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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, August 20, 1901, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1901-08-20/ed-1/seq-8/

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SHETLAND PONIES. Jf |
I have about 20 ponies left to ?<^^^^^^w«a». '• S
close out and they are the cream of i&nß&iffißllß^k :
my entire herd. May be seen at '^Wl^P^i ]
Como park every day in the week .. .^j^T^ "^M \
with carts and harnesses. ;'. 1; ffij.-3~~----' Ifi ■ s
Entire outfits, $90t05200. ''^?^^^^^^P^^P'- i
J= F^ELSMELL? Hew StoVe^ Minneapolis, Minn, j
*;. I>. n.OUEK, i»res. 11. B. CiRSDLL, Gen. Su;>t.
ST. PAUL - UNION STOCK YARDS,
South St. Paul, Mmii,
JTcM Fqul]>2><Ml andlHosl '. ' V J *. ....... n.. .
A'Waii<H Market for tua I Connected With All the Railroads
MJ:iiiiicrM in the Northwest i ' "—
._.-.-. ■■ t ... .... . • ■
tpCBO© Beeves and 3,033 Hogs Wanted Oasiy,
[HAS.UMKS COMMISSION GOMPAMY
LIVE STO9X CCMMISSI3M HESOHJiMTS,
Room f9 Exchange Bid*., Union Stoc c Yards, So. SI. Pan', Minn.,
and Union Stock Yard 3, Chicago, 111.
All correspondence will receive prompt at tentlon. liberal advances mads on con
signments. References —Union Stock Yards or any Commercial Agency.
ROGERS 6c ROGERS,
LIVE STOCK COMMISSION MERCHANTS.
Room 21 Exchange Building, South St. Paul, Minnesota.
llighru market prices obtained for stock. Prompt attention given to all corre
■pondence and orders. References: Any commercial agency.
THE GRAIN MARKETS
mLUXEISS CHAKACTBU^]BD YES
TERDAY'S SESSION OX (III
CA.GQ BOARD OF TRADE
WHEAT CLO&'ED l"8 r DOWN
Corn Went Off I-^c, Out.* I-Be—Pro-
Vislons Advanced Folii.ivins'
isoK.s, and Cloned ■".ii." I--o.
to 'Z'i. I-^c llifilur.
Ing.
Mon. Saturday.
Si pi.. wlis..iL, Minneapolis.. 6S% 68%-%
« heat, Minneapolis.
Bept. wtjeui, Chicago i 1 J |:i-"h
. 1 :hicag< 7;;u-:s 73%
Sept. \vieai, New York.... 77%
Dec. wheat New ifork. .. ?9%
Srpt. wheat, Duluth 70% '^:?s
wheat, Duluth 71% 7i; *
a, St. Louis 7n;' rt -:Ji 70%
wheat, Sl. Louis 73%
I CHICAGO, Aug. 19.—Inactivity mark
ed today's grain markets and, influenced
by lower cables. September wheat closed
'%c lower; September corn closed %c
lower; oats were lower, but provisions
.were strong, closing from 5c to 7^c 'to ;
! 22Vic higher. -
K\ Heavy receipts in the Northwest, to
, gether with lower cables, caused a weak
, opening in the wheat pit. The early, loss,
.however, was more than recovered later
oij a decrease in. the visible supply of
; 1,450,000 . bu. and on . heavy seaboard j
clearances. Trading was mostly for lo
cal account. September opened V 4 c to
lower to 70% cto 71c, declined.to 70% c
and rallied on covering by local shorts
to TVUc. The close was lower at 71 : K
<571 I,ic -Toward the close there" ;was
considerable changing from December to
September. World's shipments were
11,343,000 bu, compared with 10.728,000 bu
last week, and the amount on passage
• increased 664,000 bu, compared with air
.increase last week of 672,000 bu, Clear
ances were equal to 1,851,000 bu, and 31
■ boat loads were reported taken for ex
port. Primary receipts were 1,424,000 bit,
against 1,731,000 bu last "ear. Receipts
at Minneapolis and Duluth were 663 cars,
pared with 386 cars last week and
4911 a year ago. Local receipts were 185
cars, 11 of contract grade.
Heavy rains east of \the Mississippi
river caused a weak opening: in Corn.
Speculative- operations were small ana
traders appeared to be waiting for-de
velopments of supply and demand. The
early weakness in wheat was one of thi
causes for the bearish ness in corn. Sep
tember sold between 57?sC and 5S^eC, clos
ing Vie lower at S^i'/gC. . Receipts were
22? oars, with 17 contract.
Oats opened steady to !«'- higher, and
•with corn there was a rapid decline from
the top. Trading was light throughout
'thy day and the one bear influence- was
the weakness in corn. On the decline
there was considerable realizing by out
siders, while' the buying was scattered.
September ranged between 35% c and 36c,"
closing Vsc lower at 35% c. Receipts were
563 cars. * :
Provisions opened steady on higher
prices for hog;*. On good buying by
packers the market became strong. Trad
ing was light as a whole. ' January pork
closed with a gain of 22^-c, after selling
between "$15.50 and $15.72%, final figures
beins rfrt the top. Lard sold between
JS.77V>and $8.95, closing 5®7VSc higher at
SB.Si:VW?B.'SS. ■■'■!■ Ribs ranged between 17.97 1/*
and $8.10, closing 10c higher at tin top.
mated receipts tomorrow: Wheat,
GSS cars; corn, 320 cars; bats, 585 cars;
hoga, IS.OOO head.
Tho leading futures ranged as follows:
' . n. High.j Low.; Close.
i ■- .1 ! | I
September ....lso.7o«ftlsO.7li£ $0.70%[50.71Vi
December .... I .73% ; .74 .72% .73%
May .76% .77', .78% .77»s
Corn— ! I I
September ... .57% .58V' .57%| .58J6
December G0,4 .60»J '.59^1 .GO^a
May " .62% .62% .61% .C2^
O;Uk—'.-- • , | ■ I • -■-
- September .... 35% .36 | .35% .33%
December ' 37 ' .-74; .36% : .37%
May .....'...... ' .3914 .39% .39 : .39!
Pork- »-■• ■'•: "■'.."■ I ' ' t „.:'
September ....14.10 14.45 114.10 14.45 ,
October 14.40 |14.57^!14.35 .14.55
January ...... 15.50 . 115.72^115.50 15.72%
- Lard- ... - . I ! I ■-.-■-
September ....! 8.85 8.95 18.85- 8.95
October. ' 5.95 9.06 ' 6.96 9.02 V*
January 8.57^1 8.95 18.87% S.SS *.
September ..:.!5.20 ' -B.32Vjt 8-20" 8.32»A
■mber ....' 8.20 v2O 5.321^
October .......1 8.30 8.45 1 8.30 8.45
■ m January' ■■:..■■! 7.97^| 8.10 | 7.97% 8.10
Cash quotations were as follows: Flour
dull, but ■ steady. -■■■ Wheat—No. 3'spring,
.C9@7OVSc: No. 2 red, 71' ■•-. Corn—No. 2 yel
' low. SS(SSSV?c. Oats—No. 2, 36^(??;37c: No
2 white, 3S@39c; No. 3 white, 3SV4(ra39c.
Rye—No. 2, B9c. Barley—Fair to choice
malting. 60<5.63c. Seed— 1 flax, $1 G! ■
No. 1 Northwestern, $1.64(f?1.6i%; prime
timothy, $5.25. Pork—Mess per bbl j.14 43
©14.50. Lard—Per 100,. lbs. $8.92^8.95
Sides—Short ribs-(loose). $8.15©8;35. Shoul
ders—Dry salted. {boxed), riV*<al\(>c Sides
—Short clear (boxed). $8.70©8.80. Whisky
— Basis high wines. $1.29. Clover —
! Contract grade,- [email protected].~ Receipts —
]<lour, 20,000 bbis: wheat. :;:;7 000 bi: corn
384,000 bu; ■: oats." 372.000 bu; rye/ 14 '.fio fin :
barley, -29,000 bu. Shipments— Flour 23159'
Ijbls; wheat, 170.000,bnu; corn •'l7l Otto bu
■ oats. ."62,000 I3u; rye, 2,000 bu; barley is 000
bu. On the produce exchange totl^^he
butter market was steady; creameries :
. !4<&2lc: daries,,lSfill.Sc. Cheese steady $\i
. @10Vc Eggs easier, Uc. : -. r -;.;".,*i
MINNEAPOLIS.
MINNEAPOLIS/ Aug. 19.— A1l condi
tions were against the price of wheat to
start this morning, and the week began
with a slump, September opening »^i%c
lower and selling ,'fo, 67% c. The market,
turned about • later, on more favorable
news, and at neon was back- to Satur
day's close at 6S«4<?if.B%c. Foreign mar
keta were', weak and lower, weather con
ditions were ideal,; showing rain in the
West and Southwest, ''and clear and • dry
weather in ; the Northwest; where -most
desirable, and - receipts i>f :new wheat
Avert- heavy. in Minneapolis there were
C2S cars, or 147 cars In excess of. the same
day last year.:' Tln> raiiiK in Missouri
and Illinois had weakening effect:in corn.
The turn"came' on tho "Inspection- re-'
ports, showing a very small part of . con:
SLIMMER & THOMAS,
LIVE STOCK BROKERS.
Orders taken for all kinds of live stock
and time given to responsibla parties.
Correspondence solicited.
SOUTH ST. MSTL SIOUX CITY
Minnesota. lowa.
tract wheat in the receipts, on "lighter
figures than last year for primary re
ceipts, a decrease in, the visible \ supply,
and more especially on the wheat and
flour clearances, ■ which- were heavy at
1,735,000 bu. The fact that the visible
has decreased in two successive weeks
after the spring wheat movement has
started was a strong item, yet the ef
fect was somewhat discounted by the an
ticipation of it on Saturday. The prin
cipal strength came from the clearances.
The market was above ■' Saturdays
close at high point, September touching
7-sc, and December, 70%@70%c, but there
was a slight recession at the close. Sep
tember closed GS%e,- December; '70Vic
Chicago September closed -71%^71 Vie.
Elevators were all in the market to
day, and notwithstanding the heavy re
ceipts and the fact that there was less
than a normal proportion of milling
wheat, the market was cleaned up well
at steady prices. For No. 1 north
ern the premium was ■■,(• over September
No.. 2 northern ranged from %c .to PAc
under September, and No. 3 wheat 2%c
to 3c under. No. 1 northern to •'arrive
sold at 69c for new. In" rejected no
grade the offerings were disposed of on a,
range of 60<?0*c.
The following was the.range of prices:
-'- ■ ■■•■':.' Closing.
Wheat— Open. High. Low. \Mon.,Sat.
August.... ...s ; .... ' CS% OS*/*
September. .68 ■- . 65%■••.. 67% ; 68% 68Vo-%
December. 69% ,'>'--•, 6904 70*4 . 70%
On Track—Official closing . quotations:
No. 1 hard, 71% c; N0,:.l northern, 69% c;
No. 2 northern, 67/ c; oats, 36V4c: corn,
566; rye, 54>4c; barley, sQ@6oc: flax, $1.62,
flax futures, September, $1.54; October.
$1-50. " '.. '. . ... „;,..,. „ .... „. '
Puts and Calls— September
wheat, 6Sc; calls, September wheat, 59% c,
curb, September wheat, 6S%®6s
Flour—Millers report no special change
In the flour market, i Prices are unchang
ed from Saturday...and •there is- .fair, e-
mand for all grades, and especially active
request for prompt shipment. For the
day shipments were 46,204 bbls. First pat
ents are quoted at [email protected]; .second pat
ents, $3.65©3.75; first clears, [email protected]'; sec
ond clears". $2.20. . . . .j „ ; ,~, ;; - % . .. . ■
Flax — Offerings (his morning " were
heavier than on any day so", far this sea
son. Some flax went for delivery on pale,
but the bulk of it went to shippers'
Prices ranged, from $1.61 to $1.63 for No. 1.
Rejected brought $1.60.. Flax to arrive was
In good sale at $1.61. ■;
Minneapolis received 61 cars, .against 3
last year. Duluth had 1 car.
Closing prices were: Minneapolis, cash,
$1.62; September, $1.54; October, $1.50. Du
luth cash, $1.62; to arrive, -11.62; Septem
ber, $1.57; October, $1.53.
Corn—The market was quiet and fairly
steady. There was demand, for good
corn; No. 3 yellow is quoted at GG'. t e, and
No. 2 corn, 56c. Receipts, 15 cars; ship
ments, none. ■ ■ . .
Oats—The market was active. No 3
White sold at 36V^.c to arrive. No. 3 oats
brought 30c to 36% for spot. Receipts, 47
cars; shipments, 5 cars. '
Feed and meal—Coarse eornmeal and
cracked corn. $21.50; No. 1 feed, $22- No 2
feed, $22.50; No. 3 feed. $23; granulated
eornmeal in cotton sacks at the rate, of
» ■■• per bbl. ■ "
Millstuffs—Bran in bulk it-. Quoted at
$14'Ti14.50; bulk shorts, [email protected]&; Hour
middlings. [email protected]; red dog in 140-lb
sacks, $17.fi0@18; feed 'in 200-lb sacks $1
per ton-additional; in KX)-lb sacks $150
per ton additional. Shipments, 1,619 tons
Rye—The rye market was active and
steady.; Receipts were large and there
was fair demand. There was business in
No- 2 rye at 55c; No. 2 rye is quoted at
• ■!■ ■<■ for ordinary. Receipts, 27 cars
shipments. 7 cars. ' ' , '
Barley— market is active and firm,
notwithstanding the heavy receipts Feed
grades are _quoted atv4S©sßc; malting
grades s»moc. Receipts, 108 cars; ship!
ments, 16 cars. There was a lively trade
in all grades. . "-.... .
Hay-Upland fancy, ?i1..-o ; upland
choice $1J; upland. No. 1, $10®ll- midland
W; medium, $^w,s : timothy, choice. ii-.-A
firMKm I',* ll -"11'' 1, 21 rye straw, choice,
Receipts o.' 120 h?o ans and % StraW &&&#>■
STATE GRAIN INSPECTION.
x, „ , Northern. No
Railroads- N0.1.N0.2.N0.?, Rej.Gd.
Ot. Northern 1 is l:; g fi
<:.. M. ft St. P 12 4.1 31 H 9
Mpls. & St. Louis. 9 I,", 25 3 4
Soo Line ."! ]s 3 i 1
Nor. Pacific ] 7 -i i
C, St. P.. M. fr 0.. 7 19 86 i 3
.■■ Totals. 33 117 112 ' 16 '17
x Other Grains—Winter wheat 4 cars-
No. 3 corn, 6 cars;. no grade corn, 5 car.v
No. 3 oats 33 cars; no grade oats 4 cars-
No. 2 rye. 12 cars: No. 3 rye, 4 cars- Nb -?
barley,37 ears; No. 4 barley. 17 cars-No
5 barley, 3-cars; no grade barley, 1 car
No. 1 flax, 35 cars; rejected flax. 2 cars
-Cars Inspected Out—No, 1 hard wheat
101; No. 2 northern, 29;. No. 3. 16- rejected'
0 ; no grade. 7; No. a corn. 1; No. 3 oate"
15: No. 2 rye, 1; no grade rye, 1- No i
barley. 1; ; No. 4 barley, 2; rejected %£?£
ST. PAUL GRAIN. v ~~
Vi%c tS~N°' 3' 361/=S37cj N<i: 3. white, "37Q
■^M^°: 3/^%^sS^<: No: i bellow. 1
' Feed-Granulated^ cbrrinieal' in cotton
sacks. .12.20-, coarse corhmeal, ton $21 '5(8
1 isl: sroun feed- Nos- 1. 2 and 3,i2i:ts@
,^J! anarid Shorts—Bfah■ in hulk "'si'W'
14,50; shorts in bu1k.;?10.25@15 75 ®-
r.rHay-r-Receipts largor.' demand" good for
choice. : Upland, choice. E $10.7r»/?i,ij 25 • up
straw, oi?^o%i^o: wheat -^:
land. No. I. SlflClil Um^h^.^-S?9^:
straw, WQo. w. i>e
OTHER GRAIN MARKETS.
"i; ■'-'' ,~ '", '■"'■' f.; Receipts. Shipments.*
New:-Y0rk...... .;.,..101000 -' tds. i^i
'Uhiladelphia \.....:":.:. ..126 413 ; ■ - r^>
i Baltimore ■*.... ........201,853 ->7«'Hfi"
Toledo .......K ■ -. "!'±
■Detroit:..:: 2,0« " Tig*
St. ..Louis;...-.. :..v....v. .205.000'•.-.- :■ - ■•■'if'ooo
; Boston ........ L : 124K55- $81
£™ ca*°. :.;:..;:,.. .:;..za&^> i-,o^»
; Milwaukeef.'..v.-.v.. r.sv.^ 21 750 ■' r.'fii
Duluth ggg JW
Minneapolis .......... 627,520 2a*oßO
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE, TUESDAY, AUGUST 20, 1901,
Kansas City, .............326,400; 129.G00
t, NJSW YuHK, -Aug. IS>.—Receipts,
29,411 bbls; - exports, : 16,319 bbls;--,! barely
steady and nun: " Kye Hour steady. Coru
nical "itail. Kye-duu; No. 1 Western, 62c,
1.6. I)., atioat. Barley quiet. Wheat— Re.
ec-ipts, HW,3UO bu; exports, U65.151 bu; spot
quiet; No. 2 red, 7s%c, r. I. o: b., afloat;
No 2 red, 76'«e, elevator; No. 1 northern.
Diiluth, "i'j-iC, f. o. 1)., afloat; No. l hard,
Duluth, BSc, f. o. . b., afloat. Options
started out weak and heavy, following
cable 3, foreign selling, bearish European
statistics ana liquidation; rallied by enor
mous' clearances,' the ■ afternoon-market
recovered, -helped also:by a visible sup
lily decrease and active covering;: closed
steady, at V6@&c net decline; September,
76Vi r(|T7 3-16 c, closed 76% c;. October, :>.'.,>/
77' c, closed 76% c; December, 78 :i-it;w7:)
flos«.d~7B%c. Corn—Receipts, 37,300- bu;
exports, ,33,542 bu; BP«t steady;-. No. r 2,
02% c elevator and 63vic f. o. b., afloat.
Options market was .-. weak and lower
with-wheat; cables and rains in the West,
but eventually rallied on covering and
the late • strength of wheat;' closed %@
Sic net decline;... September, 62%@62%c.
closed :ac; December, 63%@54&c, closed
6S*£c. Oats— Receipts, 121,500 bu; expert.*,
330 bu; spot steady; No." 2, 40c; No. 3
white, .43^43^.0; No. 3 white, 43% c; track
mixed Western, 39©41 c; track white,- 41Vj
(T/4^c. • Options quiet and- irregular with
corn.; • „,":.:>■.■: .
THE GRAIN CROP—London, Aug. 19.—
The Mark "Lane Express today, summing
up the crop situation, says: The best
authorities estimate the whole crop of
tile United Kingdom at 58,000,000 bu; that
of France at 300,003,000 bu, and the crops
of Belgium and Holland at 40,000,000 on,
a total of 596,000,000 bu for the • great
wheat importing area of northwestern
Europe, which needs 664,000,000 bu. Amer
ica at home wants not exceeding 400.
--000,000 bu, has 67b,00V,WU bu, and is, there
fore, able to deal with the deficit single
"handed. Russian, Roumanian,- Australa
sian and -Argentine surpluses are left
to meet the wants of Italy and tile new
est buyers,- like Cape Colony, Greece,
Switzerland, Scandinavia, China and
probably Austria-Hungary, Spain and
Portugal. Egypt and India will be self
supporting for the next twelve months,
but Egypt has dropped from the list of
exporting countries and India does not
seem able to continue her exports. The
government has assumed that there will
be an exportable surplus of 5,000,0u0 quar
ters, but an Indian crop .authority de
nies thru the famine .Is over or that the
1901 crop is abundant. ,
LIVERPOOL, Aug. 19.—Wheat — Spot
No. 1 red Western steady, 5s 7d; No. 1
northern spring quiet, 5s 8d; No. 1 Cali
fornia steady, 6s '/id. Futures closed
quiet; September, 5s 7%d; December, MB
9%d.. Corn— firm; American mixed,
new. 4s ll%d; American mixed, old, no
stocks. " Futures closed quiet; Septem
ber, 4s ll%d; October, 4s ll%d; Novem
ber, 5s %d. The imports of grain into
Liverpool for the week were as follows:
Wheat—From Atlantic ports. 82,100 quar
ters, from Pacific ports, none; from other
ports, 6,000 quarters. Corn—From Atlan
tic ports, 32,300 quarters.
St. LOUIS, Aug. 19.—Close: Wheat—No
2 red cash. 70% c; September, 70% c: De
cember, 7:5%@73%c; May, 78c; No. 2 hard
71c. Corn lower; No. 2 cash, 59>ic; Sep
tember, 59% c; December, 60% c; May, 63%(r?
03% c. Oats lower; No. 2 cash. 371-'.'e; Sep
tember, 37% c; May, 40%@40%c; No 2
white. 38M(S39Vic.
/VISIBLE SUPPLY-New ' York, Aup.
1..-.— statement of .the visible supply
01 grain, in store and afloat, on Satur
day, Aug. 17, as. compiled by the New
1 oik Produce exchange, is as follows:
Wheat, 26.770,000 bu, docerease 1,449 000 bu
corn, 12.753.0C0 bu, decrease 513,000 bu:
oats, 5,447,000 bu, increase 1,002,000 bu: rye'
935,000 bu, increase 213,000 bu; barley 25°
(00 bu, decrease 65.000 bu. >
i KANSAS CITY, Aug. ll>.—Close: Wheat
—September, Gs%c; December, 68;54!a,68%c;
May. 72% c; cash/No. 2 hard, C70;.;N0 2
led, 71% c. Corn— September, 58%(f155%c-
December. .'.s-Vr* r.He; May,62V 8 c; cash. No
2 mixed, 58%<559c; No. 2-white,-59(ft5i)V 2 e.
Oats—No. 2 white, 30@40%c •
-MILWAUKEE, Aug. 19.—Flour .steady.
Wheat steady; close. No. 1 northern, 72W.
<373 c; No. 2 northern, 70®71^c; September;
7iy B e. Rye lower; No. l, ■ 59Vic. Barley
higher; No. 2,: 64#65c; sample, 45@63i,ic
Oats steady; No. 2 white, 39c. Corn—Sep.
tember, 58y B e. ; ■_,•
PRODUCE AND FRUIT.
Creameries-
Extras... • 19 !g) .19/2
Firsts 16%@ .17
Seconds 14 ~<& .15
Dairies— . ..
Extras ...... .17 @ .is
Firsts .. v...\............ .16 (a .17
.Ladles—; -
Firsts .:.....-..*."...... ........ .l3V'-@ .14
Packing, stock '..v:.... ;.. 12 (<t ,12%
- Cheese-
Twins, fancy full cream 09%@ .10 •-
Full cream, Young America,
• "ew ••; •;•• '-10. @ .10%
Brick, No. 1 2 @;i'lo-
Brick, No. 2 09 @ .09%
Swiss cheese 10 © ,16
Limburger, as to grade .. .OS (n .10
Eggs— .
Fresh stock, cases included,
■' loss off 12%@ 13
Beans- " .
Fancy navy, per bu ..2.50 @ 3.00
Medium hand-pfcked.per bu 2.50 @ 275
Brown, fair to fancy ...... 1.50 @ 2.25
■ Peas—
Yellow peas 90 (ix 1.10
Green peas .......... <m ©; 1.00
Potatoes— - .
New, bu 03
Car lots, bu .95 (ffi-1.05
Vegetables-
Beets, bu 10 0v .50
Lettuce, per dozen ; ,20
Radishes, dozen bunches .. .15 <[v ' '20
Green onions, doz. bunches. .15 (ft 20
Parsley, dozen ; .... •>§
Cucumbers, dozen .15 @ '25
Tomatoes. ai-ate 1.23 (a 1:40
Wax and string beans, bu. 2.00 @,2.25
Carrots, dozen 20
Onions, red and white.saok. 1.75 <g> 200
Cabbage, new, crate .. 2.73 fij) 3.00
Celery, dozen bunches .25
Green corn. 8 to 10.d0z... . 1 00
Fruit, Berries, Etc.—
Peaches, 4-basket Crates .... 1.00 © 1 25
Grapes, Ives, basket .35 & .40
Watermelons, crate 3.C0 to 3 50'
Cantaloupes, bu 2.00 r, ( 225
Bananas, shipping, bunch... 1.75 ft 2.59
Blackberries, 16qu.art 1.50 © 2.23
Cherries, 16-quart 1.75 to 2.00
Apples, new, bbl 4.00 @ 4.50
Crabapples,- bu 1 95
Lemons—
Fancy, Messirias, box n.oo <v C.50
California, per box .........; 5.00 ©5.50
Oianges—
Late valencias, box 5 00
. Nuts I
New California-walnuts, lb. - .12 & 15
Peanuts, raw, per lb .... 05
Peanuts, roasted, lb ......... 07 (us 'qiil
Brazils, per lb . W ",'.,' 2
Pecans, medium n <g; 111/
Figs and Dates- ."■-»..U/fe
Figs, 10-lb box ........; '.-'■ . 75
Fard dates, 12-lb boxes '. io6
Hallowee dates, new. ...... .04V4©. '05
Apple Cider— ""
Sweet, per bbl 5 «a
Sweet, per half bbl :.... 275' •
Hard, vel bl ••••• ..••.." 7.00 ©7.59
Dressed Meats— .
Veal, fancy 08
Veal, medium 05%® !o6
Hogs, country dressed ...... 05%® 07
Mutton,-country dressed ....-.-.06 @- 07
Fall lambs .07 @ '.09
Live Poultry— . -
Chickens, hens 0 fff, (\ru.
Chickens, springs ..M] ™ % 11%
Roosters 04 iff, :o5 r
Turkeys ......: cki '07U
Ducks 06 % .07
Geese- %
Fish- • to
Lake trout, per- lb ........... .09 & 10
?SKS#.*.::::::: :°6^ :-"g
Frog legs, dozen ;... 05 f@ los
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. I r
H. Richardson, trustee, to D N
Dellinger, It 11. blk 5, Nininger &
Donnnelly's add .;.'.....;...-... jggn
C. t Knape and wife to N. Simon's
and wife. It 6. R. Rolfer's sub ihi '
75, L. Dayton's add .■.;..... qqq
St. Paul Homestead company" "to
Chicago,^St. Paul,. Minneapolis &
Omaha Railroad company,- it 33
blk 1. Cox's Second add ' q,vi
Blanche I.yon to Chicago, St. ■•'pau'f
Minneapolis. &-Omaha Railroad '4-> ;
company, It 11, blk 1. Cox's Second
add . :.::. ....■............;..;-• .:■•—-■ oriA
C. C. Sharp and wife to Chicago.' St' ■ '
Paul, Minneapolis; & Omaha Rail
: road, company, It 9, blk 1, Cox'«> '
Second add r.:.'.."............. T.r*. ' ofy>
Fannie Sharp to Chicago,' St. rPau'f .
-Minneapolis : & Omaha railroad '; "
company; Its 25 and 26, blk 1 Cox's ■" ""''
• Second add .:...:;' ' 600
R. M. Lawton ; and . wife to L ■ Fuhr- -^
'P man,. Its 28 and 2!). blk 13. Lewis' %
Second add ;■.■...:....'..;........ ■■ ---turn
C. C. Sharp.and; wife to U L Cook " ~
It 11, blk 3, The Strand .. h ' 2 5
Stella C. Torrance to G. C Weisrier'
-Its 9 and 7,;blk 1, P. Martin's First
add.. — •-•'........:..;....... '•• lion
Marey B. Dewey to S. I. GarYough, .
It^9.-. blk 1. i?t. Pierre &:Lawton's• -■'■■.
add ...."..................... - • , ' m\
R. C. Coleman et al. to Mary' 6'
■ Hanson, lt-19.% blk 6, E. Rice's Sec- :
ond add '...:.;;..;.:•.,-;; o—
.). Rogan ?r nd wife to Liiil'anj. ■*'?■
: rett. ltJ6' M1 *- 1, E. Rice's First - -
- dim „ .;; ;,;; t .- - . - f^TL -.
(1 L.. Becker and wife to liili'an"j'V «- ■
|terr< tt. it IG, blk 1, K. Rice's First -
Total .....^555
DAY IN WALL STREET
COXTUACTED DEALINGS CHAR
- -ACTBRIZED - THE.. SESSION OF >
.\E\V YORK EXdiAMiE
HOLDERS KEEP UP PRICES
Cl<Mtns Dciilhms 2a tlw General
liist Were at Prices Rather
■ Above Saturday's ' Final
Dealing's!
■*-.--• '_„ k . J-' Closing,v;
.-■ • r • .-"-•Monday. Saturday. •
Bar silver. New Y0rk."..:..53%- • b>>%
Call money. New York ...263 Nominal.
NEW YORK, Aug.% , 19T— Dealings* in
stocks today .were toe; small to otter a:
broatl 'basis' for generalizat-cvri. - But the
fa. L .is significant thai \"..ry few-;stocks
were offered ; lor sale,."holders, apparent
ly ; beiiug content jto retain their holdings
in spite" of .some, of the developments fa- '
vorable to values, so that the-demand,
small'though it was, was sufficient ',: to
overcome: the opening• decline and sub
sequently a higher; range of prices than
those at the close of last week. Addi
tions to the ranks of the striking steel
workers,-over. Sunday was responsible for
the opening" heavin'e&s, not only in those
sleeks but in the general list. " The in
terests involved in the strike-are so large
that its vicissitudes'. aflect. i.ie , values
of all '■ securities.. . • The ..market guard
ians for the steel....! stocks . ' supported
them and the starting.of some of their
mills had a revivifyJrig effect. But they
did not fully share in the late recovery
of .the market, which carried some of
the railroad stocks substantially -.. over
Saturday's prices.. .... The activity I . and
strength was." confined to a few . stocks
only and was apparently due to; causes
;inidividual to those- stocks... Norfolk' &
Western was most conspicuous under, the
influence of the net earnings of the com
pany for the fiscal year, showing a sub
stantial surplus over the present divi
dend rate. Chesapeake .& Ohio, rose to
less extent in sympathy. The buying of.
these stocks was attributed to Philadel
phia account. The .figures of the coal
export trade published this ..morning,
showing ' the ' value of coal exports
■doubled since 1897' and- the amount-more
than trebled since 1891, were an influ
ence in the strength of those B stocks
■which "are ~ peculiarly benefited by the
coal export trade. Norfolk & Western
rose 2,£ over Saturday. T/e rise in
St. Paul and Atchison '•reached : about
the ; same figure in a sudden spurt over
the previous sales. Amalgamated Cop
per resumed its upward movement and
there was some activity in Sugar, owing
to Die concerted actioH)of. the companies
in fixing prices. Th'e-.-tm-k advanced
but lost practically all the rise. There
was greater ■■- confidence 'felt in the
money outlook than on Saturday after
the: .bank statement, "i This feeling, was
due to several causes.oi-^rhe unexpected
ly large decrease in .c,nsh was said to
be due to the retirenient of circulation
by the absorbed Bank-of the Republic.
Th« sU'btreasury 'has.*flade' a small con
tribution to the money :market >■ since
Friday., by 'reason'off-Marge pension pay
ments and dlsbursemeHts_on account of
•Philippine expenditures".-— But the sud
den weakness developed in the foreign
.exchange- market wan tV;.; dominant In
fluence in causing the^b,ett_er feeling over
the money outlook, oiY-aeeJount of the as
surance afforded that ,g6tu from Europe
will 'be foTtlhcoiming to' nr. et any urgent
needs on the part of New Y<<rk. Demand
bills fell to $*.86%, compared with J4.SS
at the high -point last WeeK, making a
relapse of approximately a. third of the
range from the'gold export to the go!d
impart point. Offerings of bills against
wheat exports purchases of stock ■ for
-London account and a cessation of the
demand for repayment by syndicates of
.the loans from European borrowers were
all influential in the weakness of ex-,
change. The market closed arm. j but
very duH on the last rally. .
Railroad bonds ..were little -- dealt in
and were irregular. Total sales, par
value, $585,000. United States bonds were
all unchanged' on the la.st call. r ;.
STOCK QUOTATIONS. .*'''■:.
--"~~~ ' 7~\ 3 g 1 gS 1 '
_ "If ? :"•
"Atchison .... I iwcoi'7G%! 73& 76
do pfd | 22001 95% ; 94- 95%
Baltimore & .Ohio .'...' "400 97!4i 97^1 97>4
do pfd /?..:..:.: l : ! ! *<»i
( 'aii-uian pacific .......I MOO 131% 110% j 111 1-,
Canada Southern .......| 100J 69% C9%| 69
Chesapeake '*■ 0hi0... 9400! 47% 4."1., 47-;
Chicago & Alton-.....: ] '600 37% 37V41 37 1/.
do pfd :. ...|.....! :-.j 77 "
Chicago. Ind. ■& Louis.' ;noo| 39 1 37 1,1 38%
■dp pfd ...........-.;...| 809| 7:; | 7' 1-. T2^
Chicago & Eastern 111. 1100!12S%!120 1125%
Chicago & Great West. 900 2-2%1 22 j22
„ do A. pfd .;-.[ 100!.82%| S2 1 / i|-81
■do B pfd ..:.......:.. .:r.:l: . .-,.-. 4634
Chicago & North-West. .:.:: ..... .. .. in
Chicago,- R. I. & Pad 100 141 139% 140%
Chi, Term. & Trans..l 300 IS IS ! 18' "
do pfd. ......|............... <37
--■ CC, C. & St. Louis.:] -200 90 190 89%
Colorado Southern\...:r2C&l' 13% I 13* 131/-
do Ist pfd ..]• Hi) .v;i.. ;,.:. 53%
_ do 2d pfd } 1001 25% --: 22%
Delaware & Hudson ..| I®ll6l 161 1161
Delaware, L.: & West.!;:.:. i . 1222
.Df-nver & Rio Grande.*.., s . ... ' "": j '^v,
dp pfd ..'...::;:::: 4i- 4
Er.ie ■••"■•-••• • 111300! 38^1 37% 35»4
v. do J»t pfrt, ...:L;1700! 65% l 65% 05%
do 2d-,>fd J.:Joolr>l 151- 50%
Great Northern-pfd.... 3JCOIIS2 !181 imv.
llckf"g Valley I « 53m 51 ■ -„ ■
■ • -do , pfd . ..-. —y- ;28»! 7-.-. ! -.- ' i -•> "
sr-cissr 1. -::: !«!$*
do pfd ,j .... -| - - '| ■ ■■{]<«■
T.ouisville & Nashvill, . (gOTi u,:>.\ io2Vi lo'pi
Manhattan L ' '00117 1117 lII7W
Metropolitan St. Ry.. B«n66HllCs% \m
Mexican Central ' $p, ■>-„ ■■-,'■'.-\
Mexican -National ....U4S(S)I 11VJ 10% 1 -ti
Minn. & St. Louis :|r.l/>0!108 'WTm
Missouril,. Pacific- :.. ..^lStyl 101% 109 '|l01Vi: ;
Missouri. Kan. & Tex. \i 26TM ?6U V ;
„"° ilfl' ..".....I 700: 347 -■-, :i-
New Jersey Central .. 200 i,, «
Kew York Central .... :,tr> ir,: ; 1.. "•> -)•.'
Northern Pacific pfd..1.....|'-. -■ • ? \
Ontario & Western...! *?& wiii'«i< : 2$
"iiiiiiii
niiiPiHi
g^ 1
AmeSnViVn^Vj-.oii; ; ,.^| MM S.
a#s« ska*
General Electric' ':.'.'/^tlWM^i^^^t^
Glucose Sugar ..... 2 -rS ;
eking Coal SS?Sa^«SNB2S ! f y
Ir^rnaUonal P aper-:j^,-22-- ? r;2
Tr^rn^tioruu Power- gjfc
National - Biscuit ■-■;i-!"-T :tr-;| .-■■••••.•" i%■
National Lead 3"ittt "aoii IJtmJ mi/
National Salt /2 20/-- 7 '
do pfd .....,:;'"-'"""4;-'W" '"•.• , •••>• 42 „.
North American . .:; '*" a" ■"••-• i "•"• £*
Pacific Coast ...;- '.\\Yi'»- "■"■■ i■" £? ■'•"
Pacific Mail ........."; *s^ '"" [ '"'.' °* "-'■■
People's Gas ....:!:;";:f '3266iij% ii->" ii«u
Presse^St,,, rar |^^%
Pullman Palace.Car...ji..:!'. '.'..'.'. "r «*
Sugar .......... ; :...-. ; J 49C0'13:?M. i:il•!,>;'•■ '
Tennessee: Coal & I r on! 13901 65% 61% *;?.., ;
Lrinn Bag & Paper Col 100( 16* lcS \ 151/
■do'pfd-.;..■/." • 1(X>! : 7; t 7' 797/ i 79 4
United States Leather 70), 13$ ' isg 13%
"_i<3o'Pf<3,:..-.:r7..-....-...: ,;60o' 81 80% SOU
United. States Rubber .-(.'.. ' °~* I igl 2
:do pfdrT.■.-.-..-;_•;. ■ — \-- ■ t-.j-- : -"I gg -
United States Steel.... 1-3WCN'43% 42V' 43%
„dv l>fd vvv 5»1%i Mfti 91^
i Western■ tftgon^.V^ri. 13031:93^ Ha%\. 9314
~H Total sales. 276,10<i shares. "~ •'.% : ":~ • /
,/EW YORK ; MONEY-New York, Aug.
lX~ Close: - Money on call closed steady at
2u:: ■ per cent:"-last'- loan : at: 2 per cent.:
;1 rime: mercantile paper, '•'4ii@s-per>'cent.l t
!IBfcßß?lßhßHWßMiaff«9ja'Ar<»wMa-^:---. .■ .-*•■■----■.-■
We give spsclal attention to out-of-town investment and
speculate accounts. Our private wires and our connections
with alf of the principal exchanges enable us to give prompt
and accurate service. Correspondance invited.
JAMES GORAN & CO, N""™"- St, Paul, Minn,
W. H. CAMPBELL
COMMISSION COMPANY,
Live Stock Commission Merchants,
: , Union Stock Yards, ..:
SOUTH ST.
Consiffnraents and correspondence so
licited.- : Market reports furnished on ap
plication." ~. ■ ■. . "•.'_■
We d a strictly commission business.
No live stock bought or sold on our own
a.count. ■" ■ - r- ■ ■ ; ■ ■_,
References-Stock Yards bank. South
St. ; . Paul;. Security bank, Zumbrota; Hon.
h,",iiTi' iFn^ ,state treasurer; Capitol
building St. Paul; A. C. Anderson, cash
l>.r St. Paul National bank. St. Paul. •
Sterling- exchange weak, with actual
business in bankers bills at $4.B6V>'^4.b6:;i
for demand and at $4.84% for sixty"days*
gofted -rates, $4.85&@4.55; commerciai
bills, $4.83M:@4.84. - Bar silver, 58%. - Mex
ican dollars, 15c. • •:
• BONDS.
U. S. ref, 2s,'reg: 107:Ji7N. Y. C. 15t5.,104%
■ do coup ...... iffi%\ N. J. C. gen. 55.120
. do 3s, reg lGS 1* Nor. Pacific 3s. 71%
do :!s, coup... 108 do 4s :.....:... lot I*.
"do new 45.reg.137 *N.Y.,C.& S.L.4sl(.fi"^
do new ,45,c0up137 N. &W. con. 4s.lOlVi
. do old is, reg.ll3-.- *Or. Nay. lsts..Ho "
„L do old 45,c0up.113 - *do 4s .... lO({U
do Es, reg 10714 **Or. S. "L 6a..125%
-do us, coup— lo7% *do con. 55.....U7?i
D. of C. 3s, '653.121 Reading gen. Is 95% 1
-Atch. gen. :..... 103% *R. G. W. lsts.lol -
4 fdo adj. 45..... 97 *S.L. & LM.c55.116
♦Can. So: 2nds..loi-: S. L. & 5.F.g.63.125
Ches. &O. 2 5.1073 i »St. Paul c0n..184
do-a5....; 121 •5t..P.,C.& P.lstsllo
♦C. & X.-\V.c.75.136U *do 53 ........116V^
*vdo S.P.deb.ssl2.^i So. Pacific 45... 91-%
Chi. Term. 45... 95 So. Ry. 5s .117
Col. So. 45...... 87% S. R. & T. 6s. 68
•D. & R. G. 45.101»^ »Tex. & P. lsts.HS^
"Erie gen.V4s.... »i **do 2nds ..... 98^.
♦F.W.& D.C.lstslOl Union Pac. 45.. 104**
♦Gen. Elec. 55.200 - Wabash lsts ..117%
lowa. Cent, lsts.liel^ *do 2nds ......103
♦L. & N. uni.is. %\ 'West Shore 45.112/2
M.,K. & T.2nds. 83 *Va. Centuries . »4V4
''■'■ ♦do" is-:....... 53 '
: ♦Bid.' •♦Offered? ~ : " 7^""
; ; NEW YORK MINING STOCKS. ,
Adams Con. ..$0.25 Little Chief ....J0.12
Alice .....1.... 45 Ontario 8.00
Breece ........ 1.40 Ophir 75
Brunswick C. .OS Phoenix .08
Comstock T.. .06^ Potosl 03
Con. Cal. &Va 1.76 Savage 05
Deadwood Ter .65 Sierra Nevada.. .10
Horn.Silver .. 1.75 Small Hopes ... .40
Iron Silver .. .50 Standard 3.00
Leadville Con. .06 ■.
FOREIGN FINANCIAL—London, Aug.
10.—There was a dead calm in the stock
market today, with prices generally sag
ging. Consols were heavy, and the weak
ness of New. York exchange suggests the
possibility of gold withdrawals. Among
can stocks in a nominal market opened
weak on Saturday's bank statement, and
the spread of the steel strike; but Lon
don is inclined to pick up stocks on reac
. lions and New York came as a buyer,
particularly of Norfolk & Western, on
the rumors of a coal combine. The close
was irregular. Tintos were strong on
wild talk of a world's copper combine.
The Bank of England has received £333,
--000 gold in bars and £1,000 eagles, and has
bought E166.000 in India.and £16,000 on
the continent. Austria is Inquiring for
gold. Money on call was finally unlend
able. On talk of gold export Paris ex
change reached 25.23.
- Gold premiums at Lisbon have declined
to 38.00. Gold premiums at Rome are
quoted at 4.30.
Consols for both money: and the ac
count, 94Vi. ■■ -~
' Buenos Ayres, 132.20; Madrid, 39 70 ' '
. The stock exchange will be closed next
Saturday.
"in£ a rn Sl Aug. 19-Thro- per cent rentes,
'"■' »c for the account. Exchange on
London 15f 23c for checks. Spanish 4s,
Berlin, Aug. 19.-Exchange on London,"
20 marks 43% pfgs for checks. Discount
on short bills. 1?i per cent; three months'
bills, 2% per cent. Business on the boerse
today was fairly active and prices gen
erally firm. Home funds were better
Coal and iron .improved owing to the
more satisfactory reports from Silesia
i'r I', \ u', !av',T :1, l'It' State " f the British
iron trade. Italians and rentes were in
demand for Italian account. - Canadian
Pacifies showed a hardening tendency as
a result of increased traffic receipts Kaf
firs continued to improve.
ton A-^ UR7-r ST AT EMENT-Washing-
ton, 19.-Today's statement of the
treasury balances in the general fund
exclusive of , the n50.000.Q00 gofd reserve
a" 'the. division of redemptions, shows
«n?77T «l? cash balance. $178.17080? g Wff
fSK^i PgpWWi United'Stat^
£2;?;f' Pi 463-^: treasury notes. $126,397;
national bank nOtes- *-239,439; total „'
cepts this. day, $1,893,8^6; total iWel-ts
?ezv mm%l 2h BW™i total re^lpte this
day jiiV-3^ l"'/? 4? 1 ■ exPend:tures this
aay, ?i,i7o.(HX): total expenditure« thU
mtmth l.K.3&M: total expenditure "
fi?Tf4&" i?W; deil / Osits in nation si banks.
B W"K c].K.\i:<
SL Pan!. $634,995,
Minneapolis. $1.7)
Ni \v York. ?100,l 10 161
Otoioftgo, $23,451,139
Boston, $15,770,333
WANT THEIR MONEY BACK.
Cm rnislimeiit I'rotvoilJnKs Against
Milwaukee IJanks.
_MILWAUKBE, Wis.. Aug. 19.-Charles
U ttde, actinis for the Amaterdamsch bank
01 the Netherlands, the Dlsconto GeselU
schaft, a German discount banklni
clety, and for Roberl Suerniont a rep
resentative of a German bank, toda* 1- -
gan garnishment proceedings against two
Milwaukee banks, supposed to h ive funds
deposited by Gerhard Terlmden, charged
with absconding from Germany with
00, and who was arrested in Mil
waukee and taken to Chicago, where he
is held awaiting extradition papers. The
plaintiffs claim that Terlinden mulcted
their institutions to the extent of $-.".'«)
each. The contents of a safety *
box rented by Terlkiden In one of the
local banks were attached. The box con
tained 40.000 marks and a certificate of
deposit on a Chicago bank for $3,100.
These are being held by the sheriff pend
ing adjudication in the circuit court of
Milwaukee county.
NEW YORK POLICE SCANDAL.
Counsel for (apt. Diamond 'Will
Move for Change of Venne.
NEW YORK, Aug. 19.—When the case
of Police Captain Thomas J. Diamond,
Who is accused of neglect of duty, was
called before Recorder Goff today Mr.
Henderson, of counsel for Capt. Diamond,
presented an order signed by Supreme
Court Justice J. O. DUlman, staying all
I roceedinga. till Aug. 29, when motion for
a change of venue will be made. Dia
mond's counsel 'contends that he cannot
obtain a fair trial for his client in this
county, owing to the state ol public
opinion here.
Recorder Goft was "very angry and
styled Mr. Henderson's conduct as un
professional. He said counsel had asked
adjournment on Friday and got it under
faise pretenses.
rnn-Amerlcan Exposition, Buffalo,
N. Y.
The Chicago Great Western railway
sells through excursion tickets at very
low rates, with choice of all rail, or rail
to Chicago. Detroit or Cleveland and
lake journey thence to Buffalo. Equip
ment and service unsurpassed. A valua
ble folder to be had for the asking.
For full information and folders ad
rtrtss T. N. Storr. city ticket agrent, cor
ner Fifth and Robert streets. St. Paul.
J.ovr nates to New York and Return.
The Chicago Great Western railway
will sell round trip tickets to New Yorlj
and return at very low rates, with priv
ilege of stop-overs at Buffalo, Niagara
Falls. Washington, Baltimore and Phil
adelphia. For further information apply
to J. N. Storr, city ticket agent, corner
Fifth and Robert streets, St Paul.
LIVESTOCK MARKETS
HOG RECEIPTS ARU VERY LIGHT—
. TRICES RULE FIVE CKMS
, HIGHER '*" * ,"
HEAVY RUN OF WESTERNS
Butcher Cattle Sell a Shade Lower,
. With Xo Choice QnalKy Stuff 011
Biarliet—Stock .Cattle Steady
' —Sheep and !.;::.:)>« Dunn.
SOUTH ST. PAUL, Augl' 19.—Receipts
it the Tnioti stock yards today
Cattle, 1,825; calves, 7G; bogs, WO; sheep,
60tt; cats, 82,
Official recelpta yesterday: Qattle, 131;
calves, 31; hogs, 1,209; sh< ep, 57
Receipts th.is far in Aukusi, compared
with the same period in isoo, are as fol
lows:
■ .. Aug.. 1901. Aug.. 1900. Gain.
Cattle: ...:........: 3.55.3 10,93 '6.480
Calves 732 . 1,511 »723
Hogs 14.818 9.553 1 295
Sheep". t;,i;:ts 31,750 »i 5.182
Horses ;'...:;..:;:". '110 '1,723' *1.613
Cars .:. .;... 415 775 *;•;,
Receipts'thus JTar in 1901, compared wit
the same period in 1900, ars as follows:
• - ' 1901. 1900. Gain.
Cattle 72,408 74,839 *2,4?3
Calves 26,978 29,536 »2.45S
Hogs 887,456 303.811 33.61:)
Sheep- ...;/....... 93,91] 156.221 . 61,313
Horses 10,773 -. -20542 1 *9.Sffit
Cars .......;.:...i- 8,240 8,916' * 76
The following table shows the roads
over which yesterday's receipts came in
and the number of loads hauled by each:
Cattle. Hogs. Sheep.' Mixed.
Chi. G. \V 3
Gt. Northern .2 .. • .. 2
.Nor. Pacific ..1 -. .. .. 1
Omaha .... 6
C. M. &St. P. 1 ■•' 6 ■-• - .. 2
Minn. & St. 1... .. 1 .. ..
Soo Line . ... .. 1
Totals .. .. 4 It; .. ~C
HOGS.
Comparative receipts:" "
Total for today (estimated) , 400
A week ago ...'..... 1,014
A year ago : 244
Quotations':' Lights, »5.«[email protected]; mixed
and butcher. $5.65®6; heavy, $5.6C@6;
rough packers, [email protected]; boars, $a*tXso;
stags. $4.50(55.25.
Market opened fully 5c higher and clos
ed steady ail the advance. Receipts were
very light and averaged only fair In
quality, with no choice hogs on sale
Prices ranged from $5.80:f?3.!}5; bulk, $5 J-0
Gta.W. Choice hogs would have brought
$6 or better.' Representative sales:
Mixed and_Butehers—
No. Wt.Dkg.PricO.TN6. Wt.Dkg.Prico.
56 224 SO $5.90170 212 ICO $5 00
16 ......... 243-160 5:%\W\7...:;. 225 .. 5.»)
Fair to Prime, Tle;avy—.,
SL--j.::-j_- 252 lOJa.SOIaT ........ SS3JJMJa\SO i
Heavy Packing "and Rough—"
3 ........ 320,;....55.50LT\...-."... 250~ .. $0705
4 350 ■■ '..:>■' 1 ■■ 260 ;. 5.55
CATTI.Iv
Comparative pi < ■ ipts:
Total for today (estimated) 1,900
A week agd |.Vis
tr ago
Quotations: prime butcher steei
(65.40; good to choice, $4. r to
good, [email protected]; common to fair,
prime butcher cow-; and I.
. good to choice butcher cows and
rs, $::.:.."><> :.7f>; fair to gi
••aimers am
to choice butcher bulls. $3®3.75; bol
bulls, s2f/2.7:3: good to choice veal«
8.25; fair to go<
choice feeders, $3.1503.40; fair to
[email protected]; common, $2^2.75; a ■
$3@3. )0; good to choi( c heifers,
fair to good, $2.2502.40; commi
2.15: heifer calvee, [email protected]; good to
choice milch < c ion
Receipts were heavj and largely West
ern butcher raffle, Early I
very slow, ar, salesmen )i, i,| oui
which packers' woul
pay, Later in the day considerable stuff
1 ,«ha.l. lower. Very
few stock call |. „11 sale. li j,
Representat Ive sab a:
Common to Fate I W rs—
No. •■ Wt. Price.! No.- Wt.-Prtca.
%_ - •_•. •^.-.-± -It 323. W.-601 2 : ._...........1210 $i.7r,
Common to Fair Butcher Steers—
2 1.. .1120 $4T351 2 r.TT.iOtji>Y4T3s
84 1130 . 4.05122- :.Vt% 4.03
34 ............1035 4".28 1223 4 25
J2 ............ nil 3.50J : 1
Butcher Cows and Heifers— "
":; .........T7Ti003~52r75r5 T^lT^r,
3 1133 £.00 1077 3.40
17 :iOB3 3.G5!21 \..:... 1041 4.00
11 1078 ,1.70! 5 1070 3.00
27 &47 3.fi5!38 ......: DSS 3 .;.-,
10 !•;■/..:".-.-".'. 974 2.75>2t „.1100 3.75
Canner Cowa— -
1 i .....lob $2,301 2 ............ 930 $1.16
3 .....:....-.. m 2.001 1 '.-r.1099 1 2.0:)
J 11S0
Fat andl ■ Bologna Bulls-.--.
1 i240"52'.90|T" ...... IsSTtTTiJ)
JL ■•> :•-...1420 '■ 2.75|-t' ■■■-.:. ■■::■ .1280 2.70
Stockers and Feeders— ,
~2 .....J..^6i(f53.10! 3 ....^..'., s»tr»T2s
Common and Tailings—'Steers—
2 ■Tr725~52T00rT~.""T."*.".'.~ 7. i':i) ~*>M
Stock and Feeding Bulla— ~
i ■■ ~7iK>i2T2srrT7."'.~ sijir *~.
Milkers and Springers—
1 cow —.-... 181.00
1 cow and 1 calf 34.€0
SHEEP.
Comparative receipts:
Receipts for today (estimated)..., 603
A week ago .. 203
A year ago 5070
Quotations: Good to choice spring
lambs, $4#469; fair to good, $3.50fi4; fat
wethers, $3.25<53.40; fat* ewes, Wu'i.'fi:
lambs, $4(&4.75; Pair to good, $3.50?/4; fat
wethers,' $3.'25<fJ3.'50; fat ewes, $3^3.2T.;
good to choice stock and feeding lambs
|[email protected]; fair to - good, V feeding
wethers, $3^3.25; stock and feeding ewes
$2.50@3; thin'sheep, [email protected]; killing
•bucks, [email protected]; Westerns: Wethers, J3 50
@3.75; ewes, [email protected].
Receipts liberal and market slow, with
stuff moving only at prices weak to 13c
lower. Representative sales:
Killing Sheen ajid Lam.
No. and Kind— • Wt. Price
2 : yearlings .. ;.'.'.'...".; ... 135*3.50
80 lambs ". ....: 7; 4.25
8 ewes 13 3.00
1 ewe .... ............................. las 300
3 mixed ..IM> 3.10
6 iambs, ...,.,.,.,..,..,. 82 4.00
25 lambs ' ..'.'.....".......■.,... gy 4.00
2 cull lambs ?£? ti . -! 8.00
Stock and Feeding Sheep"and Lambs—
10 lambs „,......... cs J2.25
4 ewes ......'.■. 65 2.00
j Among the shippers .on the market
were: A. J. Allen, Taylor; Jeffries & Co.
Belfield: ,F., M. I^arUelL: FaJion: Lake
Tomb Co., Miles: City;l M. Christenson,
Sleepy Eye; Ward . & La Valla, Bryant;
H. Raymond, Sterling; J. Schmidt, MeU
rose; J. E. Campbell,, Foss.ton; F.tevens
Bros., Osakis; Delaney Bros., Donny
brook; Prouty. & Noble, Avoca; Skahan
Bros., Rose Creek; J. J. Jones. . Lime
Creek; National I.lv .Stock Co, Kan
sas City; E. E. Evajw, Eltna.
-_ . .—E. L. Ogrilvie.
- MIDWAY - HORSE MARKET—Minne
sota Transfer, St. "Pa.ul. Minn.—
& Zimmerman 1 eport the tone and vol
ume from all quarters. more aggressive
than last week. - Prices steady except a.
drop of $10 per head on light horses in I
general. ..The improved activity in con
nection with buying of cavalry horses
by the- United, States government gave
the market a bustling appearance. - Val
ues: . '::-
'rafters, extra;....... .slsof? 105
Drafters, choice ■ 120® 150
Drafters, common, to good Ho'u UO
Farm, mares, extra .115® 135
Farm mares, , choice 100® 115
Farm mares, common to good &■- To
Delivery horses -'.......:............ 70£f ICO
: CHICAGO, Aug. -Cattle—Receipts,
20,000. including -1,500. Texans • and 2,600
sterna: r steers, ■ 10<S15c -higher: butch
ers' stock strong, to iOc higher; Texan3.
fed, lO(?lnc higher; grassers firm; West
erns active,'steady to strong; goo.l to
prime -steers,- 15.50^6.40;*p00r to medium.
;*etockers! and feeders 'active.- 10
@15c higher, [email protected]; cows strong, J2.5&72
4.40; heifers steady, 42.50ig5.25r cannersi
FINANCIAL.
BROKERS,
Stocks, Bonds, Grain anj Provisions
103-303 QERMANIA LIFE BUILDI\(j
Fourth an .H.n ismU Struts. St. Paul,
Member Chicago Baariof Trii*.
££•- Direct Privets Wir»3.
WHEAT, CORN, OATS,
PROVISIONS AND STOCKS.
DO YOU KNOYV-w are dealsr iji
grain from 1,000 bushes up on 2 cents mar.
gin? STOCKS— ten or mora share;. 2 tj»
5 points matgln. All orders guaranty
execution when limits ars reachsj. Give
us a trial. Instantaneous servicj.
Fair dealing. Write for daily mark Ist
ter and book of information free on appli
cation. Stocks carried without intsrjjt.
Liberal terms to correspondents.
A. J. CUMMINGS.
327 Jackson Street, St. Paul, nint
JAMESON & HEVENER,
WHOLESALE FLOUR, FEEO AND SEE3J.
cr.swg'l^m.: „. ST. DA Hi
CriswclJ Broi ' 3ju „. ■■• "«UL«
GHAS.HF. SMITH & CO.
Members of the New York Stock Ex
change. Special attention civen Rrriin
orders. Members Chicago Board of
Trade. PRIVATE WIRES.
I'itmeer I'reMft Bids., St. Paul. Minn.
INVESTMENT SECURITIES:
H. HOLBERT & SON,
Bankers and Brokers
341 Robert St. St. Paul.
\ EDWARDS, WOOD EL OO.\
\ STOCKS, BONDS. G3&IN.PROViSIONS, \
\MEMBER'; ( Bo «Bu~CF~TnAoTcKlcrtGoT \
\MtMR-P^ (BOAHU OF TRADE CHICAGO. \
\MtMt»tHb \ CHAM3EH DF COMMERCE MPLS. \
\ A MANHATTAN BUILDING SI PAUL. \
Ye CHAMaen of commerce apous.\
PUP COMMISSION
UUfa COMPANY.
(incorporated.) ■
GRAIN, PROVISIONS, STOCKS.
Private wires to* eading^ markets. Our
new book will tell you how to maks
money speculating in Grain and Stocks.
It is free. '-:-;-.
References—l 2 Stats and National Banks.
General Ofiices: Bunk 0} Comrcterc: l'.lU< ,
Minneapolis, .Minn.
Branch—4lo Second Ay. S.. Minneapolis, Mi.in.
Branch—l3s-137 Endicott B!dg..St.Paui. Minn.
about steady. $1.;Wi:.\50; bulls about
steady, §2.2i(?t4.50; calves steady. %Z''ii">;
IVxas-fed s*.*.;ers. $t(ies.li); Texos^fe I
gnt'ss, salts today, $3.QKti:5.75; \Vf.slorit
stet-rs, $lf/5.10. Hogs-rßeceipts, 31,009; vs
tiinated for tomorrow, Is,(nh>; left over
5,000; active, ftf/iUc higher; mixed and
butchers, 55.60®6.22^; good to. choice
heavy; *5.70?/n.::i); rough heavy. $5.55f ( f.:, «:»•
lignt, ?5.W»G.10; bulk of sales, JS.SO
c.12%. She^n—neceJiitK. W.w, shifp and
lamb choice firm, otliers slow; good to
chcJce wpthf-rs. IZ.ZiW. fair t.» chaicc
mived. $3«3.40: Western shi-pi. %:', -YaX
yenrlings,' ViAWj i.Tr. native lamt.s, ?i-OS-25:
Western lambf?. $4^5 2",
SlOt.-X CITY. lowa. Aug. 10 —<\iti!o—
Rfieipts, 1.0 CO; maik.t steady, beeves
».•£>; cowa and bulls mixed. (2333.50;
stf.'.krr.s and feeders J2.7M3.40: calves
and jrearltaga. SZ.TWX2S. llo«s-Receipts.
1.800; market 2®sc liighcr; selling J'.Tr^ii
bulk. ft.&tiiu.i'z'-A.
ST. rX)TIS, Aug. 10.—Cattlo—Rrcfiots.
».0C0: slow to r;trody; beef .steers. <4<!fj.So
stoekt-rs iind feeders, 52.15-Tt3.75: cows and
heift-rs. $2«4.!V): Ti-xjins. $:i.lo^ } 25 Hoes
—Rtcelpts. 3,r,<W: So higher; pics. S" («§
;>.9.>: packers. $5,8506; butchens. %>','r-a)
C.22K-. Sheep-Tiecy.tnts. WQ; ateadv; nal
tive shePD. $2.7:y>»r,.65; lambs. %\W, "5
SOI:TW-OMAHA. Aug 19.C-Cattlfr-Rei
celpts, 4.40); racier to steady: nativt*
steers. S4.J5f/:5.9!): Texans, ».40^4^5:»*ows
and heifers. $2.f*7) 1.2f-, : orrnner.H, "SK/2 f»i)'
stqeker i ao<i feeders. J2.C!Wa9O Jloes-^
Ret-eiiXs, 7.500: active. Ho higher; heavT-
?5.!;0f/«; mixed. $s.«"''.T/5.f0; j»i<rs $17)^'
5.60; bulk of sales. tVI7'-'.rf/r,.02i..'. Shee»-
MISCELLANEOUS.
COFFEE AND SUGAR-New York
Aug. U».-( Wee-Spot Rio dull; No 7 in
voice, ..-v; mil.l qult-t; Cordova, Sf/ll'ic
°Hr?r~" Itaw ''.ulft and ea«y; fair refining,
3 <-li.e;"centrifugal, <« test. 4c; molassesr
sugar, 3 3-ltic: rctin^d easy: lower; No 0
4.65 c; No 7. 1.;,:.-; v. 8. 4.45 c; No. \ 4.40e
No. 10, I.'.'".<•; $ No. 11. 4.3<)c; No. 12, • I .'soc •
No. ]3, 4.::o<:; Mo. 11. 4.3 standard' A
o.&ic; confectioners" A. 5.05 c; mould A
5. We; cut loaf, 5.72 c; crushed. 5.75 c; pow
dered, 5.35 c; granulated, 6.25 c: cubes
o.yfie. The day in coffee futures waa a
small one In the matter of 'business
transacted; although a bettor reeling was
manifested in tho higher pric%3 prevail'
ing. The market opened steady with
prices unchanged to 5 points higher on
better cables from Europe'than expected
and the moderate size of primary re
celpts. Trading was at no time active
room covering with a little foreign buy
ing li Id prices steady all the session;
J he local spot situation was fenturdwa
Closing rices for futures were net un
changed to 5 points higher, June alone
showing a 10 point advance. The tone
was Steady? Total sales were 10.250 bags'
i.<-l.i.lir i; - : Sept. mb< -at 4.sr JC: October at
May'a^c" ' at Dc; Marc!l at r'-'--
May al
METAI New York, Aug. Ift.-Fen
tup- of Importance was lacking i n local
metal circles today. Information from
abroad furnished but little In th wav of
buying or selling motive, as prices! Nt
'-'♦»!'■• were unchanged from Friday's
'■'"- • "-■? ''ilOl^ 1 Mt £m 15a f"r s^"t
and £111 lCs for futures. Here after .i
dull day, the market closed at 126.65 for
spot. Copper in London advanced ir,s to
£66 1-. s for spot and £0." 7s 2d for fu
tures. Locally the market was nominal
ly unchanged at if/ „• to 17c for Lake Su
perior and :>:■■.,.• to lG%c for casting and
electrolytic. Lead was dull and unchang
ad here at $i.•;;'... while prices In Lon
don declined Is 3d. closing at Lll lt>s
Shelter at New V<.rk was 2Y 2 points bet
ter In connection with a similar advance
in London, the closo being firm here at
J3.3»M*3.97»,J and at £17 2s 6d in London
for spot. Iron was again dull and nom
inally unchanged it VJiiW for pig < »>n
warrants: Northern foundry, $!sTil.'i r/v
No. 2 foundry. Southern. HiißLU.su No i
foundry. Southern, $M.7>'ft13.25: No. i
foundry. Southern, soft. [email protected] Glis
gow warrants closed at 54s it and Mid
dlesboro at 46s 3d.
NEW YORK PRODUCE— New York
Aug. .19.—Butter—Receipts*. 8.447 pkgs:
steady; state creamery. l€f/20e- Juno
packed factory, 12^s<& 15»*c; imltafon
creamery, IVn \'.' Oheese-^Receipts. 11,
--864 pkgs; quiet and easy; fancy large,
colored, B%<&ifV£c; fancy large colored. 0> 4
(T»fl%c; fancy small colored. 9%c; fancy
smull white, SVic. Eggs— Receipt*. 5,:/7:»
pkgs; strong; state and Pennsylvania.
17513e; Western candled, 1&&17%o; West
ern uneandled, iCiQ'^eViC. •
COTTON—New York. Aug. VJ.—Spot
cotton closer quiet; middling uplands. Be*
middling gulf,4 Bi/ie: sales, none; cotton
futures closed steady; August, 7.22 c; Sep.
tember, 7.21 c; October. 7.340; November •
~.fCc; December. 7.42 c; January. 7.41 c;
February, 7.41 c; March, 7 47. April, 7 4se
Kulklilh of I'illilkh Kirurilon t<<
Itcri kvltiK, Minn., Friday, kwg.
2.'{. 1901.
This delightful excursion by steamer
and return by rail will be under th- aus
pices of • Webster "lodge. The steamer
Columbia with barge leaves foot of Jack
son street at 9:30 a, m., taking the party
to R«?d Wing, returning by Chicago Great
Western train which.leaves Red Wing
at 6 p. m. Rate for round trip, i\ .
children, 50 cents. - -.;.
For further information Inquire of J.
N. Stony city ticket agent, corner Fifth
and Robert streets, St. Paul,
V

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