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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, August 30, 1901, Image 11

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1901-08-30/ed-1/seq-11/

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UNITED STATES FUEL OIL CO.
144-146 ENDICOTT BUILDING, ST. PAUL, MINN, $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
ej> _J
A Small amount of money In- » $ .-.' ... IN $
vested could make you rich a _f____fS** MM
This is not impossible - _■-•-.- ''-r*^?-- ! 3*Jm'BSLm ' $
<S> \Hmpr JEW ssbmb **
The United States Fuel. Oil Company's stock'books now open. $ ■■'■'- :.- '-'-$
' Amount limited. Buy now. Four csntspsr share—never will bs that low <? STOCK "J
■ again. . Should High Island Company come in, stock would jnmp above $2. _* *
The importance of this notice will occur to you some day. $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
*-_._>. FLOWER, Pre*. H. U. CARROL^ ften. Su>t.
ST PAUL UNION STOCK YARDS,
South St. Paul, EftinT.,
Fes! Equipped ami "tlost "j .-, ".,, . ''« . .
_d?*-(«gMHH Market for ih» l Connected with All the Railroads
kliij:i*cr*> in the Hiorthwc_t j *— ■■■-■-■--
. I,GOG Beeves and 3,009 Hogs Wanted Daffy.
-CHAS.L HAAS COMMISSION COMPANY
LIVE STOSK goimissij^ iEI.Bt.MTS.
Room 19 Exchange Bid*., Union Stos c Yards, So. St. Paul, Minn.,
and Union Stock Yards, Chica****;*, 111. ..-.
All correspondence will receive prompt attention. Liberal advances made on con
- signments. References— Stock Yards or any Commercial Agency.
ROGERS & ROGERS,
LIVE STOCK COMMISSION MERCHANTS.
Room 21 Exchange Building, South St. Paul, Minnesota.
Highest market prices obtained for stock. Prompt attention given to all corre
spondence and orders. References: Any commercial agency.
GRAINS ARE LOWER
LACK OF OUTSIDE DEMAXD AND
WEAK MOSS ABROAD EXCOUK
AC" E THE BEARS
WHEAT IS DOWN [email protected]"2 c
. Corn .Sliows the Same Loss, anil
Out* Are l-SI/l-Je Under Wedue*
dn.v — Provisions From *_ I--c
to 5c Higher.
Closing.
Thurs. Wednes.
Sept. wheat, Minneapolis — 67% 67%-%
Dec:. wheat, "Minneapolis 68% . 68%
Sept. wheat, Chicago 65%-*a>, 69%
Dec. wheat, Chicago 71%-% 71%
Sept. wheat. New York ... L ..75 75% _
Dec. wheal. New Y0rk....."..76% * 77%'
Sept. wheat, Duluth.. 68% 69%.
Dec. wheat. Duluth' 69% 697 _
Sept. wheat, St. L0ui5........69% 69%-%
Dec. wheat, St. Louis 71% 71%
CHICAGO, Aug. 29.—Lack of outside
support was the- main weakening In
fluence at tin- opening in wheat today, al
though cables .were also a factor in de
pressing the market. ■ The close showed
a loss of %-tV.c on both December wheat
and corn, oats closed : k'«; 4 <- lower, and
provisions we:e up from 2%c to 5c at the
close. ' •: ' ■ .'
■ Disappointment with the previous fail
ure of the- market to respond to heavy
exports, and decreasing visible supply,
together with a lack of outside support,
wheat openel a trifle easier. Trading was
light and largely for local account, con
siderable of it being in the way of clos
ing up deals in view of the coming holi
days. Corn exer'ei a permanent influence
over wheat and advanced again in values.
December opened a shade to . %c - lower
at 71% cto *l%@*T%c. Covering by shorts
advancd the price to 71% c, but weaKness
in corn caused a reaction tee [email protected]%c. The
close was %@%c lower at 71%"g;71%c.
Clearances were equal to mw.uco bu. and
-^20 boat loads were taken for export. P: i
mary receipts were 1,343,000 bu. compared
with 1.104.000 bu a year ago. Receipts at
Minneapolis and Duluth were 660 cars,
against 501 last week and 343 a year ago.
■- Local receipts were 138 cars. 1 contract.
• Libera] receipts, disappointing demand
-nnd the gradual liquidation of September,
the unfavorable - conditions which have
caused a weak tendency in corn for the
past ten days were still noticeable agate
today, and the result was a declining
market in corn. Shorts were given a
scare by reports of a bullish statement
by Snow, which come out tomorrow, and.
a lively scramble to cover ensued, which
advanced prices about %c. Later, on lack
of support, the market again became
■heavy. December sold between 55% c and
57% c, closing with a loss of [email protected]%c at
_<;%c. Receipts were 308 ears, 9 contract.
Oats opened steady, and fluctuations
were within a narrow limit. The only
feature to the trading was the changing
from September to December deliveries, j
the difference betwen September and I
May widening to 4%e. December ranged ■
between 35c and 35% c, and closed %fj_4c !
lower at [email protected]%c. Receipts Were 183 cars. '
Provisions opened quiet, -with prices un- '•
changed, and dullness continued through- j
out the entire session. January pork sold :
between $15.35 and $15. and closed 2%e 1
higher at $15.37%. Lard was 5c up, which
was at 58.77y~-78.50. It sold betweenMS.7s !
&8.77% and $8.83. Ribs ranged between
$7.85 and $7.92%, closing 2%c higher at -
57.87* ■.<-""-.90. i
Estimated receipts tomorrow: Wheat, I
DO cars; corn, 14. cars; oats. 235 cars; '
hogs 22.0C0. . j
The leaping futures ranged as follows: ;
. ._. IQpen.'High. "Low.'Clo_eT i
Wheat— | 111 l
September .... S-.6f1%]50.69%j50.G5%;50.65"'i I
December .71% .71%} .71% .71% !
May I .75% .75%| .7. I .75 J
Corn— j I
September '.... .53% ;54%| .53% .53%
December ...... . .56'- .57% .55% .56%
/I May ........... I .58% ..59' ; 4l .58% .58%
Oats— I i
September .... .33% .33%j .33 .33%
December ..... i .35% .35% l .35 I .35-*
-,Ma"'„ ■•'" -37%) ._TT-_| .37% -37%
Mess Pork— ; i I
September ....J14.15 14.30 14.16 114 -*7t,
October 14.25 -14. ;_4.25 14.40-
January, ......|15.35 '15.50 t 5.35 115.37%
Lard— } I I '3
September .... 8.85 S.S7'>'.| 8.85 j B.So
October 8.80 8.92% 8.90 1 8.92%
January 8.75 B.So i ; 8.75 t S.3o'■■"
Short Ribs- I '
September .... 8.30 8.35 ! 5.27%1 8.30-
October 5.40 I 5.45 J 8.37%! 8.40
January ■■■.••. j 7.85 J 7.1*2:, 7.95 J 7.90
Cash quotations were as follows: Flour
—Steady. Wheat—No. 3 spring. 67%@
68% c; No. 2 red, 70% c. Corn-No. 2, 54%
@54*4.c; So. 2 yellow, 54%@55i4c. Oats-
No. 2, 34&35.-1; No. 2 white, 36^@37*4c• No
8 while. 36©U7Hc. Rye—No. 2. [email protected]'
.Barley—Fair to choice malting, 57<562c
Flaxseed—No. 1. $1.44; No. 1 Northwest
ern, $1.48. Timothy seed—Prime, $5.45.
Pork—Mess, per bbl, SI 4.30-714.35. Lard—
Per 100 lbs, $8.87%. Sides—Short-ribs
(loose), $8.20>-J-8.35. Shoulders—Dry salt
eel, boxed. r%{_*7%c. Sides—Short clear
(boxed). is.'e-'e/'.e. Whisky—Basis of high
wines. $1.30. Clover—Contract grade, $9.75
©..So. Receipts— Flour, 22,000 'bbls
wheat, 349,000* bbls; corn, 221.000 bu- oats'
326,000 bu; rye, 6,000 bu; barley. 65,000 bu
Shipments—Flour, 15,000 bbls- wheat. 14S ■'•
000 bu; corn, 533.000 bu; oats, 63.000 bu. On
the produce! exchange today the butter
market was easy; creameries. 14"_19*,_c
dairies. lS«*?l7c. Cheese -Steady, WJSWIc.
Active; fresh, 14c. *":£*/-
MINNEAPOLIS.
MINNEAPOLIS. Aug. 29_i t whs an
other dragging -lay In wheat with the
market inside a half-cent range to noon
Opening prices wore unchanged and in
the early trades the market held firm on
the lower level established by yesterday's
decline, although the news had a slight
' bearish color. Not until midway In the
session was there a break in wheat and
then Minneapolis Scntember sold to 67%:
* >*"ttie-;c December to ("S%c and May to
SUMMER & THOMAS,
LIVE STOCK BROKERS.
Orders taken for all kinds of live stock
and time given, to responsible parties.
Correspondence solicited.
SOUTH ST PAUL,' SIOUX CITY,
Minnesota. lowa.
71%-571%c, this following a slump in Chi
cago where elevators were-reported sell
ing freely.
The market closed weak- and near the
low points erf the day. September wheat
closed at 67% c; December, 68%; May, 71% c.
Chicago closed December, at 71%@71%c.
The cash market was active, but busi
ness was on a little easier' basis, espe
dally in low grade wheat. Millers took
the best lots in No. 1 and No. 2 northern,
paying full premiums, but on the poorer
lots there were wider differences, consid
erable No. 2 selling at 2c under Septem
ber. No. 3 wheat brought 3c under, but
some lots went as low as 3V_e under. Re
jected wheat and no grade sold on a.
range of 61c to 64c. There was business
in No. 1 northern to arrive, at 68%@69c
for old wheat.-: " ' " -'• :.* "*,."
The following was" the range of prices:
_ Closing.
Open. High. Low. Thurs. Wed
August ... .... .... .... 67% 67"4
May- '.'.,-..'.'..'...' ..... .... 71%
September ' 67% 6*?% 671-16 67% 67%
December 65% 63% 63% 68% 68%
On track—Official closing quotations"
No. 1 hard wheat, 69% c;" No. I, northern
wheat, 67% c; No. 2 northern wheat. 62■".,-■:
oats. 34% c; corn, 52% c; rye, 4S c; barley,
49(5580; flax, $1:46; flax futures, September,
$1.40%; October, $1.38.
Puts and Calls—Puts—December wheat,
67% c. Calls—December wheat, 68% c.
Curb—December, wheat, 6S%f(f6BVic.
Flour—Millers leport a fair trade in
general, but foreign - business "s . rather
light. The movement out . continues
heavy, but not up to the previous week.
Prices are steady as quoted. There, Is
good demand^ from smalt domestic buy
ers. ■ -: ■••-•■''■.••■■••;■ ft «'-•-"■-:*.■"*■" ■-''"-•
Shipments for the day, 50.927 bbls. ""■ ■'''
First patents are- quoted $3.85i-rt3.!'ts; sec
ond patents, $3.65!?.3.75; first clears, [email protected]
2.86; second clears, $2.20.
Flax— market-was firm.and active
on the basis of [email protected]% for No. 1
seed. Receipts were heavy, but were well
taken up on the whole, although some
lots were unsold late and slight conces
sions were made to move them. Flax to
arrive sold at $1.47%, and in later trade
at $1.46.
Closing.prices: Minneapolis—Cash, $1.46;
September, $1.40%; October, $1.38. Duluth
Cash, $1.50; to arrive, $1.46; September,
$1.4;'-%: October, $1.41.
Minneapolis received 45 cars, against '-3
last year, and Duluth 31 cars.
Corn—With only four cars In, there was
not much of a market. Prices were fair
ly steady, but near the close some No.
3 yellow was quoted 51% c. Receipts, 4
cars: shipments'. 2 cars.
Oats—The market was active and firm.
No. 3 white sold at 34%"0.35 c. Demand was
good for the choicer lots. Receipts, 50
cars; shipments, none.
Barley— was an active market,
with prices generally weak and easier.
No. 3 sold at 52%t7i55c, and No. 4 at 51 h"
55c. Receipts, 66 cars; shipments, 34 cars.
Rye—The market had a severe break,
and sales were made as low as 4S%c for
No. 2. No. 2 sold principally at [email protected]%c.
Receipts, .22 cars; shipments, 12 cars. " i
Mil Istlis — In bulk is quoted at
$1<(J.11.50; bulk shorts, $14.75"ri15.25-, flour
middlings, $15.75<&T6.25; red dog In 140-lb
sacks, $17.50018; feed in 200-lb sacks. $1
per ton additional; in 100-lb sacks, $1.50
per ton additional. Shipments, 1,237 tons.
Peed and Meal—Coarse cornmeal and
cracked corn. $20.20.75; No. 1 feed, 20.75
**■'.;.25; No. 2 feed, $21.25(g21.75; No. 3 feed,
$21.75"a22.25; granulated cornmeal in cotton
sacks at the rate of. $2-25. per bbl.
Way—Upland, fancy, $9.50; upland,
choice, j9?.".l».5(l; upland, No.-1, $9; midland,
$5.50-^7.50; medium, $5.50; timothy, choice,
$10.50fci_l; No. I, $10; rye straw, choice,
$4; wheat, ana oat straw, $3.50-54. Re
ceipts, 89 tons; shipments, 2 Otons. •
STATE GRAIN INSPECTION!.
"Northern.- No"
Roads- N0.1.N0.2.N0.3.Rej.
Gt. Northern ......24 42 51 15 8
C, M. & St. P.... 17 -.47 26.21- 3
M. & St. L ' 7 11' 15 1 .:
Soo Line • ....4 27 17 7 5
Northern Pacific... .. 9 3 1 3
C. St. P., M. & O. 2-- 45- 64 18 4
Chi. G. W .. 1 .. _".-. * ..
Totals 54 182 176 63 . 23
Other Grains—No. 2 wheat, 3 cars; No.
3 corn, 15; No. 3 oats, 48; no grade oats,
3; No. 2 rye. 22; No. 3 rye; 2; no grade
rye, 1; No. 3 barley, 41; No. 4 barley, 27;
No. 5 barley; 3: 110 grade barley; 3; No.
1 flax, 36; rejected flax. 1; no grade flax, 2.
Cars Inspected Out—No. 1 northern, 55;
No. 2 northern, 72; No. 3, 4; rejected, 2;
110 grade, 6; No. 3 corn, 1; No.. 4 corn. 1;
No. o oats, 5; No. 2 rye, 1; No. 3 barley,
7; No. 4 barley, 7; No. 1 flax, 11.
ST. PAD! GKAIN.
Oats— 3, 34' / i®3sc; No. 3. white, [email protected]
35% c. ~ ''
Corn—No. 3, 56(g56%c; No. 3 yellow, 56"i
@57% c. '■-,-...
Granulated cornmeal. in cotton
sacks. $2.25; coarse cornmeal, ton, [email protected]
21.50; ground feed, Nos. 1, 2 and 3. $"•*;_)
22.50. „* -•
Bran ai;d Shirts—Bran in bulk, $14'a'l4.tO;
shorts in bulk. [email protected] "
Hay—Receipts large. . demand slow.
Upland, choice. [email protected]; upland, No. 1, $8.25
"&-.50: No. 1 wild. $7.50e-18; No. 2 wild. $6®
7; timothy, choice, $11.25^11.50; No. 1 $10
©ll: rye straw, choice. [email protected]; wheat and
oat straw, [email protected] . • ■ ,-
:g*&) DULUTK.
DULUTH. Minn., Aug. 29.—Early in the
session wheat was strong, but later de
clined, rallying somewhat toward the
close; the market was very steady and
trading light. . December opened %c off -
at 70c; sold at &)%c and 70c in the first
half hour, and declined to 69*^c at
11:20., and closed at 69*4 c bid. Cash sales
wero 150,000 t'i at September/, price for'
wheat to "arrive, and over for wheat
in store. Flax .trading. was heavy, aria'
the market weak;-The-close: "Wheat—;
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE, FRIDAY, AUGUST 30, 1901.
Cash, No. 1 hard, 71"4 c; No. 1 northern,
69c; No. 2 northern, otic; No. 3 spring, 64c;
to arrive. No. 1. hard, 71*4 c; No. 1 north
ern, 68"V 4 c; September, 68^0; October, 69c;
December, C9»/ic; "May, 73c. Oats, 3-%s*
34v',c. Rye, 51c. Barley—Feeding, [email protected];
malting, 50-gGOc. Flax—Cash, $l.b0; to ar
rice, $1.46: September, 11.43*.; October,
J1.41; November, $I.3">"_. Corn, 52% c. Cars
inspected: Wheat, 183; rye, 24; barley, 4;
flax, 31. Receipts: Wheat, 244,1_1 bu; oats,
8-4 bu; rye, ■"y.itSG bu; barley, 1,725 bu;
iiax, 22,_!'2 bu. Shipments: Wheat, 145.9C6
bu; corn, 4,58:' bu.
OTHER GRAIN MARKETS.
-YORK, Aug. 29.—Flour—Receipts,
33,8'j7; exports, 11,0__; Inactive and about
steady. Rye flour firm; cornmeal easy.
.Hie easy; No. 2 Western, 61c f. o. b.
afloat.. Barley, dull. Wheat—Receipts,
•''.. ■'■■: exports, O.J,",ti'. bu; spot easier; No.
2 red. 7Gvic f. o. b. afloat; No. 2 red, 74"_e
elevator; No. l northern, Duluth, 77% c
f. 0. 1). a'ldat; No. 1 hard,-Duluth, 83% c
f. o. b. afloat; options opened steady and
for a time were strengthened by cover
ing, fair clearances, foreign buying and
the corn advance. Later they reacted
through liquidation and large North
western" receipts; closed easy at [email protected]%c
net decline; September, 75fj"*75 7-16 c, closed
at 75c; October, 75V&'a75%c, closed at TaViic;
December, 76 13-lGc, closed at 7S7_e. Corn
—Receipts, 25,800; exports, 3,237; .snot
easier; No. 2, sy""ic. elevator, and i",:V
S. o..b..'afloat; options opened.steady and
had a fair advance on a few unfavorable
crop reports and covering, but eventual
ly eased off with wheat and closed weak
at *[email protected]_|C net loss; September, 59%"560% c,
closed at 59% c; December, &>'A<h/61%c,
closed at Co%c. Oats—Receipts, 90,000 bu;
spot easier; No. 2, 3S*4c; No. 3, 3Sc; No.
3 white, 33V_c; No. 2" white, 40c; track
mixed Western, 37M>@r*9V_c; track mixed
white, [email protected]; options irregular and gen
erally steady.
ST. LOUIS, Aug. 29.—Close: Wheat
lower; No. 2 red cash and September,
''"Vie; December, 71% c; May, 71 Vie; No. 2
hard, 6;"559"4c. Corn lower; No. 2 cash,
E4%c; September, 54% c; December, ctiT-sc;
May, 5914 c. Oats lower; No. 2 cash, 37c;
September, c5V&c; December, 37Vic; May,
3&% c; No. 2 white, [email protected] .
MILWAUKEE. Wis., Aug. Flour
dull. Wheat lower: close: No. 1 north
ern, 7C"a7lc; No. 2 northern, ii's'./ai'DV.c;
S.ptember; 6S%c; December, 71Vfec. Rye
lower; No.- 1, ],ic. Barley dull; No. 2,
61c; sample. 'sg6Jc. . Oats lower; No. 2
white, iVtff37VLc. Corn—September, 53V_c;
December, 56c. -.
KANSAS CITY, Mo.. Aug. 23.—Close:
Wheat—September, 63% c; December, 66'/ t(
©67c; May, -70% c; cash No. 2 hard. '"5-<"
f5"-.c; No. 3, C4c; No. 2 red, €Be. Corn-
September, 54%@5i"»ic; December, 54%f7">
55c;-May, 57% c; cash No. 2 mixed, 55"556e;
No. 2 white, [email protected]:6"_c Oats—No. 2 white,
SSfillSVoc. " .....
LIVERPOOL. Aug. 29!— Wheat-Spot
No. 2 red Western winter, ."js G"_d; No,. 1
northern spring dull, 5s 7d; No. 1 Califor
nia quiet. 6s; September, as 6%d; Decem
ber, 5s B*"id. '.' Corn— quiet; American
mixed. new, 4s -D~&d; up old in stock;
futures steady; September, 4s B%d; Oc
tober, 4s B%d; November, 4s S"4d.
PRODUCE AND FHXttT. :
Butter—Creameries-*
Extras :..... ........v....' .19 © .__%
Firsts 16% ''@ .17
Seconds 14 @ .'0
Dairies—. .
Extras , IT @ .13.
Firsts ',16-_"• .17
Ladles— .......'
Firsts 13% @ .14
Packing stock 12 @ .12%
' Cheese
Twins, choice to fancy ..... .03 (5/ .11
Full cream, Young America. .09%<_) .12
Brick, No. 1 .12 (a) .12%
Brick,. Nos. 2 and .06 <y, .10
Swiss, as to grade .09 («-' .11
Limburger, as to grade 08%^: .l.i;
: Eggs- . . '
Fresh stock, cases included,
loss off 12%-a .13
Beans— y .
I ar.cy navy, per bu 3.27 @ 3.40
Medium, hand-picker, per bu 2.'0 (ffi 2.77
Brown, fair to fancy '... 1.50 ® 2.25
Peas— ...
Yellow peas 1.00 1.25
Green peas 1.10 @ 1.35
Potatoes—Steady; lair demand.
New, b-i '.. .85 @ .90
Car lots, bu .75 <".. .SO
• Vtgetable?s—
Beets, bu .33 @ .40
Lettuce, per dozen .{0
Radishes, dozen bunches ... .10
Green onions, ocz. bun.hes. .10 @ .iG
Parsley, dozen ....:.. . ".IS
Curuitibe^, bu ............... .40 a .50 ~
Tomatoes,-bu .60- (to .75 .
Wax and string beans, bu... 1.:))
Caspotr, bu . . ...50
Onions, red and white, bu.. .90
Cabbage; new, crate .*.. 1.75 (r* 2.00
Celery, dozen bunches ... - - .is
Green corn, 10 to 12 dozen... l.to
Egg plant, dozen i.tji)
Turnips and rutabagas, bu... .30 (5 .35
Parsnips, dozen 30 fa .35
Miscellaneous
Peaches, Southern, crate' ... 1.50 @ 1.75
Grape.?, Ives, basket ........ .25
Watermelons, dozen 2.25 fa' 3.00
Cantaloupes, bu 35 "J .75
Bananas, shipping, bunch .. 2.0) 152.75
Blackberries, 24-quart 2.00 @ 2.25
Cherries. IC-quart 1.75 [email protected] 2.C0
Apples, new, bbbl 3.53 (So.to
Ciarapples. bu 1.00 @ i.25
Lemons-
Fancy Messinas, box 5.00 (""<; 5.25
Callforn'a, per box 4.50 (a 5.00
Oranges—
Late Valencias, box 5.25 @ 5.50
Nuts--
California walnuts, lb 13 @ .15
Peanuts, raw, per lb " .04%
Peanuts, roasted, lb .07 @ 07%
Brazils, per lb : ■ ivil
Pecans, medium 11 @ m"
Figs and Dates-
Figs, 10-lb boxes ,75
laid dates, 12-lb boxes '06
Hallowee dates ,<g
Apple Cider-
Sweet, per bbl • 5.0.)
Sweet, per half bbl 00
Hard, per bbl ..." 7.00 (3 7.50
Dressed Meats—Demand light; supply
lair. :
Veal, fancy .....07 @ .07%
Veal, medium .........: ... .05 @ .CC%
Hogs, country dressed ...... .05%":,* .07
Mutton, country dressed ... .05 (_) .06
Fall lambs 07 @ .OS
Live Poultry-
Chickens, hens 08 @ .09
Chickens, springs ..." 10%@ .11 •
Roosters .; ;. .04 "(_) .05
Turkeys ob%@ .07%
Ducks OS @ .07'
Geese ......;.;.:. ..........;.; .05
Fish- ■ • •vo
Lake trout, per lb 01 @ 10
Pickerel, per lb '........vs.". .04 @ .05
Pike, per lb ......:...;:....... 17
"Croppies, per lb -.04 @- :07
Frog legs, dozen 05 @ '.OS
LYNCHER IS CONVICTED.
Sentenced to Life Imprisonment for
Crime of Murder.
WETUMKA. Ala., Aug. 29. - George
Howard has been convicted of -murder
in the first-degree and sentenced to life
imprisonment. Howard was a member
of the mob which lynched Robert White,
a negro, in this county some months
ago.
The case was called this morning and
a jury was soon 'impaneled. ,= '•- •".'
Upon being sworn Howard, related the
details of the 1 lynching, admitting his
participation therein. Hi gave'the names'
of the members "of the mob, which num
bered thirteen. ,
" After being out almost two hours the
jury returned a verdict of guilty of mur
der in the first degree and fixed the pen
ality at life Imprisonment..
j Howard is one of the most prominent
- farmers fin this section of j the country :
White was accused of shooting at a white
man. ;'..:.... r -..„-.' - <■ ■■' :,...- -•■
STOCK MARKET DULL
OUTSIDE SPECULATIOX IS COX
SPICUOUS BYITS ABSEXCE
FROM WAL.L STREET :
PRICES HOLDING THEIR OWN
Professional Manipulation Seeiua of
Little Effect in lausiim Marked
Change. One. Way or
the Other.
Closing.
_j»-' ... ■ ■«, _ . Th-rs.' Wed.
Bar Iver. New York 58*^ s&J^ -
Call money, New York 2*-,£-3 2V_-3
NEW YORK, Aug, 29.-Any hopes of a
revival of speculation at this time still
further receded today, and the business
transacted at the Stock exchange was
about the smallest of' the year. Such as
it was, it was done .above yesterday's
close of the day,-revealing, the strictly
professional character' of the dealings
and left prices. near c last night's level
Yesterday's check- to 'Tuesday's selling
movement had apparently aroused .some
hope th_t a renewed buying movement m
force might be imminent. This ranged
the professionals on the buying side and
accounted for the; .-upward movement,
while the closing out' of their accounts
were equally responsible for the reac
tion. - ; ..'..;/;
London, was ported -a-buyer in this
market to an effective degree, consider
ing the narrowness of-the market.- This."
coupled with a free supply of grain bills,
caused a further reaction in the sterling
exchange market. The =g" London money-.
market^at same time hardened apprec'a-:
bly, in part owing to the demands inci
dent to the pay,day for the stock ex
change settlement. Exchange authorises
do not express much.expectation of any
inward movement of gold in the early fu
ture. The supply of exchange hills 'is in
some part connected w'th the making of
eterl ng loans, and any stiffening of for- :
eign money rates would be likely to
bring a demand for exchange in connec
tion with the release of these loans. The
weekly Bank of England statement
showed an additional strengthening of
the condition i f that, institution, but the
returns of .the Bank of France are weak,
showing a dec'ine "n. the. gold reserve, an
expansion of the note circulation and a !
heavy increase in outstanding loans.
Conditions in the local money market
continued practically "unchanged. Th.-re
was an additional *~*4Q~M_O transferred to
Chicago by deposit.}af'the .subtrea.ury
and without this that- institution's with
drawa s f ; om the local, money market
had reached '3,721,<W"' up to last night.
Coupled with the large special movement J
to Philadelphia, untii^n ■& have occur.-cd
early in the week and jgje movement of
currency by express 3 -to,_.re interior, a
large decrease in cash reserves is takn
fcr. granted as an Ifeenjnof next Satur
day's bank statement-' jibe me money
market is ye y dull,,lfWJ*ng,to the _i_p_
sltlon of ;• :i era to .seep their funds'in
call loans to meet anj-rsvergencv.- There
was some special d&tfttid at . different
times today for Louis & Southern
and Canadian Pacific of the large net
earnings reported frcmV.E.ly, for Missouri
Pacific on vague expectations of coming
developme ts, for ttterrrtrtj nil p w r en
the large orders, for.,pew locomotives;
for the Internationat-Fteper stocks on the
cond.tions reported at the annual __■_»
ing, for the Erics on*"C*he*"hope that labor
differences among the anthracite miners
would be avoided, and for Mexican Na
tional. Mexican Central, Baltimore &
Ohio and some other stocks for undis
closed reasons; American Smelting de
clined further on i,umors of competition
organizing, but rail .sharply.
There was liquidation ..f Standard Rope
and Twine issues., which boke the price
of the 6 and 4 points and of the incomes
2 points. Central of. Georgia first in
comes fell *%. --.■-...:*-.• '.;.:- ■ r -
The bond market ctherwise was slight
ly irregular. Total sales; par value, $1,520,'-
CtO. United States 3s advanced % and the
new 4s declined % per! cent on the last
call. ■ '.■
---— STOCKS :-_:''...
___;) I I 11 l_\H
Atchison ".'. ........".V:'.V.jn/ivO|'7»V4i '8%l »>
<"*-* ptU .:....'...;•.'.... .'| 2-..e/ 1 i (Vii .<%
Baltimore „_ unio , i.i\M\iin.^l>n-.M^/ i
,, "•J iJla (.....).....j...'..j..';...
Caiiiiuvaai'uciuc .:.... I _juii|ii2 ji.il-^j.m'fi
taiiaua Sou -n ...... ;-|... ; . j_.... , j tj.
Cues.. & ■■■ umo ....: , I "* UN(^ff\ *< fti -«H
crucago 6t Alton ... i .-.|;:_wj-40 ; , 4 | 4eJ ( w
t-mca_.o, mo. _; Louts.^d&M a.^. 05*/*' ..'4
„**s "lv • ..:....i:,...:i.....j..... 1 ,_,_
Lulcago est _jast. 111.'...,,..;.|. j.'... M j_j
Cnicago t,n._t \v.st.i: iOu| __Jfe| ..-js, zi-jj
Uo ._ pt'u.............;).'_„.[ .4 j-.. : 6.72
Go li pIU V |....'| 1.....J _i}_
Chicago c_ N.-VV.......|..;..| *"SSriJ."»
C, _t. _. <_ -p. ...;....;:j 4tW|l-i4^ 4: i44' ;!-*-"_
Cuicago ier. & Trans. 1 - _Uo| _i I 21. | _,-/,
UJ P-d -- - — *-- —1 —- -t , 41 -
C...C., C. & St. L....J _w>| _y. ■>-".( 6 _i£
Col. Southern .......,rj4tjej| ia^_| i.n,, la
• uo Ist*, ytu -.',l; 2uiA/| -58 1 ai% { "><%
do _d"piU .*.' 1 S2U/J _t>' 4 j 2tj%| _t~ft
Delaware, <& Huuson.vj:iioe.|l6d-/2|ibDy4|iU674
Del., i_acK. «_ westeitii.....: ..........]z__
Denver & Rio. Grande . iuoj 45%j..40y_| 4j'4
do pid .. .-.. ij, sM)| »-^_| 92%1 *->-".
Erie .. ................. i'i-iO'l _3"*|- "i^i 42%
do Ist pfd jl-iUOI 71*41 70'/_| 71%
do "Jd pfd ..[ 6-001 58% j 57%1 58 -
Hocking Valley ■.... 0 r jL.;..\.:...\. 1 s_i^
do pfd ..j 100) 76-J6| 76% 1 '.6
Illinois Central .._)_loo|l4tj%|l4tt%|l46"_
iowa Central „{:....\; 1 j 3.".
do pfd >?,'.,*.!...-.. j .....| ,4%
Lake Erie efc Western|,.3ooj 65 j 66 | 65
do pfd ,'.|,,-...| 1 1124
Louisville & Nash...-.v] 2800)106 |105%|105%
Manhattan L.-'. ...: .'|'lSW|l2o |ll'»%|l'>9;?i
Metropolitan St. Ry.'v|v'....|.....| v 167%
Mexican Central -..""ii 3700j t%\i 25%| 25
Mexican National . .V.'|2o2OO| l- " ll%| 12"A
Minneapolis & St. L... .^.l j 197%
Missouri Pacific jlliUO'lOi" '106*- 107
Missouri, Kansas &T T 300j 29 | 28*21 28V'
do pfd -'7001.57%! 57 | 56%
New Jersey Central .. .- 100J162 (162 |162
New York Central ..j 900155 i154%j154%
Norfolk & Western...] 2600] 06*41 66%( 56%
do pfd .....:..... 1 .....|..... ' 89*4
Northern Pacific pfd..l''2oo| 93 I 9. "98
Ontario & Western.. | 140 S-W '6 ) 36%
Pennsylvania i 147 1-. 147 1147%
Reading | 3200 45 | 44*^, 44%
do Ist pfd ............. I 2300| 77*"_| 77 j 77%
do 2d pfd I 3900 55% 55% 55%
St. Louis & S. F I 5700 47%1 16 i 46%
do fd ;....[ 1.....■*"...;. iBl
St. L. Southwestern ..| 300 32 ; 31%; 3]%
do pfd I 200! 64Vi i 63%] 63%
St. Paul : 66001167% 166% 166%
_d pfd I ].., ! 188
Southern Pacific 19200J 60%' 59% i 60%
Southern Railway .... 4*o 33%; 33% 33%
do pfd „.'.;...... I 800: S!j%| 88 I 87%
Toledo, St. L. & West.) 1... I 21
Tdo pfd ..:..:-..--..;::-.-. -.*]'- Jin) ' 35% 35% 35
Lnion Pacific "57001102.%|10_"4|102%
do Pfd - 100 91% 91% 91%
Wabash ......v.- 13^) 23% 22%1 ..22%
do pfd : 4600 41% [41% 41%
Wheel. & Lake Erie „ | ..... j 19%
do 2d pfd a...,....:... 100 32: I 32131%
Wisconsin Central ....'...:.. | 21
do pfd 100 43% 4.1% 43
Amal. Copper .^......... 40C0 119% 118% 119
Am. Gar & Foundry .. 1200 31% 30% 31
do pfd ,400 87% 87 | 87
Am. Linseed Oil ' I ! 21%
do pfd .......; ': ....:.. 1 61".
Am. Smelting & Rfng 16800 52 50 \ 51%
do pfd 2400 100*. 99%;i00'A
Am. Tobacco ;'» I.' 137%
Anaconda Mm. C 0....(.: !"<ioo 46%. 46% 46%
Brook. Rap." Transit?;; T -400 75% ! 75%' 75%
Col. Fuel & 1r0n..v...-?-.300 98 '97 97%
Con. Gas .".......;....4 j ; 4*00[226% 224% 225*^.
Con. Tobacco Co ....,-* JJOO| 69%) 69 ! 69%"
do pfd ....;........" * - 300: 119% ii9i£ /
General Electric ....„",-',,.200 268 265 265'
Glucose 5ugar,..'.....-..- 1200! 57 j 56%! 56%
Hocking Coal .„;,.._........... 19
International Paper ..I SDO] 25 I 23%! 24%
t °, pfd ....;... J. ,1-4600 76% 75% 76 -
Laclede Gas *■ Ac '-'■•- 1 89
National Biscuit......'./. 100'43%'43% 43%
National Lead ...-....— ..- .. .. 1 20v!
National Salt.;... a-'-e-.T ' -• .J*
do pfd ........... m**-; „# . l ;;;;; 76^
North American ...S*'^. ..... 101
Pacific Coast :.....-.,T 41 . . '" gg
Pacific Mail ;„...,....*g .5300 42% I 42% 42
Peoples Gas ......... A3 goo 112% 112- 112%
Pressed Steel Car .... -_n» 42 42 : | 41%
do. pfd ..............ti.:. .-.-.. 83%
Pullman Palace Car.. .. I ..... '1200
Republic Steel ......—I3OOOO 74 73 j 73%
Sugar .. .........;...-■..-*; 2100 135% 134% 135
Term. Coal & Iron ...-."•.'---SOO 66% I 65% 65%
Lnion Bag & Paper.. "* 200! 17% 17%1 17
--do pfd ....'....."...-.;.-: '...........' I 73
United-States Leather!; "_OO '.4% v" \ 13%
-,d< p^d __•*'* ••••••• 2200 83% 83 " 83%
L.S. Rubber ........... 100 19%] ,19%. 19%
do pfd ................ t .. ..- !... * 58
United States Steel ...; i_SOO 45% 45 • 45%
vdo^pfd.-*^:.::-..-...;..; 4600 94% 94% 94%
Western Union ./..:... | - 100 93% .93% 93 .
' •Last sale. -.-- ...--., J t • .-;-_.. „:■
Sales for the day, 292,100 shares. ">.-
We give special attention to out-of-town investment and
speculative accounts. Our private wires and our connections
with all of the principal .exchanges enable us to give prompt
and accurate service. Correspondsnee invited. -,; - C
JAMES DORAN & CO, *™ St, Paul, Minn,
W. M. CAMPBELL
COMMISSION COMPANY,
Live -Stock Commission Merchants,
Union Stock Yards, . - -
SOUTH ST. PAUL.
• Consignments and correspondence so
licited. Market reports furnished on ap
! plication. .
We do a strictly commission business.
•No live stock bought or sold on our own
account. "
_ References-Stock Yards bank. South
a £ au': Security bank, Zumbrota; Hon.
Cr,„£- Koerner, state treasurer; Capitol
hunting St. Paul; A. C. Anderson, casli
ier St. Paul National bank. St. Paul.-
-_ BONDS.
C S. ref. 2s. reg!o7%*N. Y. C. 15t5... 105%
. do coup ....... 107% *N. J. C. gen. 55129%
do 3s, reg......iCß%'Nor. PaciMc 35.. 72
co 3s, coup ...10:>%< do 4s ....... 104*;
do new 4s, re«l37 •N.Y..C.& 5.L.45107%
d« C°UP • 137 "N.& W. con. is!o2
do old 4s, reg. 11l ""Or. Nay. lsts. ..107
do old 4s, coup!-3 *do 4s .... 103
. 2° 2S > reg.......07%*»0r. S. Line'(j_'.l23%
do ss, c0up....107% do 5s 1173?
D. of C. 3s, *U55.124 -Reading gen. 4s'. 1%
Atch. f- en' 45... 103% R. G. W. lsts...^
do adj. 45...... -S.L. & 1.M.c.55.UC%
/•it™,- So. S; . .109% S.L.& S.F.gen.tsl"*7%
Chesa. & O. 4s.P)B ,St: Paul con... 181 '
*d*V s -; .--120 St P..C. & P.lstslls%
■fC.&IN.-W. c. 18.137 I *do 5s 11.;.;
r ,,!*'-, F- d?b- -123 .•So. Pacific 45..V 92
Chi. Term. 15... 95%'50. Ry. 53... 117U
Col. so. 4s 88 S. R. &T. 6_:::: 50
D. & R- G.......101% T. & P. lsts.... HSU
Erie gen. 4s .... *)**%. "do 2ds T6
F.W. & D.C._sta_o_% Union Pacific 4sW.v%
"Gen. Elec. 55...200 I Wabash lsts ...11S*4
lowa Cent. lsts. 116%' »»do 2ds ...... 110%
•L. & N. uni. 45.101 I West Shore 45..113%
•M., K. & T. 2ds S3 I Wis. Cent. lsts. 88%
__d0_45_....._. _.. 38% »Va. Centuries.. 91%
•Bid. "Offered.
NEW YORK MINING STOCKS.
Adams Con.. ..so.2O"Little Chief ....$0.12
Alice 45 Ontario 3.00
Breece 1.10 Ophlr 70
Brunswick Con. .OS Phoenix 03
Comstock Tun.. .06 Potosi 03
Con. ('al. & Va. 1.70 Savage 04
Deadwood Ter.. .50 Sierra Nevada.. '.70
Horn Silver .... 1.65 Small Hopes ... .30
Iron Silver ...... 58 Standard 3.15
Leadville Con... .00
- -._ff YORK MONEY—New York. Aug.
29.—Close: Money on call steady at 2%@
3 per cent; #:st loan 2% per cent; prime
mercantile paper, 4%_*5 per cent; sterling
exchange steady at decline, with actual
W. M. CAMPBELL COMMISSION CO,
LIVE STOCK COMMISSION* MERGHAMTS,
SOUTH SY.PIUL, .... HIHNESOTA
U/EEKLY MARKET LETTER
South St. Paul, Aug. 29.
CATTLE—The week opened with
butcher cattle .weak to 10 cents lower.
Since that time the demand has been
good and prices have ruled steady to
strong each day so that the slight decline
has been practically regained. The qual
ity of the killing cattle has been com
mon all week. A few scattering bunches
of cow stuff have comprised the bulk of
the good quality-cattle "on sale.' Veals
are 25&50 cents lower than last wtek.
Best sold today at $4.75. The demand is
good "for stock '. and feeding cattle and
practically all the good quality stuff that
has been on sale has been moved readily
at fully steady prices. The common ana
tail-end stuff is slow. Milch cows are
selling much better than last week and
the drop in prices has been largely re
gained.
j HOGS—The hog market is higher this
week than for several years. We have
business in bankers' bills at $4.£6% for de
mand, and at $4.84% for sixty days; post
ed rates, $4.55(@4.87%; commercial bills.
$..83%@4.83%; bar silver, 58% c; Mexican
dollars, 45% c.
BANK CLEARINGS.
. .St. Paul. $640,412.
_ Minneapolis, $1,847,675.
New York. $213,011,970.
Chicago, $25,066,-61.
' Boston, $20,106,581!.
: TREASURY' STATEMENT—
ton, Aug. 29.—Today's statement of the
treasury balance in the general fund ex
clusive of the $150,000,000 reserve in the di
vision of redemption, shows:
Available cash balance $177,894,816
Gold .. 105,758.332
Silver ..,. 24,216,760
United States notes 14,043,817
Treasury notes of 1890..... 91-.517
National bank notes 9,150,579
Total receipts this day 1.436.871
Total receipts this month 42,519,943
Total receipts this year 94,840.283
Total expenditures this day 950,000
Total expenaitures this month.. 38,102.000
Total expenditures this year 90,409,590
Deposits in national banks 104,224,439
FOREIGN FINANCIAL—London, Aug.
20.—The stock market today was stag
nant. American shares were nominal
and finally quiet. There was some b'd
ding for Erie and Union Pacific. The
weekly statement of the Bank of Eng
land smows the following changes: To.al
reserve increased £49.000. Circulation de
creased £90,000. Bullion increased £336,
--002. Other securities decreased £1,677.000.
Other deposits decreased £354,000. Pub
lic deposits decreased £376.000. Notes re
serve., increased £425.000. Government se
curities Increased £8,060. The proportion
of the Bank of England's reserve to lia
bilities is 53.44 per cent; last week it was
51.97. Rate of discount unchanged at 3
per cent. .
Paris, Aug. 29.— weekly statement
of the Bank of France shows the fol
lowing changes: Notes in circulation In
creased 22.425.000 francs. Treasury ac
counts current* Increased 9,825.000 francs.
Ge.ld In hand decreased 12,205,000 francs.
Bills . discounted Increased 10D.600,000
francs. Silver in hand increased 325,
francs. Three per cent rentes 101 f eiOc
for the account. Exchange on London
25f 15c for checks. Spanish fours closed
71.35.
FORESTERS NAME OFFICERS
rhoiuaa _*". Donahue I- ( liokpii Chief
Ranger.
BALTIMORE, Md., Aug. 29.—The prin
cipal business of the second day's session
of the convention of the supreme order
of Foresters in this c'ty was the
election of officers. Three candidates for
chief ranger were placed in the field
Supreme Treasurer Thomas F. Donahue,
of Rhode Island; Past Supreme Sub-
Chief Ranger John J. Kelly, of New
Jersey and Supreme Subchlef Ranger C.
P. Rendon, of California. A total of 189
ballots was "cast, with 83 in favor of
Mr. Donahue, whose election was received
with great, enthusiasm. The remaining
officers were elected as follows:
Supreme subchlef ranger, W. A. Hogan,
Massachusetts; supreme treasurer, H. W.
Mace, of Pennsylvania; supreme secre
tary, E. M. McMurtrey, New York; su
preme recording secretary, William Duge,
of New York; supreme senior woodward,
John E. Lyddy, Connecticut; supreme
junior woodward, James Dinner, New
York; supreme senior beadle, D. E. Hunl
kan, Pennsylvania; > supreme junior
beadle, J. J. Doyle, New Hampshire; su
preme medical examiner, Dr. M. S. Clark,
Ohio; trustees. W. J. Burke, Pennsyl
vania; •: J. '-.._*.*: "Wafer, Brooklyn; J. A.
Westberg, state of Washington; auditors,
John Donovan, New v York; A. C. Hlnkley,
Connecticut; R. C. McCauley, Pennsyl
vania. • • ... -
It was decided to. make no change In
the - ratio of the representation in the
supreme-court and mode of electing rep
resentatives.
LIVESTOCK MARKETS
PRICES ARE STRONG OX GOOD
QUALITY HOGS—OTHERS
SELL LOWER
NO CHANGE IN CATTLE
Receipts Fairly Liberal, bat Com
mon in Quality—Demand Is Good
—Sheep and Laiubn Sell at
-!_>."/ Steady to Strong- Prices.
SOUTH ST. PAUL. Aug. 29.-Receipts,
at the lnion stock yards today were-
Cattle, 275; calves. 50; hogs, 800; sheep,
oOO; horses, 150; cars, 35.
Official receipts yesterday: Cattle, 492;
calves, 114; hogs, 732; sheep, 708; horses,
499; cars, 50.
Receipts thus far in August compared
with the same period in 1900, are as fol
lows:
' \ Aug.. 1901. Aug.. 1900. Gain.
Cattle ...:-....;. 10,634 18.967 *8.333
Calves 1,481 2,377 *596
Hogs .. ....•..'.. 21,838 15,999 5,831
Sheep 10.193 58.195 *i.vu_>
Horses 1,203 2,049 -"846
Cars .. 864 1,372 *•_>,"_
Receipts thus far in 1901, compared with
the same period in 1900, are as follows:
"■"•' 1901." - 1900.' Gain.
Cattle 79,167 83,503 "l,::-;
Calves 27.667 30.399 »_,732
Hogs 344,438 310..67 34.171
Sheep .. 97.405 181,842 *84.437
Horses 11,866 -21.068 •9,202
Cars 8,669' 9,513 *sn
•Loss.
Th-3 following table shows the roads
over which yesterday's receipts came in
and the number of loads hauleel by each:
Cattle. Hogs. Sheep. Mixed.
C G. W 3 .. 1 2
Gt. Northern ..2 1 .. 19
Nir. Pac 3 .. .. 1
Omaha .. .. 1
('., M. & St. P. .. 2 .. 1
<*.. B. & Q .... .. .. .. 2
M. & St. I* .... 1 1 .. 3
Soo Line 2 .. .. 5
c Totals 11 ' 4 1 84
HOGS.
Comparative receipts:
Total for today (estimated) SCO
A week ago 733
A year ago .". 822
Quotations: Lights, $5.7506; mixed and
been getting a fair run of hogs, but not
enough to. meet the demand and the
quality of the stuff coming In has been
extremely rough and ' common. Choice
quality hogs would have sold on this
market today for better than $6."-'5, but
we had nothing good enough to bring
more than JG.IS, and very few at that
price. The bulk sold at $5.95,-|6.05. Pack
ers want the good hogs and they will
pay high prices, Choice butchers are in
especially good demand and will bring
as much here as on the Eastern markets.
SHEEP— sheep and lamb market
has been strong arid active" all week
Receipts have been quite liberal ana
have included some, choice stuff. Good
lambs are now selling at $4.75. Good ewes
will bring up to $3.40 and wethers up to
$3.Ci). The stock and feeding stuff is also
moving fairly well and the prices being
paid here are as good as at any point
and better than many." Very truly
W. M. CAMPBELL COM CO
butchers, $5.7506.20; heavy, 15.C506.25
--rough Packers, $5.4C-05.55; boars, [email protected] 50:
stags, $4.""oi*<"*s.
Market opened strong and active -m
best equality hogs, others weak to .„■
lower. The close was unchanged. Re
ceipts were moderate. Quality generally
common. Prices ranged from $5.87'/. to
?6.15; bulk. $5.9506.05. Representative
sales:
Mixed and Butchers-
No. Wt.Dkg. Price-No". \\"t. I'ke.r. I'ri-
38 196 .. $5.95 68 201 '0 $6.05
41 ......18$ 40 6.00 58 210 120 '6.0-7
18- 228 12") 6.00 J64 .... '27 40 80S
•i 193 .. _ 6.00 J59 231 -,(i 6.10
Fair to Prime Heavy—
63 " 259 40 $5.90 |M .77... 274 80 $5.15"
21 ...;.. 283 .. 0.0.-, 58 299 160 5.90
60 278 80 5.95 47 ......286 .. 5.80
60 306 120 5.90 46 268 80 5.871/4
51 267 160 8.00 170^^.. 246 40 5.95
Heavy Packing and Rough—
8 ...... 296 .. $5.50 1 2 375 .. 85.50
5 328 .. 5.50 19 327 .. 5 60
* 265 .. 5.55 [6 262 .. 5.55
.Stag 3 and Boars—
1 .40-SO"SSTOO I 1 310 .. $8.25 "
1 „■ 500 80 5.0) | 1 ...... 160 .. 3.50
CATTLE.
Comparative- receipts:
Total for today (estimated) 325
A week ago 7!"
A year ago 23
Quotations: Prime butcher steers, fSW
6.25: good to choice, $LSO-"i*.aO; fair to
prime butcher cows and heifers, $3.8.0
4.10; good to cho cc butcher cows and
heifers. $3.2503.75; fair to good. $2.75"".
3.25; canners and cutters, $1.50--*2.60; gdoel
to choice butcher bulls. $3.":3.75; bologna
bulls. $2-72.75; good to choice veals, $1,500
4.75; fair to good veals. $4''t4.40; good to
choice feeders. $3.15rix3.40: fair to good,
[email protected]; common, $2-72.75; steer calves,
$2.75?i3.25; good to choice heifers, S2.s:i^*
2.75; fair to good, $2.2532.40; common, $i.75
02.15; heifer calves, $2.2502.75; good to
choice milch cows, $35-310- fair to good
$305535.
Receipts were fairly liberal, but g-n
--crally common in quality. Demand was
good for all kind*, with prices steady.
Veals sell 25050 c lower than last week.
Representative sales:
Common to Fair Butcher Steers—
No. Wt.PricejNo. W't.Price
2 060 $2.75 1 1280 $4.35
1 1080 3.2512 :.... 830 3 37
3 1033 3.351 4 tp_2 8.86
Butcher Cows and Heifers— ~ -——— - -
1 71160"53750! 4 ...~ 815 $3.00
2 950 2.75| 3 805 2.75
Cutters— ~ " '
2 ■'• _:_,:•__, 96"0~52T50i 1 ".'. 1000 $2.43
Canner Cows— ', "
1 •• .....1070 $2.00; 1 860 $1.75
1 : 820 1.15 2 '. 915 2.25
5 .836 1.2512 755 1.25
.1 860 2.25; 1 710 1.50
Fat and Bologna Bulls— '~
1 1000 $2.10j 1 ~".T..1210 $2.40
Veal Calves—
- ••• no $4.00| 1 188"$4?_5
1 160 8.001 1 140 4.5Q
Stockers and Feeders— ~~*
? 735 $2.80! 3 .ffiisroo
1 , :.... 900 3.25 1 740 290
10 -.750 3.00! 8 744 7, rr)
12 .......;.... 7SB 3.00:10 ..^jrm •*.-»
Common and Tailings—Steers—
1 ..'.-• 880 $2.25! *■ .....' 713 82 10
3 ••■• 537 2.00, 1 600 2.15
Stock Cows and Heifers— '.
li._t'ii* "•• '*_ i"ll* "*" - 600 $2 SI
Milkers and Springers—
1 cow and 1 calf $25 <X)
1 cow ;; ~,Qn-
A _ SHEEP..
Comparative receipts: -
Total for today (estimated) .....; a*o
A week ago .. <<-„
A year ago ......; '...' 337
Quotations: Good to choice spring
lambs. $4.2504.75; fair to good. $3 25*? 1.20 •
fat wethers. $3.25®3.60; fat ..ewes, $3^a »•'
good to . choice stock j and feeding
lambs, $303.25; fair to good, $2.7502; feed--
11
FINANCIAL. j__
BROKERS. H
Stocks, Bonds, Grain an j Provision
-02003 GERMANIA LIF3 BUILDISO
Fourth a-J Win is»>tj str_;tJ. St. Pail.
„.__ Member Chicago Board of Trail.
J3T* Direct Privats Wirej.
GHAS.H.F. SMITH & CO;
Members of the New York Stock E»
change. Special attention given graU
orders. Members Chicago Board of
Trade. PRIVATE WIRES.
Pioneer Press Bids., St. Paul. Sllun.
INVESTMENT SECURITIES.
H. HOLBERT & SON,
Bankers anil Brokers
l 341 Robert St. St. Pa i'
\ EDWARDS, WOOD C. OO \
\ STOCKS, BONOS, GRAIN. PROVISIONS, \
f^RDS.WOOD 5, GO\
S. BONDS, GBAIN. PROVISIOf43, \
\ MEMBER"; /OOiRO OF TRADE CHICAGO. \
initr<.3t«S ICNAMSER OF COMMEBCE MPLS. \
\ A MANHATTAN BUILDING SI PAUL. \
V 9 CHAMBER OF COH*IERCE MiNNEAPOLIsA
tag wethers. $3CFt3.25- stock and feeding
ewes. $2.."i0®3; thin sheep. $2.25""i2.75; kit
ing bucks, 52Q2.25; Westerns: s Weth'erai
J3.40_13.6a- area, $3._5e";i3.40.
Receipts liberal. Demand good for all
kinds of fat sheep and lambs, with stnn.;
prices prevailing. Stock and feeding stui|
buds a good sale. Representative sales: -
Killing She. an.l Lambs-
Number and Kind— \\"t. Price
28 lambs c; $"._*
40 yearling wethers 74 3 fio
I buck 17,) ' •> •-
I s ewes .'.'.'.'o7 "r.i'r,
20 lambs gS 4 -,
11 ewes .;:.116 SO)
17 lambs go 4^7,
7 Jearling b_«-'ts '.'» :: 11)
23 wethers $.$ •_'-/,
';] lambs '..'.'.'. 75 1 ;i>
11 ewes ....' ""ir? I**.
13 thin lambs .V.'.". 55 i? 2
MM lambs ." ',;., j -•
41 yearlings . 77 3'™
28 ewes" ' ..Mlo7 V\
Stock and Feeding Sheep and Lambs—
II •*_■ «4 j_, M
39 lambs 40 2 l:.
10 lambs '. 54 2.7"."
"-.i stockers .r, _!ri)
16 lambs 57 ?*-
-129 stockers ' 50 :> 1,)
Among the shippers on tin; market
were: G. V . Maier. Rivor Palls;
Schwartz & Co., Lester Prairie: H. 11.
Ie id, Osseo; O. J. Thorn] M it m;
Bringgold Bros., West Concord E. X
Evans. Elkton; F. Retz, Lament; .1 S.-
Green. i:.- i Wing: Goodrich & flarku-vs.
Duran.l; Bank of Mazeppa: D. G. Thomp
son, Merrlam; Behrenfield Bros., Heron
Lake: Works ._ Thies. Lemb.rton: ('. S.
Thurston. Judson; P. 11. Holton, Kenvnn;
Rude & Paulson. Minnesota Falls O .1
Burphard, Montevideo; Meyer. Koch <.
Co.. Calmar anil Ceinover; F. B. Wood
Dexter; Rice Bros.. Kansas City.
—E. L. Ogilv c
MiDWAY'HORSE MARKET -Mini
ta Transfer. Aug. 23.— Barrett & Zimmer
man's report: Trade not satisfactory;
heavy draft and delivery horses were
leading:, while the common grades of The
light order were decidedly dull. Values-
Drafters, extra $ltu"sis6
Drafters, choice 125&135
Farm mares, extra 1000120
Farm mares, choice '.i*[email protected] 95
i":"'in mares, common to good £5® an
SOUTH OMAHA, Neb., Aug. 29 Cattle
—Receipts, 2,500; strong to 10c higher:
native steers, $4.25"35.85; Texans. .*:; ■>:,,,
4.25; cows and heifers. |[email protected]_0; 1 antlers
[email protected]; Btockera and -feeders $_«><"<
i.lei: calves. [email protected] Hogs—Receipt's, 6,0i:0.
-Vi*'-"*: higher; heavy, $$.05®6.25; mlx*>d. {.;
©6.05; plg3, $505.80; bulk of sales is6o6 0"».
Sheep—Receipts. 1.600; steady to shade
lower; sheep, $2.2503.20; lamb V^.TM
4.M.
KANSAS CITY, Aug. •.-.. c.,i>l. Re
ceipts, 8.000; 10015 c higher; native- steers
$4.65Q5.90; Texans, $2.756(3.D0; cows and"
heifers. SIS.QyS; stocktrs and feeders. $2.90
04.25. Hogs—Receipts. 8,0.0; strong. 5c
higher; bulk of sales. |<*@6.3Q heav; $6 30
06.40; packers. $606.30; mix--! $i>./0._5;
yorkers, $5.6006.10: pips, <„,, .c» Sheen-
Receipts, LOW; steady; sheep, $303 7.'.
lambs, $4.2501.^5.
ST. LOCI"*. Mo.. Aug. 29. Cattle—Re
ceipts, JOOO; strong; native steers, $!.6i'r
6; si. ekera and feeders, 12.3 03SV cows
and half rs, $202.15; Texans, >3.2.-.""" 1 110-3
—Receict3, 6.W0; sttong to 5c higher; pigs,
$6.1006.25; pickers. $6.1506.25: butchers,
$h.3COC.f:o. •i-l'f ■• ipts. 2.50.1: steady
F-h-en. $-".3003 85; lambs, $:".■'"'<* 1
SIOFX ( ITY, lowa, Aug 29, Cattle-
Receipts, . 'i bead; ma bel steady; itock
ers slow and weak; besves, i1.*;50_.10;
cows, bulls ami mixed. $2.2502.75; stock
era and feeders. $2.503.3.60; calves and
yearlings, $2.5003.50. Hogs -- Receipts,
3.000 head; market strong at $5.-061 j.i_;
bulk, $5.95.
CHICAGO. Aug. 23.—Cattle-Receipts.
10,000 head, Including 800 Texans and 1 .r,oo
Westerns; steers generally lex- higher,
active: butchers' sf'jck strong; Western!
strong; good to prime steers. $5.6-#6.35;
poor to medium, 53.7505.50; ckers and
feeders,- about -toady, $2.2504.25; rows,
$2.4504.10; heifers. $2.5006; canners,
steady, $1.5002.40; hulls si.-aelv $2.25tf'
4.50: calves strong! $305.65; Texas steers
firm. $'"/.'. Te_xas grass steers lwea.lt
t3.2503.90: Westerns, $105.10. Hogs—Re
ceipts today 23.900; tomorrow. 17,000; left
over, 2.500; active, 5c to 7*-ic higher; <<>
mon stock weak; mixed and butchers,
$5.50"iG.50; good to choice heavy. $5,950
6.60; rough heavy. $5.750...JJ0; light $5.75
©6.40; bulk of sales, $6.1006.10. Sheep-
Receipts. 18.000 head; strong to lCc higher;
good lambs steady to strong; common
slow; good to choice wethers, $3.3534.10;
fair to choice mixed. $303.10; Western
sheep. $3.2504.10; native Lambs $305.25;
Western lambs, $405.10.
MISCELLANEOUS.
COFFEE AND SUGAR New fork.
Aug. Coffee—Spot Rio steady:; So. 7
invoice. -V-v; Cordova, SfJlivL-c. Sugar—
Raw, weak; fair refining, 3 5-lGe; cen
trifugal 96-test, 3 Jl-L6c; molasses sugar,
3 1-lCc; refined, steady. The coffee in-ir
ket opened steady, with prices un
changed to 5 points higher on room buy
ing, higher cables from European mar
kets and a steady spot situation at home,
but soon became easier under selling led
by foreign Interests and local bears.
Brazilian markets show barely main
tained values. Trading in the local mar
ket continued very active from the start,
total sales for the day aggregating 8O,:.O0
bags. Closing prices were net unchanged
•to 10 points lower, and the unele-rton.->
basely steady. Sales Included: Septem
ber at 4.7-"-*; i. 7sc; October 4.SofM>sc; De
cember, .*,.'•-.'■■/-.!',•; January, s.lo''<• 5.15 c:
February. 5.20 c; March, G.32c; May, 5.4C_)
5.45 c; Juno, 5.60 c. '
NEW STORK PRODUCE—New York
Aug. 29.—Butter—Receipts, 3.407 i>kKs,:
quiet; state dairy, _4ei|Jsc; creamery, 160
20c; June packed facto 141_01.->*/_.'.
Cheese—Receipts, 7,308 pkgs; slow; fancy
large colored, ')%c; do white, 9%c; fancy
small colored, 9%c; do white. 9V>c. Eggs-
Receipts, 7,092 pkgs; firm; state and
Pennsylvania, ]B®2oc; Western candled,
!7©l7'-e-; do. uncandled, 14017 c.
COTTON-New York. Aug. 29.-C1 lon—
Snot cloned steady. V- advance; raid up
lands, B%c; do gulf, B%c; sales, C7fi bales.
Futures closed steady: August. 8c; Sep
tember, 7.93 c; October, 8.02 c; November.
8.02 c; Dceember. 8.04 c; January, 8.06 -
August, 8.06 c; March and April, 8.10 c:
May. 8 lie. .
METALS-New York. Aug. 29.—The in
formation received from London on tin
this morning was of a very bullish
average, indicating an advance of £1 I__,
with a firm tone, so that spot closed nt
£117 17s 6.1, and futures at £114 10. Lo
cally, a sympathetic rise occurred with
out stimulating demand for any ac
count. The close, however, was linn at
$i7.K)"-t2S for spot. Copper continues nom
inally unchanged, with spot quoted at £61
■i.9s. and futures at £66 17a 6d. Lead was
dull at $4."f7%. London prices advanced
la 3d to £11 15s. Spelter was quiet and
unchanged at home and abroad, closing
at $1 and £17 respectively. Domestic Iron
markets ruled featureless and nominally
unchanged. Pig iron warrant.'!. 88.S0O10:
No. 1 Northern foundry. I)s©"' .60; No 2
foundry. Southern, $14014.-"O; No. I
foundry, Southern. $14.75015.25. Glasgow
warrants closed at 53s -d, and Middles
bnro close at ''k lOVjd.
T"~ —~ "* ■
s:\D.o*'.Tin:.\. eicxm.""io>s
Via Chicago Great Western Ilallwei-.
Cheap round trip rates every Saturday:
To Northfleld. $1.16; Faribault, $1.57; "•' a
tervll'c- ♦$1.-6; Madison Lake. $3.33; Bly
sian, $2.14, and V/attars, $3.3*7; good to
return Monday following. For further
Information apply to J. N. Btorr. City
Ticket Agent, Cor. sth and Robert Sts..
fit Paul.

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