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The St. Louis Republic. [volume] (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, August 04, 1900, Image 12

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020274/1900-08-04/ed-1/seq-12/

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12
THE REPUBLIC: SATURDAY, AUGUST 4. 1900.
-w-w-iAr.jisi:
ti
I
' Si
If
I
I
WHEAT REACTS SOME,
BUT CORN SELLS OFF.
A
SLTGI1T UNDERTONE
STRENGTH TO "WHEAT.
OF
Thorc Was But Little Life Shown
by Any of the Grain Markets,
and Transactions Small.
"ffico Republic
Friday. Ami;. 3, IS).
There is little that is interesting to be
said about the speculative Rrain situation
locally to-day." it being; an almost feature
less one and without redeeming features in
Himp respects. Weakness characterized iho
coarser srains throughout tho entire day.
but wheat showed a moderate undertone of
strenptth and succeeded in making somo
slight pain. Thsrc was little or no life
manifested in any of tho markets during
tho day. one of the dullest and most un
intfrestinc; speculative situations being ex
perienced, and especially during the earlier
hours, when the different markets were
practically dead one?. There was a very
good attendance in the pit, but traders did
not seem inclined to operate- with anything
like freedom, and trade languished most of
the time. There were no price changes of
significance to-day. the fluctuations being
very narrow, unusually eo In fact, and
throughout the day they did r.ot move one
way or the other more than a fraction, and
a good part of the time not at all.
The local wheat market to-day had lis
periods of weakness and of strength,
though neither was of much significance,
and made but little impression upon val
ues. The advices favored selling mostly,
and there was more of that Indulged in ear
ly in the day than buying. Among tho
bullish influences may be mentioned 4he
Argentine shipments, which were reported
at 1,051, Old bu.. and which had a strengthen
ing effect upon English markets and also
on this side. Reports of yellow fever in the
South had some effect, they giving riso to
fears that Gulf ports might be closed and
exporting prevented, but by far tho most in
fluential wero the receipts, which were
again heavy, the arrivals hero nlono
amounting to 22S.900 bu., which was 44.4M
bu. larger than those on the same day last
week, and 140,100 bu. in excess of last year,
while the total at the four Winter wheat
markets was G01,000 bu.. against 451.00 bu.
on last Friday and 292,000 bu. a year ago.
The semidemorallzed condition prevailing
on last night's call, which caused Sept. to
sell at 72c, or HSsC lower than tho regu
lar close, was expected to show this morn
ing, but. to the surprise of many, they
found conditions of such a bullish nature
as to causa them to try to get their 72c
wheat back again, which was due to tiie
fact that Liverpool and London wero v.d
higher. However, there were too many
sellers, and not much of un advance was
gotten out of the market at this tinir-,
though tho bulls did better later. The open
ing for Sept. was 1-lCc lower, at 72'tc. and
it sold up to 72r8c, and back to 72kc the first
few minutes of tho session. Dec. had 7i1.tc
bid, and afterwards sold at 75HgUc to 75c.
The selling continued for some time after
this, and was sufficiently heavy to depress
Sept. to 72c, and caused Dec to be of
fered at 747sc
A very friendly feeling developed later in
the session, and buying on all soft spots
became pretty general, tho selling, how
over, gradually dropping ,off. the beats
showing a hesitancy about putting out any
more short lines. Cables reporting Berlin
r'c higher and Paris up Wua afforded
eonsiderablo .ucouragement to the bulls, as
also did some good clearances from Xew
York. As tho finish drew near it was seen
that ail outside, markets were becoming
stronger and moving toward a higher level
of prices. The cash markets heard from
were not overly good, though Chicago re
ported 150,0(0 bu. taken, but choice wheat
here continued to command stiff prices over
Sept. That option had been ranging from
72Vc to 72iic with light trading, but late
moved up o 72:Hi3'c bid, and closed at 1-lCc
advance for the day, at 72c. Dec clased
He better, at 75t4c Oct. at 73c sellers and
Aug. unchanged at 71c nominal.
The weather conditions early were tho
chief influence in corn and were of such a
character as to start the market off quite
strongly. This strength, however, did not
last for any length of time, shortly giving
place to weakness that becamo marked lato
In tho day and caused values to sink be
low those of yesterday. Tho cables gavo
no encouragement, as Liverpool was -sd
lower and London reported cargoes on pas
sage easier. Receipts at Western markets
continue small, the total arrivals being re
ported at 3$0.(w0 bu., as against S22,0, bu. a
year ago, and of which S3.500 bu. arrived in
St. Louis, as against S9.100 bu. a year ago.
Country acceptances were said to be small.
The shipments amounted to SO3.000 bu. Tho
hot weather and some talk of damage from
this cause, together with the strong turn
to wheat right at tho start, gave this mar
ket an upward Impulse, Sept. selling at
S6i;4c, Dec at 32&S?ac and year at S3ViC
all being t&o better than they closed yester
day. Indications cf rains and milder
weather, yellow fever talk, together with
lower provisions and the fact that the cash
demand had fallen off materially, had a
bad effect, bringing about Belling on which
Sept. went off to J6o and Dec. to 82c While
toning up soms In sympathy with wheat
from the early let-down, this grain did not
show very much strength during the bal
ance of the session, though Sept. closed
only ?so lower at S6Hc bid. Dec sold
at 31fcc and closed Sic off for the day at
31o bid. Year closed c lower at 3V&a and
Aug. nominally o down at 37c
Tho movement of oat3 to 'Western mar
HetB, which has been growing for eome
time of lato, is now large, tho arrivals to
day being reported at 512,000 bu.. or 137I0O
lm. smaller than a year ago. St. Louis to
day received 111.700 bu., as against only 6,200
bu. a year ago. The shipments were 2S6,,A')
bu. There was little trading in futures and
few changes. Sept. was offered at 20;c. and
later sold at 21c. which was He off for the
day. and at which It closed asked. Aug.
closed fee off at 2014c nominal.
Trado Gossip.
Snow's weekly crop report deals entirely with
the spring wheat promise In the Northwest,
s-pecial returns have been secured from country
bankers, managers of local elevators, railroad
Matlon agents and farmers, each return making
an estimate for th township in which th ob
server in located and with which ho is person
ally familiar. UsUmatcs are Included from 137
country banks, IIS local elevators, fcO railroad
agents and 140 wheat jrrowers, and the territory
included covers 92 pr cent of tho wheat acrcaca
of Minnesota. 97 per oait of South Dakota and
S4 per cent of North Dakota. Ths averages ro
lortcd from th various cources are 03 follows:
J'cr cent acreapo abandoned Stlnnesota. 7; South
lakota, a: North Dakota, 40; yield per acre of
remalalnc Minnesota, 10; South Dakota, C.3;
North Dakota, 6.3. On the basis of Snow's orig
inal estimate of acreage theso tlfrures would in
dicate a total crop of 47.431.000 bu. In Minnesota,
19.SOS.000 in South Dakota and 1S.80O.WJ In North
Dakota, a total of SO.23S.000 bu. On tho basis of
the Government estimate of acreaao the total
would be 77.323,000 bu. It Is slrmlllcant that tiio
reports from local elevator managers make quite
poor a showing Aa those from other sources.
That Arpentlne wheat exports ore drawinc
near an end t any rate, of the end of larso
shipments was to be seen In the report of this
-weelCs shipments. These Deerbohm cables wero
l.r4.000 bu., which 762,000 bu. less than last
week, thouch 153.000 bu. trreali-r tiian corrcspond
lnrr week last year, b'lnce Januarj- 1 the ship
ments from that country hav e nKfrrejrated -H4.000
bu., where they wore 41.435,twO bu. during
tame period last year. For a short crop the Ar
gentine is exporting a cood deal of corn, ship
ping tills week 1.0SS.OOO bu., npUnst 1.141,000 bu.
wsi wt-cn, tu.u j,w,uiu uu. one year ago.
By the way, how about those estimates of
Beerbohm and other English trade publications
made late last year that Argentine would not
nave 66,000,000 bu. wheat to spare for export?
Smith Brlckey, who went down to Ids lower
river farm yesterday, says wheat in the shock
was so saturated by late rains that the wheat
is stuck tosether as tliouch glued, and It has
to be pulled apart a day berore It Is thrashed
in order to dry it out. The quality of the wheat
U badly Impaired, the best not going above No
2. and most of It No. 4, where it would have
gone No. 2 if rains had not hurt It, Ho looks
lor tills week to about clean up tho shocked
wheat.
This week's world's shipments of wheat
Fhould be about 6.000.000 bu. unless Eastern
Europe increases its exports very materially oer
those of last week.
Liverpool Is not receiving so much wheat
now as a short time ago. This week's receipts
were 6So,O00 bu.. ot which 470.000 bu. American
and the total last week was M8.000 bu., and one
year ago S4C.000 bu. Corn receipts this wee.c wero
340,000 bu., against, 241.000 bu. last week, and 444,
000 bu. last year for same week.
The Llverjccl mariet will now be closed until
next Tuesday.
The J. I'. Te.isdale Commission Company
have receiva a letter irom a grain dealer of tne
City of Mexi in which lie says a great dull at
the corn croo cf Mexico is damaged and the
balance In danger und ne asks for terms in
American com. as SIcico will have to buy m
this countrv.
The Argentine wheat visible has been reduced
1.C.O00 bu., and the ijtal of 2,400.0V bu. is 5.
SOo.dOO bu. smaller than a year ago. The com
visible Is LllCOfiO bu. against l,ol2.000 bu. a
week ago and 6,624,000 bu. a year ago.
An Increase in the wheat visible is now- cer
tain, and may be 1,000,000 bu. or more.
Wheat receipts at primary points, 977,000 bu.
against 804,000 bu. one week ago, GSS.OuO bu. one
year ago. and 441.000 bu. two jears ago.
The Modern Sillier Outlook: The clear, fine
weather during tho week has enabled farmers
in a large portion of the winter wheat belt to
thrash the wheat, which previously had liccn
held In the ihock. It has developed that somo
damage lias resulted to the grain, as a much
larger percentage of the wheat received at tho
martlets Is grading No. S uiid Xo. 4. but tho
luantlty has suffered no marked reduction. Most
of thu Wheat held In tho shock has been
thrashed Hnd marketed, and it Is evident that
farmers Intend to hold much of the wheat In
the stack for better prices, flowing for fall
ceding has begun In somo sections.
Cnsli Grain, Flour, I3tc.
WHHAT-Cash inaiket ltoeulved 31.UC4 Pks.
snd 1st; cars local and K cars tliroucli. Ixiwer.
A seal city of choice wheat, as most the offer
ings sJioulni; effect of rains, and quulln poorer.
Demand r.no for ss-li-ctions. ut stiff prices, but
off Mock dragging at lower latcs. On tik., but
snitched, .No. 2 led ;-o.d at 73W73W this, and
7j'4(74c i:. tide, 74c to 75c for t,eed. No. 3 red at
lo to i2?tc; No. 4 winter nt tSe to 70c; no-grmii'
at 0'Jc to G3e; rejected at &c. Hard winter slow
at ,Uc to ta4c for No. 2 and (hc for No. 3. In
kator No. 2 led 72Uc. No. 3 led ti'Jc; No. 4
wii'ter t7Uc
VOitN Cash market Received 42S sks. and "4
cars local and VJ cars through, lower, but de-
lli.lld limited, even :lt lifelines. Xnt m-itiv- .ir-
ders coining now. On trk. No. 2 wild at 3S'-e
to "Ac; choice No. 3 :uid No. 3 yellow at 2fe;
No. 2 yellow at 3s'c: No. 4 at 37c; No. 2 wlnto
nt 41c. No. 2 yellow not worth over No. 2 prkc;
No. 3 white 40'sc.
OATS Cash market ReceU d. 70 cars local
and a cars through. OlleiinKs entirely too mucii
lor the demand. Orders scale-, as the South
holding oil' Tor prices to t-liow stability and local
demands very s.mall. on trk.: New No. 2 s.iM
at 21--C to 21c; No. 3 nt 20c; No. 2 white at 20 '-c
to 24'-jc; X.i. s do. at 21V to 23isc: low rate for
hot; No. 4 do. at 23c to JK'-c. Old No. 2 Northern
at -Vtc; No. 3 white at 2.V,c.
Ill i; Small offerings. Hi.ide No. 2 salable de
mercd K. dde at ;;c.
I''lAJl'K I-Jxcept occasional small lots, there Is
nothing doing with the other side. High ocean
fieiKht-s are the principal impediment- and there
is no proMH-ct for an immediate iclief. Tho
North Oerman l.tod has taken four in..ro
steamers lor transports. Domestic trade is fair,
but hardly ruttb-lent to keep mills running
to lull capacity. Quotations on soft
winter wheal Hour are as follows: Patents $,'.W
Gi.!..j; straichts 3.J.".5i3.0; extra lancv yi..fi'
3. 4a; clear $3ii3.13; low and medium J2.2T.vt2 3).
Hard winter m jute sks.. f2.2..'ii2..'.i for liakeis;
S2.H5i3 for suatclif. and $3.13413. W for patents.
. HYj: KI.OCK Jobbing at $3.3) in sks.- and
$3. mi in btils.
OOn.N.ufcVly-J2.20P2.23; peatl meal. gilts
and hominy J.'. 53.
H.VY Kccived nt; tons local ami 3'13 ton
tlirourh; shipped U'S tons. Pteadv lor d.-lrablo
feeding grades, though the demand nothing ex
tra. Low grades and heated stock dead dull,
ti.olce. cIoer very scarce and quick snln at
strong j.ricts. Prices on trk. range: Tlmothv S14
?14.r.'i for choice, J12.D0iil3.30 for No. 1. $ltff 12 for
-o. ;'..iijui jor .mi. j; prairie 4;' lor cnoice. 5S
Gik..V for N". 1. J7iii..") lor No. 2, jo'nfi.30 lor No.
Z. Clover SL'lili.
Tlt.V" Wheat on trk. $4.30: re sr.'iifl.
ortAS.S Si:i:US Tlmothv J2.3'?2.73 st)t. and
J3.23 bid for prime new- to arrive. JIill t J3.23
hid for prime to arrive Aug. Other sed nomi
nal. 1'er 100 lbs.: Millet. TOeffJl prima German
more: clover K to J7.30: Hungarian W&GGc: red
trp Jr.ff7.o0. Orders higher.
K1..."S1:U1 Vak and spot not quotable
above 1.32.
CASTOlt UCAN5 Ppot and to arrive had 51.20
old.
MIIJ.FBED Otforlngs increasing and market
neak, yet gofnl buying ot bran basis K. trk. at
641r, to etc In large and 63c in small ska. At
mill bran Jobs at toiiCS.- and ships at 73c.
L.KAD Steady at S4.20. below which no de
scriptions can be bought, but market very quiet.
For chmleal "lard S4.1'0 bid.
SPEITKIl Dealers say that none obtalnablo
btlow J4.10, though sales nre reported at 51.
i'ricos on 'Clinnge.
Tiie following tables show the range of price'
In futures und cash grain:
Closed Hanged Closed
Thursday. To-day. To-day.
Vvhoat Aug 71U n ra 7I'. n
s-ept 7r'v:si 73 5i
?..-,.!.
- A
73'4b
37 n
Lee 7i, 74
Corn Aug 37'-n
t...
. ...
ept SOVijIGH
Dec 32'i
Sf.viWMi:? 'o b
JC'.'iimVtiJl Wrz
Year 32", 32',4M31U. 31H 1
Cats Aug 21 n ',i 20 u n
sept 20s a 20Vu2t 21 n
Cash wheat, coin and oats ranged:
list Vpnr. Timiilni'
To-day.
73 Si 74
71 ti72ii
C tf70
tS'V'lTO
ki,....
Ss ;3$ii
SS ....
41 (ii
40til5....
21 11211.4
'-n ii:...
241x'a'-:'v!
2.1 4121'i
22UfiL'3
....ii'....
v nfiai -o. s reu.ti' fti
No. 3 red C7Urgt;i
No. 4 winter 02 'uCTij
No. 2 hard C7i'i-S4
No. 3 hard t'3 4i5
Corn No. 2 31 est;
No. 3 31 M
No. 2 white sr-ty-
No. 3 white 31 'y31'-
Oats No. 2 2t'i2Hi
J'i'.!
7iv.r73
6 Si70
70 $?....
CV.'jr
3-a:Ji....
iS !'....
41 W41U
r....
21'-'.l21-
21 Q21'3
21 V -..
24";??....
23'.jl25
23 (33.114
No. 3 I'd i::ii4
No. 2 Northem.24 5T
Nr. 2 white 27 G2V-
No. 3 white. 21i-'iT27
No. 4 white... ..20 i22
jiurcment at lira In.
Kecelpts. Shipments.
Cities.
Wheat. Corn. Whwit. Corn.
St. Luls 22S.S34
S3.47J 43.210 79.Cn".
IlO.Pjl 33.202 SIOC.S
20.302 10.S00 17.CK
Chicago 1S3,S'J
Toledo fio.72G
Detroit l.Sti
Kansas City &:.2'i')
Milwaukee 2H)
Minneapolis 151, 2.)
luluth 35.KU
New Tork 115.510
1.'f"J
11. 400 137.;
14.4W 6.7M
C.02) 2t,4'10
t'.043 171.3.M
5.132
22.4)
910
O.I.k) 232.i'l 261.C11
1'hlladelphla E.S.470 J4.Mj
10.C25
iwston 16.;ss 11.150
Now Orleans 2LvOO 1S.0CK) C4.030
Stocks of Grain in Store.
To-day. Ycs'dav. Last vr.
..2,3.!.'M1 2.211.31S 1.443.323
.. 3,r 57.71 S0.121
.. 11.44a 11.419 23.673
.. 2.7S3 2.371 2,652
VvTieat
Corn
Oats
live
Contract crades-
No. 2 red
No. 2 lianl
No. 2 corn
No. 2 Ti-hlto corn..
No. 2 oats
No. 2 white oatB
No. 2 rye
,. 1.012, 7$6
2S.751
514
ii.SIS
SCsMSl
m.ice
2S,05
R.Rll
10.S35
J.C25.SC3
IS.OTt
C.2S2
C5.543
S.27S
S.751
1.29
1.701
1.5S3
Sliliimentn of Plonr.
fii ti.Iq r. n?t MiIq - n,!.-., e. rn k.?o
trolt. 400 bbls'.; Milwaukee. S,N'5 b'bls.; Sltrineap-
De-
w..?, ;,vc-t .uu.., .,i;. luih, .!. ouis. miu li,-
731 sks.; Baltimore, 5G bbls.; New Orleans, 153
bbls.
PRODUCE MARKETS.
Local Fruit, Vegetable, Poultry,
Egg and Butter Quotations.
Et, Louis. Friday. Aug. 3, 1900.
The produce markets were a llttlo more ac
tive to-day and prices wero generally well sus
tained. Shippers were In the market for good
stock, and there was also a fair local demand.
Receipts were fairly heavy, and there was a good
movement of nearly everything.
Potatoes were tlrm and la good demand, es
pecially home-grown early Ohlos. Receipts were
comparatively light, both of home-grown and
consigned stock, and both shippers and local
dealers were good bujers.
Cabbage was quiet and steady at unchanged
prices, with receipts light, but fully equal to tho
demand. ,
Onions were weak and lower, as receipts were
heavy and generally of Inferior quality. There
was very little demand, and owing to the per
ishable nature of the stock, dealers were anxious
to dispose of their holdings as quickly a3 pos
sible. Tomatoes were firm and higher. There was a
good shipping demand for half-ripe, and the
local trade bought what ripe stock was offered.
Celery W'as weak and lower, as receipts weie
heavier and the demand light.
Other vegetables were plentiful and dull.
Apples were steady and unchanged. Thero was
a good demand for choice, large, good-colored
fruit for tho local trade, and shippers were in
me mantei lor lancy, weii-pacaed Iruit, In either
boxes or barrels, but common or inferior offer
ings were not wanted at any price.
Peaches were weak and lower, as receipts wero
heavier and the demand was only fair. Many
of the arrivals were over-ripe and had to bo
disposed of at once, r-holce. large, sound line
looking freestones wero scarce and wanted but
poor fruit was dull and hard to Eell at any
price.
Pears wore dull and weak, as offerings wero
mostly a little too rii-e. and dealers were uaxious
to Eell as quickly as possible.
Plums were quiet anil steady, with offerings
about equal to the demand.
Blackberries were scarco anil firm, and grapes
were dull and slow at unchanged prices.
Watermelons were dull and slightly lower.
Fine, largo melons were scarce, but offerings of
nedlum to small were heavy. Shippers did very
little, and the buying for local account was also
Cantaloupes were dull and" weak, as offerings
of home-grown were heavy, and there was somo
consigned stock in. while the demand was con
fined to choice, highly flavored melons. Green,
overripe or poorly flavored stock was very dull.
Oranges were lirm and In good demand, with
offerings about equal to the demand.
Lemons were quiet and steady, with both de
mand and offerings light, other fruits were
quiet and steady.
Live poultry was In fair demand. Spring chick
oni were quiet, but steady. Old chickens were
rcnrce and firm, with the receipts barely equal
to tho demand.
Young turkeys were more plentiful and slight
ly lower. Young ducks were quiet and steady
at unchanged prices, while old turkeys ducks
end gecso were dull and nominal.
Veals wero firmer and In good demand, cspo
clally small, fat calves. Receipts were light.
Sheep and lambs were dull and unchanged.
Some small consignments of dried fruit wero
received to-day. New evaporated apples sold as
follows: Evaporated rings 4S'4Hc and sun-dried
quarters at from 2c to 3Uc
Wool was quiet nnd unchanged. Bright me
dium and coarser grades were steady, but lino
and fine medium were dull and weak.
Hides were quiet and steady at unchanged
prices. Receipts were light, and all offerings
were readily taken.
Esifd.
The market was quiet and steady at unchanged
prices. Choice fresh stock was in good demand
but all of the offerings were more or less heated'
Choice fresh near-by stock sold at 34c loss
v.. . .uju ..Mr w uvr..,;,G uv ..vui u hj ;jc. JOSS Olf,
Receipts at St. Louts to-day wero LS37 cases
and shipments were 1,330 cases. '
Bnlry Products.
Butter-The market was quiet, but firm on all
grades. Offerings were light and all m"t
with ready sale. Quotations: Creamery isxtra.
19E19ic; tirsts ITH'iTISc: seconds 17c Dairy Ex
tra 10c; firsts 15c: grease 4i?4Vic Country store
packed 12Hc for good to lOjjllc for poor. Ladle
packed Extra ICc; firsts 15c.
Cheese Quote: Twins at lie; singles HUc;
T. A. lie; New York 10'ic; Llmburger 10?10Vic:
Swiss WBiCc; brick at lOJiSJUc. Foregoing are
Jcbblng prices.
Hides.
When sold round: Green-salted 7c: Southern
6?c. Dry Hint Choice Texas lfc: average re
ceipts 14c: dry fallen He; drv-salted 12c. When
sold on selections: Green salt No. 1 7!lc: green
salt No. 2 GUc; bull 6c; wet glue stock 3V-c:
dp- flint No. 1 15'ic: dry flint No. 2 14c: dry
flint Bull 10c: dry cull and glue 7Kc. Drv
salted No. 1 12Uc Dry-salted No. 2 llVc. Un
cured lc less than cured, part cured -4c less.
ProvlMions.
rork-Market firm; f. o. b. $12.53S12.75. Lard
better: E. side prime steam $0.73.
Country Lard GiiGHc, according to quality and
package.
Country Bacon Fair average pieces, uniformly
cut and well smoked; shoulders at CUSCc: sides
?ilif.,-.,?,!Isint 75i,?c- Jlost ot o lots Irreeu
xncrits Poorly handled; theso cell on their
Green Ham!.. Ktc-Held in car lota i. a. b.
I., side, llnm On basis STho for 1G-Ibs.: New
prk shoulders at r,c. from me block-, del.: Itun-of-houso
hams at k?ic; bellies at 7?io to 10.;, as
In average. '
?1 s-.Mcat?-Bxd. lots: Kxtra shorts 7c:
c ribs ,q; clear sides Sc; bellies S!i(irt?ic. ns
in average; plates 7Hc Dealers chargo higher
on small orders.
Hacon llxd. s. c. meats In a jobbing war:
nrcakfan bacon llic for lipavy to 12.c for fan
cy, light hams tO'iftH'ic; California 7Uc. at in
average; New "iork shoulders 7c. Plain smoked
bd. meats: Kxtra shorts S.i;c: c'rtbs SHc; clear
sides -S'tc: bellies 9SOli'4c. as in average: plates
tf-,i ''alSra cl'argc higher on small orders.
Tallow- Country No. 1 4Hc; No. 2 3?,c: pack
ers' choice 4;frt.a
Grease Quiet. Tirown 2Jc: vellow 2c: trhlto
3 !'; l,a,-;k-"rs choice white 4WSe; yellow 4c
Heef-On onlers: JJbld. Mess $3.73; lCulton ilar
ket Jll; tongues at JS per doz.; dried at 13Q
IjHic
AVool.
Missouri & Illinois
Sled, combing. 30i'.5;2I
lied, clothing .111 4io
Hr.ild A: low.. IS IJUS'A
Hurry ,t clear
mixed 17 T1S
Plltlitlv burry.13 diis
Hard burn' ...13'.'nl.;
l.lglit line K jfi,
ll.avy lino ...13 814
Wisconsin & Iowa
srod. comb ...13 tns't,
cloth ,- lir.tld.ls dilsC
Fenil-brlglit . .H5 fl7'
Dailc mdlum.ir rulii'
Kino medium. .13 4ii4
Light tine II sjir,
Heaw line ...11 (ji3
Kansa- ,- N b.
llnglit m.d....ia 5iisu
Dark & sandy.14 Jilt". "
l'lne medium .14 ftl.it-1
Light line 13 ri4 "
Heavy line ...11 till" .
Tex.. I. T. ,t Ok.-
M'lilum 19
Coarse .t low .13 Hjir.
Pine medium .14 flG
Light fin. 14 Stir.
Heavy line ...11 iifl2
Dakota & Western
llilghl in.nl. ..IS Si 13
Dark medium. 14 Giifi
l'lne medium. .14 iili
Light line ....14 (i,ir.
Heavy line ...12 W13
Arkansas & South
Sled. (Il-eces) .1!) Iil20
Sled (loose) ...IS 'rflS',1
Hurry 14 (.i:.
dnrd burrv ... 12
'1'ubwaslnd
No. 1 '-H
No. 2 23 iS3',i
l!llir- IS ll!i
Angora goat hair
Clean & clear.. is ''120
lluiry in liu
Mack and sn-dy from 4c to Cc a pound less
Iran quotations.
Poultry, Gnm mid Vi-nln.
LIVE POL'LTUY Aveiage receipts: Young
tuiki-ys 14c: old f,fi7e. Chickens Hem 7'o;
lough and heavy roosters 3-.c. Ducks 5e. Live
pigeons i'C per do.. Ho. 3e. Spilng eliletins
quoted at S';c per lb. Spring ducks 5'(,'i;uc.
t-prlng gees.- Hie'jc. Live pigeons OK:
l.ALS Choice to fancv jjil'-c per lb.; fair
4.H'i.-c. heretics. lough ami thin Settle Sheep
quotable at 3'i.&,4r: thin ewes and bucks 2!-li3a
choice spring lambs 4i4',2c
KruitN mill V.'tfi'tnMi'N.
WATEIIXIKIJOXS Olintn rar lnl mi Irl.- nt
JjliiC) for Sllsxourl dinks. 7:.ii1)c for inedluiii to
I'lK.icti and Jluo to 5113 for fancy; Jolblng sales ?3
ill:, iwr 10).
CANTALOUPES- Illinois (Dewey) gems at Efi-SJ
Jl for stano.ud dates and 1U'i20c per fe-bii.
basket for choice. Home-grown gems sold at 135
20c per '--on. basket and 21tfv0c ier bu. box.
PEACHES Texas Elbertas sold at range of
SjIi.jc. and clings at SeSiUo per 4-basket crate,
peck bxs. at 300133c for Elbertns and 3'c for
clings, Arkansas growth in 1-3-bu. bxs. at &i(S
We for 4-basket cnites. JIIsslssIppl and Tennessee
jjcc. oxs. Hi. wujic anu i-oasKet crates at 4if.i0o.
Home-grown and ne.r-by n eipts roll at 23j
73c por '--bu. basket for sound specked and
damaged less.
APPl.r.S ouole at from Jl to J1.21 for poor
to fair. J1.50W2 for choice and J2.25a2.M for fan
cy varieties. Home-grown sold loose from
wagons at 21Jf;0c per bu. fancy large at 75c.
PLl'SIS Quote wild goose at 353jMc per j
bu. basket. Chickasaw and common varieties
neglected nt 20W25c per H-bu. basket for choice.
PEARS Florida Le Conte quotable at J2.:0
per crate. Alabama Ie Conte at $2.40 per
bbl. Near-by common varieties quotable at IS'ij)
2uc and sugar pears ut 40Siwc per i-lu. basket.
GRAPES Quote Arkansas receipts In 4-basket
crates at 60SHC per crate and In flat bxs. at 2r.y
30c. Ivts sold at 25f 30c per climax basket. Ala
lnm.1 white varieties at 00c por 4-bojket crate.
Mississippi Ives at lOo to 20c and Delaware at
J1.25 per climax basket.
BLACKBERRIES Sales at 40i?C0e per 3-gal.
iruy loose.
CRAB APPLES Dull at 205T25C per H-bu.
basket.
PACIFIC COAST FRUIT Quote California:
Bartlett pears at SLSOSl 75 per 40-lb. box. Plunn
Tragedy nt $1.25; Simon! and Burbank at SU'J
Kw per 20-11". crate. Peaches at WgCOo for Craw
fords per 20-lb. crate.
OUANGEiS Firm. y,. quote In a. Jobbing way
from store: Sicxlcan (new summer crop mountain
fniltl at $3.50i?3.73 per box; California lato Va
lencia at $184.25. and Sledlterranean sweet at
$3.7..W4 per box. Quotable on trk. in car lots:
Slexican u:ew) $3.25; California at $4 for late
Vali ncla.
LESIONS Quote: Slcilv $3.ol!G per box for
choice to $Mio.5o for fancv. California at $3,509)
C 1 ancy California quoted at $3 on trk. 25c oft
tor 4Ms.
PINEAPPLES Quote Florida at $3ff3.25 per
half crate.
BANANAS We quote on orders: Port Limon
at $1.73 per bunch for firsts and $l.2521.D0 for
seconds.
LI.MES Wo quote at 71990c per 100.
COCOANUTS Quotable at $25 per 1.000 In a
Email way at $3 per 10o.
POTATOES Home-grown early Ohio sold
loose from farmers' wagons ranged at IGglOc per
bu. mainly. Levee lots 2T.i27c.
ONIONS Receipts from near-by lower river
points at from 32JS0c for poor to 30?33c for
prime; receipts from North Slissouri (red) at 30c
lor small to 40'a41c for prlmo larso; wagon re
ceipts mainly at 43c.
TOSIATOKS Home-grown sold In shipping or
der at 45'50e per bu. box, half ripe, and 4oaioo
per bu. Orders charge.! 63c tier bu. box.
CUCUMBERS HDma-grawn selling :.t 200230
per bu. loose, and at 20S31c In shipping order.
CABBAGE Home-grown slow, selling on or
ders at 75c for large crates.
CELERY Sllchigan small to medium slsed
dull at 40Sr'"C per case.
GUMBO Home-grown supplying tho demand
selling at 20fi40o per H-bu. basket. Consign
ments unsalable.
STRING BEANS Home-grown sold loose at
E0fi75c per bu. for round green.
SQUASH Consignments unsalable. Home
grown sold at 5'iTlOo per bu.
TUItNIFS Home-grown sell at $1.23 Der bbl. on
shipping orders. Consignments not wanted.
SWEET POTATOES-Conslpned lots Tennes
see quotable at 2)o per peck box and 40c Per H
bu. basket- Home-grown Bermuda at 75c$f$l per
bu. loose.
EGG PLANT Home-grown seTl at SOITlOc per
doz. Consignments not wanted.
CAULIFLOWER Northern arriving out of
ccndltlon, henco unsalable, even for charges.
NEW SAUERKRAUT Quoto half-bbls. at
$1.15; small orders charged higher.
MlKCcIIanconn Mnrkct.
HIGHWINES Selling on basis of $1.23.
SCRAP IRON AND METALS-Iron Wrought
40 1 per 100 lbs.; heavy cast Slo; steel and mallea
ble 25c and 30c: stove pipe 26c: burned 13c. Brass
Light $7; heavy $10.50. Copper JU. Lead $3.50.
Zinc $2.75. Pewter $12.
COOPERSTUFF In car lots on trk.: Staves
Cottonwood Hour bbl. $6.50117: No. 2 $3.50; half
bbl. $3; beer keg $12516; lard tierce $2S; poik
bbl. $tS. Headings, per set No. 1 flour bbl. $0.
Shaved hoops Flour bbl. $l4.30 for cooper. $3
for Hoosier: half bbl. $2.50; coiled elm (6-foot)
$S; oak lard tierce, cooper-shaved, $6S3; pork
bbls. $3.
COOPERAGE Lard tcs. $1.15: pork bbls. 90c;
slack work, round-hoop flour bbls. 35-a36c; flat
hoop do. 3i3S!sc: half bbls. 25c: meal bbls. 29c;
produce bbls. 22c: apple bbls. 22c.
BROOSiCORN Nominally $100 to $140 per ton.
BEESWAX Firm. Primo 2Cc per lb.
I EAT1IX.1CO l-nmo, large wane c in small
nnd 4Cc in large sks.: gray 3c: white, old ZVyi
7Sc; X 23f(f30c; XX 20322c; XXX liiflSc; XXXX
SftlOc. Tare 3 per cent for large to 10 per ent
for small sks. Duck White 3637c: dark 27S?
2UC Chickens 4c. Turkeys Body 3e: tall 30c;
wing 17e: wing, tall nnd pointers 13c: wing and
tall 20c; wing and pointers 9c: pointers Cc.
DEERSKINS Prime 33c per lb.; antelops
12',ic; goat lOSjSOc Kid and damaged out. Tex
as 20c.
ROOTVl-Glnseng at from $2.25'ff2.75: lady slip
per Cc: Seneca 20c; pink 13c: golden seal 40c old
worth more: Slav apple 2fl2iic; snake 24c; black
2iJ4c: angelica 3$T3iAc: wahoo bark ot root Sc;
hark of tree 2fi2'..c; blood 2Uc; blueflng 3c; s'tull
can leaves 3itc for prime green; sassafras bark
4e All roots should be thoroughly dry and
clean netore pemg snipped lo marnei.
SHEEP PELTS-Wool pelts at C0880c; lamb
2".M35c: shearlings 20323c. Dry or fallen pelts 9
S?10c per lb
DRIED FRUIT SInrket nominal.
DRIED GREEN PEASE Jobbing from store
at $1-20; split at $1.50.
WHITE BEANS ChiJco hand-picked pea beans
in a lobbing way from store nt $2.23ff2.25
screened 5c per bu less. Western at $L30- wecv
ily less. Lima beans at Cc per lb.
HONEY Comb at lOo to 12ijc fancy white
clover 13Hc: inferior, dark and broken less.
Extracted and strained In bbls. 5(SJio and in
cans hi'Slc per lb. higher.
LINSLED OIL-Per gal.: Raw at die: boiled
at O.c: lc per gal. loss In car lots. Castor oil In
bbls. per lb. No. 1 12c; No. 3 lOUc. Cottoiueed
oil-Summer yellow 3Sc; white 39c; winter yellow
43c: white 44c
LUMBER From first hands: Yellow nine
finish 1x8 and up (I2BI6 foot) at JIB.WSIC 50
1U at J16B17.M. H42 at $1718, lx4-!ncli. at
JMffla; all common at 311Efl3: dressed and
n.atclied lloorlng common .-t ihwii . 'z
..ifje.u,, u-..i L .w.d'i aiiaigr.t grain worth
more-third clear at $2.50 ncr 1.000 Us, Ponlar
-1-Inch at $25g30 and $l.s2 . liaiUig2-inch
ut 1511 iti,1 IW. .nn.r,...i ''J L5." "lcn
tri': n ni;,.,,. ,r rt..tii:r . ofcuI rf
-J ?!-I- s S2 522i- sauares 7x7 inches and under
infl l- tio ",vi"":s anu unuer
irVl. ," SxS ani1 over, $25 and
-Plain sawed white Inch at $'4fi"7
715 iy402-lnch at $24S23 and lira
S-lnch at $27 and $17; quarter?
X19. uaK-i
nnd $14?7i;
sawed white at $37S40 and $22. dry '$1 per 1 000
more; quarter-sawej red at S3020: diy $1 more-
iu. ir:iiu-iiico ill . nnn XI7 ..-.--
ooisiers anu rencnes J2I) to $22.30. toneues ni
$27.50. Ash-1-Inch at $24S25 and JHB1S Hiaiv
fi2-inch at $2423 and $141715. 2U to f IncI ! it
$2S and $30 and $20. Black walnut at $72 MfflK
nnd I3.-iW37iV) nn.l tl-.ffiilT r1 r .",,''.""' M
each according to slje. Sycamore at $10311 fr
merchantable stuff; do. quarter-sawed at $'4ct"5
and $12. Cottonwood-Mlll run at $14: Bum
31050B12 for sap. $22 and $12 tor red. 'Cypres "
Arkansas at $2..326 and $12014. Louisiana accord
ing to the association list. Maple at $12 for soft
Orders higher. '
Chicago Poultry Quotation.
T,CV-n-1bAXXB- 3--le-t Poultry firm; tur-
diicka wUc ChlC"en3 9c: d0' spr,n 16MK
Butter. Cheese nnd Egg.
,IwTork' Auc- 3- Butter Receipts 4 0S6
pkgs.; firm; current packed factory 14glfc- Imi
tation creamery 135?17!ic. Clicesff-neceipta 1, 411
?iV;.;:rV?: 'S'?0 color,el 9ic; small colored 10c;
Urge white 9Uc; small white 9i44Mic. Eggsi
Receipts 0.538 pkgs.; quiet and steady? Western
at mark ll13hc; Western loss off 13Uc.
-Hinncupoll Flour.
hcapi",'.-vS,lnn" AuS. 3nour and bran
unchanged. WTicat In store-No. 1 Northern Aug.
7?ic:
-r-'i". v,0:. xr- pW'5'ic: on trk., No. 1
crnd':liC: K' 2 Norlhern "He: No. i"North-
IJrled Fruits.
i,n-Wiim0rk-J;u.E' S.-CalitornIa dried fruits
show llttlo activity, though ruling generally
steady at former quotations. Offerlnsi w?ere mod
crate. Prunes are quoted at 3"i87c per lh., as
V?J zfrt?1-Au-alltV -VPricpts, royal. HffHc;
Jioor Park LSil7c. Peaches, peeled. HQJlSc; un
peeled Gfltic. Evaporated apples showed some ir
regularity, owing to freer offerings and light de
mand; common now- quoted 3j5c; prime 4-i
5iic; choice 3KSc; fancy 6?i7c.
Liverpool .Sales.
Liverpool. Aug 3. Following are the weekly
?!a''stlcM: T.lul of a h'nds, 19.000: American
I0.WO: English spinners' takings. 39,000; total
exports. 3,000; Imports of all kinds, $2S.(W;
American. 2U00'J: alloat. all kinds, 53,000: Ameri
can, 4..00'). Total sales on speculation. 100. To
tal sales to exporters, 600.
WHEAT ADVANCED SLIGHTLY
ON LARGE EXPORT DEMAND.
CORN WAS MARKED BY EX
TREME WEAKNESS.
Oals Wore Firm, but Provisious
Rule Weak on Account of Yel
low Fever Quarantine.
REPUBLIC SPECIAL
Chicago, HI., Aug. 3. Wheat rallied from
Initial weaknesa by the large quantity re
ported taken for export and closed ic high
er than it did yesterday. Dulutli reported
2U0.0UO bu. sold to-day for shipment. From
i0.000 bu. to ICtf.liuO bu. wero reported dono
here, and New York advanced sales for ex
port of about 7G0.000 bu., while Minneapolis
disposed of S2.000 barrels of Hour, and Chi
cago of S0ajO barrels for foreign shipment.
Corn was weak, o.iIh lirm on tho close, and
provisions under the ban of a yellow fever
scale.
AVIlflU.
The day's exports of wheat and Hour from
American ports were equal to -IS3.0W bu. I'.i
ceipts at Wstern primary markets wero
iO.OiX) bu., against C71.0W bu. a year ago.
I'aris noted a quarter cent rise in wheat
futures, Antwerp c a bu. fall. Reports of
shipping business in wheat being made
from day to day have been received by the
trado heie with much skepticism, but It
was definitely slated to-day that one Phil
adelphia export house had so far this week
purchased from Chicago houses 410.0iiO bu. of
Kansas wheat for export, and inquiries at
Dtiluth continued reports from there of C00,
(V0 bu. of spring wheat having been sold
there yesterday for shipment.
Dulutli reported a good shipping demand
still existing. A Chicago house had 4 boat
loads No. l Northern accepted that they
orfered by cable yesterday afternoon. New
York reported 30 boatloads sold for export
to-day, and the total sales here were about
St),WA) hu. The market became lirm ori the
cash business, Sept. advancing to 7,'V. ami
closing at 7,wi'a7fflic or lie higher than it
did yesterday.
The Liverpool wheat market closed at 1:30
p. m, to remain closed till Tuesday morning,
and at the time of adjournment, which was
prior to tho opening here, futures of wheat
wero from d to ijd higher than they closed
Thursday. Spot wneat was quoted k per
cent higher for American No. 2 red. and Id
lower for La Platte. Chicago received 214
cars of wheat, and Minneapolis and Dulutli
received 241, compared with 303 the corre
sponding day of the year before. Minne
apolis reported over 50 cars of to-dav's re
ceipts us hard winter from Kansas, and of
the spring wheat received 11 cars of it new
irom Southern Minneapolis, and its grade
was No. 1 Northern.
Corn.
Corn had a momentary' spasm of firmness
at the opening, but Immediately thereafter
commenced to givo Indications of extremo
weakness, that continued till from 37&e,
paid for Sept. corn at thu opening, it had
declined to 2Cic. The favorable prospect
for tho next crop and diminished shipping
demand were having their legitimate elfect,
as they left the market with only one leg
to stand on, nnd as that was the smallne.-s
of receipts from the previous crop, it would
naturally become weaker tho nearer the
approach to the next harvest.
Iteceipts were 272 cais, against 20) ex
pected, with to-morrow's receipts estimated
at 275 cars. The total received at Western
primary markets was 4W.000 bu., compared
with 5!s7,0O0 bu. the previous week. Argen
tine shipments for tho week wero l.L'iS.O'W
bu., against 73G,0t;Q bu. the similar time last
vpnp. ClMranrp.4 from Atlantic norts wen
637,000 bu. Liverpool was 4d lower for spot
corn, and from Vd down to '.d up for
futures. Business was active for an hour
and a half, during which prices were tum
bling, and after that trado came almost to
a standstill.
Oats.
Tho market was heavy during the fore
noon, but woke up near tho end to the ap
parent discovery that 21c for Sept. oats
was a low enough price to mako buying ap
pear safer than selling. There was a mod
erate shipping business, and 100,000 bu. were
sold. Tho day's clearances Irom Atlantic
ports amounted to 51,000 bu.
Local receipts of 453 cars, in place of 2S0
estimated, and expectation of 420 cars to
morrow, were the weakening features of
tho early trado. Sept. oats opened at 21Hc,
and after touching 2l',ic, dropped gradually
to 21c, then rose near the end to 21UC,
which was tho linal price.
Kye.
Traders experienced another day of dull
ness. Though offerings were light, the mar
ket closed at a loss of- ltc since the pre
ceding day. The feeling of depression was
caused principally by lack of speculative
demand.
Auir. closed nominally at 46Hc. Sept.
opened at 4Sc and stopped at 17 &C. Oct.
rested nominally at 4Sc. Iteceipts were 1G
cars and shipments nothing. Kxports out
of New York also amounted to nothing. No.
2 f. o. b. sold at 49c, 49!c and GOe. No. 2 to
go to store sold at 48c. No. 3 f. o. b. sold at
46247c.
liuiiKC of FntnrcK.
Articles. Open. High. lxiw. Closp.
Whcat-Atur 74'iGM. JJ'i 73aS J4JJ
Sept 75Hrn? 7 .4Vj TSViWa
Oct $ 7G',i 75tttf?s 7C-4
Corn Aug 37i 37'i 3G?i 2f.-j
Sept 37UJS, 8755 3CH 3G!bJJ37
Oct SGIi'ilTn 30"b 2ll3';is 3b1
Oats Aug. 2011 20Ji 205 20l4
Sfpt 2121',J 2ti 21 21U
Oct 21-Mf'a 2P,4 21'! 21'j
Mess Pork Sept. 12.03 I2.H3 11. y.'? 12.03
Oct 11.95 12.0-'lfc ll.S.7'2 12.02'A
Llrd Sept. CM) G.S5 fi.SO C.S3
Oct G.S3 6. G.5,5 G.W
Jon 6.70 0.75 G.70 G.73
Short Ribs Sept. 7.0214 7.I2U 7.li2tj 7.12'J
Oct 7.00 7.07!i 7.W 7.071,4
Jnn G.ll) G.10 G.10 U.10
Iteceipts anil Shipment.
Articles. Rec. Ship.
Flctr. bbls 13.0i) 7.iif
Wheat bu lsi.Ooo 15.ii)
Corn, bu 211.000 S41.UO)
Oats bu 370.0ml 2I7,)
Rye. bu 7,000
Barley, bu 14,00V 3,00)
Itarley.
Barley ruled steady under good demand
and larger offerings, which were about 30
cars. Sales ranged from ;.sc to c. iteceipts
were 11 cars and local shipments 2,740 bu.
Kxports out of New York amounted to 7C
310 bu. Malting grades ranged from 40c to
42c, feed lots from 35c to 37c and screen
ings from 32c to 34c.
Flnxnccil.
The market was again weak and declined
from &C to 314c Tho declining tendency
was thought to bo caused by the inclination
of country dealers to sell, also to the fact
that there was little desire '.on the part of
traders to take tho country offerings. There
was only a Btnall amount of cash llax sold,
and that was disposed of at $1.42, right near
tho closing time.
Aug. opened at $1.33 and closed at $1.35.
Sept. began at J1.3." and rested at sellers at
J1.33H- ct- started at $1.30 and stopped at
$1.29;i. Nov. closed with $1.30 sellers. Re
ceipts wero 38 cars. Shipments amounted
to 1 car.
Timothy nml Clover Seeds.
Although timothy advanced 8c, the market
ruled quiet on account of light offerings.
Cash sold at $3.15 for big lots. Sept. opened
nt $3.30 and close'd at $3.35. Oct. commenced,
at $3.32 nnd finished at $3.33. or the same
as Sept. Receipts were 30.00) lbs. and ship
ments 3S.214 lbs.
Thero was no disposition on the part of
traders to deal in clover seed to-day. There
were no offerings or sales. The market re
mained nominal at $8 for contract and $0 for
Oct. Receipts were 001 bu. and shipments
30,750 bu.
Provisions.
Tho report that the Governor of Ala
bama had quarantined his State against
tho yellow fever, said to have broken out
at Tampa, Fla., caused provisions to open
weak, and more or less of the baleful in
fluence of such announcement was felt 11
day in the provision market.
1'ork opened with 15c decline and that was
the net loss in the end, after a further in
termediate decline of Vi'c. Lard lost SHJiSc
ana nDS c. ine local run or nogs was
20,000 In the West, the aggregate was 50.300.
against 34,900 last year. Kstimated receipts
for Chicago to-morrow, 15.000.
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
New York. Aug. 3. Flour Receipts 16.243
bbls.; exports 16.710 bbls.; sales 7,850 pkgs. Mar
ket was steadily held and moderately active,
dosing rather firm, with wheat. Rye Hour easy;
sales GOO bblB.; fair to good $3.103.27: choice to
fancy $3.30?3.G0. Cornmeal quiet: yellow West
ern S9c; city S7c; Brandynlne $2.4352.35. Ryo
dull; No. 2 Western 85c f. o. b. afloat; State 53Sj!
54c c. I. f. New- York carlots. Barley steady;
feeding 4Sc c. 1. f. New York: malting i'J'Mf
63c c. i. f. New York. Barley malt dull; West
ern 64SS7c. Wheat Receipts 116,350 bu.; exports
2i3.291 bu.; sales 3,850,000 bu. futures. 1,280,000 bu.
cxiiort. Spot firm; No. 2 red 7S"4c elevator and
Sl-ftc f. o. b. alloat: No. 1 Northern Duluth Sis
f. o. b. afloat; No. 1 hard Duluth S6!4c f. o. b.
alloat. Options opened tlrm on unexpected
higher cables; sold oft later, owing to bearish
home crop news, extension of short accounts and
a liberal Southwest movement. From this tho
market rallied on a big cash demand; closed
lirm at UKc net advance. Sept. 79',4S7S0 3-l6c,
closed SOVic; Dec 815-16S2Hc. closed S2VSc.
Corn Receipts 250.150 bu.; exports 261.631 bu.;
sales 175,000 bu. futures, 4SO.0OO hu. export. Spot
easy; No. 2 44c f. o. b. afloat and 43c elevator.
Cations opened steady with wheat, suffered a
bad decline under liquidation and then rallied
on talk of too rnoch dry weather In Kansas;
closed steady at ic net decline: Sept. 42t4
43c closed 42c: Dec. 33tff40c. closed 39h.c.
V'1,1,3-J?,,clpVs Gyo '": exports 0)5 bu. Spot
.lull; No. 2 2Cc; No. 3 25'ic; No. 2 white 2Sc; No.
J ..llU',',.2' -c; trk. mixed Western 2&S27c: trk.
white Western and State 7H62gc. Options In
active and barely steady. Hay lirm. Hops quiet,
l.eef steady. Cut mean quiet. Lard easy; West
ern i steamed $7.13; rellned steady. Pork steady,
lallow nominal. Cottonseed oil dull. Rice
steady.
.Toledo. O., Aug. 3. Wheat dull; higher; spot
'.',:?,c: ,Atte' "'le.' Sept. 78c; Oct. 70t4c. Corn
dull; lower; No. 2 cash 41c; Sept. 3SV:. Oats
dull; lower; No. 2 east. 22c; Sept. 2P.JC Rye dull:
i2Joer: .J"' .2cas' SSiic. Cloverseed dull; higher;
?.S-S. ?,rlm,"..?-''I0: lyn l'rlme $5.33; Oct. $5.M); No.
J i.iii). Oil no change.
K'rimn. fl... T. . ,....- . ...... ..-..
I'"ct-. CSftcav'to : uisn No. 2 hard C0fi67c: No. 3
i.wt,.,:j.c; j,o. 2 red ,2e; No. 3 67S70c. Corn Sept.
J!Je; Dec. 30:4c; cash N. 2 mixed 37c; No. 2
white 3:ic; No. 3 SUp. Oats No. 2 white 2C'''ir
Z!'rn Rye No. 2 i:if(4:H.c. Hay Choice timothy
JJ.50; choice prairie $0.50. Butter Creamerv 13f
"J! dairy, fancy 13.:. Bugs Fresh vie. Receipts
Wheat 2i.l,i lm.; corn 14.300 bu.; oats IS.'rw
bu. shipments Whent 118.200 bu.; corn pi.SOO bu.;
oats S,o,'J0 bu.
Liverpool. Aug. 3. -Wheat-Spot steady; No. 2
red Western winter Cs iu.il; No. 1 Northern spring
Gs 3d; No. 1 California Gs l!-'.dfi2d. Futures quint;
Sept. s r-,d; Dec. Cs ia;,i. crn Spot steady:
American mixed new 2 lOlid- do. old 3i lllid:
rutuii-s dull; S.it. 3s Hs-ld; Oct. 3s lid: Nov. 3(
'4, Bamii lmt clear middling light dull;
41s iI; long clear inidillps heaw dull. 4W. Cot-
tnilei-il oil Hull rellned, Aug dull 22s 3d. Tllr-
P-ntln.' spirits dull, 31s cd. Tallow Australian
In Ijondon lirm, 'JW.
The Piovision Eichange will be closed on Mon
diy. August G.
Chicago, Aug. 3. Cash quotations were as fol
lows: Flour quiet. Wheat No. 3 72U.iii73',ic; No.
2 red .,'ij7!ic. I'.irn No. 2 3S'i33Hc: No. 2 yellow
3Si.fi3S7;c. Oats-No. -J 21i;22i'c: No. 2 whit.
2323'jc; No. 3 white 221i23'-c." Rye No. 2 4S
Me. Barley Fair to choice malting 3CS14C. Seedi
--.No. 1 llax $1.42; prime tlmothv $3,135(3.23. l'n
visions Mess pork, per bbl.. $12'312.(J3: lard, per
1iW lbs.. $i;.80'Ti.h2i,-; short ribs sides llooe
$'..05577.23: dry-salte.l shoulders (bxd.) 6':W7c:
short cl.-ar sides (bxd.) $7.5507.63. Whiky BasW
of highwln.'s $1.2si;.. Clover Contract grades $3.
On the Produce Exchange to-day the butter mar
ket tlrm; creameries l.-.fnae; dairies 111717c. Cheese
steady at U'iftlOVie. Eggs linn; fresh Hhe. '
LIVE STOCK .MARKETS.
Cuttle Stranger-How Mnrkrt Opened
Kuxlcr Closed lllirlii-r.
St. lyiuls, Friday Aug. 3,
1900.
Ship.
l.K-3
"iti
Rec.
. .2.I1.I
..4,'J4l
.. 41
Cattle
Hogs .
Mieep
Hors.s and mules us
CATTLE Native Cattle Trade With i
large
urgent demand and a small supply, beef steer
offerings changed hands Immediately on what
was considered a little better footing than Thurs
day. Butcher cows and heifers ruled steady nnd
there was no apparent change In stock cnttlo
values. A fairly liberal and representative bef
supply has been placed before the buyers this
week, and. Induced by an even greater consump
tion, prlc-s advanced Wc to 15c. In this par
ticular class It has been one of the most satis
factory weeks experienced this year. Desirable
butcher holdings found a strong Inquiry at all
times, but the medium and canner grades showed
a slower and easier disposition. Good stock steers
and feeders held active and tlrm, while the com
moner kinds weakened to the extent ot 10c to
15c. Veal calves went oft 23c per ISO lbs., bulls
remained steady, and, although good milkers
sold readily on a tlrm plane, the plainer ones
were slow, dull and about $2 per head lower.
Sales to-day Included beef steers, 1,203 to 1,333
lbs. average nt $3.50 to $5. CO. with the lighter
weights at the top price: butcher cows and heif
ers at $2 to $4.50, stock steers and feeders at
$3 to $4.25, stock cows and heifers at $2.40 to
$3.C5. veal calves up to $6.73 per 100 lbs., bulls
at $3 and milkers at $29 to $44 per cow and calf.
Representative sales:
No. Des. Av. Pr. No. Des. A v. Pr.
3S .-teers I2C! $5.C0 1 cow 1140 2.30
2S steers U33 5.50 1 COW 820 2.5)
1C heifers 823 4.30 Z cows 630 2.40
13 heifers 659 4.13 1 cow SO) 2.2".
1 COW 124'J 4.00 4 COWS 'J5Z 2.1$
2 heifers IU5 4.00 Z cows C75 2.00
2 cows 1220 4."0 1 cow SU0 2.W
6 hellers 1-2S 4.0J 2 cows SW 2.0)
2 cowh 1130 4.00 3 stDcksrs 74S 4.23
8 mixed SSS 3.k5 3 feeders 4.00
3 rows 12SG 3.S0 13 stockers 673 3.75
1 cow 1270 3.75 5 stockers CS 3.75
10 heifers 711 3.75 3 stockers 6 3.75
6 cows & hfr. S'A 3.73 38 stockers .... 701 3.73
4 heifers 712 3.75 10 stockers 7GS 3.75
1 heifer 410 3.(,5 9 stockers 414 3.25
11 helferi GS3 3.63 6 stockers 433 3.00
2 heifers G50 2.i 2 stockers W) 3.00
11 cows & hfrs.1035 3.50 2 stockers 645 3.u0
1 cow !rf 3.35 11 helfero GW 3.6'.
3 cows HM 3.35 5 heifers 744 3.13
1 cow :2) 3.35 1 heifer G30 3.O0
1 cow 1030 3.35 27 cows &. hfrs. 4S3 2.W
1 cow ym 4.23 19 mixed 302 2.73
2 COWS S10 2.25 Icon- 93') 2.55
3 cows 976 3.15 2 mixed 5G0 2.4H
4 cows 1055 3.15 1 calt 130 C.73
1 cow HO 3.157 1 calf 130 6.3.)
1 cow 20 3.15 1 calf 120 R.Co
1 cow- l.'W 3.01 1 calf 140 5.0.)
2 cows 470 3.1V) 1 yearling 330 4.23
1 cow S0 2.90 1 yearling 310 3.23
1 cow 930 2.S3 2 yearlings .... asS 3.l.
1 cow 930 2.S3 1 bull SO) 3.W
1 cow- 640 2.S0 1 COW & calf 44.00
6 cowa 791 2.75 3 cows A clvs..ea 3S.12
1 cow 12:o 2.75 1 cow & calf 29.W
2 cows 7S5 2.75 1 springer 1250 2.00
Southern Cattle Trade Quarantine cattla ar
rivals tills week have been the lsj-gest so far this
year by almost 150 cars. With a run cf tl cars
to-day the live-day receipts aggregate 525 cars.
ua against 255 last week. 3S2 the 'Teek before and
332 the corresponding week a vear ago. in qual
ity supplies have averaged fair to medium and
were practically all grass cattle. Tne dav's
market was not quotably different, although the
best steers displayed a tendency for the better.
Calculating from this time a wsek ago good
steers figure 10c to 15c lower, plain to inferlDr
steers 203 to 25c off, the most desirable cows
nnd heifers steady, canner cows easier to a dime
lower, bulls unchanged and calves 10c to a doll.ir
per" head lower.
Sales to-day Included Texas and Indian Terri
tory calves. 1G0 bs. average, at $7 per head; bulls
and stags at $2.75 to $4; cows at $2.75 to $3.25.
and steers, 732 to L19S lbs. avenge, at $3.25 to
$4.63.
.During the week Arkansas yearlings sold at
$1.50, bulls at S2.G5, cows and lieitcrs at $2.25
to $3.40 anil steers at $3.23; also 931-lb. Illinois
fed steers nt $4.33.
During tho week so far, including to-day,
Texas and Indian Territory calves, 130 to 231
lbs. average, sold at $6.50 to $U.50 per head,
with the bulk at $7.30 to $S.25. Hulls sold at
$2.60 to $2.90. stags and oxen at $2.75 to $4, and
cows and heifers, mostly grassers, fold at $2.1
to $3.75. the bulk at $2.10 10 J1.JS. tteeri. tho
majority of which were off grass, averaged til
to 1.19S lbs. and sold at $3 to $4.65, with the
bulk at $3.60 to $1.10. A single l.ro-lb, steer
brought dc a id.
Representative sales
No. oes.
514 calves
49 calves
1 "-tag .
h bulls ,
1 stag .
1 cow ..
2 C"w s .
11 cows .
K steers
23 steers
t'i tsers
Gl steers
36 steers
174 steers
15 'teers
Av. Pr.
No. Des.
PS steers
25 steers
22 steers
l-;3 steers
46 steers
63 steers
23 steers
72 steers
23 r-teera
232 steers
113 steers
Av. Pr.
.. t 3.73
. 1143 3.75
.1062 3.V5
. 1124 3.S0
. 160 3.S0
. JO) 3.W
.1061 4.10
. 9!'7 4.00
. !67 4. CO
.10i3 4.10
.1C62 4.10
.103.) 4.10
170 lo.'M
each 7.75
G70 2.73
luSO 2.S3
Ill') 4.C1
M0 2.73
f?l 3.23
Hj7 3.25
71-3 3.25
722 3.25
725 3.40
S15 3.40
172 3.50
744 3.501
SSS 2.60
21. steers
4 crEe,
steers.1112 4.10
101 tteers 11M 4.63
HOGS-
Arrivals continue to bo Ifss than an
average supply, rue receipts for the day were
quite moderate, and the receipts for the week
so far are the smallest of the season. The mar
ket opened easy at Thursday's close, i-nd most
of the hogs sold on that, basis. Later or. tho
trade strengthened and closed 5c better than the
opening. Some hogs sold at $3.35 at the opening of
business were worth $5.40 early on Thursday or
late to-day.
Most of tho hqgs at $0.3714 were late sales. The
top was $3.50. paid by Swift Co. lor choice 213
1b. hogs. Tho Swift main drove 1.109 head. 193
lbs. average, cost $3.34'$: the Nelson Morris A
Co. drove. 1.071 head. 214 lbs., tost $3.33. The
butcher hogs sold at $5.32H to Jj.40. Shippers
bought iignt nogs at ..a; to Ja.45.
The bulk of the hogs, the pigs nnd he strictly
low-grade offerings not consiaerel. scld at $3.30
to $3.42ii. ns ngalnst $5.30 to S5.40 on Thursday.
Pigs and light lights. 60 to 14S lbs. avcrase, at
$4. SO to $5.30. according to quality; light hogs.
3o to 1S9 lbs., sold at $5.25 to $5.45. the bulk at
$3.33 to $5.42'A. Mrdlum weights, 1 to 233 Its.,
sold at $3.23 to $3.4215, the bulk going at $3.30
to $3.40. The heavy culls sold at $4.50 to $5 and
fair to best heavy hogs at $3.23 to 13.50. 'Good
fixed hogs at $3.30 to $3.40 and common to fair
mixtures sold nt $4.30 to $5.23.
Representative sales:
No. Av. Pr. No. Ar. Pr. No. Av. Pr.
2G... 122.. .$4.30 3...2?6...$4.f0 S.. 163...:4.V5
13. ..126..
3. ..370..
4. ..370..
7... 145..
13.. .155..
75... 193..
32...24S..
30...2GS..
SO... ISO..
43...23S..
49...1G0..
84... 170..
5S...1S3..
79.. .181..
66. ..234..
4
2.. .375... 5.00 6.. .140... 5.00
2.. .430... 5.00 4. ..330... 5.00
11. ..14?... C.00 1...460... 5.00
r..on
r..oo
n.10
5.25
fi.SO
43.. .143... 6.30 S6...345... 5.30
2...237... 5.:
66,
5
101. ..231... 6.30
S3.. .206.
5.30
5.321J
6.32M,
5.3214
3.33
5.35
5.30
70.. .203.
5.32li 134. ..236.
5.3214 79.. .'.01.
5.32ti 70.. .219.
5.2214 66. ..228.
5.32ii 30... 266.
;2H
84... 21
;. );f...iit..
5.35
5.35
6.35
5.35
6.33
44.. .178.
SO... 196.
99...1SG.
83.. .191.
69. ..171.
67.. .231.
G3...2SI.
. E.33
. 5.55
. 5.35
, 5.35
. 5.35
, 6.35
IS.. .136.
27.. .1 .1... 5.33
91... ".73... 5.23
M...2I2... 5.33
79.. .176... 3.33
50...1S2... f.55
23.. .151... 3.33
3S...242... 5.35
13...23S... 5.35
42... 210.
6S...2I7.
41. ..167.
SI... 230.
72... 232.
5.3.. .....218.
5.37!i 13G...191.
5.371,4 9.. .151.
6.40 S5...174.
G.40 79...1S6.,
5.40 6S...209.
. 5.37U
M...21
. 6.371S 105.. .180.
5.3714
5.4)
5.40
5.40
5.40
G.424
5.45
. 5.40 4!.. .161..
.5.10 71. ..231..
5.40 T1...175..
, 3.40 23...1S3..
, 5.4214 29...1S3..
, 5.42ft 86.. .187..
S1...23S
JOS.. .179... 5.421,4 40.. .161.
19. ..190... 5.421.4 46.. .171.
"7 tfit 5.43 67.. .243.
5.5U
SHEEP A fair supply of sheep arrived during
the first four days of the present week and tho
quality wa9 nbout the same as usual. The larger
proportion of the offerings were lambs. The
market was strong, nnd during tho four days
prices on lambs Improved 23c to 40c and on sheep
about 23c. The best sheep and lambs advanced
the most. Cull lambs are but a shade better
than the opening of the week. The trade In
r tockers was very quiet as but tew were on sale.
Four times the number on sale were needed to
satisfy the demand. To-day the nipply was
small and the market firm on the n.'st and about
strady. out slow, on tne common ones.
So far this week the sales Included lamb3 at
tl to $5.75 per 10O Ins. Native and Southwest
mutton sheep sold at a range of $4 to $4.50. with
the bulk of sales at $4.10 to $4.23: stockers sold
at $3 to 54. cull lambs at $3 to $4 and bucks sold
at $2 to $2.73. principally at $3.50.
Representative sales:
No. Des.
112 lambs
5 lambs
AH lambs
29 lambs
19 lambs . ,
15 jambs
20 lambs
21 native sheep
C3 native sheep
5 native sheep
17 native sheep
14 native sheep
4 native sheep
2L stockers
14 stockers
22 stockers
2) cull lambs
40 cult lambs
5 cull lambs
ft bucks
Av. Pr.
.. 72 Jo.73
.. 84 5.50
.. 69 5.60
.. S2 D.X3
.. 67 4.73
.. 52 4.23
.. 58 4.23
.. 91 4.50
.. S6 4.40
..13S 4.40
., tl 4.23
..127 4.23
..153 4..0
. 15 3.75
,. M 3.63
,. S3 3.5)
.. is 4.W
,. 63 4.00
,. 62 3.73
,.115 2.7S
.103 2.50 .
6 buciM ti,.ata,i...03
6 bucks 133 .r0
HOUSES An extremely quiet market was oc
casioned Friday for the reasons that a thorough
clearance was madi Thursday and no fn-h ar
rival were reported. The market subsisted dur
ing the current week on a much lighter supply
tiian last, and It was also a characterisMc of the
trade that the demand through all channels was
correspondingly smaller. A sllgh'ly tasler tone
was the consequence, but no general changes
mR1"' Vt representation of the choicer
qualities or chunks and drivers obviated a com
parison with the previous week, but the drift r
Sffi. 1. wa3 ,hat ,h,-y were altogether steady,
ihe cheaper Southern kinds had not so many
ym" them, and In instances where .the
q i ,! V v'aa Ver' common a weaker tend"ncy was
exhibited. All things considered It was not a
much varied market from the previous week,
but was on a more limited basis.
Horse quotations;
Heavy draft Common to good $?0 to $H0:
choice to fancy $150 to $173. Drivers-Common to
V'Si'ee S? to $175: bulk $120 to $130; roach horses
IHJ ', '200. Saddlers Common to chuic- $C to
$--'.; fumy $130 to $173. Chunks. l.Xi to l.l50 1b.
(onininn to good $55 to $; choice to extra
JH! to $i3i). Southern horses Common lo good
$.J) to JW: choice to extra $43 to $50. Plugs $15
to $1...
Mri.ES The only new arrivals were a few
small consignments that were of no ImportaT-u
and caused no renewed activity in the trade. A
number of consignments of -rood h-avy m:ilet
have been bought for the East luring the week.
pin mat tne total has be,.,i lighter li.is 1 n one
of the prime drawbacks 1.1 more iirmiti. Thurs-
-av s ..)iitiieni mule iiii,miits sluwol up la-ny
veil but ti.ey. ton. have during the we.k- I ..en
Mr.aller. At the elusinr tl-e ratrket is In 1
-t"rrf'?li","n, ",:"! u r':i!: ,"n ,,vs t,c"- ''"
II103L r.l til, .lef.lero .lit ,i,l mr. ... ..,- fT..,-......
in prices. Th- big klti'N, such as big heiw
l.l'w tn l.svvi lli. mules, all sizes til nr.nrrs.
(.hapey small mulet and "war" imi!e are iiuoI"J
st.-ajlj-. Common. leggy, aged nni mil.n.Ken
classes ar.. dull and druggy.
Maile quotalloris Ifor broke muler 4 to 7 ean
old):
14 hands, extreme range $30 i". to $G0.V)
h naniw. Dime of tales 4".ito IV,.".)
"'" ,"!"io r"'fw!
'.'.'.'. 43) to m!"0
H'.'. iinmls, 'Xtreme range
II'- hands, bulk of sale
1.. hands, extiem.- tange 37. r) to f-'.wt
13 hands, l.ttlk rif CMlet . . . Cjittutn T. .10
1-.I. I......i . . ,., ..-'..
... -. ,,i. , eAU.'iiie n.l'Ke.. .......... i.l.l.l O I'i.'P
131- hamls. bulk of sales 7oto .i.
16 to lGi, hands, extreme range X. in to 133. 0.1
16 lo 16'i hands, bulk of sale" Il.(i to 125. ri
Bulk of sales represent mix-d mule, in !ir-t
hands. Prices above bulk figures r. pie-ient Iirt
rlasH mules, extra tinlsli and weight, strietlv
fat. practically tound and clas-dtied.
Ilr TelCKttiitli.
REPUBLIC SPECIAL
Chicago. III.. Aug. 3. Cattle With an esti
mated Friday run of 2o.(Ai head, and a brisk
general demand, prices were strong to 3'UIOe
higher. Cattle are selling 15fi2."c higher than a
week ago. the better class having adxamed the
most. Tiie week's receipts will foot up about .V).
5'jo head, against only 4G.23S list week and 4I.SSI
the corresponding wick of ISK. But the increased
purchases mado by exporters j-aused ipilte a
rally In prices. A few- common, rough cattle liavo
been selling at !l.Mi?4.w, but no reallv good
cattle went below $3.50. and plentv of export
beeves went for $3.G0f?5.S5. one sale, of Angus
ster being made at $6. Cows and heirer-. sold
at $2.25. bulls at $2.7081.63; stags at $l.50C'73.2..
Hogs With receipts of about Vj,do hogs to-d.iv
and 3.000 carried over from yesterday, trad- was
active at lirm prices. Sales of hogs were at
$3S5.50. largely at $3.2355.15. Boars sold at V.n
3.75, stags at $4.5iKr5. and pigs weighing 70(112.7
lbs. at $4.2517.5.35. Sales were made of good to
prime shipping droves of hogs averaging 251SJI
350 lbs. at $3.32',4'g5.45. heavy packing lots weigh
ing 2s03?409 lbs. at $5n5.35, common to choice,
mixed averaging 15057240 lbs. at $3.13575.47.
Sheep About G.OOO sheep and Iambs arrived to
day, making nearly D2.000 for the week, against
53.000 for the same time last week. Sheep were,
steady, but lambs were about 1323c lower and
slow. Lambs sold all the way from $3.5nf(0 for
the best Hocks, down to $3.5I74.30 for culls and
Inferior lots. Sheep sold at $4g'4.G3 for native".
$33.73 for rams, $461.30 for ewes and $P8I.50
for range flocks, yearlings being salable at
REPUBLIC SPECIAL.
St. Joseph, Mo.. Aug. 3. Cattle Receipts were
1.3S3: prices ruled 10c higher; natives $1,333-3.40;
Westerns $4515.35: cows and heifers $2fi4.75f veal
calves $4a.a0: bulln and stags $2174.50; stocker
and feeders $3174.33. Hog receipts were 3.537:
prices were Ec lower; light and light mixed $"..17
W".2j: medium and heavy $).20ij5.37; pigs $4Jjr.;
bulk $5.20175.23. Sheep receipts wero 2.531; sheep
steady: Iambs 10'al4c lower
South Omaha. Neb.. Aug. 2. Cattle Receipts
l.j): market active, strong to 10c lower: native
beef sttcrs $1.10575.60: Western steers $1.254.i!0;
Texas steers $3.75574.40; cows and heifers lower.
S-J.4.25; canners $253; ptockers and feeders dull.
S3..o'(i4.63: calves $3573.30: bulls, stags, etc.. $2.50
?4.4o. Hogs Receipts C.tiOO; market shad" lowcr
tfyr. $;.12iSG5.22iA: mixed $3.12Uft5.13: light
$o.0..fi...L; pigs $4.50175: bulk of sales $3.12141?
ear-
P $3
New York. AlIC. 2. Ileeves l.eeelnfa H11- ni.-
, tirui.n inn.e- . j ',, . ,: .
tlye and steady; steers 10c higher; steers $t.S051
6..0: no really prime here; bulls fSffll; cows $2.20
M4.2j. Cables firm. Shipments l.OOo rattle and
4.360 quarters of beef. Calves Rectats 73- active
nnd 25c higher: veals $4.50fr7; little calves $!:
bullocks $S.2eU3...- Sheep and Inmbs-Rec'ipts
i.119: sheep steady; lambs slow'and 131725c lower:
some cables 40c lower: sheep JC5JI.S); lambs J5w
e;Go. Hogs Receipts 1.S.-2: Mglier; Western" hoes
$..S0; standard hog3 quotable at SS.MfcG
;5?ns!l!L 'E- Ml- Au- 3--C3vtle Receipts
2,000 natives. 1.3v) Texans; dry lot and good
grassers strong to 10c higher; plain kind- steadv
natives $4.75S5.$0; stockers and feeders $3.75f't
4.6..: butcher cows and heifers $3.13574.73: fl
Western $4174.63: fled Texans r3.MM.K: grass
Texans $2.23ffi3.w. Hogs Receipts 7.300: market
opened weak to 5c lower: cIo;d strong: heavy
$...308,o.40: mixed $J.20g3.33; light $3.137f.".3"i4
plgs $4.73173.15. Sheep Receipts .",10: one bunch
I?"?? old 20c higher: other grades sfadv; Iambs
$.?...S3; muttons $3.70174.23: Westerns $3'.S5Sfl 23-
TIIE COTTOX JIAItKETS.
All Fntnre Mnrketn AVore "Wealc nnd
Shorreil Henry Declines: nt Close.
St. Louis. Friday. Aug. 3. 19-M.
Statistics from Liverpool wpre tearlsh. Tills.
with the fact that that market would bo closed
for several days next week, caused a dull and
narrow market at New Tork to-day and a gen
eral let-down In future prices. Liverpool closed
at a loss for the day of 11?3!4 points for futures
and l-32d In spots, the market being verv weak
all day. There was a heavy selling pressure in
Aug. at New Tork, and that month declined IS
points for the day. Sept. was off 11 points and
other months from S to 11 points. Spots were 1ic
lower.
Liverpool weekly cotton statistics: Total sa!s
of all kinds. 19.000 bales; American. 15.0i"J- Eng
lish spinners' takings, 3'J.MO; total exports. 3.000;
Imports of all kinds. 2S.fiO0; American. 24.00);
stock of all kinds. 30I.OOO; American. 215 0))
afloat all kinds. 53,000: American. 47.000; total
sales on speculation 100: to exporters. 5io.
Loca Market JuIeter'at l-16c decline; no sales.
Ordinary 8 7-1S
!ood ordinary s i.-,n
Low middling 'j 5.15
Middling s
Good middling j.t.
Middling fair jotj
Bagging l?i-lb. S.IOc per yard; 2-lb. S.33c:
2',;-lb. S.83c. Iron ties. $1.32. Hemp twine c
per lb.
Warehouse statement to-day:
1S93-1W.
1S93-09.
63
1J3.212
Net receipts 10-uay .... ...,
Net receipts since Sept. 1 .
CTross receipts to-day
Gross receipts since Sept. 1
Gross shipments to-day
Gross shipments since Sept.
Stock on hand
19
...130,402
119
...S07,1'M
,.. 339
...S34.1'3S
... 16.976
33C.SJ6
413
531.541
69.3)1
64db.; Dec.-Jan. 4 2S-64d b.; Jan.-Feb. 4 26-64d b.
ew iorK jiarKei spot quiet nnu Ho lower
middling 9Hc Futures closed quiet. ' '
Close Hlch Lrar r'lnoa
Yesterday. To-day. To-dar. To-dar.
August S.7'1 S.64 8.33 8.52
September 8.41 8.36 s.2i) 8.3)
October S.19 8.13 8.11 8.11
November S.07 S.113 7.w 7.93
December 8.03 S.'il 7.5 7.95
January S.u; 8.11:1 7.97 7.97
February 8.03 S.03 7.99 7.99
March S.l'l S.0S 8.06 8.02
Net receipts at Unlt.nl States ports for seven
days, 16.G40 bales, against 27.437 for the samo
t!mo last week and 6.SG3 last year: since Sept.
1. 6,532.449 bales, against S.4GS.017 bales same time
last season. Exports for seven days 53.115 bales,
against 34.009 for same time last week. Stock on
hand. 112,927 bales, against 363.606 bales last year.
By Telcsrniih.
New York. Aug. 3. To-day the pressure of
cotton was general, except for occasional and
brief Intervals of reaction, with a very few
houses buvlng on the reaction theory, following
a belief that the market had been oversold.
Opening steady at a decline of 2f7 points, under
ndverfe cables, tho market soon became unset
tled and selling was active by all classes of
traders. Irlces broke 6310 points more. Crop
accounts were generally brilliant, reports from
the South Indicated an increased desire to sell
spot cotton, while spinners showed a procrasti
nating policy and dry goods people reported an
unastlsfactory call for cotton goods, licking is
In general progress, and reports indicate a gen
erous harvest and a good quality of lint. Ljcal
traders have been taking this to mean an carlv
rr.ovemcnt of the new crop, with only a small
volume of speculation to help bear the burden
of receipts. On this account the feeling In local
professional circles remains bearish. During the
afternoon tho market was particularly nervous
with a wide range of variations. Prices broke
to the lowest of the day under stop order sales
The market was finally quiet, a net loss of Sfj
IS points. Spot closed quiet, ',4c decline; mid
dling uplands 94c: do. Gulf 9!Sc; mb:, 1 33G
bales. Futures closed quiet; Aug. 8.52c; Sent
8.30c; Oct. 8.11c; Nov. 7.99c: Dec. 7.96c; Jan
7.97c; Fell. 7.99c: March 8.02c- April S.03c: Mav
8 05c; June 8.07c. '
New Orleans. Aug. 3. Cotton nominal; sale.
23: ordinary 7 7-lGc: good ordinary S',c; low mid
dling 9Hc: middling 9?;c: good middling 10c
middling fair IUe: receipts' 49; stock 44.339. Fu
tures steadv: Aug. S.8ITi?.S3c: Sent. lt:t ij-.
Oct. 7.73B7.7Gc: Nov. 7.76177.7Sc: Dec. 7.7337'7fi':
Jan. ...64D. ...c; i-co. ...sjr..,nc: March 7.8)
r ".. Anrll ?.S?5.7.R4e. Msv 7 Si??7 lc ..syiyr
'iTtvemool. Aug. 3. Cotton dull iinii in.
American middling fair 5 23-32d; good ml.lriiin
C 19-32d; middling u 7-16.1: low middling 5 l-iftl-good
ordinary 5 3-16.1; ordinary 5d. The sales of
port, and Included l.iOO bales American Re.
eelms 2.000. Including l.SOt) American tt...;-
opened quiet and closed sasy. American mlddllmr
1. m. c. Aug. 3 12-61173 13-t,d s.; Aug.-Sept. ""?&
s.; Sept.-Oct. 4 46-64d b.; Oct.-Nov. 4 36-64d b.-
isov.-uec. s ji-imu . . wu-jaii. s a-Mil 0.. Jan 1
Feb. 4 26-64d b.; Feb.-March 4 24-64Q1 25-did b , .
March-April 4 24-G4d s.; April-May 4 23-6IO
4 24-64d. v
POCLTRY.
Market In Poor Slmpr. ax Demand
linn Been Sappllcd.
REPUBLIC SPECIAL.
New York. Aug. 3. Live poultry receipts to
day were Scars Western. 1 of which was re
ported yesterday. The market closed up in poor
shape, with about 6 cars of fowls and fully 1 car
of springs that win have to be carried over hv
Jobbers, the demnad for the week belnir .,
piled. Spring chickens Western, prime rv
Scuthem lie; fowls 10c; roosters 6c. Turkeiil
Fair to good 7gSc. Ducks-Western, prime nalT
5060c, Southern and Southwestern Tfeioc
Geese Western, prime, pair SOcSJt. SresMA
r
Emergency Letting
Board of Education.
St. Louis, August 3, 1900.
Sealed proposals will be received at ths
otiico of the Building Department. Board of
Kducation. Ninth and Locust Sts., on or
before 0:20 a. m., on the 4th day of August,
1&00. for work as follows:
1. New boiler and furnace at the Blow
School.
2. New chimney at the Hamilton School, t
i. New chimney at the Meramec School, v
4. New boiler Hues at the Adams School.
5. New boiler flues at the Bryan Hill
School.
C. New boiler flues at the Garfield School.
7. New boiler tines at the Lachmund SchooL
S. Electric elevator at the Board of Edu
cation building.
9. Plumbing at the O'Fallon School.
10. Portable blackboards at various school
i jl ii'w uoor at tne coiumoia scnooi
I '- Alterations to manual training furnl-
ture at tne Columbia.
, 13. Alterations to manual training furniture
at the Lachmund.
u- Brickwork and eastings at the Hamilton
t .. . , " "w"
School.
13. Plastering at the Arlington School.
All bids shall be made out on blanks which
will be furnished at the Department of
Buildings.
All bids shall be sealed and indorsed "Bid
on ." and addressed to "WM. B. ITT-
NKFJ. Commissioner of School RulMlnra
I amI f, 'leposited in the box in the lobby of
' tl"" Huilding Department on or before tho
1 aoote dale.
! Hill! w)i;ill Itw ITCfimnnlflit v AaTtsta t..
.... .. ... . . J . Vf -'
the amount s-t out In each specification. No
oiu win ne etuertaineu unless accompanied
by such deposit. AH of such deposits to ba
in cash or certified check, made payable to
the Hoard of K.lucation of the City of St.
Louis, which amounts fhall be deposited
with the Secretary and Treasurer, who will
deliver therefor a certificate; this certlficata
shall bo inclosed in the envelope containing
the bid.
No bills' received can lie withdrawn prior
to the close of the regular meeting of ths
Hoard of Kducation nest succeeding the)
opening of the bids. A violation of this
provision on the part of the bidder, or a
failure to comply with the award made him.
shall forfeit to the Hoard his deposit as
liquidated damages1 for his breach of con
tract. The Board reserves the right to reject any
or all bids.
Specitieations for the above work may be.
viewed at tho Building Department, Board
of Kducation.
Bidders desiring- to carry away plans and
specifications will be required to make a
small deposit to insure the prompt and safa
return of the same.
TVM. B. ITTNEr
Commissioner of School Buildings.
MHI
For
Bilious Dispepsia
and
loss 0! Appetite.
poultry receipts to-day- were 181 pkgs. Very few
fowls were Included in the light receipts, white
a considerable quantity of spring chickens la
still on hand from earlier In tho week. The prices
of the latter declined in consequence) of the lib
eral supply on the market- Southwestern dry
nicked fowls sold malnlv at lie. while a fancy
Iowa mark brought llic. Turkeys Averags
best, hens 9c: toms 7c. Sprln chickens West
ern, fancy largo, dry-picked 12c: prime to fancy
large, scalded lie: small scalded or dry-picked 9
510'ic: Southern small 7SSc. Fowls Western,
dry-picked, primo lie; scalded lie: Southern and
Southwestern lie: heavy, rough Western 9310c;
old cock. Western Ge.
Hester's Cotton Statistics.
New Orleans. Aug. 3. Secretary Hester's state
ment of the world's visible supply of cotton shows
a total of 1,350.234 bales, against 2.990.621 last
. 0f l?L'- th' totaI ot American cotton la
S28.231. against 2,244,621 last year.
Sngar,
New York. Acg. 3 Sugar Raw steady; fair
refining 4?c: centrifugal. 9S test. 4ic. Moiassea
sugar 4Uc; rellned steady.
.J,?,,r Orleans. Aug. 3. Sugar strong; open ket
tle 4c; centrifugal yellow 7hc; seconds 324 9-lfc:
molasses nominal.
Coffee.
- Ifew- Tork- Aug". 2. CofTee Spot Rio weak: No.
. Invoice SUc; mild quiet and barely steady:
Cordova nominal. Futures started steady In tone
with prices 3gl0 points lower, and ruled w-akr
under active selling by all classes of trader
following adverse European and Brazilian ca
bles, larger receipts at the ports in the cror
country: apathy of spot buyers and absence of
public interest. Covering was about the only tup
port, and at times caused partial reactions. Mar
ket closed steady at a net decline of 10315 points.
Sales 20..J) bags. Including Sept. 7.707.80c- Oct.
i-J'je: ,N9V- 7.S3S7.93c: Dec 7.3568c: Jan. 8
S.Oc; Fcb.-Maxch S.Klfs.Mc; May 8.25c.
"Wool.
New York. AUc. 3. Wool dull.
Boston, Aug.. 3. Tho Boston Commercial Bul
letin to-morrow- will say of the ooI market:
Manufacturers are beginning to cover their
first sales of light weight cloths by purchasing
W0.i ' oe market continues stronger and mora
of new Tex?5 wool In Texns this week. Ther
have been heavy clearance sales of polled wools,
mostly of B supers. One sale of 2fli).'o pounds
of Ohio delaine, the largest sole of that grade
reported in three months, was made at 20o to 31c
Prices in California and Montana have ad
vanced lo during the weeic. Tho sains for tha
week were 3.3G2.V0O lbs. domestic and 213.009 lb
foreign, a total of 3.S43.000 lb9. for the week,
against a total of 3,6Si).000 lbs. last week, and a
total of5,433.0'j') lbs. the corresponding- week last
??:. J!" recelpts to date show a decrease of "
1S9.269 bales domestic, an Increase of 60.798 bales
rorelgn against last year. The sales to data
show a decrease of IS.713,700 lbs. domestic and
23,S2g,300 lbs. foreign."
Hides) and Leather. 1
New York. Aug. 3. IBdes Heady. Leattia
steady.
Roiln nnd Turpentine.
New York. Aug. 3. Rosin eteaJy. Turpentfa
steady.
Petrolcnm. r
?r,.Tork AuS- 3. Petroleum dull.
rA !rC15r S'-vfV1- 3--Credlt balance. JI.ZT.
rr,l5caJ:'sN.SUbU"- Shipments S3.SS3; averaf ,
102.463. Runs 103,032; average 99.090. '
Dry Gooda.
New York. Aug. 3. Cotton goods division wa
without change of any Importance. Bleached cnt-
...... uu vwuc Eiiceungs were steadv at current
prices. Brown cottons Irregular. Print cloth
l.rm. Prints steady; moderate business. Glne- I
hams unchanged. Denims and other coarse colored
cottons irregular. Linens are quiet and un
changed. Burlaps firm, but business light, i
Metal Market. f
New York. Aug. 3. There Is no sin of a re
action In the market for metals hers or abroad.
."""J" uei eiopmenis were unfavorable, allow
ing inherent weakness In nearly every depart
ment, iron in nartlcutaT At ty, -in.. ir.i.i
Exchange called pig Iron warrants very wealth
?, ?,112'e5ora'nal,Prlce: Iak copper unchanged at i
IH..J1. Tin barely steady at $3233.23. Lead on- '.
settled at $t.23. Spelter easy at $4.2017:4.23. Th
brokers price for lead is $4, and for coppa
$15. oO.
Treasury Statement.
...Wnn",lnstorl', Aus- 3. To-day's statement oC .
the Treasury balances In the general fund. x
clusiye of the $130,000,000 gold reserve In tha ,
division of redemption, shows: Available castt
balance $14S,62,7H; gold $73,037,228.
WEEK'S TRADE IN IRON.
August rromises to Be a Month of
Idleness.
Cleveland, O., Aujr. 3. The Iron Tradw
fteview says:
"A superficial view of tha situation put
stress upon the conference of officers oX th
largo 3teel companies and those of the Bes
semer Pis Iron Association at Chicago orx
Thursday and Friday of laat week. It 1
true that restriction of pis Iron output,
both by the steel companies and by tho mer
chant furnaces, was discussed at length: but
the meeting was without outcome la any,
detinue plan ror reducing production.
"It can bo said that a decided restriction
j.i uraaeuitr iiig iron products will be seea
In the near future, but It will come In just
the way that production of finished material
has been curtailed lln various dlmrtiona la
tne last few months. Steel works not only K-
uymmue to noiu up shipments of mirchase -V
pig iron, out are piling Iron at their owa-n'
2EM a.3- J.? ? "Kd and lb..;
-........ "-a.n nm see sucn a putting ous -of
stacks as may hold the price of Besslmee.
close to that ot to-day. There have beea
smerS'V315 of iSSl&te B
fTn n,.pa9,t Wk' and 'her like bustaes
i h, n p,r?,sPect- The chances of a strilw W
t,,pd,ler,?, nd finishers are g6od7n
Thfsiniionnifr40 be a month offflowfc
West thu Sjei aniounced In the Central
vest this week Is not significant of ny
thing more than the fact thTt dependent ,
Md?ratf p,ractIca.y eliminated as a factor,
traded concentration of the wrought pip;
httVtatUJ?ii0f.cred,t" ls BenerallyTtfJ!
StrViiein r,eclon? are rather slower.
iu.V ,tra"e in foundry iron Is still far froai
the rSoV b.?.lns Practically uncha"g4i
themidst of the activity la the nil pco
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