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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, May 25, 1902, Image 13

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1902-05-25/ed-1/seq-13/

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S U. D. FLOWEH, Pre«. H. B. CARROLL* Gen. Svpt.
S«uth St. Paul, Minn. s
ocat Equipped and Moat Advantageous Slarket (or the SnJpper* la tn«
k Xorthwe.t—Connected With All the Railroads.
Live Stock Commission Merchants.
Boom 1O Exchange Bids., Cnlon
Stock Yards, South St. Paul, Minn.,
and Inion Stock Yards, Chicago, 111.
All correspondence will receive prompt
attention. Liberal advances made on
consignments. References—Union Stock
iYards or any Commercial Agency.
THIICT RQHQ livestock
80. St. Paul Cattle Salesmen—Frank
Thuet. C. L. Kaye. B. B. Mosher. Hog
and Sheep Salesman—F. J. Gibbons.
References—Nat'l L. S. Bank. Chicago:
Stock Yards Bark. So. St. Paul; U. S.
Tar-is Nafl Bank, So. Omaha; Ii 8.
tKafl Bank. Sioux City.
Ver» Light Cattle Ran — Hardly
h. Enough Batcher Mutt on Sale to
|* Make a Showing—Yardl Well
i. Cleared of Stock at tie—Odds and
ft Ends Sell Low.
iS ■
' SOUTH ST. PAUL. May 24.—Estimated
receu-ts at the Union. Stockyards, today:
CatUe, 125; calves, 75; hogs, 2,450-; sheep,
200; cars. £>.
Ofncial receipts Friday: Cattle, 157;
calves, 122 hogs, 1,49*; sheep, 145; horses,
14; cars, 28.
Receipts thus far in May, compared
•with the same period in 1901, are as fol
lows :
May, 1902 May, 1901. Gain.
Cattle 6.612 8,839 »2,227
Calves 4,216 4,650 *434
Hogs 41.333 40.674 713
Sheep 2,281 1,581 700
Horses 192 1,465 *1,27:{
Cars 836 932 »9i>
• Receipts thus far in 1902, compared with
'the same period in 1901; are as follows:
1«j02. 1901. Gain.
Cattle 70.306 52,972 17,334
Calves 20,658 19,950 7.0 >
Hogs 275,805 23»,«1 36.114 i
Sheep 153,544 72,984 80,500
Horses 630 2,147 *1,497
Cars 6,884 5,614 1,270
i '.Loss.
i- Hops.
Comparative receipts:
,Tctal for today (estimated) 2,450
A week ago 2210.
A y^-ar ago 1.246
.Quotations: Light and light mixed, 6o
CS.iS; mixed and butchers. $6.70^7.10;
heavy, [email protected]; boars. [email protected]; stags,
J5.50©6; underweights. [email protected]; pigs $5.20
Prices j-'JIIOc lower, mixed and heavy
telling down sc, while the light hogs were
off 30c. Receipts liberal. ..Quality the
6am e as on Friday. Prices range [email protected]
.7.05; bulk, $6.73<&6.80. Representative
. H.-g g -
iKo. Wt. Price' No. Wt.Price
43 175 $6.65161 199 $8.70
51 2<J6 6.75:62 233 6.50
DC 226 6.55 v) 230 6.95
36 2-. i 7 00198 184 6.75
.79 2H7 6.30169 230 7.00
Fig^ and Underweights— '
:^6 IV, $i.75; 5 .... 102 $5.50
Stags and Boars —
1 410 $5.5-3! 2 ..." 395 55.75
2 465 3 75 1 430 6.00
j Cattle.
Comparative receipts:
Total for today (estimated) 200
A week ago 162
A year ago s. SG
Quotations: Choice butcher steers, $6.40
©6.75; good, [email protected]; common to fair,
$4t?5.r,0; choice cows and heifers, [email protected]
5.75, Rood. $1.2.1 5; fair. $3.2554; canners
and cutters, $1.75<53.10; good to chofce
ibutcher bulls. [email protected]; fair. [email protected];
pcrcmon to bologna. $2&3.25; good to
choice veals, [email protected]; common to fair,
52.7:54; good to choice feeding steers,
$3.5tJ/T(4.50; common to fair, $3"®3.40; good
fto choice stock steers. $3.25<33.73; common
?to fair, $2.23.'u3; steer calves, J2.23i7i3.60;
good to choice stick cows and heifers,
:$2 i.2Ji: common to fair, [email protected]; heifer
; calves, $2&3; stock and feeding bulls, $2.30
@3.50; good to choice milch cows and
Epringers. $32^4*); common to fair $20®30.
There was hardly enough butcher stuff
on sale to make a showing; no change in
prices. Veals steady and active; yards
.well cleared of stock and feeding cattle;
common stun* very slow. Bulls and
Kilch cows steady. Representative sales:
Butcher Steers—
-2n"o. Wt. Price. No. Wt. Price.
10 1090 $5.00| X „... si.) $1 a
■ 1 630 3.901 »
r Butcher Cows and Heifers—
' 1 1070 $T725Tl ............ 910 $3.55
•,2 S:«> 3.65, 1 1070 -,35
. Cutters and Canners—
1 117'J$_7S5! 1 730 $2.65
1 890 2.40! 1 1010 2 00
Butcher Bulls— ~ ~
1 .1270 ».CQ: 1 1600 14.30
1 1120 3.751 1 IQSQ 3.15
Veal Calves—
3 127 13.25; 6 120 15.0,,
.1 190 5.001 1 20Q 2.50
: Stock and Feeding Steers— •
1 S7O $3.73! 2 575 j3 za
■ 1 »» 3.25 9 422 300
1 515 2.G0 3 600 2.25
6 433 2.001
Steer Calves— " " ! " ~
& 423 13.3-r 3 343 $3.0')
,2 330 3.40 13 324 3.i0
gtOCR-Coyg mia -He 1 fers^ ~
1 scO 15 .... „... m S2.fS
* 6i)- 2.7512 :.:: 6 35 igg
Heir>r Calves— " " ' ~~
,5 ' —~z£Eil!H_ ,~23T{05
Stock and Feeding Bulls— ~~7 "
J. 910 $3T''iO~l 1020*3.25
Milch Cows and Springers "
} cow i $-1.00
1 COW 3> IJO
1 cow and 1 calf " tSJDO
Comparative receipts:
Total for today (estimated) 200
'A week ago 3
!A year ago ...!!!.!!!! 2
Quotations: Fancy lambs, i55.55<36: i
grood to choice fat lambs, [email protected] air
to good fat lambs, [email protected]; culls $3 50<?J
4.oO; thin bucks, $3-53.50; good to choice
yearling wethers. [email protected]; gooi to choice
Jieavy, [email protected]; fair to good, $5#>25
--f?2S*S° choice ewes, medium weight'
[email protected]: heavyweights. $4.50®4.75- fair
to good fat ewes. $4.25.^4.50; common 'VI- '
fers. $l^L25; spring lambs, [email protected] These !
quotations are for wool sheep and lambs
[Prices on shearlings average [email protected] low
<Receipts consisted of a load and a -lalf
tot tailing stuff, all moving readily at the !
lower prices. Spring lambs, 50 cents ui
tier last week; grown lambs, 23 cents
Live Stock Commission Merchants
Union Stock Yards
Consignments and correspondence ao-
Cciied Market report* furnished on ȣ
.cation. *
We do a strictly commission business.
Ho live stock bought or sold on our own
i References — Stock Yard* bank South
Bt- Paul: Security bank. Zumbrota: Hon.
lA. T. Koero«r. state treasurer Capitol
building. St. Paul; A. C. Anderson casn
|>r. St. Paul National bank. St Paul
Live Stock Commission Merchants.
Room 21 Exchange Building-, South
St. Paul, Minnesota.
Highest market prices obtained for
stock. Prompt attention given to all cor
respondence and orders. References:
Any Commercial Agency.
REED, etc.,
f\ "^^f State we-ghts
/ \. JL • Furnished
OY v
lower; sheep. [email protected] cents lower. Repre
tlve sales:
Killing Sheep and Lambs— .
No. Kind. Wt. Price.
41 ewes 94 +5.10
58 ewes. »; 85 4.73
8 spring lambs 67 6.00
3 lambs 100 5.75
10 bucks 93 3.50
10 yearlings 107 5.25
38 shorn lambs 74 5.T5
Among the shippers on the market
were: Boerner & Bender, Bunalo; Bank
of Dassel, Dassel; M. Condon, Clara
City; Shaw & Laughton, Clear-water- M.
Kinsella. Theilman & Millville, Radde
Bros., Waconia; J. J. Lenertz, St. James;
De Wolf & Bachman, Windom; A. D.
Sackett, Dunham & Carpenter, Janes
vine; John Burke, E. A. Arnold, Nlcollei:;
F. Bigot, Springfield; F. N. Naperman,
Wabasso; Clark & Nash, Marshall; W. j.
Glynn, Canby; R. H. Kemp-ton, Morgan;
S. H. Pettis. St. Peter; William Jentz,
Henderson; Dundee Live Stock Co., Dun
dee; D. H. Fly Westbrook; W. R. Jef
fers, Jeffers; W. Sweetman, Currie; C.
W. Chamberlain, Amboy; Sheehan &
Mortenson, Hartland; W. W. Reeves,
Milbank; R. H. Kempton. Morton; Nel
son & Grothe, Hanska; William McVay, l
Kenyan; L. M. Weston, Claremont; J.
H. Crooks, Elma; James Bowers ''lea-
Lake; G. F. Putnam, Big Lake '
Midway Home Market.
Minnesota Transfer. St. Paul. Minn—
Barrett & Zimmerman report that the
market the past week was the quietest
01 the season. Farm trade was
completely extinct, with a meager de
mand from all other quarters. The stead
ily increasing consignments accumulated
to a large extent, crowding the market
in all its branches. Values:
Drafters, extra WE to $225
Drafters, choice 140 to its
Drafters, common to good 120 to 140
Farm mares, extra 125 to 14D
Farm mares, choice 100 to 125
.barm mares, common to good.. Co to 100
» Chicago Live Stock.
CHICAGO May 24.-Cattle-Receipts
*«; nominal; good to prime steers. $7®
i.M: poor to medium, [email protected]; stockera
and feeders, [email protected]«.25; canners, II 500
2.50; bulls, 52.50<55.50; calves, [email protected]; Te*as
fed steers, [email protected]
•>.,l ßeceipts today. 13,600; Monday
3.1,000; left over, 5,000; steady at Friday's
close; mixed and butchers" $6 90<&7 ")•
good to choice heavy, 57.15<&730; rough
heavy. I8.9OS7.10; light, [email protected]&.95: bulk
Of sales, i*y.'.>-yii7As.
Sheep—Receipts, 1,500; sheep ami lambs
steady; good to choice wetter*, $5 60*8
6.-0; fair to choice mixed, $4.7565 50"
western sheep, $5.25326.25; native lambs'
J^gtb.OO; western lambs, V,..:,:/>; 90
1 Official . yesterday: R«eipts-CatUe.
1-3,: l hogs 24,,40; sheep, 4,708.-Shipments
—Cattle, 1,a91; hogs, 4,111; sheep, noii2.
Quotations furnished by D-. Bergman &
Co., 188-188 East Third street! Stf£j£
Hides— . ■ j^ o j jyT Q " 2
G. S. hides, 25 lbs up ...... *>.«?% $0.0r>%
G. S. bulls and stags, flat. .07* .%v«,
G. S. branded ; 07% Ctf
G. S. long-haired kip. Bto *
J-> lbs .......".., .07%. o<s3i
G. S. veal kips, 15 to 25 lbs. .08 '.07
G. S. calfskins. Bto 25 lbs. -.1014 ' 00
Green hides and calf, not salted lc less
per Ib than above prices.
Dry hides and calfskins
salted 22 10
Dry hides and calfskins,
flint 14 1 ,
Pelts- '"
Dry sheep pelts, native, '
per Ib OS SI .10
Dry sheep pelts, territory, " ~' "
T Per lb 09 @ 11
Dry she ■[• pelts, shear
lings, each 05 @ .10
Green sheep pelts, April r,
take off, each 70 @ 105
No. 1, in cakes or bbls BE%O fKV<
No. 2, in cakes or bbls .. 05 ' <Q .uSVI
Bear, black, brown, griz
_zlv 10.50 <fi 28.00
Beaver ..'6.00 @ ij.uo
Fisher, as to size and col
or •••, 2.75 @ 9.00
Fox, black and silver gray 30.00 @300.00
Fox, cross, as to size and
color .>: 3.00 (3 12 00
Lynx 3.00 A 12.00
Fox. red 2.50 # 6.00
Marten, as to size and col
or • 3.0) @ 25.00
Muskrat, winter 03 @ .12
Muskrat, spring 10 @ .ig
Otter, as to size and color. 8.50 0 13.
Raccoon 70 @ 1.25
Skunk black and short- •
striped .. 75 ® 1 25
Wolf, brush and prairie,
or coyote «5 3 2.13
Wolf, timber .50 q 2.50
Baniues* of a Day in Flax. Corn and
Other Grains.
Flax—Nothing came in except some
Parts of cars. One small lot No. 1 sold at
J1.16. the Duluth May figure at the time
During the week 65,401 bu were drawn
out, leaving 162,334 bu in store here
Closing Prices — Cash, $1.76; to arrive,
. Cay, $1.78; July, *l 76.
Corn—Some No. 3 yellow sold at
t the close this grade wag ruotert at
pta, 3 cars; no shipments
Oats—Trade was fair considering the>
Usht receipts. No. 3 white oats do
We. Receipts, 5 cars; shipments, 5
Feed and Coarse meal and crack
ed corn are quoted at $22.25«?2:> 75- No 1
feed, [email protected]; No. 2 feed: [email protected]^25-
No. 3 feed. 25.50; granulated corn
m—arT in cotton sacks at the rate of 12 SO
per bbl.
Millstuffs— in bulk is quoted at
SJvJEiHS shorts. $15; flour middlings^
[email protected]: red dog, [email protected]; feed in
200-lb sacks, $1 per ton additional- in
luO-Ib sacks, 81.50 per ton additional Shin
ments, 1.24 i" tons. ' v
Barley-Feed grades. malting
ESTjSff* Receipts ' x car: shlp!
Rye-Xo. 2 closed at 57c. and was firm
on bids at the figure. Receipts, 1 car
shipments, 2 cars. '
Hay-Upland fancy. $9.50010; upland
choice, [email protected]; upland. No i $"SsS)
midland [email protected]; medium. |[email protected]; timothy
fancy $11; timothy, choice. 4io:5»;- timj:
S .l39 sl tons rye StraW ' «®^
There Was a Difference.
The following: story is told of Rudyard
Kipling's maternal grandfather. Rev
George B. McDonald, a Wesleyan > clergy:
It is related of this gentleman that in
the days when he was courting the lady
whom he afterwards married, the father
in-law to be—an aged Methodist with
extremely strict notions in regard ™
the proprieties-was injudicious enough
on one occasion to enter the parlor with
out giving any v arning of his approach
The consequence was that he found the
sweethearts occupyirg a single chair
Deaply. shccked by this spectacle, the
old man solemnly said:
"Mr. Me Dc raid, when I was courtin*
Mrs. Brcwr. she sat on one side of the
room and I on the other.**
McDonald's reply was:
"That's what I should have done If I
had been courting Mrs. Brown."
Efiect of Buying of Canadian
Pacific, Which Reaches
Eecord Figure
>ot So Important Does It Prove as
Had Been Expected — Glance
Backward Over a VV oek'i
XEW YORK, May 24.—The only feature
of importance in today's market was the
buying of Canadian Pacitic, which has
been in evidence for several day 3 past,
and which was halted by the president's
statement that the general prosperity of
the company was all he knew of to ac
count for it. The price reached a record
figure today at 12*%. This movement
helped to keep the gtneral market steady.
There were a number of special move
ments in less important stocks, but«the
list as a whole was inert and close at
small net changes either way. The hope
ful views of the peace outlook in South
Africa did not alter this state of affairs,
nor did the bank statement. There is a
disposition to await definite results in
South Africa, and a feeling that there
might be a hitch that would again delay
the decision. The outcome of the coal
strike is also awaited. The report that
the control of Louisville & Nashville and
in consequence, the Chicago, Indianapolis
& Louisville absorption project are, in a
measure, contingent and dependent on
holdings under options was somewhat
disturbing in the possibility suggested
of complications. The weather map was
construed as favorable to crop prospects,
although showers in the Northwest are
not dried at this time.
Intlaenve of Hunk Statement.
The bank statement shows an encour
ag-ing recuperation of reserves, but
neither the Increase in cash nor the re
duction fai loans was fully up to the ex
pectationa fanned by the street. The ef
fect on the market was therefore scarce
ly perceptible The market closed about
There has been a quiet speculation In
stocks this week, aa ia natural to the sea
son and the various factors of uncer
tainty in the situation. But with the ex
ception of a period of positive weakness
during the ttrst two hours of the week's
trading, the undertone of the market has
been tirm and unevenly strong.
Prices are quite materially higher for
the week. This is in large part due to the
easier end of the money market which
hits shown the n-sults of the attraction
of funds from our domestic centers and
from foreign money markets by the re
cently prevailing high rates for money.
The rates for call loans have settled
down for the week to below 4 per cent,
and, contrary to the general expectation,
the rate for foreign exchange has not re
sponded with any material advance. It
was feared that the first show of ease in
the local money market would lead to the
withdrawal of funds placed here to take
advantage of the more profitable interest
Little Impression There.
The fact is that the large demands
made upon Paris and Berlin for New
York account made an insignificant im
pression upon money rates at those cen
ters and there is .still sufficient profit to
keep foreign loans in this market. Lon
don's money requirements are considera
ble, but there is so greac a plethora of
U in Paris and Berlin as to afford
resources for London's surplus require
ments as well. Berlin is still going
through its long process of liqaidation
following upon the industrial depression
there, and French capital is still indis
; to venture into industrial ventures
its costly experience with Russian
The result has been free lending of
funds in the New York markot. The
pressure upon speculative borrowers in
the securities market has been relaxed
and the process of weeding out undesira
ble collateral in loans has apparently
been completed. The memory o-f this
process still remains and is an element
of the caution which is manifest in the
character of the operations in stocks.
With the exception of the anthracite min
ers strike, general conditions have been
so favorable that the provisions of bet
ter credit facilities has encouraged the
confident holding of stocks and r.as made
the market sensitive to the li^ht demand.
The damage done by the suspension of
work in the coal mines and the restric
tion of supply is undeniable.
The effect is perceptible, especially in
the iron and steel trade, and has caused
tru- iron and steel stocks to share, to some
extent, in the depression of the coalers.
The heaviness or the United States Steel
Stocks was associated also with the pro
entered by some of the minority
stockholders at the meeting to ratify the
stock conversion and bond issue plan
»i>tculative holders of these stocks were
alarmed on Monday by rumors of the
fcrmation of a powerful bear party and
by the sharp br^ak in the quotation for
the new bonds when issued, which are
dealt in on the curb.
Timely Support.
Support was forthcoming, however and
a steadied tone developed. The *eatim-nt
in Wall street regarding the coal miners'
strike has been persistently optimistic as
to the probable duration. The news from
the crop regions is attentively studied
from day to day and has not been unfa
vorable to stock values. Rains are re
torted too abundant in the Northwest
but the favorable progress of the winter
wheat crop and the shaping of th« di
mensions of the corn crop have gained
additional consideration.
It is recognized that the progress of
the corn crop win be a more influential
factor upon stocks than that of any other
staple. The statements of railroad
gross earnings for the first and second
weeks of May show a continuance of
the increases over last years correspond
ing level. There is no gain-saying th-s
significance of this as an index of tl>a
maintenance of prosperous conditions in
general business and it goes far to ex
plain the determination with which se
curities are held.
The completion of the acquisition of
the Chicago, Indianapolis & Louisville
m the joint interest of the Southern rail
way and the Louisville & Nashville and
the passing of Ana Arbor to the control
01 a \V abash syndicate have kept alive
the faith of speculators in the future
course of absorption of smaller railroad
systems and has led to speculative move
ments in stocks* of various smaller sys
Hontility Crops Oat.
There has been some evidence of a
spirit of hostility to these projects on
the part of older railroad systems as In I
the termination by the Pennsylvania of
Its Western Union contracts, but this has
passed without much influence in the
stock market. The stocks affected by
the copper industry have risen, led by
Amalgamated Copper on the advancing
tendency and reported increasing de
mand for raw copper. The firmer ten
dency m the silver market has also bene
fited some of the metal companies Euro !
pean markets have reflected a growing '
confidence in the , approach of place "5
South Africa. This has been an occa
sional influence in stock markets for a
long time, but it is expected that its ac
tual consummation must awaken some
degree of speculative activity in many
directions. ,
Business in bonds has not been large
bat prices are well sustained. United
States new 43 declined 1. the old 4* =*
the 2si % and tha Cs and os % per cent be
low the closing of last week.
" fSTslHfhlLowtClo.
Atchison IM4OOJ SO I** 80% l £0%
do pfd 1400 98% 97%1 tfiU
Baltimore & Ohio .... [ 700! 1106%H06=i
do pfd .:..... .f.....f,.... 35 "^
Canadian Pacific .. 43200] 138%' 134 138
Canada Southern i 100! 96 96 95
Chesapeake & Ohio \ 100 4tP£l 46*4 iff«
Chicago & Alton .... 140o{ 3534! 38' 3Sy.
do pfd . 76%
Chicago, Ind. & Louis. 200 75 -.74
do pfd ...;.J... . ... ' S7
Chi. & Eastern Illinois 1001165 165 lsiu
Chicago Great West.. 70<>j 23*41 23 2*a£
do pfd A.. 1 lw- Ss^ 39^ S3
do pfd 8............... 2CO 4914 49 "i 48
Chicago & North-W 200 250 245% tOK
Chi., R. I. & Pacific. 100H74, 174 17:
Chi. Term. & Trans..f 200J 22 21%! 21% '
do pfd i lOOt 23%. 2S%\ ZSM
C. C. C. & St. L ; f....* ...I*. ios£
Colorado Southern .... 400| 31% 31%f 31*
do Ist Pfd |.....J j....:i70
We give fepecial attention to out-of-town investment and
speculativa accounts. Our private wires and our connections
with all of the principal exchanges embleusto give prompt
and accurate service. Correspondence mvited.
JAMES DORAN & GO. "=SSF St. Paul, Minn.
&f(\ Commission
UU., Brokers...
Grain, Provisions,
Stocks and Bonds*
Members Chicago Board of Trade.
Private Wires to All Exchanges.
National German American Bank Building.
do 2d pfd | ]..... ■ j 42%
Delaware & Hudson...i 200 176% 176%!176
I>ela., Lack. & West. > j 265
Denver & Rio Grande..' i , .. i 4*
do pfd • f I |go
Erie i 500 37 I 38% i 37
do Ist pfd . 200 68 j 67%: 67%
do 2d pfd ..... 51
Great Northern pfd.. tlSt
Hocking Valley 100)82% *s2%| 52%
do pfd i ioo| 90%] 90% | DO
Illinois Central i 4500154%i1£3%i154*i
lowa Central | 160 45%j 45% | 40
do pfd [ !„...[.....[ 53%
Kansas City Southern. 4001 34%) 31 I 33%
do pfd ! 3000] 62 | 61%| 61%
Lake Erie & Western..; 100 65*4 63% | 65
■ do pfd i \.....^...{120
Louisville & Na5h.......| 100( 139% 1. 9-&133 '
Manhattan L | 4000* 133 £33
Metropolitan St. Ry..| 3000;i50^iiit3?i;i.49%
Mexican Central ... — | Mi 27%| ZPfci 2.%
Minneapolis & St. L j ]112 "
Missouri Pacific 1 900J100 35%! 91%
Missouri, K. & T...... | 300[ 25% j 25%j 25%
do pfd | 3COj 56%| &6 53%
fNew Jersey Central .. j j (130
New York Central .... 2200;157%;i5'i%;i57
Norfolk & Western .. S00! 5T li "%i s'^s
do pfd j I i 9
Ontario & Western ..I 40 33 j 32% i 32%
Pennsylvania 2100) 149% |149%.'1«8i
Reading 3400j 62% 62% iC 2%
do Ist pfd .....j ' | S3
do 2d pfd .' 400| 68%j 65%! 65%
St. Louis & S. F....:..-. ; 100 68*4 63 | 67%
do Ist pfd II ] S3
do lid pfd ......I ;.i .... i 71%
St. Louis Southwest.. j 27%
do pfd ..V... 100 59V- 1 39%! 59V.
St. Paul — 7500; 171%; 171%'171%
do pfd «...! j..-...|159
Southern Pacific | 4700 65%! 65 : 65
Southern Railway ! 1300 37%j 37 37
do pfd 94%
Texas & Pacific '. 40%
Tol., St. Louis & W. 200 21% 21% 21
do pfd 100| 37%| 37% 37%
Union Pacific :... 9200 105%! 105% 105%
do pfd 1000 87%! 87% 87%
Wabash 1800 27%! 27*, 27V*
do pfd 1400 44%1 44% i 44%
Wheeling & Lake Brie > 22%
do 2d pfd ; 34%
Wisconsin Central .... 900 27% 27% 27%
do pfd '. ! 1400 4-J 1-., ft 48%
Adams » ': 7 1200
American ; .•>. : 1205
United States 1 115
Wells-Fargo , 1305 '.
Amagamated Copper . 7800-71% 70%) 70%
Ame r. Car & Foundry. 3500] 30% i 23% [ 30%
do pfd 2800 91 I 90 | 90%
American Linseed Oil.. 600 26%| 26%1 28
do pfd i I j ... | 50%
American Locomotive. 600 32 31: 31%
do pfd ' 2001 93%! £3% I 93
Amer. Smelt. & Refin. 1 7200! 49% 48%| 49
, do pf.l • .;:-.■« r. 300 97%! 97%| 97%
Anaconda .. Mining Co. 1200!119 118 118%
Brook. Rap. Transit.:. 13300J 65% 67%! 65%
Colorado Fuel 1r0n... 6500:i02%!100%! 102
Consolidated Gas ..... j 900;223%1223 1222%
Cont. Tobacco pfd.. i 1120%
General Electric [316
Hocking CoaT .....:, I ! IIS
International Paper ... 100, 21 121 21
do pfd .....': | ! ' 74
International Power 1 75%
Laclede Gas ....:...,,: j 88
National Biscuit .... ■. 47%
National Lead ....;.... 4900 23% 22% 22%
North American 100 122 122 121%
Pacific Coast ::;vVSV-; 66
Pacific Mall ........*.... 700 42% 42 41
People's Gas .......: ' ! 102%
Pressed Steel Car 1200 45%] 45 45%
do pfd 700 85%! 85 ■ 85%
Pullman Palace Car I (.....[235
Republic Steel 700 17% 17%! 17%
: do pfd ........ 200 ■ 74% 74 I 74%
Sugar. .'. 250j0|129%!125%!128%
Tennessee Coal & Iron. 5000 65% M ; 65%
j Union Bag & Paper Co 300 !15 15 15
do pfd 100 81% 81% 81
United States Leather. 600 13 1 13% 13%
do pfd 200 - -- ! 81 84
United States Rubber. 100} 15% 15% 15%
do pfd 200 56% 56% 56%
I United States Steel 6300 40% 40%| 40%
do pfd 1600 90% 90% 90%
; Western Union ......~. | | | 90%
Offered. ■>■$ -
sales for the day, 227,900 shares.
>t-vv York Bonda.
U. S. ref.2si,reg.lOS% Vai. 4y^.110
do coup 108% L. & N. uni. 45.103%
do 3s, reg 107%[Hex. Cen. 45.... 83
do coup 107% do Ist mc;.-.... 32%
do 4s, reg I^-ijM. & St. L. 45..105
do coup l»i^;M..,K. & T. 45. .101
do old 4s, reg.ll(H% do 2d3 83
do coup n.>% N. Y. C. 15t5....104%
do ss, reg 1U614 do gen. 3%5...108
do coup 105% N. J. C. gen. 55.13!?%
Atch., gen. 45..103% Nor. Pac. 45....104}!
do adj. tr....... 83% do 3s 73%
B. & O. 4s 102^ K. & W. con. 45101%
do 39%s m± Reading gen. 4*lßl
do cony 45....157 V ,S.L.& 1.M.c0n.55H6
Can. So. 2d5....1i)0' 6. L. & S. F. 45.. 98
C. of Ga. 53 108*5 St. L. S. W.lst3 98%
do Ist mc 55% do 3ds 84
C. & O. ....;.-i.; S. A . & a. P.4s. 90
C. & A. 3%5..... 84% So.- Pac. 4s 95%
C.,8.& Q.new.4s !«% Sc. Ry. 5s 122%
C..M.& 5.P.g.45.U5 T. &P. Ists 121
C.& N.-W.c0n.75134 T.,St. L. & W.4s 82%
C. R. I. & P. 45112% Union Pacific 45106
CC.C.& S.L.g.4slot do cony. 45...19Tfi
Chi. Term. 43... 83* Wabash Ists ...120
Col. & So. 45.... 95% do 2<is 110%
Con. Tobacco 4s iS% do deb. B 75%
D. & R. G. 45...103% West Shore 45.. 114%
Erie. p. L 45....100%JV. & L. E. 45.. 93%
do gen. 4s STTklWis. Cen. 45.... 94%
F.W.& D.C.lsts.lla%: ____^^__
New York Mining Stocks.
Adams C0n....50.20 iLlttle Chief .$0.12
Mice 45 Ontario 7.75
Breece s'? Ophir 1.4-)
Bruns. Con 10 [phoenix 03
3om.~tock Tun. .054 tost 30
Con. Cat &Va 1.45 gavage 11
ad wood Ter 1.00 'Sierra Nevada.. .29
Horn Silver .. 1.30 Small Hopes ... .40
Iron Silver ... .73 Standard ... 3.2
Leadvllle Con. .05 Standard 3.35
New York Moaey.
NEW YORK. May —Money on call
nominal; no loans. Prime mercantile pa
; per, 4'^3 per cent; sterling exchange
steady, with actual business In bankers'
bills at $456%@4.57% for demand, and at
$4.8i*4'54.8i li for sixty days; posted rates.
Si.<:■., and $4.88; commercial bills, £LB3£||
4.S4Ta; bar silver. 52^c; Mexican dollars,
41^4. Government bonds easy; state
bonds inactive. Railroad bonds irregular.
Hew York Bank Statement.
NEW YORK, Mas- 21.— The statement of
the associated banks for the week end
ing today shows:
Loans. $570 C+53.300, decrease 1&545.600; de
posits, $531,751,000. decrease $4,410,500; cir
culation, 53L170.500, decrease $192.100; legal
tenders, 175.316,200. ■ increase $1,755,000; spe
cie. $171,923,000. increase $3,097,200; reserves.
$247,233,200. increase $4.552,200; reserve re
quired. $232,337,7. A, ' decrease L 102.725; sur
plus, $11,301,450, increase ;$5,534,929.
Bank Clearings.
: St Paul. $53».558.09. -'
Minneapolis, $1,734,523.64.
Chicago, $24,609.25^. ' '
Philadelphia. $19,482,631.
Baltimore, $4,190,184. '•■/■■
Two BcaatlM.
The new observation parlor cars "Jack
sonville" and "Panza, i Pullman's latest
and most perfect model 3. can be seen la
daily service on the Daylight Express
between St. Paul, and Omaha over the
Minneapolis & St. Louis R. R. V
Seat fares in these -railroad palaces.
only 75c to Omaha. 53c to Ft. Do<Jg«.
and 3Sc to Albert ■ Lea. —i 2 hours to
Omaha. --.-. - _ .: ::-.-*: >j«. y
Similar, May 25th.
The local White Bear train, " which
' leaves St. Paul on the Northern Pacifli
at 2:15 p. m. on week days, will be oper
ated next Sunday, May sth. an i v. ill run
through to Wyoming, and all White Bear.
i Bald Eagle, Forest Lake and Wyoming
passengers on Sunday afternoon should
I arrange to use that train.
\ 8 CHAMBER OF COMMERCE MPLS. ( boaho of. trade Chicago. \
A A MfINHCTTiiN RlSr ct oflini KnlllDfl/ chambeh of commerce mil«UlEb\
* \ A mAHHfITTAN DLUU.ST.rfIuu v board op trade dgluth \
Opening Prices Droop Under a
Whole Cluster of Depressing Id.
fluences— n. "While Traders
Conclude That There Is Really Xo
C'tvuse for Alarm.
CHICAGO, May 21.—Tha gram markets
were thrown-out" oi' g> at today by tha
publication of -.the-^«overnm.en't report of
last year's crop yj^ids. ;"r>e report was
construed quite bearish(jf -for a time, es
pecially since foreign jpr>rk*>^ were de
pressed by it. In the end, however, an
excellent export demand helped traders to
view the revised figures most dispassion
ately, and July wheat closed a shad*
higher, July corn %c up and July oa"t» a
shade advanced. Provisions closed 5c to
5!&7%c higher.
Wheat suffered materially at the open
ing. Cables were weak; the government
report showed an increase of 70,000,000 bu
in last years crop over the former fig
ores; trade was light and the crowd, was
overbold on good weather talk. Kansas
points reported that harvest would begin
in ten days, and that the conditions in
many places were fine, with prospects of
35 to 40 bu to the acre. Estimates of
this year's winter crop exceeded 400,000. COO
bu. Under these influences and the bear
ish effect the government report had on
the curb last night opening prices were
depressed. July started %'<#*sc to %'S»%e
lower at 73c to 72% c, and hung between
these figures for some time.
Sojier Second Thought.
Gradually traders digested the report of
the department of agriculture more thor
oughly. In the «nd they came to tha
belief that since the report was simply a
revision to conform with the estimates
of the census bureau there was no nead
to be frightened over it. Even though it
showed the crop was 743.460,000 bu, and
estimates of consumption based on tho
same figures showed that there has been
absorbed something more than all last
year's production. After the market had
weakened on stop loss orders coming out
at 73c the shorts and some leading bulls
started in to buy. Sentiment changed
when a good export and cash demand da
veloped and prices rallied.
The Northwestern receipts, which have
been running small for some time, were
again curtailed, but advices were that
a car famine in the Northwest was
preventing an otherwise liberal movement.
July worked up to 73%'&73%c and closed
firm, a shade up at*73%c. Local receipts
were 7 cars, none of contract grade. Min
neapolis and Duluth reported 125 caret,
making a total for the three" points of
132 cars, against 112 last week and ISO a
year ago. Primary receipts were 259,000
bu, compared to 495,000 bu a year ago. Sea
board clearances in wheat and flour
equaled 815,000 bu. New York reported 62
loads taken for export.
Corn's Experience Similar.
Corn was similarly affected to wheat by
the government report. There was a b^sak,
of %c on the arbitrary increase of 8,529,
--000 acres In the area and 184,000,000 bu in
the production. The crowd, however, was
inclined to the view that consumption had
been proportionately greater. Traders
eventually rejected bearish gossip and
figures on a crop that was past, and bull
sentiment was injected into the pit.
The trade was never strongly active,
and receipts were larger and country
sales freer, though still not large. Cables
were lower and crop prospects good, with
the exception of dry subsoils in some dis
tricts. Nevertheless the strength develop
ed, and July rallied sharply to 62% C after
opening as low a3 61% c. July closed strong,
%c up at 62% c Receipts were M cars.
Usit.-t Hull, Provisions Higher.
Oats were dull and uninteresting. The
early tone was weak under the mtluence
of the other grains. Receipts were in
creased somewhat and crop prospects con
tinued to be favorable. After the early
weakness a fair support developed and
prices rallied. July oats advanced from
36% cto 37%tj3,5%c, and closed steady, a
shade up at 37% c. Receipts were IS2 cars.
Provisions recovered some from yester
day's decline. The run of hega at the
yards was smaller than had been esti
mated, yet prices were lower. In spite of
this »id the grain weakness prices open
ed only slightly easier, and upon the de
velopment of a good packers support ad
vances were made. July pork cloa :4?
7%c higher at $11.07%; July lard, 5-tf7%c
up at $lt>.n%@lo.a>; July ribs 5c higher at
p. 62%.
The estimated receipts for Monday are:
Wheat, 25 cars; corn, 95 cars; oats, 21a
cars and 37.0U0 head of hogs.
Hogs for the week, 70,0'j0 head.
The leading features ranged as follows:
~ lOpenTiHigh.l Low. Close.
Wheat— i i i i "
May , \m.T3 |$0.73%i?U.7:^;5i>.73%
July I .73 I .73% i .72% .*3»%
September ... .72%[ .72% 72 | .72%
December .... M . .74%j .73%| ■'>*&
Corn— I S 1
Hay ; .60%( .61% l .60%; .51%
July 61%; .(Ci%| .61%! .63%
September ...:' .59%; .*^m, .5»% .60%
Oats— I t
May 43% .43%! .43% I .43%
July, old .34% .35% .3*% .35%
July, new 37 I .37% i .36% -37%
Sept., old 28% .29 f .2S%| .29
Sept., new .. .30%j ... .3u%l .30%
Pork- , I * I I
July ',17.00 [17.07%;17.00 117.07%
September ...|:L7.u'i% |17.:2%!17.07%i17.2<>
Lard— ill
July |10.1i%!10.20 J10.12%;10.20
September ...jlO.ld [10.22%; 10.13 t 1<>.23%
Short Ribs- [ 11
July 1 »-56 i 9.62%j 9.56 9.62%
September ... • ■;" } 9.65 1 9.60 ■ 3.65
Cash quotations were a3 follows: Flour
—Steady; winter patents, $3.»X^4;
straights, $3.49<83.50; clears, $3.30'g3.€0,
--spring specials, J3.30f3.40; patents. $3.50®
3.90; straights, [email protected] Wheat—No. 3.
70©73 c; No. 2 red, SC%'SSO%c. Oats—No.
2 [email protected]%c; No. 2 white 44%@45%c; No.
| 3 white, [email protected]%c. Rye—No. 2, s^«oc.
Barley—Good feeding, [email protected]; fair to
xrhoice malting, 7t%ltf72c Flaxssed—No.
1 51.59; No. 1 Northwestern, $1.76. Tim
othy Seed—Prime, 16.30^6.35. Mess Pork
—Per bb.!., 517.00-517.05. Lard— ICU
ibs'., $H>.1T%[email protected] Short Rib3—Sides
(loose), J3.t50#!>.70. Shoulders Dry salted
(boxed). [email protected]%c. Sides—Short clear (box
ed), 910.20010.30. Whisky—Basis of high
wines. 11.30. -^Contract grade.
$3.35. Receipts—Flour, ■11.000 bbla.;
wheat, 20,000 bu; corn, 89,000 bu; oats,
225,C0) bu; rye, 2,060 bu: barley, 14,000 bu.
Shipments—Flour, 11,000 bbls.; wheat,
20,000 bu; corn, IsC,*,t> t>u; oats, 209,000 bu;
rye. 4,00") bu; barley. 5,000 bu. On the
produce exchange today the butter mar
ket was steady; cream-r-es. 13Q21%c;
dairies. [email protected] Cheese—Easy, 1i%{212%c.
Eggs-Steadj; fresh, 15c
"Wheat—Closing— Sat. Frt
July. Minneapolis 74-« 74^
September, Minneapolis 71';, 71 '
July. Chicago r.wj 73%
September, Chicago .. 7i% 7^ 7
July, New York .... ..79 79% :
Sertf ber, New York ... 77% 77* i
July, Duluth ...'....71% 74%
September. Duluth Ws 72%,
July, St. Louis 71^1 71% •
September. Be. Louis JHI ' 71%
■ Minneapolis—Wheat was off *4c at the
start, July opening at 74c. By gradual
grains the market was worked back to
7455 C where it closed. There was no In
crease in general interest, and the same
hesitation and tendency towards bearish
The agricultural department at Wash
ington finally made public the long-de
layed figures for the crop of IDOL The
Stocks. Bonds? Grain, Provisions
SO2-203 GERMAXIA LIKE PLUG., F oarth and Mlaneaota Sta^ ft. PaaL
Members Chicago Board of Tr ade. Direct Pirate Wlrea.
totals a"re larger than the trade expected
and the general effect of tile report was
Coming to the Northwest It was found
that Minnesota, with 6,209,50 i acres, raised
80,701,627 bu; South Dakota, with 4.004.530
acres, raised 51,662,307 bu, and North Da
kota, with 4,527,332 acres, produced 59,
--310.cc:> bu, a total for the three states of
191,075.603 bu. The effect of the report
abroad was weakening. Broomhall * ca
bled that the bearish construction put
upon it induced general realizing in Liv
erpool, causing an opening decline of hid
and B d. The undertone continued heavy
during the session, resulting in further
declines of kid and Vs<l. Com opened l4d
lower in .sympathy with the weakness In
wbtat. During the remainder or' the
morning the market continued unchanged..
At the close Liverpool wheat was
Receipts at primary points were 250,000
bu. against 495,1X0 last year, and ship
ments 322,000 bu, against i 56.000. St. Louis
had in 66.000 bu. something of an in
crease. T. Southwest was indifferent to
aiything stimulating and rallied very
slowly. The' outlook Is for a fair de
crease in the visible on Monday. The
seaboard lias a better-export inquiry, and
62 loads were reported taken. Local re
ceipts wer-> 124 cars, against IS? last year,
and Duluth had 1 car, against 41. Min
neapolis stock 3 decreased by 980,447 bu,
leaving 7.154.740 bu in store. Clearances
■were heavy, wheat and flour equaling
749.C» bu.
July dosed at 74V2C. and September at
The cash market was strong as ever.
Considerable wheat came out of eleva
tors, some to go to outside mills- Spot
No. L- northern sold at 75%@7t>Hc. No. 2
was In demand to arrive and sold at "4^»
©?4%c. No. .1 wheat sold at 73^c. and at
72? Ac for lots to come out of elevator. Re
jected brought 72taC
The following was the range of prices:
Wheat— Open. High. Low. Sat. Frl.
May 74% 74}*
July 74 74% 74 74% 74!*
Sept 70* i» TlVi 70% UV 3 71
On Track—Official closing Quotations
May 2j: No. 1 hard, 7S%e; No. i north
ern, 75 rrs'G"7G 1 / ic; No. 2 northern, H^Ti^i^c :
No. 3 wheat, 73%@"3%c; oats, [email protected];
ccrn, t&ftSV6ci rye, 57c; barley. tu&JOe;
i! ix, $1.76, rlax futures. May. $176 July
Flour—The week was on the whole
unsatisfactory in the flour trade. Mill
ers complain of the close margin on
which they have been compelled to do
business and many orders were declin
ed as they were on a basis too low to af
ford any profit. The week brought two
new features —the experiment of sending
flour town the river to go out by way
of New Orleans to try and circumvent
the railroad discrimination, and the
closing of the big Waahburn A mill that
had ground steadily for seventeen
months. This latter was largely the re
suit of unfavorable freight rates, and the
long continued disposition of the rail
roads to oppose any liberality towards
the mills. There is probability that more
mills may close next week. Sales have
been barely up to the output. Ship
ments for the day, 50.683 barrels. First
patents are quoted $3.85^3.96; second
patents, J3.65t53.75; first clears, JJ.'JC©^
second clears. 32.30. " *
I>ail> \Vli«'iit Movement.
The following are the receipts ana
shipments at tho principal primary
wheat markets:
Receipts. Shipments.
Bushels. Bushels.
New York 68,960 247 254
Philadelphia 52,8t0 llz'.wo
Toledo H.wju
Detroit : 3,107 ......
St. Louis 6tt.«JU) 54,000
B°?ton 92.078 81,407
Chicago ai,*£> «.;,*33
Milwaukee 1,600 t.soo
£V lutn 2.152 1.92.353
Minneapolis 114.080 20,680
Kansas City 29,600 lti,»JO
State Grain Inspection.
_£ Northern No
Railroads— No.LNo.2.No.3.Rej.Gd.
Gt. Northern .. 3 23 4 3
CM.& St. P 16 6 "2 4
U. & St. L 3 S :
Sou Line 11 ...-.'.
,N. Pacific 2 !•"•""'.! "i
; C.St.P.M.& 0 « "4 *2 2
C.St.P.& X.C 1 .7 ..
Total .. 14 63 17 ~4 U
Other. Grains—No. 3 corn, 1; No. 3 oats
2; No. 4 Northern oats, 2; no grade oats!
: 1; No. 2 rye. 1; No. 5 barley, 1; No. 1
I flax, I; rejected flax, 3.
Cars Inspected Out—Wheat—No. 1
Northern, ©; No. 2 Northern, 86; No 3
37 i rejected, 1; no grade, 3; No. 4 barley
1; No. 1 flax, 21.
Minneapolis Curb.
Curb on July wheat 7lVi-74 3i
Puts on July wheat 74V»-74^-74>4
Calls on July wheat ....74%-74%-74y,-7^
Milwaukee Curb. "
Curb on July wheat Vftk-TVk
Puts on July wheat ~'i-','i 1-IS-73
. Calls on July wheat .73%-73?i-73%-73'-i-73%
Curb on July,, corn •J-H-'J'Vi
: Puts on July, wheat 0%-t2Si%4Z
Calls on July corn ." &%-t!^j.-6^y s
DUL.UTH. Minn., May 24.—Tha wheat
market again refused to awake from its
lethargy today and was duller than ever,
if anything. It opened &c off at iH4c
sold at "424 cat 9:23, at 10:50, and then
advanced, closing a 3hade lower than
yesterday, at 7V/bQ7i%c Cash sales were
lut a few cars, and July price was raid
for No. I northern. Flax trading was
light. Cash seed was strong, selling 1c
tip to $1.77, and closing >£c up. Septem
ber advanced ;/ic and October dtclin
ed %c. The close: Wheat—No. 1 "hard,
fft%c; No. 1 northern, ~V/xc; No. 2 north
ern, 72^c; No. 3 spring, 71c; to arrive. No.
1 hard, f7%e; No. 1 northern, 7-tl^- May,
74%e; July, HWB^fH: September" 72y.c.
Manitoba Wheat—No. 1 northern, caso.,
73% c; May. 73>L-c No. 2 northern. 71c. Oits
—Ca3h, 44'ic; September, 2S%c. Rye, 65% a
Fiax—Cash. $I.7«>^: - to arrive. $1.75^;
May, $L 7&£; September, $1.43%; Octob-r
J1.44^. Cars inspected out: Wheat, i
1 last year, II); oats, 1. Receipts—Wheat
2,10 l bu; barley, MB bu; flax. 2,313 bu.
fchtpments—Wheat, 132,3C3 bu, rye 80 OW)
tu. liax, 24,573 bu.
New York Grain.
NEW YORK, May 24.—Flour—Receipts,
la.otfj; exports, 52,725; diull and easier- win
ter patent 3, J-1^4.25; winter straights
li.±jui; Minnesota patents, J4®L2O; win
ter extras. J3J38140; Minnesota bakers
? u .lwi.j.:;j: winter low grades, 12.35^3.20
Rye flour dull; fair to good, J3.15<33 40
--choice to fancy. |3.5->g3.«. Cornmeai
steady; yellow Western, $3.12; city. Jl 3i>-
Brandywlne, $3.4^113.55. Rye steady; No"
2 Western. fis%c f. o. b. afloat: state 62^
C3c c. i. f. New York car lots. Barley
Wheat—Receipts. 68,950; exports, 217,254
Spot steady. No. 2 red, 87c elevator- So.
2 red. 83^0 t. c. b. afloat; No. 1 northern
Duiuth, 81t£te f. o. b. afloat; No. 1 hard
Manitoba. 30'^ f. o. b. afloat. A sharp de
cline occurred in wheat this morning,
due to the bearish crop report figures.
Liquidatfoa was also impelled by favor
able weather news and ? lower cables
Later, however, prices rallied a little on
covering and foreign buying. The close
was tteady at a parti %c net decline.
May. TDVi&TSfec, closed 73Xic; July, WQ
7^-sC. closed 79c; September. 77%97Ti,c
elided 77y»c; December, TSWre'/sC closed
Com—Receipts. .14.530; exports, 6.1f».
Spot easy; No. 2, 70^±c elevator and G)"»c
f. o. b. afloat. Influenced by the crop re
port com also suffered a sharp early
break, but subsequently rallied partially
on covering. The market closed steady
at %c advance on May and %c decline
otherwise. May, ~<y7t7lc, closed 71c; July,
GSiitir&r^e, clcred &F'fC; September. *.i'-J>6
64*ic, closed 64^<c; December closed 5»4c
Oat3—Receipts. &),60O; exports. 43.5f7: spot
easy; No. 2. 45^2c; No. 3, 45c; No. 2 whit*
50*£ c; No. 3 white. 5Cc: track mixed West
ern, ■I7»4*c- track, 50»*96c. Oats were
quiet and eaaisc at first, after which
they rallied with other markets.
Whß3t, Corn, Oats, Provision Fu
tures and New York Stoiks.
Roams 3jj 334 and 336 Ballcou Ar.-i v
UUMnHnILLO act ~.i-<»- ** oume n.
UUMnMiIILLO act mirltjt prlcii. Initt-s
--tar.sous tarries. Bank refsrs.TCsi Cttr 3apart
ment Roan 336. .
Out of Town Department, Room 331.
Our daily market letter and book of Infar
mation (res upon application;* tells you ha »
and why our business continues to incrsass.
Com* In and sea us. Branch Offlcs, Ryan
HoteL No Interest charged.
Bankers and Broker a
341 Robert St. St. Paj
Members of the New York Stock Ex
change. Special attention given
orders. Members Chicago Board of
Piuoeer Pnu Bldg., St. Panl. Minn.
Room D. Endlcctt Building. St PauL
Stock*. Bond., Grain and Provisions
UAY Tierney & Co.
■ " ■ Largest Wholesala
Hay Dealers in ST. PAUL, MINN
H°/oGoId Bonds
Principal and Interest Guaranteed by
the Waxhington Life lax*. Co.. of
N. Y. Issued in denominations of
$1,000 each. Sold upon It), 15 or 20 an
nual installment plan (serai-annual or
quarterly sub-installments accepted),
with guarantee that death prior to
maturity cancels the unpaid install
ments and the holder's estate receives
full amount of Bondj with coupons
attached. Guaranteed cash market
value at maturity or death 11.300 each.
The Bond Contract has provisions
asaln3t loss to holder, of liberal .cash
loans, cash values, paid-up life in
surance values, etc.
Gilt-edgo Investment on long.
Subscrptions received by
313-214 .lanhattai Building, St. Pau|.
Commission Row. May 21.—Trad? la th*
open market at today's meeting of trie
Produce Gxchange tstablished the fol
lowing prices:
extras pj.2ij ©W.ZUH
Firsts i» 4ji .a>
Seconds .- <a .ia
Extras n >§ .13
Firsts :-,-i .it
Packing stock '.lSVi'tf .is
Twins, fancy 14 & .15
Young America \sVz\9 -1«
Brick. No 1 It @ .15
Brick, No. 2 ... 13 .11
Limburger 12 'if .11
Swiss l, (a .-j
Eg« 3—
Fresh stock, cases included. .13^
Seconds ,l«
; Cracked ,\fi
Dressed Meats-
Veal, fancy Q&£& .0?
Veal, common 'A v * m
Lambs, tall iuv* .11
Mutton ijb "'(!• .«»
Country-dressed bogs OT^Jj .OS
Livo Poultry—
Turk/yj \'i l-/i> .11
Hens II 1;''? -'-
Young cocks iOVt'9 .11
Old cocks W ~£i> .07
Geese .US
•Ducks 9SW9 .VU
1 Fish-
SunfiMh and perch 02 <& .03
Pickerel .(H
Pike .ij:m
Whitetish ..... .<*>
Th following prices are those at which
the commodities mentioned are selling
to the retail trade. In large lota these
pricr* may be shaded:
Fancy navy, per fin 12.00 512.10
Medium, hand-picked 1, <i# iM
Brown, fair to fancy l.&o r.'.y
Yellow peas 1.30 ra 1.50
Green pc» : 1.25 if I.UI
Small lota go 'i .50
Car lots .71J $p .so
New potatoes, be x.&)
Asparagus, dozen bunches.. .30
Be»ts, new, dozen bunches.. .49
Cabbage, Holland 3eed, per
I'M U>3 3.A0
Cauliflower, per dozen 1.3)
Cucumbers, dozen .75
Celery, dozen bunches 90 Q !.«}
Egg plant, dozen 2.00
Lettuce. If at, p-?r dozen ... .25
Lettuce, head. Southern, per
dozen .75
Onions, green, doz. bunches. .10
Onions, dry, bra , 1.5*
Peppers, basket .73
Parsnips, bu 40 © .50
Peas, bu 1.50
Parsley, dozen 25 0 .50
Pie pl.int. ai'Mb box .50
Radishes, dozen bunches.... .20
Spinach, bu .SO
Strawberries. 2J-quart cases. 3.73
Turnips, new, dozen bunches 1.00
Tomatoes. S-basket crate... 3.50 © \J*i
Wax and string beans, bu.. 1.50
Boxes 2.73 ® 3.C0
Ben Davis i.SI *7 '..'A
Arkansas, per box 2.25 Jt 2.50
California, per box 3.73
Messlnas. hnx 4.00
Limes, per 100 1.75 ft 2.W
; Oran?es —
i California soedling3. per box 3.C0 Q TW
Mediterranean sweets, box.. 3.25 *? 3.75
Bananas 2.°0 *» 2.73
Honey, per .Ib" 11 Q .15
Popcorn, 1b .13
Persimmons, per crate ... 2.30 *r 2.75
Pireapples, crate .. 3.50 "ii 4.25
Farcy, dozen ... 1.50 0 1.73
California cherries, per box. J.OO
California walnuts, Ib .13
Peanuts, raw .C>
i Peartvts, roasted .(T7
Brazils .15
English walnuts .12
Almonds At
Filberts .... .1*
i Cocoanuts. per 101 3.09
Fi*3 and Bates—
Callfomta fig 310 0 M
Arabian, lb .» .15
Fard dates. G> 07 ® .«S
Apple Cider-
Sweet, per bbl C 5»
Sweet, per half bbl 3.W»
Hard, common, per bbl 4.5) « «.«>
Hard, fancy, per bbl S.OO ©10.00
Chicaso Produce.
CinCACO. Mar 2i — Butter steady:
creameries. 13#21Uc: <salr!«*s. 17fn3e.
Chp^s^ steady, twins. 11*4#12c: dallies.
12 1/i'?il2^2c; Young Anr!#>rloa<«, 12\e. F.tnn
steady;"at mark, cases Included, 13c LJr«
poultry easy; turkeys. ?t?l3c; chickens,
1 lie.

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