, 1374 dom 879 for bales: flonr, 3560 bbls 6178 sics; corn, 10,-877 bu; oats. 17, MU) bu; mlUfeed, 81 tons; barlev, 5819 bu; malt, 3700 bu; hops, 77 bales: oleo, 93 kgs; potatoes, 12 cars 141 bu; hav, 42 cars; straw, cars; poultry, 128 pkgs; sweet potatoes, 307 bbls: pork, 42 bbls; beef 25 bbls; fresh beef, 8 cars; lard, 338 cs 24 cs 343 pkgs; bacon. 414 bxs: apples, 84 bbls; cranberries, lol bbls; strawberries, 22? crates; oranges, 6289 bxs; bananas, 10,344 bunches; cocoa-nuts, 2139 bags; tea. 63 hf chests; coffee, 149 bags; sugar 205 hhtls 109 bbls 118 bags 1 tc; inolases, 50 hhds 37 tea 370pun;salt. 78 tons; canned goods. 1008 cs; lumber, 68 cars; leather, 10,433 sides 408 tolls 497 bdls 70 bales 326 bags 1 car 22 bbls 33 cs. BOSTON PRICES. Quotation for Hound Lots of Market Commodities. The following aie prices for round lots in the Boston markets: Flour Fmo 62 d2.10, superfine F2.1CK2.13. common extra 82. 152.40, choice extra and seconds 82.402.60, spring extra $2.25'd2 40, Minnesota bakers clear and straight 02 40 u 3.60, Michigan clear an 1 straight 62.75 a 3. 10, New York clear and straight f 2.75 a3. 10, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois and st Louis clear auj straight $2.85 S3. 15, patent $3.20 o 3. 65, Wisconsin, Dakota and Minnesota patent $3.6o (4, special makes $44.25. Gate Choice to fancy clipped 4142c. No. 2 white 4041c, No 3 white 38U-39yc. Com Steamer yellow 46VfeS7c, No. 2 yell 47047VSC. Butter Creamery, New York and Vermont extra 22o, northern extra firsts 21c, western extra 21c. western extra firsts 197 20c, dairy New York and Vermont extia 19d20e, extra firsts 1718c, western extra firsts 14 5) 15c, western imitation creamery firsts 15( l6c, western ladle packed 12 a 13c, boxes extra creamery 23c, extra dairy 20c, trunk butter in Vi and lb prints extra creamery 23c, dairy 20&21c. Cheese New York and Vermont extra full cream small 121'13c, large 12al2V2C, firsts ULijC, seconds 79c, part skim 4-a 7c, Ohio flat - . . pi extras llic, Ohio fiat firsts 9(u lie. sage l212Vpc. ipe fancy 13c, e - P fresh 12 western choice fresh UVa'S- lc, southern choice fresh 1 111 V3c. lieef Choice fg'7c, heavy good fi t? SVc, light good 4 5c, prime hinds common to good 6(?8c, prime fores 4c, light' 33lc, veal choice eastern lOlle, common to good 4'Ic. Mutton Extra 7ia8c. common to good 4 Ip 7c, lamb spring choice heavy 8i&9c, common to good 4vh7c. Potatoes Hebrons 7375c, rose 6567c, Vermont and New York white stock 5557c, Dakota red 6 52c, Scotch magnums $1.671.75 sk, sweets 2.252.60 bbl. NEW YORK. PRICES. Quotations on Wheat, Bye, Oats and Other Staples. New York, March 30 Cotton quiet; sAles, 381 bales; middling uplands, 7 ll-16c; middling gulf, 1516c. Flour, receipts. 27,740 pkgs; exports. 420 bbls 12,858 sacks; sales. 7700 pkgs: dull, held firmly; winter wheat, low grades, 82xt2.45 ; do fair to fancy, $2.452.75; do patents, $3.25 J 3.50; Minnesota clear, 62.502.90; do straights, 3.25ft3.60; do patents, S3. 90, a4. 40; low extra, 82.052.45; city mills, $3.5053. 60; do patents, $3.9O'34.10; re mixtures, 82.60-g2.80; superfine, $1.75(g2.10; fine, $1.75 1.90; southern flour dull, steady; rye flour quiet, steady; buckwheat flour, $2. Buckwheat dull. Cornme&l quiet, steady. Rye dull and nominal. Barley quiet; barley malt quiet. IV heat, exports, 84,200 bu; dull; yp&ViG higher, with options closing steady; No. 2 red, store and elevator. 63e: afloat, 6414 b., 633484V2? No. 1 northern, 09 41:. Corn, receipts, 10,900 bu; exports, 7720 bu; sales, 37,000 bu; dull, easier; No. 2, 40c elevator, 47c afloat. Oats, receipts, 38,850 bu: exports, 910 bu; sales, 62,000 bu; dull, firm; 0. 2, 30c; Nov 2 uLUe, SOsc; No. 2 Chicago, 87c; No. 3, 35c: No. 3 white, 38vc; mixed western, 36(a37c; white do, 38342c; white state, 38frt2c. Beet; dull, steady; beef hams quiet,: tierced beef dull. Cut meats quiet, steady; middles nominal. Lard qniet, firmer: western steam closed at 7.5c bid; city at 77Lie; sales, 340 tes: refined firm; continent, 8.05o; 8 A. 8.40c; compound, tiigAVs0 Fork firmer, moderate demand; sales, 200 bbls; iness, 8t2.87V213.60; extra prime, $ 12125 0 utter light receipts fancy. 31, 1894. st cady. Cheese steady, moderate demand. Tallow dull, easy; city (pg for packages, 4ac; country (packages free), 4s45c. Petroleum quiet, steady; united, 81 Vs Rosin quiet, tlrm. Turpentine dull, veak, 28Voa 29c. Potatoes steady, moderate demand. Rice tairlv active, firm. Molasses quiet, steady. Coffee quiet, steady. Sugar, raw dull, un- mold A, 4 5-15 n4Vc; standard A, y wptftv4r; confectioners A, 3 fr-l-4i8c; cut loaf, 4 1 3-16 5c; crushed, 4 13-lfflr5r; powdered, 4 5-ldn4V2J granulated, 4 J-l4t c: cubes, 4 o-H3a4V.C. Freights to Liverpool dull, weak. Fig iron quiet, about steadv. Copper steady. Lead easv. Tin firm, plates moderate demand. Spelter easy, domestic 3. iOc. 3 ll-lrtrr4c 4 1-164V4c JANE G. JUJSTIN DEAD. Her Works Had Made Her Name a Familiar One in all the Land Of Puritanical Descent. Mrs Jane G. Austin, the novelist, died yesterday morning at hotel Waterston onBulfinch pi, where she had lived for some time. She passed away after an illness of several months. Mrs Austin first saw the light in Worcester and had lived almost all herlife in Boston, except during the summer seasou, when she removed to Plymouth. Mrs Austins father was a well-known antiquarian in his day, and her brother, Hon John A. Goodwin, was for several years a member of the bouse of representatives, and for two years served as speaker. He also had literary inclinations, and a work from his pen called The Pilgrim Republic is today considered one of the ablest and most authentic histories of the early settlers that has ever been written. Mrs Austin commenced tii write when she was very young, all her productions finding a ready sale with the local press. At the age of 19, having married, she gave ud her literary work for a time, but resumed it 11 years later. Her first book of any great prominence, and which had a very large sale some time ago it was in its 27th edition, and is still m demand was A Nameless Nobleman,' published in 1881. The character from which the book takes ; s name was her mothers great grandfather, and in writing it Mr Austins object was not so much to give historv as romance : but she has a singular gift of combining the two, as is illustrated in her later works. , A volume of Nantucket anecdotes published some time previously, found, a good sale, and the books dealing with her ancestors and their times which she had since written. iStandish of Standish. Dr LeBaron anc His Daughters and Betty Alden.t. which is the volume now claiming the attention of the public, have all enjoyed a big sale. Of the latter book, the first edition was all sold before it was off the press. Mrs Austin confessed to a superstitious idea about the first day of October, and for the last four years she bad commenced a book on that date. This year, although sick and barely able to sit up in bed, she wrote the first pages of her next storv. She had received many letters of a very pleasant nature from all sorts of people, including some of the brightest lights of literature of this and other cities. For 10 years, from 1860 to 1870, this gifted woman lived at Concord, where her closest friend was Louisa M. Alcott. The two young women were in the habit of comparing notes of their successes. Mie was a high churchwoman, a member of St Johns on Bowdoiu st, and devoted to the church and its work. She was of the purest puritanical stock 16 of her ancestors, on both her father's and mother's side having come over in the Mayflower. Sue was a large, motherly-looking woman of perhaps 65. with a kindly, genial countenance, a mass of silvery white hair partially covering her forehead in ringlets, and a sweet and sympathetic voice. Mrs Austin contributed to The Globe symposium Santa Claus on Dec 23. which was the last of her writings been in print. IN MEMORY OF THE JASONS MEN. Touching Services Held in the Congregational Church, Well fleet. Wkllfleet, March 30 The wreck of the unfortunate British ship Jason during a northeast hurricane on the night of Dec 6, 1893, ou the reefs off cape Cod was vividly recalled to mind this afternoon by public ceremonies held in the First Congregational church in memory of the sail ors who manned the unfortunate vessel. The sea cast upon the shores during the next few days 18 bodies from the wreck, The only survivor, Samuel J. Evans, who was picked up from the beach, after being washed ashore and restored to life, identified the remains of the following seamen: C. Anderson, C. Nillson, Joseph E. Owen, F. Hummingson, Hugh McLean, Peter Black. William Young, Cairnes. A. Galbraith, A. R. Dawes John McMillian, Michael Mulligan, Antone, John Bullivan, Murphy, Wil liam Cotter, J. O. Seavy. The four latter bodies were cared for by friends in this country. The remaining 14 were interred in a prominent place back of the receiving tomb in Oak Dale cemetery. At 1.3o oclock today the people of Well-fleet and neighboring towns assembled to witness the last sad rites with which a Christian people honor their dead. A! though strangers cast up bv the sea on a strange shore to be buried in a foreign land, many a tear was shed to their memory, for the people of WellHeet know by sad experience wbat it is to have relatives and friends sail from home and never return. The service opened with an organ voluntary by Allen Higgins, followed by the appropriate hymn, How mysterious are thy wavs, which was beautifully rendered by the choir. Prayer was offered bv Rev J. W. Hayley of Truro, aud reading of the scriptures followed by Rev E. D. Hall of the M. E. church, Weilfleet. Rev D. VV. Clark addressed the audience. He said in part : Seven of the bodies have never been found, and very few of those that were found have been claimed by relatives in this country or in any otber. In one sense we seem to be powerless to bestow comfort npon the bereaved and to give light unto those wbo are wading in the dreadful dense fog of uncertainty as to whether their loved ones are dead or yet alive, because of our lack of neoessary knowledge of affairs. Borne of us Have, doubtless, experienced the suspense of not knowing whether our dear ones were saved or lost when exposed on the sea or in some battle, so we are prepared to sympathize with all such. Let us, therefore, put all the heart and soul we possess into this memorial service today. Be assured God will bless those we represent by this service, especially the living kindred and fnendsor the deceased. May we not also hope that God took good care of the poor brothers who perished in the sea on the evening of Dee 5. Let us hope and pray that no other ship or crew may ever experience such a fate on our shore. It is said that the wounded deer sheds tears, but it belongs to man alone to weep with thm that, weep. 'i hank God for the assurance that m lifes dreariest hours even, in all his peoples affliction he is himself afflicted. No shattered box of ointment We ever need regret. For out of disappointment Flow sweetest odors yet. The closing hymn, Asleep in Jesus. was then rendered, the benediction pronounced by Rev John Fisk of Truro, and the closing act in the great drama of life was completed. 'ihe captains of various life saving stations on the cape were present. MUSICAL BICYCLISTS. Cycle Club of Boston College Entertained Its Friends. The Eagle cycle club, connected with the Young Mens Boston Catholic association of Boston college, entertained a large number of friends with a complimentary concert last evening in the College hall. The artists were: Edward Machugh Jr baritone, J. J. Haley tenor. Edward Mo-Evilla reader, John Hoar humorist, William J. Finnigan baritone, Lawrence B. OConnor pianist, Messrs Crowley and Foley song and dance, Cyrus B. Brown aud Joseph P. Does vocalists, R. W. Hurley reader, James E. Baker baritone, Peter E. Griffin jig and reel and James ORourke i &d0r The Eagle cycle club quartet and mandolin and guitar club and the Massachusetts bicycle clubs Danjo, mandolin and guitar club also rendered selections. Underwriters Elect Officers, The annual meeting of the Boston fire underwriters union was held yesterday in the rooms of the Boston board of fire underwriters, Mr B. B. Whittemore presiding. The following officers .and members of committees were chosen: Geo. P. Field pres, Edward Atkinson and A. M. Ballard vice pres, Charles E. Guild treas, Osborne Howes sec, H. B. Whittemore, G. W. Reed. Francis Peabodv. G. R. Rogers, C. H. Hayes and E. D. Blake executive committee, Charles E. Guild, Geo. P. Field and Osborne Howes committee on electric wires, John C. Paige. Charles E. Guild and J. E. Hollis committee on carburettors and heating and lighting. John C. Paige. C. J. H. Woodbury, J. E. Hollis, F. W. Porter and E. E. Patridge committee on general information, Charles H. Porter, F. II. Stevens, A. M. Bullard, N. Foster Jr, and James Bruertou corn-outtee-oa arbitration, ; EVIDENCE OF INCREASE. Trade in Eastern Cities in Pretty Good Shape. Many Parts of the Country Have a Setback by Cold Weather. Bradstreets Eeports Views the Future With Great Confidence. New York, March SO Bradstreets tomorrow will say: The features of the business week include evidences of increasing trade at eastern cities, which are offset by checks to the movement of staple merchandise at other centers, owing to storms and cold weather and by damage to crops caused by the unusually low temperature west, northwest and south. While eastern manufacturers of woolens are buying raw material only as orders are received, dre.-.s goods manufacturers are fairly active. The more important distributors of staples at eastern cities are practically agreed that little will be accomplished until tne tariff question is settled, as prevalent uncertainty causes retail dealers to continue to buy in small quantities only to replace stocks consumed. Philadelphia textile manufacturers make an unsatisfactory report, most of them operating part of their plantoniy.bat morocco dealers report a better demand, and there is a gain in the request for slices, paints and glass. Baltimore millinery jobbers report trade quite active and the volume in excess of that for March, 1893, although iu some other lines the reverse is true ; an increase in business is expected within a fortnight. Trade has improved at Pittsburg, where inquiries for staples have been increasing. Jobbers feel encouraged, and the increased demand for Bessemer iron and steel and stronger prices, with growing activity at the mills, emphasize Pittsburgs success in meeting the demand for the steel and iron products. There is a smaller volume of trade in most lines at Chicago, an exception being among dealers in pig iron, where the demand exceeds expectations. The industrial situation is unimproved, although more operatives are employed at leading centers east and south. The general tendency of prices is upward. . Bank clearings this week (one day short) aggregate $741,000,000 at cities throughout the United htates, 12 percent less than in the week before, and 29 percent less than in the corresponding week last year. The failures in New England during the first quarter of 1894 numbered 678, liabilities $7,113,808, assets $2,931,233, against 493 failures, liabilities $7,888,966, assets $3,223,803 during the first quarter of 1893. The details of the proposed new dominion tariff having been made pnblic.general trade is more active at tfie larger cities in Ontario and Quebec. ON OR ABOUT JUNE L When Fitchburg Patrons Will Enter and Depart From Union Station. It is announced on the authority of Pres Tuttle of the Boston & Maine railroad and of Pres Marcy of the Fitchburg railroad that the latter road will enter and become a part of the new union station on or about June 1. It is expected that the new building will by that time be -completed, and then all the roads entering the city at its northern side will arrive in and depart from one station. The know nothing crossing, from which the eastern and western divisions have suffered on account of the Fitchburg tracks will be abolished. This will leave only one "know nothing. that of the Grand Junction line. which runs from the tracks of the Boston & Albany at Brighton, through Cambridge. Somerville, Charlestown.Ever-ett and Chelsea to East Boston, thereby crossing the tracks of the eastern and western divisions of the Boston & Maine railroad and of the Fitchburg railroad. It is said that the contract between the Fitchburg anU Boston & Maine road provides that the old Fitchburg depot shall not be used for any other than railroad uses without the consent of the Fitchburg road, and that the Boston & Maine has an option on the purchase of the property. CUT OFF BOTH LEGS. Railroad Accident Proves Fatal to Aged East Boston Man. Alexander Creighton was ran over by an engine in the B & M railroad yard. East Boston, at 11.25 yesterday, and both legs were cut off below tne knees. He died on the way to the Massachusetts general hospital. He was employed by the railroad doing work about the freight shed, and was 70 years old. The engine by which he met his death was run by engineer Henry HilL The accident occurred between Webster and Marginal sts. but exactly how no one seems to be able to tell. Engineer Hill told a Globe reporter soon after the accident that the first be saw of Creighton was after be was down on his side in front of his engine. He conidnt see where he could have come from, unless he stepped out from behind some freight cars that were standing on the next track, near where the accident took place. He could not see that anyone was to blame. Creighton bad worked for the railroad about four years, and resided with his daughter at 372 Sumner st. East Boston. . SAMPLE TRUNK DISAPPEARED. Arrested Charged with. Taking It from Depot Platform. ' Haverhill, March 30 An expressman, about 4 oclock, set a large trank, the property of Pitts, Kimball & Lewis of Boston, upon the depot platform- It contained an assortment of cloaks, milliners' goods, etc. valued at several hundred dollars. Persons about the depot a few miputes later saw a job man draw up near the baggage room. The man lifted the trunk aboard the wagon and drove off up Washington st. The police were notified. Samuel J. Willey. it is alleged, was the man who took the trank, and it is claimed that he had it delivered at the residence of his aunt, 407 Washington st. His aunt called at the station during the afternoon aud informed the officers that her nephew had broken open a trank at her house aud had removed several articles of value. The police took possession of the trunk, and Willey was arrested. On Willeys person were found several handkerchiefs, pocket books and samples ot silk. Masonic Temple for Rockland. Me. Rockland, Me, March 30 A Masonic temple is being agitated for Rockland. A committee has been appointed to ascertain its feasibility, as follows: G. L. Farrand chairman, Samuel A. Keyes, R. Henry Burnham, J. R. Stewart, Asa P. St Clair, Mavor Frank C. Knight, Clarence C. Hall and F. A. Pearson. It is proposed to erect a 550.000 building, three stories high, of brick, the first fioor for business purposes, the third for lodge rooms, and city offices on the second fioor. Asa P. Potter. Pres't I Lowell C. Briggs, Treas. FinEB, BRIGGS CO., Commercial Paper, 40 WALL STREET, NEW YORK. 12 FULL PAID STOCK ONLY $100,000 WORTH AT PAR. ABSOLUTE SAFETY GUARANTEED. Money refunded at any time; largest building and loan association in the Bast; assets $1,400,000; $100,000 deposited with Banking Department. Send at once lor foil particulars. GKAN1TE BTATE PKoVIDENT ASSX, 38 Park How, New York. W. H. ALBERTSON & CO., 15 STATE ST. i Stocks, Bonds, Crain, Bonizht and sold for cash or on 3 to 5 percent margin Send or call for our dally market letter and circulait FRESH FLOWERS la abundant auppljr and at very raa- sable prices. J. HKWMM SOKS, SI Treaeit St. ddutf d!3 THE JUSTICE Whom the bard has pictured ae so fond of material comfort, now occur pies the dinner hour in judging: the merits of the scenes before him, so enchanted that he cannot leave them. Careful and critical his inspection his judgment absolute perfection." And no wonder I For he has before him piyucgi I FROM j Alaska to the Gulf of Mexico. The pictured history of our grandeur and achievement! THE CONTENTS- The unique scenes of our own country! THE PROCESS- New process indelible typogravure! THE EFFECT- , One of startling fidelity! THE NUMBER- Sixteen in eadh series (320 views in all)! THE SIZE- 11 x 13i inches! DONT NEGLECT TO GET THEM ALL, DON'T NEGLECT BACK NUMBEES. i Parts I. to VIII. Now Ready. Call at Room 13, Globs Building, Or Address Mail Orders America," Boston Globe, Boston, Mass. In sending by mail mark plainly on tha oonpona the number of the parts yon want EF-SEE COUPON ON PACE 2. FALL RIVER MARKETS ACTIVE. I Mill Stocks aud Products Have Advanced 1 In Price. Fall River, March 30 The mill stock market has been active daring the past two days, and prices have advanced from $2 to $3 a share. The stock of fine goods mills have not been affected beyond a slightly increased firmness in the holding prices, bat prints and odd goods mill shares have jumped upward in sympathy with the increased price of goods as already noted. Today the bidding was fair and holder, were asking higher figures. The demand for cloths has been active throughout the week, and there has been an advance in prices from 2 to 2 13-16 cents. Sales of all kinds of goods have been qnite large, with odd goods in excese of regulars. The market holds firm a., 2 13-16 cents for 64 by 64s. CAPE COD FOLKS RESIGNED. Not Surprised that the Canal Company Forfeited Its Chapter. Sandwich, March 80 The report that' the Old Colony interior canal company had , not deposited its $50,000 with the treasurer of the commonwealth, did not create much ! disappointment here. Sandwich and Bourne have long since ' become used to such results on things per- taining to the building of the canal across! cape Cod. The charter is now null and void, and: other petitioners will be heard next week. Aurora Seen at Fall River. Fall River. March SO There was brilliant spectacle in the heavens tonight caused by the aurora borealis. I WSTOTO OF THE UftYTC.fr . . STftTCS Is Valuable to Teachers. Where History is taught in the class-room the hook affords valuable assistance. By answering thousands of perplexing questions and reviving half forgotten memo ries of things and events, it supplies abundant means for arousing and maintaining an interest in historical studies. Can be obtained in New England only through the Boston Globe. This edition contains a History of the Worlds Fair written "by Hid-path, and carries the history of out country up to the present time. This complete work can be obtained only in parts 10 cents a part. Parts I. tc VIII. Now Ready, Dont Neglect the Back Numbers Call at Room 13, Globe Building, Or Address Mail Orders History, Boston Globe, Boston, Ma In sending by mail mark 'plainly on coupons tho number of the parts yss wt SEE COUPON ON PACE J

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