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Daily globe. [volume] (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, February 20, 1882, Image 2

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Official Paper of the City Ac County
Mated aad PabUahed I»>«ry Day 1b tfct Year
Th» Wudxt Oi/nn la . wiimoth sheet, exactly
•sabUthtiiMoftbeXfcfiy. II la tn*t th« paper f oi
Ct» ftrecide, ccst&tal&g la idiltlon to ill the current
oova, choice miaotßtnr, i«ilcalhuml matter, market
Rtpofta, to. It to farutahtsl to tingle ■übßcribers at
$1, w«_ 18 nets added far prepayment of postage.
BttbecrgXCT KhooM reit |UL».
Terms of Subscription for the Dally Globe.
By carrier, (7 papers per week) 79 out. par month.
By m*2 (without Sunday edition) 6 papers pec
week, CO oasta par mantk.
By nuß (with Sosday edition) 7 papers per week,
to ecata par saoßtk.
ST. PAUL, MONDAY, FEB. 20, 1882.
The communication from "Justitia"
which we print this morning, 'raakes some
suggestions which the enterprising busi
ness men of St. Paul would do well to
consider. The attempted monopoly of
the Minneapolis millers leads the farmers
to look elsewhere for relief. If St. Paul
is awake to her own interests she will see
that the relief is afforded.
Minnesota was evidently not very
prompt in availing herself of the Nation
al Bank act. The charters were granted
to run twenty years, and a large number
will expire this year, and a still greater
number in 1683. Minnesota only has
one charter expiring in either year, and
that is the First National of St. Paul,
which terminates February 25, 1883.
So long as Russia permits the barbar
ous treatment of the Jews so long will
she be ostracised as a cation from all
sympathy in her troubles with the Nihil
ists or other internal dissensions. The
assassination of her Emperor was evi
dently a just judgment, and the fact that
the present Emperor is practically a pris
oner in order to save his life, is a natural
state of affairs. No ruler is flt to live
who permits the barbarites which have
disgraced Kussia and are still continuing
to disgrace her.
Not the least interesting feature of the Bar
ton-Soteldo tragedy is the manner in which th<
newspapers of the country are treating it.
"The Terrible Fate of a Man Who Had the
Audacity to Attack an Editor," is a very large
and a very black headline in most of the pat
ent-inside publications. When the reader has
been wrought up to the proper d-gree of ter
ror, he is informed in the postscript that the
editor did not kill Soteldo after all. — Chicago
The proper way to head it would be,
"A. Warning to Men Who Attack Editors
Not to Carry a Brother Along "With
Mayor Caktep. Harrisoh, of Chicago,
does not believe in keeping a man in
office too long. IT« believes that a change
once in a while affords an opportunity to
examine accounts and prevent many ir
regularities which mieht be covered U]
by an official continued in office for sev
eral consecutive terms. The present
police justices of that city have been in
office, in the Mayor's opinien, long
enough, and he has requested the resig
nation of Justices Walsh, Kauffman and
M. 11. M. Wallace.
Mr. Dorsey has been indicted, but he still
rea ains secretary of the national Republican
committee. A special meeting ought to be
called to fire him out. — Republican Ex
Not at all. Mr. Dorsey stole the State
of Indiana in ISBO, and gave the Presi
dency to the Republican party. If Dor
sey should go out the Republican party
should go out with him. What differ
ence does it make if he is indicted? Jle
isn't convicted yet and never will be.
Guiteau's pistol settled that as well as
many other qnestions. It was the most
potent pistol shot ever fired in this cen
tury. ______________
A young woman was arrested a day or
two ago in New York City charged with
the offense of being dressed in male attire.
She had worn her disguise for fifteen
months, during which time she had been
clerk in a large and popular restaurant
and in a dry goods store. There was no
accusation that she had behaved improp
erly or that she was immodest or incom
petent. She had dressed in male costume
in order to secure better pay than she
could as a woman. By her disguise she
was enabled to earn nine dollars per week,
which was about double what she could
have hoped to secure as a woman. For
this offense she was arraigned as a cul
prit in a police court, and the papers
speak of it as 'startling" that she should
have so long concealed her sex. It is a
striking commentary upon the relative
status of men and women, that a woman
can only secure the same pay which
would be given a man for similar work,
by concealing her identity in pantaloons.
Tne moment her sex is discovered, no
matter how satifactory her services have
heretofore been, she is immediately ta
booed — and her pay greatly reduced, if
allowed to retain her situation at all. Is
it "any wonder so many young women
deliberately sell their souls to the devil?
It is about the only fair and square mar
ket which is offered them.
The organization of the Northwestern
Elevator compam T , which we announced
the other day, opens a new future for St.
Paul. The 600,000 bushel elevator to be
built by the company at the Transfer
freight yards in this city will furnish an
outlet by which grain buyers and elevator
men can escape the exactions of the Min
neapolis millers; while the numerous ele
vators, some forty in number, to be built
by the company at various points m west
ern Minnesota will widen the area
tributary to St. Paul. The Chamber of
Commerce of St. Paul and all our leading
citizens should interest themselves in this
great work. Competition in the primary
wheat markets of the State cannot fail to
increase the prosperity of the people, and
with it the wholesale trade and growth
of St. Paul. But above all, it should be
seen that the local wheat inspector of
this city is not under the influence of the
Minneapolis association. That society has
millions ©f dollars at its disposal, and
when the Minneapolis man wants to effect
anything in church or State, trade or
politics, his first instinct is to take out his
pocket-book. There is a general belief
that the King have the wheat inspectors
under their thumb. We make no charges;
but should the wheat inspector of St. Paul
work into their hands it will be in vain to
build elevators and seek to make thft "a
great wheat market; our inspector by his
gradings can turn the flood back and
drive it to the Minneapolis mills. A
single knave can thus thwart the capital
and enterprise of thousands, and line his
own pockets while a whole city suffers.
If grain buyers throughout the State can
feel that they can get in St. Paul as good
grades and as high prices as their wheat
deserves, St. Paul will soon take rank as
one of the great wheat markets of the
country. This great result is worth
working for.
The Globe proposes to treat this new
enterprise as designed to be what it pur
ports on its face, a fair organization, and
trusts this confidence will not be mis
placed. We admit, however, having
grave fears that it may ultimately prove
a tender to the Minneapolis ring,
but it is entitled to a generous
support and encouragement to give
it sufficient strength and vitality to pre
vent any such untoward result. The
only way for the farmers and business
men to relieve themselves from their
thraldom is by encouraging a counter
organization, as this now appears to be.
I. a >t Night'd Concert.
The concert of the German society and
Seibert's orchestra at the Athenaeum last eve
ning was an unusually pleasant one. The
selections, except the one from Mercadante,
were all of a little lighter character than
usual, and produced a very pleasing effect,
indeed. The most prominent and noticeable
of the numbers was the difficult and ever
fresh and beautiful "William Tell" overture.
Its rendition last night gave all the more
eatisfaction from the fact that the oboe part
was given on that instrument instead of on
the clarionet. The effect was marked and at
the conclusion the applause was so contin
uous that that portion of the overture in
cluding the oboe solo, and the flute and oboe
duet, was repeated. Mr. Charles Hubbard
who played the oboe 'after only a few weeks
handling the instrua ent, received the personal
congratulations of his friends after the per
formance and he deserved them.
Garfleld National Monumental Fund.
Coldwater, Mich., Feb. 15, ISB2.
Gen. R. W. Johnson and Wm. Bickel, Esq.,
St. Paul, Minn:
•Dear Sirs — You are hereby authorized to act
for me in the interest of the committee of the
G.irfieid National Monumental Fund, to solicit
subscriptions therefor in your vicinity. I
trust you will do what you can to advance the
interest of the patriotic enterprise, and enable
all your people to contribute thereto, and re
mit to me as soon as possible the money so
contributed with the name and residence of
each subscribed. J. S. Pakkhurst,
Com., Dept. N0. 6.
In compliance with the foregoing request,
we call upon our patriotic citizens to send to
either of us such contributions as they may
desire to mak?. The monument is to be erected
at the national capital, and its cost will
depend upon the generous, patriotic offerings
of our people. It is designed to be a national
testimonial, worthy of him who was not only
eminent for his achievements in war, but illus
trious as a statesman of the republic.
No lengthy appeal on our part is necessary.
The patriotism of our people will at once dic
tate a prompt response to this motice. Let all
classes,— the 6chool children as well as the
middle aged and old-time veterans,— contribute
something, and thus enable the committee to
erect a monument which will be a credit
to the nation, and which will stand
for ail ages a loving tribute to the memory of
oi*e who, like the father of his country, "was
good because he was great, and great because
he was good."
State papers please copy.
R. W. Johnson,
William Bickel.
Miss Rose Eytinge will [present 'Felicia" in
the Grand Opera house to-night.
The Mannerchor masquerade to-night in
Music hall. Tickets $1 per couple.
Miss M. Sullivan, the lady clerk in the Chi
cago book store, is very sick with the scarlet
A number of the young folks of this city
are going to Taylors Falls to attend the mas
Only a Farmer's Daughter Thursday even
ing, Feb. 23. Sale of tickets will begin Wednes
day morning.
Horace Hall, who had his leg badly cut in
the woods a few weeks ago. is able to get
around the streets again.
James McGolric, who has been visiting
his friends in the city for some time past, re
turned to St. Paul Saturday.
Mr. Calahan, who has been running the
switch engine on the lower road for the past
week, expects to return to St. Paul to-day.
The following attractions are billed for the
Grand Opera house: Fun on the Bristol, Mch.
2; Minnie Palmer will present My Sweetheart
Mch. 9; Hess opera on the 13th.
Swedish services were held morning and
evening in the Grand Opera house yesterday,
Prof. J. A. Bauman, from Gustrvus Adolphus
college, St. Peter, Minn., presiding.
Hunting Land With a Shot Gun.
[Grand Forks, (D. T.) Herald.]
Yesterday morning at S o'clock plats of the
townships near Grafton were opened for file
ing. As early as 3 o'clock a. m., filers began
to gather and completely filled the hall and
corridors leading to the land office. As the
time drew near for opening excitement in
creased, and a general row became imminent.
This was averted by the timely arrival of
Chief Ryan and Officer Hennessey, who cleared
the halls. Officer Hennessey was stationed at
the lower door and allowed men in squads of
six to go up and do their filing. Order was
thus preserved atd everything passed off
smoothly. The excitement extended through
out the whole town which was filled with men
after land.
Repudiation in the Northwest,
[N. Y. Sun.]
Some citizen of Dakota has presented
a very serious objection against the ad
mission of that territory as a state. Da
kota has attempted, unsuccessfully, to
repudiate outright $200,000 of her bonds
issued to help build a railroad, and,
though the United States Supreme Court
has decided against her, she has of late
refused to pay the interest.
If Dakota can once become a state,
with the precedent now established by
Mahone and the Republican party, she
will probably find little difficulty in carry
ing out her scheme of repudiation.
This possibility is foreseen by those
prudent citizens who resist her admission
into the Union, and they pray that the
sovereign powers of a state may be re
There is no valid reason for making
this territory into a state anyway; but if
she must come in, let it be with clean
hands. .
Madison Sqcake Garden, \
New York, April 1, 1881. S
We take pleasure in stating that the Great
German Remedy, St. Jacobs Oil, is being used
by many ring artists now engaged with P. T.
Barnum's Greatest Show on Earth, united
with the Great London Circus, Sanger's Royal
Allied Shows. From its happy effect upon
those who have occasion to employ it, we
have no hesitation in pronouncing St. Jacobs
Oil the best liniment which has ever been
brought to our notice. It is wonderfully
efficacious in subduing pain.
Farmers in Tusco commenced seeding Feb
ruary 16.
Pinkeye is largely prevailing in Waseca
and vicinity.
Waseca has a new aud superb fire engine. It
weighs 2,300.
Whooping cough of a severe type prevails
in New Ulin.
There is a clamor in Duluth for both gas
and water works.
The new postoffice building in Worthington
is nearly completed.
Revival meetings ire in progress in the M.
E. church at Morris*.
Flax and corn will be cultivated largely in
Steele county this year.
A large quantity of wood for railroad use
is being stored at Morris.
A project for the erection of a new hotel in
Preston is being considered.
Small boats were sailing around over Lake
Superior at Duluth, February 15.
There is a large demand in Duluth for dwell
ing houses and places of business.
A post of the Grand Army of the Republic
is about to be organized at Duluth.
A large building for a fus^ure store is
soon to be erected in Brown's Valley.
The Bird Island Blizzard says prairie fires
are running brightly and beautifully.
The log cut at Bajfield and vicinity will
amount to over 40,000,000 this year.
A large number of farmers were dragging
in wheat in Big Stone county last week.
Work is under way on the foundations of
Thomas Cullyford's new hotel in Duluth.
One' Of our state exchanges has the start
ling announcement that "Spring is coming."
Bears are numerous in Otter Tail county.
Twenty-five have been killed in the last six
A robin is reported to have been seen in
Caledonia last week as the avant-courier of
spring. .
At Bismarck on the morning of February
16, the thermometer indicated 38 degress be
low zero.
The Brainerd Tribune says C. A. Pillsbury
& Co. will certainly erect ther large saw mill
at that place.
John Rapp, of Banielson, Meeker county,
had his stables and a span of horses burned
the other day. •
The house of Enoch Phillips, of Grove City,
was destroyed by fire the other day, with most
of its contents.
The Brainerd Tribune declares its preference
forC. F. Kindred, of that city for congress
from that district.
Fairmont Gazettt; The running of freight
trains on Sunday has been discontinued by the
new superintendent.
It is reported that small pox has again
broken out in the towns adjoining Meeker
county on the north.
Last week the residence of M. Walz, of St.
Joseph, Steams county was destroyed by fire,
with all its contents.
The Duluth News says four of the St. Paul
& Duluth conductors have been given an in
definite leave of absence.
Vennor's prediction of cold weather and
snow storms, were fullfilled last Friday and
Saturday, Feb. 17 and 18.
The protracted meetings in ths M. E. church
at Madelia, are awakening a great deal of re
ligious interest and zeal.
The Delano Eagle says it is a mystery
where all the emmigrants that pass through
that .place daily, locate.
A lady in Belvidere, Goodhue county, has a
clock which is over 200 years old. It was
made in Germany in 1680.
The Carver Free Press says a few of the
gsrdners in that place have been sowing let
tuce seed in their gardens.
Messrs. Youmaus Bros. & Hodgins of Wi
nona are about starting their sawmill. The.
logs are all loose in the booms.
William White, of Anoka City, the other
day fell from the roof of a building which he
was shingling, and had a leg broken.
William Robinson died of blood poisoning
at St. Cloud the other day caused by a slight
cut, from which an abcess was formed.
Currie Minnesotian: Farmers are dragging
preparatory to seeding, and we heard of onu
girl following the drag in her bare feet.
Benson Times: The Catholic church build
ing is coming aloDg finely, and soon will be
sufficiently advanced to hold services in.
The value of Red Wing's manufactures last
year was $3,029,338.10; number of men em
ployed, 921; salaries paid them, 1391,621.81.
Red Wing Republican: Red Wing has a real
estate boom. Property only 6eveaty-two feet
deep sells for two hundred dollars a front foot.
The Ortonville Herald, of February 16, says
a large portion of the lake is open below the
islannt, as well as in the upper part of the
D. G. Linsley's feed mill in Morns took fire
the other day, but timely discovery and ener
getic action "saved the building from destruc
Brown's Valley has a real estate boom. The
Reporter states that within two weeks deeds
conveying two hundred lots have been filed for
On a late evening the railroad bridge at
Morley was set on fire by sparks from a pass
ing train, but was extinguished without seri
ous damage.
A tramp broke into two houses in Brock
way, Steams county, last week, in the absence
of the families, and stole money, a watch and
other articles.
The Brown's Valley Reporter says a steam
boat having a capacity sufficient to carry 250
passengers will be put on Lake Traverse the
coming spring.
The movement to-raise money to secure the
establishment of a seminary at Rochester, uu
der the supervision of the M. E. church,
promises to prove a success.
On a late night the wind carried the ice out
of the channel at Winom, leaving open water
to the sand-bar. Arrangements are being
made to start the ferryboat.
A. C. Morton, employed in the Fergus Falls
flouring mill, was fearfully injured recently
by being caught in the machinery, and it is
feared his wounds are fatal.
Prof. W. F. Phelps, secretary of the board
of trade in Wmona, has been solicited to
accept the superintendence* of schools in
Brooklyn, New York. He declines.
Worthington Journal: A few of our farm
ers have determined to make a test on early
wheat this year and are sowing a few acres at
this early season to try their theories.
N. Liscomb, formerly a section boss at Ly
Sueur, committed suicide at Ottawa, Minn.,
last Friday, by deliberately throwing himself
under the wheels of a passing freight train.
Duluth Tribune, Feb. 17: Thirty-two cars
of bonded wheat from Manitoba were received
at the elevator here to-day. This is the firs!
installment of 200,000 bushels to be receive!
Quite a number of the state papers report
the seeing of wild geese flying north The
flight would seem to be very general, so gen
eral as quite reliably 'to indicate an earh
The house of George S. Waits of Pine City
was destroyed by fire with all its contents re
cently. It was with difficulty Mrs. Watt
saved their four children. The family are left
houseless and penniless.
Land seekers are early in the field. One day
last week over one hundred passengers went
into Sleepy Eye on the west bound train over
the Winona it St. Peter railroad, all destined
for Dakota in search of laud.
Duluth News: The St. Paul & Duluth rail
road are about to build au extension from
Rush City to Grantsburgh, Wis. This will
add twenty miles to their road, and the work
will be completed by August.
St. Cloud Times: Conductor Brinkerkoff
of the Northern Pacific, who has served thir
ty-two years as conductor, nine of which have
been spent on the Northern Pacific road, has
been promoted to the office of superintendent
of equipments.
Many, v#ry many, farmers are turning their
attention to mized husbandry. A larger
amount of oats,rye,buckwheat and flax will be
sown this year than in any previous year — and
more additional attention will be given to the
raising of stock.
Caledonia Argus: A little daughter of
George Engles was helping her father load
some wood on a sled, when a stick of timber
fell on her and crushed two fingers of her left
hand. The injury was so severe that amputa
tion was necessary.
Madelia Times: One of our Antrim neigh
bors informs us that one year ago now the
snow was forty feet deep in the grove near his
house. He can show us limbs clipped off at
that height which the little boys cut when
standing on the drift.
A large party of horsemen aud hounds
scoured the plains of Stevens county lately,
and two jack rabbits were captured. Magnifi
cent sport! Noble sportsmen! Two of the
sportsmen fell from their horses iv the mad
pursuit of. the terrilfic, ferocious game!
Don Stewart, of Anoka City, the other day
skated into a hole in the ice, where ice had
been taken out on Rum river. He was seen to
go into the water, and by ereat exertion he
was taken out. It was fifteen minutes after
he was taken from the water before he was re
The Little Falls Transcript says the graders
at work on the Little Falls & Dakota line
between Little Falls and Sauk Center are now
laying narrow guage track four miles west of
Swanville into the cuts/preparatory to work
ing all the deep cuts and heavy work this
winter. The iron for about 2,000 fee. 1 of this
track has already gone out.
Moorhead Argonaut, Feb. 15: A party of
capitalists have been looking over
Moorhead with the intention of lo
cating a five hundred barrel roller
mill here. The same parties have been offered,
it is, said a large bonus to locate in Fargo,
but declined, owing to the fact that a major
ity af the best wheat came from the Minne
sota side, and that but little of it was sold in
" Waseca Herald: John Tonkers had a nar
row escape from a watery grave recently. He
drove on a lake up northwest a few miles, and
when twenty rods from the shore the ice com
menced to sink. He turned his horses around
and put for shore-in a hurry, meanwhile the
ice was rising and falling like the waves of
an ocean. When almost to the shore the
horses broke through, but the water wasn't
deep enough to be dangerous.
Sleepy Eye Republican, Feb. 17: On Satur
day evening a couple of gentlemen who had
been in town from near Albin after Dr. Well
coma were stopped — when in the grove near
Mr. Trautman's slaughter house — by three
men who presented revolvers at them and de
manded their money. Upon continued asser
tions that they had no money their team was
taken from them, but returned after being in
the robbers' possession a few minutes. The
parties who were thus assaulted have good
reasons to suspect who their would-be robbers
were, and will watch their future acts pretty
Grove City Triubne: Geo. F. Wood of
Manannah, who was released from state pris
on some time since, died at his home in this
cpunty last Sunday morning of lung fever.
Mr. Wood's lot in this world has been a hard
one. Some six or seven years ago he was
obliged to shoot a man in defence of himself
and brother, the latter of whom got killed,
and for Ibis he was sent to prison, where, he
has been incarcerated until some time ago,
when a numerously signed petition was pre
sented to the governor, asking for his pardon,
and which petition was granted.
St. Paul Must Stand bg the Producers if
She Hopes to Thrive.
To the Editor of the Globe:
St. Paul, Feb. 18. — Your recent spirited
articles on the subject of Farmers' versus the
Millers' association has suggested a few ideas
to me respecting the present and future of St.
Paul. The hitherto rapid growth of St. Paul
is an acknowledged fact, and it is a matter of
the deepest interest to her citizens that this
expansion should continue without abate
ment. So it will no doubt; but as in the case
of individuals, lasting and solid success is sel
dom achieved without effort and forethought,
so it is largely true of cities and communities
that they cannot to continue to progress
without the exercise of the same foresight and
well directed effort. It is not prudent for a
commercial man to leave the extension of his
business to the vagaries of chance, but his in
ventive abilities must be brought to bear on
the question how to extend his trade profita
bly, and the same is true of the affairs of a
city. Nothing must be left to chance. The vast
extent of territory to the north and west of
St. Paul is in ifs infancy amd as the supple
ment and cultivatien have been almost start
ling during the past few years so will its
further progress during the next decade be
still more remarkable, and the country which
was the other day but a newly born infant,
will coon appear before our astonished gaze
in all the strength and vigor of manhood,
and with all the increased desires and require
ments of maturity.
Let us examine, then, how this develop
ment is to bear upon the future of St. Paul.
The great Northwest will be devoted exclu
sively to the production of wheat, and if Bt.
Paul desires to maintain her commercial su
premacy and a position worthy the capital of
Minnesota, she must become the center of
the wheat trade. And as the power of
the press is necessary to originate
and disseminate ideas; and as your esteemed
contemporary is now run almost entirely in
the interest of the Minneapolis clique, so is it
incumbent upon the Globe as a powerful
journal, having the interests of our city at
heart, to urge upon our .prominent and
wealthy citizens the necessity of taking a hand
in the wheat trade of the great Northwest
At present it. Paul is the great distributing
point for Minnesota, Dakota, and the regions
north and west of them, supplying the settler*
with all their requirements; but if she is to be
truly great, and is to be a necessity to these
rapidly developing regions, she must be in a
position to take all that the settlers have to
offer in exchange. Where *he settlers and
country merchants sell their products, there
will they largely buy. And their chief product
is, and will be, wheat. In fine, St. Paul must
be buyer as well as seller. St. Paul is looking
to the development of her river traffice and
confidently hopes to become an exportiog
center. She will have to export wheat, if any
thing, and is there any organization
for the handling of wheat powerful
enough to cempete with the Millers'
Association of Minneapolis? I know of none,
but surly St. Paul, with her capital, ability
and enterprise, can give birth to such an or
ganization . Minnesota w heat i s just as salable,
an article as Minnesota flour, and can be handled
without the loss too often contingent upon
the manufactured article. The Minneapolis
millers have been driven by desperation to
practice all kinds of tricks upon the helpless
farmer — helpless for the reason that there was
bo other buyer for his staple product-be
cause for a long time they been unable to ob
tain for their flour what it cost them to make
it if they paid the farmer the market price of
his wheat; and as they are powerful enough
to do it, they saddle the farmer with their loss
by cheating him in grades and weights.
A -powerful St. Paul organization of wheat
buyers could afford to pay the farmer a fair
price for his article, because the
market price of wheat at Eastern points is
the market price of wheat here plus the
freights; and St. Paul, besides being Able to
treat the farmer fairly, would establish her
self for all time as the trading center of the
state) and would become that absolute neces
sity, as buyer and seller, which she is not
Take for example the instance of Chicago.
Chicago owes her unexampled prosperity and
hnv unique position among Western cities,
not only to the fact that she is the center of
ii-tnbution to the great West, but also to
the fact that she it the leady recipient of all
productions the West has to offer in exchange.
She takes their wheat, their pork, their corn,
and their wares of whatever kind and in wkat
ever quantity. And she could not be the Chi
cago of to-day unless 6he did.
And so it must be with St. Paul. If St. Paul
is to establish her position as the center of
trade in the Northwest without fear of rivalry
she must be as ready to buy as to sell. It
must be remembered that commerce is only
an extended system of barter.
It is time "then for the capital, the talent,
and the energy of St. Paul to combine and be
stir themselves, in view of the great agricul
tural development occurring, otherwise some
powerful rival may soon establish a position
with which it may be difficult to compete.
It is not yet too late, but it is time to be sto
ring, and the importance to St. Paul of this
industry is one which she can no longer afford
to neglect, and one which those who are con
cerned in her future must see the great im
portance of, if presented to them. Your in
fluential columns cannot be employed in better
or more profitable work than championing
the interests of our city and the welfare and
backbone of the country— the industrious
farmer. Justitia.
Dr. A. F. Schiffman, dentist, has removed to
Odd Fellows's block, room 5.
How She is Ileselged by R»porters— Her
Letter to Mrs. Garfleld — The Copy
Which Was Published Stolen From Her
[Chicago Times]
Upon receipt of the information that Mrs.
Garfleld has received Mrs. Scoville's letter, a
reporter of the Times was dispatched to that
lady's residence to ascertain if she was aware
of the manner of its reception. The reporter
was requested in a dignified and reserved man
ner to state his business.
••Are you aware of the fact, Mrs. Scoville,
that Mrs. Garfield has received your letter V"
asked the interrogator.
•'I suppose she has. The letter was regis
tered for Cleveland on Monday, and she should
have received it before this time," was the
r- ply.
"Then you have not seen a newspaper re
port to that effect?"
•'I have not. lam getting very tired of the
newspapers. They seem willfully to misrep
resent me and my family all of the time, in
every manner possible. A paper yesterday
stated that I had written a letter to Mrs. Gar
fleld in order that she might use her influence
with President Arthur in my brother's behalf,
which is all sheer nonsense. I get no rest,
day or night, on account of the newspapers
and the reporters."
Mrs. Scoville looked, as well as 6poke, her
indignation. "You reporters,'' she continued,
"come here at all hour 6 ofihe night, and re
sort to all manner of subterfuges to interview
and annoy me, and then make your interviews
as sensational as possible. A reporter came
heie and tried to interview me when
I was so tired and worn out after
my return from Washineton that I could
scarcely sit up, and when ray daughter an
swered ths bell and told him I was indisposed,
he said he 'would write us all up good for not
letting him in.' She told him c *e would get
even with him if he did,' and when he wrote
it up he said we
and quoted my daughter's word, but said
nothing about his remarks to her. After
wards, he came heie with what he pretended
was a telegram from Wisconsin and tried to
get in to interview me."
The reportej: assured Mrs. Scoville that he
had not come'to make any misrepresentations,
and her manner became finally mure unre
served. She invited the interviewer into the
parlor, remarking that she would willingly
answer any reasonable questions.
"Mrs. Garfield declines to answer your let
ter. She says she bears no ill will toward you
or Guiteau, but does not wish to be dragged
into notoriety needlessly. What do you think
of her declining to answer your letter?"
"There was nothing in the letter that called
for an answer, and I did not expect an an
"What was your idea in writing Mrs. Gar
field. You deny the imputation some of the
newspapers have cast upon your motive for
writing the letter?"
"I have been wanting to write Mrs. Garfield
for the very reason that 1 gave in the letter;
and, as I stated in that letter, I did write her
last July, but did not send the letter. I have
written as much as fifty sheets of paper from
which I have made drafts from time to time,
until had arranged it to suit my ideas as to
brevity and proper wording. I felt it to be ■
duty — it weighed upon my mind. I wanted to
tell her how I felt for her in her great trouble.
I wanted to show her that it was not the de
graded wretch Guiteau, but a poor, insane,
misguided boy, who killed her husband. I
don't see how my letter could be misunder
"Do you think Mrs. Oarfield would have
written you in reply to your letter if your let
ter had not been published?"
"She might have done so, although there's
a vast difference in our stations in life. She is
a president's wife, while I am Guiteau's sis
ter; but we are suffering from a madman's
freak alike. Her suffering, no doubt, is more
intense than mine, as she monrns the loss of
her husband, as only a wife can, while I
mourn the loss to the nation of a great and
good man, and thathi6 life was taken by
"How do you account for the appearance of
your letter in print before Mrs. Garfield had
received it?"
"I was almost at a loss to know how that
happened until I found that one of tho drafts
I had made of the letter was missing. I used
a great deal of care in preparing the letter,
making a final third copy, which I
registered on Monday. One of the
copies I put away for safe-keeping,
while the other was left among my papers to
show some of my friends. I was very much
surprised when I found that letter had been
published, and, not being able to find the copy
I had left among ray papers, came to the con
clusion that some reporter had secured the
copy in some way unknown to me. Ever
since this terrible calamity, I have been wri
ting all over the house, whenever I bad a mo
ment to spare. My writing materials and
manuscript were in almost every room, until
I had finished the letter to Mrs. Garfield. I
changed my room then,*ftud began taking care
of my papers. About this time some of my
boarders left, and we were answering adver
tisements of parties who wanted rooms and
board. My servant had the privilege of show
ing parties the rooms I had occupied,
and several times left gentlemen who called
to look at rooras in my library where my
desk 6tood open and the papers upon it
labeled and strewn about. On one or two oc
casions, coming in and finding strange gen
tlemen there and the servant answering the
bell for some one else, l have ehided her for it.
I suppose in some way it was found out that
I had registered the letter, and some one or
two men arranged »o call, and, after one had
gone in to look at the rooms, the other would
ring, and, while his call was beiug answered
by the servant, the other rondo free with my
papers. This is the theory the rest of the
family advance as the only one
It might have been taken several days be
fore I registered the letter to Mrs. Garfield,
as every one in the house knew I was writing
one, and it might h<ive been kept quiet until
it was certain I had 6ent the letter and then
given to the press, for if it had been pub
lished bf fore I registered the letter I should
have written Mrs. Garfield another. I don't
know now whether I aid right or wrong to
write to her, but I did what I considered my
duty. lam very tired of so much newspaper
talk about our affairs."
The reporter intimated that some one had
been given a copy of her letter to be sold to
the newspapers about the time that she regis
tered her copy.
"That may be," replied Mrs, Scoyiile. "I
understand that is the way the news is peddled
around from one newspaper office to another."
"But it is said that you were cognizant of
that fact, and were to receive part of the pro
ceeds of the sale of the letter."
"Where did you hear that story V she a6ked,
her indignation being clearly manifested, in the
excited manner of the question. "Of course,
I was not."
Mrs. Scoville was also asked if it was true
that she intendrd t:> write her brother's his
tory. She replied^hat she had not fully de
cided upon that point, but it was more than
likely she should do co.
One //"ellow In and T'other Fellow Oat.
[Miles City Journal.]
The denouement in the Savage affiar came
like a thunderbolt upon the town. It sounds
like the score of a game at base ball: Hard
ing in, Bavage out, Savage in, Harding out,
Savage out, Irvine in. Where's Berg?
Itching Piles— Symptoms and Cure.
The symptoms are moisture, like perspira
tion, intense itching, increased by scratching,
very distressing particularly a night, as if
pin worms were crawling in and about the rec
tum; the private parts are sometimes affected;
f allowed to continue very serious results may
follow. "Dr. Swayne's All-Healing Ointment"
is a pleasant 6ure cure. Also for Tetter, Itch,
Salt Rheum, Scald Head, Erysipelas, Barbers'
Itch, Blotches, all scaly, crust}-, cutaneous
eruptions. Price 50 cents, three boxes f-^r $1.25.
Sent by mail to any address ou receipt of price
in currency or 3-cent postage stamps. Pre
pared only by Dr. Swayne & Son, 350 North
Sixth street, Philadelphia, Pa., to whom let
ters should be addressed. Sold by all promi
nent druggists.
Dr. A. F. Schittmau, dentist, has removed to
©dd Fellows' block, room 5.
For advertising rates apply ft the office No re
oeipts for advertising or subscriptions in Minneapo
g valid unless bearing the Bigi atareof J. B. Ward ,
If the Minneapolis subscribers to the Globe
who fail to get their paper regularly will drop
i a postal card to the office, No. 311 Hennepin
avenue, stating the fact, ths matter. will be at
tended to promptly. : ' - -...' ■ -
'. The present term of the unit erslty will close on the
2dof March. " .„'./-
F.S. Hinkle has been ele:t;d director of the
chamber of commerce.
The capital stock of the Moiiitor Plow works has
been incretaed to $100,000." _ j j,
'.A military company is to be Organized among the
students of the state univerai' y. _
The Turners give a bal mat que and mardi gras
carnival in Turner hall on Tuesday evening.
The Etwell fnrmture factor; recently destroyed by
fire will at onoe bo rebuilt at a cost of $17,000.
During the'pa*t week only s iven marrioge licenses
were issued in thia county. Marriage is at a low
ebb. . '■■ :':'-; -.';'-
The Hermean aooiety of tie State university will
give a fine literary and mua cal entertainment this
Thomas Sullivan, the popalar caterer at the
Boston Restaurant, has a flue stock of cigar;*, bever
a^es, etc.
The celebrated emotional actress Hose Eytinge
will appear at the Academy ! to-morrow evening In
"Felicia.' . . /
The Ladies' Emerald Isle L.nd league held its reg
ular meeting in Korden hall 1 let evening with a good
Sumo 420 men and thirty teams are working on
tho new bridge. They are divided into day and
night crews. "■:-';?.
On Wednesday evening tl.e new Masonic hall for
Khutum lodge will be dedicated, uader tee direction
oi ihe grami lodge.
Ths members of tke cha'nber of commerce are
pond-dag over the advisabi ity of increasing the
nieuib-jrshia fee to $160 or even to $250.
Dr. X S. FairchUd, caan^llor of the University
of Nevada, will give aloctort at the University un
der the auspices of the Uaivaraity lecture associa
tion, Friday evening. ' • -
The annual meeting of the Hannepiu County Bible
society was held at Westminster" church yesterday
afternoon, and bueii.eas tra;i6<ioted of little import
ance t j otnera than msmbeni of the society. ;-\ -\ .
The Delta Sigma society tuß prepared an elaborate
programme which will be presented at the State uni
versity thU evening . During the week this society
has received an acquisition of several new members.
Reports have reached Minneapolis during the
past week that Mi?s McAllister's company continues
top'ny to small and .tinned houses. Their
money will Soon bo expendei and then they will
probably come home*
To-morrow evening the ladies of Oak Lake
Grove wi-1 give a supper at the residence of Mi*.
Louis Milday, 413 Koyali.cn avenue. A fine inbtru
mental and vocal programme will *dd to ttie enjoy
ment of tha occasion.
This afternoon the committee from tin city coun
cil the fire department will hold a meeting to
consider the reaignalioa-of Chief Braokett/and to
report the result of the cojudderation to the council
on Wednesday evening . t
On some evening during ' the week, not yet fixed
upon, the old veterans of Minneapolis will meet and
form an organization to be known as the "Veteran
Guards Only those ?ho have sarved their
country and who havu received an honor
able discharge from, tha service will be ad
At the meeting of the Women's Christian Temper
■ance Union held on Saturdjy afternoon it was an
nounced that arrangements had been completed with
■J. B Gough, when in this city,- woich secure | him
for five lectures at some time during the coming
year. The dates have not been decided upon.
'As yet the authorities have been ' unable to cap
ture Thomas Mullholland, the swindler who em
bpzzled the publishers of the Catholic World out of
several hundred dollar » lie has been traced into
lowa, and may yet be app: ehended. He has evi
dently changed his base of operation, probably in
tending to represent some c ther enterprise .-
The city -hall won't burn. No use trying it. Din 1
ing the past few months ix veral incipient ' blazes
have been easily squelched . The last one occurred
on Saturday evening, The only remarkable feature ,
about it was the precipitate stampede by the Tri
bune compositors, to which that paper devotes a
half column. , Like the murder of King Hamlet, "it
was horrible, horrible!"
■ ' ■
A Helpless 7 Year Old Hoy Subjected to
Cruel Hardships. ri't^V-
O. H. Ireland, proprietor of the Fewer house, en
south Second street, took his little 7 year old boy
before the police court on Friday to get him sent to
the reform school. Tbercqusst was refused on ac
count of the tender yearj o the child, and for lack
of proper and safflo'.ent car B*.
Yesterday several of the boarders of the honse
called . at . police - h 3adquar(ecs ' and en
tered comp'aint against land for ' his cruel treat
ment of the child They allege that for co apparent
cause the boy wos aim; up yosterday in a dark closet
all day, where ho neariy perished with the cold.
Two of the boarders heard him crying piteously and
went to the closet Mt4 let him out.
. They were taking him down stairs to a fire, whan
th? father came along and took him away, and then,
after again punishing him, tie helpless little feUow
was sent to bod dinnerloes and snppsrlecs.
The boarders claim t hit the father is enamored
of • a grass widow who is boarding at the house.
The widow hae a little daughter, and they find the
boy an objection— in fact, he is in the way It would
look as though when Ireland found he could not*
send him to the reform . sohool, he would do all !n
his powar to send him to s. I child's grave, and thus
get rid of him. ' •
St. Paul, Sa'.urday, February IS.
No substantial change was to be noticed in
the local market yesterday. The eastern mar
kets were all dull as they usually are on Sat
urday, aad closed at noon, about two cents
lower than they did the night before. Here
everything • was dull with nothing doing.
Hogs were apparently c; little higher, accord
ing to the sales noted below. But the price
named was for a very nail lot, and cannot be
relied upon really for a quolation. Car lots :
would not have brought such figures. Bailed
hay also looked a little better, -„, but the
quotations noted below, are for a email quan
tity disposed of after l.it on the track had
been sold and but little was left. In market
value there is no difference between the quan
tities'of Friday and the real value now. Both
hogs and baled hay ai dull. Dealers are of
the opinion Unit we have seen the worst of
the llurry and that it will not be many days
before the regular order of , business will Ik
restored. The following • are the quotations:
Wheat— No. 1 hard, $1.30; No. 9 hard, $1.25;
No. 2, $1.22; No. 8, $1.05; No. 4, 80c."
Corn— No. 2, 58c offered; No. 3, 56c offered;
new, 52c. offered. - • ' , '•.'.-.'.
Oats— 2, mixed, 42c, 43c offered;
No. 3,mix^d, 4lc offer 'd; No. 2, . white, ' 45c
offered; - No, 3, white 42c offered; rejected,
40c. '
Barley— No. 2, Ssc; extra N0.3 75c; No. 3,
70c. '
: Rye— No. 2, 70c.
- Ground Feed— s22.oo.
, Corn Meal— s2o 00. ;•
Bran— sl2.oo.
Baled Hay— s7.oo to . $9.00.
" t Dressed Hogs— s7,sC. . . .' '
Sales— cars baled h;iy $7.50; 2 lots dressed
hogs $7.50; 1 do baled hay $6.50; Ido new
corn 50.
Financial and Stock Market*
Money [email protected] per tent. Prime mercantile
paper 5% @ti per cent. • Sterling exchange,
bankers' bills steady at £4.84,^; ex. demand,
$4.89^. - r ■
• Governments — Stron ;.
f Bonds — Railroad bonds firm and generally
higher. ; . , ;
State. Securities— active; Tennessee
issues /i to 3 per cent higher.
Stocks, after wide fluctuations in some in
stances, closed X @2x i per cent, higher than
yesterday, though theie is not that degree of
confidence established { which makes buyers
willing to take full lines of stocks. '\ Trans
actions 240,000 shares. I The principal dealings
; were in Denver & Rio Grande, Western Union
M a^^ a j_j^gMMa^M|ttgHflßMa"HwHßP*'''*SiiF in^% MH <" -
Telegraph, New Jersey Central ,UNew . York
Central, Lake Shore, Texas Pacific, Northern
Pacific, Chicago, Milwaukee & . St. Paul,
Louisville & Nashville, Delaware, Lackawanna
& Western, Missouri, Kansas & Texas, Illinois
Central, Central Pacific and Wabash, St: Louis
& Pacific preferred.
Loans, increase. ....."?: .....$' - r>>^!<!
Specie, decrease 3, 7f>0, 500
Legal tenders, decrea5e .. . . .....?.: " 419, 500
Deposits, decrease ......... . 4,764,200
Circulation, increase ;....... - 34,900
Reserve, decrease .... 'C. ; 2,978,950 -
The banks now hold $1,07,2,225 in excess of*
legal requirements.
. Afternoon Board Quotations.
Sixes extended.. loo% Fours do 117%
Fives do ... . . . 102 Pacific 6s of '95..126
4%s coupons . .114^
La. consols. .... 66X Tenn.'6s,new.... 55
Missouri 65...... 111* Virginia 6s 33
St. Joe :....... 108 X Consols til>£
Tenn.6s, 01d.... 55X Deferred ....114)£
C. P. Bonds, 15t.115& : U. P. land grunt.. lls^
Erie seconds..... 89* Sinking fund.. ..122
Lebigh & W. . . .106% Tex. P. grant 8.. 65)£
St. P. &S. C. 18t..112% • do Rio G. div.. S1&
Adams Express. . 145 Norfolk &W. pf . 54
Alton &T. H. .. 33 Northern Pacific 34
do preferred.. 85 do preferred. .. 73%
American....... 90 Northwestern. ..134%
B,C. R. & N. . . 7« do preferred.. 142 #
Canada South'n.. 51 N. Y. Central.... 131
C..C. &I. C... 11% Ohio Central.. .. 19%
Central Pacific . 91 . Ohio & Miss .... 32
Chesapeake &O.. 33* do preferred.. 90
do Ist pref 'd . . 33^ Ontario & West. 25 X
do2dpref'd... 25 Pacific Mail 43
Chicago & Alt. .129* Panama. 195
do preferred.. 135 Peoria, D. & E . . 29#
C, B. & Q... . . . 135 Pittsburgh ... 131
C.St.L. &N.O. 74 Reading 61*
C, S. & Cleve. . . 51 Rock Island . . . .132)£
Cleveland & Col. 78 St. L. &S. F. . . . 38
Delaware & H. . . 109^ do preferred.. 53)£
Del. & Lack. . . . 125 'A -do Ist pref'd . . 89
Denver &R. G.. 64% Mil. & St. Paul..
Erie....... 39)| do preferred.. 121 5*
.do preferred... 76*; St. Paul & Man.. llo
Fort Wayne. . . .132 St. Paul & Om'a 34 j»
Han. & St. Joe.. 93 X do preferred.. 100 y.
do preferred. . 99}£ Texas Pacific... 44*
Harleml ...250 Union Pacific...
; Houston & Tex.. 80 United States.. . . 75
Illinois Central.. 135 ' W. , St. L. & P.. ?>l%
Ind., B. & West.. 42 do preferred. . . 60%
Kansas & Texas. 34 Wells & Farffo. .126 -
Lake Erie & W.. 32 % - Western U. T. .. 79%
Lake 5h0re...... H1M E:istT.,V. & G.. 13^
Louisville &N.. 86^ do preferred.. 22
L.,N. A. &C... Caribou : ....
M. &C.lstpfd.. 12 Central Arizona. 1.
do2dpref'd.... 6 Excelsior 1
Memphis & C. . . 70 Homestake . : . . 18
Mich. Central... 85% Little Pitts \%
Missouri Pdcific.lol% Ontario^ ...-,.. 34 %
Mobile & Ohio. 28)| Quicksilver.— 14
Morris & Essex. .120>£ do preferred, .v 59
N.,C. & St. L... 76 Silver Cliff . . . . 1%
N. J. Central.... 92 Standard 16*
....No sales. {Offered. fßid. *Ex. div.
Ex. mat. coup. ||Ex. int ;
The following quotations giving the range
to the markets during the day were received by
M. Dokan, commission merchant:
Liverpool, Feb. 18, 10 a. m.— Spot
-wheat quiet but steady. Floating cargoes
steady. ■ California wheat off coast 6d up.
London quotations mixed. English and
French country markets easier. '
WHEAT. v j
March. April. March. April.
U:3O a. v. 123# -124 123 # 124&
•3:45 " 124 124% 123% 124^
10:00 " 123% 124^ 123 124)£
10:15 " . 123& 124% 122 « 124
10:30 " - 123# 124# ' 122 123 %
10:45 •'" 123)£ 124^ 123)^ 123&
11:00 *• 123 % ViA% 123^ 124«
11:15 " 123% 124*" 132^ 124
tI:S.O " 123% 124? ' 123 124^
11:45 M 123^ 124% 122* 124
12:00 M - 123* 1243^ 122% 123%
12:15 P. m. 122& ' 123^ 122* 123? '
L2:SO " • 123 124 ... 122*
12:45 :| 122?^ 123% 121% 198*
1:00 " 121 % 122% 121 122%
Wheat receipts in Chicago 21,443 bushels;
shipments 9,672 bushels
Wheat receipts in Milwaukee 27,l2o bushels;
shipments fSU bushels. "
Stock of wheat in Milwaukee 1,694,000 bush
Chicago. Chicago.
a.m. March. "'April. p. a. March. April.
10:00 57% sS}^ 1:00 56* 57
Corn receipts in (Joicago 56.771 bushels;
shipments 143.60S bushel?. .
Chicago Ciicasco.
*.. a.- March. April, . a. m March. April.
9:88 .... 17.00 10:45 17.52% ....
8:45 .... 17.85 11:00 .... ; 17.75
10:01) 17.57^ 17.M,' 11:16 .... 17.72%
10:15 17.45 17.67;* 1:00 17.42* 17.02>,
10:30. 17.50 17.72* "
• LAKLf.
Chicago. Chicago.
a. m. March. April, a. 'a March. April.
9:45 10 S2 yr 10.95 11:00 .... 10. 92*
10:00 10.77% .... 11:15 .... 10.78*
10:15 10.72% .... 1:00 10.67% 10.S0
10:45 10.75 10.92* ; ■
Milwaukee, 'Feb. IS.— Flour in active de
demand. Wheat . sick; ■ No. 2 hard nominal;
No. 2 1.22; February. 1.22; March 1.22 ;
April 3.23*; May 1.26%; year nominal; No.
3,; No. 4 and rejected nominal. Corn inactive;
So. 2 57#@5Sc. : Oats scarce and firm; No.
2 40 c. Barley unchanged; No. 2 cash and
February S9c. • Provisions drooping; mess
pork 17.40 cash and February; 17.50 March.
Lard, prime steam 10.70 cash and February;
10.75 March. live hogs steady; [email protected]
Receipts; 12,701 barrels of dour; 27,125 bush
els of wheat; 10,880 bushels of barley. ..Ship
ments, 7,269 barrels of flour; 850 -.bushels
of wheat; 9,4i)0 bushels barley, i
Chicago, Feb. IS.— Flour dull and nomi
nal. Wheat unsettled and lower; No. 2 Chi
cago spring 1.20* @1 .20% cash; 1.20% Febru
ary; 1.21* March; 1.22 V ($ 1.22^ April; 1.24 '.
@1.24* c May; 1.23 ft June; No. Chicago
spring 1.08; rejected [email protected] Corn - weaker
and lower; 56%©57 c cash; 56*0 February
sG#@s6A,'c March; 61 &@62c May and June;
rejected 55c. Oats quiet but firm; [email protected]'-i
-cash; 40c February; 40* c March; 40^ c April
4t%c May; 43 June; rejected^ 39'^c. Rye
quiet and higher; 85c. Barley quiet and un
changed; $1.00. Flax seed quiet; common to
choice dry [email protected] Dressed hogs iirmer
and higher; [email protected] Pork quiet; weak
and lower; 17.37* @17.57^ ca5h,[email protected]
February and March; 17.57%@17.60 April;
17.95 June; Lard weak and lower; 10.60 cash
and- February; [email protected]>$ March; 10.75
April; 10.90310.98% May; 11.05 June. Bulk
meats weak; moderately active and lower;
shoulders 6.45; short ribs 9.40; do clear
9.65. Whisky steady;, unchanged; $1.19.
Receipts, 14,000 bbla Hour; 23.000 bushels
wheat; 87,000 bushels corn; 35,000 bushels
oats; 2,000 bushels rye; 37,000 bushels barley.
Shipments 13.000 barrels flour; 10,000 bushels
wheat; 144,000 bnstels corn; 39,000 bushels
oats; 1,000 bushels rye; 1 9,000 bushels barley.
Chicago. Feb. 18.— ' Drover's Journal
reports tug receipts 6,450, for the week SS,
-000; shipments 2.C00; strong_*nd active; prices
unchanged; common to good mixed 6.20®
(>.< is; heavy, packing and shipping 6.75®
7.2o:'Philadelphias and larders 7.'[email protected] 45
-light hogs [email protected]; skips and culls 4.00
@6.00. Cattle, receipts 700; : total for the
week 2 ,000; shipment*. 3,500; steady strong
exports 6 20 6 60; ROO to choice shipping
[email protected]; common to fair 4.75(35 25; mixed
butchers, poor to fair [email protected]; choice to
extra [email protected]
Naw „Yohk, Fab. 18.--Flour dull;
receipts 23,000 bushels; exports 5/00; super
perfine state ' and western, [email protected]; com
mon to good -' extra, 4 [email protected]: good to
choice, [email protected]; white wheat: extra, 5.00
@3.75; extra Ohio 4 [email protected]; St. , Louis,
4.90<§;5.75;' Minnesota patent process. 7.50®
8.75. Wheat heavy; I<jjso lower; feverish; un
settled;' closing doll -und depressed; receipts
24,500 bushels; exports S. 000; ungraded north- ••-'
west spring 1.40 delivered; No. 2 spring I 34
-ungraded red 1; 16.31.35; No. 3 do 1.87 u •
No. 2 red; [email protected] .84 x ' new; [email protected]% old :
ungraded 1.34(31.30; No. 1 jo% ales'
50,000 bushels at 1.30 new; 1 30^@l Zl\i old-
No. 2 red Fcbruary^ales 104,090 bushels at 1 32
01.34,. closing '■; at "1 .32; March . sales * C4O -
000 - bushels : at i 1.3301*90, ; closing ; at 1 33

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