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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, July 11, 1903, Image 14

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

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WHEAT SAILS ABOVE 78C AND ANCHORS HERE
September Closing the Week Firm
and at the High Point
78i/g Cents.
IK.'* iV
:B *-
The Government Report Very Bull-
far
ish on Wheat Moderately So
on Corn.
Decline of 13.4 Points in Spring
Wheat No Surprise to Local
Traders.
f
Minneapolis Chamber of Commerce. .July
UAll Interest centered this morning in the
government crop report. I n the grain and
milling trades proper, in the financial -world
and in the realm of the speculator everyone
was discussing the meaning of the report.
A s many different estimatec as to the total
yield indicated were to be found as there
were different interests concerned and differ
ent points of view. In Wall street where
the bulls have been whipped for so long that
many had pinned final hope to the govern
ment crop as promising a rally, it was fig
ured out that the whe at condition means at
leaat 720.000.000 b u for the total. In a big
Chicago house known to be bullish on wheat
the calculator figured out 648,000,000 bu as the
total indicated. Both are extremes, and are
riven only to show how widely variant may
be the inferences drawn. Th e winter wheat
at 78.8c is 3 4 points below the condition of
last month. Spring wheat shows a decline of
13 4 points, a loss not surprising to those who
have watched the late repot t s from the Re d
Tiver valley. One Chicago authority figures
that on the present conditions and acreage,
the promise is for 234,695,000 bu spring wheat
and 430,391,000 bu winter wheat, a total of
665,086,000 bu, while the corn promise is fig
ured to show 2,065,000.000. This estimate on
wheat is thought here to be rather low , and
many believe a 700,000,000 bu crop is still
a fair probability. Th e Commercial West
holds the total at 715,000,000 bu, but this is
an estimate of maximum possibilities and the
grain trade so understands it, and that it is
Issued subject to any variation that the later
stand of spring whe at may necessitate it be
ing too early yet to reach final conclusions
'as to the spring whe at yield.
The government report was certainly very
bullish on wheat, yet the market showed lit
tle Immediate effect. One reason for this
(jwas the fact that a bullish report had been
expected and to some extent discounted by
jric advanc es of the week, and to the
further fact that on corn the report was
less bullish than anticipated, the trade hav
ing calculated upon a corn condition as low
aB 74, while the report made it 79.4.
he mark et gained in strength as the ses -
t
it *-
I*
roT
ion drew near the close and September sold
78%c,closing firm at the high point. De
cember closed at 76%c and July at 88c.
Minneapolis stocks decreased 486,965 bush
els this week, which bring the total down to
4,416,004 bushels. Receipts here were 166
cars, 190 last year, and Duluth had
Sushelagainst.
5 against 27 Primary points received 332,000
s against 603,000 last year, and shipped
373,000 against 316,000 bushels Wheat and
Sour clearances equaled 127,000 bushels
The cash market was active and higher
and some of the No . 1 northern to go out
old as high as 89%c.
THE FLOUR MARKET
Another Rise in PricesThe Market
Very Strong.
The flour market closes the week very
strong and prices were advanced another
not ch this morning. Millers are satisfied that
their predictions made some time ago that
a higher price-range would be reached and
maintained will be borne out fully. Prices
may react occasionally but there will be no
such low flower prices this season as many
buyers supposed who based their ideas upon
early reports of the probability of a great
surplus of milling wheat. Just at present
the flour demand is not especially heavy and
sales are moderate, shipments out of Minne
apolis being light in consequence. But mil
lers believe that later on much new buying
will be seen and that there will be a good
business from abroad as well as from the
domestic trade.
Shipments yesterday 46,435 barrels
First patents are now quoted $4 [email protected]
second patents, [email protected] first class, [email protected]
8.60 second class, $2 [email protected] 60.
THE CASH TRADE
Quiet in Coarse Grains With Re
ceipts Light.
FLAfflThe market showed no important
change holding steady around S9%c for No .
I seed.
Local stocks show only a nominal change
this week and standard at 724,364 b u for the
total.
Minneapolis received 17 cars against 12 last
year and shipped 6 to Duluth, received 14
cars
Closing prices: Minneapolis, cash, 99c to
arrive, Jfic, July, 99c, September, |1.01.
FEED AND MEALCoarse corn meal and
cracked corn, $18 No . 1 ground feed, 2-3 corn
and 1-8 cats, $18 50 No . 2 ground feed, % corn
and % oats, $19 No . 3 ground feed, 1-8 corn
and 2-3 oats, $19 50.
MILLSTUFFSThere is an active demand
tor d do d fair demand for the other
fulkre$13.50gnann
rades. Bra i bulk, $12 [email protected] shorts in
, flour middlings in bulk, $16 25
J6.50 red dog, [email protected] all f. o. b. in Min
neapolis feed in 200-lb sacks, $1 per ton ad
ditional in 100-lb sacks. $1 50 per ton addi
tional. Shipments, 1,284 tons.
RYEFair inquiry was noted for rye. No .
S rye closed at [email protected] Receipts, 8 cars
shipments, 5 cars
BARLEYLittle interest was shown in bar
ley. Receipts, 8 cars shipments, 6 cars
Feed grades, closed at [email protected] malting grades
[email protected]
CORNCorn was higher but not much
busine ss was reported No^ 3 yellow closed
at 52c. Receipts, 3 cars shipments, none.
OATSThe market was quiet and a shade
easier. N o 3 white closed at [email protected]*c. Re
ceipts, 24 cars, shipments, 67 cars
Quotations are reported as follows: Up
land, choice. $10%10.50 upland, No . 1, $8 50
9. upland No . 2, [email protected] midland No . 1, [email protected]&
off color upland, [email protected] timothy, choice, [email protected]
12 50 timothy, No . 1, $10 [email protected] timothy, N o
I, [email protected] rye straw, choice, [email protected] 50.
T"
CASH SALES REPORTED TO-DAY.
No. 1 northern, 7 cars S0.89&
No. 1 northern. 2 cars, to go out 89&,
No. 1 nortbein, 2 cars 89
No. 1 northern, 1,600 bu. to ar 88$
No. 2 northern, 10 cars 88%
No. 2 northern. 2 cars, to go out gs %
No. 2 northern, 4 cars 88
No. 2 northern, 3 cars 87%
No. 2 northern, 1.500 bu. to ar 87i2
No. 2 northern. 5.700 bu, to ar 88%
No. 3 wheat. 1 car 87%
No. 3 wheat, 1 car 80
No. 8 wheat, 1 car 85
No. 3 wheat, 1 car, elevator 85
No. 3 wheat, 1 car S6V4
Rejected wheat, 1 car 761*
No grade wheat, 1 car 76
No grade wheat, 2 cars 77
No grade wheat, 1 car .. .75
No crade wheat. 2 cars 78
No grade wheat. 1 car 83%
No grade wheat, 1 car 82
No. 3 white oats, 1 car. choice 38
No. 3 white oats. 2 cars, choice 37%
No grade oats. 1 car
No grade oats, 1 car
No grade oats. 1 car
No. 2 rye. 1 car
No. 2 rye, 1 car
No. 4 barley, 1 car
No. 5 barley. J. car 42}
No. 1 flax, 2 cars 99}
No. 1 flax, 1 car 99}
No. 1 flax, 2,000 bu, to ar 99
Rejected flax, 1 car 97
STATE GRAIN INSPECTION, JULY 10.
Inspected inWheatCars
Great NorthernNo. 1 hard, 1 No. 1 north
ern. 5 No. 2 northern. 28 No. 3, 5 no grade. 2.
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Pan)No. 1 north-
I
C. C. WYMM S CO.
GraiatommissitR, 505-508 Ohambir tf Commsrce.
Fears of damaga by hat wlads sause strong wheat marketv
RANGE OF WHEAT PRICE IN MINNEAPOLIS
Ope n- High.
July.? .87%
Sept. .77 %
.88
Dec. .77 %
r"
.78%
Minneapolis % .78 %
em, 3 No. 2 northern, 18 No. 8, 10 rejected,
1 no gsade. 6.
Minneapolis & St. LouisNo. 2 northern, 10
No. 3, 1.
Soo LineNo. 8, 1.
Northern PacificNo. 1 northern, 2 No. 2
northern, 9 No. 3. 2
Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis & Omaha
No. 2 northern, 2 , NJ. 8, 6 rejected. 2 no
grade, 7.
Chicago & Great WesternNo. 3, 1.
TotalsNo 1 hard, 1 No. 1 northern, 10 No.IiOtv
2 northern, 62, No. 8, 26 rejected, 3 no grade,
15 cars.
Other GrainsNo. 8 winter wheat, 1 car reOpening
jected winter wheat, 6 no grade winter wheat,
2 No. 3 white oats. 10 No. 4 white oats, 10
No. 3 oats, 6 no grade oats, 3 No. 2 rye, 1
No. 3 rye. 3 No. 4 barley, 4 No. 5 barley, 4
no grade barley, I , No. 1 flax, S rejected flax, 6.
Cars Inspected OutWheatNo. 1 hard, 3
No. 1 northern, 37: No. 2 northern, 79 No. 3,
10 no grade, 5 No. 3 corn, 1 No. 4 corn, 1
No. 8 white oats, 7 No. 4 white oats, 1 No. 3
oats, 8 no grade oats, 4 No. 2 rye, 1 No. 4
barley, 3 No. 5 barley, 3 No. 1 flax, 9.
% .87%
.76%
Chicago $*.79% .79
Duluth '... .79 % .79
St. Louis 79 % .77 %
Kansas City 69 % .68 %
New York 83 % .83%
.77% .75%
DAILY CLOSING PRICES.
MINNEAPOLIS WHEAT.
July.
Thursday, July 2 82
Friday. _July SHoliday.
Saturday, July 4-Holiday.
Monday 83
Tuesday 85
Wednesday 85
Thursday 85%
Friday 87%
To-day 88
GRAIN I N REGULAR LOCAL ELEVATORS.
Week Ending Week Ending
Wheat July 4. July 11.
No. 1 hard 114,870 164,830
No. 1 northern 2,721,127 2,419,3(57
No. 2 northern 687,184. 564,242
Special bin 1,379,778 1,267,53'J
t 1 S If*-
78%
CLOSING CASH PRICES
On TrackNo. 1 hard, 90%c No. 1 northern, 89%c No. 2 northern, 88%c .
No. 1 flax, 99c No. 3 yellow corn, 52c.
No. 3 white oats, [email protected]%c, No. 2 rye, [email protected]
Barley. 40 c to 48c.
-New delivery.
RANGE OF SEPTEMBER PRICES FOR THE WEEK
Lowest 79%
Close
To-day 79%
Yesterday 79%
Corn
Opening 50%
Highest *. 51
Lowest 50%
Close
To-day 50%
Yesterday 51 %
est 40%
Year ago 86
Oats
Dec.
72%
74% @%
76% 76%
77 77% 78%
73% 73% @
74% 75% 75% 76V*
CHICAGO WHEAT.
July. Sept.
Thursday, July 2 75% [email protected]%
Friday. July 3Holiday.
Saturday, July 4Holiday.
Monday 77% 76%
Tuesday 79 77%
Wednesday 78% 77%@%
Thursday 79% 78%
Friday 79% 79%
To-day 79% 79%
Dec.
75% 75%
77% 77% 77% 77% 78%
. . 4,902,959
'.'. 5,918
,.. 263,126
11.842
9,126
Flax 721,615
Totals . .
Decrease
Cor n
Oats Burley .
Rye
4,416,004
486,9*5
5.0&1
258,220
18,732
6,727
724,361
PITTS AN D CALLS.
1:16 o'clock report.
PutsSeptember wheat, 77%o.
CallsSeptember wheat, 79%@79%c.
CurbSeptember wheat, 78%c.
CHICAGO GRAIN
OPENING PRICES WERE EASIER I N ALL
THREE GRAINS.
Chicago, July 11.Favorable weather and un
responsive cables caused selling by local longs
in the wheat pit at the start and opening prices
were easier,
Septembeer
MILWAUKEE GRAN AND FLOUR, July 11
Flouroc higher. WheatHigher No. 1 north
ern, 90c No. 2 northern, 89c, new September.
79%c puts, 78%c, calls, 80%@80%c. Rye
linn No. 1, 55c. BarleySteady, No. 2, 60c
sample, [email protected] OatsFirm standard, 40% &
40%c. CornSeptember, 51%c puts, [email protected]%c
calls, 52c.
ST. LOUIS GRAIN, July 11.CloseWheat-
Higher No 2 red cash elevator, 79%c July,
79%c, September, 79%c, December, 79%c, No 2
hard, [email protected]%c CornFirmNo. 2 cash, 49c
July. 48%c September, 50%c OatsLower
No. 2 cash, 38c September, 38%c No. 2 white,
43c.
CHICAGO SEED AND COARSE GRAINS, July
11RyeJuly 51%c September, 52c Decem
ber, 51%c.
FlaxCash northwestern, $1 02% southwest
ern, 99%c July. 99c September, $1.01%, Oct
ober, $101%. Timothy, July, $3 40. Clover,
July $11 50. Barley cash. [email protected]
being %@%c lower at
78%c to -7874c.
Ther was a fair demand from
commission bouses at the decline and the early
loss was all recovered but the market failed to
hold and prices again eased off, September de
clining to 78%c after selling up to 79%@%c.
Minneapolis and Duluth reported receipts of
191 cars, which, with local receipts of 14 cars,
two of contract grade, made total receipts for
the three points of 205 cars, against 34 cars a
year ago.
The market was active the last half hour-of
the session, with a big volume of trading, com
mission houses being good buyers. A strong
feejing prevailed and prices continued to ad
vance, September 79%c, closing at 79%c, a gain
of %c for the day.
Close wheat, July, 79%c old, 79%c Sep
tember, 79%c old, 80%c December, 78%c
old, 78%c May, 80 %c.
Cash wheat. No. 2 red, 80%@81c new, No. 2
red, 79%c No. 2 hard winter, 80c No. 3 hard
winter, [email protected] No. 1 northern spring, 82%c
No. 2 northern spring, [email protected]
Corn opened easier on lower cables and favor
able weather, with September %@%c to %@%c
lower, at 51c to 51 %c. Trading light the first
hour and prices showed little change. Local
receipts were 299 cars, with 26 of contract
grade
A steady tone was manifested the latter part
of the day, September closing %@%c lower at
51%c.
Close: Corn-^-July. 50%c September, 51%c
ONE- FINAL SMASH
Bears in the Stock Market Force a
Further Decline to Close
. - -c the Week. Close
Liow.
Close
To-day.
$ .88
Yesterday.
Close
Year Ago.
$ .78%@78%
.71%@71%
$ .87%
.76%
.77% '
.75%
THE DAY'S RESULTS
Sept. Wheat.
Close
Yesterday.
$ .77%
Close
To-day.
Many Good Stocks Show Total Losses
of 6 to 10 Points for the
Period.
Dec. Wheat
Close Close
To-day. Yesterday.
76% $ .75 %
New York, July 11.Prices opened lower on
small selling orders. New York Central,
Baltimore & Ohio, the Pacifies and United
States Steel pfd. were down % to %. A few
of the minor stocks showed small gains and
Wisconsin Central pfd. rose a point.
A resumption of the liquidation in New
York Central caused precipitate declines all
around during the first half-hour, in which
some of the standard stocks sold well below
t he previous lowest prices of the year, not
ably St. Paul, Pennsylvania. Southern Pacific
and New York Central. Offerings were on a
very large scale all thru the list, but there
was a pause in the selling after 10:30 o'clock
and prices hardened slightly. Declines
reached 3% in New York Central, that stock
touching 115%, and 1 to 2 points in active
stocks, generally, except the United States
Steel stocks, which met support. Some large
buying of Reading was also in evidence and
Southern Pacific reached a point New York
Central fluctuated feverishly with a half
point between sales. Th e prices recovered to
116% before the end of the hour. Th e mar
ket was then quiet
.78% .78 %
.76% .76 %
.80 .78%@78%
.8 2% .8 2%
The market rallied upon the appearanco of
the bank statement, Ne w York Central. St.
Paul and Missouri Pacific recovering a point,
but selling was renewed in increased volume
and prices broke thro the previous bottoms.
New York Central fell an extreme 4%, St.
Paul 3%, Pennsylvania and Amalgamated
about 2 and some inactive stocks showed
greater losses. Lackawanna dropped 6. A
few rallies were made and the closing wa 6
active and weak, and near the lowest.
Stock quotations reported for The Journal by
Watson & Co., brokers, Chamber of Commerce,
Minneapolis. Closing figures are bid.
Sales.) Stocks High-
est
Am. Cot. Oil
do pr ....
Am. Car. . .
do pr ....
Am. Lbcomot.
do pr
Am. Ice
do pr
Am Linseed
Am. Sugar . .
do pr
Am. Smelting
do pr
Amal. Cop . .
Anacon. Cop...
A., T. & S. F
do pr
Bait. & Ohio..
do pr
Brook. R. T..
Can. Pacific ..
Ches. & Ohio.
Chi & Alton..
do pr ....
CbL Gr. West.
do pr A .
do pr B -
do deb ...
C.,C.,C.& St.L
Chi. Term . .
do pr ....
Col. Fuel & I..
do pr .
Col. Southern.
do 1st pr
do 2d pr
Consol. Gas
Con. Tob. pr
Del. & Hudson
Del .Lack & W
Den. & Rio Gr
do pr . .
Erie
do 1st pr. .
do 2d pr .
Gen. Electric
Hocking Val.
do pr ...
Illinois Cent
Iowa Central.
do pr . ..
Inter. Paper
78% 77%
Highest 40%
Close
To day 40%
Yesterday 40%
Year ago 49%
OTHER GRAIN MARKETS
DULUTH GRAIN, July 11.Wheat was very
dull but firm and advanced %c to a close at 79%c
for September There v. ere no features. Cash
wheat still holds nt a tremendous premium over
lost year and is lie higher than a year ago.
Flax was dull and lower. September opened at
$1.01%, same as yesteiday, and clrsed %c oft".
Wheat stocks will decrease here this week 375,-
000 bu, leaving uractically no No. 1 northern in
store eicept what may be in special bins'in pri
vate houses. Flax decreases 450,000 bu for this
week. ReceiptsWheat, 25 cars ttax, 14, oats,
10. ShipmentsWheat, 111,524 bu barley,
6.800. flax, 106,110.
Close. No. 1 hard to arrive, 89c No. 1 north
ern, 87%c No 2 northern, 86c: No. 1 northern,
September, 79%c, December. 76%e, oats, 36%c
to 37c flax, cash, 99%c September, $1.01% Oc
tober, $1 01%, November, $1 01% rye, 50 %c.
Sept.
78%
NEW YORK GRAIN AND FLOUR, Julyll.
Flour, receipts. 31.132 brls sales, 3 500 pkgs
market dull and unchanged, closing steady.
Wheat, recipts, 44,000 bu sales, 800,000 bu
market inclined to accept the crop report as
bearish and sold off a little this morning July,
[email protected]%c September, [email protected]%c, December,
82%@82%c.
Re steady, state, [email protected] c. i f. Ne w York
No 2 wstern. 60c, fob. afloat.
Corn, receipts. 140,550 bu sales, 40,000 bu
market weakenede regarding the crop report as
better than expected and the weather outlook
as good, September, 57%@57%c.
Oats, receipts, 89,100 bu, market quiet and
about steady track white, 43%@49c.
CloseWheat, July, 86%c September. 83%c.
Corn, July, 57%c September, 57%c.
2,500
2,100
24,400
PROVISIONS
CHICAGO PROVISIONS, July 11Light re
ceipts of hogs and a firm tone in the hojj. market
caused a better feeling in provisions and there
was good buving of lard and ribs by brokers,
which resulted in a f..ir advance in prices the
first part of the session. September pork opened
unchanged at $14.95 September lard was a shade
to [email protected]%c higher, at $7.87%@7 92%, while ribs
were 2%@5c higher, at [email protected] 82%.
PorkJuly, $14 50 September, $14.75.
LardJuly, $7.65 Septembei. $7.85 October,
$7.72%.
RibsJuly, $8.52% September, $8.55 Octo
ber, $8 22%.
MIDWAY HORSE MARKET.
Minnesota Transfer, St. Paul, July 11.
Barrett & Zimmerman report a better trade
than at the corresponding time last year.
Draiters are in strong demand and there :s
besides a good movement of horses for rail
road work. Values:
Drafters, extra
Drafters, choice
Drafters, common to good
Farm raires, extra
Farm mares, choice
Farm mares, comm on to good
3. 51%c.
grains affected trading
in oats, and opening prices were easier, Septem
ber being off %@%c, at 34%c. Trading was ex
tremely light, with practicality no change in
prices the early part of the day. Local receipts
were 173 cars.
Close- OatsJuly, 40%c September, 34%@
34%c December, 35%c May, 37c. Cash Oats
No. 2, 87c No. 3, 36c.
The following was the range of prices for old
delivery:
Wheat July.
Opening [email protected]%
Highest 80%
Lowest 79%
Close
To-day 79%
Yesterday 79 %
Year agio 75%
NEW YORK COFFEE AND SUGAR, July 11.
Sugar fairly steady fair refining, 3 l-16c
centrifugal, 96 test. 3 9-16c molasses sugar,
2 }3-16c. Refined, steady crushed, $5.50 pow
dered, $5.60, granulated, $4 90.
NEW YORK OIL, July 11 Petroleum,
steady refined, all ports, [email protected] 55. Coffee,
quiet No. 7 Rio, 5 3-16. Molasses, firm Ne w
Orleans, [email protected]
Sept.
78% @%
80% 79
- '
Dec.
77% 78% 77%
3
LIVERPOOL GRAIN, July 11.CloseWheat
Spot dull No. 2 red western winter,/6s 2d
No 1 northern spring, 6s 5d No. 1 California,
6s 7%d. Futures, quiet July. 6s 6%d Sep
tember. 6s 6%d December. 6s 3%d. Corn, spot,
uqiet: American mixed, 4s 8%d futures quiet
July, 4s 7%d September, 4s 6d.
80% , 78' 79*
73%@%
ae . .-.
The following was the range of prices for new
delivery:
Wheat July. Sept. Dec.
Opening [email protected]% 78% @% 77% @%
Highest 80% 79% 78% '
KANSAS CITY LIVE STOCK, July 11.Cattle
Receipts, 10,000 market steady beef steers,
[email protected] 25 Texans, [email protected]: cows and heifers,
[email protected] stockers and feeders, [email protected]
HogsReceipts, 5,000 market steady heavy.
$5,[email protected] yorkers, [email protected] pigs, $5.42V.
5.60,
SheepReceipts, none market steady sheen:
[email protected] lambs, [email protected]*.
NEW YORK PRODUCE, July 11.ButterRe-
ceipt 5,325 pkgs: mtiket unsettled state dairy,
14S20c extra creamery, 20%c, creamery, com
mon to choice. 15%(@20c. CheeseReceipts 862
pkgs, market easy state full cream fancy small,
colored, small white, large colored and white,
10c. EggsReceipts, 6,404 pkgs, market irregu
lar: state and Pennsylvania, fusts to extras, 17
r|19%c ^westcrnjtras, [email protected]%c western see*
onds to firsts, [email protected],
I^^SefwfjslU
300
600
11.200
200 100 100 400 200
18,200
5,200
firsts, 16c dairies, seconds, 12%c packing stock,
12c.
EGGSNew laid eggs at mark, cases included,
15c eggs, candled, loss off, per doz, 14%c dir
ties, $3 per case for candled seconds and checks,
per case, $2.85.
CHEESETwins or flats, fancy, 12c twins or
flats, choice, 10%c twins or flats, fair to
good. 9c Young Americas, fancy, 13c brick,
No. 1, 12c brick, No. 2, 8c brick, No^ 3, [email protected],
primost, No. 1, 8c pultost, 9c Swiss, No. 1,
round, 15c Swiss, No. 2, round, 12c Swiss, No.
1, block, 15c Swiss, No. 2, block, 12c daisies.
No. 1, 12%c.
LIVE POULTRYTurkeys, mixed coops. 10
lie turkeys, thin, spall, unsalable chickens,
lie chickens, roosters, 5c broilers. 1%@2 lbs,
16ai7c broilers, [email protected]% lbs, [email protected] broilers,
%-Ib (peepers), [email protected]%c ducks, young, white,
lie ducks, young, colored, 10c ducks, old, [email protected]
9c geese, fat, large. [email protected]
DRESSED MEATSVeal, fancy, per lb, [email protected]
7%c fair to good, [email protected]%c small or overweight,
[email protected] mutton, fancy, [email protected] lambs, yearlings,
fancy, 10c milk lambs, pelts off, [email protected] hogs,
light, 6%c: medium. 6%c heavy, 5%c,
FISHCrappies, medium to large, 6c small,
[email protected] pickerel, 4c buffalo, 8c bullheads, 6c
squabs, doz, $1.
TOMATOESFour-basket crate, SI.
ONIONSPer sack. $1.75.
CABBAGENew, per large crate, $2. ^
POTATOESPer bu, small lots, 75c car lots.
No. 1, sacks, extra, 60c medium, sacks extra,
45c.
POPCORNOld .rice, per lb, [email protected] new rice,
per lb, [email protected]
NEW HONEYFancy white. 1-lb sections,
17c choice, 1-lb sections, 15 16c.
PIGEONSLive, per doz, 75c dead, doz, 50c
squabs, doz, $1.
DRIED PEASFancy yellow, per bu, $1.75
medium, $1.50 green, fancy, $1.75 medium,
$1.25 marrowfat, $2.50.
BEANSQuotations Include sacks: Fancy
navy, per bu, $2.60 choice navy, $2 50 medium
hand-picked, $2.25 medium fair, $1.75 medium,
mixed and dirty, [email protected] brown, fancy, $2
brown, fair to good, [email protected] Lima, Califor
nia, per lb, 7c,
APPLESNew, 2-3-bu box, [email protected]$l.
PNEAPPLESPer crate, [email protected]
CHERRIESSour cherries, 24-qt case, $3 16-
qt case, [email protected]
ORANGESCalifornia navels, fancy, $3.75
choice, [email protected] Mediterranean sweets, $3.50
budded seedlings, [email protected] Michaels, 126s to
2&8s, [email protected] late Valencias, all sizes, [email protected]
LEMONSMesslnas, 300s to 360s, fancy, [email protected]
5.25 lemons, 300s to 360s, choice, $4 50 Cali-
loraJU, fancy, as to size, $5 choice, as to size,
GRAPE FRUITPer box, $8.50.
TANGERINESPer half box, $2.50.
STRAWBERRIES16-qt ease, $1.50.
RBD RASPBERRIES24-pt case, $1.75
BLACK RASPBERRIES24-pt case, $1.76.
CURRANTS16-qt case, [email protected]
COOSEBERRIES16 qt case, [email protected]
BLUEBERRIES16-qt case, $1.75.
WATERMELONSPer doz, $4 [email protected]
CALIFORNIA FRUITSCherries, per box,
$1.50(8)1 75 apricots, per crate, $1.40 peaches,
per box, $1 plums, per crate, $1.40 prunes, per
crate, $1 40 pears, half boxes, $1 35.
BANANASFancy, large bunches, $3 medium
bunches, $2 [email protected] 75 small bunches, $2.25.
VEGETABLESWax beans, per bu, 90c egg
plant, per doz, [email protected] radishes, per doz bunch
es, [email protected] lettuce, per doz, 20c: lettuce, heads,
per doz, 30c mint, per doz, [email protected] cucumbers,
per doz, 60c celery, per doz, 25c new potatoes,
per bu, $1.15 asparagus, per doz, [email protected]$l new
beets, per doz bunches, 60c spinach, per bu, 50
60e green peas, per bu, 75C$1 squash, sum
mer, per doz, [email protected] cauliflower, per doz, $1.50.
| Close
Low- I Bid. | Bid.
| est. |Julyll|Julyl0
300
200 700 100 300 100
35% 1 35%
36 85
21 20%
100
1,400
24,000
1,200
30,800
1,100
18,800
100
2.400
17,500
800 600 300
1,200
100 100
44% 93
52 81 65%
90% 83%
CHICAGO PRODUCE, July 11ButterEasi
er creameries, [email protected] dairies, 14%@18c Egge
Steady to firm, at mark, cases Included, [email protected]
14%c. CheeseEasy twins, [email protected]%c daisies.
[email protected]%c Young Americas, He. eel Poultry
Steady turkeys, 12c chickens, ll%c.
55%
122%
36
26%
100 600
1,500
200 200
400 100 100
40%
do pi
C. &
500 600 100
HIDES, PELTS, WOOL, ETC.
18
Review of the market by the Northwestern
Hide & Fur Company:
There is no change in the condition of
the hide and calfskin market from last week,
both being quiet at the recent slight decline.
Tallow is dull at the still further slight
decline 4%c for cake and 4c for solid. Tal
low is now about 2c lower than the high
point two years ago. This is due to a larger
supply of fat cattle and less export demand.
Tho South African^ war was the cause of
the prenomenal prices, so present prices can
be considered more like normal.
Wool is still in active demand at prices that
have been ruling of late. Ordinary fair Min
nesota wool is bringing, in local lots, 16%c
to 17%c. Choice bright wools of any sec
tion, of good staple, medium to coarse, l c to
2c more. Pine and fine medium are not
bringing as high prices accordingly as
medium and coarse. This is due to the fash
ions, manufacturers using more medium and
coarse than formerly.
13
*
300
60 25%}
188%' 110 168%
10.800
2,600 1,500
100
31%
60%
55%
100
82% \ 80
800 100 Sheep pelts are in good request, receipts
being light at this time of year.
Ginseng m fair demand. .,,,..
Seneca dull and declining rapidly. All lots
bought by dealers of late have netted them
losses when sold, 40c now being the outside
South
do
Louis. & Nash
M..St.P
do pr
108%
57
'22%
ids'
2,400[Manhattan
1,700*"-- ~". "
56
25,600
500 500
1,900
100 100
Me t St R y
Minn. & St L.
Mo. Pacific .
M , K. & T...
do pr .....
Mex. Cent . .
Mex. Na t
do pr ....,
Nat. Biscuit..
do pr ...
Nat. Lead . .
do pr ...
N J. Central.
Norfolk & W
do pr
North Am Co
Nor. Securities
Northwestern N. Y. Central
N Y.,G & St L.
Ontario & W
Pressed Steel.
do pr
Peun R
People's Gas ..
Reading
do 1st pr . .
do 2d pr
Repub Steel
do pr
Rubber Goods
do pr
Rock Island
do pr .
St L. & San F.
do 1st pr . .
do 2d pr .
St.L. & S.W.
do pr
St. Paul
do pr
Southern Pac.
Southern Ry
do pr
Tenn. C. & I.
Tevas & Pac. I
Tol.St L. & W
do pr ... .
T. City R T.
Union Pac. .
do pr ....
U. S. Leather
do pr
IT. S Rubber.
do pr
U S Steel .
do pr
120
1 134
119%
101 %
20% 46% 21%
"99%
20% 46% 20%
100 100 300
price . .
Feathers and beeswax are unchanged.
mand ts good at full quotations.
Green salted calf, 8 to IB lb s 11% 9%
Green salted veal ki p 8% 7%
Green salted deacons, each So 45
162%
65%
'84%
88%
167 119
Green salted horse or mule hides, '
large ,--:v-W-
87
163%
"4%
168 119
25%
24% 50%
85%
123%
97% 49% 82% 69 13 74 22 77 32% 70% 70 73 60%
15% 37%
148% 175
47% 23 87
49 27% 24%
42% 98% 79 H
87
8%
83
Green salted horse or mule hides,
medium ,"-\LV
*24%
51
24 50%
25,800
600
45,000
200 200 700
600
Green salted horse or mule hides,
small -j_- I-
123%
97i,_
49%
121%
97
48%
Dry flint Montana, Oregon, Wash
ington and Idaho butchers' hides,
flat 16
Montana bulls and fallen hides......11
Dry flint Minnesota, Dakota, Wis
consin and similar 10 @10%City
Green salted pelts, large to small.
each 20 @1.00
Dry flint calf skins ....16 @ H
Dry flint territorial pelts, per lb . .10 @11
21%
13
72%
21 76 31% 69%
10,700
700 Tallow, in cakes 4%4
Tallow in barrels [email protected] 3%
Grease, light 3%@3
60
36,500
200
11,700
1,900
100
2, GOO
36
58
148
'35%
144%
Wool, medium, unwashed .16 @17%July
Wool, coarse .- 15%@16%
Wool, fine, unwashed 12 @14
46% 23
45% 22%
8*
48 26%
Feathers, goose 40 @45
Feathers, duck 34 @40
Feathers .cMcken 2 @ a
Feathers, turkey 2%@ 3
98% 78%
97 77%
600 Wabash
2,800
Total sales, 394,900 shares.
MONEY REPORTS
NEW YORK. July 11.ClosePiime mercan
tile paper, [email protected]% per cent, sterling exchange
steady, with actual businss In bankers' bills at
$4.87 [email protected] 87 25 for demand, and at $4 84 [email protected]
4 84.80 for 60 days' bills posted rates, $4 85%
[email protected] . [email protected]
. [email protected]
. [email protected]
. [email protected]'J0
. [email protected]
f
:4 86 and $4 88% commercial bills, $4 [email protected]
84% bar silver, 53%c Mesican dollars, 41%c,
government bonds steady railroad bonds easier.
NEW YORK, July 11 The state of averages
of the clcarlns house banks of this city for the
week shows. Loans. $909.524 000, decrease
$7,915,200 deposits, $892,143 300. decrease $11,-
749,600 circulation, $43.910 200, increase $1,100
legal tenders, $74,371,200. decrease $677,400
specie, $156,673,100, decrease $2,629,200 re
serve, $231,044,300. decrease $3,304 600 reserve
required, $223,035,825, decrease $2,937,400 sur
plus. $8,008,475, decrease $369,200 ex-United
States deposits. $17,327,100, decrease $336,375
NEW YORK, July 11.Close Time money
steady: 60 days, 3%@4 per cent 90 days, 3%@
4 six months, 5. Money on call nominal.
MINNEAPOLIS, July, 11.Bank clearings to
day, $2,359,508.25 Ne w York exchange, selling
rate, 50c premium buying rate, par Chicago
exchange, selling rate. 50c premium, buying rate,
par London eo-day sight documentary, $4.84%.
ST. PAUL, July 11.Bank clearings to-day
were $1,090,957.69.
PAKIS. Jply 11.Three per cent rentes, 98f
7%c for the account. Exchange on London, 25f
12c for checks.
LONDON, July 11.Bullion amounting to
25,000 was withdrawn from the aBnk of-Eng
land to-day for shipment to South America.
BERLIN. July 11.Exchange on London, 20
marks 39% pfgs for checks. Discount rates,
short bills 3 % per cent, three months bills 3
per cento . , ^ ^.^ -,
GENERAL PRODUCE
OFFICIAL ttUOTATTONS OF THE MLNNEAPO-
LIS PRODUCE EXCHANGE.
Saturday, July 11-Extra creamery butter,
steady packing stock, steady. Strictly fresh
eggs, firm. Fancy country dressed veal,
weak. Poultry, steady.
BTJTTBRExtra creameries,, per lb, We _ __
firsts, ISc seconds, 16c
JS2I_
SIOUX CITY LIVE STOCK CO , July 11
receipts of cattle this week have been light,
total of 1,800 being received against 2,800 last
week Th e larger share of the receipts were
killers and only a small percentage of the
offerings were of the stocker kinds. Th e
stocer trade was slow, and the few dealers
that are doing business at the present time
are either buying on orders or picking up
some desirable cattle that they have a par
ticular place for Very few country buyers
have been in the market, but the demand has
been about equal to the limited supply and
the yards are pretty well cleared out Stock
ers of very good quality have not been re -
ceived and the general quality of the offer
ings have run to Just fair kinds. Yearlings
and calves ranged from [email protected], and the
heavier steers of [email protected] lbs. weight sold
from [email protected] Feeding cows and heifers
sold all the way from [email protected]$3. Th e stocker
and fesder business is expected to be very
slack for the next few weeks and possibly
there will not be a very great movement of
stockers to mark et before September.
12% , 12%
28% 28%
79% 21%
40%
100 100 100 200 500j
do pr
West Union .
Wheel. & L E
do 1st pr. .
do 2d pr . .
Wis. Central..
do pr . . . .
30% 19%
40
The fat cattle market has been fairly satis
factory this week. Th e offerings in steers
have not been of a very good quality and
the bulk of the receipts ran to 1,[email protected],300 lbs.
in weights. Th e top this week was $4 80,
and was paid for a bunch of 1,510-lb beeves.
The most of the l,[email protected],3000-lb. beeves sold
from $4 [email protected], and the lighter weight and
Just fair quality steers from $4.254.50. Th e
steer market showed a decline of a dime on
Tuesday, but with the advance later in the
week, the market Qjoses with prices fully
steady with the close of last week, or [email protected]
lower than the high time. Th e butcher stock
market has shown about the same advance
as the steers and prices are steady with a
week ago. Th e good dry-fed co ws and heif
ers sold from $2 [email protected] 40, with the bulk of
the short-fed and grassy-stuff ranging from
$2 [email protected] 50. Veals sold from [email protected] 60.
HogsThe marketing of hogs shows an in -
crease of at out 4.E0O over last weeks' Mipply.
The genera', quality of the receipts have been
fairly good but ran mestly to the heavier
weights Th e packers at this time demand the
good light and butcher weight hows and tlvs
heavy hogs are daily selling at a disadvant
age. Th e general trend of the market has
been downward and with hogs selling from
[email protected]&.40, prices are at the lowest point
since March, 1901. At h close of this week
prices are [email protected] lower than the close of last
weok.
SheepThere have been no sheep received at
this point for sale this week and the packers
were forced to buy sLeep eleewherd to supply
their local demand.
CattleReceipts, 600 hogs, 5,500. Hog?
5,500. Hogs shade lower, pales 63, 200 lbs,
15.25 67, 248 lbs, ?5 30 68, 210 lbs, ?5.40. Cac-
tieSteady 14 beeves, 1,040 lbs , $4 30 17,
1,230 lbs, $4.75 19, 1,340 lbs, $5 8 cows, 300
lbs, $2.65 11, 080 lbs, $3.25 11, 1,230 lbs, $4.25
8 stockers. 760 lbs , $2.75 11, 980 lbs , $3 4.
"45 lbs , $4 6 yearlings, 480 lba, S175: 6, 640
r , T _, - _. -
Jdairfes, extras, 17c lbs, $115 9 , '380 lbs, $3.7 5
RANGE IS M Y LOW
Hog Prices This Week Close to the
- Low Level of Two Years
Ago.
Good Business in Choice Cattle,
but Inferior Grades
Slow.
South St. Paul, July 11.Receipts for
cattle here this week total about 1,500,
compared with 1,755 last week and 2,12'*
the samer week last year. Calf receipts
this week total about 575, compared with
584 last week and 543 the same week last
year. The sharp declines in the east
caused b y a sympathetic weakness a d a
[email protected] decline here during the trading of
the first two days. Since that time, re -
ceipts a t alll points have been light and
the market has strengthened, practically
regaining all the ear ly loss, with the ex
ception of the inferior grades, which are
still selling about 10 c lower than a week
ago. Thei-e has been practically nothing
good in the beef cattle line received her*1
this week. Bulls ruled dull all week at
about 10c lower prices, and veal calves
show about a 25c loss from last week's
closing prices. Good milch cows and
springers have been m strong demand at
fully steady rates, while the common
kinds have dragged as usual. The de
mand for stock and feeding cattle contin
ues very limited, and the movement this
week has been of very small volume. The
light runs have enabled sellers to dispose
of their holdings at about steady prices,
tho spots show .strength on the good class
of 500 to 700-lb steers and weakness on the
heavy and inferior kind. Stock heifers
held steady with last week's closin g.
HogsThere were about 10,850 hogs re
ceived here this week compared with 11,-
316 last week and 10,089 the same week
last year. The trend of values has been
downward again this week, prices now be
ing at the lowest notch for nearly two
years. Heavy hogs have been discrimi
nated against sharply at all markets, and
such kinds will show a loss of from 10c
to 20c from last week's closing prices, pro
vided no material changes occur to-day.
Rough heavies sold at the full extent of
the decline. Light hogs continue to sell
at a premium over other grades, and if no
changes are noted in to-day's market,
will not show more than a big nickel de
cline from a week ago.
SheepThere were about 3,500 sheep
received here this week, compared with
4,977 last week and 1,275 the correspond
ing week last year. Under rather light
receipts at the various markets and a
strong demand from local packers, sheep
and lambs both showed strength. Late in
the week sheep values lost about all of
the early strength and are now selling not
materially different than a week ago.
Lambs held up well all week and closing
prices are quoted from 10c to 25c higher
than at last week's close, with the good
to choice grades showing the most
strength. Choice lambs are quotable at
$6.25 and good ewes around [email protected] 85.'
There has been some movement of stock
and feeding sheep, but the demand is
still rather slack and prices have not ma
terially changed.
Estimated receipts at the Union stockyards to
day: Cattle, 90, calves, 50 hogs, 1,400 sheep,
450. Cars, 27.
The following table shows the receipts from
Jan. 1, 1903, to date, as compared with the same
period in 1902.
Year. Cattle. Calves. Hogs. Sheep. Cars
1903 86,772 28,316 418,852 191,354 9,902
1902 84,773 27,092 355.205 165,945 8,715
Inc 1.999 1,224 63,647 25 409 1.187
The following table shows the receipts thus
far in July, as compared with the same period in
1902:
A A ,
Year. Cattle Calves. Hogs. Sheep. Cars.
1908 2 093 741 15.137 6,188 339
1902 2,807 861 14,626 2,122 361
Inc 511 4.066
Dec 714 140 22
Official receipts for the past week are as fol
lows: ,
Date Cattle. Calves. Hogs. Sheep. Cars
D e-
N o .1. No . 2.
Green salted steer hides % | %
Green salted heavy cow hides 8% 7%
Green ealted light hides 8% 1%
Green frozen, l c per lb less.
July 2 215
July 3 63
July 6 8
July 7 586
Jply 8 327
July 9 275
July 10 ".. . 174
284 112
73
Railroads entering the yaids reported receipts
for the day by loads as follows.
Chicago Great Western. 2, Chicago. Milwaukee
& St. Paul. 3 , Minneapolis & St. Louis. 1: Chi
cago, St. Paul. Minneapolis & Omaha, 14 Great
Northern, 2 Total, 27.
Disposition of stock Friday, Julv 10.
Firm Cattle. Hogs.
Swift & Co 93 1,82]
W. E. McConnlck 2
W. G. Bronson 14 ....
King Bros 1 ....
J. B Fitzgerald 4 ....
L. Gottfried
Country buj ers 128
butchers
M
21
0
2B
0
L
5
7
0 I-
0
0
Gamble-Robinson
Commission Co.
Branch HousesSt. Paul. Mankato. Aberdeen. S. D.
G3""
EDWARDS,
"00D
STOCKS, GRAIN, PROVISIONS.
c
MimctMUS,
CO.
Minneapolis, St. Paul, Duluth
Grains, Stocks, Provisions
Bought and old In an market* Cor eatih at m
reasonable margins.
flambcr* of All Principal Exchanges*
Private Wires.
Writ* for ear daQy market )etter and private
telegraph ciphermailed free.
Ship Your Grain to Us*
Best Vaeflitlea. Liberal Advaacee.
Prompt Returns.
B Chamber of Uoiamaroa.
812 Guaranty Loan Building*
&INNEAPOLI&
Carnes, Royalton Danlelson Bros , Little Falls
A. Gilstad. Deer Park. R\a n & Hoban New
Richland, L M Welton. Claremont. lree &
Jennings Wanda, G. H. Johnton. Seaforth. M.
Christensen, Covden, R H Keepton, Morgan.
CHICAGO LIVE STOCK, Jul} 11Cattle re
ceipts. 1,500, including 1,000 Texan= slow, good
to prime steers $5fa5 40 poor to medium, $3 00
@5 stockers and feeders. $2 5uft4 50, eow.
|[email protected] heifers. $2 [email protected], canners. $150
2 80 buUs, $2 23g4 calves, 82 30(5.6, Te.s.as
fed steers. $3 254 75.
HogsReceipts to-dav, 10,000. Monday. 10.-
000, left over. 4,409, low and steady, mixed and
butchers. $5 [email protected] 50, good to choice heavy, $3 50
@5e0: rough heavy. $5 15(55 35, light. $5 30
58 0: bulk of sales. $5 45(^5 60
Sheep, receipts, 2,000, sheep and lambs, steady
good to choice wethers. $& 75g4 fair to choice
mixed. $3(g 3.50, western theep, $2 50(^3.75, na
tive lambs, [email protected]
MISCELLANEOUS
NEW YORK COTTONTjuly 11.The cotton
market opened easy with prices unchanged to
25 points lower and subsequently ruled quiet,
with trading of a local character and small, ex
cept fo: moderate selling orders, inspired by the
generally favorable character of weather and
crop accounts. The market also derived a weak
undertone from a poorer clash of cables thau
looked for Selling for short account, however,
was checked by continued fears of renewed ma
nipulation. Towards noon the trading level was
[email protected] points under the closing of the jrevku
day. with the decline mainly on the nearer po
sitions.
Cotton futures closed quiet and steadv July,
12 15c: August, 11 95c September. 10 71c Octo
ber, 9 89e, Noverber. 9.67o. December. 9.66c
January. 9 63c February. 9 i0c March 9.60c
Spot closed gniet, middling uplands, 12 50c
middling gulf, 12.75c sales. 30 bales.
ST. LOUIS LEAD, July 11.LeadFirm,
$4 02%. SpelterFirm, $5 50.
PEORIA WHISKY, July II.WhiskyOn tb *
basis of $1.30 for finished goods
NEW YORK LEAD AND COPPER, July 11.
Copper and LeadQuiet and unchanged.
J. F. WHALLON.
GEO. P. CASE.
( New York Stook Exohanga
MEMBERSK Chicago Board of Trade
( Mpls. ChamberCommeros
Private Wire to New York and Chloaga.
85 CHAMBER O P COMMERCE.
Sheep
80
The
10
Security Bank of Minnesota
16
Totals 242 1,837
HOGS
Date Av.Wt Av. Cost. Price Range
July 2 236 " -
July 3 232
July 6 233
July 7 241
July 8 235
9 236
July 10 250
Prices generally 5
moderate. Quality generally better than yes
terday. Price range $5 00 to $5 55, bulk, $5 25
to $5.40 rough to good heavies selling from
$5 00 to $5.30 good mixed and butchers, from
$5 35 to $5 40, lights from $5 45 to $5 55.
Hogs64, 179 lbs, $5 55 58, 178 lbs, $5.50
72, 197 lbs, $5 35 76, 197 lbs, $5 40, 35. 303
lbs, $5 25 16. 318 lbs. $5 20, 18, 298 lbs. $515 ,
54, 231 lbs, $5 37%, 25, 192 lbs, $5.50 20. 183
lbs, $5 40, 51, 205 lbs. $5 30. 22, 269 lbs, $5.10,
38, 313 lbs, $5 20, 20, 276 lbs, $5 00.
Odds and Ends7 363 lbs, $5 25 8. 307 lbs,
$5 20 3, 290 lbs, $5 00 9, 320 lbs, $5 00.
Stags and Boars1, 450 lbs $4 25
CATTLEReceipts very light: prices steady
on all kinds. The week's receipts of killing cat
tle fell far short of the demand of the trade,
and the market is closing strong with the v.eek
previous. Sales-
Butcher Steers1, 1,080 lbs, $3.
Butcher Cows and Heifers4, 980 lbs, $3. 2.
805 lbs, $3 2, 880 lbs, $2 75, 1. 900 lbs, $3 50,
1, 1,000 lbs, $3 25 2, 820 lbs. $2.65
Cutters and Canners1, 970 lbs. $2 50 1, 1,010
lbs,'$2 25 1, 930 lbs. $2 , 2. 795 lbs, $2.40 1,
970 lbs, $1 65 1, 1,010 lbs, $1.50.
Butcher Bulls1, 170 lbs $2 60: 1, 820 lbs,
2 25
Veal Calves2, 170 lbs, $5: 2. 225 lbs. $4 85
1, 280 lbs, $3 8, 120 lbs. $4 75, 3. 100 lbs, $4.
Stock and Feeding Steers2, 475 lbs, $3, 7,
B42 lbs, $3 3, 410 lbs, $2 75.
Steer Calves3. 360 lbs, $2
Stoek Cows and Heifers5, 346 lbs, $2 25 3,
433 lbs, $2 5, 450 lbs. $2 40.
Stock and Feeding Bulls5, 843 lbs. $2 10.
Milch Ofcws and Springers2 cows and calves
$50 1 cow, $38 1 cow, $20 1 cow, $28 1 cow.
1 calf. $24
SHEEPReceipts fair for Saturday. Desirable
sheep and lambs selling icadily at steadv prices
Offerings included good lambs at $5 65(5)6, eweb
at $3.i5 and mixed sheep (mostly ewes' at
$3 85 Stockers quiet
Sales 2 lambs, 60 lbs $5 50, 7 ewes. 128
lbs, $3.75: 4 lambs. 85 lbs. $5. 16 lambs., 54
lbs, $3.75 3 cull lambs. 53 lbs, S3: 1 buck, 80
lbs. $2 50 1 buck. 150 lbs, $2 5u.
Among the shippprs on the market were Ray
mon Mercantile Co.. Raymond. A Baeemiel,
Embden: J. Tlngvall. Rivei Falls Wis - E. J
Goetze, Carver S. H. Pettis, .St. Peter. M. C
Dow. Red Wing, Henderson Live Stock Co . W.
Jentz, Henderson the Cosgrove Co . Le Sueur.
J. Hegerle, Chaska Byrnes Bros , Huntley J. N.
cents lower
Minneapolis.
178 Capital stock $1,000,000.00
Surplus and undivided profits 295,228.24
Deposits
$5.47
,5 43
5 46
5 46 '
5 35
5 38
5.32
$5 [email protected] 65
5 [email protected] 60
5 [email protected] 60
5 35fe5 65
5 1505 60
5 20(35 60
5 15fa5 55
Receipts
F. A. CHAMBERLAIN, President
PERRY HARRISON, V. Pres*.
E. F. MEARKLE, V.-Prest.
T F. HURLEY, Cashier.
FRED SPAFFORD, Asst. Cashier.
, ' M. C. HAMER. Asst. Cashier.
V
GEO. C. BAGLEY,
CHAS. M. CASK.
witui!on,C:se&co.
27
23
1
1,629 1.874
422
2 946
2,367 1,572 1,892
1,864
191 811 595
1,701
100
92
8,062,8S6.M
GRAIN COMMISSION.
New Chamber Commerce,
Minneapolis, Minnesota.
Offices: Chicago, miwankee, and Dalutl
Watson & Go
Brokers In Qralnf Provisions,
Stooka and Bonds.
Members N. Y. Stock Exchange
Chicago CorrespondentsJ. H. Wrenn & C a
Pr Irate wire Chicago and New York. Tel 906 Mala
420-421 Chamber of Commerce.
Van Dusen
Harrington Co.
Grain, Provisions,
Stocks and Bonds
MEMBERS PRINCIPAL EXCHANGES
New Chamber of Commerce.
We CM Highest Xaxfcrt *Moa%
FITCH & CO.
lire Stook Commission Xerohaate.
Stockyards, South St. ?.] lOaa*
Established l a XSSI.
Jobbors In
Fruits, Vogeta*
bios, Produoo,
Or fed Fruits and
Canned Goods.
Liberal advances made on
large consignments. Or* *
ders filled promptly for
everything In our line.
Also Gamble-Robicson-Sheldon Co., Duluth.
ESTABLISHED 179
WOODWAR8 D & CO.
s&K**
5 GRAIN COMMISSION
BSAMCHM"Cntoft go and Milwaukee. Orders for future delivery exeouted l a all anrkatat

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