ART IN SANDWICHES.
frovel and Appetizing: Dishes Suit-
able for Light Luncheons und
able for Light Luncheons und
Dame Fashion tells us what we shall eat
Dame Fashion tells us what we shall eat
as well as what we shall wear. Sandwiches
are now In fashion. They are made of dainty
pieces of bread cut Into many forms and
filled with' highly seasoned pastes, and do
not resemble the slices of bread with ham
or beef between which Montagu, fourth earl
of Sandwich, ordered to be prepared and
brought to him, and to which he gave his
name. At many of the fashionable luncheons
a different kind of sandwich Is served with
each course, from the tiny half-circles of
brown bread with the oysters to the dainty
cheese sandwiches that accompany the naiad.
Sandwiches may be made of white, brown,
or graham bread. The bread should be at
least twelve hours old, and close grained.
Spread each slice lightly and evenly with
butter or mayonnaise dressing, as may be
required, before cutting from the loaf. Lay
the slice on a flat surface to be spread with
the sandwich mixture; over this place an-
other spread slice of bread, and press them
together with a broad-bladed knife. They
may be cut into various shapes, the square,
triangular or diamond form being the most in
use. Round sandwiches are made by using
a large-sized biscuit cutter. Slices cut Into
squares large enough to roll make another
To make chicken sandwiches chop the white
meat of cold boiled chicken very fine, and
mix with It enough highly seasoned mayon
naise to make a paste. Add to this a few
chepped olives, and spread between buttered
slices of bread. Another chicken filling Is
made by chopping the chicken fine with half
as many blanched almonds as you have meat.
Season with salt and a dash of cayenne pep- |
per. Moisten with a little sweet cream until
It Is thin enough to spread nicely. This is
excellent on brown bread.
For celery sandwiches, boll two eggs fifteen
minutes, throw them into cold water, remove
the shells, and rub them through a coarse
selve. Add to them a small cup of finely
chopped celery and enough mayonnaise dress-
ing to season It and make a paste. Spread
on buttered bread.
A hearty sandwich that most men are fond
of Is made thus: Chop very fine cold rare
roast beef, and to one cupful of meat add
one-fourth of a teaspoonful of salt, one tea-
spoonful of tomato catsup, and the same
amount of Worcestershire sauce and of melted
butter. Stir until well blended, and spread
on thin slices of bread. Or thus: To half a
cupful of thick mayonnaise add two spoonfuls J
of whipped cream, a dessertspoonful of grated j
horseradish and two of chopped cucumber, j
Spread the bread with this mixture and then |
with a thin layer of finely chopped rare beef,
and cover with more dressing and bread.
An appetizing and favorite sandwich is made
of lettuce leaves. Cut the bread very thin and
stamp round with a biscuit cutter; spread
thickly with mayonnaise dressing, and lay
white crisp lettuce leaves on the dressing be-
tween the slices, letting the lettuce come be- j
yond the slices; press the upper piece of j
bread over the lettuce and trim the leaves with
sharp scissors to make them even on all sides.
Water cress may be used ln the same way.
Graham bread is especially good for fish
sandwiches. To make a sardine sandwich, j
take three sardines and remove the skin and
bones. Put them in a bowl with one teaspoon
ful of anchovy paste, the yolks of three boiled
eggs, two tablespoonfuls of olive oil and the
juice of half a lemon. With the back of a
spoon rub this mixture to a paste and spread
For caviare sandwiches take a small box of
caviare, turn it into a shallow dish and beat
Into It alternately, a little at a time, lemon
juice and olive oil, and stir until you have a
thick, white paste. Spread It thickly upon
bread. Over this scatter some finely chopped
A sausage sandwich is worth trying. Take
the email ink sausages, split them lengthwise
and broil on each side. When they become cool
cover buttered bread with delicate lettuce
leaves and lay the sausage upon them; then
the thinnest possible slices of cucumber pick-
les, and lastly a slice of buttered bread. Cut
them into small squares.
Delicious sandwiches may be made with one
cup of English walnut meats chopped very
fine and mixed with enough Philadelphia
ci earn cheese to make a paste. Add a little
salt and spread on very thin bread.
Hot cheese sandwiches always meet with a
hearty welcome, particularly from men, for a
Sunday night lunch. To prepare them slice
the bread very thin and cut it round with a
huge-sized biscuit cutter. Put a thick layer
of grated cheese between the two circles of
bread, sprinkle the cheese with salt and ca
yenne pepper and press the circles of bread to-
gether. Fry them ln a spider In equal parts
of hot lard and butter. Brown them on each
elds and serve very hot.
Raisin sandwiches are excellent to serve
with lemonade. With a sharp pair of scissors
cut large raisins in two, . lengthwise, and re
move the seeds. Lay the fruit closely together
between thin buttered bread and cut into fancy
Another sandwich to serve with punch or
lemonade is made of candled cherries chopped
fine and moistened with a litle wine. Spread
the mixture between water thin biscuits.
Choped olives mixed with a litle mayonnaise
dressing are a popular filling for sandwiches at
6 o'clock teas, as well as brown or white
bread cut very thin, and buttered and spread
with almonds, walnuts, or pecan nut meats
pounded to a paste with a little salt.
It may well be said of sandwiches that their
Dame is legion.
There are screens and screens. They are
used in the sleeping or sick room to shield
from draughts, in the kitchen and living
room to shut away unlovely objects, and in
the library and drawing room to shield the
eyes and face from too strong light or heat.
Once used Its usefulness is admitted, and is
made as ornamental as the maker's taste and
The screen frame, of any preferred style,
may be bought unmounted of a furniture
dealer and panels be added to suit oneself. j
The common, folding screen of two or three
leaves, reaching from the floor up to a height
of say four feet, or even more, is a favorite
kind for bedroom and kitchen use. Common
denim makes a useful panel material. It
may be secured to the frame with brass-
headed nails. The frame, if unfinished, may
be stained and varnished or given two coats
of enamel paint. . Black is a good color, as it j
serves to set off the panels and the nails used '■
to finish it. - White enamel paint will, how- j
ever, be better liked for the bedroom. Bur- |
laps has taken on a new character recently: I
it comes now in designs of chrysanthemums, j
fleur-de-lis, storks, dragons, and so forth,
on dull blue, red or green grounds. The goods !
Is really quite artistic, and being inexpensive, !
is very suitable for screen panels. The bur- i
laps then may be used for one side of the '
screen panel, while the reverse may be coy- !
ered with plain gray linen bearing bands of
leather studded with star-headed brass nails; I
or, the linen may bear some appropriate I
motto in straggling letters painted with sepia
relieved by gold; or, better yet, embroidered
In outline stitch with one of the heavier
Asiatic silks— medieval twisted embroidery
lor rope silk would do. Black or brown re-
lieved by pale blue would look well on gray
ground. The Louis XIV. screen is something
eles*qint and suitable for the drawing room.
It is generally small and works on a pivot lii
a mahogany frame. The panel may be paint-
ed on satin, embroidered with gold and silver
thread in conventional designs, (*} bear genre
figures daintily wrought In Asiatic silks;
fllo floss is the best. This screen should be
finished with bullion fringe aud cord and tas
Other narlor screens have white enamel
frames filled in with white linen, embroid
ered: of darker frames one of polished oak
would be very nice, having a leather panel
decorated with burnt or poker painting.
How io Make n Room Invitlnsr.
How to Make a Room Inviting-.
I have seen very ugly rooms on which peo-
I have seen very ugly rooms on which peo
ple had spent heaps of money, and there are
lovely ones which have cost their owners very
little beyond good taste and the exercise of
common sense and care. In the first place.
cleanliness In a room is In Itself a great
beauty. Make war oh every bit of dust, every
cobweb, every speck and stain. A perfectly
clean room, although quite bare of ornament. j
Is Inviting, and when Its owner puts ln her
little Individual touches, her books on a
hanging shelf, which her brother ] can make
for her, or which she can buy for 40 or 60
cents, her favorite engravings, cut from Illus
trated papers if she chooses and simply tacked
on the wall, her pot of primroses on the win
dow sill, her toilet table draped with white
net over pink Silesia, her plain scrim curtains
at the window tied back with bits of ribbon,
the room will be dainty and pretty enough
to please the most fastidious. If you have not
much to do with, manage with what you have,
Is a good rule for girls to follow. *
A cat pet Is by no means a necessity In any
sleeping room. In fact, many people prefer
a stained or painted floor, with a rug, which
may be easily lifted and shaken. A small
wooden rocking chair, a table or stand for a
candlestick, a two-leaved screen, which you
can make yourself, and a little rack over your
washstand for your towels, and then, with a
nicely made bed. the room will be complete.
S One's own room Is so dear to every girl that
Ido not, wonder she prizes It. One must have
hours when it Is a pleasure to be alone. One
likes to be by herself at times, to think and
read and plan. After a little space of soli
tude we go back to others rested and cheered.
Where sisters share the same apartment, each
should have her corner, divided from the oth-
; er part of the room either by curtains or by
j screens, so that when they prefer to be alone
1 they may be so. In some schools which I
: have known there are twenty minutes or half-
J hour intervals during the day, when every
; pupil is required to be by herself, and. In
! home life, girls who can should try to adopt
; a similar rule.
i Don't Allow the Youngsters to Waste
Their Pennies for Candy.
Nothing more thoroughly delights
Nothing more thoroughly delights
j the heart of a child than the gift of
] our smallest piece of national money,
1 but It usually burns a very large hole
i in the pocket until it is spent for some
j indigestible morsel to torture the deli
j cate little stomach.
The old proverb, "Penny wise, pound
foolish," should be made to read, "Pen
\ ny foolish, pound foolish," in. these days
i when every child, no matter in what
walk of life, has his constant supply
of pennies to do with what he will.
Living in a -large city and having the
opportunity of watching these little
tots in the various classes of society,
; we know whereof we speak, and sum
! mer sojournings have led us to believe
I that the unwise giving of pennies to
: the little folks is as general among the
j country people as those of the city,
■ and the habit of spending them for
candy is the same.
Mother, take notice! Give Johnny a
penny for some little service he has
performed for you. How quickly will
; he scamper to the nearest place where
: candy is obtainable, and how rapidly
will he devour the bit of terra alba
adulterated with sugar and decorated
j with paint that he obtains with his
! "legal tender." There may be model
j children who will not buy candy when
they have pennies, but they are few
and far between.
Children of intelligent parents are
often forbidden many nutritious arti
cles of diet, such as butter and various
meats, for some fancied cause, but who
are allowed pennies without limit, and
are not restricted upon the spending of
I the same; and it is always candy, can-
dy, candy that they buy, to the end of
the chapter. Wo see the doctor's car-
riage before the various doors; we see
decayed teeth in the little mouths-
teeth that should be white and sound
until they drop out to make room for
the big new ones. What is worse we
see so much money thoughtlessly wast
ed, and the bad habit of careless spend
ing encouraged. It is not only among
those who can spare it that the money
is thus thrown away, for in the city
no neighborhood is so poor but that
the candy store is there, and in rags
and dirt the children flock with the
pennies, the value of which no one
teaches them, and Which are a robbery
to. the household comfort.
In a recent "festival" two small spe
cimens of boyhood took their hoard of
money which they had collected for the
occasion. They could . easily have
chosen some game or toy that would
have afforded them amusement for a
long time, but their treasured pennies
amounting to about 25 cents each'
quickly disappeared for candy, and
they brought nothing home with them
but a bad taste in their mouths and
the cheerful possibility of a wakeful
night. A misguided relative gave one
of them 20 cents to angle in the manu
factured "fish pond" for himself and
the small boy. Small boy returned
with a tin match safe.
"What did you do with the othen ten
cents?' the misguided relative in-
'Oh, I only fished for you; I spent
my ten cents for candy," replied" the
young schemer? ■ ■■-• .
The proper value of money Is an im
portant part of a child's education, and
is a subject to which the attention of
mothers is very seldom called. To
hoard for its own sake, for mere mon
ey-getting, is not the proper motive,
but to save the little sums .that are
earned or received as gifts that some
desired object may be purchased, will
teach not only thrift and self-denial
but the habit of working with an end
in view, and make living not only a
mere matter of daily pleasure, but of
useful endeavor. It is a good plan to
have a small bank for the little ones
which they cannot open, and encourage
them to collect all their pennies in this
until a certain time, when the bank
is to be opened, the money counted and
some greatly desired object purchased.
MONEY TO AVASH.
The Fair Cashier's Experience
of a Young Actor.
£h!, fair metroPolitan cashier has
The fair metropolitan cashier has
added a new factor to her growing val
ation which will not prove so desirable
a wile in the eyes of the employer as
the honesty and efficiency which have
won for her almost a monopoly in the
business. It is the result of the mi
crobe craze, and is nothing less than
washing all the money she handles
and charging her employer overtime'
The discoverer of this new wav to en
hance her usefulness and cost is An
nie Nesmyth, the money taker of a biff
down-town hotel. Miss . Nesmyth
serves at night mostly, and ' while less
money comes in then than in the day
she- is generally kept busy enough!
he money, is often very dirty, and to
the last degree repulsive to handle
Now the cashier is a trained nurse
resting from her arduous profes
sional labors. After a sick spell from
handling the soiled currency she con
cluded to resign. She was persuaded
not to by an increase of salary and
permission to wash the money So
every night sees a soup plate of am
monia water at her elbow, into which
each note, as it arrives, is dropped
It gets a quick bath, and is then laid
out on a- piece of flannel to dry as
tenderly as if it were her best piece of
jewelry. The water has to be changed
two or three times in a night.
The cashier. recently. had an offer of
another similar job. Being asked what
salary she wanted, she mentioned her
usual figure, with the proviso that it
must be so much more "if : there's
money to wash."
"Money to wash?" said the astonish
ed would-be employer.'.' Why, I haven't
enough for my hides (he is a leather
and tallow dealer) much less to wash.".
"You see," she said, calmly, '-Your
business is dirty, and it's likely your
money will be. I won't wash another
fellow's money In ammonia water
it's bad for the hands and head
without a consideration in my salary
Different if it were my money!"
She says she's ■ "passing the tip
along," and soon all merchants in a
business that calls for an unusual fort
itude in the olfactory and perceptive
nerves will have to pay extra salaries
if they wish to retain steady and effi
A Foretaste of Spring:. •
Harper's Bazar. y,f'"'
Now, while In the .heart of winter, one
ma* make preparations for a bunch of ap-
y •>£ dj_«YiM .
THBj SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: MONDAY MORNING, A?felL 6, lS§6.
pie blossoms . that shall delight the eye be
fore the snow has melted from the ground,
or the first crocus has lifted its brave head
above the frost and ice." Go Into the orchard,
and gather a handful of branches from the
apple trees. Clinging close to the bare twigs
will be tiny brown buds. Put the branches
In a large vase of water and set the vase ln
a warm room where the sunlight will dally
fall on the branches. Little by little the buds
will swell, and, at the end of a few weeks
will burst Into a beauty of pink and white
blooms and tiny green leaves. Then they
will gladden the eyes and hearts of the be-
In Iderß, and will be like • a breath of the
blessed springtime, for which we all long
in these days of storm and snow and fog that
accompany the equinox, and portend the
breaking up of the winter. 'y.',
A Corner Medicine Case.
From Womankind. ; \
Every woman has her own collection of
simple and useful remedies. These vials or
tiny boxes are not ornamental to the toilet
stand, and are inconvenient to reach often-'
times. If placed underneath or in drawers.
A little corner cabinet with . shelves con
cealed by a dainty silk curtain is almost in
dispensable in a bedroom. Eighteen or twen
ty Inches may be devoted to shelves with a
railing across the top and a back finish like
the spokes and tire of a wheel. A smaller
triangular shelf or two beneath the curtained
portion may, In bracket style, give support
to a pretty vase or other bit of bric-a
The light wood frame enameled In white,
the knobs, etc., touched with gold, together
with the silken curtains and a few pieces of
bric-a-brac, form a thing of beauty a3 well
as of convenience.
Lemons for the Lungs.
Lemons are an excellent remedy In pulmon
ary diseases. When used for lung trouble
from six to nine a day should be used. More
juice Is obtained from lemons by boiling
them. Put the lemon in cold water and
bring slowly to a boil. Boil -slowly until
they begin to soften; remove from the water
and when cold. enough to handle squeeze un
til the juice is extracted, strain and add
enough loaf or crushed sugar to make it
palatable, being careful not to make it too
sweet. Add about twice as much water as
there is juice. This preparation may be
made every morning, or enough may be pre
pared one day to last three or four days, but
It must be kept in a cool place.
A Leaf Dinner.
When flowers are costly a pretty dinner ta
ble decoration may be had by using smilax,
laurel or asparagus vine made Into wreaths
and tied with violet, scarlet or pink satin
ribbon. These wreaths may be placed at the
four corners of the table, inside the covers,
or laid around candelabra placed in the cen
ter, at the corners or at each end. Or they
may be used at two corners, diagonally, with
vases of suitable flowers, violets or carna
tions, in two other corners. If violet ribbon
is used have the dishes for bonbons filled
with crystallized violets and mint leaves; If
pink, rose petals and mint leaves. Candles
with white shades are prettier with violet and
green than those of a color, as the light
through a violet or green is not becoming.
A Pretty Fashion.
A pretty fashion which has the merit of
showing off to perfection the beauty of a
lace flounce— the bertha— is revived again,
and extensively employed on evening gowns.
Point d'Alencon, and perhaps a dozen yards
of five-inch lace edge of the same pattern,
make an exquisite bertha.
JUST THE SWEETEST THING.
Her bonnet's just the sweetest thing,
It flouts the world as she goes by,
It's tied down by the sweetest string. .
I'd like to be that string, but, "My!"
The bonnet might not be the thing
So sweet, if I should be the string.
Her bonnet's just the sweetest thing,
It tips a bit above her eye.
The birds— the birds begin to sing;
They want to sing as she goes by;
They think It's daybreak, and "Oh my!"
It's just because she's passing by.
Her bonnet's just the sweetest thing, \'<y
It roofs In just the sweetest hair.
And eyes and mouth. The birds will sing;
They thing it's spring when she Is there.
It's just because she is passing by.
I want that bonnet, but, "Oh my!"
"White rose of roses!" Why be shy?
About the sweetest bonnet's string
The lads, the lads will sigh and sigh—
For God's white rose that makes it spring
And daybreak for the birds and I
Just want that bonnet but, "Oh my!"
When Angelina graces
My presence with a smile,
My heart's removed from traces
Of every sort of guile.
I feel myself uplifted
From sordldness and sin.
To heavens above I've drifted.
All purity within.
And in such pleasant places
I linger for awhile:
When Angelina graces "
My presence with her smile.
THE OUTDOOR GIRL.
Dainty as a sunbeam, royal as a rose,
How the out-door maiden in her beauty
glows ! •
Eyes like morning dewdrops; cheeks like
Voice like liquid rapture of the sunrise choir.
Round of limb, and supple— strength allied
Sparkle of health's rubles in her winsome
How she seems to queen it over all the land
With the witching magic of her slender "hand!
Juno ln her chalrot drawn by peacocks gay;
Aphrodite rising cloudlike from the spray-
Goddesses outrivaled! Now the poets kneel
To the charm of beauty pedalling a wheel.
Womanhood supernal— at Its height-
Hall the out-door maiden, vision of delight!
Spin and flash and glitter, steed of burnished
Thus through woman's life-blood God the race
A NEW IDEA.
I wish I had a rubber tire
I wish I had a rubber tire
So big that it would be
An easy thing to ride a wheel
Across the raging sea.
I'd love to climb a breaker high,
I'd love to climb a breaker high,
To coast along a swell,
And skirt along a ripple, and
To wear a diving-bell.
So that if I a header took,
No harm would come of it!
Come, makers of ye bicycles,
Here's chance to show your Wic.
—The Round Table.
- Let the men wash,
• \^=s. if they won't get you
C-v/f j|\ Pearline. ; Let
QS_Hr£/ \ them try it for
tyj§^\ them. trY it for
-^f^^^K themselves, .and
•^f^Mj^K themselves, .and
_____3jPi 1 see if they don't
•uHNf say that washing
with soap is too hard for any
with* soap is too hard for any
woman.- This hard work that
Pearline saves isn't the whole
matter; it saves money, too —
money that's thrown away in
clothes needlessly wofn out
and rubbed to pieces when you
wash by main strength in the
old way. . That appeals— .
where is the man who wouldn't
want to have, the washing
made easier — when he can
made > easier— when he- can
save money by it? «« -y
Beware of imitations. JAMES PYLB, N. Y.
EflD WAS STRONG
WHEAT, CORN AND OATS CLOSED
AT AN ADVANCE IN CHI-
AT AN "ADVANCE IN CHI-
yy •—■•rCAGO.-y- -y ■■
FAVORABLY EARLY CABLES.
.. •» i it -'."'■ -' i-.'C'i-i,- *.' ■. »
THEY GAVE fTO THE OPENING
MARKE.^ |TS TONE OF
** J. ;^\fi*^ mM A Km\m
PROVISIONS STARTED IN WEAK.
■ ■ -y'k'V* ' y.y ■
- *- " - .. '-.i -
Before the End of the Day Pork Had
Before the End of the Day Pork Had
Recovered What Had Been
Recovered What Had Been
CHICAGO, 'ApriI 4.— Rumors of crop dam-
CHICAGO, April 4.— Rumors of crop dam-
ages caused wheat to close strong with an
advance for the day of l%c in the May future
and 1%©1% for July. Corn and oats advanced
%@%c respectively. Provisions closed at
about the same price as on Thursday. After
the grst hour the wheat market did a good
business. May opened unchanged at 63% c. The
market advanced to 64%@64%c, changed
some and closed as stated, at top figures.
The firm tone to start was due In the meas
ure to the steady tone of private cables from
Liverpool, and the more moderate weekly
Argentine shipments. The report of the In-
diana bureau of statistics, making the area
in that state 90.4 per cent, and the condition
70.9 per cent, was also a strengthening In-
fluence. On the other hand the exports did
not prove bullish. The weather, too, was
clear and mild In most sections, and the
weather bureau predicted fair and warmer
conditions with variable winds. Northwest-
crn receipts were . larger than the same day
last week. There were reports at hand re-
garding the area sown in Kansas, making
the same the smallest since 1890. No new
features were discernable in corn, and the
advance of 3-16 cm the price, was in conse
quence of the advance in wheat. May opened
unchanged at 29% c, and closed with sellers
at 29% c. The day's range was from 29%©
29% c. The market for oats was fairly active
and a firmer feeling prevailed. May opened
unchanged at 19% c, sold at 19% c. and closed
with 19% c bid. Provisions started weak and
so continued for over an hour. Later, pork
recovered all it lost earlier in the day, and
lard and ribs In the end were only 2%@5c low-
er than they closed on Thursday.. Estimates:
Wheat, 10 cars; corn, 175 cars; oats, 155 cars;
hogs, 25,000 head. <3 •
The leading futures ranged as follows:
_ Open- High- Low- Cloa-
."„' Open- High- Low- Clos-
Articles. I- , ing. est est ing.
Apr" ."..''62% 64 62% ■ 63%
May V 63%. 64% 63% 64%
Ju.e ~ ,*4% 65% 64% 65%
Cora— 64% 65% 64% 65%
April -.. 28%
May ••'• -ii < 29% 29% 29% 29%
July ••• 3 30% 30% 30% 30%
September .....-,*■ 31% 32 31% 31%
April ..'. • i .... ... 19 *
May 19% 19% 19% . 19%
July •*•••" '..-119% 20% 19% 20
Pork- r ...... 20% 20% 20% 20%
April ..8 30 835 825 825
April .1.8 30 835 825 825
May 8 37% 8 42% 8 32% 8 42%
July ......... 8 57% 8 62% 8 52% 8 62%
APril ...v ..5 02% 5 02% 495 500
May 5 07% 5 07% 500 505
July 5 17% 520 515 515
April 450 450 445 450
May ..4 55 455 450 455
Cash quotations were as follows: Flour
nominal. Wheat— 2 spring, 64c; No. 3
spring, 62@62%c; No. 2 . red, ... 67%@67%c.
Corn— 2. 29c. Oats— 2, 19c; No. 2 white
21@21%c; No. 3 white, 18@19%c. Rye— 2
35% c. Barley— 2, nominal. Flaxseed— No!
1, 88% c. Timothy Seed— Prime, $3.35. Mess
Pork— Per bbl, $8.37%©8.50. Lard— Per 100
lbs. $o. Short Ribs— Sides * (loose), $4. 5004. 55.
Shoulders— Dry. salted (boxed), 4%@4%c. Sides
—Short clear- (boxed), 4%@4%c. Whisky-
Distillers finished goods, per gal, $122. Su
gar—Cut loaf unchanged. Receipts— Flour
14,000 bbls; wheat, 32.Q00 bu; corn, 261.000 bu;
oats, 411,000' bu; rye, 4,000 bu; barley, 16,000
bu. Shipments— Flour, 11,000 bbls; wheat
178,000 bu; corn, 93,000 bu; oats, 354.000 bu
rye, 7,000 bu; barley. 30,000 bu. On the prod
uce exchange today.: the butter market was
weak; creameries, 10@20c; dairies. 10016 c.
Eggs steady; 9@10%c. * "
Duluth and Superior Grain.
DULUTH Minn., April Wheat No. 1
hard, cash, 62% c; April, 62% c; May, 64% c;
No. -1 northern, cash, 61% c; April, 61% c;
May, 62% c; June, 63% c; July, 64c; No. 2
northern, cash, 58% c; May 60% c; No. 3
57%©58% c; rejected,. 64%®58%c; to arrive
No. 1 hard, 62% c; No. 1 northern, 61% c:
rye, 34c; oats, No. 2, 17% c; No. 3, 17V4c; flax,
85% c. Car Inspection— 151; oats 10
--rye, 6; flax, 8. Receipts— Wheat, 85,836 bu:
oats, 17,376; rye, 2,342; barley, 6,035; flax,
1,007. Shipments— 1,430 bu: oats!
2,315. ■ - '
NEW YORK PRODUCE.
Wheat Options Opened Firmer and
Closed Strong and Higher.
NEW YORK, April 4.— Flour— Receipts, 25
- YORK, April 4i— Flour— Receipts, 25 -
700 bbls; exports, 2,300 bbls. Minnesota
patents.- $email@example.com; -Minnesota bakers'
$2.7003.10; spring- low grades, $202.60; win
ter patents, $3.8503.95; winter straights
$3.5503.65; winter r extras, $2.6002.90; winter
low grades, $2,i5©2'.40. Rye flour quiet!
Buckwheat flour dull. Buckwheat quiet
Rye steady; western, 44%©47 c. Barley
steady. Wheat— Exports, 32,100 bu; No.
1 hard, 74% c elevator; options opened
firmer and closed strong, %©%c net
higher; April closed 71% c; May, 71 l-16©71%c.
closed, 71% c. * - Corn - Receipts, 35,
--100 bu; exports, 1,800; No. 2
37%©38 elevator; options closed, unchang
ed to 1,4 c higher. April closed 360; May,
£A1,6(?%' closed «* 35% - Oats-Receipts,
174,000 bu; exports, 100 bu; No. 2, 25c; options
closed unchanged. Hay steady. Hides quiet
Leather quiet. Cut meats steady. Lard
steady. Pork quiet and steady. Tallow easy
Cottonseed oil quiet Petroleum dull; United
States closed at $1.26. Rosin steady Tur
pentine steady. Rice steady. Molasses quiet
£?™?nea£y: 6outhern. $11013.25; Northern,
$11018.50. Copper steady. Lard \ steady.
.£**-'., -?.10 dull and nominal; new, 13%c
--mild dull; Cordova. 16%©18 c. Sugar-RaW
quiet but firm; fair refining. 3%c. Butter-
Receipts, • 3,663 " pkgs. Steady, Western
cieamery, 13021 c; Eigins, 21c. *"«--"-
MILWAUKEE, April 4.-Flour very steady;
MILWAUKEE, April 4.-Flour very steady;
wheat steadier; No. 2 spring. 63% - No. 1
northern, 660; May. 64% c. Corn firm No. 3
29u',. °™? -firm;-. No' 2 . white, 20% c; No 3
white 19%©20% - * Barley firm; No. - 2 3'c
sample, 25032 c. Rye firm; No. 1. 38c ' Pro
visions low. -- ■ ■ . ■ y . ' rrQ
Ohio Crop Report.
♦il°ftf PO, °V APr-- 4 -The first report of
the Ohio agricultural department for this
year Is Just issued. It gives wheat 60 per
cent of average; -20 per cent of old crop in
farmers hands; barley, 58 per cent of average
condition at this time; rye. 68 per cent; fruit
84 per cent; corn, 93 per cent of average in
farmers hands. ..--.--.
Wholesale Dealers In
Write for prtcei. statins: quantities wanted
Write for pricei/sta'tin** quantities wanted.
" Agents THE gILMER HAY BALE TIES. '
Third and Cedar St*., St. Paul .mini.
yy- ~ ~ ~~ ***£ ia_. * ~ ~ ~ ~
■ll'y ST. AVU^ MARKETS.
ST. PAUJ, MARKETS.
v , j — : — :^»:''-: yyy '.
Fractional Advance in Grain Prices
Fractional Advance in Grain Prices
Quotations on hay, grain, feed etc fur
nished by Griggs* Bros., commission " mer-
chants. :-**■- -■ ■■
■:. WHEAT— No. 4 northern, 60@80V4c- No ' 2
northern, 59%@59%c. '":-•- . **w»c« f
CORN— No. 3, 24@24%c; No. 3 yellow, 24%©
26c. .-"- y •-, - -.■■■ .--. .- ™**
- ■ OATS-No. 3 white, 17%©17% c; No. .3, 17©
17% c; sample, 15%@16%c. ..---.- -y**>e>
BARLEY AND RYE— No. 3. barley, 25027 -
No. 4 barley, sample, 20025 c;. No. 2 rye. 30%
@31c; No. -8 rye, 30©30% c;. Malt,' 40045 c. •
HAY— Choice lowa and Minnesota upland
$6.5007; No. 1 upland, $5.7506.25 ; No. 2 up-
land, $firstname.lastname@example.org;J No. 1 wild, $506; No. 2 wild
$4.2505; no grade. $3@4; choice timothy. $9.50
©10; No. 2 timothy, $808.50; ; straw, - $303.50.*..
,- FLOUR- $3.3003.60; straight, $2.80
©3.10; bakers', $email@example.com; rye, $firstname.lastname@example.org;
buckwheat, $303.50. . ,'.--=
a GROUND FEED AND MILLSTUFFS— No.
1. $email@example.com; No. 2. $10.60010.75: No. 3,
$10.50011; cornmeal. bolted, $14@15; unbolted,
$9.75@10; bran, bulk, $firstname.lastname@example.org; shorts, $7.50
i HAY— Choice lowa and Minnesota upland,
$6.50@7: No. 1 upland. $email@example.com; No. 2 upland,
$4.50@6; No. 1 wild, $5.2506; No. 2 wild, $4©
4.50; no grade, $2.60®4; choice timothy, $9®
9.25; No. 1 timothy, $8.50©9; No. 2 timothy,
$7.60@8; straw, $firstname.lastname@example.org.
BUTTER— Fancy separator, 19@19%c: extra
creamery, 17%@18c; first creamery. 13@15c;
second creamery, 12@13c; . fancy dairy, 15©
17c; first dairy, 12®14c: second dairy. 8©
9c; fancy roll and print, selected, 10@12c;
fan-y roll and print, straight. 7@9c; common
roll and print, 7@Bc; packing atock, 7@Bc:
CHEESE-Full cream, 10@llc; primost, 4©
£y,.P,r,ck cl>eeße, 9@l2c; limburger cheese,
9@11%c; Young America. 10@10%c; Swiss. 11
@12% c: akims. 3@4c.
EGGS— Fresh, cases included, 10%@llc;
fresh, cases returned, 10©10% c.
DRESSED POULTRY-Turkeys. selected, 12
®14c; turkeys, mixed, 10@12c; turkeys, toms.
22*2°! chickens 10@llc; chickens, mixed.
9@loc; hens, 7®Bc; ducks. ll©13c; geese, 10®
VEGETABLES-Onlons. yellow, per hu. 14©
Joe; onions, green, per doz. £0c; onions. Min
nesota red. per bu.-14018c; onions, white, per
nu. 16@20c; radishes, lon*. per doz. 35®40c;
radi-shes. round, per doz, ,25030 c: cauliflower.
Pf,r doz. $1.5002; cabbage. California, per lb,
i'*<s>2c; beets, per bu. 20025 c; parsnips, per
bu 25©30 c; celery, . large, per doz. $101.25;
lettuce, doz. 30@35c; rutabagas, per bu. 18©
zoc; cucumbers, per doz, $1.2501.50; spinach,
bu, $1.2501.50: pie plant, per lb. 7©Be; toma
toes, home-grown, per lb, 20@25c; tomatoes,
crate. 4-basket. $3.5004.
PORK. BEEF. HAMS. HIDES. ETC.— Hides.
steer, green, per lb. 6©5% c; hides, cow, green,
per Ib. 4%@5c; hides, calf, green, per lb. 7c;
hides, steer, salt, per lb. 6@7c; hides, cow.
J*";, per lb. s@6c; pelts. 25©60 c: wool, washed.
13@14c; wool, unwashed, 7®loc; tallow. 4©
4%c; pork. mess. $9.60@10: beef. mesa. $8.50©
B. .*!.*!?• $email@example.com; hams, $10® 11; hams, pic
nic, $607; dried beef. 9%011c; lard, $6.50@7;
ORANGES — California navels. $304.25;
seedlings. $2.50@3; Messinas, $2.75©3; Mexi
LEMONS— Extra fancy. $firstname.lastname@example.org; fancy, $2.75
©3; Californlas, $2.5002.75.
BANANAS— Llmona. $1.7502 y Hondu
ras No. 1. $1.2501.76: Honduras No. 2, $1®
1.26; cocoanutß. per 100. $4.75®5;- pineapples,
per doz. $3.5004. . » . »-
BERRIES AND GRAPES— Malasra. per bbl,
$7@B; atrawberrles. 30@40c; cranberries, bbl,
a APPLES — Fancy standard, bbl. $4.5005;
fancy, bbl, $4©4.50; standard. $3©3.50; fair,
POTATOES— Jerseys, per bbl. $3.25©
3.50; sweet Illinois, bbl. $email@example.com; Minnesota,
12015 c. . .
DRIED FRUITS— Apples, evaporated, per lb,
s©6c: peaches, peeled, 14©16 c; peaches, un
peeled, 6@7c; pears, 6@Bc; apricots, 10c;
raspberries, 20@21c; blackberries, 6®6%c;
prunes, California, French, s@7c; cherries. 12
GAME AND Jacksnlpe. 75c®$l;
ducks, mallard, doz. $404.50; ducks, teal,
doz. $1.7502.25; ducks, common, $1.5002;
geese, doz. $809: brant, doz, $6.
DRESSED MEATS— packing house
stock, s@6c: mutton, country, 4%©5 c; veal,
fancy, 6®6%c; veal, medium. 4©sc; lamb,
spring, pelts on, 10@12c; lamb, 7®Bc; hogs,
$40.1.50. • y •
JAMESON, HEVENER & CO.,
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN— —
Northwestern Agents lor PILLSBURY'S BEST
Northwestern Agents for PILLSBURY'S BEST
State ' Agents for Griswold Bros.' Hay Bale
Ties. Write us for prices,
181, 183 and 185 East 6th St., St. Paul.
Dull Trade, but Firmness ln Quota-
The drift of trade Saturday appeared to
be toward the bull side of the market from
start to finish, and while there was no great
advance the market was so strong that. there
appeared at times to be a very respectable
bull movement on. There Is still an active
demand for cash wheat and premiums estab
lished Thursday when only forty-five cars
were in, were well maintained.
Following are closing quotations: No. 1
hard, o. t., 61% c; No. 1 northern, April, 60% c;
May, 59%©60 c; July, 61% c; o. t, 60% c;
No. 2 northern, o. t., 59% c.
Cash sales by sample and otherwise Includ
ed the following: No. 1 hard, 1 car, 61% c;
No. 1 northern, 20 cars, 60c; No. 1 northern,
16 cars, 60% c; No. 1 northern, to arrive, 2
cars, 60c; No. 1 northern, to arrive, 1 car,
60% c; No. 1 northern,* to arrive, 2,000 bu.
6014 c; No. 2 northern, 7 cars, 59% c; No. 2
norhern, 1 car, 60c; No. 3, 17 cars, 57c; No. 3,
frosted, 1 car, 57% c; No. 3, frosted, 1 car,
FLOUR— First patents are quoted at $3.15
©3.50; second patents, $303.05; first clears,
$2.55 per bbl; second clears, $202.10; red
dog flour Is steady, at $10 per ton in jute.
Flour shipments, 28,193 bbls.
HAY— Coarse or off color hay, $304 per ton;
medium, $4.5005; good to choice, $5.5006.50;
timothy, $8.5009. Receipts, 29 tons. \
CORN— No. 3 yellow, 25% c; No. 3, 24%®
25c. Receipts, 4 cars; shipped, none.
OATS— No. 3 white, 17% c; No. 3, 17@17%c.
Receipts, 12 cars; shipments, 37 cars.
BARLEY— Nominally, 22@24c. Receipts, 6
cars; shipped, 15 cars.
BUTTER — Creameries — Extra, faultless
goods, 19c; firsts, lacking ln flavor, almost
perfect, 17017% c; creameries, seconds. 14015 c;
creameries, thirds, 8@10c; Imitations, firsts,
13@14c; imitations, seconds, 9®loc. Dairies-
Extra, perfect goods, 16017 c; firsts, lacking In
flavor, sweet, 12014 c; seconds. 9011 c; thirds,
8c; roll and print, selections. 11012 c; roll and
print, ' choice, sweet, - 9%©10 c; roll and
print, common, B©B%c. Ladles— Extra, 12
@13c; firsts 9©loc; seconds, 8c; packing stock,
7%c; grease butter, clean, 3c.
EGGS— Strictly fresh, 9%©9% c; seconds, 6©
7c. Cases returned, %c less.
NEW YORK, April 4.— Clearings, $54,146,827;
NEW YORK. April 4.— Clearings, $54,146,827;
NEW YORK STOCKS.
The Closing Strong; at the Top Figf-
ures for the Day.
NEW YORK, April 4.— The resumption of
NEW YORK, April 4.— The resumption of
business upon the stock exchange after the
holiday was characterized by a fairly active
and advancing market. The distribution of
business was Indifferent, but important gains
were scored in many instances. The indus
trials attracted the most attention, with To
bacco especially noteworthy and erratic fluc
tuations. Sugar gained a point on pool buy
ing. The improved outlook In the Iron and
steel trade was reflected in a gain of 2 per
cent in Tennessee Coal, and under similar in
fluences Colorado Fuel rose 1, and Illinois
Steel 2%c. Metropolitan Traction was un
favorably affected by rumors of an Impending
strike on the system, and yielded 2% per cent
on liquidation. Alton & Terre Haute ad
vanced 2% per cent on the news of the
ratification by Its shareholders of a lease to
the Illinois Central for ninety-nine years.
The movement in the grangers and other lead
ing shares were confined to fractions, - with
gains general. The closing was strong and
at the best figures of the day.
The total sales of stocks today were 86,848
shares. Including the following: American
Tobacco, 19.700; American Sugar, 14,700; Bur
lington, 5,600; Manhattan Consolidated, 3,500;
St. Paul, 6,600; Tennessee Coal and Iron,
6,400; Union Pacific, 7,600.
The following were the fluctuations In the
leading railway and Industrial stocks yester
flay: "" **
ing, est. est * Ing.
Minnesota Iron 7. .... 68
Am. Tobacco 90 90 88 89
Atchison .;.... ...... 16% IC% 16% 16%
Am. Cotton Oil .... .... 15
C, B. & Q 77% 78% 77% 77%
C. C, C. ft St*. -L.... 4... .... .... 35%
dies, & 0hi0........ .... 16%
Chicago Gas .......... 67% 67% 67% 67%
Cordage • .... .... 4%
Delaware & Hudson.. .... ..... 126%
Del., Lack, & We5t... 161% 161% 161% 161%
Dis. ft C. Feed C 0... 18 18% 18 18%
General Electric ..... 37 37% 36% 37
Great Northern pfd .... .... 108
Hocking Valley .... .... 15%
Illinois Central .... 94%
! Jersey Central .... .... .... 104
Lead ........ 24% 24% 24% 24%
Louis. & Nash 50% 50% 50% 50%
Lake Shore .......... .... 146
Manhattan Con .108 109% 108 108%
Missouri Pacific .;.. 24% 24% 24% 24%
N. P. Common 1% 1% 1% 1%
Northern Pacific pfd.. 11% 11% 11% \\-ll
New York. Central 96 96 96 96
Northwestern 103% 103% 103% 103%
N. Y. ft N. E. ....... .... .... < .... 40
North American. .. ... r.. : .... 5%
Pacific Mall ......... 27 "27 26% 26%
Pullman ...... .... .... 154
Reading .... .... 11%
Rock Island 71% 72% 71% 72
Southern Railway 9% 9% 9 9
Southern . Railway pfd 29% 29% 29% 29%
Sugar Refinery ......118 , 118% 117% 118%
Sugar Refinery pfd .... .... 100%
St. Paul 75% 76% 75% 76
St. Paul pfd.......... .... '....125%
Tennessee Coal ...... 29 30% 29 20%
Union Pacific ........ 8 8% 8 8%
U. S. Rubber......... 61% 62 61% 61%
Western Union ...'.. 84% 84% 84% 84%
Wabash '......*.'. ....- 7
Wabash : pfd - . . . .... . . 18% 18% 18% 18%
M. ft St. L* lstpfd;. .... .... .... .79%
. do 2d ■ .t.-.v. ..::... .... ..;. 61%
The following were ' the closing prices ;ot
other stocks as reported by the Associated
Adams Express... l 47' 'Oregon Imp 1 *
American Ex.. . . 110% Oregon Nay 20
Baltimore & Ohio 18% O. S. L. & U. N. 3%
Canada Southern. 49% P.. D. & E... 2%
Ches. & 0hi0...... 16% Rio G. W........ 18 "
Chicago & A1t0n. 156 I do pfd .......... 45
C, B. & Q... 78%' Rock Island .... 72
Con. Gas ........152 |St. Paul ......... 76
C. C. C. & St. L. 35%! do pfd 125%
Col. C. & * 1. ..... y 1% St. Paul & Omaha 39%
Del. & Hud50n. .126% do pfd 122
Del., L.. & W....161%|Tenn. C. & 1..... 30%
Den. & R. O. pfd. 47% & O. C. pfd.. 70
Erie ...... 15 U. S. Express.... 43
do first pfd..... 38 Wells-Pargo Ex. .100
do second pfd.. 24 W. & L. E 9%
Port Wayne . . . . 160 do pfd 34
Gt. Nth'n PW....108. M. & St. L 19%
C. & E. I. pfd.... 96 Col. F. & 1 28%
St. Paul & D 24 do pfd 96
Kan & T. pfd.... 27% H. & T. Central.. 1%
Louis. & Nash... 50% IT.. S. L. & K. C. 6
Louis. & N. A... B%' do pfd 10
Mobile & 0hi0... 22 "'Southern ' 9%
Nash & Chatt.... 68 do pfd 29%
V. P. D. & G"" 3% Tobacco 89
N. W. pfd 145% do pfd 100
N. Y. &N. E 40 I -
NEW YORK, April 3.-State bonds dull.
Railroad bonds strong. Government bonds
U. S. new 4s, reg.116% C. Pac. lsts, '95..100
do new 4s, c0up.116% D. & R. G. 75.. 112%
do ss, reg ....113% do 4s 88
do ss, coup ..113% Erie seconds 71 %
do 4s, reg ....108% G., H. &3. A. 65.*05 "
do 4s, coup ...109% do 7s 100
do 2s, reg .... 96 H. &T. Cent. 55.108
Pacific 6s, -'95 ...103% do 6s "....109%
Ala.,- class A ...107 M., K. &T. Ist 4s. 85%
do class B ...107 do second 4s .. 591,-**.
do class C ...100 Mutual Union 65.. 113
do Currency .100% N. J. C. G. 55.. 117
La. New Cons. 4s. 97 North. Pac. 15t5. 115%
Missouri 6s 100 do seconds ...111%
N. C. 6s 1191/ Northwest C0n5.. .139
do" 4s 103 do S.F. deb. 55.11 l "
S. C. non-fund ... %IR. G. West lsts .. 75
Term. new set 6s. 85 St. Paul Cons. 75.128%
do 5s 108 do C. & P.W. ss. 77%
do " old, 6s 60 St.L. &I.M. G. ss. 77%
Va. Centuries .... 61 St.L. &S.F. G. 65.107
do pfd 5% Tex. Pac. lsts .... 89
Atchison 4s ...:.. 79 do seconds 23%
do second A.. 26% U. Pac. lsts, "96. .103%
Cany So. 2ds 104% West Shore 4s 105%
O. & N. lsts ....110 North. Pac. 3ds .. 75%
New York Mining Stocks.
Bulwer $0 20 .Ontario $12 00
Cholor 40Ophlr 110
Crown Point .... 40 Plymouth 120
Con. Cal, & Va.. 1 50 Quicksilver : 100
Deadwood 100 do pfd 15 50
Gould and Curry . 25 Sierra Nevada ... 60
Hale & Norcr 1 10 'Standard 2 00
Homestake 25 00 Union Con 42
Iron Silver 20 Yellow Jacket ... 35
NEW YORK BANKS.
Statement for the Week Unimpor-
tant in Its General Features.
NEW YORK, April The Financier says:
The statement of the banks for the week
is unimportant in its general features, the
operations of the week being shown in the
decrease in the reserve, leaving the excess
cash in banks at $17,005,975,' as against $13,
- for the same week last year. The
excess reserve touched Its lowest point, $13,
- on March 30, 1895, and from that
time began to increase, standing four weeks
later at $25,270,675. But during that time
the Imports of gold were in excess of ex-
ports, and the movement from Europe dur
ing the next month, in May, amounted In
the aggregate to $3,308,869. The Interior
movement at the same time was heavy, the
reserve of the New York banks standing
on May 25, 1895, at $40,005,150. This show-
ing is interesting, in view of the present
situation, when the total reserve of the
banks is decreasing and a "resumption of
gold exports is announced to begin next Sun
day by one firm. The reserves of many of
the New York banks are already down to
the required limit, and the outlook does not
seem to favor easier rates at present.
>• EXCITEMENT ON JCHANGE.
Diamond Match Stock Gave Chicago
Men a Good Time.
CHICAGO, April 4.— The Chicago stock ex
change saw as exciting a half hour today as
ever it witnessed in Its history. Emphasis
was lent to the old bull precept, never sell
what you do not. own. Diamond Match fur
nished the sensation. In a few moments it
Jumped 14 points, amid tremendous excite-
ment. Shorts were being run to cover. The
first sale of the stock was of three shares
at 163. Then the excitement broke loose.
Bedlam reigned, and the first sale In the
account was at 170, an advance of 7 points i
over tho close of yesterday. The market
advanced to 177%, and then broke to 168. This
ended the flurry. The fluctuations would in
dictate tremendous trading, but such was not
the case, only about 2,000 shares changing
hands at that time.
Changes for the Week ns Shown hy
NEW YORK, April 4.— The weekly bank
NEW YORK, April 4.— The weekly bank
statement shows the following changes:
Reserve, decrease $1,141,450
Loans, Increase 228,500
Specie, Increase 319,700
Legal tenders, decrease 1,566,100
Deposits, decrease 419,800
Circulation, increase 38,500
The banks now hold $17,005,975 in excess of
the requirements of the 25 per cent rule.
New York Money.
NEW YORK, April 4.— Money on call easy
at 3©31,£; prime mercantile paper, 5@61,4;
sterling exchange firm and higher, with actual
business ln bankers' bills $firstname.lastname@example.org\4 for de
mand and $4.8804.88% for 60 days; posted
rates, $4.851/21®4.89 and $4.89*604.90; com
mercial bills, $4.87; bar silver, 68c; Mexican
dollars, 54& c.
BERLIN, April 4.— The weekly statement
of the Imperial bank, shows the following
changes: Cash in hand, increase 61,940,000
marks; treasury notes, . decrease 3,190,000
marks; other securities, increase 138,400,000
marks; notes in circulation, increase 233,568,
CHICAGO, April 4.— Money steady; on call,
6; on time, 6*37; New York exchange, 40c pre
mium; sterling posted rates, on demand, $4.90;
on 60 days, $4.89. -
WASHINGTON, April Today's statement
of the condition of tho treasury shows: Avail
able cash balance, $272,701,662; gold reserve,
NEW YORK, April The specie exports
for the week amounted to $1,110,780 in silver.
The imports were: Gold, $13,729; silver, $45,214.
Yard* Well Cleaned Up at Sonth St.
Receipts— Hogs, 400; cattle, 100; sheep, 200.
HOGS— Light hogs steady; heavy 5c lower.
Representative Sales: . v --.
No. Wt.Dkg.PrtceNo. --. Wt:Dkg.Prlce
1 . . . . . . . .460 . . $4 60.13, . V.f'.-.*.257" . . $3 55
,4 337 .. .3 40 1 -.■:'..*.-;■.•. 260. .. 350
57 ...;.."..285 120 3 45:7 ■.:.V.vr.253r.. 360
36 238 80 3 50(11 ........238" .. 360
2 ........270 .. 3 5015 218 .. 365
6 201 .. 3 5030 ........213 ..3 65
87 -...224 80 35023 227 .. 365
10 261 .. 350
CATTLE— Steady and yards "well cleaned up.
Pat cows and heifers ln good demand, other
butcher stuff slow. Not so much Inquiry to
day for stockers, but they held steady.
No. Wt. Price No.. Wt. Price'
1 stocker . . 370 $2 50 1 cow . . . .1,030 $2 65
6 stockers . 613 280 1 cow 1,020 2 65
2 cows 1,005 2 25; 1 cow 850 2 00
17 mixed 1,049 300 2 cows ...1,145 2 12H
2 steers ....1,513 300 1 bull ....1,770 "2 60'
3 cows 1,046 230 3 steers ..1,273 3 25
13 cows 894 3 o*9 1 feeder . . 920 300
" 1 cow and ca1f... 26 00 3 calves . 110 400
1 steer .....1.093 3 351
OMAHA, April 4.— Cattle— Receipts, 500; na-
OMAHA, April 4.— Cattle— Receipts, 900; na
tive beef steers. $3.3004.40; westerns, $2,750
3.75; Texans. $2.5003.50; cows and heifers
$2.5003.60; canners, $1.7502.40; stackers, and
feeders, $303.85; calves, $304.53; bulls, stags,
etc., $203.25. Hogs— Receipts, 2,300; heavy,
$email@example.com; mixed, $3.4503.60; light, $3. so'<"**.
3.60; bulk, $3.5003.55. Sheep— Receipts, 600;
fair to choice natives, $firstname.lastname@example.org; do westerns.
$2.75^3.40; common to stock sheep, $3; lambs,
$303.40. ;;7.y -.".■
Kansas ; City*
KANSAS CITY, April 4.— Cattle—
4,000; shipments. 2,300; Texas steers, $303.50;
Texas cows, $202.60; beef steers, $2.5004.10;
native cows, $email@example.com; stockers and feed
ers, $2.5003.75; bulls, $2@3. 15. Hogs— Re-
ceipts, 4,500; shipments, 500; heavy, $firstname.lastname@example.org'/4;
packers,- $email@example.com; mixed, $3.3503.60; light,
$firstname.lastname@example.org; pigs, ,$email@example.com. Receipts,
1,000: shipments, 300; lambs, $3. firstname.lastname@example.org; mut
tons. $2.2503.85. 7-7~-Y
CHICAGO, April 4.— Cattle— 20&2oo
. lower *• than ; a week : ago, t common to chegee
,-■:_ c-.V*»? rtat<iuD^-» ■*■■■:
To Bondholders of the Northern
Pacific Railroad Company audi
Holders of Mercantile Trust Co iff-
pany Certificates of Deposit, un-
der the Agreement of February
19, 1894. .-■ '-yy y7.y7 y. ■; -ay*/;
Under and In conformity with the power*
and provisions of the 7 Bondholders' Agree
thlf th?°Vu mentloned- we hereby give notice
r.otL e.°rganlzatlon Committee has pre
pared and adopted a Plan and Agreement for
the reorganization of the affairs of the North-
crn £3S??¥" °,f the affa,r*J * the North- .
""P;cc Ra,lroad Company, and has duly S.
lodged the same at New York City in the
office of this Reorganization Committee, and'
with The Farmers' Loan and Trust Com- "■
pany and the Mercantile Trust Company! -''•*•
and at Berlin and London with the Deutsche
At each of said places also will be found
printed copies of said Plan and Agreement
for distribution to Bondholders and Certlft-
Ste-h"SidlbUti°n t0 Bondholders and Certia.
Dated New York, March 16th, 1896.
EDWARD D. ADAMS, Chairman.
LOUIS FITZGERALD,VIce-Chalrma* »
LOUIS FITZGERALD,Vice-ChalrmaW .
JOHN C. BULLITT, '
CHARLES H. GODFREY, '
J. D. PROBST, _ -
JAMES STILLMAN, »
CHARLES C. BEAMAN
WM. NELSON CROMWELL, of Counsel. '
A. MARCUS, Secretary"
New York, Philadelphia and Berlin, -.
__. m April 4th, 1896.
Holders of two-thirds in amount of the un- -
dermentloned bonds, certificates and notes. *
having, in person or through their represen
tatives, already accepted the plan and agree
ment of reorganization dated March 16th, 1896,
all holders of outstanding ■ . - W
Northern Pacific R. R. Company^
GENERAL SECOND MORTGAGE BONDS,
GENERAL THIRD MORTGAGE BONDS.
DIVIDEND CERTIFICATES, .
CONSOLIDATED MORTGAGE BONDS.
COLLATERAL TRUST NOTES,
and . .'....
NORTHWEST EQUIPMENT STOCK, *
TRUST COMPANY'S RECEIPTS FOR TUB
ABO YE DESCRIBED BONDS,
are hereby notified to deposit their holdings
with any one of the undersigned on or be-
fore Thursday, . APRIL 23D, 1896, receiving
suitable certificates of deposit therefor.
Deposits after that date, if accepted at all,
will be subject to such terms and conditions
as may be imposed by the Managers.,
. Holders of certificates heretofore Issued by
the Mercantile Trust Company of New York,
for bonds deposited under the Bondholders' v
Agreement of February 19, 1894, not already "
stamped by us as assenting to the plan and
agreement of March 16, 1896, are hereby noti
fied, to present their certificates at one of
our offices on . or before Thursday, APRIL
23D, 1896, in order that we may stamp their |
approval thereon. The Managers have the
right, which at any time hereafter, ln their
discretion, they may exercise, to exclude
absolutely from the plan any holders of such
receipts, who shall not conform to the re-
quirement to present their receipts for stamp
ing, as expressly assenting to the plan and
agreement. ' ■
The cash payments in respect of stock will
be payable upon dates hereafter to be an- I■'
Security-holders are Invited to obtain from
us copies of the plan and agreement, as all
depositors are bound thereby. Many features
of much importance to security-holders are
therein set forth.
Any further information . connected witH ■
the reorganization, desired by security-hold-
ers, will be furnished on application at anf
of our offices.
J. P. MORGAN & CO., ' |
23 Wall Street. New York. ' '" -
DREXEL& CO., ? >
sth and Chestnut Sts., Philadelphia.
'.■■*. Berlin, and Its branches in London",
. Frankfort-on-Main, Bremen,'. . Ham-
burg, and Munich. \ -
R. ID. NEWPORT & SON,
Loan Money on Improved Property in ii. Paul
and Minneapolis at * • *""***
5 and 6 % "On or Before"
New Pioneer Press Bldi '-'- Reeve * Buildlnsr,
6T, PAUL.* ;*'. MINNEAPOLIS
■ - ... - ) •
Note- — Our mortgages are
Note — Our mortgages are
not made payable in gold. 1
ABSTRACTS OF TITLE*I
A r. € ll»t* of Property Owned
to Any Individual' Furnished. " '
-^n- ; ■ •- ?
THE ST. PAUL
THE ST. PAUL
TITLE INSURANCE & TRUST CO.
Rogers & Rogers
LIVE STOCK COMMISSION,
Union Stock Yards. South St. Paul, Minn.
C.L.HAAS COMMISSION CO,'
Live Stock Commission, < i f.
Union Stock Yards, Soutli St. Paul, j
G.H.F. SMITH & CO. f$
Stocks, Bonds, Grain, Provision* and
Cotton. Private wires to Now York and Chi
cago. S.CC Pioneer Press Bldg, St. Paul, Minn. ;
" ' ' — ■<
. — » ml
Michael Doran. James Doran. \
Michael Doran. James Doran. \
M. DORAN & CO.
BANKERS AND BROKERS. ,
311 Jackson St., St. Paul, Minn.
. ' '.""*- ■a,'' - . -"J-r. I
...... === ,'."". =»
drovc3 selling at $3. 4503.80, -chleny at $3.60
droves selling at $3. 4503.80, chiefly at $3.60
©3.70;' light weights, $3.80*2*3.1*5. Large re-
ceipts are expected in the near future, and
a decline of choice packing hogs to $3.50
is expected. Tho 2,000 sheep received • today
were sold at unchanged prices. Sheep—
Common to prime, $3.15"_*4; . lambs, poor to
fancy, $3.*j5t"';4.75; spring larfibs, $0(39. Re
ceipts—Cattle, 300; hogs, 16,600; • sheep, 3,700. ,_
Minneapolis dorse Market.
Barrett & Zimmerman's report. Horses-*
Several large consignments of farm stock,
general . purpose horses and heavy . draft
horses received Saturday morning. The con
signment shippers succeeded in closing out
their holdings at the auction at prices that
were generally satisfactory to them. Some
fine drivers and well-bred trotting horses
were among the offerings, and sold at fair
prices. The past week has been a very busy. rt
one in the horse . market. Prices received ,"V
- the early part of the week were lower '
than the average, but within the last few
days there has been a decided turn for the
better, and we are looking forward to: heavy >-
receipts, an increasing business, with -ad ■>-■
upward tendency in prices all along the.
Representatives Sales— - ';-* j
'* " ■■■'■', . Weight. Pried
One pair, farm mares, six years, >• •• ■- :*■ )
service , sound ....;...";-.-...-. 2,600 $Wfli
One pair driving horses, five years -**-" !
sound. , extra . . . . . . . ."*. . . ;.- .... .-.-;.- . . 2,300 206
One pair draft horses, seven years
service 50und.............. 3300 190'
One - bay driver, . six - years, service ' I- •
.sound -........•.........;.....;..... 1,100 55
One black driver, five years, sound, ■*.-.-. >i'
speedy, extra :.rr.;r..*.;..-.. ...... 1,050 185
One hundred and ten head horses, *. sound 'r*:y
and ".eric? . sound, ; three 'to " ten years ; old,
SOC .to 1.700 pounds, $15 to ' $140 each. ■ y■ ,
Sweet Moments Cigarettes are the besl.
Sweet ' Moments Cigarettes are the best
Try a package. Sold by all dealer*. "y^T^
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