Newspaper Page Text
of old disease
lurk in the blood of many a
man, who fancies himself in
good health. Let a slight
sickness seize him, and the
old enemy breaks out anew.
The fault is the taking of
medicines that suppress, in
stead of curing disease. You
can eradicate disease and
purify your blood, if you use
the standard remedy of the
Guaranteed to Fit if Prop
er Size is Given.
We have made an arrangement with
one of the oldest and most reliable
Paper Pattern houses In New York,
which enables us to offer our readers
standard and perfect-fitting patterns
cf the very latest and newest designs.
These patterns are retailed In stores
et frsm 20 to 40 cents. We have made
arrangements whereby we can offer
thorn at the extremely low price of 10
A paper pattern of any size, of this
Illustration, may be obtained by send
ing your name and address, number
end size of pattern desired, together
with 10 c»?nts for ofloh pattern, to the
Pattern Department cf
Sf. Paul, Minnesota.
PLEASE OBSERVE THE FOLLOW
For Waists: Measure around full
est part of bust, close under arm; raise
elightly in the back, draw moderately
For Skirts: Measure around the
waist, over the belt; draw moderately
Printed directions accompany each
pattt.n, showing how the garment is
tc be made.
When ordering patterns for children
please also state age of child.
LADIES' WRAPPER—The charm of
this dainty wrapper lies in the fact that
it Is neat and serviceable as well as
extremely stylish. It is made with a
fitted lining in the waist and possesses
a loose front and back gathered into
the ueck. The fullness of the back
falls unccnfined to the hem, but the
front of the costume is given a very
trim appearance by straps coming from
the side seams. The fancy collarette
Is rrnamented with a row of inserticn
enci a ruffle of lace to correspond. It
may be omitted if a perfectly plain
wrapper is desired. A turn-down col
lar gives a neat and comfortable finish
tc the neck. The sleeves are decidedly
up-tc-date. They are cut in the bishop
style, with the fullness at the wrists
confined by straight band cuffs. All
sorts of wash fabrics, as well as
challis, flannel, cashmere, outing cloth,
wash silk, China silk or foulard, can
be v m -i for making this costume.
20,ti06—Ladies' Tea Gown or Wrap
per (with fitted lining, bishop sleeves
and collarette, which may be omitted)
requires for medium size twelve and
three-fourths yards of material twenty
two inches wide, eight and one-half
yards thirty-six inches wide, or six* and
one-half yards forty-eight inches wide.
Lining required, one and a half yards;
embroidery represented, two and one
half yards; insertion, four yards. Cut
in six sizes: 32, 34, 36, 33, 40 and 42
inches bust measure.
Abont the Same Thing:.
Marston—"Go9d heavens! Is that a luna
Noodles—"Nit. That's a swagger New Wo
man club voting for their presidential candi
date on the bloomer ticket."
firr^ 1 fjk zJF \Jkff £^ n B €*■ HEfiS^^^H
FARPfI WAS fllGfiT
COMMITMENT OF WOMEN' TO HOUSE
OF GOOD SHEPHERD IS
SAYS THE SUPREME COURT.
DECISION IN THE CASE APPEALED
FROM THE RA3ISEY
THE CASE REVIEWED AT LENGTH.
Lower Tribunal Reversed and New
Trial Ordered—Contracts With
Chief Justice Start, of the supreme
court, yesterday reversed the de
cision of the Ramsey county district
court in the House of the Good Shep
herd case, and ordered a new trial.
The decision holds that the ordi
nance of the city of St. Paul authoriz
ing the commitment of female prison
ers to the House of the Good Shep
herd is invalid; .that the only work
house to which the city is authorized
to commit offenders under its charter
is such, as is under the supervision
and control of public officers or agents.
All contracts made with the. House
of the Good Shepherd are held to be
void, and the city may be enjoined
from entering into any more such.
It is also held, however, that the
House of the Good Shepherd is en
titled to compensation for services ren
dered in the past and is not compelled
to make an accounting of money paid
to it in the past by the city.
The case is reviewed at length in the
opinion which accompanies the deci
Farmer brought suit to enjoin the
city from paying the House of the
Good Shepherd $71.50 claimed to be
due for the board of prisoners during
the month of April, 1895, to prevent the
city from making any future contracts
of that kind with the institution, and
to compel an accounting by the officers
of the House of the Good Shepherd
for moneys paid them in the past.
In the district court the defendants
moved for judgment in their favor and
the motion v/as promptly allowed. The
appeal was made from the order deny
ing a new trial.
The review by the court shows that
the ordinance allowing the commit
ment of female prisoners to the House
of Good Shepherd was passed, in 1869,
the same year the institution .was
established, and that, during the past
six years, the city has paid $7,200 for
the care of women sent to the insti
tution for thirty days or less. The
city paid $3.25 per week for the board
of each prisoner, and the prisoner was
kept at work.
The court takes up the claim of the
defendants that the ordinance pro
vided for "any workhouse" holds that
a city workhouse may be established
or the county jail used, but that the
term "workhouse" in this state has a
definite legal meaning, and that all
workhouses must be so far public that
all officers must be public officers or
agents, and all places and keepers
must be under the control of the prop
er public authorities.
The House of Good Shepherd is de
clared to be a private charitable insti
tution, and it is held that, questions
of propriety aside, the council had as
much right to declare any church a
workhouse and have females commit
ted to the care of the rector or the
pastor, with directions to him tc de
tain them for thirty days each and
make monthly reports to the council,
as it had to direct that this be done
with the House of the Good Shepherd.
The court further holds that the mu
nicipal court has not power to com
mand the superintendent of the House
of the Good Shepherd to detain prison
ers, for it is a private institution, man
aged by a private corporation, over
which the municipal court has no
In conclusion, the court says that,
because all future contracts will be
void, it does not follow that pay for
past services cannot be collected. The
money is honestly due, and must be
paid, if proof of the services having
been performed is made.
Following is the syllabus:
1. The only workhouses the City of
St. Paul is authorized by its charter to
establish and maintain for the im
prisonment at hard labor therein of
persons convicted of offenses subject
ing them to imprisonment under the
charter and ordinances of the city are
such as are subject to the management
and control of municipal authority,
and whose superintendents or manag
ers are public officers or agents. Held
accordingly that an ordinance of the
city establishing the House of Good
Shepherd as a workhouse for female
prisoners is void, and that all con
tracts by the city with the corporation
owning and controlling such house for
the detention and board of prisoners
therein are illegal, and the city may
be enjoined from entering into such
contracts at the suit of a resident tax
2. Held, further, that the complaint
herein does not show the plaintiff en
titled to an injunction restraining the
city from paying such institution for
its past services in boarding and car
ing for such prisoners or to an ac
counting for money paid by the city
in the past for similar services. Or
der reversed and new trial granted.
Judge Twohy, of the municipal court,
in speaking of the case yesterday after
noon, said he had not been advised as
to the text of the decision, but had
been informed that the supreme court
had decided against the institution.
The decision would, he apprehended,
make it very embarrassing for the
court over which he presided. Numer
ous cases came before him in which
women and girls were arrested for pet
ty crimes and misdemeanors. In a ma-
THE SAINT PAUL, GLOBE: SATURDAY, JUNE 20, 1896?
jority of cases punishment of some
kind was needed. There was not much
use of imposing a fine for often the fe
male prisoners had no money. He did
not feel like sending the culprit to the
workhouse for the reason that it was
not distinctively a reformatory institu
tion, and to his mind reform, rather
than punishment was needed in such
As a reformatory institution the
House of the Good Shepherd had filled
the bill, and he, for one, as an official,
as well as from the standpoint of a cit
izen, was sorry the point had been
During the present year less than a
dozen female prisoners have been sent
to the House of Good Shepherd, and of
this number not more than six are at
present serving out their sentence.
Another decision of general Importance de
clares the Struck jury law to be constitu
tional. Following is the syllabus:
Mary Lommen, appellant, vs. Minneapolis
Gas Light Co., respondent.
Gen. L. 1895, Ch. 328, entitled "an act to
provide for struck juries, etc.," is not In
conflict with the constitutional provisions
that "the right to trial by jury shall remain
inviolate." and that "every person ought to
obtain Justice freely and without purchase. 1'
Neither is it obnoxious to the constitution
as "class legislation."
The syllabic of the other decisions filed
Farwell, Ozmun, Kirk & Co. (a corporation),
appellants, vs. Al. Brooks, et al., defend
ants. Charles A. Wright, garnishee, re
A deed of assignment by partners for the
benefit of creditors in order to be valid must
on its face be sufficient fcp assign not only
the partnership property but also all of the
non-exempt separate property of each of the
An assignment was executed as follows:
"Brooks & Co."
"By W. M. Brooks."
Held not to pass the separate property of
W. M. Brooks.
* —Mitchell J.
State ex rel H. W. Childs, Atty. Gen., and
John Hennessy, et al, petitioners. W. B.
Marr, et al., respondents.
Syllabus—The repeal of Sp. L. 1889 Ch. 412
by Gen. Laws Ch. 382 did not create any
vacancy in the office of County Commissioner
of Aitkin county; but those who had been
previously elected under the special law of
1889 will continue, under Gen. St. 1894 Sec.
657 to hold over until their successors tire
elected and qualified.
A full board of five commissioners should
be elected at the next general election.
Those for the odd numbered districts for
the term of two years and those for the
even numbered districts for the term of four
years as provided by Gen. St. 1894 Sec. 661.
Writ of ouster issued.
William A. Lynch, as receiver of C. Ault
man & Co., a corporation, Appellant, vs.
Charley Curfman, Respondent, Philip Curf
The submission by the court to the jury
of the question whether the vendor war
ranted the quality of a chattel, and the'in
structions of the court as to the effect of a
breach of the warranty, if one existed, held
to have been erroneous.
The breach of a warranty neither rescinds
the sale nor gives the vendee a right to
rescind, but merely a right of action for dam
Where the vendor makes statements as to
the quality of the article, but accompanied
by an express and positive refusal to war
rant it, and a like notice to the vendee that
he will not, and does not warrant it, his
statements as to quality must be deemed
mere expressions of opinion and not a con
tract cf warranty, at least in the absence
of any fraud or deceit, and where the prop
erty is present for the Inspection of the ven
The admission cf certain oral evidence
held not to have been in conflict with the
rule that the terms of a written contract
cannot be contradicted or varied by contem
poraneous oral evidence, the oral contract
being upon an entirely different subject from
that covered by the written one, although
both contracts were parts of the same trans
Order reversed. Mitchell—J.
Joshua N. Rogers et al., Appellant, vs.
Francis V. Hyderstaedt, Respondent.
Municipal Code of St. Paul, 1593, Sec. 128,
dees not require the city treasurer, when
making his report to the district court and
demanding judgment for unpaid special as
sessments, to file the original assessment
warrants in court.
Judgment affirmed. Mitchell—J.
Jane B. Roberts, respondent, vs. Martin G.
In an action on a written lease, evidence
that after its execution it was altered by add
ing the name of a second witness and a cer
tificate of acknowledgment is admissible under
a mere denial of the execution of the instru
Distinction noted between an alteration of
the terms and stipulations of the contract it
self, and one which merely effects the nature
and kind of evidence required to prove Its
execution. Order affirmed. Mitchell-J.
Joseph Alt, respondent, vs. John Groff, et al.,
defendants, John Groff, appellant.
A minor is not estopped to set up his in
fancy as a defense to a mortgage by the fact
that at the time of its execution he repre
sented that he was of age; following Conrad
vs. Lane 26 Minn. 389.
Held also that upon the evidenGe the court
was justified within the rule of Johnson vs.
N. W. Mut. Life Ins. Co. 56 Minn. 365, in de
claring the mortgage void. Order affirmed.
State of Minesota, respondent, vs. Wm. F.
LiTder an indictment for statutory larceny
or embezzlement in the general form author
ized by Gen. St. 1894, Sec. 7262, the state may
prove any and all acts of embezzlement by
the defendant in the same employment com
mitted within six months after the time
stated in the indictment; and the defendant
may be convicted of the whole. But under
such an indictment evidence of acts of em
bezzlement committed prior to the time stated
in the indictment is inadmissible as evidence
of the substantive offense; it would only be
admissible, if at all, for a collateral purpose
for example showing the intent with which
the acts relied on, as constituting the sub
stantive offense, were committed.
But Sec. 7262 is permissive and not manda
tory, and if the state elects to waive its ben
efits and to frame an indictment which Is
sufficient, and limit itself to evidence which
is admissible, irrespective of the provisions
of the section, the six months limitation will
not apply and the indictment can be sus
tained by evidence of an act of embezzle
ment committed prior to the time state there
The charge of the court as to the effect of
evidence of defendant's character held erron
eous because In effect instructing the jury
that such evidence is only to be considered
when the other evidence leaves a doubt in
their minds of the defendant's guilt.
A remark of the county attorney during his
argument to the jury held .tctiamount to an
allusion to the fact that the- defendant did
not testify, which is prohibited by Gen. St.
1894, Sec. 5658. Order reversed. Mitchell-J.
Albert E. Engesether, respondent, vs. Great
Northern Ry. Co., appellant.
Defendant contracted with plaintiff to
transport live stock to a point beyond
the line of its road, it having to de
liver it to another and connecting road
for transportation to its destination.
The contract contained a provision that,
as a condition precedent to his right to
recover any damage for any loss or injury
to said stock, plaintiff should give notice in
writing of his claim therefor to some officer
cf the defendant company or its nearest sta
tion agent before the stock is removed from
the place of its destination or delivery and
before it is mingled with other stock. It
did not appear that the defendant had any
officer cr agent at the place of destination or
Held that under the circumstances this con
dition was unreasonable and void. Order af
Summary of Coses Heard and New
Before the Judges.—6s,43o—Sarah Rolph vs.
St. Paul City Railway Company; suit to re
cover for personal injuries; on trial. Kelly, J.
65,447 —John Svenson vs. Chicago Great
Western Railway Company; jury out. Willis,
64,806—Madelia Farmers' Warehouse Com
pany vs. Austin M. Woodward; on trial.
65,611—Emma R. Holley vs. Margaret G.
Barton; stricken. Willis, J.
Robinson Carey Company vs. Swan Bros,
and Booth & Haggard, garnishees; continued.
New Cases—6s,766—lda Addison, by her
guardian, vs. Gustav Willius; action to re-'
cover $1,652. ..; 0 >
65,767—Lyman S. Cottan vs.r Edwin Grib
ble et al.; acticn to recover $256 as attor
Monday's Call.—Jury cases, 77, 107.
Court cases, 7, 65, 93, 108, 15, 84, 95, 107, 130,
99, 120. 110, 117, 103, 13. 28, 10, 3. •
Ofl DAMAGE STORES
WHEAT SOLD UP HALF A CENT
IN THE? <*T AT CHI-
D CAG O.
OPENING WAS VERY WEAK.
REPORTED 'FLOODS IN DAKOTA
AND RUST IN MINNESOTA
GAVE - STRENGTH.
PROVISIONS JMJhf AT ALL ACTIVE.
After an Irregular Opening:, Pork,
Lard and Ribß All Closed at
CHICAGO, June 19.—T0-day's wheat mar
ket, as has been the case all week, was of
the kind that makes small speculators weary.
Damage reports from the Northwest sud
denly turned an apparently hopelessly weak
market into a strong one, and July closed Vie
higher, after an early decline of %c. Corn
improved %@V4c. Oats are practically un
changed, and provisions closed 2%@10c lower.
Wheat was rather quiet most of the ses
sion. Operations were chiefly local, and not
on a large scale. The market was very weak
for about ten minutes immediately after the
opening. The preliminary break was chiefly
due to the opening weakness of the foreign
markets and the heavy receipts again re
ported from Minneapolis and Duluth, 517 cars
against 471 on Friday of last week, and 118
on the corresponding day of the year be
fore. All of this tended to create lack of con
fidence, the liquidation during this time being
quite free. Then there was a report that the
Red river valley had been flooded again to
the great injury of crops and that rust was
extensive in the wheat fields of Minnesota.
Shorts rushed to cover, but there was little
wheat for sale. The closing figure was firm.
Final figure for July, 53*5 %c. Corn was dull
but firm. July closed steady at 28% c. In
oats there was but little doing. July closed
at 17% c. Provisions showed no more activity
than the grain markets. July pork closed
5c lower at $7.05; July lard 2%c lower at
$4 15; July ribs 2%®5c lower at $3.80. Esti
mates for Saturday: Wheat, 30 cars; corn,
400 cars; oats, 275 cars; hogs, 19,000 head.
i.67% 58 56% 58
July 57% - 58% 56% 58%
Sept .58% 59% 57% 58%
CJu nne" '..27% 27% 27% 27%
July 27% 28% 27% 28%
Sept 29% 29% 29 29%
°Jul7 "% IVA 17% .17%
Sept ...17% 17% 17% 17%
May 20% 20% 20% 20%
July 7 07% 7 07% 7 02% 7 05
Sept 725 7 27% 7 17% 7 22%
Jul7 4 12% 415 4 12% 4 12%
Sept U27% 430 4 27% 430
July 3 82% 3 82% 380 380
Sept 3 97% 3 97% 395 3 97%
Cash quotations were as follows: No. 2
spring wheat, 58; No. 2 red, 61@62; No. 2 corn,
27%; No. 2 oats, 17%@%; No. 2 white, 19%;
No. 3 white, 18%@%; No. 2 rye, 32; No. 2 bar
ley, none; No. 3 f. O. b., 23®27; No. 4, f. o. b.,
23(524; No. 1 flaxi seed, 81 %; prime timothy
seed, $3.05; mess pork, per bbl., $7.00#7.05;
lard per 100 lbs., $4.10^4.12%; short ribs sides
(loose) $3.80<§3.85; dry salted shoulders (boxed)
3%@4%; short clear sides (boxed) 4@%;
whiskey, distillers' finished goods, per gal.,
$1.22: sugars, cut, loaf, unchanged.
Flour 9,000 13,000
Wheat 12,000 126,000
Corn 205,000 422.000
Oats 269,000 555,000
Rye 1,000 1,000
Barley 18,000 4,000
On the Produce Exchange today the butter
market was steady; creamery. 10(S14%; dair
ies, 9@12; cheese, quiet, 6%@7%; eggs firm,
MILWAUKEE, Wis.June 19.—Flour steady;
wheat quiet and weak; No. 2 spring, 58% c;
No. 1 northern, .60%c;~ September, 58% c.
Corn steady; No. 3, 27c. Oats in fair sup
ply; No. 2 white, 10% c; No. 3 white, 19%@
19% c. Barley dull and drooping; No. 2, 30% c.
Sample, 24%<g31c. Rye steady; No. 1, 33c.
Pork, $7.05. Lard, $4.10.
Duluth, Minn., June 19.—The market opened
weak today, due to no cause unless lower
cables. It opened %c off at 5676 c, and sold
down %c, a cent below yesterday's close,
within ten minutes after the opening. Re
ports of damage to winter wheat sent it up
l%c later and the close was %c above yester
day. Cash sales were 150,000 bu, the r.nlls
taking 10,000 bu. The estimate for stocks is
for 700,000 bu increase. The close: No. 1
hard, 58% c; No. 1 Northern, 57% c; No. 2
Northern, 53%(555%c; No. 3 spriug, 52%@
53% c; rejected, 48%@53%c; to arrive, No. 1
hard, 58% c; No. 1 Northern, 57% c; June No.
1 Northern, 57% c; July No. 1 hard, 58% c; No.
1 Northern, 57% c; September No. 1 Northern,
58% c; receipts wheat, 264,784 bu; shipments,
128,000 bu; cars inspected, 296; last 49;
receipts, corn, 1,096 bu: oats, 50,713 bu; lye,
3,815 bu; barley, 23,117 bu; flax, 9,535 bu; oats
close, 17Vt@18V4c; rye.;3l%c; flax, 80% c.
Went Superior Grain.
West Superior, WiV, June 19.—Close—Cash
No. 1 hard, 5S%c; No. 1 Northern, 57% c; No.
2 Northern, 53%3^5^c; to arrive, No. 1
hard, 58% c; No. 1 ffopthern, 57% c; flax, 80% c;
rye, 31% c; oats, 18 lA®i7%c. Receipts—Wheat,
163,733 bu; flax, 3,883: bu: barley, 12,163 bu.
Shipments—Wheat, 50.500 bu;* barley, 46,000
Liverpool, June 19.—Wheat—Spot dull; No.
1 standard California, 5s 3d; Walla Walla, 53
2d; No. 2 red winter. 5s 2d; No. 1 northern
spring, 4s lOd; No.. 1 Bombay, 5s 3d. Wheat
futures steady; ctrrrertt, third, fourth and
fifth, 4s lOd; second, 4s 10% d; maize spot
steady, mixed American, 3s %d; futures
quiet, current, second and third, 3s Vid; fifth
and sixth, 3s %d; fourth, 3s %d. Flour, first
bakers Minneapolis; 16s 9d.
NEW YORK PRODUCE.
Wheat Options Closed Strong and
NEW YORK, June 19.—Flour-Receipts
7,200 bbls; export, 13,100 bbls; steady, fairly
active. Rye flour quiet. Cornmeal more ac
tive. Rye quiet. Barley dull. Barley malt
nominal. Wheat—Receipts, 32,600 bu; exports,
103,346 bu; spot dull. No. 1 hard, 64% c; op
tions on bad crop news and good short buy
ing closed %@%c net higher. No. 2 red June
closed at 64c; Sept., 63 5-16@64%, closed 64%.
Corn —rtceipts, 69,700 bu; exports, 10,525 bu;
spot dull. No. 2, 34%; options closing %@%c
I net higher. June closed 34; Sept, 35%@%;
I closed, 35%. Oats—Receipts, 133,000 bu; ex
perts, 312,600 bu.; spst easier. No. 2, 22; op
tions closing unchanged. Hay easier. Hops
steady. Leather quiet. Wool quiet Beef
quiet. Cut meats firm. Lard steady. Pork
dull. Tallow firm. Cottonseed oil nominal.
Petroleum quiet. Rosin quiet Turpentine
quiet. Rice steady. Molasses quiet. Pig iron
quiet. Copper steady. Lead firm. Tin quiet.
Spelter dull. Coffee options closed barely
steady, unchanged to 5 points decline. Spot
coffee, Rio, quiet; No. 7, 13%; mild, quiet;
Cordova, 16ii@18. Sugar, raw, steady; refined
Butter and Egrgs.
NEW YORK, Jtfne.." 19.—Butter steady;
Western dairy, 8@21%c; Western creamery,
11%@15%c; Elgins, is%c. Eggs steady; state
and Pennsylvania, i2(§p;2%c; Western, ll(g>l2c.
CHICAGO, June i 9.—Butter steady; cream
eries, 10@14%c; dairie% S@l2c. Egga firm;
fresh, 9@loc. v \
6 ' ECi
st. pai*l Markets.
St. Paul Grain.
Market improved Vlt^ good Inquiry st un
changed quotations.'! (
WHEAT—No. 1 Northern, 55%@57c; No. 2
Northern, 55%@56c. x '
CORN—Market comlifaies steady with prices
unchanged; arrivals, light. No. 3, 23@24c; No.
3 Yellow, 24@25c. ?rw
OATS—lnquiry to-day for shipping small;
home trade fairly active, with offerings about
equal to demand. "Nor 3 white, 17@17%c;
No. 3, 16%@17c; sample, 15%@16c.
BARLEY AND RYE—sample barley, 22®
26c; No. 2 rye, 29@29%c; No. 3 rye, 28c;
HAY—Choice lowa and Minn, upland, $7.00
@7.50; No. 1 upland, $firstname.lastname@example.org; No. 2 up
land, $email@example.com; No. 1 wild, $firstname.lastname@example.org; No.
2 wild, $email@example.com; no grade, $firstname.lastname@example.org; choice
timothy, $email@example.com; No. 1 timothy, $firstname.lastname@example.org;
St. Paul Produce Market.
BUTTER—Fancy separator, 13%@14c; extra
creamery, 13c; Ist creamery, ll@12c; 2d
creamery, 9@loc; fancy dairy, U@ll%c; Ist
dairy, 9@loc; 2d dairy, 8c; packing stock,
7@7%c; grease, 3c.
CHEESE—FuII cream, 7%@Bc; primost, 4®
iftc; brick cheese, 7®9c; limburger caeeM,
7%@8%c; young America, B%<s3^c; Swiss,
10@llc; skima, 2%@3c.
EGGS—Fresh, cases returned, 7}4@Bc; sec
onds, cases returned, s@6c.
LIVE POULTRY—Turkeys, mixed, 7@7^c;
turkeys, hens, SigW/ic; chickens, spring, 10®
12c; hens, 7%<gßc; mixed, 6c; ducks, B@9c;
VEGETABLES—Onions, southern, bu., 80@
$1.00; onions, green, per doz., 4%@5c; onions,
Minn., bu. red, 30@40c; onions, bu. white,
40@50c; radishes, long, per doz., 4^@sc; rad
ishes, round, per doz.. 4@sc; cauliflower, per
doz., $1.50; cabbage, Cal., lb., l%@2c; beets,
lettuce, doz., 8@10c; rutabagas, bu., 181120 c;
cucumbers, doz., 30*560 c; spinach, bu., 45®50c;
pie plant, per 100, 45@50c; asparagus, per doz.,
20@25c; string beans, bu., $1.00; tomatoes,
crate, 4 bask., 90c@Jl.C0; egg plant, doz.,
|1.00<g1.25; peas, bu., 50@60c.
PORK, BEEF, HAMS, HIDES, ETC—Hides,
steer, green, per 1b.,. 4%@5MiC; hides, cow,
green, per lb., 4c; hides, calf, green, per lb.,
6*& c; hides, steer, salt, per lb., 6@7c; hides,
cow, se.lt, per lb., s@6c; pelts, 20@60c; wool,
washed, 13@14c; wool, unwashed, 7@loc; tal
low, 3c; pork, mess, $email@example.com; beef, mess,
$firstname.lastname@example.org; bacon, $7.00; hams. $email@example.com;
hams, Dlcnic, $firstname.lastname@example.org; dried beef, 9^(g;llc;
ORANGES—CaL navals, $email@example.com; seed
lings, $3.0004.00; Med. sweets, $firstname.lastname@example.org;
LEMONS—Extra fancy, $4.25®4.75; fancy,
$3.25@3."5; Californias, $email@example.com.
BANANAS—Port Limons, $firstname.lastname@example.org; Hon
duras No. 1, $email@example.com; Honduras No. 2, $1.00
@1.25; cocoanuts, per 100, $firstname.lastname@example.org; pine
apples, doz., $email@example.com.
CALIFORNIA FRUlTS—Cherries, $1.35®
1.50: apricots, $1.30®1.50; peaches, $1.25^1.50;
water melons, per 100, $30.00540.00.
BERRIES AND GRAPES—Strawberries, qt.,
Minn.. 10@12c; strawberries. 16 qts., $I.60;g;
1.75; raspberries, 24 qts., $firstname.lastname@example.org; blackber
ries $email@example.com; blueberries, $firstname.lastname@example.org.
POTATOES—Minn., 9(gl0c; new,'4o@4sc.
DRIED FRUlT—Apples, evaporated, per lb.,
s@6c; peaches, peeled, 14@16c; peaches, un
peeled, 6@7c; pears, 6@Sc; apricots, 10@12c;
raspberries, 20@21c; blackberries, §®gs*c;
prunes Cal., French, s@7c; cherries, 12<gl6e.
GAME AND FlSH—Black bass. 9@loc; pike,
6@7c; pickerel, 4c; croppies, 3@4c.
DRESSED MEATS—Mutton, pk., H stock,
s@6c; mutton, country, 5@5%c; veal, fancy,
6@6^c; veal, medium, 4<goc; lamb, spring
pelts on, B@9c; lamb, 6@7c.
Active Trade in Speculative Wheat
at Varying Prices.
There was quite an active trade in spec
ulative wheat yesterday at prices varying
quite widely. The news of the day so far
as supplies both now and prospective are
concerned was of a bearish color. Receipts
in the Northwest have been so large this
week that it is expected by many that the
visible will show an increase for the week.
Closing quotations were: No. 1 hard, o t,
56V>c; No. 1 northern, June, BoVic; July, 54%@
54% c; September, 53%&53Vic; o t, 55Vie; No.
2 northern, o t, 54% c. Cash sales by sam
ple and otherwise Included the following:
16 cars 1 northern, 55 1 / ic; 1 car 1 northern,
5514 c; 1,800 bu 1 northern to arrive. 5o l /2 c;
3 cars 2 northern, 54% c; 4 cars No. 3, 53^0; 9
cars No. 3, 53% c; 3 cars No. 3, 53c; 2 cars
rejected, 2 lb off, 63Vic; 2 cars rejected, 2 lb
oil, 53c; 2 cars 3 white oats, 16% c; 4 cars 3
oats, 16% c; 1 car 3 oats mixed, 16% c; 2 cars
3 oats, 17c; 1 car 3 oats, mixed, 16e; 1 car 3
rye, 28c; 2 cars 4 barley, 22V-c; 1 car 5 barley,
FLOUR—First patents are quoted at $3.20®
3.50 per bbl; second patents, $email@example.com; first
clears. $firstname.lastname@example.org; second clears. $email@example.com; red
dog flour Is quotable at $10011 per ton.
Flour shipments. 33.070 bbls.
HAY—Coarse and off color hay Is quoted
at $4@5 per ton; medium, $5.50g.G.50; choice
to fancy, $firstname.lastname@example.org; timothy, $9@lo. Receipts,
CORN—No. 3 yellow Is quoted at 24<S 2414 c;
No. 3 corn at 23c. Receipts, 3 cars; shipped,
PATS—No. 3 white oats are quoted at 17c;
No. 3 oats at 15V2@17c. Receipts, 50 cars;
BARLEY—Quoted at 21@23c, according to
quality. Receipts, 4 cars; shipped, 1.
RYE—No. 2 rye is quoted at 28^@29c. Re
ceipts, 2 cars; shipped, 2.
FLAX—The close was 75>/6c Receipts, Min
neapolis, 1 car; Chicago, 17; Duluth, none.
BUTTER — Creameries — Extras, perfect
goods, 13% c; firsts, lacking in flavor, almost
perfect, 12@13c; seconds, 10@llc; thirds, 7@9c;
imitations, firsts, 10@llc; imitations, sec
onds 8-5 9c. Dairies—Extras, perfect goods,
ll@llM>c; Firsts, lacking in flavor, sweet, S@
10c; seconds, Be. Ladles—Extras, 9<&10c;
firsts, S^^c: packing stock, hay, 6V£c; pack
ing stock, grass, 7%c; grease butter, clean,
EGGS—Strictly fresh, 7%c; seconds, C@6%c.
Cases returned %c less. Sales are made
subject to candling, with loss off on rotten
CHEESE—FuII new cream, twins or flats,
fancy, 7@7^c; twins or flat, choice, s@6c;
twins or flats, good, 3@4c; twins or flats,
sharp, l@2c; brick, extra fancy, B@9%c;
limburger, No. 1, 7@7%c; limburger, No. 2,
4@sc; primost, No. 1, 5@5%c; primost, No.
2, 3@4c; Young America, choice to fancy,
8»/.®9 1/2 c; block Swiss, No. L 10<&llc; skims,
KANSAS CITY, June 19.—Cattle—Receipts
3,500; shipments 1,500. Market steady to
strong. Texas steers, $3.20(53.35; Texas cows,
$1.90(5)2.95; beef steers, $email@example.com; native cows,
$firstname.lastname@example.org; stockers and feeders, $email@example.com;
bulls, $firstname.lastname@example.org. Hogs—Receipts 12,100; ship
ments 1,200. Market weak, 5c lower. Bulk.
$email@example.com»£; heavies. $firstname.lastname@example.org; packers,
$3 05(53.25; mixed, $email@example.com^; lights, $3@
3.32%; Yorkers. $3.1508.22%; pigs, $firstname.lastname@example.org.
Sheep—Receipts 2,000; shipments 1,900. Steady
to strong. Lambs, $email@example.com; muttons, $2.25
Sew York Dry Goods.
NEW YORK, June 19.—The reductions in
bleached cottons have resulted in a consid
erable Increase in the dry goods trade.
The attention of buyers where they are will
ing to Invest at all is being devoted to
bleached goods. The print cloth market re
mains dull. •
Real Estate Transfer*.
John Hurysh & wife tc Otto Schmidt,
1. 9, b. 1, H. T. Schwabe's add $,550
Wm. C. Beecher & wife to C. W. Farn
ham, 1. 3, b. 10, Village Bald Eagle.. 1
C. W. Farnham to Nat. Ger. Am. Bank,
lots In Village Bald Eagle 1
Rev. Gottfried H. Braun to St. Joseph
German Cat. Orp. Soc., 1. 8, b. 2,
Scheffer's add 2000
Charles Podlosky & wife to Emil Slawik,
1. 7, b. 2, Dore's add 800
Emil Slawik & wife to Sarah Podlosky,
1. 7, b. 2, Dore's add 800
Charles L. Moeller & wife to Cora W.
King, 1. 4, 5 & 6, b. 4, King's add.... 1
6 transfers. Total..^ $4,153
Willy— "Were you embawwassed when you
met 'is 'Ighness?"
Clarence—"l was—but th good fellah pwe
tended not to notice it—twied to appeah as
if he didn't notice men et all, yeh know."—
The Widow Had a Snap.
"George Washington married a widow,
"What a snap a widow must have had with
a man who couldn't tell a lie!"— Puck.
None of His Business.
Conductor—"How old are you, my little
Little Girl —"If the company doesn't ob
ject I'd prefer to pay full fare and retain my
own statistics." —Judge.
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.
SOUTH ST. PAUL, Minn., June 18, 1898.
Notice is hereby given that sealed pro
posals will be received at this office until
12 o'clock M., June 25, 1896, for building an
addition to Lincoln school, In the city of
South St. Paul, according to plans and speci
fications on file in the City Recorder's
office. A bond with at least two sureties
in the sum of three hundred dollars or a
certified check in the amount of one hun
dred ($100) dollars must accompany each bid.
The council reserves the right to reject any
and all bids.
J. P. NOLAN, City Recorder.
HINDOO REMEDY Vfyi-tfA /*^fe#V
PBODUCB6 THB ABOVS \^ \ l^\ * JT X /
«Esri.TS in 80 DAYS. Cures all \jOh\>J&f
Nervous Diseases. Failing Memory, V^ "f vY
Paresis, Sleeplessness, Rightly Kmis-
•ions, eto., caused by past abuses, gives rigor and sl«e
to shrunken organs, and quickly~but surely restores
Lout Manhoodnn old or young. Easily carried in Test
pocket. Price 91.00 a package. Six for 95.00 with a
writl en ctiiarnntre to cure or none; refunded. Don't
buy an imitation, but insist on having IMIAI'O, If
your druggist has not got it, we will send it prepaid.
Oriental MedioßlCo., Prop*., CUeage, 111., or onr agent*
SOLD by W. A. Froet tx to., Druggists. S. E. cor.
6th & Minnesota •«„ ST. PAUL. MINN.
ItOJIDO]. TOOK ItEAD
OS ADVANCES THERE THE XEW
YORK STOCK MARKET WAS
ST. PAUL THE LEADER.
IT EXCEEDED THE EXTIRE LIST
IX THE POIXT OF AC
GENERAL CLOSE FIRM IX TOXE.
Railway Bonds Were Quiet and
Featureless Excepting in
NEW YORK, June 19.—The local stock
speculation again today followed the initiat
ive of London. The amount of business was
smaller than on Thursday, and only a few
of the leading stocks were conspicuous in
point of activity. The initial gains were
more pronounced in the specialties. The
shorts took alarm and covered freely. To
bacco come in for the greater part of the
speculative Interest, especially in the late
dealings, although St. Paul slightly ex
ceeded its total. The general market ruled
■without special -feature and the early ex
hibition of strength was succeeded by a re
actionary movement around midday, which
caused recessions below yesterday's final
sales. Weakness developed in rubber pre
ferred in the final hour. The depression in
this stock and an easier tendency in several
other Industrial shares did not effect the gen
eral list, which left off firm in tone with
fractional gains In most cases. Railway
bonds were quiet and without special fea
tures, excepting in a break in Brooklyn
Elevated firsts, and in Oregon Improvement
consols. The general tone was firm and some
slight gains were scored in the more active
speculative issues. The sales were $1,010,000.
Governments were irregular during the day
but the market closed fairly steady on deal
ings of $12,000.
The total sales of stocks today were 172,
--413 shares, including: American Tobacco,
37,800; sugar 13,200; Burlington 9,300; General
Electric 3,100; Louisville & Nashville. 10,
--500; Missouri Pacific 4,505; Rock Island
5,400; St. Paul 41,500; Wheeling & Lake Erie
The following were the fluctuations In the
leading railway and industrial stocks yester
New 4s, reg 117% Cen. Pac. lsis, '90.103%
do, coup 11794 Den. & R. G. 7s. .111
U. S. 5s reg 113 I do 4s 91%
do 5s coup 113 'Erie 2ds 6:"%
do 4s, reg 108% G. H. & S. A. 6s. .105
do 4s, coup ....109% do 7s 97%
do 2s, reg 94% H. & T. Cen 5s ..109
Pacific 6s, '95 100% do 6s 102
Ala., class A 107% M. K. T. Ist 45.... S3*
do B 105 I do 2d 4s 59
do C 90 Mut. Union 6s ... .11l
do currency 100 N. J. Cen. gen. 55.119 Vi
La., new cons 99 Northern Pac. Istsll7%
Missouri 6s 100 do 2ds 115%
N. Carolina 6s ....123 do 3ds 72
do 4s 102 N. W. cons 140
S. Car. non-fund .1 do S. F.deb.55..109%
Term. new set 65.. 82 Rio G. W. lsts.... 77
do 5s lflH St. P. cons. 7s. ...132
do old 6s 60 do C. & P.W. ss.li. r>»4
Va. Centuries .... 60 St. L.&l.M.gen ss. 78%
do deferred 5 St. L. &5.F.gen65.113%
Atchison 4s 79% Tex. Pac. lsts .... 861,4
dc 2d A .... 41V 2 do 2ds 22%
Can. So. 2ds 10T>% U. P. lsts, '96 103%
O. R. & N. 15t5...112% West Shore 4s ....106%
The following are the closing prices of
other stocks as reported by the Associated
Adams Exp 147 Nash. Chatt 63
Amer. Exp 112 V,. P. Den & Gulf. 2%
Can. South 50*4 N. Y. & N. E 40%
Ches. & Ohio 16 Ore Improve %
Chicago Alton 155 Ore. Nay 14
C. B. & Q 79% Ore. S. L. & U. N. 8
Con. Gas 159 P. D. & E IV>
C. C. C. &St. L.... 33 Rio G. W 43V"
Col. Coal & Iron.. 1% do pfd 7%
Del. Hudson 125 St. Paul 79
Del. Lack & W 161% do pfd 128i,i
Den. & R. G. pfd. 49% St. P. & O 43%
Erie 36 . do pfd 123
do pfd 21V,. Term Coal & Iron. 24%
Ft. Wayne 163 Tol. &O. Cen.pfd. 70
Great Nor. pfd ....116 U. S. Exp 40
C. & E. 1., pfd.... 96% Wells Fargo Exp.. 97
St. P. & Duluth.. 20 Wheel. &L. E 9%
Kan. & Tex. pfd.. 25% do pfd 24%
L. & N 52 Minn. & St. L.... 18U
L. &N. A 9 Col. Fuel & 1 26%
M. & O 21 do pfd 100
_ _ . Ing. est. est. ing.
£• F & 1 26%
Minnesota Iron 64V.
American Tobacco 65% 68 65% 67%
Atchlson 15% 15% 1514 15%
American Cotton Oil.. .ISU 13>4 13% 13
C, B. & Q 79% 797^ 791/ 79%
C, C. C. & St. L... 33
Cres. & Ohio 16 16 16 16 16
Chicago Gas 68% 68% 63 68%
Delaware & Hudson 125% 125% 125% 125
Del., Lack. & West 16%
Dis. &C. Feed Co 17 17% 16% 16%
Erie 1514 1514 14% 15
Erie preferred 36
General Electric 32% 33 32% 32%
Hccking Valley 15% 15% 15»4 15%
Illinois Central !t.V..
Jersey Central 106% 107' A 106% 107%
Kansas & Texas 11%
Lead 25 25% 25 24%
Louisville & Nashville. 51% 52% 51% 52
Lake Erie & West., pfd. 71% 71% 71% 71
Lake Shore 150
Manhattan Con 104 104% 103 10314
Missouri Pacific 24% 24% 24 24
Michigan Central 95%
N. P. common 4% 4% 4% 4%
Northern Pacific pfd.. 14% 14% 14% 14%
New York Central 97% 97% 97% 97%
Northwestern 104 ]4 104% 104 104>4
Ncrth American 6% '5% 5% sty
Omaha 43% 43% 43% 43%
Omaha preferred 123
Pacific Mail 26% 26V4 25% 25%
Reading 15% 15% 15% 15*4
Rock Island 71% 71% 70% 71%
Southern Railway 9% 9% 9% 9%
Southern R'y pfd 29^i 29% 28% 28%
Silver Certificates 68%
Sugar Refinery 123"',4 123% 122% 122%
Sugar Refinery pfd 103
St. Paul 79 79% 78% 79
St. Paul pfd 128%
Tenessee Coal 24% 25% 24% 24%
Texas Pacific 8%
Union Pacific 8% 8% 8 8%
U. S. Leather pfd 63 63% 62% 62%
Western Union 84% 85 84% 84%
Wabash 7 7 6% 7
Wabash pfd 18 18 17% 17%
M. & St. L. Ist pfd.... 79 79 79 79
M. & St. L. 2d pfd .... 48 48 47% 47%
New York Mining Stock.*.
Bulwer $ 0.25! Ontario 11.00
Cholor 2.70 Ophlr 1.50
Con. Cal. and Va.. 2.15 Plymouth 20
Deadwood 1.50 Quicksilver 1.62
Gould & Curry 1.20 do pfd 14.00
Hale & Norcross .. I.9s'Sierra Nevada 80
Homestake 29.00;Stanaard 1.25
Iron Silver > 18 Union Con 80
Mexican 651 Yellow Jacket 50
NEW YORK, June 10.—The Evening Post's
London financial cablegram says there was
continued stagnation in the stock exchange
today. American rails furnished the liveli
est market, but it was lively only in com
parison with the surrounding dullness. They
opened 50c above the parity, and were firm
all day, closing a trifle under the best. The
market for Americans is decidedly broaden
ing, but this does not mean that the public
are coming in, except perhaps as to gold
bonds, but that the speculative dealers are
undoubtedly laying in stocks in expectation
of a rise.
CHICAGO, June 19.—Money steady. Call
loans, 5@6; time, 6@7 per cent. New York
exchange. 40c premium. Foreign exchange
firm. Bankers' (London) sterling, $4.SBU>@
NeTT York Money.
NEW YORK, June 19.—Money on call easy,
I^@2 per cent; last loan, 2; closed, 1%.@2.
Prime mercantile paper, 4@5% per cent.
Sterling exchange steady with actual busi
ness in bankers' bills at $4.88*43% for de
mand, and $4.87%®% for 60 days. Posted
rates, $4.85@% and $4.89®%. Commercial
bills, $4.86%. Bar silevr, 68%. Silver sertifl
WASHINGTON, June 19.—Today's state
ment of the condition of the treasury shows:
Available cash balance, $264,800,438; gold re
NEW YORK. June 19.—Clearings, $94,499,-
MS; balances, $9,825,337.
B. E NEWPORT & SDK
INVESTMENT BANKER 3,
Loan Money on Improve! Property i a ft Paul
and Minneapolis \:
5 and 6 % "an or Befon"
New Ploueer Press 3Ui Reere Hnlll'nT.
ST. PaUU MIXNEAPJLIi
Note—Our mortorao-es are
not made payable in £old.
L. L Casserlt. John S. Piiixcb.
Casserly & Prince.
General Insurance and Loan*.
Money to loan on Improved Real Estate at
Building Society loans released anl straight
mortKujre loans negotiated instead—with tlio ''oil'
or before" privilege if desired.
Offices 113 & 115 Enllcott Arcade.
lUlchael Do run, James Dorm,
M. DORAN 6c CO.
BANKERS AND BROKERS.
311 Jackson St.. St. Paul. Minn
fIBSfafIDTS OF Tiffi
And Lists or Property Owned
by Any Individual Furnished*
THE ST. PAUL
TITLS INSURRNGS & TRUST 31. t
C. L. HAAS COMMISSION CO.'
Live Stock Commissloi,
I'nlon Stock Yard<i, South SI. Pail.
C. H.F. SffilTH & =6ol
Stooks, Bonds. (Grain, Pnviilon ail
Cotton. Private wires to New York ri 1 Cht
cago. '.i: Pioneer Preysßldg. St. Paul, Minn. •
Rogers & Rogers
LIVE STOCK CO.TIJIISSIO I*,
rniou Stock Yards. South St. Paul, Win
Wholesal? Dealers In
Write for prices, stating quantise* wantj 1.
AgenUTHE KILMER DAY BALE TIK9.
Third and Cedar su., M Paul 111 tea.
JAMESON, HEVENER & CO.,
WHOLESALE DEALKR9 IN
Northwestern Agents tor PILLSBUUY'b BEST
Stale Agents for Griswold Bros.' Day Bale
Tiest. Write us for prices,
181,183 aud ISo last Gtu *t.,M Paul.
Snoth St. Pn ii I Stock Yards.
Receipts—Boo hogs, 75 cattle, 20 calveH, 164
sheep, 1 mule.
Hogs—Steady and active at yesterday's
I prices, although Chicago was .'fj'nc lower.
No. Wgt. Bkg. Prlro
2 SM .. *2.70
4 370 80 2.75
7 208 .. 2.75
13 274 80 2.75
l 13 342
32 336 240 2.73
2 330 .. 2.80
I 21 ,283 80 2.80
! 25 262 .. 2.82\4
I 6 293 .. 2.86
20 256 160 2.86
21 321 40 2.86
11 363 80 2.85
26 291 40 2.88
i 8 221 .. 2.90
21 284 40 2.90
51 822 80 2.90
37 273 .. |.M
| 31 320 160 2.90
43 245 160 2.95
18 235 .. 2.98
23 185 .. 3.00
23 197 40 3.05
45 215 120 3.05
30 210 .. 3.10
32 200 40 3.10
13 166 .. 3.10
47 lit 80 3.10
18 i:*7 80 3.15
67 164 40 3.15
18 1!U .. 3.15
20 182 .. 3.20
23 197 .. 3.20
Cattle —Steady and active. More fat cattle
wanted. Not enough butcher stuff coming to
supply the demand.
No. Wgt. Prioa
1 steer 830 $2.75
2 cows 810 2.C0
1 bull 1,390 1.80
6 calves 123 4.00
6 stockers 758 2.95
2 oxen 1,820 2.20
1 bull 910 1.80
2 steers 825 2.96
Meow 970 2.40
1 sprirger for 28.00
7 steers 1,137 3.80
1 cow 1,170 :)52
2 steers 940 3.80
I 3 mixed 1,620 3.00
2 stockers 680 2.80
4 stockers 777 2.85
1 cow and calf for 20.00
Sheep—Good sheep firm; lambs weaker.
No. Wgt. Price
27 muttons 102 $3.25
37 muttons 90 3.00
16 lambs 64 8.60
1 mutton HO 8.00
3 lambs 53 4.00
39 mixed 58 2.i>o
27 muttons 96 3.00
MINNESOTA TRANSFER, June 19.—Cattle
market firm with yesterday. Demand brisk
on all best butcher cattle. Everything sold
early as follows:
No. Ay. Price.
14 steers 1.069 J2.70
j 3 steers 1,400 l.t>s
2 cows 875 3.00
2 steers 1,225 3.55
1 stocker 530 2.00
9 yearlings 451 2.85
9 stockers 845 2.85
1 stocker 520 2.40
1 heifer 600 2.15
Hogs—Steady; light grades sell well; heavy
grades and rough slew. Sales:
No. Ay. Prire.
93 209 $2.00
6 270 2.75
8 312 2.75
Sheep—loc higher; demand strong; nothing
CHICAGO, June 19.—Native steers at 3.40
@3.50; good heavy 4<§4.25; fat cows and
heifers 2.50<53.50; calves, 5.15. Hogs—Bulk at
3.1553.20 for heavy and firstname.lastname@example.org for med
iums. Sheep—Goood to choice sheep 15 cents
higher. Texans L60®&50; yearlings 3.fiO®
5.00; spring lambs 2.75@G.50. Receipts-Cat
tle, 3,000; hogs, 29,000; sheep, 8,000.
Minneapolis Horse Market.
Barrett & Zimmerman report.—Receipts,
liberal; large stock on hand; Considerable
inquiry for western range horses and Shet
land ponies. The western horses met with
a ready sale, 65 having been sold today at
prices ranging from $15 to $30 a head. To
day's representative sales: 1 pair bay geld
ings, 5 years, 3.000 lbs, $220; 1 bay g^ld>ng
extra driver, 6 years, 1,000 lbs, $135; 1 "chest
nut mare, pacer, driver, 7 years, l.i'SO
lbs, $110; 1 bay gelding, driver, 7' years,
1,100 lbs, $75.; 1 roan mare, 6 years old, 1 200
lbs, $60; 1 sorrel mare, 8 years, 1,000, $40.
OMAHA. June 19.—Cattle—Receipts. I..VX)*
market strong to 10c higher; native b«f
steers, $3.40(g-4.10; Western steers, $3C'.SS;
Texas steers, $2.G0@3.f.0; cows and he!fe-s.
$2.50<g3.40: stockers and feeders, $.'
calves, $3.50^.5.25; bulls, stags, etc., $1.75 a
3. Hogs—Receipts, 0.9C0: market 10c lower:
heavy, $2.90@3; mixed, $2.95<&3.05; lieht $ua
3.15; bulk ot sales, $3£3.05. Sheep—Rec el na.
1,600; market strong; natives, fc1©3.85; VV«4t*
I ems, $email@example.com.