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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, June 18, 1898, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1898-06-18/ed-1/seq-6/

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AGRICULTURAL-COMMERGIAL-IMDUSTRiAL-FIMAMCIAL.
6
GROW AND FEED HORSES
BIPOKTANCE OF THIS DETAIL;
NEXT TO CHOICE OF BiiEEDS
Breeding Simula Re Wltli Refer- ■,
eitoe to Distinct CItMM Xeees- j
t»ity and I'roiitT Care and Fooil |
Boraea Should He lired With '
Reference to Value* on the Mar-
Kit Some General Vlenn,
The subject of growing and feeding young
h irs< * is next in importance for consideration
by Cramers starting this industry to the
of breeds and the manner of mating, j
The time has come, in connection with horse
for large attention to be paid to |
th< general improvement of all classes. With |
;'.; - :. - :i basis, tho next object shojld be to
1>:.,.1 in distinct classes. If a draft horse Is :
wanted, und this is likely to piove mire j
profitable In this sei-tion of the countr? vhan •
jiiiy ether for many years to come, let the
ji'.an;* tie first Well selected end the service
be oi tin 1 bf.st available. In no other way j
will the Improvement sought be attained. A |
:. :-, 1.- usually bred with the primary ob- j
Ji 1 i of sale, and for this purpose, while the !
farmer is about It, he should aim to secure j
a foal which will prove desirable and bring
„ price when taken to market.
Beginning with distinct classification— that !
Is, fccurlng a horse for a definite purpose,
cari' should be exercised iv rearing the foal.
And this relates to tempering the animal by
kindly treatment as well as to the proper 1
feeding .■; him in order to secure natural '
development arid conformation. It is as uecos- i
i-ary that a horse should be well ftd on good j
substantial provender as that a steer should j
not be allowed to become stunted in growth \
from being forced to go hungry. No matter
of how good blood an animal is possessed,
if he is not cared for as lu 1 should b? during
the progress of his growth, he will result in
nothing better than an ordinary scrub. There I
13 a period in the life of a colt as theie
Is In the choldhoDd of the human being when
the animal may falsely develop. It never pays
to compel a colt to shift for himself. He I
may become and seem to bo full, but If the
food lacks stamina, the horse will develop into
the same condition.
A writer to the Breeders' Gazette, refer
ring to this subject, says:
You must feod right as well as breed right
for the successful production of a good ani
mal. Becretary Wilson, in his recent tour of
observation in ' the Western horse-breeding
sections, was of the opinion that so many un
<lersi^ed horses were caused by the use of
trotting blood; but much of this lack of size
and substance- was caused by the rough-and
ready system of horse-keeping that is quite
behind the present times of advanced knowl
edge of what is proper care and feed to grow
and mature stock. Ever since the depression
i:i values of horses there has been a conse
quent lack of Interest in feeding and caring
for the farmer's most useful and indispensable
animal. Horses have been too cheap to breed
and too cheap to feed in the mind of the av
erage farmer of the West, who depends on |
the corn crop for his mainstay and considers
the sow as his most valuable stock. There
fore the stable has been turned into snw
pens, while the horse that has produced the
feed to make the sow profitable is left to shift
for himself, neglected and despised.
The value of a good, well-fed horse as an
ellieient auxiliary to the successful operator
of a farm has been ignored by many who have
been producing cheap grain at a profit with
cheap horses. Xot only have they been in
different to young stock, but also to the
proper attention of the work horses. CheaD
grain makes cheap feed and a good horse
should be worthy of his keep. The manufac
turer when his valuable machinery beoomen
cheaper does not try to wear It out auicker.
The majority of farmers know how to feed
cattle and hogs and realize the importance
cf proper management for profitable produc
tion, but say it does not pay to breed good
torses because It does not pay to give them
the attention and feed.
The quality of an animal not on'.y depends
or the blood but also on the management
and feed it may have received while growing
to maturity, and that develops size, soib-
Btance. stamina, and soundness. By Improper
care you can Btuut the Bize, oheck the sub
6tance, weaken the stamina, and make horsee
liable to unroundness. It Is not blubber you
wont for your feed, but bone and muscle that j
should be ripe and ready for service at ma
turity. The superiority or mediocrity of our
horses does not only depend on improved
Btandrds o! breeding but a better system of
horse-keeping. "Blood will tell," but gen
erous care Is the best Interpreter. Right bred
and right fed will catch the high dollar now
and tomorrow.
The Drover's Journal offers some observa
tions of timely Importance to breeders, as
follows:
A fe-w breeders are timid as to the future
cf good harness horses, for fear that so
jnany fine horses may be prochiced that prices i
will fall below the cost of production. Such
pessimistic views are contrary to the ex
perience of the enterprises of breeding fine
horses. For more than a century the breed
ers of Prance, Germany, Belgium and Eng
land have made a s-peclalty in breeding fine
coach and draft horses, and still those coun
tries are far from being oversupplied. In
fact, the above countries are the best buy
ers of fine American horses, and the United
States is being thoroughly canvassed for
choice horses to supply the European de
mand. If the effort of more than one hun
dred years has failed to produce an over
supply of desirable torsrs in Europe, Ameri
can breeders need not be apprehensive of
overstocking the domestic market. When
dealers will pay as much as $355 for a single
draft horse for exportation and proportional
ly as high for coach horses and drivers there
need be no fear that fine horse breeding ia in
aar.gcr of being overdone in this oountry.
The Indiana Farmer is another Journal
which regards with favor the extension of
the industry of horse breeding at the present
time. In its latest issue it says:
Jiore capital Is required for breeding good
horses than in any other live stock industry ■
and the breeder has longer to wait for re
turns upon his investment, but If he has been
Judicious in selecting his foundation stock
and carries the same good Judgment Into his
breeding, feeding and handling the rewards
are greater than in raising any other class of
live stock.
43J750C.
AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS.
Never before has the United States sent
abroad so much of her agricultural products
es during the fiscal year just closed. In
breadstuffs alone the exports of the year
amounted to nearly $1.000 000 for each busi-
Ee-ss day, and will be more than $100,000 000
ta excess of last year's exports of breadstuffs
Nearly all articles classed as breadstuffs have
participated in this increase. In "provisions "
In wnich t^rm are included beef, hog nnd
dairy products, there is also a marked in
crer.se-, the total exports of provisions for the
year l,?ing likely to reach $100,000,000 in value
Most of Uiis increase, however, J 3 m hoe
pr< aucta. Exports of bacon, which were '
$34,1*7,147 in value last year, are likely to
reach $44,000,000 this year. Lard shows a
Bimilar incrfase, the figure.?, which last year
r , c - $2 ,"', 12<i ' 4 * 5 ' being likely to reach $37,
--000.Out this year. Live cattle s^«m to be gain-
Ing in popularity with our foreign customers
the exerts of beef cattle having Increased
materially, while those of beef, either fresh
canned or salted, have failf-d to show any
Increase, in most cases a decided falling off
being noticeable. The numDer of cattle- ex
ported during the first ten months of the
flscnl year were 379.663, against 310,478 in the
corresponding months of last year- the value
in the ten months of 1898 being J32 352 833
against $25,866,703 In the corresponding
months of last year, while fresh beef in the
6ame period fell from 242,168.034 pounds in
ten months of 1897 to 227,434,373 pounds in the
corresponding ten months or 1898, salted beef
showing a fall of "35 per cent for the year
and canned beef dropping from 46,349 00S
pounds in the ten months of 1897 to 34 01l'l°9
pounds in the ten months of 1898.— Drovers'
Journal.
WHEAT PRICES WITHERED.
Sunshine Drove the Bulls Prom the
Fit and Bears Were Jubi
lant.'
J l_
WHEAT SUMMARY.
Prey.
Close. Day.
July, Minneapolis S6V> 92
I July, Chicago 751Z 7914
I July, Duluth 84 9i)
j July, New York 83% 85^
1 r
CHICAGO. June 17.— The uplifting of the
curtain of rain-chareed cioudi that have Jpr
about three weeks overhung the Western
skies, let in such floods of sunshine today that
values of wheat were withered. July closed
with a loss of H&9B%C, and September with
a loss ol 2K@2%c. Corn loft off I%@lV2<>
lower, and oats are down %c. The declines in
pfovisj[pn£ wore: Pork, 12Vjc; lard, 6@7%c,
pnd rius. s*' *" *sj^.«s- ----«.v *-. — • ■
WeaK foreign markets and brilliant weather
in the winter wheat belt presented an op
portunity {or short sellers of wheat, which
they hastened to ayall fnenifielvcs of at tl)6
start. September, which closed yesterday at
70%@70%C, started today at from 70c down to
6?Tic, and after touching 70 1 4c for a moment,
it beg-an to roll down hill, and did not cease
its descent for two hours, except to gather
force for a further fall. In that time it had
dec-lined to 68»ic. December in the same time
had gunk from 70 1 ,*!g70%c > around the open
ing to 69Vi@C9%c. July had sold off from 78V4c
to 7G'ic.
Everybody sold wheat, and evinced no dis
position to buy It back, even on such a break
as that shown above. There was nothing In
their minds, apparently, but the coming of a
great crop of now wheit here and in Europe,
and the hastening of the advent of the homo
crop by the cessation of rain and the fair,
warm weather that had generally succeeded
it.
The market refused to respond for more
than a few minutes at a time, and then only
a small fraction, and grew still weaker as the
close of the session approached. Liverpool
was 3>id lower in July, and l%d in Septeni
hPr
The Paris market was heavy also, and Ant
werp extremely weak. The domestic receipts
were small, and Atlantic port clearances
large, but such matters were, lgnored. The re
ceipts at Chicago were 9 cars, against 19 a
year ago, aud at Minneapolis and Duluth 77
car loads, compared with 227 the correspond
ing day last year. Atlantic port exports of
wheat and flour were eoual to 700.000. Argen
tina shipped only 272.000 bu this week. July
opened lc lower at 7S@7S%c: sold down to
77% c; up to "Sc: then dropped off to 75%G, tihe
closing price. September began %@%c down,
at 70c. df-ellned to 60^c, advacned to 70 1 / 4 c,
then fell off to 6SSo bid at the close.
The reappearance of the sun in the Western
country had a depressing influence on corn.
It thawed out a good deal of long corn that
holders had frozen to for some time, and !t
all dropped into the pit. July opened %@M>c
down at 32T4@33c. sold off gradually to 31%@
32c bid. the resting price.
The weakness in oats was mainly in sympa
thy with the other grains, although the
weather was to some extent a bearish factor.
July opened %c lower at 24>,&c, advanced to
24V4c. then weakened to 23% c, the closing
Drlce.
The decline in wheat and corn affected pro
visions unfavorably. There was a desultory
commission house selling. July pork started
20c lower, sold up to $9.62%, then declined to
$9.60, the closing figure. The range in lard
and ribs was unimportant.
Estimated receipts for tomorrow: Wheat.
8 cars; corn, 485; oats, 190; hogs, 18,000 head.
The leading futures ranged as toilows:
o a r o
b S Em
Wheat— j
June ! 84 I 84 80 80
July !78-78%| 78%) 75% 75%
Sept I 70 j 70%! 68M>I 68%
Dec !70Vi-%! 70% 169 | 69%
Corn— I I I
June I 32%! 82% | 31V41 31%
July !32%-33i32%-33!31%-22>31%-32
Sep"t .-...i33%-% 33%j 32%! 32%
Oats-
July 24%! 24% i 23%! 23%
Sept ! 21%! 21% I 20%j 20%
-Mess Pork— I
July ! 9 52%! 9 62% 9 52%' 9 60
Sept !9 75 9 82% 970 975
Lard-
July !5 75 580 575 575
Sept 585 6 83% 585 585
Short Ribs-
July 545 545 5 42% 545
Sept .. 5 52% 555 550 ! 5 52%
Cash ouotations were as follows: Flour —
Dull. No. 2 spring wheat, 74@76c; No. 8
spring wheat, 70<gS0c; No. 2 red. 82c. No 2
corn 32% c; No. 2 yellow, 32% c. No. 2 oats.
25c; No. 2 white, 2S'A@29c; No. 3 white, 27%!??
27% c. No. 2 barley, 32@35c. No. 1 flaxseed.
$1 12%. Prime timothy seed, $2.60. Mess pork,
per bbl [email protected]. Lard, per 100 lbs, $5.70@
5.77%. Short ribs sides (loose), [email protected].
Dry salted shoulders (boxed), 4%@5c. Short
clear sides (boxed), $5.75(56. Sugars, cut loaf,
unchanged. Receipts— Flour, 5,500 Wbls;
wheat 9 100 bu; corn, 305,000 bu; oats, 125,300
bu; rye, 3,500 bu; barley, 3,700 bu. Shipments
— Flour 5 298 bbls; wheat, 1.900 bu; corn.
863,500 bu; oats, 216,800 bu; barley, 1,000 bu.
'On the produce exchange today the butter
market was firm; creameries. 14@16c; dairies,
11%@13%c. Eggs, steady; fresh, 9%c.
MINNEAPOLIS GRAIN.
MINNEAPOLIS, June 17.— Market was
nervous, wheat opening decidedly lower.
Rumors regarding Armour's closing out
Leiter wheat have decided effect-
July wheat opened at 92c, being the same
as Thursday's close, and declined gradually
to 87%0, with but little trading done in it
A rally of %c was scored by 11:30 a. m.
September wheat opened at 71c, being
a full cent under Thursday's close, declined
to 70% c, gained %c, dropped to 69% c, firmed
up to 70c, sold down to 69%0, advanced to
e9%(g69%c, declined to 69% c, gained %c,
dropped to 69% c by 11:26 and by 11:50 held
at 69% c.
December wheat opened at 69c, against
6976 c, Thursday's close, dropped to 68% c,
gained %c, declined to 67% c. firmed up to 68c,
lost %c by 11:30 a. m. and by 11:50 held at
67% c.
The cash wheat was very quiet throughout
the session. Offerings were very light, but
the demand seemed to be etlll more light.
Local millers were absent, and the shipping
demand almost nothing. Prices are lower
In Bymipathy with the futures market.
June wheat closed at 86% c, July at 86% c,
September at 69 l-16c and Deoembsr at 67% c.
RANGE OF PRICES.
Open- High- Law- Cloving,
ing. est. est Frl. Thurs.
June 86% 92
July 92 92 Bfi% 86 92
September 71 71 69 69% 72
December 68 .69 67% 67% 69%
On track— No. 1 hard, 89% c; No. 1 north
ern, 87% c; No. 2 northern, 8494 c; June oats,
25% c; June corn, 30% c.
Curb on September wheat CB%
Puts 67%
Calls 70@70%
SOME SAMPLE SALES.
No. 1 northern, 2 ears 93
No. 2 northern, 8 cars 90
No. 2 northern, 2 cars 89%
No. 3 Wheat, 1 car 88
No. 3 wheat, 3 cars 83
No. 3 wheat, to arrive, 8 cars 83
No. 8 wheat, 1 car 88
Rejected wheat, 1 car 82
FLOUR.
. The flour market today was very dull and
heavy. Some good sales were made yesterday
and the day before with Khe outlook bright
for a good dem-amd. The demoralized condi
tion of the wheat market, howerver, has
dashed the miller's hopes once more.
First patents $4 90@>5 20
Second patents 4 75@>5 00
Firet clears 3 86@4 00
Second clears 3 60@3 iO
I BRAN, SHORTS AND COARSE GRAIN.
Bran in bulk $8 50® 9 (0
Shorts in bulk 9 eo@lO CO
Middlings in bulk 12 Oo@l2 50
Red dog. 40-lb sacks, f. o. b 15 0?@16 CO
Feed in 200-lb 6acks $1 per ton additlonl
in 100-lto sacks, $1.50 additional. Prices are
firm, with a good demand at quotations.
Corn Is weak, 81% c No. 4; 30% c for No 3-
No. 3 yellow, 31% c. ' '
Oats are very weak; No. 3 held at 25526 -
No. 3 white held at 26%e.
Rye— No. 2 quoted at 42% c; no sales.
Barley— Feed barley quoted at 28c; no sales
The trade Is good with a fair demand.
Values are looking upward.
Coarse corn meal and cracked
corn, In sacks, per ton, sack 3
x . cx t r a ••••••■ $12 75@18 75
No. 1 ground feed, 2-3 corn, 1-3
oats, 80-lb sacks, sacks extra. . 13 75@14 25
No. 2 ground feed, % corn, % oats
75-lb sacks, sacks extra 14 25@14 75
STATE GRAIN INSPECTION.
Northern.
Ra'lroads. No. 1. No. 2. No. 3. Re]. NO
G. N.— Breck Dlv 12 8 11
G. N.— O. F. Div * ....
C, M. & St. P 6 2 i "
M. & St. L 12..
Northern Pacific • *+•
C St. P., M. & 0 18 7!'. I
Totals 4 13 16 ~B ~6
Other Grains— Winter wheat. 8; No. 3 corn
1; no grade corn, 1; No. 3 oats, 10; no grade
oats, 4: No. 2 rye, 1; no grade barley, 1; No
1 flax, 1.
Cars Inspected Out— Wheat— No. 1 northern
18, No. 2 northern, 17; No. 3, 32; rejected'
34; No. 3 corn, 21; no grade corn 8- No a
oats, 6; No. 1 flax, 3. ' 8
RECEIPTS AND SHIPMENTS.
Received— Wheat, 48 cars, 54.050 bu; corn
6,840 bu; oats, 15,540 bu; barley, 2,280 bu- rye!
1,020 bu; flax, 640 bu; oil, 75,000 lbs- flour
300 bbls; millstuffs, 60 tons; hay, 106 tons ;
fruit, 180,252 lbs; merchandise. 1,338,639 lbs :
lumber, 13 cars; posts and pi.ing, 2 cars ma
chinery, 434,800 lbs; coal, 283 tons; wood, 17
cords; brick, 73.000;. lime, 2 cars; cement 200
bbls; ties, 2 cars; stone and marble, 10 cars
dressed meats, 109. 5C0 lbs; railroad materials'
6 cars; sundries, 27 cars; car lots, 333
Shipped— Wheat, 23 cars, 17,250 bu; oats
3,300 bu; barley, 1.560 bu; rye, 580 bu- flax'
1,860 bu; flour, 12.778 bbls; mriJlstuffs 469
tons; fruit, 72,000 lbs; merchandise, 2.341,030
lbs; lumber. 108 cars; machinery, 663 480 lbs
brick, 33,000; cement, 325 bbls; ties. 6 cars :
stone and marble, 1 car; live at»ck, 1 car;
,'
railroad materials, 11 cars; sundries, 16 cars;
car lots, 496.
DULTJTH GRAIN.
DULUTIf, Minn., June 17.— Market dull
nnd weak. September opened l^o off at
711^c, sold up to 71^o In 10 minute 3, off to
70%0 at 11:40, rallied to 7«% cat 12:20 and at
12:30 VFaS quoted at 70% c. Cash, 4,000 No.
2 northern mills, at §7c. Wheat stocks will
decrease 150,066 this week. Car Inspection-
Wheat, 84; corn, 7; oats, 0; rye, I; flak', 3.
Receipts— Wheat, 73,803; corn, 6,086; oats, 2,
--269; rye, 1,797; flax, 4,421. Shipments-
Wheat, 50,788; oats, 30,000; rye, 17,000. Sep
tember closed 70e. Spot, No. 1 hard, 86c;
No. 1 northern, 84c; No. 2 northern, 80c; No.
3 spring, 75c; to arrive, No. 1 hard, 86e; No. 1
northern 84c; No. 1 hard, July, 86c; Sep
tember, 71c; No. 1 northern, July, 84c; oats,
26<5200; rye, 43c; barley, 270; flax, $1.10; Sep
tember, $1.08%; corn, 28M>c
OTHER GRAIN MARKETS.
GRAIN GOSSIP.
Gossip by private wire to C. H. F. Smith
& Co., St. Paul, members of the New York
stock exchange aud Chicago board of trade:
Modern Miller: Another week of p:ag
nant trade conditions. Flour buying is lim
ited to actual needs, also domestic buyers
awaiting developments on new crop. Export
business only fallr. Harvesting progress-
Ing rapidly throughout the southern and ':en
tral winter wheat belt, and returns confirm
predictions of large yield and fine quality.
Wet weather has not yet materially affected
conditions.
Kansas City: Glorious weather prevails.
The roar of thunder and patter of rain haVe
been succeeded by the click of the harvester
and vibration of the thresher In the land of
Kansas and Oklahoma.
Capt. Phillips has a letter from his farms
In Kansas which recites a poor story about
corn being; backward, weedy and with wheat
harvest preventing cultivation.
NEW YORK.
NEW YORK, June 17.— Flour— Receipts,
14,571 bbls; exports, 6.301 bbls. Weak and 15
@ 25 cents lower. Wheat— Receipts, 184,075
bu. ; exports, 440,602 bu. ; spot, weak; No. 2
red, 89c f. o. b., afloat; options experienced
another weak day and closed about the low
est at 1%@4 cents net decline, late on July.
Bears were vigorous short sellers on cables,
improved crop advices and bearish modern
miller report. No. 2 »ed July. 81@85c; c.osod,
81% c. Corn— Receipts. 1C5.300 bu. ; exports,
110,285 bu. Spot, weak; No. 2. 37% c: options
developed further weakness in response to
more favorable crop rospeets, liquidation
lower cables and the break in wheat; closed
l^c net lower. July, 36%@37< / 4c; closed,
36% c. Oats— Receipts. 182,400 bu. ; exports,
14,761 bu. No. 2 white, 32c; options were
dull and weak with corn, closing %c net K>w
er. July closed 29c.
ST. LOUIS.
ST. LOUIS, June 17.— Wheat, lower; No. 2
red cash elevator, 81c; track, 85@86c; July,
"lVfec; September, 65%@66c; December, 67% c;
No. 2 hard, nominal. 85@87c. Corn, lower;
No. 2 cash, 32c; July, 30% c; September, 31% c;
Oats, lower; No. 2 cash, 24c; track, 24c; July,
24c; September, 21c; No. 2 white, 29% - Rye
steady, 40c. Flaxseed, nominal, $1.10. Lard,
dull, easy, $3.80 sellers. Spelter, firm, $4.80
@4.85.
MILWAUKEE.
MILWAUKEE. June 17.— Flour, lower;
wheat, lower; No. 1 northern. 92c; No 2
northern, 90c; July, 87V4c. Oats lower, 26®
27% c. Rye, steady; No. 1, 44% c. Barley dull
sample, 35c.
ST. PAUL PRODUCE.
Butter In fair supply. Price unchanged.
Egg-s in good demand. Fair offerings. Fru t3
more abundant.
The price of butter remained practically
unchanged under a fair supply and good de
mand. Eggs were not offered In very larg>
quantities, but the trade in them was act.v?,
largely for local use and storage. Fruit Is
becoming more and more remtiful. Water
melons and peaches are coming forward In
good supply. Strawberries are very choice
and largely from Minnesota lots.
Corrected exclusively for The Globe every
day by the secretary of the board of trade.
The following are the quotations:
Apples— Ben Davis, per bbl, $4.50; Genltnns
per_ bbl, [email protected]; Willow Twigs, per obi,
Apricots— Per box, [email protected].
Bananas— Choice Shipping— Large bunches $2
@2.25; smail bunches, $1.75@2.
Beans— Per Bu— Brown, $1; dirty lots 60@S5c
fancy navy, $1.25; medium, hand-picked,
Beef — Per Lb — Country -dressed, 6@.%cs;
rough, <%@4c.
Berries— Blackberries, 24 qts, $1.50; red ra'P
borrles, $1.50; black raspberries, $1.50: Wis
consin, lowa and Illinois strawberries, 16
qts, 90c@$l.
Butter— Per Lb— Creameries, extras, 15>4@
15!£c; creameries, firsts, 14@14M>c; cream
eries, as to grade, 11%@13%c; imitations,
13@13%c; dairies, hand separator, Me:
dairies, extras, 13@13>£c; dairies, firsts 11
@12c; ladles, extra, 12c; ladles, packing
stock. 10% c.
Cabbage — California, Cairo, crate, $1; South
ern, erato, 150 lbs, [email protected].
Cheese— Per Lb— Brick, No. 1, 10c; Brick. No.
2, B@9c; Limburger, 10c; Swire, 12@13c;
Minnesota and Wisconsin, new, B@BV2C;
Young America, fancy, new, 9@9Vjc; priin
ost, 6@6%.
Cherries — Royal Anne, $1.25; back char
tarians, $1; back Oregons, 90c@$l; South
ern, 16 qts, $1.50.
Cider— Sweet, per bbl, [email protected]; sweet, p?r
half bbl, $2.75@3; hard, per bbl, $5®6; hajd,
per half bbl, [email protected].
Dried Peas— Per Bu— Fancy yellow, 80®85e:
medium yellow, 70@75c; fancy green, &C@
90c; medium green 70@750.
Eggs— Cases Included, Per Doz— Fresh stock,
loss off, BM>c; seconds, 6c.
Fish— Per Lb— Pickerel, 3c; croppies, Do;
trout, lake, 6c; whiteflsh, 6c.
Frogs' Legs— Per doz, s@loc.
Grape Fruit— Per Box— California, [email protected].
Hogs— Clean, Per Lb— Heavy, 4?4c; light,
5 1 /i@s l /£c; medium, sc.
Honey — Per Lb Sections — Buckwheat, 9c; ex- |
traded amber, 6@6 1 / & c; extracted white, 6'^@
7Vfec; Golden Rod, 9@10o: white, choice, 11©
12c; white, fancy, 12@l»c.
Lemcns— New— California, 300 to 3605, $3.50®
4; Messinas, choice, 300s, [email protected]; Messinas,
fancy, 300s, $4.50@5; ■Messinas, choice, 3605,
$3.50; Mesalnas, fancy, 380s, $5.
Maple Sugar— Per Db— Ohio, in bricks, 10c;
Veimont, in bricks, 10c; Western, in bricks,
9c.
Maple Syrup — Per gallon, 75@80c; per half
gallon, 45@50c.
Mutton — Per Lb — Bucks, 4%@5c; country
dressed, 7@Bc; fall lambs, fat, 7Mj@Bc; milk
lambs, pelts off, 9c.
Nuts — Almonds, new, small quantities, 11@
12c; almonds, Tarragona, sacks 100 M>s, 12c;
almonds, California. 75 lbs, 12c; Tarragona,
small Quantities, 14c; filberts, sacks about
200 lbs, SM>c; filberts, small quantities, 10c;
hickory, per bu, 60c@$l; peanuts, per lb,
raw, 6@6}fcc; peanuts, per lb, roasted, 7c;
pecans, new Texas, polished, 100-lb sacks,
6@9c; pecans, small quantities, 9@loc; wal
nuts, California, soft, per rb, 10@llc; wal
nuts, California, hard, sacks 100 to 110 lbs,
10@llc: walnuts, English, per lb, small, 8c;
black walnuts, bu, $1.
Onions— Per Bu— Southern, sack, $2; Califor
nia, sack, $2.50@3.
Oranges — Per Box — Blood, half-box, $3.50;
Mediterranean sweets, $2.50@3; seedlings,
choice, $2<g>2.20; seedlings, fancy, [email protected].
Peaches — Per Basket, 70@90c.
Pineapples — Per Doz — Indian Rivers, crate,
$4.50@5.
Plums— Per Box — California, 24-qt, $1.50.
Potatoes, 90ffi95c; Bui banks, oar lots, per bu,
45@S0c; mixed stock, per bu, 25@30c.
Poultry — Per Lb — Spring chickens, large, 14c;
spring chickens, small, ll@12c; hens, 7@
7V4c; live turkeys, 7c; live roosters, [email protected].
Veal— 'Per Lb— Coarse and thin, B^iff^Ac;
country dressed, B%c; good, 90 to ICO lbs,
7@7%c.
Vegetable* — Green — Asparagus, per doz, 2-"c;
beans, string, per bu. box, $1; beans, wax,
per bu. box, $1; beets, per d-oz, bunches,
15c; cucumbers, per dor. Southern, 40c; cu
cumbers, home grown, 50c; lettuce, field,
per dloz 'bu, 15c; lettuce, head, per bu, 40c;
new carrots, per doz, 40c; new turnips, per
bu, $1; onions, per doz, 7c; parsley, per doz,
16c; pie plant, 100-lb box, 40c; radishes,
per doz bunches, s@6c; a pinach, per bu,
20c; tomatoes, 4 ba3. 15o; watercress, doz,
250; cauliflower, bu, $1.25; pcs, home grown,
bu, 50c; mint, doz, 20c; watermelons, 30c.
SEED MARKETS.
CHICAGO, June 17.— The flaxseed market
was dull and lower in sympathy with every
thing else on the floor. It cannot be called
weak, yet it is not strong. Receipts here were
one car, three cars at Duluth and one car at
Minneapolis. The official close as reported by
the Weare Commercial company Is as follows:
Cash flax at $1.12%@1.13; Northwest at $1.13;
June at $1.13; September at $1.08%, and Octo
ber at $1.08»4 per bu. Cash timothy seed
closed at $2.66 per 100 lbs. Clover seed closed
at $6.10 per 100 lbs, Minneapolis. Flaxseed
quoted at $1.07% per bu; October, $1.06.
BUTTER AND EGGS.
NEW YORK, June 17.— Butte-r— Receipts,
4,?63 pkgs; Bteady; Western creamery, 18 w,®
17c; Elglna, 17o; factory, 10%@12%c. Eggs-
Receipts, 4,830 ukgs; steady; Southern, lbli©
lie.
LIVE STOCK MARKET.
A I.l»ht Run, Cattle Steady— —A Few
Good Ones Offering Hoffa 5
Cents Lower,
South St. Paul.
SOUTH 9T. PAUL,, June 17.— Receipts at the
Union stock yards: Cattle, 100; calves 50
--hogs, 600; horses, 4. There was the usual
light run- for the closing days of the week
The cattle market was steafiy. Some goci
butcher stock sold well but the supply fell
far short of the demand. The offerings qz
hogs, though light, contained some good lots.
Prices were 5c lower. A period of dulness Is
apprehended, but shippers bringing in good
stock, will find a ready market for all they
can furnish.
Hogs— The market lost n^ost of the advance
yesterday, being a flat nickel lower, in syju
pathy with the ESfetej-n doeltne; the quality
was not so good us yjepterday; there was a
good demand front^pacßfers and city butchers.
Representative sales:
No. Wt7D'k'ieTPrJoeT'J> T o. Wt. D'k'ge. Price.
6 252 120 $3-l» -'9 170 . . $3 70
8 Soft . . 3CO 56 29$ 80 370
31 248 120 - 360 f,S 183 40 878
14 295 . . 860 "51 195 160 376
28 228 80 3?60 38 226 80 3 77%
4 305 . . 86 5 28 248 80 8 77%
31 242 SO $05 . 78 22G 120 3 77%
92 221 240 3_67% 25 222 80 3 77%
18 192 ■ . g%Q f7l 216 40 3_Bo _
* Cattle — Strong and active on good, dry-fed
cattle; grasses and common steady; big bulls
are Blow and weak; stockers and feeders
steady and pens bare of stock. Representative
ealea: |
Butcher Cows and Heifers —
No. Wt. PflreTTNo. Wt. Price.
1 820 $3 75' 1 1030 $2 80
1 850 iia',l ....'...910 3 CO
1 1040 3 4(> ! 2 1070 3 15
1 1040 3 2>! 1 1040 2 (-0
1 1120 3 40 1 920 2 50
2 1000 8 10 1 960 3 50
1 t 960 2 7oi 3 956 3 50
1 1120 3 60 2 1055 3 35
2 1110 3 6j| 1 1060 2 30
1 880 2 35 1 1130 4 00
3 973 3 05 1 1020 4 10
Stock Cows and Feeders—
No] WtT~Price7 No7~ Wt. Price.
1 490 $3 8) 1 870 $3 03
1 3)0 3 50 1 460 3 C 6
1 6SO 3 2") 2 510 3 50
2 7(5 3 05 3 633 3 00
13 338 8 86 1 &10 3 10
1 ...;. 730 309 7 514 3 75
Veal Calves —
No] Wt. Price-! No. Wt. Price.
2 140 $6 03) 1 103 $5 25
Stockers and Feeders —
No. Wt. PrTceTlNo] Wt. Price.
1 30 $4 £0, 3 &36 4:5
2 205 47615 345 3 80
1 430 4:52 175 4 75
1 220 4 85 8 422 3 80
1 490 4 bO 2 415 3 SO
2 I^o $4 2ql 1 2SO 5 00
Bulls—
No. Wt. Price. I No. Wt. Price.
2 735 $1 66 1 1460 $3 15
3 1416 3 0" 1 1440 3(0
1 1210 3 (5 5 52S 3 75
1 910 310 1 640 390
1 900 3 40
Butcher Steers —
No] Wtrpri"ce".lNo] Wt7 Price.
20 .1213 $4 J?o| 1 1090 $4 10
Milkers and Springers —
No. Price. No. Price.
1 c and 1 c.for $36 00 1 cow ......for $34 03
2 cows .....for 62 00 2 cows for 65 00
1 cow ! for 30 00' 2 cows for 72 0D
6 c and 3 c.for ISO oa' 1 c and 1 c.for 33 00
Sheep — Strong and active; good demand and
very few offered ; local feeders sold a good
sized bunch to local dealers. Representati\ c
sales:
No] Wt7~~Prioe I No! Wt. Price.
13 sh'rd l'mbs 66 V 70 ,1 buck 120 $3 60
2 130 4 6j|
Disposition of Stock —
a • I Cattle. Hog 3. Sheep.
Swift & Co ... .',... ...41 639 218
A. D. Stacy . . 3
Hankey Bros 4 ... ...
Shimmer & Thomas .15
Ronan Bros 7
The Sutplin Co . h . .... 3 80
J. Bolton 9
Lytle & Raeburn -....12
G. W. Marston .-. 17
E. Turner 50
W. E. McCormick 2 9 16
R. Ames 23
J. F. Weir 168
Armour Packing Co .... 18
J. T. McMillan 76
Haas Bros 40
MILCH COW EXCHANGE.
Lytle & Raeburn's report: Choice milkers
and springers in demand at fairly good
prices; common and poor cows riot sought
after; dry cows steady. „.
Representative Sales —
No. Price. 'No. Price.
C cows „..".:. ..$223j3 cowa..^ $100
4 c0w5..... 140|2 cows 55
AMONG THE SHIPPERS.
The following were on the market wilh
stock: Fa'rbank & .Proll, Owatonna, mixed
load; Thomas Larson, Hayfleld, hogs; W.
Hallard, West Waterloo," cattle; Delaney
Bros., Prairie Lake, hogs; A. H. Pettus, St.
Peter, 4 horses; Petters & Chapel, St. Pfter,
hogs; D. D. Nichols, Red Wood, mixed load;
Miller & Steel, orter, hogs; J. O. Dow, Can
non Falls, mixed load; W. C. Eluck, R d
Wing, mixed load; Charles Dealtay, Adrian,
hogs; Porter, Young & Williams, Le Roy,
hogs; Charles O. Allen, Faribault, mixed
load; O. S. Hansen, Sandowu, mixed load;
William Campbell, Paynesville, hugs; John S.
Hagerle, St. Bonifacius, hogs; Mllbreath &
Schwartz, Lester Prairie, hogs:
The following drove stock in: H. Hager
meister, A. B. Bruch, Aug. Olsen, George Es
linger, Edwd. Frolleke, Aug. Peterson, J. H.
Maas, A. Newbauer, H. J. Barber.
COMMISSIONS AND INSPECTION.
Commissions, Etc. — Public inspection of
hogs, 30c per car. On double-deck loads, 50c
per car. Dressed animals, including lumpy
jawed cattle and meats, are condemned. Sales,
unless otherwise stated, per 100 lbs. live
weight. Dead hogs, 100 lbs and over, %c per
lb, less thon 100 lbs of no value. All ani
mals apparently affected with actinomycosis
or lumpy-Jaw, or having any swelling on the
head or neck, are subject to inspection by the
state veterinarian. If they pass their car
casses are sold for food, otherwise for fertil
izer, etc. Public inspectors dock pregnant
sows 40 lbs, and 3tags. altered boars, 80 lbg
each. Yardage: Cattle, 25c; hogs, 8c; sheep,
5c per head. Feed: Corn, 60c per bu; tay,
75c per 100 lbs: bedding, 50c per 100 lbs. Com
missions: Six dollars carload for single deck
carloads of hogs and sheep, and $10 carload
for double-deck carloads of the same. Fifty
cents per head for cattle of all ages, up to $12
per carload; veal calves in less than car lots
not less than 25c per head; cars of cattle con
taining less than five veal calves of less than
200 lbs weight each, the commission on the
calves discretionary. Double-deck cars of
calves, $18. Mixed carloads of stock, 50c per
head for cattle, 25c per head for calves, iOo
per head for hogs and sheep, up to $12 per
carload. Thirty head and over of hogs and
sheep arriving ut these yards in a single car
to be charged ?6 per car; less than carload
lots, 50c head for cattle, 25c head for calves;
under thirty head of hogs or sheep, lac per
head. Public Inspection of hogs 30c per car.
Telegraphic market reports, except when
quoting bona fide sales made the same day
the telegram is sent for the person to whom
the telegram is addressed, are at the expense
of the recipient. All live stock not suitable
tor human food is condemned by the govern
ment
Government Inspection— Cattle, hogs and
sheep are held on account of advanced preg
nancy. Cows within a month of parturition
and for ten days after will be BUbject to con
demnation, also sheep and hogs three weeks
before and ten days after. The government
inspectors in the various slaughter houses
j condemn the meat of all cows that have
calves inside with hair on. The inspection of
hogs made by the government inspectors at
the scales before weighing is very close and
their decision Is final, salesmen having no ap
peal therefrom. All badly pregnant sows,
hogs with bunches, bolls, and also hogs with
cuts on the hams and shoulders "Bob" or
"Deacon" calves are- condemned. Scabby
sheep and those that are emaciated are
thrown ouf.
Midway Horse Market.
Barrett & Zimmerman's report: The tona
of the market opened dull with more offer-
Ings on hand to meet the present inquiry.
There 1b no urgent vitality in the trade. The
buying by the 'Manitoba dealers has ceased to
a certain extent, but calculate from sellable
reports that a general good trade will be
placed on this market from that source again
in a week. Price* have no new developments,
holding in the same line as yesterday, with
a slight indication of a rise on the heaviest
erf best cfass of horses. A large quantity of
cavalry horses has been placed on the mar
ket. These are 'horse's 15 to 16 hands high,
weighing from 900 to 1,100 pounds. The nom
inal value of horsed from 4 to 7 Tears Is
as follows:
Wt. Price.
Drafters, extra, ranging 1,600 $115
Drafters, common, ranging 1,600 75
Farm horses, extra, ranging 1,400 105
Farm horses, common, ranging ....1,400 80
Farm horses, common, ranging ....1,300 60
Drivers, extra, ranging 1,000 125
Drivers, livery, ranging 1,000 90
Mlnneapnll*.
NEW BRIGHTON, June 17.— Receipts, 250
hogs, 85 cattle. Hogs— Market weak and bo
lower; quality good. Sales: 73 hogs, ay 258
lbs; $3.85; 64 bogs, ar 221 lbs, $3.80: 50 hogs,
ay 178 lbs, $3.72; 61 hogs, ay 200 lbs. $8.70.
Cattle— Firm on butchers' grades. Sales:
8 cows, ay 871 lbs, $2.80; 1 bull, ay 1,276 lbs.
$2.75; 2 cows, ay 994 lbs, $3.25; 1 canner, ay
730 lbs, $2.50; 4 stockers, ay 632 lbs, $3.90.
Chicago.
CHICAGO, June 17.— There was a good de
mand for cattle to-day. Prices were generally
steady. Choice steers, $4.90® 5.35; medium,
[email protected]%; beef steers, [email protected]; stackers
and feeders. [email protected]; bulls, [email protected];
c»ws and heifers, [email protected]"; calves, $3.50@
7.25; Western steers, ?4.20®4.90; Texas steers,
$3.75(5 4.75. The demand for hogs was fairly
active, but prices averaged a dime lower.
i Fair to choice. $3.92%<fi)4.07% ; packers, $3.75
I »i.90; butchers. $3.8C©4.02Vi; mixed. $3.75®
THE ST. PAUI, GLOBE SATURDAY JUNK 18, 1898.
4.00; light, |[email protected]; pigs, [email protected]. The
supply ol sheep was well taken at steady
prices. Native Bheep, $3.26(g>5.15; rams, $2 50
@4.00; fed lambs, $4.00; shorn Jambs, $4.25®
6.10; spring lambs. [email protected]. Receipts,
cattfe, 8,000; hogs, 28,000; sheep, 8,000.
• Slonx City.
SIOUX CITY, 10., June 17.—Cattle—Re
ceipts, 400; shipments, 484; market dull, 10®
16c lower. Sales: 4 cows, average 1,120 lbs.
$2; 5 cows, average 980 lbs, $8.70; 9 stock
heifers, average 701 lbs, $3.86; 12 stock heifers
average 340 lbs, $4.50; 2 bulls, average 1,330
lbs, $2.85; 1 bull, 870 lbs, $3.60; % bulls, aver
age 420 lbs, $3.86; 7 stockers and feeders, av
erago 998 lbs, $3.90; 12 stockera and feeders,
average 743 lbs. $4.70; 12 calves, average 492
lbs, $4.45; 16 calves, average 241 lbs, $4.45;
6 yearlings, average Gl2 lbs, $4; 13 yearlings,
average 511 lbs, $4.90. Hogs— Receipts Thurs
day, 1,849; shipments, none; market about 10c
lower, selling [email protected]. Bulk of sales, $3.75
@3.80.
Omaha.
SOUTH OMAHA, June 17.—Cattle—Re
ceipts, 2,000; market steady to strong; native
beef steere, [email protected]; Western steers. $3.85®
4.45; Texas steers, $3.25(54.30; cows and
heifers, $3.60<5'4.30- stockers and feeders, $4®
5.10; calves, $4.50@7: bulls, stags, etc., $3@4.
Hogs— Receipts, 6,600; market 5c to 10c lower;
heavy, [email protected]; mixed, [email protected]; light,
[email protected]; bulk of sales, [email protected]. Sheep-
Receipts, 100; market strong; fair to ohoice
natives, $4®4.65; fair to choice Westerns, $3.80
@4.80; common and stock sheep, [email protected];
lambs, [email protected].
St. loillH.
ST. LOUIS. June 17.— Cattle— Receipts, 750
including 500 Texans; market steady to 5c
higher for natives; Texans steady; native
shipping steers, [email protected]; light and dressed
beef and butcher steers, [email protected]; stockera
and feders, [email protected]; cows and heifers, $2«?
4.80; Texas and Indian steers, $3.80(ft4.30; cow's
and heifers, [email protected]. Hogs— Receipts, 4,500
head; market s@loc lower; yorkers, $3.75®
3.85; packers. [email protected]; butchers', $3.8503.90.
Sheep— Receipts, 3.500, including 3,200 Tex
ans; market steady; native muttons, $4.25
©4.50; lambs, [email protected]; Texas grass sheep, $4
@4.60.
Kaunas City.
KANSAS CITY, June 17.— Cattle— Receipts.
3,500; market steady; native steers, $3.2f.i3)
4.95; Texas steers, [email protected]; Texas cows,
[email protected]; native cows and heifers, [email protected];
.stockers and feeders, [email protected]; bulls, $2.75®
3.85. Hogs— Receipts, 15,000; market s@loc
lower; bulk of sales, [email protected]; heavies, $3.80
@4; packers, [email protected]; mixed, $3.60®3.95;
lights, [email protected]; yorkers, [email protected]; pigs,
[email protected]. Sheep— Receipts, 2,000; market
strong; lambs, [email protected]; muttons, $3@5.
STOCKS WEKE STAGNANT.
The Result of Uncertain and Wait
ing Temper of Specula
tion.
_i l
FINANCIAL SUMMARY.
Prey.
Close. Day.
Bar silver, New York... 57% 58%
Call money, New York. .1%@1% 1%
_ __
NEW YORK, June 17.— The uncertain and.
waiting temper of speculation was shown no
less today by the stagnation in railroad stocks
than by the disposition to take up different
members of the group known, as specialties.
Dealings in the railroad list were few and
far between, and the only movement of prices
was the sagging tendency almost inev.ta'ols
In a lifeless market. Definite information as
to the conditions of the coming crops is what
speculators would most like to have. The
markets were full of rumorß today of damng3
and deteriorlation to the crops. The fai'uri
of the wheat market to reflect any crop dam
age was attributed to large selling »,f i»v<? ac
cumulations of the Leiter deal. But, coupk-d
with the reports of crop damage, it served to
confuse the speculative mir.d and di&courage
operations.
Money also showed a slowly hard nlng
tendency, and sterling exchange advanced en
demand for remittance of dividends and in
terest due to foreign holders on July 1. Th 3
violent movement of several of the specialt e3
reflected the general condition, and was with
out ffect on the market beyond the st'Ck
immediately dealt in. Tobacco, the rubbe*
stocks, General Electric, Leather pre'errtd
and Lead all showed substantial advances,
the dealings in Tobacco being on an enor
mous scale. Sugar fluctuated in a most ec
centric manner all day over a range of *ok
points, part of the time above and part of
I the time below yesterday's closing price.
Railway bonds were very du!l. in sympathy
with stocks, but prices were tetter held. To
tal sale-s, $2,690,000. United States 4s reg s
tered declined %: do coupon and the old
I 4s registered %, the old 4s coupon % 'n the
I bid price. The ntw 4s registered and the old
; 4s registered rose 2% and 1% respectively on
I sales over the previous sale.
I The total sales of stocks were 292,100 shares,
including, 6,247 Atchifwn pfd. 5,210 C. & 0.,
4 8.945 Burlington, 8,650 C. C. C. & St. L..
25,020 Manhattan, 4,070 Missouri Pacific, ♦23}
Northern Pacific pfd, 8,655 Rock Island, 1,580
i St. Paul, 81,255 Tobacco, 3,630 Chicago Or. at
Western, 8,970 Peoria, 3,481 General Electric,
4,319 Sugar. 12,130 Leather pfd, 4,845 Rubber,
6,871 Leather pfd.
The following were the fluctuations of the
leading railway and industrial shares fur
nished by C. H. F. Smith & Co.. members
New York stock exchange and Chicago board
of trade:
§S ? 2
a a- ? 3.
aS % 5
m r m
Am. Tobacco 114%| 116%[ 113 | 116
Am. Spirits 14% 1 14%| 14 | 13%
do pfd 37 | 37% | 37 | 36%
Atchison ! 13%| 13%' 13% 13%
do pfd I 32% 33 32% 32%
Am. Cotton Oil 20
Bay State Gas f 3%| 3% 3% 3%
Brooklyn R'pd Tnsit.. | 51% 1 51%! 51 I 51%
B. & O I 20%! 21% 20%| 20%
C, B. & Q I 105 105 104 11*%
C, C, C. & St. L.... 44%! 44% 42%| 4i%
Ches. & Ohio 106 | 105 (104 | 104%
Chicago aGs 99%-! 93%! 93% | 9fc%
Canada Southern .... 51%! 51%! 51%| 51%
Col. Fuel & Iron I j I 20%
C. G. W 14%| 14% 14 14
C. G. W I 32
Delaware & Hud I | 109%
D. L. & W i 1154
D., ». G. & W | | 50%
Erie i I 13%
do pfd | 36 | 36 I 36 | 35%
General Electric . . ..| 37%| 3i% 37%! 87%
Great, Northern pfd .'.] | | | 177
Hocking Valley .... 6% 6%! e%| 6%
Illinois Central ICS 105 | 105 104%
Jersey Central .. .. 94%| 94%! 92% 93%
Kansas & Texas | ; 1 11
do pfd 83%! 33% 83% 31%
Lead 33% 36% 33% 34%
Linseed Oil 17
Laclede Gas | 48%
L. & N 62%[ 52% 1 52% T2%
L. B. & W I | 71
Leather pfd 64%| 66 I 64% 65%
•Manhattan Con .... 104 | 105% 103% 105
Met Traction 161% ! 161%| 169%! 160
■Minnesota Iron .. .. 73% 73% i 73% i 73%
■M. & St. L | 27%
do Ist pfd t. 95%
do 2d pfd 61
I Missouri Pacific .. ..| 35% 35% 34^4 35
! Michigan Central | 103 103 103 103
N. P. common | 29 | 29% 28% 2<v%
do pfd I 68% i 68% 68% 65%
N. Y. C | 115] 1%16% 115%| 11P%
Northwestern \ 125%! 125' A 124% i 125%
N. Y. Gas ' 198% l 199 j 396 I 195%
North American .. ..| 6% 1 6%! 6%| 6%
Norfolk & Western..! 51%! 51%! 51% l 51%
Omaha pfd j j 149
O. & W i | 15.
Pacific Mail 28%! 23% 2S%| 2»%
Pennsylvania R'y I I 116%
Pullman f 188
Reading ... 19% 19%| 19%| 19%
do let pfd 46 46 I 45% 45%
Rock Island 106% 196%! 105% 106%
Southern R'y | 57%
do pfd 29% 29% 29%' 29%
Silver certificates ...I 57%
S. R. & T. Co I- 6
Sugar Refinery | 133%! 134% 132%j 132%
St. Paul 99% 1 99%| 98%| 99%
Tennessee Coal 23% I 23% I 23% 23%
Texas Pacific 11%! 11%! 11% 11%
U. P., D. & Q 7% 7% 7% 7>|
Union Pacific .. ... 23% 23% 28% | ~-l
do pfd 59% 59% 68%! 553?
U. S. Rubber 21% 23% 21% 23%
Western Union 91% 92% 9i% 92%.
Wabash 1., | j
«o pfd 19%! 19%! "19% 19
W. & L. E 2%| 2%1 2% 2
♦Ex-dividend 1 per cent.
The following were the closing quotations
of other stocks as reported by the Associate
Press:
Can. Pac 85 St. P., m. &~M~I4I~
Can. South .. .. 51% So. Pacific isu
Cen. Pac 13% U. P., D. & G 7U
C. &E. I 61% W. &L. E " 2
D. &R. Q 12% do pfd n
do pfd .. 60% Adams Ex joo
Ft. Wayne 168 American Ex .. 127
L. E. &W. pfd .. 71 U. S. Ex 40
■Met St. R'y 160 Wells-Fargo Ex..120
Mloh. Cen 103 A. Cot. Oil pfd .. 20
N.Y..C. & St. L. 18 do prd 73%
do Ist pfd 65 Am. Tobacca pfd. llß%
do 2d pfd 31% Cons. Gas 195%
Or. R. & N 49 Com. Cable Co ..170
Or. 8. L 30 Illinois Steel .... 50
Ptttsburg , 188 Lead pfd 106
St. L. & 3. F . . 7% Nat. Lin Oil .... 17
do pfd 63% Silver certificates 57%
St. Paul 99% S. R. & T 6
do pfd 148% Sugar pfd 112%
St. P. & Om 76 |U. S. Leather pfd. 66%
do afd MB U. S. Rubber pfd. 86%
BONDS.
U. S. new 4s reg.l2s N. C. Gs 125
do coup 124% do 4s 1021/.
do 43 lO9ftW. P. Gs 115"
do coup IUV3! do prior 4s .... 97
do 2ds % do gen 3a 61%
do 5s reg 112% N.Y..C. & St.L.4s.lO4Vb
District 3 '65a ..1161/.N. & W. 6a 120
Ala. class A 110 " N. W. cons .. ..142
do B 103 do deb. 5s IIS
do C 101V4 Or. Nay. lsts 115
do currency .... 90 do 4s 94%
Atchlson 4s 93 Or. S. L. 65,t.r... 26^
do adj. 4s 66% do ss,t.r 107»A
Can. So. 2ds ....10S% ! Or. Imp. lsts.t.r.. .114 "
£•& N. P 86 do 6s,t.r 58%
Chicago Term. 4s. !-6 Pacific 6s of '95 . .lul
C. &. O. 5s ....114 Reading 4s 85%
C., H. & D. 4^5..104% R. O. W. lsts .. 87%
D. & R. Q. lsts..!o6'/ 2 IStL. & I.M.con.Ss 94%
do 4s 9514! St. L. & S.F.gon.t;sl2o%
East Term. Ista ..107%15t. P. con 146V4
Erie Gen. 4a gt p c _ & P-lsU-118^
F.W. & D.lsts.t.r. 72V4 do 5s 116%
Gen. Elec. 5s 103 So. R'y. 5s 94%
G. H. &S. A. 68.105 S. R. &T. Us .... 67
.do 2ds 105 Term. new set 35.. 91
H. &T.C. 5a ....111 T. P., L. G., 15U..105'4
■do con. 6s ....104 do reg. 2ds ....39'4
lowa C. lsts ....101% U. P. 4e 9t;%
La. new cons. 4s.l(W U.P..D. & G.lsts 62%
L. &. N. TJnl. 4s 90 Wab. Ist 5s 109
Missouri 6s 100 do 2ds 84%
M. K. &T. 2ds ..63 W. S. 4s 10S
do 4s 87% Va. centuries 71%
N. Y. C. lsts . .119 do deferred .... B'A
N. J. C. 5s 113%
NEW YORK MINING. STOCKS.
Ch °lor $5 6o,Ontarlo "TTT. $2 50
Crown Point 5 Ophlr 3-')
Con. Cal. & Va. . 38 Plymouth 12
Deadwood 41 Quicksilver .. ..100
Gould & Curry .. 10 do pfd 203
Hale & Norcross. 7u Sierra Nevada .. 55
Homestake 4D 00 Standard 1 5o
Ir!on Silver 65 Union Con 15
'Mexican 12 Yellow Jaoket 15
WEEKLY DANK CLEARINGS.
The following table, compiled by Brai
street's, shows the bank clearings for ihe
week, with the percentage of increase and
decrease as compared with the corresponding
week last year:
|_ n - 1 Inc. 1 JgqT
Now York I $754,493.4121 ~2lJi
Boston 105,0:9,449! 17.61
Chicago I 108.241.996: 26.5
Philadelphia 71,092,382 i 22.6
St. Louis I 27,301055
Pittsburg 16,989.413 17.0
Baltimore 19.767,844 41.5
San Francisco 15,922,866 15.1
Cincinnati 13.210 050 2.0» ..
Kansas C!>ty 10.504.077 l 8.4 i
New Orleans 6 903,7061 7.2|
Minneapolis 8,548,019! 32. 7 i
Detroit 6,£35,995 i 23.1
Cleveland 7,765,284; 24.2
Louisville 7,016,450 12.5
Providence 5,503 COO 1.4
Milwaukee 6.422 973; 26.9 ...
St. Paul 4,147.3021 23.4
Buffalo 3,896.290 1.7
Omaha 6,248,330 34.21
Indianapolis 6,191,384 5.4 i
ColumbU3, 0 3.845,200 1 1.9
Washington 2.048,590 4.3
Portland, Or 2,040.499 100.7
Dcs Moines 1.252.349 i 34 3.
Seattle 1,351,001 108.5
Tacoma 864.562! 156. 8t
Spokane 808,832! 36.2
Sioux City 708.014! 11.8
Fargo, N. D £03 033' 62.4
Sioux Falls, S. D.... 103,296! 98.0
Toledo 1,739.9321 14.2
Helena 617,542
Totals, U. 5.... $1,269,686,480! 20.4
Totala ouUsldo N. Y. 515,193,0681 19.4!
DOMINION OF CANADA.
Montreal' $137758^925 f. I
Toronto 8,316,2721 20.6
Winnipeg 1,799,072! 32.5
Totals I $26,298,338J 8-5?
WALL STREET GOSSIP.
New York stock gossip, reported by H. Hol
bert & Son, bankers ajid brokers, 341 Rob?rt
! street, National German-American Bank
building, St. Paul:
Post & Flagg wire us: Today's market
was dull, from beginning to end. and, al
though the appearance was rather wsak,
1 there was more or less deceptive buying made
by room traders, who were the only selleis.
I These professionals are, almcst to a man.
j bearish, exactly why they don't seem to bi
able to say. The only reason they give is
that prices are hig'a enough and the bull
I market Is over. We don't atjres with this
feeling, for we think the market acts as If
the reaction were about over, for on the de
cline dealings are very light ar.d tons dull.
Should any favorable news come, such ai a
capture of the Spanish fleet, there will be a
lively time among present sellers to get
their stocks back.
FOREIGN FINANCIAL.
NEW YORK. June 17.— The Evening Post's
London financial cablegram: The stock mar
kets here were very dull today. The ony
feature was the flatness of Brazils on a lull
exchange. Controversy ranges about the
Brazilian funding scheme, Issued direct from
; the Rothschilds, but it may be safely as
! serted that the scheme was the be3t that
could be devised under the clrcumstanc:a.
Americans were flat, but closed bstter.
NEW YORK MONEY.
NEW YORK, June 17.— Money on call
steady at 1V4@1%; last loan, 1%.' Prime
mercantile paper. 3@4 per cent. Sterling ex
change firm, with actual business In bank »rs"
bills at $4.85%@4.55% for demand, and at
[email protected] :1 / i for sixty days. Posted rates,
[email protected]%, and $4.5C%@4.87. Commercial
bills, $4.82%@4.53. Silver Certificates, 57%@
68c. Bar silver. 57% c. Mexican dollars, 45% c.
TREASURY STATEMENT.
WASHINGTON. June 17.— T0-day's state
ment of the condition of the trasury shows:
Availab'e cash balance, $178,346,809; gold re
serve. $163,554,825.
BANK CLEARINGS.
St. Paul, $643,997.07.
Minneapolis. $1,082,864.
Chicago, $16,869,210.
New York, $125,522,604.
MISCELLANEOUS.
MINNEAPOLIS HIDE MARKET.
MINNEAPOLIS, June 17.— Receipts are
light; the market Is active, the demand la In
excess of the supply. Nevertheless dealers
keep sold up close because G. S. hides are at
the high-water mark. Prompt shipments
eihould be made to take advantage of the high
prices, and save travelers' expenses, which
comes out of the seller.
: No. 1. No. 2.
I Green salted steers, over 60 lbs.. .09% .08%
G. S. cows, all weights 09% .08%
G. S. branded hides, all wts 08
i G. S. bull, stags and oxen, all
wts 08 .07
G. S. long-haired kips, 8 to 25 lbs .09 .07%
G. S. veal kips, 15 to 25 lbs 10 .08%
G. S. veal calf, 8 to 15 lbs 11 .09%
G. S. deacon skins, under 8 lbs
each 40 .35
Range.
Dry Mont, butcher hides, over 12
lbs 13 @ .14
Dry Moni. fallen hides, over 12
lbs 09 @ .0914
D.y Mont, and Dak. h:d.s, over
12 lbs 08% @ .10
Dry kip, 6to 12 lbs 12 @ .14
Dry calf, under 5 lbs 14 @ .16
Dry salted hides, all wts 07V. @ .10
Dry glue stocks, all wts 04% @ .05
All grades green hides and skins, 1 to IVio
per lb less than salted.
NEW YORK DRY GOODS.
NEW YORK, June 17.— The dry goods mar
ket showed generally good results. There
had been a widening of the demand for
1 bleached cottons since the reduction of the
early part of the week and In some quarters
stocks have been very materially reduced
Staple cottons, aside from bleached goods
are unchanged. The export demand Is only
I fair. Print cloths are quiet. There have
been sales of 20.000 pieces odd goods, but no
! regulars, which are In slightly less active
j demand.- Prints are active in all lines, which
j have been reduced and In fall fancies.
NEW YORK COFFEE.
NEW YORK, June 17.— Coffee options open
ed steady with prices unchanged to 5 pom's
lower; ruled tame with buying checked by
bearish average of cables, liberal Krazilian
receipts, small United States warehouse de
! liveries and dull spot trade; closed barely
steady and 5 points lower. Sales 13 !MH) bags
: Including June and July, $5.60. Spot coffee
Rio dull and nominal; No. 7 Invoice «•%•
I No. 7 jobbing, 6 8-S. Mild inactive Cordova'
i 81%@15 ] i. Sugar, raw. quiet bu t steady
fair eflning, 3%; centrifugal, 96 test, 4 5-16;
refined, steady.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
Capitol Building society to Mrs. Annie
Gustafson, It 15, blk 44, St. Anthony
Park North $700
Carrie L Leonard and husband to J
Cody, s 32 ft It 9, blk 5, E Rice's Sec
ond add 250
F W Freeman to P Gilbert, It 9, blk IS,
White Bear 1 500
Johanna Burke et al to E C Burke, It
2, blk 15, West St. Paul Proper 2,000
Catherine Seeknetter and husband to J
A Haussner, Its 1 and 2, blk 5, and It
1, blk 4, Millner's Lake add 75
G D Moore et al to Esther O Beards
ley, Its 18 and 19, O'Farrell's Subd
blk 91, Dayton's add 650
Olive D Atchison to G D Moore. Its 18
and 19, O'FarreH's Subd bjk 91, Day
ton's add 1
B Gerard and wife to J Baucham, w 2-3
It 16, blk 16, Dewey, Bass & Rohrer's
add 1
J Beauchamp to Susan Gerard, w 2-3
It 16, blk 16, Dewey, Bass & Rohrer's
add 1
C W Hubbard to C Fautle Sr, It 2.
Eayfon^s^T' 8 SUbd "*™^ I f
sey's Subd blk 26. S, B I R ' K<Un " 5M
National Investment compSf'to " B
Warren & Rice's add..!!... ' 2 500
E Spiegel and wife to F Spiegel" it's '
blk 26, West St. Paul Proper ' ' t
k bpiegel and wife to Louisa Hupbne'r'
It 10, blk 30, West St. Paul Proper : 1
Total (16 deeds) turn.
In All the World No Trip Like This.
Duluth to Buffalo and return via thf mat
nin.ent exclusively passenger st'iraS
North West and North baud, touching en
route "the Soo," Macklnac. Detroit andcL?
land. Eastern Minnesota train* (Great North
ern line) make close connections at Duluth
water °" c hundred mileß of co °' blue
FINANCIAL.
To loan on approved property ia
Minneapolin and St. Paul
5 »« 6%
Iv Sams to Salt.
R. M. NEWPORT & SON
BROKERS.
Members -f ?*.* " iork Slock Exchange.
} Chicago board of Trade.
Stocks, JtotuU, (fraln, t*Tooi*lo>is and Ooilom. '
JMM? Pioneer Press BuUdiny, St. Paul, m,(n.
Michael Dor«i. Jttmei Dorm,
M. DORAN 6c CO.
BANKERS AND BROKERS.
3H_Jaclkson St., St. Paul, Minn.
H. HOL3ERT & BON,
Bankers an 1 Broker j,
Hi HOBEHT BTKEET. BT. PAUL
SEED MERCHANTS.
GRIiGGS^BROa
Soe>d fflarchants.
Timothy, Clover, Blue Qraas, Red Top, Ml'
let, Hungarian Orchard Oraas, Lawn Grasi
etc., etc.. Seed Corn, Buckwheat, Rye and
Other seed grain. Our Northern grown Oard n
Seeds are unexcelled. Gardau Implement*
Poultry Supplies. Write for prices. sutlni
quantities wanted. ■
Third and Cedar Streets, St. Paul, Minn.
LIVE STOCKS.
LYTLE & RAEBURN, CATTLE DEALERS
Family and Dairy Cotes a Specially
UMON STOCK \AKDB. Brauch, Midwar
Cow Market, ami University Ay., at Paul.
TRAVELERS' GUIDE.
Trains leave and arrive at SU Paul as fol
lows.
LNION DEPOT, SIBLEY STREET.
/%o£/tf TICKET OFFICE,
k?nßTt^*\# 190 East Third Street.
11 BA"^ 'Phone 1142.
Leave, j a Dally, b Except Sunday. | Arri/Q
b9:osam l Breck. Div. & B'ches I bs:.?spm
bS:2Dam;.F'gus Falls Div. & B'chts.i b4 :3spm
tß:2oamj...Willmar, via St. Cloud.. .| b6:lspin
a7:oopm Breck., Fargo, Gd.F"ks,W'pg, a7:lDaia
al:3opnij Alaska Limited ia6:lspm
b4 :3spm ..Excelsior & Hutchinson. .:bll:lsam
aß:ooprU;. ... Crookston Express j a" :3oam
EASTERN "SINSESOTA
«ll:%g! Dulnth^ West Superior. ) »™ggg
/^%\ TICKET OFFICE
\(flj / R o>>eri & sth Streets.
<£tfC\iiyL Btitoß, Bt. T-.-.1.
Milwaukee Station, Minneapolis .
Dining and Pullman Cars en Winnipeg & Coast Trains.
FtCifiC Mail, Dally; Fargo, Bo»manJ Leavo ArrtTO
Butte, Helena, Mlssoula, Spokane,
Tacoma Seattle and Portland, I:3opm s:lopm
Bakott and lUniiob* Express, Daily 1
Moorhead, Far»o, Fergus Falls
Wahpeton, Crookston, Grand Forks.
Grafionand Wlunlpa* 7:3oprr 7:lsam
Tltgt LoeiL Dally except 6und«r,
St. Cloud, flrttlnerd and Fargo B:3oam 6 :oopm
"North-Western Line"— c, St. P., M.&O
Office. 395 Robert St. 'Phone 4S).
Leave. | a Dally, b Except Sunday.: Arrive.
aß:lsam!. Chicago "Day Express".. \ b9 :sspm
b6:3opm:. .Chicago "Atlantic Ex.". .all::»..am
aß :lopm!. Chicago "N. W. Limited".! a":soam
b9:2nam'. Duluth. Superior, Ashland boOSpm
all :00pm !. Duluth. Superior, Ashland. a6 :soam
a9:3sam .Su City, Omaha, Kan. City.' a7:iopm
b4 :sopm Mankato, New Ulm.Elmore bl0:01am
a7:4spm'Su City, Omaha, Kan. City j a7:2sam
ST. PAUL & DULUTH R, R.
From Union Depot. Office, 3% Robert St.
Leave. ! a Dally, b Except Sunday. Arrive.
"a9~:otam DULUTH™ TilrJS* 5
Jgg WEST SUPERIOR! "iSSS
Trains for Stillwater: a 9:05 am, al2:10,
j a 2:15. a5;35, a 7:30 pm. For Taylor'3 Kalis:
a9:oSam, a2 :lspm, bo :35pm.
M., ST. P. & 8. S. M. BT.
! Leave. | EAST. jArrive.
7 :2opm [...Atlantic Limited (daily)... S:4 - am
B:loam!. Rhinelander Local (ex. Sun.); C:4opm
WEST.
9:loam.... Pacific Limtted (da11y). ...| 7:Cspm
ISt. Croix Fal's Local, Except:
I Sunday. From Broadway |
6:oopm| Depot, foot 4th St ' 9.15 am
s:2opm.!Qlenwood Local. Lv. Min-1
I neapolis 12:0.jpm
BURLINGTON BOTJTE.
FINEST. TRAINS ON EARTH.
Lv. For| : BTATHMffI. :
Brlsam|.. Chicago, except Sunday..' 12:15pm
B:lsam!. .St. Louis, except Sunday..!
B:ospm!. Chicago & St. Louis, daily.! 7:45 am
TickerofficeT^OO Robert St. Tel. 36.
j Chicago Great Western Rv:
"The Maple Leaf Route."
i Ticket Office: Robert St., ror.Sth St. Rhone ISO.
Trains leave from St. Paul Union Depot.
! *Dally. tExeept Sunday. Leave. Arrive.
Diibuque. Chicago. Waterloo, ( tS.lOam f*JO i>m
Marshilltown, Dos Moines... ■{ *B.lopm *7.4.">;iin
St. Joseph and Kansas City.. ( *8.10 pm *12..10 pm
Mautorville Local «3.ssi>ni *Ui.4sam
: Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railroad.
Ticket Office. 365 Hcbcrt_St._'Phone 98.__
a Dally, b Except SundayjLv. St.P-lAr. St.P.
Chicago "Day" Express. .1 bS:lsam;b!o:lopra
I Chicago "Atlantic" Ex. ...1 a2:sspm all:3oam
Chicago "Fast Mail" ' a6:supm; al:Copm
: Chicago "Pioneer Limited".! a8:10pm a 7 S-^am
! Chic via Prairie dv C. div. l b4:4Opm bll:lf.am
I Pec.ria via Mason City ! a4 :4opm all :15am
Dubuquo via La Crosse. .| b8:15am ! bl0:10pm
St Louis and Kansas CHy.l aß:3sam; a6:2spm
Milbank and Way ! bß :2oam! b6 30pm
Aberdeen and Dakota Ex..) a7 :ospm aß :lsam
WISCONSIN CENTRAL
City Office, 373 Robert 3t. 'Phone No. 694.
Leavel" jArrlvo
StPaul] All Trains Daily; [S.Paul
Bau Claire, Chippewa Falls. ,
8:00 am Milwaukee and Chicago — B:lsam
lAshland Chippewa Falls Osh
-7:4orm|kosh. Milwaukee and Chicago. 4:lopm
M. & St. li. Depot— Broadway & 4tb.
MINNEAPOLIS & ST. IOTJIS R. R.
••ALBERT LEA ROI'TE."
Leave. !a Daily. b Except Sunu!ty.| Arrive.
iMankato, Dcs Moines, Ce-I
b9:lsami..dar Ranids. Kan. City. .! b6 :3opm
bS:4nam'. ..Watertown, New Ulm...i b4:sspm
b4:3spm! New' Ulm Local ibl0:00am
a7:oopm|Des Moines & Omaha L'mJ aS:loanj
a?:nopin;Chicago & St. Louis Lim.! aS:loaft
b4:4spm| Albert Lea & Waseca LocallblO :3sam

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