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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, February 10, 1884, Image 9

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1884-02-10/ed-1/seq-9/

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FINANCIAL,
MOBNINO BIFOBT.
Www Yobk, Fib. 9.— a. m.—Stocks
quiet and strong. Some scares reached the best
figures current during the bull campaign. New
York Central sold up to 117 X. Delaware, Lacka
wanna A Western 127, Lake Shore 102%, Can
«da Southern 56%.
ArTKBNOON BEPOBT.
Monay easy at I>£@2 per cent, on call.
Prime mercantile paper [email protected] per cent. Bar
Bilver, $1.11 %. Foreign exchange steady
at U. 853-4^4.53^ for long, $4.88>£@4.89
eight.
BANK STATEMENT.
Loans, increase $3,074,000
Specie, increase .... 4,274,000
Legal tenders, decrease 897,003
Deposits, increase 6,363,001)
Circulation, decrease 92,000
liesorve, increase 1,796,000
The banks now hold $21,095,000 in excess of
legal requirements.
Governments —Quiet
State Bonds—
Bonds—ltailroad bonds firm; New York, West
Shore & Buffalo fives rangeu between si>[email protected]
—Continue strong, Philadelphia* Bead
ing being up to 08, New Jersey CentnJ to 89%.
Chicago, Hock Island & Pacific advanced to 122
sgainßt 1193^ at the close yesterday. At Bp. m.
•tocks continued strong, especially Granger and
Trunk line shares. Net? York Central si.ld op
to 118%, Lake Shore 103 and Chicago & North
western 1223^. Pacific Mail was more active
and advanced to 47% on reports of a dividend
shortly. Wabash, Bt. Louis & Pacific preferred
dropped 1)4 por cent, to 28, but rallied to 28%.
1 he market ciosod strong aud advancing.
The Font Bays: The strength manifested in the
stock market yesterday continued this morning.
Vandorbilt stocks and everything connected with
the recently rumored operations of Ya'aderbilt
were especially active and higher. Chicago,
Hock Island & Pacific, on the strength of the
rumored project of Vanderbilt and Gould to
make a change in tho direction of that road, ad
vanced 2 per cent.
OEoruing Hoard Quotations.
QOVEUNUSDTB.
Ttiroe&t 100% lourß<v >upnn5...123%
4)tf do 114% Pacifiobsof »wi.f.l2C»
STOCKS.
Adams Express.. 180 Mo. P501fi0...... 93%
Allegheny Cent.. 12 Mobile 4 0hi0... 9
Alton AT. Hf... 44 Morris & Essex. .124 •
do preferredf.. 92 N., C. & Bt. L... 62&
American 95 N. J. Central.... 893-s
8., P. 4W North'n Pacific. 22%
8., C. B. AN... 75 doproforred... 48
Canada Southern. 56% Northwestern....l2l%
C.,C. 41.C do preferred... 147
Central Pacific. 63% S. Y. Central... 117%
Chesapeake & 0. . 14 H. V., C. & St. L. 8)4
do Ist prof'd... 27 dopreforred... 17
prof'd... 16)£ Ohio Central 2%
Chicago Alt...IS'J Ohio & Miss 'A*
do preferredf ..145 do preferred... 'JO
C, B. &Q 126% Ontario & West.. 11
C., St. L., N. O. 81 Pacific Mail 46%
C, 8. & C10ve.... 85 Panama 88
Cleveland 4 Col. 63 Peoria, D. & 8.. 16
Delaware &H...113% Pittsburg 188%
Del & Lack 127 Reading 58
Danver&K.G... 2134 Hock Island 122
Erie 2734' St. L. AB. F.... 20!-$
do preferred... 69 do preferred... 40%
Fort Wayne 13:;^ do lstpref'a*.. 87^
Han. 4 St. Joe... 88}^ Mil. 4 St. Paul... d?,%
do preferred*.. 88>£ do preferred... 118
Harlem 193 St. Paul & Mai;.. 'J6%
Houston 4 Tex.. 44 St. Paul & O'ha.. 8334
Illinois Central.. 188 do erred... !)5
Ind., B. 4 West.. 17X Texas Pacific... 2! '.
Kauaao&TexßS.. 2<!, s ' Union Pacific.... 8/>r.
Lake Erie 4 18 Onitod States.... 60^
Lake Shore 102% Wab.,St.L. &P.. 173<
L'ville&Nush... 48% do pi 9 f erred... 293*
L., N. A. 4 C.... 26><J Wells & Fargo... 108
M. 4C. Ist pfd.. 10 Woet. Union T.,. 76%
do2d*pref\it-. 6 Quickailver 43>$
Memphis &C. 88 do preferred... 20
Mich. Central.,.. 93% Pullman Pal. Car.l
Minn's & St. L... 17 C., St. L. & Pitta. 10
do erred... 82 do preferred... 30
'Asked. fßid. {Offered. IJiUx. int. Six.
div.
EVENING BEPORT.
Money at [email protected] per cent. Prime mer
cantile paper [email protected] per cent, Stonily azonai-^a,
bankers' bills steady at $4,853%; do. ex, demand,
$4.88%.
Governments—Firm.
Bonds—Railroad bonds strong and in demand;
Chesapeake & Ohio, class B, rose to 101, do cur
rency sixes to 62 and Chicago & Northwestern
debentures to 9534.
State Securities — compromise ad
vanced to 41%.
Stocks-^Speculation at the Stock Exchange
was characterized by strength and buyers ex
hibited more confidence than for some time past.
The advance in prices was almost uninterrupted
from opening until close and extended from 3"4'
pj 'i'± per cent. Tho reactions at intervals were
only fractional and served to bring in fresh buy
ing orders. The features of the market were
Delaware, Lackawnnna & Western, Chicago,
Bock Island & Pacific, Chicago & Northwestern,
Chicago, Milwaukeo & St. Paul, Lake Shore,
New York Central and Pacific Mail. The ad
yanco in Grangers, New York Central and Lake
Shoro was due to Vandorbilt purchases on an
amicable adjustment of Trunk line matters.
Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific moved up on
talk of a contest for tho presidency. Pacific
Mail was in brisk demand on talk of a dividend
in April next and on announcement that the sen
ate commerce committee at Washington had
unanimously reported a bill in favor of giving
mail pay to all American steamships sailing to
foreign ports. In the afternoon Wabash, St.
Louis & Pacific preferred ran »ff to 23 and
Northern Pacific preferred to 4G,Vs, but tho de
cline was otherwise slight. In the final t'u>is
actions a fresh buying movement set in and
many shares advanced to tho highest point of
tho week. Speculation left off strong and on
the advance. As compared with last night's
closing prices are J*j££2^ cent, higher ox
cept for Northern Pacifies, which sire %@}£ per
cent, lower. Western Union Telegraph, it is
said, never before did a bigger business at this
season of the year. In addition to its own nat
ural increase, it is understood that owing to fogs
and floods, it is handling a great part of the
business of other companies.
The Mail and Express says: The indications
are that prices will continue to move upward for
some time, the stocks which have advanced be
ing the best on Iho list. The strength of tho
movement hRB been in a great iroasuro in the
excellence of the stocks selected «s leaders.
Lake Shoro at 94, Delaware, Lackawrtnun &
Western at 117, Chicago & Northwestern at 115,
Chicngo, Milwaukee & St. Paul at SO, Missouri
Pacific at 86, Western Union Telegraph at 78
and Union Pacific at 70 had merit. These are
the stocks which the loaders of the advance hava
bought under conditions which will keep them
from coming on the market for a considerable
time. These stocks have been taken out of the
street to an extent not before known for years.
The market is bare of good stocks, and while
prices aro high enough to make these stocks look
dear, capitalists who have bought them will have
no inducement to sell. The rise in these stocks
has been accompanied by a strong advance in
bonds. Gilt edged aud speculative issues alike
have gone up. There is a large demand for
bonds yot unsatisfied.
' Commercial Advertiser: The week closes with
the bulls far in tho ascendancy with a tenacious
and unrelenting grip, and with a determination
to hang on to what thoy have got and to lose
nothing. The constant desires of the field mar- '
shals of tha street to be interviewed and t their
pronounced and unreserved prediction's for
higher prices, their Bucce=B in capsizing all im
. pediments likely to thwart tceir purposes, af
ford most convincing proof of unswerving
fidelity with which they have adhered to their
policy formulated a month ago. The tales of
stocks for the week were 2,836,557 shares, a de
crease of 557,726 as compared with the previous
week.
The transactions aggregated 401,100 share*:
Canada Southern 10,000; Delaware, Lackawm.;.*
& Western 77,000; New York, Lake Erie &
Western 8,000; Missouri, Kansas & Texas 6,! 0 •
Lake Shore 86,000; Louisville & Nashville 5,00!!;
Missouri Pacific 16,000; Chicago & Northwestern
18,000; New York Central 1>?,000; Pacific Mai]
8,000; Philadelphia & Reading 28,000; Chic ,
Milwaukee 4 St. Paul 60,000; Texas Pacific
8,000; Union Pacific 24,000; Western Union
Telegraph 18,000; Oregon Transcontinental
11,000; Chicago, Burlington & Quincy 5,020.
KiNiua STOCKS.
Extreme dullness was the feature of the min
ing market. California sold at 27, Iron Silver
210, Oriental and Miller [email protected] fellers' option,
Sntro Tunnel 15, Northern Belle 07, Rising Sun
02, State [email protected], Little Pittsburg and North
ern Standard 10.
Afternoon isosra
Stocks aad bonds closed at the following
prices bid:
aovmwvxsTß.
Three par cents.. 101 Fours do .123%
43* coupons 114% PacificCs of '95..129
■TATB bOSDS.
1a. 00na01f1...... 78 . Tonn.6s,new.... 88
Missouri €»..... 105 Virginia 65...... 40
Bt. Joe ...V....110 Console^ ..,38
■ . ■.. ... -.-.
Tean. 61, 01d.... 88% Deferred ....... 8
BAILBOAD BOND".
0. P. Bonds, 15t..111% U. P. land grant. 109%
Erie seconds 93 Sinking fond.... 118
Lehigh &WJ....104 Tex.P. grant B. 49%
St. P. &S. C. Ist .117 do Bio a. div. 72%
D. P. Bonds, let. 114 %
8100*0.
Adams Express...l3o Missouri Pacific.. 93%
Allegheny Cent.. 12 Mobile & 0hi0... 9
Alton& T.H.... 45 Morris 4 EBsest.m
do preferred... 92 N., C. & St. L... 52^
American 99& N. J. Central§... 88#
8., C. E. & N.... 75 Norfolk W. pf.. 3S
Canadian Pacific. 55% Northern Pacific. 22
Canada South'n.. 56^ do preferred. 47
C, C, 41. C Northwestern.... 122
Central Pacific... 683^ do preferred ...lil%
Chesapeake & 0.. 14 N. Y. Central .... 118
do lßtprefd.. 27 Ohio Central.... 2%
do2dpref'd... 16% Ohio 4 Miss 22
Chicago & Alt... 138 do preferred. ., 90
do preferred... 160 Ontario & West.. 11%
C.,E. 4Q 126% Oregon Trans.... 22>£
C.,fc>t.L. &N. O. 63J£ Pacific Mail 47M
C. St. L. & Pitts. 93^ Panama 98
do preferred.. 29 Peoria, D. &E... 16#
C., 8. & Clef.... 35 Pittsburg 188%
Cleveland & Col.. 66 Pullman Pal.Car. 118
Delaware 4 H... 113% Beading 57%
IM.& Lack 127% Bock Island. ....122>g
Danver&B.Gh.. 21 St. L. 4 St. F... 21J4
Erie "A~t}£ do preferred.... 40%
do preferred... 69 do lstprePd... 85>$
East T., V. G.. G>£ Mil. 4 St, Paul.. 98%
dopreforred... 12% do preferred... 11
Port Wayne 133>S St. Paul 4 Man.. 97%'
Han. & St. Joe. .. 88% St. Paul 4 Om'a. 27%
do prof erred... &B>ti do preferred... 95^
Harlem 193 Texas Pacific... 21%
Houston 4 Tex.. 45 Union Pacific... 82^
Illinois Central..l 37% United States.... 60
Ind., B. 4 West.. 17% W., St. L. 4 P... 17&
Katibas 4 Texas.. 21% do preferred... 28%
Lake Erie 4W.. 18 Wells 4 Fargo. ..W.)
take Shore 102% Western U. T.... 70%
Lonieville & N... 4&t£ Homeetaka 8%
1i.,N.A.4C.... 26 Ironßilver 200
M.4C. letpfd.. 10 Ontario 28
do2dp«Pd... 5 Quicksilver 6%
Memphis fcC... 87% do preferred... 18
Mich. C0.:1ra1... 98% South. Pacific..
Minn'a&St.L... 16>£ Hutro 15
do. preferred.. 33%
*Aekeu No sales. JOffnre<l. IJEx. mat.
coup. BEx. di 7. llEx. int.
COMMERCIAL.
On 'Change.
St. Paul, Feb. —It might almost be said
that there was no market yesterday at the
'maid of trade. The attendance was small and
ttioro was little interest taken in anything. No.
1 hard was put up )-£@lc on the call, and a few
transactions were made in feed, corn and oats.
8 cars of feed were sold at $21 outgoing; 2 cars
of new corn from sample at 4Gc; 1 car of No. 2
mixed oats sold at 320. Mess pork at the call
was 50c higher. Following are the itations
at the call;
Wheat-No. 1 hard 99c bid. March, $100 bid;
April, $101 bid; May. 1.04 bid. No. 1 re.
gular 90c bid, N0.2 hard 95c bid, No. 2 Jre
gularß[email protected]
Corn— A, 50 bid, 53 asked; March, 60
bill, April, 57, May, 57cbid; new mixed, 45c bid;
rejected, 43 bid, 45c asked.
Oats—No.2 mixed, 81><c bid, 82>£c asked;
No. 8, 30Xc bid; No. 2 white, 32% c bid,
33% c asked; No. 8 white 81c bid; rejected 29c
bid.
Barley— 2, 60c bid; No. 8 extra, 480
bid; No. 3, 38c bid.
Kyb—No. 2, s'2c bid.
Ground Khed—#l9.o.o asked.
<; /UN Meal—s2o.oo asked.
Biian—Sacked, $13 asked.
Baled Hay—s6.so
Timothy Hay—s9.so asked.
Live Hogs- $5.25 bid.
Dressed Hoas—s7.oo bid;
Flax Sked—sl.3o bid
Timothy Seed—f 1.10 bid.
Cloveh Seed—ss.2B bid.
Potatoes— asked.
Eoos— bid. 85c asked.
Bdttee—Shipping, 7%c bid; 8c asked.
Mess Pork— sl6.so bid, 17.50 asked.
Lard—s9.oo bid.
The following table gives the principal
qnotntions at the call February 9, of last
year and '84:
Puoduce. 1888. 1884.
Bid. Asked. Bid. Asked.
Wheat No. I hard $1 12 .... 99
" " March 1 00
" " April '.'.'.'. 101 '.'..'.
" " May 1 04
" " regular .... 108 90
" No. 2 hard. 101 .... 95
"No. 2 regular 102 .... 86 ....
Corn, No. 2....: -18 50 50 53
" new mixed. 46 48 45 47
Oats. N0.2 mixed 89 39% 81% 82%
" March... 39
" April 40
11 May 40 41
" No. 2 white. 40 41 82% 83%
" " 3 " 89 .... 31
Barley No. 2.. 70 .... 60 •."...
" " Bex 55 .... 48
" " 3... 50 .... 38
Bye No. 2.... 53 .... 52
Ground Feed 19 £0 .... 19 00
Corn Meal 20 00
Bran, sacked... 950 13 00
BalodHay 8 50 6 50
Dressed Hogs. 740 .... 700 ....
KeceiDts and Shipments 1
Receipts and shipments of grain, live stocic,
produce, merchandise, etc., for the twenty-four
hours ending Feb. 9, 1884: :
Articles. Ket'd Sh'd Articles. Rec'dSh'd
Wheat 23 BjWood 16 ..
Corn 9 2jOil ..,.:
Oats 4 ..Paint
Barley 2 .. Merchandise ... 86 85
\iyi> Piles , ..;/..
Flax 1 .. Barrel stock .."J.
Flour 9 ..Brick
Corn moal .. 2 S.'oae 2 2
Feed 1 3 I'ig iron 3 ..
Bran Lit iron & rails. 12 12
Linseed meal 4 aailroad ties- .. .vi
oilcake Agr'l implm'ts. 1 1
nay 8 118eef....
Potatoes W.io'i
Wool Salt
Cattle Machinery
Horses & mules. 1 ..Hams .. .'.
Hogs 1 .. m'v'bles .. ..
Sheep .. Fresh Meat ..' .*."■
Pork Eggs ;.'■..'
Lard Bullion Y.
Lumber 86 10 f?nndrio3 26 IS
Coal 44 l'Paper .i •.;
Total rec'pts. 276 cars; shipments 155 cars,
AlllOll2 the Commission Men,
The produce market remains quiet with
prices undisturbed. Butter is dull with no
movement except for low grades and creamery;
beans are slow with large stocks; bacon and dried
meats auiet; cheese inactive; dressed meats in
demand and firm; eggs quiet and firm; flour
dull; fruits steady; nuts steady; furs and hides
quiet; honey fair demand; poultry quiet and
firm. Following are prices current:
Butter—Keceipts liberal; grease, sc; packing
stock off flavor, [email protected]; store packed 12%;
dairy, common to fair, [email protected]; choice [email protected];
creamery, [email protected]@10c.
Brass—Common, [email protected]; medium, [email protected]
1.75; navy $2.0(>@2.25.
Bacon and Hams—Long clear bacon, B%@9c;
short clear, 10% c; shoulders, 9%c: hams, [email protected]
12% c; dry salt, [email protected]&.
Cheese—Skim, [email protected]; part cream, [email protected]; full
cream old, [email protected]%c. full cream fall made, 18%
@I4c. . ,
Dressed Meats—, country dressed, 5%@
6>^c; city dressed, [email protected]%c; mutton, Gountry
dressed. [email protected]; city dressed, [email protected]%c; Teal, [email protected]
Eggs—lee house and pickled, [email protected]; strict
ly fresh, [email protected] and very scarce.
Flour—Patents [email protected]; fancy brands.
[email protected] higher; straight $5.00®55.25; Bakers'
XXXX [email protected]; low grades $3^s4; Rye flour
i [email protected] per barrel; graham [email protected] per
barrel; buckwheat flour, [email protected]
FKUlT3—Apples, 3.0005.00; peddlers' stock
[email protected]; pears, Easter Bnrre, [email protected]
box; Winter Wells [email protected]; oranges, Valencia,
[email protected] per case; Meseinas $4.00; Messina
and Palermo lemons, [email protected]; Cranberries,
[email protected]; Malagagrapes, 50 lb., [email protected];
Figs, new, 16c, 18c, 20c per lb.; dates, black
in frails [email protected], fard in boxes, 12c per lb..
Nuts—Hickory, large, $1.50; small, $2.00;
walnuts, 15c; almonds, [email protected]; Barcelona ha
zel, (filberts) 14c; pecans, [email protected]; Brazil, 14c;
peanuts, [email protected]
Furs—Mink, [email protected]; coon, [email protected]; lynx,
[email protected]; musk rat, winter 10c, spring lac;
kitts, [email protected]; red fox, [email protected]; kitts, [email protected];
silvor fox, [email protected], cross [email protected]; otter
[email protected]; fisher, [email protected]; skunk, [email protected];
badger, [email protected]; wild cat, [email protected]; house cat,
[email protected]; marten, [email protected]; wolverine, [email protected]
■5.00; wolf, [email protected]; prairie wolf, [email protected];
bear, [email protected]; cnbs, [email protected]; beaver,
Lake Superior, [email protected] per lb.. Hudson bay,
[email protected] lb., Dakota, [email protected] per lb.
Hides—Dry, [email protected]; green, salted, 7%c;
green, C%c; calf, dry, 16c, green 12c; deer, dry,
[email protected]; antelope, [email protected]; elk. [email protected]:buffalo,
[email protected]
Unwashed, [email protected]; washed, [email protected]
81c. ;-- ■
Hoxey—White clover, [email protected] lb; buckwheat,
[email protected] ■ '
Washington. Territory, 28c; New York,
80c. .••:■•.. •;' '
.. Linseed Oil—Raw [email protected]; boiled [email protected]
Linseed meal " ' ' - •■;,■;/
■ PoULTia—Chickens, dressed, [email protected] per lb:
■-.-..■•."•.
AjtiJa ol- xAuJj bUJNJLJAi trljUi>ili. bu^iJJAx MO.X i>l IJN (x, JbILBiiLARY 10, 1884*
turkeys, dressed, [email protected]; docks and geese,
[email protected] These prices are for choice birds dry
picked; scalliwagß sell for what they are worth.
Roots— (Medicinal) ginseng, [email protected]; sen
eca snake root, [email protected] per lb.
St. Paul Live Stock.
The st ck yards were quite deserted yesterday.
Everything was cleared out on Frida. , ai?d the
receipts were nil. The abbattoirs give the fol
lowing quotations: Rough mixed cattle [email protected]%c;
good mixed 3%@4c; fair steers [email protected]%c; good
steers [email protected]%c; prime steers 5%©5% c; fat
cows [email protected]; bulls 3K^3%c. Sheep 4>[email protected]%c.
Light hoes 4%55c; medium s}<@s%c; pack
ere 5%@6c. Cows, fresh milch cows, are
worth from [email protected] Calves [email protected]
FamllT Retell Market.
Bread and Flour—Wheat bread 5c per lb
rye bread, 5c per lb; Vienna bread, 10c per loaf;
flour, 4c per lb.
Butter—Farm house, [email protected] per lb; cook
ing, 12%@20c.
Cheese—l2%@[email protected]; Swiss, [email protected]
Coffee — Bio, [email protected] for $1; Java,
Jgrean) [email protected]; Rio roast. 4fa.
[email protected] for $1; Java roast, 85c per lb, 81ba
for 81; Moca, same as Java.
Eggs—Case eggs, 85c.
Fruits Apples 50c peck; crabs 50c peck; Cal
ifornia grapes 25c lb; Catawoa 60c basket; or
anges 60^g75c doz.; cranberries 12% c quart.
Meats—Sirloin steak 15c; porter house 18c;
roasts 15c; corned [email protected]; mutton and veal 15?;
for chops and roasts, pork 10c; pork saisa^a
iOc; bclognas 12% c.
Poultry and Turkeys [email protected] lb;
chickens [email protected]; geese [email protected]; ducks 14®
15c; phoasauts and grouse 75c pair, wild duck
60c pair; squirrels 25c pair.
Sugars—Granulated 11 lbs for 1.00; Stand-;
ard A UK lbs for 1.00; extra C 12 lbs for 1,00
yellow C 12% lbs for 1.00.
—Gunpowders [email protected]; Japan from 25 to
70c; Oolong 40 to 90c; Young Hyson 50, 80, 90c.
Vegetables—Beans, dry 15c quart; beets 75c
bushel; carrots 75c bushel; cabbage 10, 15, 25c
each; celery 50c doz. ; hor^e radish 15c lb; leeka
50c doz.; onions 75c bushel; parsley 15c bunch;
peas, dry 15c quart; parsnips 1.00 bushel; ruta
bagas 60c bushel; saurkraut 15c quart; potatoes
[email protected] bushel; turnips 60c bushel; lettuce 3
for 25c; radishes 8 bunches for 10c.
Mile—7o quart; cream COc quart.
P. T. OLDS & CO.,
New Tacoma, - - W. T.
Investments made in city and farm property,
timber and coal lands. Buildings erected. Loane
negotiated. Rente collected. Taxes paid, etc.
The building department will be in charge of a
competent and reliable architect.
References: Banks of New IV.coma and Roch- ;
ester, Minn. Correspondence solicited.
C. T. YERKES. JR., & CO.,
13 Gilfillan Block, St.Paul.Minn.
N. W. Cor. La Salle & Madison Sta., Chicago.
SOS Chestnut street, Philadelphia.
STOCKS, GRAIN AND PROVISIONS
Bought and Bold for cash or carried on margins.
We have unsurpassed facilities for dealing (or
our customers in the New York, Philadelphia and
Chicago Stock Exchangee and on the Chicago
Board of Trade and Call Board. Special telegraph
wires in our office. R. M. CANNON, Manager,
DAILY MARKiix' SEVIEW
OF THE
(MAM MD HILVItIEE MARKETS
FURNISHED BY WALL & 3IGELOW,
COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
Boom 4, Manr.heimer Building, Southeast corner
Third nnd Minnesota streets, Diroot wire to
Chicago and Milwaukee Boards of Trad..
(Operator is our o3ic«.)
St. Path,, Saturday, Feb. 9, 1884.
Following is to-day's range of prices on the
Milwaukee and Chicago boards:
"ff gi I p g m 2 2
I ■<* I §f -3 8 8
I a * ? ? t §
Milwaukee,
Wheat-
March 93d 93% 94% 08% 94 105%
April 2i%\ 94^ 05% Uiy 96 106%
May 99% ; 99% 100% 99% IGO# 111%
Chicago,
Wheat-
March 9.1%! 93% 95'}^ 93% 94% 106%
April 949$ ; 94% i MH 94W 95% 107J»
May 99%1 99 101% 99% 100% 111%
June lOl>s 101% 103 101% 102>gjlll
!
Chicago,
Corn—
March 53% 583^ 58% 53)^ 53% 55%
May 58% 58% 53% 58'^ 58% 58%
June 58% 58% 50% 58% 59 58%
Chicago,
Oats-
March 52% 82% 82% 82% 82% 88%
May. 3«% 87 87% 87 37% 40%
Chicago,
Pork-
March 17.2!>!17.80 17.52117.30 17.47 18.02
May 17.5 C 17.55 17.77 17.55 17.72 18.37
Chicago,
Lard—
March i 9.55; 9.52! 9.67 9.52 9.6511.5T
May I 9.75 9.77 9.90 9.77 9.87|11.5';
\__\ \__
State of Market—Firm, going higher.
Receipt*, Shipments,
■ bushels. bushels,
Chicago—Flour, bbls 14,201 12,318
" Wheat 30,317 15,98-1
" Corn 249.501 121,188
11 Oats 75,257 68,443
'' Ho^s, head
81. Boran's Koportg.
St. Paul, Feb. 9.
The following quotations, giving the range of
the markets during the day, -wore leoeirod by M.
Doran, Coaaiiiiis&ion Merchant:
WHEAT.
HILWAXnSSZ. CHICAGO.
Mch. May. Mch. May
9:?0 A.X, 53% 99^ 93% 90%
0:40 " 93>< 9;-)% 94 100
9:iO " 93% 99% 94% lOOj.^
lOiSO " 03% 89% 9i^ ioj^s
10:10 " 93% ■ 9y% 91% 100%
10:20 " 84 100 91% IGO
10:30 " 94 100 94% lO'.»\
10:40 " 93% 99% 9i% lUC%
' 10:50 " 93% Wm . 9*>^ 100^
11:00 " 93% 99 *< 94) 4 ' IO0J(
11:10 " 93% 99% 94% 100%
11:20 " 94 ICO 94>i 100
11:80 " 94 100% 91% 100%
11:40 " 94% lt'o% 24^| 100%
11:50 '• 94 100% 9*% 100%
12*0 . " 94% 100% 94% 100%
18:10 " 94;^ 100% 94% 100%
12:20 " 94^ ICO^ 91% 100^
12:80 " 94% 100% 95 101
12:40 "■: 94% 100% 95K 101%
12:50 " 94% 100^ 94% 100k
1.-00 " 94 M 100% 54% 100%
COBN, OATS AND POBK—CHICAGO.
I Corn. I Oats. . Pork.
Time. I ; 1
ilchiMay'SlchiMßy Mch May
8:30 a.m. |553^:58>^!52K'3u%:17.30 17.66
9:40 " !58M!58%:52i-;;87 17.35" 17.60
9:50 " ;53% 58% 32% -57 17. 17.65 •
10:00 " 53^58%132^187 17.40 17.67%
10:10 " 53%|08% 32^)87 17.45 17.70
10:20 " 1589g 68% 82% 37% 17.40 17.67%
10*0 " 1533-4 58°' 8 ' 32% 37 17.40 17.67%
10:40 " |53?4 58% 32% 87 117.40 17.67%
10:50 " 53?fe 58%!82,^ 37 17.40 17.65
11:00 " 58%!58%;32%3r 17.40 17.65
11:10 " 58%!58%j32^ 87% 17.35 17.62%
11:20 • " 58» 8 58%32%:87^17.45 17.75
11:89 " 53%i58K^2%!37% 17.45 17.70
11:40 " 53%!08%|82%!37% 17.45 17.70
11:50 " 58H|58%!5a%!87 17.45 17.72%
12:00 H. J53V^ 58% 37 17.50 17.75
12:10 p.m. 53^(58% 82^|S7% i 17.50 17.77%
12:20 " 58, 54J55%!32%|37% 17.50 17.75
12:30 " 58% 132%:37% 17.50 17.75
12:40 " 53^58%i32%37^17.60 17.75
12:£0 " 53% 58% 32% 37% .60 17.75
1:90 " 53% 58% 32% 37% 17.47% 17.72%
CHICAGO CLOBINa.
Feb. wheat..... 93% Feb.com 53
April wheat '. 95% April corn.. 04
June wheat...... 102% June corn.... £9
July wheat...... .... July corn . €0%
Feb. 0at5....... 32% Feb. pork ....
April oats 85% April pork.... .....:
Year oats 30>i, Year p0rk..... ....'
ASSOCIATED PHESB MABKETS. .
;t SSilvra'Cleea Produce Kailial.
: Milvtaukke, I Feb. 9.—Flour , quiet and un
changed. Wheat firm; No. 2 . 9S%c; Febrnary
93% c; Earch 94% c; May 1.00%." Corn inactive;
No. 2 58% c.. Oatß very quiet; N0.2 82% c. Hya
dull but hex; No. 1580. Barley •' easier; No. 2
!
Goc; extra No. 8 scarce and \ firm at 54J^c bid.
Provisions higher; mess . pork ■: 17.50 cash and
February; 17.75 May. :■, Lard, prime steam, 9.6 1)
cash and February; 9.87K May. Sweet pickled
hams firm at \\%@Vl\{c. Live hogs higher at
[email protected]; dressed hogs scarce v and firm.
Butter steady.' Cheese steady and in fair de
mand. Eggs weaker. ■ Receipts, 6,920
barrels of flout; 13,050 bushels of wheat; 27,803
bushel? of barley. Shipment*, 13,545 barrels t>f
dour; 2,550 bushels of wheat; 14,466 bushels of
barloy.
Chicago Froatice ja»r)t«t. .
Chicago, F»b. 9.—Float dull and un
changed; good to choice winter.4.755.60; soft
spring wheat 4.0064.50; Minnesota bakers' 4.50
5.25; patents [email protected]; rye flour [email protected];
buckwheat flour 5.75(^6.50. Wheat, in im
proved demand, strong and higher; : advanced
steadily to [email protected]'-3^c over yesterday, and closed
\&\%q higher than yesterday; t sales ragged:
February 93i^34>^c, closed at : ,92% c;'
March 93%@95c, closed at 94>'£c; April quota
ble 1c over March; May 09>£[email protected]£, closed at
1.01% c; Junel.ol^@l.o% closed at I.o2>^@
1.02^N0. 2 Chicago spring 98^@93%c, closed
at 93% c; No. 8 Chicago spring 78®e2u; No.
1 red winter 1.01 ©1.03. Corn, in fair demand j
and stronger; advanced }{@.%Ct and closed
about %c better than yesterday; cat-h 62%@
53% c, closed at 5Sc; February 52%@53}<c,
closed at 58c; March 53J£@53>£, closed at 58%.?;
Apil ruled \at [email protected] over March; May
58>£©58Kc closed at 58%.r; June 58%@
59>^c,cloBed at 58J<@53c; July 60%@6'j%e,
closed at 6)^c. Oats quiet but steady; cash
32%g83c, closed at S3c; February 82%^32%c;
March 32%@82Kc; April 33}£@38.44c; May
S7i&C37%c; oune »7>£c; year 80>^c. Rye dull
at 58c. Barley dull at [email protected] Flax seed
higher at 1.56 on track.. Pork, demand active
and stronger, 2'[email protected] higher; caeh [email protected];
March [email protected], closed at 17. 17.50;
April [email protected]; May [email protected], closed
at 17.72>2'@j 7.75; June [email protected] 17.85, closed at
17.82^^17.85. Lard in fair demand, [email protected]%c
higher: cash and February 9.62>£@9.5G; March
[email protected]^, closed at 9.62K09.65; April
[email protected], closed at 9.76; May 9.77^^9.00,
closed at 9.87^@9.90; June 9.9569.97^.
Bulk meats in fair demand; shoulders 7.25;
short ribs 9.15; short clear 9.65. Butter
qniot and unchan^fd; creamery 24g83.-; dairy
[email protected] Eggs [email protected] Whisky steady and
unchanged.
Uecbipts, 14,000 barrels of flour; 80,000
hnehels of wheat; 250,000 bushels of corn;
75,000 bushels of oats; 7,0C0 bushels of rye;
32,000 bushels of barley. Shipments, 12,000
barrels of Sour; IG.OJO bushels of wheat;
121,000 bushels of corn; 58,000 bushels of
oats; 1,800 bushels of rye; 21,000 bushels of
barley. ■■■'.'■?':
Chleaco Live Stock.
CEiGAao, Feb. 9.—The Drovers' Journal
report!,: Hogs, receipts 7,000; shipments
7,500; market active, [email protected] higher; rough pack
ing 6.15g6.G0; packing and shipping [email protected]
7.15; light 5,[email protected]; skips [email protected] Cattle,
receipts 930; shipments 2,700; market strong and
active, all sold; exports 6.25g7.00; good to
choice shipping 5.75<c56.U5; common to medium
[email protected]). Sheep, receipts 600; shipments
1,900; market ttrong; inferior to fair [email protected]
4.25 per cwt; medium to good [email protected]; choice
to extra [email protected]
Mew York Produce Market. '
Hew lock, Feb. 9.—Flour dull; receipts
8,000 barrels; exports 6,000 barreh; superfine
state and western [email protected] Wheat, spot lots
3^c and options [email protected]'c higher and firm; re
ceipts 22,000 bushels;.exports 24,000 bushels;
ungraded red [email protected]9; No. 2 rod 1.11%@
1.13 ;poßted No. 2 rod [email protected] white
U6c; No. 2 red February Bales 80,000 bush
els at 1.07J^@1.07%, closing at 1.07%; March
sales 768,000 bushels at 1.08^(81.09%, closing
at I.o9%;April sales 496,000 bushels at I.ll}^@
1.11%, closing at 1.11%; May sales 1,912,000
bushels at 1.18>£@1.14?6, closing at 1.14%;
June sales 176,000 bushels at 1.14%@1.15>£,
cJowing at 1.15 - Corn, spot lots dull;
options opened [email protected] higher,closing firm with
a slight reaction; receipts 49,000 bushels; ex
ports 830 bushels; ungraded [email protected]; No.B 55%
@56c; steamer 593^c; No. 2 613^©.65c;
steamer white 59% c; No. • 2 February b'l%K
61>ic,closingat6I^c; March 62%@62%c, clos
ing at 62>£c; April [email protected]^c, closing at
ii4c; May [email protected]?gC, I closing at 65>£c. Oats
H&%c higher and firm; receipts 19,000 bushels;
oipurte 178; mixed western [email protected];white west
ern [email protected] Coffee, spot fair; Rio quiet
but steady at [email protected]; options dull; sales
5,000 bags Rio No. 7 March at [email protected];
6,250 bags April at [email protected];3,250 bags May
at [email protected]; 250 bans July at 11.15;
250 bags October at 11.25. Sugar' firm ;C 5%
@6j^c. Molasses quiet but firm; 50-test 24c;
New Orleans [email protected] Kico active but weak and
lower. Petroleum farm; united 1.09J^. Tallow
firm. Rosin dull at 1.42>[email protected]>£. Turpen
tine stronger at 86^@36%c. Eggs, western ex
citod and higher at 44(&fi45c. Pork active and
firm; new mees 16.37J^@16.50. Beef in good
demand. Cut meats firm; long clear middles
9.62^. Lard strong; prime steam 9.70; Feb
ruary [email protected]; March [email protected]; April 9.88;
May [email protected]; June 10.08; July 11.12. But
ter dull and lower at [email protected] Other articles
unchanged.
Cincinnati Whisky Market.
Cincinnati, Feb. 9. — Whisky steady and
unchanged at 1.14.
Minneapolis jyiamets.
The receipts and shipments at and from Min
neapolis yesterday were as follows:
Keceipts—Flour, 1,500. barrels; wheat, 55,500
bushels; corn, 600 bushels; oats, 1,600 bush
els; barloy, mill6tuff6, 63 tons; lumber, 140,
--000 feet! coal, 1;249 tons; wood, 288 cords;
barrel stock, 10 cars; flax seed, 500 bushels.
Total 354 cars.
Shipments— 9,877 barrels; wheat,
7,000 bushels; millstuffs 252 tons; lumber,
0,000 feet, coal, 269 cars; wood, 40 cords;
barrel Block, 2 cars. Total 254 cars.
The following were the quotations on 'change:
Flour—Patents [email protected]; straights,ss.
5.75; clears, $4.75&5.25; low grados, #[email protected]
3.25. :•-'•,•.
Wheat—No. 1 hard, 99^fc: No. 2 hard,
950 bid; No. 1 northern, 92c bid; No. 2 north
ern 85c.
Com— 2, 60c.
Oats—No. 3 mixed, 82c; No. 2 white 84c.
Bran— [email protected] 12.75; in saaKe, £2 more.
Shorts—[email protected]
Mixed Feed—sl7,soo,l9. '
Hay—Good aphind wild, [email protected]
Foreign Markets.
IBy Cablegram.!
Liverpool, Feb. 9., lim. —Wheat and corn
n.ther easier. Cargoes coast, wheat and corn
unchanged. To arrive, wheat and corn very
inactive.
A Sawing Bee for A Maine Widow.
Bath (Me.,) Times.
There was a go 3d sawing bae, lha next
thing to a clapboard supper, a taw days
ago at the house of Mrs. Moses Jewell, a
widow. About 1 o'clock the good lady
was surprised by the appearance of 20
men with saws and axes, who, without any
C3remony at all, attaoked her woodpile
and pawed and split it all up, and no half
way work about it, r.s each stick was saw
ed into four pieces. jThey chaffed the
minister, Mr. Atwood, of the lower chapel,
for coming late, and lifted a stick on to
the saw-horse for him that whs full 13
inches through, and he sawed it, too. He
took oft his coat to it.
Foesy and Itealism.
According to the New York World the fair and
imaginative "Ouida," writing of Italy, says:
"Here one'wants so little; the air and the lignt,
and a little red wine, and the' warmth of wind,
and a handful of maize or of grapes, and an old
guitar, and a niche to sleep in near a fountain
that murmurs and si?gs co the mosses and mar
bles—these are enough in Italy." And yet
nearly every vessel that comes to Castle garden
from the blue Mediterranean brings a drove of
stalwart Italians who look as though they would
not object to being introduced to a loaf of
brown bread and a flitch of American'bacon.
Such is the difference between poesy and real
ism.
This is Fame. •
IN. Y. Star.]
Minneapolis and St. Paul ~ 4 are two growing
cities, located but a short distance apart, and in
course of time they will probably pool their
issues by consolidating. . At present, however,
so keen and even bitter a rivalry, exists between
t^em that the directors of the Minresora state
fair have voted to fix its local habitation mid
way between the two municipalities. There is
some talk of carving out a new county, or 'at
least a township, and designating it ''Kilkenny.
in memory of the historic cats which cast a halo
over the Irish city of that name.
... Sei'ttorial Habits.
(N. Y. World.) '
Senator Anthony '. attributes his recant
illness to the excessive use of cigarettes.
It is bad enough to \be a '/Rhode Island
Senator, but to be a cigarette smoker like
wise ! Merciful heavens! .. ■'"' y,: -■ ■ £•£$ r
■_.'■■'■':. T7i« Same'old Lie, : .' .
; So far peaches are supposed to be safe.
—Wilmington' News. - a.' -\ '',;-■'
WESDELI PHIIXIPS.
BY JAKES RUSSELL LOWELL.
He stood upon the world's broad threshold
wiiie
The din of battle and slaughter rose;
He saw God stand upon the weaker side,
That sank in seeming loss before its foe=»;
llany there were who made great haste :nd sold
Unto the common euemy their swords;
He scorned their gifts of fame, and power and
gold,
And, underneath their soft and flowery words.
Heard the cold aerpent hiss; therefore" ho went
And humbly joined him to the weaker part,
Fanatic-camed, and fool, yet well content
So he could be the nearer to Guii's heart,
An'l feel its solemn pulses sending bloud
Through all the widespread veins of endless
good.
FASHIONABLE GLOUtLKTS.
Brilliant colors are the rage in Paris.
Bright gold is now considered the favor
ite color for evening wear.
Black tnlle dotted ohenille is exqaisite
over dresses of white satin.
Peacock green with metallic bine is a
fashionable French combination.
Jet balta and belts of jet mingled with
silver and steel beads are in favor.
A pretty watch chain consists of beads
of lapis lazuli, separated with pearls.
White opera cloaks are frequently
adorned with rioh colored embroidery.
Very brilliant is a large screen fan cov
ered with feathers of hummingbirds.
A new machine has been invented in
Paris for mounting kilt-pleated skirts.
Feather fans with light tortoise-she*'
sticks are nsed for theatres and operas.
Chaudron, or reddish-brown copper, is
a most popular color for evening dreesos.
Sealskin mtintles, long in front and short
at the bank, are edged with seal pompons.
Frills of lace down the front of corsage
are oonsidored more eltgant than battons.
An elegant outdoor garment is the long
black velvet paletot trimmed with bear
skin.
Very elegant Frenoh ladies wear under
shirts of white cashmere or white satin at
home.
Reception dresses are being made of
cloth, with tabliers of Parisian velvet and
flowers.
One of the favorite new greens for in
door and evening wear is the shade called
oresson.
The best dressmakers no longer put
puffed waistcoats for Moliere fronts on
corsages.
White velvet and lace bonnets for theatre
wear and adorned wtth marabonts tipped
with silver.
For light mourning the capote of uncut
velvet sometimes has a brim covered with
diamonds of jet.
Reception or dinner toilets of oresson
colored stuffs and silver are peculiarly
novel and beautiful.
Tho close-fitting jaoket opening over a
gilet is a favorite outdoor garment for
young ladies in Paris.
BETWJKEN THE ACTS.
He believes in oremation, but he de
clines to jointh* association. <:No, ■' .
it isn't nocessary. • live in the fifth r. }
of a New York hotel."
One of the great actors: "Yes" said
Brown, "Stalker is a great actor. He is
possessed of real talent." "And he hides
it so perfectly!" added Fogg,, in sympath
etic admiration, —Boston Transcript.
Mig(s)understood,—Scene: At "II Trova
tore." Miss Edith Bullion (passionately
fond of music): -lOh! here comes that too,
too lovely miserere." Tom Tinchaser
(knows all about everything): "Oh! which?
Who? Where is she?"
A celebrated danseuse was frequently
asked how old her mother was. ''I really
cannot tell yon now," sne replied. "Every
birthday she declares that she feels a year
younger, and if this goes on I shall soon
be the older of the two."
Soece: Village sohool. Lady visitor
(to a very dirty ohild): "Jane, why don't
yon oome with a clean face to sohool?"
Jane (after some hesitation): "Please,
ma'am, mither canna spare me any saft
water, and she wunna hae me use hard,
for it crack ma skin."
Pareonby taken aback: It took yonng
Ptrsonby all aback when, at the theater
the other evening, he whispered to his girl
that he gneesed he would step out a mo
ment to take the air, and she quickly res
ponded: "It is very oppressive, George;
I'll go out with you." —Boston Tranaoript.
Scene: Royal Scottish academy on
opening day. Dramatis persor.:o, two art
critic 3 most elaborately got up an to ooa
tume, discussing "The Last Sheep of
Savonarola," by George Reid. "Bat who
was Savonarola?" "Don't know, old man ;
never heard of him. Bat we'll gee him in
'Men of the Time," I suppose."—[ White
hall R&view.
Murphy was repeating to Foote some
remarks by Garrick of Lacey's love of
money, as a mere attempt to cover his
own stinginess by tnrowing it on his fel
low-patentee, when it was afked why on
earth Garrick didn't take the beam out of
his own eye before attacking the mote iv
other people's. "He is not sure," replied
Foote, "of selling the timber."
A gentleman, newly married and a pro
minent society maa, took his bride to the
opera. A few evenings afterward, speak
ing to some friends, the lady said some
thing about thu opera, and was asked what
the opera was. "I can't recall the opera
jnst now," said the lady, but perhaps my
husband can " "Oh, yos," said he, jump
ing at the ohauce to air his knowledge;
"it was the opera of "Libretto."
li'lseand Olhorwla*.
Weather grumblers can do nothing until
the clouds roll by.
Peace as good as new is made frnm bits
of bioken harmony.
Time flies swiftest in summer. In fly
time it has something to fly by.
For Mersey's sake there should be no
more tunnelling under the water at Liver
pool.
There can be no good in a man who
emits bad language when he opens his
month.
The little stump of a girl marries the
tall man because she wants some one to
look up to.
Because Matthew Arnold stands up for
the minority in numbers, it does not fol
low that the majority are always in the
wrong.
"No, don't go yet," said the Buffalo girl
at midnight, as her lov6r rose to leave.
"Don't go yet; it isn't late. Remember
that the clocks in the city have been shoved
ahead sixteen minutes." BuffaloNewa.
"I am going to plant my foot down,"
said the lady of the house in wrathful
tones. "What 'yer going to raise, corns?"
interrogated the man of the house from
behind his paper. Rockiand Courier-Ga
zette.
'Cause thar was one o' them fellers what
prances 'round on the stage had a bottle 'o
liquor an' bvery onoe in a while he'd take
a drink outen it, an' he never offered to
pas 3it 'round. Gosh, how my mouth
watered.
'A farmer's wife" wants to know if we
can recommend anything to destroy the
"common grub." We gness the next
tramp that comes along oonld oblige you,
it the family can't stand your cooking.
Burlington Free Press.
A badly in lore Pittsburg young man
was the recipient of snob a contemptuous
smile from his adored one the other even-
A.H.V.
A "V"|7T>*QHafr Vigor cures baldness.
**■ ■*• -»-i-t*' *3 Hair Vigor rastorea youth
ful freshness '■ and' color to - faded and gray
hair. .It attains . these result? by the silo, !
elation of the hair roots and color glands. ■
It rejuvenates tho tt * TT> and cleanses it. ,
It restores to tho XlixAJtl/ that, either by
' reason of age or diseases of the scalp, has
become dry, harsh and brittle, a pliancy and
plos§y silken softness of . extreme beauty.
There is no dye in Aytr'3 Ilalr Trrri fYT>
end the good I* docs is by the » AiX V/JtV
it imparts to the follicles, and the clean
liness and healthfulness of the condition
in -which it maintains the scalp.
A "VT7T? ?C1 l'"" Vieor renews the hair.
-£*- A-L'-O' O Hair Vigor is tho best euro
kno-n for Erashy Hair, Scald Head, Itcliinsr
Humors, Tetter Sores, Torpid Follicles', and
all other diseases of the scalp that causa
the falling of the tt * TT> aDd its fading.
Nothing cleanses JLJL/xXJLV of tho r.ui.=anco
cf dandruff bo perfectly, and so effectually
prevents its return, as Atzr's Hair Vigor.
In addition to tfce curative and restorativo
virtues peculiar to -Avcr\» Hair *\j"T{~i f\Ty
itisatoilctlnxnry. The Hair V±l*V/JLi.
is by far tho cleanliest hair-dressing made.
It causes tho liair to, grow thick and Ion:;,
and keeps it always soft anil glossy.
Ayers Hair Vigor
Contains no deleterious Ingredients. Its cue
prevents nil scalp disease, secures against the
hair crowing thin or gray, and surely cures all
baldness that is not organic.
PREPARED BT
Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass.
Sold by all druggists. '-.
-•>
ing that he shrank away, feebly mattering
"Thou art sneer and yet so far." Phila
delphia Times.
Mendelsohn's songs without words are,
very sweet. Piano* without strings should
bo made for small musical soirees.
"What shall I write about asked a
young reporter of the managing editor.
"Oh, write about the first thing that comes
to hand," was the brief reply. The scribe
drew his pay that night for an artiole on
'door-knobs." Baltimore Day.
About this time the thoughtful girl
makes for her darling a real nioe pair of
cardinal mittens, and the young man goes
through the streets with the limilitudes of
hams dangling from the ends of his ooat
sleeves. Christian Union.
Long* For Spring. .-.. : ■ . ..■
De spring o' do year am a slippin' erlong
An' looks wid a peep through de col' chilly a'r,
An' de bird am or lookin' erroun' fur his song
As he hops on de lim' an' de half frozen br'ar.
De fire fsols good, fur dar's ice in de creek,
But spring it am comin' erlong jes de same.
Fur I ned a jailer hammer wid a straw in his
boak, ;.V ■
An' he knows wtmt he's doin', ef hedoan I'll be
blame.
I'll be mighty glad when de warm win' blows
A.n' do cows Stan's aroun' enjoyin' o' de cood,
Fur, ter tell de Lord's truth, I'se sorter 6ca'ce
o' cloze,
An' haster hassle miglit'ly fur ter ' git er little
wood.
De hogs am awful touchy when do wsader it is
col'
An' da hollers like de debil when yer climbs in
de pen—
Doan want er man tor eat.'em, oh, no, bless yer
•soul,
So I haster compromise on do dorninicker hen.
Arkansaw Traveler.
ART NOTES.
Wilhelm Mailer, father to Max Mailer,
of Oxford, and a poet in his day, is to have
a statue of colossal size at Dessau.
A large painting by Brandner, of Dres
den, called "Columbus in Prison," brought
$1,450 at a recent sale in San Franoisco.
Bridgman's "Planting Rape," the large,
French rural view shown at the Academy
of Design some time ago, is in Buffalo on
Bale.
The town of Luxumbourg will inherit a
large and valuable collection of pictures
from the late M. Leo Lipmann, Consul for
the arch-duchy at Amsterdam, on the
death of his widow. /,'
In 1519 Titian painted for a Pesaro of
Venice a Virgin and a child, asking th.3
modest sum of 102 ducats for it. Lately
it has been placed in the Frari Church of
Venice, which contains many other beauti
ful pictures. V ' <, :
The Sevres Museum is now the owner of
a magnificent and perfectly preserved
pavement of large size, in Rouen faience
made by members of the potter families
le Boullenger and Cog de Villeray in the
last century.
Mr. Henry Thouron, of Philadelphia,
has bought and given to the Romanist
cathedral, on Eighteenth street, in that
city, two paintings by Frank Mess, of
Paris. One is "The (Resurrection of the
Daughter of Jairne," the other "Christ in
the Temple." They appeared in the Salons
of 1880 and 1881.
Rudersheim, in the Pfaltz, has yielded
Tip some ancient tombs containing sar
cophagi of soft stone, with skeletons. On
the bones were golden plates ornamented
by head?, surrounded by conventional fol
iage, apparently part of a war harness,
and also bracelets and necklace*. The
tombs are considered to b« Frankiah and
belonging to the centuries, in historical
times, hen tho Franks held a large part
of the Valley of the Rhine.
Mr. Ccsooo Monkhoase, coming to the
defense of Sir Joahun Reynolds, would ex
[ires* nhope that little more will be heard
to the disparagement of Sir Joshua Rey
nolds ay ii painter of position. He paint
ed more fully than any other artist the
world he lived in; but besides being a
world of fashion, it was a world of much
taste and refinement, a world of culture
and inanlineea, of much wit and wisdom,
aud of not a little genius. That he should
have been p.ble to reflect every part of this
world, and one part as wo.l as another,
with no small portion of its life and
movement, is the crown of Sir Joshus.
not only as an artist, but as a man of in
tellect and a cultivated gentleman."
Mr. Could ing Ashed to hiiy hut's Jlooli
'■ A book canvasser out working very hard'
taking orders for the sale of Blain's new
book in New York entered the office of
Roscoe Conkling. 'I have a very inter
esting book here," said the egent. "I
would like to have you give me a subscrip
tion. It must interest you sir. It is the
record of twenty years in Congress during
the period, sir, when you were such a
prominent actor."
'iMay I enquire," said Conkling, "the
name of the author of this interesting
work?"
"The Hon. James G. Blame, of Maine,"
said the book agent with a flourish.- ■'.;:
"I do not want the book," said Conkling
grimly, turning away. . ;
"But," said the agent, "your portrait is
in it."
"Its presence in that book is wholly un
authorized," said Conkling. ''Good day,
sir." .
Of course after this the agent retired in
good order. Detroit Times.
The Wait to Paralyze, Him. ■.
The Philadelphia Call Bays that Dumley
had taken the landlady's daughter to the
theatre, and as usual, had business outside
between the aots. -
'Do yon see young Brown over there,"
he said to the young woman.
"*es," she replied.
"Well, he is a man I expect tp paralyze
some day." - . ,
"Are you going oat to see another man
at the conclusion of this act!" she asked.
[ "Yes," Dumley seid, reluctantly, "I am
afraid I shall have to, he is waiting forme
now." ■ '■'■'■■■
"Well," said the landlady's daughter, "I
don't like Mr. Brown very much either
and I will tell you what to do. When you
return from seeing the gentleman outside
who is waiting for . yon, . juat step ;■' over to
where Mr. Brown is sitting and breathe
on him. That will paralyze him.
Tin- Old Flag and the Booble.
John Roach wants free —and a
subsidy.—Ohioago Press ;'•;/■- : *
; SEALED PROPOSALS.
- '
1 v ■ ■ ■ • - " -'■
Citt Coiipthollkr's Orric*. Crrr Hall, "7- )
Citt Paul, Minnesota, Feb. 5,1884. 5
Sealed proposals will be received at the office
of the City Comptroller of the City of Baint Paul,
State of Minnesota, until 8 * o'clock p. m.
Friday, the Twenty-Sinth Day
of February, 1884,
FOR
FIVE (5) PER CENT.
SEWERAGE BONDS
OF THE
City of Saint Paul,
(COUPONS ATTACHED)
Maturing in 25 years from the
First Day of March, 18S4,
as provided by law, and under a resolution of
the Common Council of the City of Saint Paul,
passed Fe3. 9th, 1884.
All of said bonds bearing interest at the rate of
firo (5) per cent, per annum, payable 'I*ollll
-annually at the financial agency of the City of
Saint Paul in the City of New York.
These bonds will bo issued in denominations
of
One Thousand Dollars Each,
and delivered to the successful purchaser in the
City of Saint Paul.
No bid will be entertained at less than par, as
provided by law.
Bids will bo entertained for the whole or for
any separate block or part of block.
Mark bids "Sealed Proposals for Sewerage
Bonds."
Address ROBERT A. SMITH,
Chairman Committee of Ways and Mean* of the
City of Saint Paul, City Comptroller's olhce.
Saint Paul, Stato of Minnesota. 85-59
PILESIPILEs!
A sure cure for Blind, Bleeding, Itching am
Ulcerated Piles, has been discovered by Dr. Wl)
liam, (an Indian remedy) called Dn. William
Indian Ointment. A single box has cured tht
worst chrenio cases of 25 years' standing. No
one n»ad surfer five minutes after applying thu
wonderful soothing medicine. Lotions and tu
etratnents do more harm than gaud. William's
Ointment absorbs th« tumors, allays the intenM
itching, (particularly at night after getting warm
in bed,) acts an a. poultice, gives hiit/mt And
painlofcs rglief, and is prepared only for Pilae,
itching of the private parts, and fur nothing "lv,
For sale by all druggists, and mailed on receipt
of prices, 11, NUYICi BROS., & CUTLKB,
Wholesalo Agent, St. Paul, Minn.
Chicago. Hilwaniee & st, Rial Mm
The Finest Dining Cars in the World aro run
on all through trains to and from Chicago.
Arrival mad departure c,: thronif'i pa»«*nvir tt *'r.
liftttVO I !«■.■
DBTißTrna num. MtanMp'lu eft. • *■!.
River Oivleloii.
Ml!w»nke»,A Ohle&g-) Ex.. A. la noon A \TM .- v
:kU!wanke« Sc Ohloa^.i Ex A 7:00 11 m a '. <s.p v
La Orosae, Dubuque, Bock'
Island * St. Louis Kip.. 0 4:50 am 0 6:2B>!m
lowa * Minn. Division.
Hon. Minn.,ls. k Dfw'j.t V.x. 0 fcOOamC 8:10 ■ a
Owntonna Accommodation 0 *iBO pvi 0 4:30 f *
Muaoti Olty, Son ft Wont, ex a 6.-00 p JB V.l') p •
ilßstln^'i & Dakota J>lv. |
Aberdeen h Dakota Ex.... 0 8:15 am 0 SOU ■■
I Arrive Arrlva
ÜBinira Tiunct.
I Hi. Paa). MlcnM|i>Ui
River Dlvlaton.
Jhfcago ft Alil^autee Ex.. A T:2O .1 m A 8:10 a
:;t>tc««o * HOwMikM Xt .. A tat pm A a:10 v %
La 0co8»e, Dubuqne, Bock j • ,
Island & bt. Louli £xp.. 0 9:86 pm 0 10:10 p b
lowa Si Minn. Dlvltifoa. : I
Owatonna AccommodatlOQ 0 10:28 a m 0 10-M a 11
Son. Miiui. and la. Ex C «*spinja t:O6 pa.
KsßonClty Sou i West. ex T 7;46 atn 7 8 -Ml 1 a
Hantingsf-sVotaW/. I
tbcrttscF * DpJc3t» eTpr«M 0 9:% r> »r 0 8-*ir v
A, uij '.a iSsiiy. C, ei.-upt HaaAtj. *, «x.*p
«a*orrt«v T, except Mc-.'iJat.
A;'.?.1t.0-i«: trains between Hi. Paul and M!r.n»spo
Us, via "tthort Line," leave both oitlM hooc't-r. tot
partloalare nee Short Line Mm»-tabl«.
St. Paul—Ohn». Thompson. Oity Ticket A£«st,;ill
K. Third *tr«flt. Brown b Knebtl, 'Xlcist Ag«a»
Onion D«rot.
Allnnoapolis— <i. L. Scott, City Ticket Agent, No.
7. Nieollut Houro. A. B. Ohamberlaln, Ticket
Ascect. Depot.
NOTICE)
TO
tataWSfiiirs
Independent School DISTBICT OF NEW ULM, )
Minn., January 28th, 1884. )
Sealed proposals will be received by the Board
of Education of eaid school district for the fur
nishing of ail materials, erection and completion
of a Public School Building, until 12 o'clock,
noon, Saturday, February 23, 1884, at which
time they will be opened in the presence of bid
ders.
Plans and specifications for the above can be
seen at the office of tho undersigned, and at
Messrs. Millard. Ulrici; & Eltzner, Architects,
Fire & Marine Building, Ht. Paul.
The successful bidder will be required to give
adproved security. The right is expressly re
served to reject any or all bids. Proposals
should be plainly marked en the outside, "Pro
posals for School-house" and addressed to
E. G. KOCH,
Clerk Board of Education,
83-47 New Clm, Minn 1
ST. PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS & MANITOBA RAILWAY.
FAKGO SHORT LINK.
ONLY ALL RilL LINE TO WINNIPEG AND THE BRITISH NORTHWEST.
" ' TIME /TABLE. ' ,
. ; ~ ■ ■„■; '■ ■„ >;j j Leave Leave Mm Arrival Arrival Slin
v,';';|.: s j Bt. Pant. neapoli*. ; at. Paul. J neapolU.
Willmar, Morris and Brown's Valley '............ '■ *7:30 am 1 B*s am: *6:oopm 635 pm
Fergus Fall*, Moorhoad. Ifargo, Crook»ton, Bt. Vincent, i I '
and Winnipeg........ ; , ...:.. *8:00 am' B£oa m; *B:2<Jpn». l:Upo
St Cloud Accommodation, via Montlcello and Clear- f ' i
water ..;.....'.. J....;.... , *2:3Qpm 3flspm| *12:<>0 ib 11:20pm
St. Cloud Accommodation, via Anoka and Elk Klvt-r **:oOpm 4:35 pmj *10:15 am 11:00 am
Ureckenridge, Moorheut), Fargo, Waliptttoa, Ca»«elton, , I
Hope, Portland and May v111e....... r..\ fi:Copm 7:4opm t'ao»n»j 7:00 am
Fergus Falls, Moorheail, Fargo, Grand Forks, Dovil I*' j
Lake, Lariniore, N'eche and Winnipeg.... .....■": I t«:3Opni 0:15 pm fT:00 am' 6:80 a m
t Daily. • Except Sunday». j
ST. PAUL & WLVNEAPOLIS SHORT LIN'S!.
Leave St Paid—t»':'.'O a m, 7:35 am. t*B*o a m, 8:30 am, 8:35 am. 9:30 «m, 10:3» am, 11:30 am, »12:J0 ->m,
1 :L'O pin, 2:30 pm, 2:35 p in, »30 m, »30pm, HMO pm, 4:30 p id, 5302i> v, 15:40p m,6CO p in, 6:38 pm,
f7:00 pm, 8:00 in, 8:30 m: • :■ *• -
Leave Minneapolis ia, 7:00 am, ",10a m, 7-30 am, fIAO am, 30 m, 9:30» m, . 10:30 am,
11:20 am, 11:3(1 in, tl2:l>0 ai, 12:30 p in, 1:31' p 01, 2:30 pm, 3:*) pm, 4:3u pm, 0:30 pm, tS:4S pm, 6:30 p
m, TUX) pm, tll:10 pm. i3?~Eleifant -ieep?r- o» all throo^h train*. '
ST. PAUL—W. A. Turner, City Ticket Afent, cor. Third and Slbley street*; Brown CenebeljAgsuU,
Union d«pot. ■; • - . ;"I-:; v■'
MINNEAPOLIS—J. E. Smita. General A,;ent, and H. L. Martin, Ticket Agent cor. Wa»hli«ton and
Fourth Aye. North; W. H. Wi*rer,Agej^Kicol!etaoui«. *
wm mm m
OP
ST. PAUL, , -■■'--■ MINN.
' ATTOEKETBAJID COT7NIILLOBB AT LAW
• THOMAS O. BATON, Boon JO, QJlflllaa BIo»»
I St. Paul, Minn. •
ABCHITgCT*.
S. P. BABBfORD. Room 2>t (HlnH»n BlocX.
H. 8. TREHKRNE. 0. E., 19 Qllftllan Block.
A. D. HIXSDALE, Prwiley Block. •
A. M. BADOLIFF, M»nr-ae:m»»r Block.
J. WALTZB BTIVXKB, OaTtdaon Block, Ke*m
H and Vi.
_ ABTIBTS' MATgBIALa.
BH2RWOOD HOUGH, Cor. Third and Wabaahav"
BTX7SN-8 ii BOO£KXBON, 71 Xaat Third mat
*. Pad.
' . . BOQgg AMD BTATIOHIiiT.
BHEaWOOD nOCQH.Oor.TMrdand Wabaduv,
BT. PAUL BOOK ft BTATIOiraiY 00. 17 Bu
a In! «ti««t.
CABBIAOM AMD SLEI&hT
A.NIPPOLT corner Seventh and Blbl«7 rtrwsla
CAS?2TB AND WALL PAP«»!
/OHK MATUtaS, 11 EMt Third itreet.
K. L. ANDSR3ON, 96 luut Third ttreet
DBY QOODt-WholMala. "
rTEBBAOH,' FINOH * VAST BLIOK, B1S1«I
rc«U between Fourth and Fifth.
DBT OOODS-K«UIL
LISDEKK, LAPP h CO., 9 Kant Third ttr—l.
/KATHERB AND 011018. ~
A. O. BAILET, 10 Jackson *tr«et "
FOBSITUBETrgATHIBI, *
BTEEB BBCB., II Hul Third street Hsuillta*
ISCB.
eßOCßßUß—Wholaiale.
P. H. KELLY k PP., 141 to 148 East Third ltte«l
HARDWARE AND TOOLS.
J. O. DRAPEB * CO.. 84 East Third street.
rSWKLKBI AHD WATCHMAEBKB.
■MIL a£IBT, »7 Kut Third street T ~~"
LOOMWQ OLAB3M.
STEVENS k HOBSiiraON, 11 Zaat T*lr« stiei>t
Panl.
PAPSB ASD STATIOHIBT.
T. 8. WHIT« it PP., No. 176 Kutt Third street
PICTUBH AKO lIAJDW.
BTKVENH Ii BOBXSTBOM, 71 laat Third stre»
St. Paul.
! TBUJK MAKIiM.
OBTPPXK k UPBON, 74 M Third street
W. H. GARLAND, 41 East Third <tree
WI»H AKD LIQU0&: V/UolMai*.
! B. KDHL k 00., Wholesale Centers In UqaaM
and Wines, 104 Kant Third street, at Paul.
1 WHOLESALE M6TIOHS. ~
' AUTHOR, WARBJtN a ABBOTT, IM and 1«!
gust Third street
WEOLHiALB HABPWABI. __
STRONG, HAOKSTT k 00., 211 to 319 B. 4U ■
) . i i
TRAVELERS' GUIDE,
Bt.Pau Bailwav Time Tablet
, Chicago.St. Paul,
AND OMAHA RAILWAY.
i The Royal Route,
EAST, SOUTH and WEST.
No Gliaagß of Cars to Gbicago
Dos Moines or Kansas City.
L». Minn*- Leave
!.«rAUTIn» tsuki. apolli. fail.
. Dei Moine» fast Express.. .. t7:85 a m f7:30 a m
Chlca«o Day Express...... •13:00 m *13:4 ip n
1 Ohscago feUllwaakesEx... •T.-tlOpm 1:llpa
■ Blonx City k Blouz Falls... fl-M a m 7:30 am
i Bhakopee aud Merrtam Jet. 730 a ■
I Omaha and Kannaa City.... *4JSpm *l) 50 p ■
, Greonß»y and Applattin.. .1 MM i ■
I Shakopee and ilerrlain Jet.! In p'o *B*o p m
1 North Wltoouilu k Hoparlor fi-AOmm Ht:lfi a m
' BlverFalls t4:30 pm ft:^ pat
; Dining Oars the fluent la the world and lnxurioae
BusokiuKllooin 8 eepers on all Chicago trains.
Arrive tit Ar Hbm*>
ABBivttta Tiurxi. Paul. cpoll«.
Ohloa«o k Milwaukee Ex... tl 20 a m 18110 • ■
i Merrlam Jet and Shakopee.. •U. 16 p m *1:00 p m
Chicago Night Express *3:25 p m ** : it) p m
Slonx Olty * Sioux Falls... tll:40 p m JII-.10 p a
Omaha and Kansas City.... *12:10 p m •ll:4n a a
North Wisconsin * Superior t3:30 p m t*:lB P ■
Merriam Jet and Shakopeo.. *ll:'JS|pm **■*" p ■
Oreen Bay k Appleton t7:80 p m 18:81 v ■
I'.l'ar Falls 036 a m fIOKW m
Dei Molnei Fast Express....'tll:4o p m f 11:10 pm
I.»ke Elmo and Sti 11 water Train I.
IiBATa MiroOAfOLM.
17:40 am, tH:Hi am, t«:»i am, *12i00m, tI:M ps
t*:BU P a *7:00 m. '
Uin IT. HUI..
t«:00 am tß:lsam, t«*» am, 10:05 a m, *13:a»ai
*2K)S p n \&-M p v and *7:48 p in.
r.HAYS <TUXWATan FOB ST. PAUL * aiUtVmAVOftlf
C.-OS a m, 7:80 a m \k-iK a m, jl2:oe m, *ldl p m
1 t«:fO v " 4:8 i p in, jftfj p m.
* Dally, f Esoopt Han lays. I Kxoepi Mondari.
»W"Tt"kot*, HlaopluH Oar AooommodatlOM
all Information osn ba seenrew at
Ho. It Kloollet House Block, Minneapolis,
J. OHARDONNEAU, Ticket If
Minneapolis fi»pot,oorTi»r Washington and fomrf
/.ver.aa north. H. 1.. MARTIN, Ticket Agol.
Corner Third and ■Tieknon streets, Bt. Paal.
OUAB. 11. PKTBOH, City Ticket A|«ot.
Hew Union Depot, toot of Slbloy street
KNZBEL k KKOWN, Ticket AacaH.
H. B. HATDEK Ticket A«ain. Btillwatei.
HIIEIPOLR KB ST. IMB RAILWAY,
ALBEET LEA HOUTE.
Leave St. Paul. | Ar. Bt.Paol
Ohloaao BxpreM *7:00 a.m. *8.-05 a.m
1 Dcs Molnen k Kansas 0. Ex *7:00 a.m. •"■'Him,
Pt. Loui« "Throi^fh' 1 Hip.. pAO p.m. il'jrUjp.i*.
Dee Molnes & Knnn:n C. Xx p-M p.m. ll'l;*) p.m.
Excelsior and Wlnthro?... *3:' M) p.m. *12;00 p.m.
I Chicago "Fast" Express... d«; 30 a.m. I d 7:4» a.m.
d daily, 'dally except Sunday, Jdally except Br.t-
I nrday, taally except Monday. Ticket office* St.
Paul corner Third and Slbley streets, Z, A. Whlla
ker. City Ticket and PaHen^er A«"iit, and Ouloa
Depot. • 8. F. BO7D,
General Ticket and Paiientier ent, Minneapolis.
'■ NORTHERS PACIFIC R. R.,
THE NEW
«Overland Eonte !"
THE ONLY LINE TO
Portland, Ore., and the Pacific Northwest.
'Leave
Departing Traina.f 'Leave Mlnneap
, Ht. Paul. oli«.
■ Pacific express *8«0pm *B:4spm
1 Fargo day exprons +M:.'K a m i'J.ls • m
, Fargo night express _ L! *B^i j''" »3:45pm
i Dining care.PuUnian sleopurM, elegant day coacben,
- second-class couches, and emigrant sleeping cars
between St Panl. Minneapolis I'argo, Dak.; and
, Portland, Ore., without change.
; Arrive i
Arriving Trains, Minneap- | Arrive
' • oh-. St. Paul.
9 Atlantic express. *7:26 a m »7:4oaim
- Fargo day express t7:oSpm +7:00 pm
i FarKQ night express «7.-28 am »7:40 a m
• " •DRllyT^tExcept Sunday.
City office, St Paal, 43 Jackson street.
City office, Minneapolis, No. 10 Mcollet house.
CHA9. 8. FEE,
General Paiw>eutrer Agent
JOHN MTJIB, Superintendent at Traffic.

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