OCR Interpretation


Daily globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, August 23, 1883, Image 4

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025287/1883-08-23/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 3

FINANCE & COMMERCE.
Board of Trade.
St. Paul, Aug. 23, 1883.— markets
still continue dull and without material
change. The following are the quota
tions:
Wheat— 1 hard, $1.13 bid; Sep
tember $1.07 bid, $1.10 asked; October
$1.05 bid; year $1.03 bid;. No. 2 hard
1.08 bid, No. 2 51.02 bid; No. 3, 920 bid.
Cobn— 2, 480 bid; Sept. 48obid;
Oct. 48c bid; year 45c bid. No. 3 44c. bid.
Oats — No. 2 mixed 27c bid, 30c asked;
August 28c bid, 30c asked; Sept. 260 bid,
28c asked; Oct. 250 bid, 270 asked; year
25c bid, 27c asked; No. 2 white 29c bid;
No. 3 28c bid; rejected 25c bid, 270
asked.
Rye — No. 2, 500 bid.
Gbousd Feed— $18.50 to $19.00.
Goes Meal — $17.
Sacked, $8.50.
Baled Hat— Wild. $8.50 tame $10.50.
Flax Seed — 47c bid.
Potatoes — 300.
Egos — 16% c bid, 18c asked; September,
17 % c Jbid, 19c asked; Oct. 19c bid; year
17c "bid, 17% c asked.
Sales— l car feed $18; 1 car wild hay
$8.50.
Receipts aud Shipments
The following are the receipts and
shipments for the past twenty-four
hours:
Receipts — Wheat 2 cars; corn 2; oats 5;
flour 1; feed, 2; bran 2; horses and
mules, C; pork, 1; lumber 48; coal 27;
wood 39; merchandise 74; brick 11; cement
3; lime 7; stone 2; pig iron 11; railroad
ties 18; agricultural implements 4;
sundries 73. Total, 349 cars.
Shipments — Wheat 17 cars; corn 2; flour
4; feed 1; cattle 2; sheep 1; hides 4; lum
ber 25; coal G; oil 1; merchandise 98; brick
1; cement 1; lime 2; tone 4; pig iron 1;
railroad iron and rails 3; railroad ties 6;
agricultural implements 6; sundries 33.
Total 219 cars.
Commission jDealei s.
The following are the quotations of aalos from
toy commission men yesterday and are subject
to daily fluctuations:
Creamery 18@22
Butter, dairy, choice 14*g16
Butter, store packed 4@6
Bitter, common to good 7@lo
Butter, roll and print, poor to fair.... 7@lo
Cheese, stat9 factory, full cream .... 7@lo
Eggs, per dozen, fresh receipts 17 it, 18
Hides, green 7is sB
Hides, green salt 11@11%
Hides, green calf 10
Hides, green kip 7@7%
Hides, dry hint 12%
Hides, dry salt 10
Wool, unwashed 15a17
Wool, washed 24a26
Mutton, per pound 7%a8%
Pal is, wool, estimated par pound .... 20
Tallow, No. 1 per pound 6%
Tallow, No. 2, per oound 5
Country :rd .* 10@11
Veal cat oS, per pound . . * 6%@10
Apples, per barrel , 3.00@ M.f 0
Be&os. hand picked nary, per bu. . . . 2.15@2.30
Kntai) Market.
The following shows the prices far which the
articles named sold the day before publication:
Messina oranges retail at 35c@G0c per dozen
Lemons, 50c per doz. Bananas, scarce, 75c per
d «. New lettuce selling at 60e per doz. Apples
$3.50^4.00. New potatoes, 60c. per bu;
others, none. Onions, $1.50 per bn, ' Gran
ulated sugar in 25 lb. packages, 10c;
powdered, lie; cut loaf, lie; erusbed,
ll%c; Bit C, 9%c; Yellow C. B%c; brown
7c, Minnesota, 10c. Best O. G. Java coffee,
Bt%c; bast Mocha, 20c; best Bio, 3i%c. Beet
teas, En&. breakfast, 81 per lb; bebt Young
Hyson, $1 per lb; best Gun Powder, $1.20 per
bu.; bast Japan, 80c; best Bittiket fired Jap::,;,
75>.'. Orange Blossom flour, $8.75 par cwt;
Pi-lsbury's $3.75 per cwt.; Straight, $8.25.
Egi^ri. 20 per doz.; fresh, 25c.
Meets — Sirloin a-id porter hsuse steak,
18' rib roasts, lfx cock toasts, 12% c; mutton
chops, 18c: Cora quarter, 1.5 c; round steiik, 15c;
shoulder. 12 %'c. veid. I5@18c; pork ohopa,l2%c;
port roasts, 12% c; ham 15; bacon «nd dry bacon,
15c; Bhoniders, 0j; .'era beef, 8.g.9e; sausage
pork, 12% c; e.r.okod sausage, Tsc. lard in jars,
12% c: po.r single lb., 15cj in kege, !%• dried
best, 2)c.
Financial am* .stock Markets.
MORNING REPORT.
New York, Aug. 22.— 11 a. m. — Stocks
lower. In the early trading prices declined %
■a'! 1 .: per cent., the latter for Oregon Transcon
tinental. Northern Pacific and Louisville A
Nashville were also weak. There was then a
change for the better and a recovery of %@l
percent.. Oregon Transcontinental leading.
(AFTERNOON REPORT.
Mere/ easy at 2@3 per cent. Prime mer
cantile paper s«*»- ;-._ per cent. Bar silver,
$1.10%. Sterling exchange dull at §4.82
long, $4 85% sight.
Governments —Lower for fours and higher for
threes.
; .ate Securities—
Bonds — Railroad bonds lower; Denver A Rio
Grande sols fell off to 75% and Northern Pa
cific firsts to 1' 3}./. Texa ■ Pacific incomes ad
vanced to 55.
Stocks— Continued firm until 11:3."!, when a
reaction set in and the market touched the low
est prices of the day for Villard shares. Toward
mid lay there was a fractional recoery. In the
decline Oregon Transcontinental sold down to
63%, Northern Pacific to 41 and preferred to
78%. Speculation at present tame.
.'tloriiiiift Board <Juotat:ions.
GOVERNMENTS.
Threes 103% Fours coupons. . .119
4% do 113-4 Pacific 63 of '95t . 128
• stools .
Adams Express . . 134 Mo. Pacific ... 95 %
Allegheny Cent.. 12 Mobile & 0hi0. . . 13
Alton & I. H. .. 62 Morris A Essex. .123
do preferred. . . 88 N., C. A St. L. . . 52
American 88 N.J. Central.. 84
8., P. AW A'orth'n Pacific. 41%
8., C. R. A N... 82 do preferred... 7-*%
Canada Son there . 51% Northwestern . . . 123%
C, C. A 1. C do preferred. ..14 1>5
Central Pacific... 65% N. Y. Central. . .116
Chesapeake A 0. . 15 N. V., C. A St. L., 9%
do Ist pref'd. . . 26 do preferred. . . 17
do 2d pref'd... 18 Ohio Central 7%
Chicago & Alt. . .131% Ohio A Hiss 29
do preferred }". . 137 do preferred . 90
C, B. AQ 125 Ontario A West.. 20%
C, S. L., AN. O. 79 Pacific Mail 3,%
C, S. ACleve.... 38 Panama 98
Cleveland & Col. 63 Peo:r.a, D. & E.. 14%
Delaware AH...U)VJ< Pittsburg 183
Del. A Lack 122% Beading 52
Denver A, R. G . . . 24^ Bock Island 120
Erie 2954 St. L. AS. F 26
do preferred .. . 73% do preferred .. . 44%
Fort Wavntf.... 131 do Ist pref'd .. . 89
Han. A St. Joe-.. 40 Mil. A St. Paul. . .101%
do preferred*.. 92% do preferred. ..118>a
Harlem. . 190 St. Paul A Man. .108%
Houston A Tex.. 60 St. Paul A O'ha.. 89
Illinois Central . . 1 25% do preferred. . .10t %
Ltd., B. A West.. 23% Texas Pacific... 26%
Kansas A Texas.. 24% Union Pacific... 87%
Lake Erie A W... 20% Urn ted States ... . 58%
Lake Shore 106% Wab.,St.L. A P.. 18%
L'villeA Nash... 44% do preferred .. . 31%
L., N. A. A C. . . . 50 Wells A Farg.*. .l2-)
M. ft C. Ist pfd. . 10 West. Union T. . . 77%
do 2d pref'df.. 5 Quicksilver . 6
Memphis A C. . '.. 39 dc preferred. . . 33
Mich. Central.... 84% Pullman Pal. Car. 128
Minn's A St. L. . . 22% C, St. L. A Pitts. 12%
do preferred ... 46 do preferred ... 42
*Asked. fßid. {Offered. ||Ex. int. §Ex.
div.
EVENING RKPOET.
Money mark t easy at 2@3 per cent.,
closing at 2 per cent Prime mer
cantile paper 5&£6% [XT cent. Sterling ex
change, bankers' bills dull at f 4.82%; do. ex.
demand. 1 4.8 >.
Governments — Lower for the threes and 8
fraction better for the fours
Buits -in railroad >onds Denver A Rio
Grande Westera firsts broke to 58 and Denver &
RioGra- de firsts to i0.1a.1i4.
State Swim it le Dull.
Stocks — The stock market was again almost
entirely in the hands of the bears, though on th«
whole day they made no further progress to
wards a lower range of prices. Only mining
stocks sold as low as the lowest prices yester
day, and a few of these sold a fraction lower
than the lowest of yesterday. On the other
hand the following stocks sold higher than the
highest prices yesterday, viz.: Union Pacific,
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul, Pacific Mail,
Missouri Pacific, Central Pacific, Delaware,
Lackawanna & Western, Denver & Rio Grande,
Missouri, Kansas & Texas and Michigan Central.
The result of the day's trading was a general
decline of %@3% per cent., the latter for
Northern Pacific preferred to 76%, with 2% per
cent, on common to 48%, 2% per cant, on
Oregon Transcontinental, 1% per cent, on Phila
delphia & Reading, 1% per cent, on New Jersey
Central, 1 per cent, on Canada Southern, 1%
per cent, on Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis &
Omaha and a fraction on other stocks.
The Evening Post says: On the whole the
buying and selling is of that artificial character
which does not affect the general ho ding of
stocks. The trades are mainly of a kind which
may be extinguished to-morrow and have no
permanent effect.
The transactions aggregated 250,000 shares:
Central Pacific 6,000; Delaware, Lackawanna &
Western 31,000; Denver & Rio Grande 16,000;
New York, . Lake Erie & Western 11,000; Lake
Shore 6,000; Louisville & Nashville 23,000;
Northern Pacific 25,000; do preferred 40,000;
Philadelphia & Reading 7,000; Chicago. Mil
waukee & St. Paul 18,000; Texas Pacific 7,000;
Oregon Transcontinental 35,000; Canada Pacific
4,000; St. Paul, Minneapolis & Manitoba 4,000.
MINING STOCKS.
Mining stocks very dull; Alice sold at 225@
200, Northern Belle 675, Navajo 290, Sierra
Grande 105, Robinson Consolidated 61 (a. 59
cents and Little Pittsburg 65@60 cents . Sales
for the day 12,245 shares. Pipe Line certificates
very dull at 107%@ 108%, closing on call at
107%.
Afternoon Board Quotation!*
Stocks and bonds closed at the following
prices bid:
governments.
Three per coats . .108% Fours do 119%
4% coupons 1134% Pacific 6s of '95. .128
STATE BONDS.
La. consols 65 Tenn. 6s, new*. .. 39
Missouri 6e 106 Virginia 6s 36
St. Joe 109 Consols^! 36
Term. 6s, 01d* ... 39 Deferred 108
BAILBOAD BONDS.
C. P. Bonds, 15t. .112% U. P. land grant. 103%
Erie seconds 93 Sinking fund.... 117%
L3high.& WestJ..lo4 Tex. P. grant 8. . 53%
St. P. &S. C. Ist .114 do Rio G. div . . 74%
U. P. Bonds, Ist. 112
STOCKS.
Adams Ex- '•)as... 131 Missouri Pacific. 95%
Alieghar- -Jent.. 12 Mobile & 0hi0... 12%
Alton A :'. H .... 60 Morris & Essex. .123
do of erred... 87 N., C. & St. L. . . 58
American 88 N. J. Central 82%
8., O. B. & N* . . . 82 Norfolk &W. pf . . 38%
Canada South' n. . 51 Northern Pacific. 40%
C, C. <&I. C do preferred... 76
Central Pacific... 65% Northwestern. . . .123%
Chesapeake & 0 . . 15 do preferred. 140%
do Ist pref'd . . 26 N. Y. Central 115%
do 2d pref'd... 19 Ohio Central 7
Chicago & Alt... 131 Ohio & Miss 28%
do preferred . ..189 do preferred ... 90
C, B. & Q. . . 122 Ontario & West. . 20
C.,Bt. L. &N. O. 78% Oregon Trans.... 63%
C. St. L. & Pitts. 12% Pacific Mail 30%
do preferred.. 42 Panama 98
C, S. & Clev. . . . 38 Peoria, D. & E.. 13
Cleveland & Col . . 62% Pittsburg 133
Delaware & H ... 108 Pullman Pal. . 127
Del. & Lack 121% Beading 50%
Denver &B. G . . . 24% Bock Island 120
Erie 28% St. L. & St. F... 26
do preferred. . . 78% do preferred. . . 45%
East T., V. & G. . 7% do Ist pref'd ... 88
do preferred. . . 14% Mil. & St. Paid. .101 %
Fort Wayne 131 do preferred. . .118
Han. & St. Joe. .. 39% St. Paul & Man. .108%
do erred... 90 St. Paul & Om'a. 89%
Harlem ; 190 do preferred . . .100
Houston & Tex. . 56 Texas Pacific .... 25%
Illinois Central.. 125 Union Pacific... 87%
Ind., B. & West . . 22% United States 59
Kansas & Texas. . 23% W., St. L. & P. . . 18
Lake Erie &W.. 20% do preferred. .. 81
Lake Shore 105 Wells & Fargo ... 118
Louisville & N. . . 44% Western U. T. . . . 76%
L . , N. A. 4 C 50 Homestake 17
M . AC. Ist pfd . . 10 Iron Silver 320
do 2d pref'd .. . 5 Ontario 29
Memphis & C 39 Quicksilver 6
Mich. Central... 83% do preferred . 83
Minn's & St. L... 22% South. Pacific
do preferred . . . 48% Sutro 21
* Asked No sales. {Offered. Ex. mat.
coup. §Ex. div. yjfix. int.
G. !. HfflijL, & 0.,
H. W. Cor. La Salle & Madison sts., CMcago,
13 GILFILLAN BLODK 3 ST.PAUL 3 MINN.
305 Clestniit St., PiiilauglDlila
Stocks, Grain & Prom,
Bought and sold for cash or carried on margine.
We have unsurpassed facilities for dealing for
our customers in New York, Philadelphia and
Chicago Stock Exchanges and on the Chicago
Board of Trade a d Call Board. Special telegraph
wins in our office. H. M. BUTLER, Manager.
JOHN W. RUMSEY & CO..
Commission Grain mi Provisions
126 Washington St., Booms 18 aud 19,
CHICAGO - - - ILLS
DAILY MARKET REVIEW
OF THE
CHICAGO m fIILWAI'KEE sums.
FURNISHED BY WALL & BIGELOW,
COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
Room 4, Mannlieimer Building, Southeast corner
Th rd md Minnesota streets Direct wire to
Chicago and Milwaukee Boards of Trade.
(Operator in our office. 1
St. Paul, Wednesday, Aug. 22, 1883.
MILWAUKEE WHEAT AND CHICAGO GRAIN AND
PROVISION MARKETS.
3 j t? O B~i F Q~i o~
. 2 I J «. § oo"
a P: \ 8 f < S ' §
"°- \*% \ £ I 8" o 3 I M
g' g : : : i. S
I ? ■ . : : «< :
Milwaukee,
Wheat-
Sept 102% 03% 102% 1 102 V 4 102% 99
Oct 104% 104% 104% 1 104% 104^1 98. 1
Chicago,
Wheat
™»t- j j |
September.. 02% 102?£ 102% 102% 102% 98%
October.... 104*$ 104% 104% 104% 104>< 98%
November.. 106% 105% 106% 105% 106 | 98%
I Year 102 101% 102% 101% 102 i 97%
Chicago,
Corn— I
September.. SoK 50% 51%' 50% 50%', 75%
October... 50 v 4 ! 50% 50% 50% 50V 74%
Year 46% ; 46%; 46% I 46% 46% 66%
f
Chicago,
Oats-
September. 25 V^! 26 26% 26 26% 86%
October.... 25% 25% 26% 25% 26% 85
Chicago,
Pork—
I ; *
September. 12.35 12.30 12.45 12.30 12.32 21.60
October.... 12.50 12.45 2.57 12.42 12.42 21.75
Year 11.95, .1.85 11.97 11.85 11.85 19.80
i I i_ i ;
Chicago,
Lard —
September.. 8.67 1 8.67 8.70 8.65 8.65:12.32
October.... 8.60 8.60 8.62 8.62, 8.60 12.42
j , j j I j
State of Markets —
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, THURSDAY MORNLYG, AUGUST 23, 1883.
May corn closed at 47 %c.
May oats closed at 29% c .. .
Grain — Following is the grain
movement for the twenty-four hours ending
|at 7 o'clock this morning for the points below:
Receipts, Shipment ,
bushels. bushels.
Milwaukee— Wheat 9,475 950
foreign — Liverpool — Cables easier.
Wheat Id lower; corn Id up. Weather warm.
M. DORAN'S REPORTS.
The following quotations, giving the range of
the markets during the day, were received by M.
Doran, Commission Merchant:
LrvEHPOOL, August 22, 10 a. m.— wheat
slo Corn strong. Cargoes off coast dull .
Cargoes on passage nothing doirg. Cargoes
for shipment slow. English country markets
quiet. French markets steady. Weather in
England heavy but not bad for crops.
WHEAL
BfTLWAUEXB. CHICAGO.
I : \ / ■>
Sept. Oct. Sent, Oct.
9:30 A.M. 102% 104% 101% 104%
9:45 " 102% 104% 102% 104%
10:00 " 102% 104% • 102% 104%
10:15 " 102% 104% 102% 104%
1030 " 102% 104% 102% 104%
10:45 " 102% 104% 102% 104%
11:09 " 102% 104% 102% 104%
11:15 " 102% 104% 102% 104%
11:80 " 102% 104% IP3 ~ 104%
11:45 " 102% 104% 102% 104%
12 KM) m. 102% 104% 102% 104%
12:15 " 102% 104% 101% 104*f
12:30 «' 102% 104% 102% 104%
12:15 " 102% 104% 102% 104%
1:00 " 102% 104% 102% 104%
Wheat receipts in Milwaukee 9,475 bushels;
shipments 850.
November wheat closed in Chicago at 1.06.
Year wheat closed in Chicago at 1.02.
1 CORN, OATS AND PORK— CHIC .
Corn. | Oats. , , Pork.
Time. ! j !
Sept Oct Sept j Oct j Sept j Oct
9:30 a. m. 50%26 26% 12.45
9:45 " .... 50% ."j I
10:00 " .... .. . j
10:15 " 50%50% i
10:30 " 51%50%i 12.35 12.47%
10:45 " «%)....
Il:i0 " j'.... ! 26% 12.57%
11:15 " (
11:30 " ....50% ........ 12.45 12.57%
11:45 " 51 .... 26% .... 12.42%
12:00 m. .... 50% ....26%
12:15 p.m. 51 ....;26%... 12.40 12.45
12:30 " ....50%!.... 26%
12:45 " ....50%....! 12.45
1.-00 " 50%j5Q^ 12.32% 12.42%
Year corn closed in Chicago at 46% c.
Year oats closed in Chicago 25% c.
Year pork closed in Chicago at 11.85.
ASSOCIATED PRESS MARKETS.
Milwaukee Produce Market.
Milwaukee, Aug. 22. — Flour in light demand.
Wneat quiet and easy; 1.01% cash and August;
1.02% September; 1.08% October. Corn al
most neglected; No. 2 51% c; rejected 48% c.
Oats very little done. Bye firm and scarce;
No. 1 58c; No. 2 56% c. Barley nominal and
nothing done. Provisions higher; mess pork
12.45 cash and September; 12.55 October.
Lard, prime steam 8. To cash and September;
8.70 October. Live hogs higher; 5.0i>@5.50.
Butter unchanged; 19@20c creamery; 15@16c
fine extra dairy. Cheese firm; 9@9%c. Eggs
easier. Beceipts, 6,000 barrels of tloui; 9,000
bushels of wheal; 1,000 bushels of barley. Ship
ments, 8,0 '0 barrels of hour; 1,000 bushels of
wheat; 500 bushels of barley.
Chicago Produce Market.
Chicago, Aug. 22. F10ur 6trong; patent
quoted 25c higher. Regular wheat quiet and
nominally unchanged; 1.02 August; 1.02%
@1.02% September; 1.04%@l 05% Octobar;
1.06@1.06% November; 1.02 year; No. 2
spring 1.02g1.04; No. 3 spring 9!@95c;
No. I red winter 1.09. Corn fairly active and
a shade higher; 51% c cash; 5i%@51%c August;
50%<fc£5- September; 50%£f50%c October;
48% c November; 46% c year. Oats firm and
higher; 26% c cash; 27c August; 20%<^2G%c
September; 27c October; 273^0 November;
26%@26%c year, Bye easier at 58c. Barley
quiet at 62@6ic September. Flax setd steady
at 1.81. Pork nominally unc ange.l; 12.32%
@12.35 cash and August; >2. 30^12. 82% Sep
tember; 12. 42% @ 12.45 October, 11.93@11.95
November; 11.85@tl .90 year. Lard nominally
unchanged; 8.65(^8.67% cash, August and
September; 8.61 @5.62% October; 8.25@8.27%
•November; 8.15 year. Bulk meats firmer;
shoulders 6.00; short ribs 7.05; short clear
7.35. Butter unchanged; fair to fancy cream
ery 15@18c; good to fancy dairy 12@16c
Eggs unchanged at 16(g;17c. Whisky steady
and unchanged. Corn to Buffalo B%<£3%c.
Receipts, 14,0 barrels ol Hour; 117,000 bush
els of wheat; 481,000 bushels of corn;
164,000 bu^ieis of oats; 60,000 bushels of rye;
6,000 bushels of barley. Shipments, 11,000
barrels of flour; 6,000 but-hels of wheat;
190,000 bushels of corn; 138,0C0 bushels of
oats; 25,000 bushels of rye; 2,C00 bushels of
barley .
Chicago Live Stock.
Chicago, Aug. 22.— Drovers' Journal
reports: Hogs, receipts 105,000; shipments,
1,400; speculative strong; prices unchanged;
packing 4.60@5.05; packing and shipping
5.00©5.10; light 5.40@5.50; skips 4.00k$
4.50, closed weak. Cattle, receipts 8,2.1,':
shipments, 1,400; slow, weak and easier; ex
ports 5.9 £§6.80; good to choice snipping steers
5.10@5.75; common to medium 4.0 @4.'.)0.
Sheep, receipts 50.'; shipments ',40 active
a:id weak: inferior to fair 2.0d@2.50 per cwt;
good 3.25; choice 8.50.
Now York Prod are Market.
New York, Aug. 22. — Flour firm; receipts
20,000 bar! els: exports, 4,600; common to
good extra 4. H*@4.6o; extra Ohio 4.47@'3.75;
St. Louis 4.2 '@4. 70. Wheat, spring quiet but
firm; winter on spot opened strong, closed %@
%c lower; options opened a shade lower, ad
vanced %(3»% c j closing firm; receipts 142,000
bushels; exports 224,000; No. 2 spring 1.13 -„;
No. 3 spring 1.04; ungraded red 1 .02ftg1.02% ;
No. 4 red 1.04%; steamer No. 3 red 1.05; No.
3 red 1.14%(t? 1.14%; steamer No. 2 red 1.15%
{$1.16 deivered; No. 2 led 1.19%@1.20 eleva
tor; 1.18% f. o. b; ungraded white 88 a:
1.20; No. 2 red August sales 56,000 bush
els at 1.17%@1.18, closing at 1.18; Septem
ber sales 434,000 bushels at 1.18%@1.18%,
closing at 1.18%; October sales ~ 88:1,000
bushels at 1 . 20 V 4 1 . 20%, closing at 1.20%;
November sales 200.000 bushels at 1.22 -..let
1.22%, closing at 1.22%; December sales 72,000
bushels at 1.24%@1.24%, closing at 1.24%.
Corn, snot and August I @l%c higher: later
options opened easier, afterwards advanced %@
%c, closing steady, with a reaction of %@%c:
receipts 99,000 bushels; exports 25,0,0; un
graded 58@65c; No. 3 60%@61%c; No. 2
64% c elevator; 65%@66c afloa'; No. 2 white
67% c; ungraded 62,tf > : steamer white 65c;
low mixed 64c; N0".2 August 63%@64%0, clos
ing at 64c; September 62%@63%c, closing at
63% c; October 62%<c£63%c, closing at 63% c;
November 62%©63. Oats %@%c higher;
receipts 62,000 bushels; exports 13," 00;
mixed western 85@37c; white western 40@
48c; No. 2 Chicago 36% c afloat. ( offee strong;
Rio 7.' 0@7.60. Sugar in fair demand; mould
A B%@BV£c: standard A B%c; confectioners'
A B %c; granulated B%c. Molasses firm and fair
ly active; 50c test; refining 24*X24%c. Pe
troleum dull; united 1.09 Tallow quiet but
firm at 7%c. Rosin steady at 1.52%@1.60.
Turpentine higher and firm at 41%@42c. Eggs
western fresh dull and lower; 23@23%c.
Lard weak; prime steam 9.00; September
8.99@9.05; October 8.87@8.97; November
8.55@8.65; December 8.57@8.6); January
8.60@8.62. Butter quiet and steady. Cheese
quiet; held stronger. Other articles un
changed.
Dry (roods.
• New York, Aug. 22. — There has been an in
creased demand at jobbing hands with a good
volume of business completed and progress of
seasonable special lii es, such as dress goods,
sackings and suitings; flannels, skirts and prints
are in steady request, but cotton goods rather
neglected as offering at the auction to-morrow
commands the attention of buyers.
Cincinnati Whisky Market.
Cincinnati, Aug.' 22. — Whisky active and
firm at 1.18.
Es^*Fast, brilliant and fashionable are the
Diamond Dye colors. One package colors Ito 4
lbs. of goods. 10 cents for any color.
JFjLRM and home.
Farm Makings.
To keep oats . well a cellar should be
cool, dark and riot very dry.
Warmer pens would be a comfort to
pigs and a source of profit to farmers,
who would save corn in feeding.
Experiments are in progress in
England for testing the adaptability of
that country for the growth of American
varieties of apples.
A New York farmer says that Canada
thistles may be killed by plowing them
under about the Ist of July, or when the
stalks are hollow.
It is said that two thicknesses of pa
per, used in lining the barrel in which,
apples are packed, will prevent them
from freezing while being shipped.
To have a potato retain all of its good
qualities it should be dug on a dry day,
and at once stored in a dark cellar. It
is a mistake to suppose that a potato is
improved, or will keep better, by drying
in the open air.
A New York farmer says that he has
a common dunghill hen, which is 12
years old, and has laid an egg every day
except about two months each
year since her first, and during those
two months she has raised an average of
twenty-five chickens per annum. She
sings as cheerfully now, and cackles as
loudly while at her work, as she did
eleven years age, when she first began
the discharge of her important du
ties. At this rate, this hen in eleven
years must have laid 3,356 eggs, which,
at 15 cents per dozen, would have
brought $39.45, and would have raised
275 chickens, which at $3 per dozen,
would have brought $68.75, making a
total of $108.20, from which take $2 for
keep, or say $24, and there is left a
clear profit of $84.20.
An Illinois farmer has the following
contrivance for removing manure from
his stable : A line of 4x4 scantling runs
lengthwise of the stable over the drop,
and extends through the door to a post
in the yard. The scantling are fastened
to the joists overhead by iron rods.
Four sliding door wheels are made to run
on the scantling, two on either side, the
pairs being about eighteen inches apart.
The iron attachments to the wheels are
bolted to a 4x4 piece, holding them firm
ly in place. To this a box with a dump
bottom is fastened. This box is filled
with manure, pushed along the carrier
to the post in the yard, where the con
tents are dropped, and the box drawn
back for reloading. The cost is slight,
and the convenience great. — Chicago
Times.
An lowa farmer, says the Chicago
Times, put up twenty one-year-old hogs
for fattening, and for the first twenty
one days fed them on shelled corn, of
which they ate eighty-three bushels.
During this period they gained 837
pounds, or upward of ten pounds to the
bushel of com. He then fed the same
hogs for fourteen days oh dry corn meal,
during which time they consumed forty
seven bushels and gained 535 pounds, or
eleven and three-fourths pounds to the
bushel. The same hogs, next fed four
teen days on corn meal and water mixed,
consumed 551 bushels of corn, and
gained 731 pounds, or thirteen and one
half pounds of pork to the bushel. He
then fed them fourteen days on corn
meal cooked, and, after consuming for
ty-five bushels of the cooked meal, the
hogs gained 799 pounds, or very near
fifteen pounds of pork to the bushel of
meal.
Dr. James holds that pleuro-pneu
monia, which is not mbe understood as
strictly a lung disease, is likely to be
met successfully by inoculation. The
plague, he says, is a local disease which
will develop in any vascular structure of
a susceptible animal. The germs in
haled into the lungs pray upon the lungs
alone, and if other germs- are placed
upon the raw surface of the tail they
will develop in the tail only, but in
both cases the disease affects the system
in such a way that the animal will not
again have the disease, however much it
may be exposed. If the tail is inoculated I
the st verity of the disease will depend
greatly upon the depth to which the
poison is planted. The exudation and
swelling rarely exceeds the size of a hen's !
egg. But in the lungs the air passages
are closed, preventing a free -ingress of
oxygen, and it is not uncommon for the
mass iif exudation to weigh as much as
thirty pounds, beside an enormous
liquid effusion in the pleura?. In Aus
tralia inoculation is clumsily but success
fully performed by drawing a worsted |
thread, smeared in the exudate, through j
the connecting tissue beneath the skin !
at the tail. This is a deep insertion, but i
the loose textuA of the worsted serves to
favor the admission of air and counter- i
act any dangerous change in the virus. |
DOMESTIC ECONOMY.
Fried Lobster. — If, in making salad, I
you have more lobster than you wish to
use lor that, keep it. in a cool place, and
fry in butter and bread crumbs for
breakfast !
Fruit Cake Without Eggs. One cup
of brown sugar, one cup of sour milk,
one cup of raisins, two cups of flour, four
table-spoonfuls of melted butter, one
table-spoonful each of cinnamon, nutmeg,
cloves and soda.
Lamb Steak. — Lamb steak dipped in
egg and then cracker or bread crumbs,
and fried until it is brown, helps make
variety for the breakfast table. With
baked sweet potatoes, good coffee and
battered toast or corn muffins, one may
begin the day with courage.
Printers' Puddlng. — One cup of suet
chopped fine, two eggs, three table
spoonfuls of sugar, one cup of milk, one
cap of raisins, one cud of currants one
.-„"'• —A.
half of a nutmeg, two table-spoonfuls of
baking powder, and flour enough to
make a batter. Boil for two hours.
Make Meat Tender. — Cut the steaks
the day before into slices about two
inches thick, rub them over with a small
quantity of soda ; wash off next morning,
cut into suitable thickness, and cook as
you choose. The same process will an
swer for fowls, legs of mutton, etc. Try,
all who love delicious, tender dishes of
meat.
Smothered Oysters. — Drain all the
juice from a quart of oysters. Melt in a
frying pan a piece of butter the size of
an egg, with a dash of cayenne pepper,
and a saltspoonful of salt. Put in the
oysters and cover closely. They are
done as soon as the edges ruffle. A
glass of sherry may be added. Serve
on thin slices of buttered toast, as a
supper or breakfast dish.
Nice Supper Dish.— Take out the
centers of the requiied number of Span
ish onions, insert in each onion a kid
ney, and place before the fire in a Dutch
oven until the vegetable is cooked.
The kidneys will be found to be dried
and indigestible, but the onions will
have absorbed all the goodness from
them. The center of the onions should
be placed in the Dutch oven with the
rest.
Breakfast Pdffs or P#p-overs. —
One pint of flour, one pint of milk, and
one egg. Stir the milk into the flour ;
beat the egg very light and add it, stir
ring it in well. Butter a set of gem
pans and have them heating in the oven.
Put on the dough (the material is ample
for twelve puffs) and bake half an hour
in a very hot oven. If either soda or
baking powder is added the puffs will
be spoiled.
Fishballs. — To make fishballs cut or
pick codfish in small bits, taking care to
remove every piece of bone ; let it soak
in cold water for an hour ; rinse it in an
other wafer ; let it cook slowly for twen
ty-five minutes ; season with milk, but
ter and eggs, ; mix with this about
double the quantity of boiled potatoes ;
add milk or cream to give the desired
amount of moisture; shape in round
cakes, roll in flour and fry until brown
in hot lard. If the lard is not hot when
hey are put in they will soak up the fat
and will be unpalatable.
A cry for matinees thrice a week
draws from a London paper a protest
against such cruelty to actors, and some
just remarks on the ignorance of the
public as to the very hard work of an
actor's life.
COLD FIRST, THEN DIPHTHERIA.
"I want to say right here that no
healthy child can possibly catch dipth
theria : the child it attacks must first
have what is commonly called a cold or
a catarrh. A small piece of diphtheric
poison may be placed on a man's eye,
and, unless there is an abrasion of the
epidermis, he will not be affected. I
am promulgating very advanced ideas,
I am aware ; but I insist that neither
diphtheria, measles, or scarlet fever
can be acquired unless the conditions I
have named exist. I believe that cholera
might be traced in its infection to im
proper diet. In the Sixth ward, where
I live, diphtheria is very prevalent, and
three cases have terminated fatally
within 100 yards of my residence ; and,
just before coming here, I read the
statistics of a physician, whose ability
for observation cannot be questioned,
that, out of 508 cases of dipthetia, 508
had ended fatally. These 508 cases
were taken from epidemics of various
severities. In the northern part of the
city some of the children died within
twenty-four hours of the development '
of the disease. There is one thing
which it is due to ourselves and friends :
that we make understood: many physi- j
cians call diphtheria what is simply 1
some other throat disease; and, having !
cured the throat disease, they claim |
to having cured diphtheria, an ! the re
sult is that Mrs. Brown says to Dr.
Blank: 'Dr. Dash cured Smith's child
of diphtheria, but my child died on
your hands.' It's an advanced idea;
but it should be known that a throat i
disease which was cured was no diph
theria."—Dr. Cole, of St. Louis.
THE PILLOW SHAM.
Of course, a pillow sham starched so
stiff it will stand alone is not a very
nice thing for a man to jam his head
against when he crawls into bed. But
there is no question but what a woman
can find a thousand and one reasons
why the pillow sham should be perpe
trated as a thing of beauty. The beau
tiful, clean, snowy white pillow shams,
looming up at the head of the bed, and
standing alone, look very pretty, and
the lady of the house is greatly pleased
with them. The men folks also find
them very handy to keep the hair oil off
the pillows, so their wives will not com
plain about their pillows being all
greased ov.-r with oil. Men can escape
ah hard feelings liable to be engendered
by negletvciiig to take off the shams
when retiring, and decking out the
lovely linen and fine lace, used in man
ufacturing the shams, with choice and
fragrant hair oil. And when he gets
tired of having his ears sawed off, by
coming in contact with the stiff linen,
and his cheek wore raw by the starch
and lace, he can gently slide the shams
to tie foot of the bed and jam his feet
asainst them to keep them :rom getting
up i". the night and walking all over
him. Even the most energetic pillow
sh .in will lose its energy and vital force
a ter being stamped and c umpled at
the foot of the bed under a man's feet.
he pillow-sham is not in any one's
war. to any orreat extent; the men can
get along with them and the women
can't get along without them, so the
pillow-sham will not be obliged to go.
— Peck's Sun.
PEANUT CANDT.
Prepare the meat* by removing
the thin reddish skin in which they are
enveloped, and fill a tin tray to the
depth of about an inch. Pour over
them the hot candy, stirring the
meats that each one may be cov
ered. A little less candy should b«
used than will suffice to entirely cover
the mass of meats, though each sepa
rate one should be coated, the object
being to use just enough of the candy
to cause the meats to adhere firmly to
each other, thus forming a large cake,
which, when nearly cold, may be di
vided in squares or bars with a sharp
knife. Almonds or the meats of any
nuts may be prepared in the same way.
•-San Francisco Chronicle.
THE WONDERS OF LONDON BAIL-
WATS.
Of the underground railways of the
city of London some are beneath others
that are themselves below the surface,
their levels being at least forty feet from
that of ordinary street traffic. Within
six or seven miles of Charing Cross there
are 2GO miles of line in operation, and,
allowing for double tracks and sidings,
there are 750 miles enough to make a
straight line from the metropolis to
Thurso, in the extreme North of Scot
land. These lines are the property of
thirteen companies, but each possesses
by mutual arrangement on Parlia
mentary sanction the power of collect
ing and distributing traffic over other
lines. The London and Northwestern
trains run over forty -four miles of the
lines of five other companies; the Great
Northern Line, over- thirty-six of six
other companies; the Midland, over
thirty, one miles. Such, indeed, are the
facilities afforded in the metropolis for
the interchange of traffic, that if a body
of troops were sent from Colchester to
Portsmouth there are seven different
railway routes through London, anyone
of which could be taken. The Midland
has eleven stations in the metropolis,
the Great Western twelve, the London
a'"l Northwestern thirteen, the South
eastern twenty, and the Great Eastern
forty. The different companies have of
their own 245 stations, of joint stations
43, of stations on other companies' lines
210— in all, nearly 500, exclusive of
goods, coal and cattle depots. It is esti
mated that the number of passengers
using these stations is 750,000 a day, the
Metropolitan alone averaging 180,000
every week day, while the journeys
taken by season ticket-holders are sim
ply incalculable. Of the Metropolitan
stations for long-distance traffic Pad
dington is the most important. With
regard to the number of trains several
stations have 500 each, Liverpool street
has nearly 700, Moorgate street over 800
a day, and Victoria more than 1,100, or
an average of sixty-one an hour for
eighteen hours. The passenger trains
within the metropolis run a distance of
35,000 miles every week day, or 11,000,
-000 miles a year. More than £50,000,
-000 of capital is invested in them. —
Boston Journal.
SYMPATHY FOr, SONG.
A countryman rrjught a mule to
town and tied hhii in front of a store
where there was a musical clerk on tap.
The mule quietly listened to the alleged
music for a time, but as it waxed
j stronger his soul was stirred to its ut
j most depths. He seemed to recognize
I the tune, and as it floated out on the air
| scenes of his childhood's home floated
! before his mental vision. Opening his
j mouth he gave way to a wild burst of
| song, which, joining with the music of
! the store clerk, created sush harmony
I as is produced seldom but by the blend
| ing notes of a horse-fiddle and a cross
cut saw. The music W;.s so exquisite
•' that a Hibernian lady who was passing
i paused a moment to admiringly ex
claim : "I wonder which o* the cray
enures sings the swatest ! "
He was a great bore, and was talking
to a crowd' about the coming election.
Said he : ''Jones is a good man ; he is
capable, honest, fearless and conscien
tious. He will make the very kind of an
officer we need. He once saved my life
from drowning." "Do you really want
to see Jones elected?" said a solemn
faced old man. " I do, indeed ; I'd do
anything to see him elected." "Then
never let anybody else know that he
saved your life." The meeting then ad
journed.
Minister to Rory— "Why weren't
you at the kirk on Sunday ? " Rory —
" I was at Mr. Dunlop's kirk." Minis
ter" I don't like your running about
the strange kirks in that way. Not that
j I object tae yer hearing Mr. Dunlop ;
, but I'm sure ye wadna like yer am sheep
: straying away into strange pastures."
! Rory — "I wadna care a grain, sir, if it
: were better grass."
There are 23,000 feminine farmers in
Great Britain.
fETes AXIi BITOS.
Flies, roaches, ants, bed-hups.' rats, mice,
gnphors, chipmunks, cleared out, by "Roneh on
Rats." 15*.
Subscribers who find cross-bones
and skull with crest of metallic casket
drawn in blood on the wrapper of their
paper will know that their subscription
has expired and something has got to
be done. — Laramie Boomerang.
A Western paper announces the ill
ness of its editor, piously adding: "All
good-paying subscribers are requested
to mention him in their prayers.' ''he
others need not, as the prayers of the I
wicked avail nothing.'* . j
Conization or Second fie-Asssesssment
for Grading Mifflin Street
Office of the Board of Public Works, )
City of St. Paul, Minn., August 20, 1888. J
The second re-assessment of benefits, costs and
expenses arising from the grading of Mackubim
street from Dayton avenue to University avenue
in the city of St. Paul, Minnesota, having beea
completed by the Board of Public Works, in
and for said city, said board will meet at their
office in said city at 2p. m., on the 3d day of
September, A. D., 1888, to hear objections (if
any) to said re-assessment, at which time and
place, unless sufficient cause is shown to the
contrary, said re-assessment will be con
fir it; ed by said Board.
The following is a list of the supposed own
ers'names, a description of the property bene
fited, and the amounts assessed against the same.
to-wit:
Woodland Park Addition to St. Paul.
Supposed owner and
description. Block. Benefits.
Charlotte D Carpenter, E 152 feet
of 22 $185 00
Supposed owner and description. Benefits .
Alanson Messer. Commencing at north
west corner of Mackubin street and
Portland avenue; thence north on west
line of said Mackubin street 25 feet
more or lees to land owned by S Mes
ser; thence west along said Messer's line
108.62-100 feet; thence south 25 feet
more or less to north line of said Port
land avenue; thence east 108.62-100
feet to beginning; being part of block
18, Woodland Park addition to St.
A , Paul $15 09
Alanson Messer. Commencing at a point
on west line of Mackubin .street where
the line of land formerly owned by
Warren Carpenter intersects said
west line of Mackubin street;
thence north 50 feet; thence
west 108.62-100 ft; thence south 50 It;
thence east 108.62-100 ft to beginning;
being part of block 18, Woodland Park
Addition to St. Paul $30 00
Sub-Division of Blocks 19, 21, and part of Block
20, Woodland Park Addition to St. Paul .
Supposed owner and
description. Lot. Block. Benefits.
James B Beals .13 21 $6100
J W Cunningham 12 19 6100
Same is 19 61 q«
Woodland Park Addition to St. Paul.
Supposed owner and
description. Lot. Block. Benefits.
Lena R Knox .22 15 $70 00
Nathan Gallup 13 14 6100
Wm Huelster 13 10 69 00
J W Bishop #i l 4 150 00
Mackubin & Marshall's Addition to St. Paul.
Supposed owner and
description. Lot. Block. Benefits.
fiustave Carlson 16 20 $100 00
Carl Simmon 15 16 100 00
Same iff 16 90 00
Marshall's Subdivision of Block 27, Mackubia
& Marshall's Addition to St. Paul.
Supposed owner and
description Lot. Benefits.
Thomas P Wilson 1 $134 00
Same " 2 180 00
W L Wilson. North 113.25-100 ft of
East 427 ft of 8 110 00
Mackubin & Marshall's Addition to St. Paul
Supposed owner and
description. - Lot. Block. Benefits.
JASabin 16 18 $100 09
A R Capehart 1 12 100 00
J E Dow, N)4 of 8% of . . 1 4 34 00
M C Workman, S% of 1 4 34 00
Michel's Subdivision of Block 14, Stinson's
Division, St. Paul.
Supposed owner and
description. Lot. Block. Benefits.
Carl Schultz 30 *1 $50 00
Smith's Subdivision of Stinson's Division, St
Paul.
Supposed owner and
description Lot. Block Benefits.
Jacob Helfmann 31 15 $50 00
Henry Swift 46 15 50 00
All objections to said re-assessment roust be
mule in writing and file! with the Clerk of said
Board at least one day prior to said meeting.
John C Terry, President pro tern.
Official: R. L. Gorman,
Clerk Board of Public Works. 235-287
CONTRACT WORK.
Graft Elm street.
OFFICE OF THE BOARD OF PCBIIO WORKS, )
City of St. Paul. Minn., Aug. 2Utb, 1883. J
Sealed bids will be received by the Board of
Public Works in and for the corporation of tho
City of St. Paul, Minn., at their office in
paid city, until 12 m., on the 3d day of September,
A. D. 1883, for the grading of Kirn street, from
Wilken street to the right of way of the Chicago,
Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway company, in
saidcity, according to plans and specifications
on file in the office of said Board.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties, in a
sum of at least twenty (20) per cent, of the
gross amount bid must accompany each bid.
The said Board reserves the right to reject
any or all bids.
JOHN C. TERRY, President pro tern.
Official: R. L. Gorman,
Clerk Board of Public Works. 233-243
'**■ c^Si^fx^/riT) "st-*
FOR THE PER&IAr^T CUKE OF*
1 CONSTIPATBON. I
le o
fc No ether disease is so prevalent in this eoirn- £3
j*^ try as Constipation, and no remedy has ever _
j® equalled the celebrated Kidney- Wort as a c
I C euro. Whatever the cause, however obstinate (3
jg the case, this remedy wiU overcome it. ■.
a Pi LP'S . CIIIS «M»te«siiig coin- 9
fl ■ ■ ■"!&»■ piaiat ia vor.v apt to be -
£ complicated with Kidney-Wort "*
+j strengthens the we^hencd parts and ouiekly «
X cures all kinds of Piles even when physicians 2?
n and medicines have before failed. ®
O JS-CSrif you have either of these troubles -a
< PRICES!.! USE I DruKKista Sell *
I Xl DNEY-WffRT
gNDEBTAKEBg
STEES BROS..
[£stablished|lBSo.]
Manufacturers of Furniture. Live Geese Feath
era and Mattresses.
funeral Directors. Sole Agents for Metallic
Burial Caskets and Cases, Cloth and Wood
Caskets. ,
Corner Third and Minnesota Sts.
C J. M'CABIHX. J. G. DONNELLY
ilffll Dili
UNDERTAKERS.
M waoa£Haw Street opposite Post offlca
Calls answered at all hours. Embalmin
, a specialty. Best hearse in the city, and tnea
carnages at lowest rates. Funerals conducted
: and satisfaction aruaranteod
3

xml | txt