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title: 'Daily globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, September 01, 1883, Northern Pacific Issue, Page 16, Image 16',
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THE -.ATEJ1F TRADE.
The Chicago Markets Higher but Sub
ifrsting Little Spirit.
A SLIGHT ACCESS OF PRICKS.
Provisions in Good Demand at heller
Kates than Formerly.
WALLS.'. BE IKS G-.01YI-.G X>
The Dividend Payers in Good Demand
at an Advance.
|SpecivlTe!fUi_in to the Globe.
Chicago, Aug. 31.— general downward
tendency characterized - »''_" ail of the
markets to-day resulting from increasing
receipts and continued holding back oa
the purt of speculators and exporters.
Wheat, corn arid oats are easy at the de
cline, and lard not much better. Rye and
pork are more -steady. With '.v... cars of
wheat, 848 cars and 10,500 bushels 'ot corn
and 265 cars and 8.200 bushels outs in
spected in nothing better ia to be expected.
Only 60,000 bushels ot wheat «er_ shipped
out, while tha charters were oven loss than
this amount. Corn was tho un!y grain
moving out of th. city to any ej-Unr, the
shipments being 588,000 '._..h_l_ and the
charters SGC,000 bu-hels.
Wheat showed a declining tendency from
tho opening, and prices gradually weak
ened into iarj.0 sales to tha
very close, r.t whic'i time. ?aiss were made
r.t "tho lo.ve.5 -'o'.-r. ot tho il.iy. The
market acts heavy at iha present decline,
and still lower prices-'are probable. The
trading was larger than usual, being B-im
ulatedby tho under fluctuations in prices.
There was a moderate demand, but no
argent call from any source, at least not
until values had receded to a basis of §1.02
for October, when there was somewhat
freer bidding. Foreign advices quoted
an easy feeling, and there is really no
argument on the bull Bide The decline
for the day is %c, but its importance is
intensified by the fact that it marks the ;
breaking away of tho market from its
condition of stagnation.
Corn was quite active at lower
prices. Warm weather here and
in the west had a depressing effect. The
receipts were liberal and larger than yes
terday, and shippors appeared less anx
ious about trading, reducing their bids
fully lc for the grades they were buying.
Baker has been a large seller all day. The
close is }:%c under yesterday, and bot
tom does not appear to have been reached.
There was an active trade in oats, but
the extraordinary arrivals were too much
for the market. Cash oats declined
•»|@lo, and August broke %c. The de
ferred futures were a trifle easier at the
decline. A good speculative demand for
cash existed, numerous round lots being
made up to deliver on August contracts.
The settlement prices of August trades is
27}<c, although cash closed fully a cent
Rye was steady, with very light trading.
When the deliveries on September con
tracts are made to-morrow and Monday
serious breaks are apprehended in the
Provisions were a little unsettled to-day
under the influence of a further advance
in live hogs. The opening was strong and
early sales wore at a higher range than
yesterday. This continued during the
morning, but in the closing hour the de
pression elsewhere had some effect and the
feeling became ;i triile easier. The trading
was larger than usual, and a very fair bus
iness as dona. It is thought that higher
prices may rule after to-morrow's deliver
ies have been made and the monthly stocks
Pork ruled more or less irregular though
the day's fluctuations were confined with
in narrow limits. Tho chances experi
enced on October, the principal future
traded in, covered a range of fifteen cents.
Prices at the close were essentially the
same as yesterday's closings. The trading
was fair, and the market commanded
more attention than for some days past.
Lard was more active but easier, and at
the closs the market indicated a decline of
5§ r'.c fr.m yesterday's closings. The
beat prices of the day were obtained at
the oper.ing, when the trade exhibited
considerable strength. The business
transacted was quite fair, with
the trading largely confined to October.
At the stock yards the cattle trade did
not open in a very spirited manner. The
fact that the receipts were light led holders
to think that they could get an advance,
and their firmness resulted in slow trading.
Good to choice natives composed only a
a small proportion of the offerings, and
for anything answering to that description
sellers found it possible to get a little bet
ter figures than on the day before. In
other grades there was no perceptible
advance, but it was an easy matter to effect
sales at Saturday's prices. The trains on
some of the roads notably the Chicago,
Burlington & Quincy, were late, and only
a moderate business accomplished. But
the holders were hopeful and the
general market had a firm look. There
was a moderate run of western cattle
which, under a good demand, sold stronger
than on Thursday.
There was an active and stronger hog
market. At the start there was sharp com
petition between the several classes of buy
ers, and pices advanced 3@10c. There
was a quiet feeling later, but the advance
was sustained throughout, the market be
ing steady. There were a few sales of
extra light at 6.05 @6.10, bat the general
range was from $5.75 Q 6.
I Special Telegram to the Globe. J
New Yobk, Aug. 31—The market for
stocks presented a much better appearance
to-day. The early advance in the Villard
properties brought forth an unusual bear
demonstration, but they W6re short. Lake
Shore seemed to be about the only weak
spot, and at 10:10 there was a free supply
of the stock. The nickel plate attachment
seems to affect it unfavorably. The buying
of the dividend payers continues. Chicago,
Burlington A Quincy was particularly
strong while the Chicago, Rock Island <_
Pacific, Chicago, Milwaukee <fc St. Paul
and Chicago & Northwestern were also
. noticeable in this respect There was less
bear talk than usual, and the reports of
excellent weather throughout the corn belt
exerted a good influence. The
grangers were firm all day
and the lighter properties as well. Den
ver, though pointed for a rise for some
days past, varied but little. Lackawaua
is credited with earning about 1 per cat.
net on its capital In July, and it is a!.o
stated that the Buffalo extension more
than earned Jits,' fixed charges. The final
dealings showed a good deal of strength,
and there was a demand for stocks up to
the last moment. Oregon Transcontinen
tal reached the best price of the day.at 3
o'clock, as did the Northern Pacific. There
was a period of dullness after the ear
ly effort of the I ear* until the begin
ning of the last hour on change.
At one time New York Central mat
offered at 113,%, seller GO. But the feeling
gradually grow stronger and Northern
Pacific stock lifted easily, followed by the
rest of the market Later in the afternoon
Lake Shore was pounded on the report
of catting of rates, without having, how
ever, much effect on the market, which
continued to show better strength and tone.
r_e market closed steady to firm, with
Slay-back hammering Lake shore in 100
share lots as the gonsr sounded. It is still,
.baps, a brokers' market, but shows
more backbone day by day. Stocks are
'.ting picked up for investment. The best
iiutnority bears to the opinion that the
market is a purchase for., .all
good stocks on reactions. Th? feeling
!__ij_.s ground that the attacks on special
ties ot late have been for the purpose of
cor:ce:iliflg the real i_te_tions of some
prominent operators who, ring covered
lar^e 2ir.es, are now arraying themselves
on the bull side as fast .-t_ possible.; The
transactions were 30y,9G0 shares.
Kiernavs Letter says: "The market
opei.ed stronger, and there was a good
deal of difference of opiniou as to its
probable cause Tlie boars were nnshaken
in their belief in lower prices, but there
seemed to be an increase number of
believers in an advance. The most
activity whs in Lake Shore,
and the Villard stocks. The former] was
sold in large blocks by H. N. Smith and
W. K. Vanderbilt, but found takers and
small declines. The latter were vigorously
hammered by the bears, but remained re
markably steady on large transactions.
Nearly all other stock?, especially the div
idend papers, gained in pries at nearly
every sale. There was a quiet but steady
advance, and the result of the day's busi
ness indicates that the corner has been
turned, and that we are to have an upward
movement. Still it may be too soon to
place much confidence in this indication,
for the bears are flushed with success and
confident, and the bulls are timid and
easily stampeded. Still there is much
good buying now, and if it continues the
bears will rot have the market entirely to
The larger part of the new wheat brought
into market so far this season grades No.
2. A few loads of No. 1 have been offered
and several of rejected. Yesterday No. 1
sold for $1 and No. 2 for ninety-five cents
Remember the entertainment of the
Stillwater Amateur Dramatic society this
evening at the Grand Opera house. A
rich treat is in store for those who at
Intelligence was received here yesterday
of a most dastardly act being committed
three or four miles from this city on . the
Wisconsin side. Some scoundrel who is
yet unknown administered poison to six
head of cattle belonging to a farmer living
near Burkhardt's Mills. On opening some
of the oxen a substance resembling paris
green was found, the entrails being burned
to a crisp by the poisonous mixture.
Co. K ., of this city will, it is understood,
visit Minneapolis on Monday, September
3, for the purpose of taking part in the
A youth who has his abode in one of the
palaces on the other side of the lake, had
some misunderstanding with his lady love
a few days since. Yesterday the young
man attempted to end his days in this
wicked world by taking a dose of opium,
but an antidote, administered by Dr. Mer
roll frustrated the intention of tho would
Work on the German Catholic church,
will be continued this fall until the build
ing is enclosod.
Mrs. John Peterson, who met with the
accident on Tuesday afternoon, fainted in
the bugcy before she was thrown out
which partially accounts for the severity
of the injuries, sustained. Otherwise the
facts are as given in the Globe of yester
A game of base ball is to be played this*
afternoon, between the Hudson Hard Hit
ters and the Minnesota Chiefs. Admit
tance twenty-five cents; boys under twelve
years expected to climb the fence, and to
slip into the amphitheater when the ticket
man is looking the other way.
Round House Burned.
An alarm of fire was sounded a few min
utes after three o'clock yesterday after
noon. The streets were crowded with
people rushing south. News was soon
received that the round house belonging
to the Omaha company was on fire. The
hose carriage was on the ground in good
time, but the delay caused by the want of
hose sufficient to reach the burning build
ing was disastrous so far as saving the
round horse was concerned. By the time
a stream of water was brought to bear on
the building it was past saving. Fortu
nately the most valuable of the contents
were safely removed. It is supposed the
fire originated from sparks blown on the
roof from a passing locomotive. Another
suggestion is that the conflagration may
have been caused by matches in the hands
of some one of the small children who
play about the premises a great deal of
Between 8 and . o'clock Thursday even
ing, a German named Louis Broeck ter
minated his mortal career by deliberately
plunging into the lake from the south end
of the Transfer company's track. The
splash on the water attracted the attention
of the men on a steamboat tied np near by,
and search was | immediately instituted as
to the cause of the noise which resulted in
finding a hat which was afterwards worn
by Broeck. The finding of the hat ended
the search for Thursday eight. On Fri
day morning the lake being dragged in
different places, the labor, in time,
was rewarded with success
the body being recovered shortly
after 10 o'clock, and by order of Coroner
Merrell conveyed to -fuller's undertaking
rooms. The fact of suicide being bo clearly
established, an inquest was deemed unnec
essary by the coroner. Preparatory to
making the fatal plunge Broeck was seen
sitting on the lake shore removing his
shoes, but ■ at the time ' his intention to
drown himself was of course unknown.
Yet that he had determined en so doing is
proven by a conversation which took
place on Thursday afternoon when he in
! formed Officer Remeden that he, Broeck,
would never be arrested again; also that
he was done drinking whiskey. Deceased
_.fl__ ST. PAUL. LrAlLY GLOBE. SAT AT MORNING, SEPTEMBER 1, 1883.
was about" thirty-four years of age, and
supposed to be unmarried. He was noted
for his dissipatad habits while a resident
Of this city, even at the time referred to,
on Thursday. The fact of his being greatly
under the influence of liquor was observed
by the officer. .
"When English sparrows were first
brought to this country," said a gentle
man who takes great interest in animated
nature, " we had urgent need of them.
It was difficult to walk in shady places,
without having white worms drop upon
one's head. Our native birds did not
des troy the worms. But the . sparrows
have been so petted that they no longer
care to eat the worms, and the trees,
both in New York and Brooklyn, are be
ing devoured this season. ' _ - ...
"In addition, the sparrow is becoming
an intolerable nuisance in driving away
song birds. Ho is a wonderfully power
ful and pugnacious brute, considering
his size, and you' will find that gentle
men who put an increased value on their
property because of the robins and other
birds that sang in the trees now say that
much of the attraction has been driven
away by the invasion of the sparrow.. ,
"Still, it is impossible to dislike tho
sparrow. He has grown so tame that ho
often refuses to move out of your way,
and forces you to turn out for him, My
wife tells me that she sometimes has to
gather up her dres3 to avoid sweeping
him from the path, while he looks at
her in the most impertinent, independent
"I am sure that sparrows have some
idea of the code of honor. A few days
ago I saw two of them engaged in a bit
ter encounter in a hole about six inches
deep. On either side of the hole was
another sparrow, and they evidently were
there in the interest of fair play. They
stretched their necks over the combat
ants, and without interfering watched
every peck, and, so far as I could see,
took a mental note of the first blow and
the initial knock down. The sparrows
in the pit fought so hard that I separat
ed them ; but they flew half a dozen
yards away and renewed the duel, fight
ing until one bird was killed. Then tho
other three flew away, apparently on the
most amicable terms."— York Sun.
FAITHFUL TO THE LAST.
"Be brave, Beryl."
The north wind was howling fiercely
through the cordage of a staunch vessel
as she dashed madly through the seeth
ing waters that stretched away from her
on every side in desolate fury. Now
poised on the crest of a great green bil
low, and anon plunged into a watery
depth that seemed to end only in the
bosom of the earth, the good ship strug
gled bravely with the mighty forces of
the tempest; bnt, though her timbers
might groan in almost human agony,
there was no parting of the seams, no
weakening of the bolts that held deck
and bulwark together in so firm a clasp.
It was Beryl McCloskey's wedding
trip. Two days agone she had been
joined in wedlock's holy bonds to George
"W. Simpson, and her mother had con
sented to go with them on their bridal
journey. It was her loving arm that
supported Beryl now, her kindly voice
that spoke the words with which this
"George cannot love me, mamma,"
the girl said, speaking in love, mellow
tones, "or he ■would, be at my side
now, when I need him so sorely."
"Do not judge hastily, my childV'
replied the mother. " George is pretty
busy. Even now I see him leaning over
the vessel's side."
" Is he then so very, very sick?" asked
"Quite very," said Mrs. McCloskey.
" Has he thrown up his situation."
"No, my darling."
" Then," said the girl, a holy love
light illumining her pure young face,
"I will never leave him."— Chicago
A story of Sidney Smith's son : His
inclinations were all for horses and horse
racing, and one occasion, when seated
next the Archbishop of York at dinner,
he was at a loss for an appropriate topic
of conversation. To the astonishment of
the Primate of the northern province,
his next-door neighbor inquired : "How
long do you think it took Nebuchadnez
zar to get into condition again after his
turn out at grass?"
AID FOB A HUMANE PROJECT S OLIC
''Why don't yon go West?" de
manded the man, after telling a tramp
that he had no small change, and could
not respond to his appeal for aid. " I've
been out there." "Y/hy didn't yon
stay " 'Cause I lost my all." " What
all did you have?" "Stranger," said
the old man, as he leaned back and
wiped his forehead, "I want to Illinois
with $6,000 in cash. I went into the
business of raising frogs for the market.
There was every show that I would clear
$10,000 the first year when a climax
knocked me plumb center all in one
night." "How was it?" "I had 23,000
frogs on my farm, and every durned
jumper got up and jumped over on an
other man's land." "They did?" 'Did
for a fact, and as I hadn't branded a
single one of them I couldn't identify
my property. That's what broke me all
np, and I've come East to see about get
ting up a machine to scratch a hog's
backsomething that will permit a hog
to scratch himself. H yon can spare me
10 cents to help me " He got it
■without farther explanations. — Wall
A ' ______ stream in Pennsylvania,
which some years ago was alive with
tadpoles and mud turtles, has been per
mitted to dry up, just because a member
of Congress refused to ask an appropria
tion of $150,000 to improve it
A Milwaukee drug clerk was whipped
ier putting whisky. in a prohibitionist's
soda, and the next day lost his situation
because he failed to comprehend the
significance of an influential citizen's
wink. It evidently requires a Metter
nich to run a soda fountain.
. A Michigan paper claims that snakes
destroy rats and mice, and there should
be a law for their protection. The ed
itor of that paper has doubtless found
that snakes are becoming so scarce that
when' he asks.for a quart of whisky for
a snake bite no one will believe him. :
Mark Twain remarks that allweneea
to possess the finest navy in the world
is shipsfor we have plenty of water.
'■;'■ ! L. N. SCOTT, Manager.
Of th. Talented Actress.
MATLnEE 2 p.m., TO-DAY, - - CAMILLE. ■■
School Tor Scandal.
seats on sale at box office.
Special train via the St. P.. 31. & M. R. R.
■will leave St. Paul 11 p. m. for Minneapolis, af
ter evening performance.
L. N. SCOTT, Manager. ,
TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY,
September 4th and 5th and
WEDNESDAY MATINEE, 2 p. m.
Fifth Season of the Electric Success
LOUIS ALDBICH, and
CHARLES T. PARSLOE,
In the great American Play
By Bartley Campbell, Esq.
Supported by a Superb Star Company.
Prices as usual.
Sale of Seats commences Monday, September
?, 9 a. m., at box" office.
S_. LOUIS & ST^PADL PACKET CO.
Side-Wheel Steamers, Equipped with Elec
For Winona, La Crosse, Dubuque, Clinton
Bosk Island, Davenport, Muscatine, Bur
lington, Keokuk, Quincy, Hannibal, St.
Louis, and all intermediate points.
WM. THOMPSON, Master.
Leaves St. Paul,
Monday, Sept. 3d, at 10 0.loc_A.M.
Through- tickets by river and rail for sale to
all points East and South.
■!'..• , ; A. DELANY, Agent,
■::.','■' K Levee and Jackson Street.
City Ticket office. 334 Jackson street.
ii§ u§ I. p.!i i iiii
ORIPPEN & UPSON,
ST. PAUL, MINN.
Have opened during the past week several hun-
dred cases of
Fall and "Winter
Gr i ■ J \^J _____} S>
And have now ready for inspection and sale their
early selections of
for the ensuing season in every department.
They exhibit this morning a special importation
of rich and elegant novelties in Fall and Win
ter Cloaks and Wraps of Berlin and Paris
manufacture, produced from a large variety
of materials in vogue this season and in
cluding Brocaded Velvet, Velvet Brocaded
Ottoman, Beaded Velvet Brocade, Secilienne,
Silk Tricole, Radzimir, Armure, Etc., in new
est designs, finished and trimmed in the
highest style of art.
Also, Jersey street Jackets and English
Camel-Hair Traveling Wraps, in latest styles. &
WEfiHAVE ALSO JUST OPENEDj^]? jgjgj
ffi_Sa____3___E_l . __r25__-_____S___SS__^^
60 Inch Cloaking Silks
In all new weaves, including Radzimir, Otto
man, Tricole, Secilienne, Armure, etc., ranging
in value from $4.00 to $10.00 per yard. ai;'.:T.;T::,-
Black Cloaking Velvet,
All Silk and Silk Faced; an immense variety.
Black Velvet Brocades,
6_3-__£_2_^-?:^W^:'»__________ 3s_i_S_BH_g_-_-_.!______«_' ;■■'■-'--"- • **
ill___-#' In novel and rich designs. In .• #&-.
Fall gDress Goods !
"* I -•&■*•.■■■-■■■.*-*fi~*mti -■■ui .*-._■.,,»■, , •• .... , " r
__t~_?»=WSJ3___S^ . -v_T.;s
We are prepared to show the new Fall Shades,
and blacks in Cashmeres, Taffeta, Tricots, Trico
tines, Cashmere Foule and Cashmere Germanic;
also, a large line of new goods in plaids and
small checked materials and late novelties. We
would also invite particular attention to high
novelties just opened in
Our Lace Department,
Comprising Real Point and Duchesse Fichus,
Scarfs and Handkerchiefs, new designs in Point
and Duchesse Yard Laces, Black and Cream Es
curial scarfs and Fichus, Espagnole scarfs and
Fichus, Van Dyke Laces, Escurial Laces, Seville
Point Carmen, Bosphorus and Pompadour
Netts, with trimming laces to match; Spanish
and Spanish Guipure Netts, with Laces, match
ing designs; Hand-Run Spanish Laces and
Flouncings, French and Spanish Guipure Lace
in Black and Cream; Pompadour Lace Neck
wear, an elegant assortment.
We invite an early inspection to the above
THIRD & M__NT]SrESOT__. sts.
in i — iiiii. ■■ «M.ii__.iiii»-T-M_M_f____1_-r_T—r '
- ... - - ■ ■
Mail orders receive prompt and careful
THE GREAT RUSH
I) Mil IT
'4 • 8 Sn_ *r <H 1
; ,itlii til
tri ______ulii 2AJ& __
J Dill lull-.
We have now open for in
spection at the stand, No. 11
East Third street, the finest
line of Goods pertaining to our
business ever before shown to
the public of the Northwest,
our sister cities not excepted,
comprising all kinds of
Bigelow, Lowell, Higgins, Hart
ford, Compton's Body Brussels.
American, English, Tapestry
Brussels, in No. 1, 2, 3 and 4
Also, 3-plies of all the leading
manufacturers of the United
In 2-plies we show specialties
of twenty different manufactur
ers, their choice patterns in Ex
tra Supers, ranging from 85 cents
to $1.00 a yard.
"We also have Ingrains from 30-3
to 75c a yard.
Fifty different patterns of Lino
l.ura and Oil Cloth, Cheap to tha
Shows the Finest Line of Haw
Silks, Damasks, Heps, Terrace,
01 LACE DEPARTMENT
Contains Everything from 15o
Per Yard to $75 Per Window.
Our Window Me Department,
Goods in this Line of Every Quality and
Our fall Paper.Departfflent
.Papers can be had at New York Prices,
Wholesale or Retail.
The Goods having all been selected by
Mr. Matheis, they are guaranteed as to
Our M__itfa.tiirai_: Department
Has been greatly increased, both in num
bers and talent, and those who favor this
house with orders for work will find no de
lay. House-wives should make a note of this
when engaging in Spring renovation.
Hoping for the same liberal patronage
in the future as in the past, I solicit a call.
No. 11 East Third St