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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, January 03, 1904, Image 37

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1904-01-03/ed-1/seq-37/

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SUMMARY OF THE DAY'S TRANSACTIONS IN THE MARKETS
St. Paul Union Stock Yards;
HO! RANCHERS AND RANGERS!
Route your stock via South St. Paul and teat the market by comparison with i
others. It coats no more.
. You can sell here and save shrinkage, time and money. ,
We need your fat atuff. <
Active demand for fat cattle, sheep and hogs. J
Ghas. L. Haas Commission Go.
Live Stock Commission Merchants
Room 10, Exchange Bldg , Union Mock
Yards, South St. Paul, Minn., and
Union Stock Yards, Chicago, 111.
All correspondence will receive prompt
attention. Liberal advances made on
consignments. References —Union Stock
Yards or any Commercial Agency.
ROGERS $ ROGIRS
LIVE STOCK COMMISSION MER
CHANTS.
Room 2, Exchange Building, South St.
Paul, Minnesota.
Highest market prices obtained for
•tock. Prompt attention given to all cor
respondence and orders. References:
Any Commercial Agency.
HOG PRICES ARE LOWER
RECEIPTS LIGHT—QUALITY NOT AS
GOOD AS FRIDAY.
Cattle Run Very Light—Prices Quoted
Steady on All Kinds—Sheep and Lambs
10c Higher.
SOUTH ST. PAUL. Jan. 2.—Estimated
receipts at the Union stock yards today:
Cattle, 33; calves, 6; hogs, 1,650; sheep,
5,400; cars. 44.
The following table shows the receipts
from Jan. 1, 1904. to date, as compared
with the same period In 190»
Year. Cattle. Calves. Hogs. Sheep. Cars.
1904 .. 78 2 2.698 30 35
1903 ..129 8 2,308 66 35
Inc 390
Dec. .. 51 6 36
The following table shows the receipts
tn January, as compared with the same
period in J!>o3:
Year. Cattle. Calvea. Hogs. Sheen. Cars.
3904 .. 78 2 2.698 30 35
1903 ..129 6 2,308 66 35
Inc 390
Dec. .. 51 6 36
Official re<>eiptß for the past seven days
are as follows:
Date. Cattle. Calves. Hogs. Sheep. Cars.
Dec. 24... 86 6 1,761 1,099 31
Dec. 2«... 20 3 501 766 H
Dec. 25...110 13 1,748 5,171 47
Dec. 29...373 102 4.809 172 74
Dec. :tO...lirt 15 4,701 298 67
Dec. 31... 285 19 5,963 164 85
Jan. 1... 78 2 2,698 30 35
The various railroads entering the
yards reported receipts for the day. by
loads, as follows: C. G. W., 5; C, M. &
St. P., 6; C, St. P., M. A 0., 7; G. N., 4;
C, B. & Q., 2; N. P., 20; total, 44.
Hogs.
The following table shows the weight,
cost and price range of hogs for the past
seven days:
Date. Av.Wt. Ay.Cost. Price Range.
Dec. 24....199 $4.23 [email protected]
Dec. 26....200 4.32 [email protected]
Dec. 28 200 4.44 4.26<g>4.60
Dec. 2'J 203 4.36 4.05f0)4.55
Dec. .".0 212 4.38 [email protected]
Dec. 31 208 4.43 [email protected]
Jan. 1 202 4.44 [email protected]
Prices a shade lower; receipts light; qual
ity hardly as good as yesterday; price
range, $4.25 to $4.60; bulk, $4.35 to $4.50;
common mlxert and light, hogs are quo
table from $4.20 to $4.35; fair mixed from
$1.40 to $4.50. and good to choice butch
ers and heavy hogs from $4.50 to $4.60.
Representative sales:
Hogs—
No. Wt.PricelNo. Wt.Prlce.
352 222 $4.60 135 222 $4.50
91 104 4.45 80 228 4.40
85 186 4.35 54 196 4.30
31 208 4.25 •
Pigs and Underweights—
6 11<T53786"7~~ 115 $3.75
5 116 3.65
Stags and ißoars—
1 490 $3.601 1 430 $3.25
Cattle.
Receipts of all kinds very light; trade
very tjuict, with no quotable change in
prices. .Representative sales:
Butcher Steers—
No. Wt.Price|No. Wt.Prlce
1 • • 970 $3.25
Butcher Cows and Heifers—
5 1100 $3.10 1 1380 $2.75
4 1045 2.60 3 953 2.40
2 1055 2.30
Cutters and Canners —
4 7. 967~52.25 2 940 $2.00
2 815 1.75 4 882 1.50
Butcher Bulls—
1 1130 $2.25
Stock and Feeding Steers—
■i. 855 $2.90| 4 810 $2.75
Sheep.
Receipts faily liberal; killing sheep and
lambs in good demand and quoted 10c
higher, making a total advance for the
week of about 50c; stock and feeding
stuff quiet. Representative sales:
Killing Sheep and Lambs—
No. Kind. Weight. Price.
332 W. lambs 87 $5.35
."<j lanib.s 82 525
18 ewes 132 3.50
200 W. ewes 101 3.40
1 buck 140 2.75
Stockers and Feeders—
414 w. fdg. lambs 53 $4 00
165 W. fdg. wethers 76 325
114 W. stk. ewes 78 2 . 75
Among the shippers on the market
were: Kea Bros., Dorsey, Mont.; T Maj
or, Hope, N. D.; C. J. Torborn, North
wood, N. D.; D. G. Harris, St. Cloud;
Maiden Rock Live Stock Co., Maiden
Rock, Wis.; G. Noul, Nelson, Wis.; Jones
& Harkness, Durand. Wis.; Cosgrove Co
Le Sueur; A. Burg, St. Peter.
—INSERT STOCK LIST—
Midway Horse Market
Minnesota Transfer, St. Paul, Minn.—
Barrett & Zimmerman report trade un
important. Indications for a heavy spring
trade is imminent. Values on horses con
tinue strong, with no symptoms of a
drop. Values:
Drafters, extra $180@2°5
Drafters, choice 360(frl8O
Drafters, common to jrood 130(fi 160
Farm marcs, extra 1451&.165
Farm mares, choice 130&145
Farm marcs, common to g00d... 100@130
Chicago Live Stock.
CHICAGO, Jan. 2.—Cattle—Receipts
800; steady; good to prime steers, $5@
5.75; poor to medium, $3.50@5; stoekefs
and feeders. $2<g)4.10; cows, $1.75@4 25
--heifers. %-2<®4."5; eanners, $1.75<&)2 40:
bulls, [email protected]; calves, $2.50<g)6.75 Hogs
—Receipts today. 23.000: Monday, 50 000
--closed strong; mixed and butchers, $4 60®
4.85; good to choice heavy. [email protected]
rough heavy. [email protected]; light, $4.30@
4.70; bulk of sales, [email protected]. Sheep
Receipts, 1,000; sheep and lambs steady
good to choice wethers, $3.7504.25; fair
to choice mixed. [email protected]; Western sheen.
$3.45(8)4.25; native lambs, $4.26@6; West
ern lambs, $4.60@6.
PRODUCE AND FRUIT.
Ruling Prices at Yesterday's . Meeting of
the St. Paul Commission Men.
ST. PAUL, : Jan. 2.—The following
open market . at. today's meeting of: the
Produce Exchange established the follow
ing; prices: -•■-.■
■ —Creameries—
Extras .22c if .22%
Firsts ......:...*.... .2014® -21
Renovated ......... .17% @ .18
• Dairies—
Extras . 17 @ .18
Firsts .14 & .19 '
Packfng stocks . 05 @ .14
Cheese—
Twins .. .10 & .12
Young Americas .......... 11 0 .11%
Brick, No. 1 ...;.......... 11 @ .12
Brick, No. 2 - .10
Eggs— . .
Strictly fresh, ■; loss ' off," -
cases in eluded ...' - .27%
Storage #........... '. - .25
Cracked 15 Q .17
Dressed Meats —
Veal, fancy 07 @ .07%
Veal, common to good 05 <3> .06%
Muttons 04 @ .05
Spring lambs (round
dressed) . .07%
Country-dressed hogs .... - 05%@ .06%
Dressed' Poultry— '
Hens 08 ' @ > .08%
Springs . 08 @ .09%
Cocks ■.."'..:' 06 @ .07
Turkeys .. 12 © .16
Geese ■."... 10 jj| .11
Ducks;.. ..;..,. 11 "Oh .12
Fish-
Herring 03*© .04
Pickerel ;...... -.06%
Crappies ....;. .06 @ .08
I'ike .07
Frog legs, per dozen .... .06 @ .10
. The following prices are those at which
the commodities mentioned are selling in
the retail trade. In large lota these prices
may be shaded:
Beans-
Navy, per bu 2.25 @ 2.50
Brown, per bu 1.75 @ 2.25
Peas —
Yellow peas 1.00 @ 1.65
Green peas 1.50 @ 1.75
Cabbag"— .
Home grown, per ton .... • 40.00
Home grown, per lb ...... '-02%
Potatoes—
Home grown, car lots .... .60
Sweet Potatoes—
Virginia, per bbi 3.25 @ 3.50
Illinois, per bbl 3.00 & 3.25
Vegetables—
Beans, wax, hamper 4.50
Beets, per bu . .40
Cabbage, per crate ..'..... 1.00 @1.36
Carrots, per bu - ■ .60 .
Cauliflower, d0zen...... 2.00 @ 2.50
Cucumbers, hothouse, per
dozen 1.75 <5> 2.00
Eggplant, dozen 1.50 <g> 2.00
Mint, dozen .30
Lettuce, leaf, dozen ...... .35
Spallets, dozen bunches... .75
Onions, home grown, bu.. .50 @ .60
Peppers, green, basket ... ' A : 1.00
Parsley, homo grown 40 <3> .60
Radishes, hotbed, dozen.. .65 fw .75
Ceiery, Minn., dozen ..... 30 <8> .35
Celery, Cal., per crate... 4.50 ® 5.00
Celery. Cal., per d0z.... .<SS <w .90
Spinach.abu 1.00 & 1.15
Turnips, new, bu .40
Cal. tomatoes, 4-basket
crates 2.00 @ 2.25
Oyster plant, large
. bunches, doz .......... .60
Apples—
Jonathan .. 7.00
Northern Spies .......... 3.25 @ 3.60
Other varieties 2.7 C & 3.00
Kings, bbi 3.60 @ 3.25
Baldwins 3.00 3.25
Greenings 3.00 @ 3.26
Grapes—■
Catawba .22
Pears—
Winter Nellis 2.75 @ 3.00
Kiefer. % box 1.00
Oranges—
Tangerine. % box .25
Mexican Senora 3.25
Florida :. 3.50
Cal. Washington navels.. 3.50 @ 4.00
Grape Fruit—
Florida 6.00 @ 7.00
■ Lemons—
Messina, fancy, 300s 3.75 @ 4.00
Messinas, fancy, 300s .... 5.00
California, fancy as :to •
size 4.00 0 4.25
California, choice 3.75 <g> 4.00
Bananas—
Jumbo 2.75 ® 3.00
Large 2.75 @ 3.00
Medium 2.25 2.50
Berries—
Cranberries, bbl 8.00 @ 9.00
Cider-
Boiled cider, 5-gallon keg. 2.50 <§> 2.76
Fruit cider, per half bbl .. 3.60 <g> 4.00
Hard cider, per half bbl. 4.00
Hard cider, per bbl .... 7.50
Dates—
Package dates, per case.. 2.00
Lairc dates, per lb . .05
Sugared walnuts, 9-Ib box. 1.15
Hallowee dates, per lb ... 05%
Nuts—
Almonds, Cal.. per 1b.... 15 @ .16
Almonds, Tarragonas, lb.. ' .16 @ "-. .17
Brazils, medium, lb .... .12
Cocoanuts, per bag .... 3.25 & 3.50
Pecans, per lb .11 <2) .13
Walnuts, per lb .u%@ .16
HAY, GRAIN AND FEED.
Quotations Established In Open Trade on
the St. Paul Board.
ST. PAUL, Jan. 2.—The following
prices were established in today's trade:
Wheat— ,
No. 1 northern on track.. .83 <0> .83%
No. 2 northern 81 @ .81%
No. 3 on track........; 75 @ .79'
No grade .". .67 @ • .76
Corn—
No. 3 yellow .39 & ' .40
No. 2 on track ... 38 ~ @.".89'.
No. 3, on track ........ .32 @ .38
New Tso. 4, to arrive.... • ■ .r"-.. V- .26^4
Ear Corn— . : '^\ -.-" "*
No. 3 yellow .;. 41 @ .42
No. 3 .39 & .40 '
Barley— ~.
Malting grades 42 @ .50
Feed grades 3?%<g> .42
Rye- ■ ■-••.•"•■•' ; ■ -;. ■■ - - ;
No. 2on track - • •• .62
Flax— •
No. 1 on track .......'..".. .98
Rejected .97
Oats— ■■_■■-.. - '.-.'
No. 3, on track............ .34%® .35
No. 4 white.............. .33 "© ' .34
No. 3........... ..;.... .31 ® .32
Feed and Cornmeal— ■•■>•
Coarse: cornmeal and
1 cracked c0rn........... 14.75
Ground feed. No. 1, one
third oats, two- thirds
: corn .r.v .. , ; 16.00 '
Ground feed. No. 2, one- J .- .
half corn, one-half,oats. 16.60
Ground feed, No. .3, one
third corn, two-thirds
oats .'...............■..;. : . 17.00
Bran, in bulk ..".....".::.. ' 14 25
Bran in sacks, 100 lbs... 14.76
Bran, in sacks, 200 1b5...:. 15.25
Standard middlings, in ,
bulk ,:.:;.\. ..........V... ■ 14.00 -
Standard middlings, 200- .. : . .
lb sacks ...'............. ... 14.75
Standard middlings, 100
--lb sacks ....:........:;. 15.25
Middlings, flour in bulk... - -' 16.00
Middlings, in , sacks. 100 -
lbs :, 17.50
Oil meal, t0n.............. . 21.00
. Hay- . :,- ..• ; • .'• . ■ ..
Choice prairie- .:.'..», - - •."'..'8.60 ■'.
No. 1 prairie ..:......'.7.' 7.25 @ 8.00
No. 2 prairie .;...:..•.... 6.00 & 6.75
No. 3 prairie ........"...". 5.00 -@ 5.50 '•"
No. 1 midland ..:r...T/.v.-5.50. @ 6.00
No. 2 midland ....'.......' 4.50 6.50 •■'
Choice timothy .......... > ' 10.00 '•
No. 1 timothy ..:..."..-.•.■.. 9.00 @ 9.50'
No. 2 timothy ............ 8.00 Q 9.00
No. 3 thnothy ....;•..; 6:00';© 7.60
Packing hay ; .......;..... 4.00 . 6.00 „
No grade ................ ■■ 4.00
Straw—
Rye straw „......' ........ 4.50 © 5.00
Oat straw .'.. 4.25 (3 4.75 -
Flour— .
Patents, first ............ 4.50 4.65
Patents, seconds .V:....'.. 4.06 4.20 >
Clears, first ... .......... 3.26 @ 3.40
Clears, seconds, in sacks.. 2.30 © 2.45 :
Red dog, per 140-lb •
sacks ....■;........ "' 17.25 "
Bank Clearings.
St. Paul ..... ..„ ......... . $1,136,489
Minneapolis .........Tin;.".V..T.- 8,011,473
iW'tlilTTlßrnHwfWiriiiifTlflßiiWliHllilimWßiili i^lii in 11 »i II ill II ill 11 itin
TflE ST. PAUL GLOBE, SUNDAY, JANUARY 3, 1904.
] >■ MEMBERS REFERENCES r> i
i ' Chfcago Board of Trade. Nafl Ger. Am. Bank, St. Paul.
I'Minneapolis Chamber of CommarO.. . ' American National Bank, St. Paul.
i I Milwaukee Chamber «f Cemiwree. St«i Ity Bank, Mtnneapella.
I J. C. GERAGHTY & CO.
\\\i Cr3la, Provisions, Stocks and Bonds. ',-
I' . l_or>B Distance 'Phone 400. ," r■ .
' [ Emflcott Bunding t t 1 : 1 - x ST. PAUL, WfNIH.
STOCKS BREAK BADLY
GROUNDS FOR HEAVY LIQUIDATION
ARE NOT CLEAR
Great Capitalists Are Supposed to Kno\#
More of Far Eastern War Conditions
Than They Care to Tell —Considerations
That Usually Govern Market Are Disre
garded.
NEW YORK, Jan. 2.—Today's violent
break in prices of stocks was sudden and
unexpected and the grounds for the heavy
liquidation of the day are hot clear, even
now. although it is evident that an acute
apprehension of the effects of the coming
outbreak of war between Russia and Japan
was the impelling cause. The news of, the
day was rather more hopeless of the pos
sibility of avoiding war; but Wall street
has accepted war as the assured outcomo
of .the situation for some time and has
viewed that outcome with apparent
equanimity without selling: to discount a
war scare, as is the invariable custom of
speculative markets in face of a coming
event.
The cumulative force of the alarmed
selling movement today, therefore, gave
. rise to fears that something wa.s known
in the interior circles of great capitalists
of ulterior complications threatening to
involve other powers in the coming strug
gle. The published expressions of opinions
involve a delicate situation for all the
great war powers, including the United
States, were seized on to feed the preva
lent alarm.
Usual Considerations Ignored.
The effect on the market lost nothing in
force from the fact that considerable spec
ulative commitments have been made in
expectation of a January demand for se
furitles, which may be checked by the
course of events, which is feared. Other
considerations seemed to be wholly ig
nored and the bank statement offered
nothing to counteract the disposition to
get out of stocks. The first of the year
is expected to involve large changes in
banking items, but today's sixteen million
loan expansion following that of over $12,
--000.000 last week is Indicative of other
demands than year-end interest payments
and causes the fear that last winter's
enormous corporation borrowings after
Jan. 1 are to be duplicated this year. The
market closed active and weak in spite of
spasmodic rallies in spots and losses on
the day range from 1 to over 4 points on
the principal active stocks.
The bond market reflected only a light
investment demand during the week and
prices moved irregularly. United States
new 4s registered have declined %, the
3s Hi, and the old 4s 2 per cent on call
during the week.
Bank Statement Analyzed.
The Financier says: The notable feat
ure of the official statement of the New
York Associated banks this week was,
as was the case in the previous week, an
important increase In loans. The gain
this week was $16,307,700, against $13,522,
--600 In the week ending Dec. 26, 1903, mak
ing the total increase for the fortnight
$20,830,300. This expansion was doubtless
largely due to loans upon corporation ac
count and such operations may be ex
pected to continue In the near future.
Most likely the increase in loans to some
extent represented temporary lending by
the banks of the funds deposited by rail
road and other concerns preparatory to
the disbursement of January interest and
dividends.
The cash reserve of the banks was in
creased by $2,032,300, net specie being de
creased $476,000, while legal tenders were
augmented $2,508,300. This net gain in
cash was less by $1,334,300 than that
which was estimated from the traceable
movements of money during the week-
Large Increase In Deposits.
The deposits increased $20,260,200, which
is greater by $1,920,200 than the sum of
the increase in loans and of the net gain
in cash. The statement is, therefore,
technically, out of proof. The reserve re
quirements were $5,065,050, and deducting
therefrom the net gain in cash, leaves
$3,L'75,260 as the decrease in surplus re
serve to $9,541,745. Computed upon the
the basis of deposits less tho.se of $36,767,
--300 public funds, and the exce&<« of loans
over deposits was $22,391,600, against $26,
--344.100 in the previous week.
The average of the daily clearings for
five days was $228,000,000, or $1:7.000,008
greater than in tl»e previoua week; the
clearings on Saturday, reflecting Thurs
day's business, were $343,116,356, or $115,
--000,000 greater than the daily average for
the week. This increase was due to shift-
Ing of loans and other operations incident
to the close of the year. Comparisons of
loans show that seven banks Increased
this item by $13,100,000 net. The great
est gains were made by two banks. The
net decrease in cash by the seven institu
tions was $400,000.
Closing List.
|Sales|High!Low]Closc
Atchison 34510 69% 67% 6~V B
do pfd 950 90% 89 89
Baltimore & Ohio.. 9300 79 77% 77%
do pfd 88
Canadian Paciilc .. 200 118%|117 117
Cen. of N. J 200 160 160 160
Chesapeake & Ohio 400] 3314! 33 33
Chicago & Alton .- 1060 Zi lA 34. 34
do pfd 3300 76 75 I Tftt
Chi. Gt. West 1000 16% 15% 15%
do pfd 500 27% 27% 27%
Chi. & North. W... 520 168*. 165% 165
Chi. T. & T 8%
do pfd 200 18 18 18
C.,C..C. & St.L 79
Colorado Southern.. 1500 15% 15 15
do Ist pfd 200 55% 54% 54
do 2d pfd 300 24 23 23
Delaware & Hudson 300 165 164% 164%
Del. Lack. & West 264
Den. & Rio Grande. 200 20% 20% 20
do pfd 315 70 70 68%
Erie 15000 29% 28 28
do Ist pfd 1955 68% 67% 67%
do 2d pfd 600 50% 49% 49%
Great Northern pfd. 70
Hocking Valley 71%
do pfd 82%
Illinois Central 1388 131% 130 129%
lowa Central 20%
do pfd 38
Kansas City South.. 100 19 19 18%
do pfd 34%
Louisville & Nash.. 4840 109% 106%!106%
Manhattan L 1525 143% 141%lI4IV-
, Metropolitan St. Ry. 1700 124 121 121
Minn. & St L 200 62% 02% 62
Missouri Pacific ... 19380 93% 90% 90%
M.. K. & T 200 17% 17 16%
do pfd ] 400 39 j 38% 38%
M.. St. P. &S. S. U.\ 700 57%! 56% 55%
. Tio pfd 1 114
Nor. Securities I 1500 90 89 89
Na. R. R. of M. pfd 36%
New York Central.. 1000 119% 117% 117%
Norfolk & Western. 800 58 57 57 "
do pfd 85
Ontario & Western. I 3200 22% 21% 21%
Pennsylvania 20835 118% 117% 117
P., C. C. & St. L...| 20ft 63% 63% 63
Reading 740(7*45% 43% 43%
do Ist pfd 76%
dp 2d pfd 58
Rock Island Co 9095 23% 23% 22%
do pfd 11000 61% 60% 60
St.L. & a F. Ist pfd 60
do 2d pfd 40
St. Louis S. W 100 14 14 18
do 2d pfd 31%
St. Paul *. 14814 146% 142% 142%
do pfd 440 78 77 75
Southern Pacific ... 24750 49% 47 47
Southern Railway .. 1200 20% 20 19%
do pfd 400 78% 78 77%
Texas & Pacific... 700 25% 24% 24%
■ T. C. R. T 400 91% 90 " 90
T., St. L. & West.. 100 26 25 23%
do pfd 800 39 38 37
Union Pacific 34200 80 78 78%
do pfd 150 90 90 88
Wabash 100 19% 19% 19%
do pfd 2600 37% 36% 36%
Wheeling & L. E 16%
Wisconsin Central.. 240 16% 16% 16%
do pfd 300 28% 38% 38
Adams 224
American vjq
S.B.SHOTWELUCO.
GRAIN STOCKS.
National German-»Am«rlcan : Bank Bkfg.
United States ..... ..... 108
Wells-Fargo ....... ..... . 210
Amal. Copper.. 54430 53 47% 47%
Am. Car & Foundry 200 20 20 19%
• do pfd ........... 200 68% 68% 68
Am. Linseed OH ..'... -9
do pfd ........... ..... . V........ 28
Am. Locomotive ... 1550 18 16% 16%
• do pfd 100 75% 75% 75%
Am. Smelt. & lief.. 1410 49% 48% *8%
do pfd .150 90% 90% 90%
Am. Sugar Refining 13500 128% 124 124
Anaconda MJn. Co.. ' 400 76% 76% 76
Brooklyn R. T...... 23670 52% 48% 48%
Col. Fuel & 1r0n... -330 30% 30 29
Columbus & H. C-. ..... ..?.. ..... 14%
Consolidated Gas .. 1450 193% 1»1 191
International Paper , 100 11 11 111
do pfd 200 64% 64% 64
International Pump. 200 31 31 31
do pfd ....... ..... 73
National Biscuit ... 36
National.Lead ..... ..... 14%
North American ... : 300 83 82% 82%
Pacific Mail ;...... , 100 25% 25% 25 1
People's Gas ....... , 650 97% 96% 96%
Pressed Steel Car.. • 260 30% 30% 30
do pfd -270 70 69 68
Pullman Pal. Car 217
Republic Steel ..... . 200 7% 7% 7
do pfd 1000 42 41% 41%
Rubber Goods ....... 700 18 18 17%
do pfd .... ..... 73%
Tenri., Coal & Iron. 1120 38 36 35%
U.S. Leather 500 . 7% 7% 7%
do pfd ...-,200 76% 76 75%
U. S. Rubber '.". .' :..... 11%
do pfd • 40%
U.S. Steel 89001 12% 11% 11%
do pfd 37700 57% 55V» 55
Western Union .. ••• I ■ 100 S6%[ 86% 86%,
Total aales for the day 439,500 shares.
New York Bonds.
U. S. ref. 2s reglo« |L. & N. uni. 451Q0%
xdo 2s coup.. 106 < Mon. c. gold 4s. 102%
do 3s reg ... .105% Mex. Cent. 4a.. 72
do 3 coup ...106% do Ist lnc 14%
do n. 4s reg..133 fM. & St. L. 4s. 97
do n. 4s c0up.183% M., K. * T. 45.. 8T
do o. 4s reg..107% -bdo 2d 78%
xdo o. 49 couplo7% Nat. of M. c. 48 75
do 5a ree ... -102% xN. Y. C. g. 3%s 98
do 5s coup ..101% xN. J. C. g. 55.128%
Atch. gen. 45... 99% xNor. Fac. 43.. 102
do.adjt. 48 ... 88 do 3a ... • 71
A. C. L. 4s 93 N. &W. c. 45.. 96%
B. & O. 45......101 O. 8. L. 4. & P. 92
do 3%s ...... 95% Perm. cony. B%s 95%
Cent, of Ga;'sslO4 Reading gen. 4s 95%
do Ist inc. ... 69 St.L. & 1.M.c.68111%
C. & O. 4%5...102% Bt.L.& S.P.fK.4s 83 -
bC. &A. 3%9.. 76 St. L. S. W. lsts 93
xC.B. & Q.n.4s 91% bS. A. L. 4».... 70%
bC.M.& StPg.4sllO%!Bo. Pac. 4s 88
C. & N.-W.c.75131%!50. Ry. 55...;. .112%
CR.I & P. 45.. 68% T. & P. lHts 116
do col. 5s ... 75% T.,St.L. & W.4a 71%
CCC.& StL.g.4s 96 ; Union Pac. 45.. 101.
bChi. Term. 4s. 80 . do cony. 45... 96
Con. Tob. 45... 56% U. S. S. 2d 55.. 70
Col. & So. 45... 87 Wabash lsta ..114%
xD. & R. O. 4s. 98 do deb. B 61
Erie p. 1. 45...: 96% W. & L. E. 45.. 89
xdo g- 45.... 84%jbW13. Cent. 4s. 91
F.W. & D.C.lstlO3 C. F. &I. C. sa. 69%
xHock. V. 4%5.103%
-Interest. bßid. fOffered.
New York Mining Stocks.
Adams Con .. ..$0.25 Little Chief ...$0.06
Alice 13 fOntarlo 6.00
Breece ........ .10 Ophir 2.60
Brunswick c. .04% Phoenix .~...... 1.32
Com. Tun .. .05% Potosl ...V. v.... .19
Con. Cal. & Va. 1.10 Savage ........ .45
Horn Silver ... 1.05 Sierra Nev .... .63
Iron Silver .... 1.85 Small Hopes ... .20
Lead vllle Con. . .02 Standard 1-50
fuffered.
New York Bank Statement.
NEW YORK, Jan. 2.—The statement of
averages of the clearing house banks of
this city for the five days of this week
shows: ■ .
Loans. $908,570,500; increase. $16,307,700.
Deposits. 178.900; Increase, $20,260,200.
Circulation. $41,925,400; decrease. $379,000.
Legal tenders, $70,410,800; increase,
$2,508,300. Specie, $160,675,800; decrease,
$47G,000. Reserve, $231,086,600; increase.
$2,032,300. Reserve 'required. $221,544,725;
increase, $5.065,050.. Surplus. $9,541,875;
decrease. -$3,032,750. Ex-United States
deposits, $18,733,725; decrease, $3,053,725.
New York Money.
NEW YORK. Jan. Prime - mercan
tle paper, 5%@6; sterling exchange steady,
with actual business in bankers' bills at
$4.84©4.84.25 for demand, and at $4.81@
4.81.25 for 60-day bills; posted rates,
[email protected] and [email protected]%; commer
cial I r- .. Bar silver. 66c.
Mexican dollars, 43 14c. Government bonds
steady; railroad bonds easy.
BANK CLEARINGS.
Week's Showing of Financial Institutions
, ..." of Leading Cities.
NEW YORK, Jan. 2.—The following
table, compiled by Bradstreet, shows the
bank clearir at the principal cities for
the week ended. Dec. 31. with the per
centage of Increase and decrease as com
pared with the corresponding week last
year: .'-• ■■' ;~i ' ' ' •
~ " '. i "T" | Inc.. Dec.
New York ..... $1,036,776,112 ...:.'. 10.1
Chicago ........ 1,33.794,293 ..:;.. ...;..
B6ston ......:. 97,014,3011 .'..... 20.9
Philadelphia ... 96,665,383 ...... 11.6
St. Louis ...... 42,608,877 7.9 ......
Pittsburg -34.738,259 ,8.8......
San Francisco.. -26,173,519 .6.2
Baltimore ..... V' 22,175,693
Cincinnati 16,846,250 ...... 4.6
Kansas City ... ' 17,479.463 16.6 ......
Cleveland .. 11.745,318 ;..... 2.8
Minneapolis ... ■':■'. 12,910,271 15.8
New Orleans... 22.107.657 65.7..5...
Detroit ". '• 7,608,322 2.0
Louisville :...;. r.' 7,555,831 . 2.5
'Omaha * 7,341.389 -20.8......
Milwaukee ,5,943.758...... j 6.6
Providence ..".: • '" 6,808,400 1.3 ......
Buffalo ........ . 4,746,483 /..... 7.5
St. Paul ....... 4,535,243 16.1
Indianapolis ... ■■> 4,391.228 '8.3 .../..
Los Angeles ... : : ; 4,910,464 14.9 ......
St., Joseph ..... .'{,330.158 ...... 15.4
Denver . ... 3,633.555 2.9 ......
Columbus 3,182,763 :..... 1.6
Washington.-... - 2,943.762! ..'.... 3.5
Salt Lake City. 2,648.094 ...... 21.5
Portland, 0r.... '' .2,585,323
Dcs Moines .... "r'1,858,524 21.3 ......
Spokane. Wash. ; - 1,833,589 «11.2..:..:
Sioux City ..... 1094,495 ...... 1.9
Tacoma ........ 2,464,842 ...... ..
Topeka ........ 1,121.535 .:.;.. 17.6
Davenport 'rr... • - 627,943 :..... 16.7
Helena i 1:.;..... . - 609.950 ...... 19.4
Fargo, N.D.... ".- '-<i 448.474 .. 3.4
Sioux Falls, S.D vSi 201,472 " 17.2
•Houston ..:.:. 15,265,991 13.8 ......
Totals, U. 5..'51,722,694,889 ...... 7.6
. .Outside N. Y.| 685,818,7271 ...... | 3.6
. —. -. Canada.' -, .
Montreal,. .$14,998,694 19.9 :
Toronto ......r. > 11.721,520 .*.;..-; -6.4
.Winnipeg .:.... - 4.681,919 ; r 4.4 . '..:.:'
Halifax ..;. ' 1,475,92« 0.8 ......
Ottawa 1.&06.847 - 8.7 ......
Vancouver, BC. r.; 1,741.724 49.4 .:r:;.-
Quebeo -.•.•.:.•..'. :' 1.223,305. r 10.9 .:v.\Z
Hamilton '....V. -.-■.'.]: 940,441 10.9 .::;/;•
St. John, N. 8... .:; 873.156 22.4 ;.r».. J
Victoria, 8.C.: V ;f 511.869 :.:.;. : 44.7
"•London -:..'.... V* 694,190 3.5 ......
;..Totals. Can... ■ •'540,308,593 7.0 :;.J\T
•Not included in totals because contaln
ing other items than clearings. . **Not in
cluded in totals because of no comparison
for last year.
Chicago Produce.
-. CHICAGO, Jan. t', 2.—Butter—
creameries,, 16@23%c; dairies, , 14@21c.
Eggs—Firm; at mark, cases included. 25
28c. .Cheese— Steady; daisies, 10%@10%c;
twir.3, 10c; Young -Americas., 10% c. Poul
try—Live, firmer; turkeys, 1] @12c; chick
ens, 10%e; springs, 10% c.
■ Statement of Condition
—OF THE -
STATE pNGSBANK
St. Paul, Minnesota.
At the close of business Dec 31, 1903.
RESOURCES. '
First mortgages on real estate. »785,354.77
Bonds •.--.. 843.710.91
Collateral loans .............. 84.1G5.98
Real estate .. 48,854.58
Furniture and fixtures ...;... 1.706.51
Cash on hand and In bank ... 219,442.13
983.231.88
LIABILITIES.
Amount due depositors $1,923,164.24
Surplus fund 30.000.00
Undivided profits .....;...... 50.070.64
91,983,234.88
STATE OF MINNESOTA.
County of Ramsey—ss.
I, Julius M. Goldsmith, Treasurer of
The State Savings BanK, do solemnly
swear that the above statement Is true
to tlio best of ray knowledge and belief.
JULIUS M. GOLDSMITH.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this
31st day of December. IDO3.
(Notarial Seal) JOHN C. ENGEN.
Notary Public. Ramsey County, Minn.
We have examined the above and find
It to be correct. - ' •
C. O. LAWRENCE.
J. D. LUDDEN,
JOHN B. BANBORN,
KENNETH CLARK,
GUSTAV WILLIUS.
Trustees.
The State Savings Bank wan organized
In November, 1890, for savings only,
thereby avoiding all the dangers of com
mercial banking and trust business. To
illustrate the development of the institu
tion since" its organization, ' we give be
low the gradual Increase In deposits and
the amount paid In interest to the de
positors:
Deposits Jan. 1, 1891.......... $21,000.00
Deposits Jan. 1, 1895 545.000.00
Deposits Jan. 1, 1900 1.050,000.00
Deposits Jan. 1, 1904 1.923.000.00
$317,449.50 interest paid to depositors in
26 semi-annual interest periods since or
ganization of the bank. '. ■
WHEAT GOES SOARING
WAR NEWS OCCASIONS THE BRISK
ADVANCE
Rush of Buying Orders at the Opening,
With No Sellers to Be Found—Session
Is Shortened, Which Increases the Ac*
tivity—Corn Rises Over Two Cents.
CHICAGO, Jan. Pessimistic advices
from European capitals ,in regard to U\<
possibility o# war in the far East caused
an advance of '4c in May wheat, 2Vs<>
in corn and 75c iv pork today. While all
of the advances did not hold, closing
prices were near the top. ■
"War news was the chief topic of con
versation before the session' opened, and
when the bell ranjr for the opening of
business there was a rush of buying or
ders In the wheat pit. No sellers were to
be found, however. As a result initial
sales showed a range of an even 2c on
May wheat, the price - being 54%#86%c,
which was an advance of J/i@'2%c over
Thursday's close. Shorts : were active
buyers and the price roue rapidly. At
67% c there was • considerable liquidation
and the price settled back to 87c. The
demand continued good at all times, how
ever, and the market rallied on all reces
sions. The feature of trading watt a lack
of offerings. On account of the mourning
for tile victims of the Iroquols fire the
board closed an hour earlier. than is usual
! on Saturday. The shortened.session added
to the activity. May closed at 87Vic, a
gain of 3c ; over Thursdays-close. The
July option also alioiyed good gains, and,
after ranging f.^ between 80c and 8-% c,
closed with a gain of 3@3%c at 82%@
82% c. .io.i.-i. - - ■
Clearances of wheat and flour were
equal to 502,200 bui Primary receipts
were 1.027,00 bu. against 490,000 bu a
year ago. Minneapolis, Duluth and Chi
cago reported receipts* of 612 cars, against
353 cars a year ago.
Sharp Advances In Corn.
The corn market was influenced by the
same conditions that governed wheat and
prices ■ showedv sharp . advances. . Shorts
covered freely..and there was also a good
investment demand, while offerings wen
extremely light. .Unfavorable weather and
small receipts were minor factors in help
ing along the advance. May opened %c
to %@%c higher at 45Ts@46c to 46% c,
and, after selljßg vp r to'47%c, closed at
47%@47%c. Lacal receipts were 164 cars,
with 3 of contract grade.
The oats market started slow, but was
soon innuenccd-*by->the strength in wheat
and corn and •' showed a fair advance.
There was good buying by some of the
recent sellers and the offerings came
largely from commission houses. After
opening a shade to %c higher at 38% c to
38%@38%c. May ranged between 38»i and
39c, closing at 38% c. a gain of %®%c.
Local receipts were 106 cars. .
Pork led the provision list In a sensa
tional advance and at one time was 75c
higher for May over the low point of the !
day. The war scare and total absence
of deliveries on January contracts were
the influences that caused the higher
prices. Offerings were light throughout
the entire session. Buying by shorts waa
the chief factor. After ranging between
$13.07% and $13.82%. May pork closed 57% c
higher at $13. May lard was up 12%®
15c at $7.17%. while ribs.were.ls@l7%c
higher at $6.90.
Range of _ Quotation*.
The leading futures ranged as follows:
— | Open. | High. | Imvt. |Close.
Wheat — ■ ' I " * I
May ...... $0.84% $0.87% $0.84% $0.87%
July ...... .81% .22% .80 .82%
Sept ..... 78 .80% .78 .80
Corn — . . •
Jan ...... 42%. .43% /.42*4 .43%
May ...... .4(P,4 .47% .46 .47%
July ...... .45% .47% .45% .47%
Oats— •.-■••■ I
Jan ....:. 36V4 .36% .36Vij .26%
May '...:.. 38% .36% -38V4 -38%
July .. 33% .36% .35% .36%
Pork— . . _ I
Jan ...... 13.0744 13.20 13.07% 13.20
May 13.07% 13.82% 13.07% 13.60
LRrd—: • ■'■■''■■ ■ ' ■" ..-'■
.Jan ...... 6.07% 7.02%! 6.87% 6.92%
May ...... 7.05 .7.27% 7.05 . j .5.17%
Ribs—'
Jnn ...... 6.47% 6.62%! 6.47% 6.57%
' May....... 6.77%. 7.00 | 6.77%j 6.90
~ Cash • quotations were as follows: Flour
was strong. Wheat —No. 3, 73@78c; No. 2
red;.B3@B7c.; Corn—No. 2, 44c; No. 2 yel
low, 45c. Oats—Noi 2, 36% c; No. 3 white,
36%<§38c.' Rye—No. 2. 62% c. Barley—Good
feeding, 34@37c. Flaxseed— 1. 97% c;
No. 1 northwestern, $1.03%. Timothy
geed—Prime. $2.90.- Mess Pork—Per bbl,
$13.25 13.37%. Lard—Per 100 Ibß. $6.»0@
7. Short —Sides (kK»e), $6.50(^6.62%.
Sides—Short clear- (boxed), $6.37%rr<6.50.
Whisky—Basis of high wines, $1.27. Clover
-^-Contract grade, $11.25. Receipts—
23,700 J)bl»; wheat, 37,200 bu; ( corn, 132,
--•200 buj" oats. 123,000 bu; rye, 4,600; barley,
25.900 ' bu. Shipments Flour, 37,300 bbls;
wheat,.64,009 bu; corn, 235,300 bu; oatn,
75.900 bu; rye. 5.900; barley, .7,000 bu. On
the produce exchange today the butter
market was steady. Creameries, 16@23%c;
daries, 14@21c, Eggs steady at mark,
cases Included, 25@28c. Cheese steady, 10
@io%c. ?' „ :., • . :>• . .
-"^ '-' ': • MINNEAPOLIS.
--"vTlieat^-Close: v - ' • Sat. Thurs. 1
Minneapolis May...... 86% 84%
Minneapolis. Jn1y,.... 86V4 83%
Chicago May .....87% 84%
Chicago July ............82% 79%
Duluth May....; ... 83%
St. Louis May..::.'...:;. .....84% ....
St. Louis Ju1y............ 81% ....
New York May .. ..;..... ... 87%
New York Ju1y................... 84
. Minneapolis— ' big bull '- market long
expected« broke upon the». wheat pit and
wheat ; advanced .by . quick jumps, May
gaining 2c early and selling up from 84% c
!to 86-]4c: before the session > closed. - New
York,. Duluth - and .. other markets were
[ closed for a holiday, and ■ the European
O'Connor & Van Bergen
BROKERS
Stocks, Bonds, Grain, Provisions
202-20* Qermanla Ufe »u!ldlno. Fourth »n<J Minn««<xa Streete, St. Paul, Minn.
. M«mfcSf« Chioaeo Board of Tmdo. Plr«et Private Wtoa*..
market!! were also closed,, hence there
were no cubles. But the news wa.i bull
i.-ili. the war situation appeared more
acute and Minneapolis and .Chicago took
the lead, orders coming In at a rate really
surprising for a day usually marked by
holiday dullness. Covering by frightened
shorts was a feature of the early trade
and they had to do some quiok work, for
tha early advance wus very rapid. Ordi
nary . itemH. such aa receipts - and ship
ments, export sales and the like, were
ignored. A bull feeling awept the pit.
The facts that public Interest Is now
light, and that a number of markets were
closed prevented a panic of shorts and a
runaway market. The most significant
feature was the buying of over 2.000,000
bu of Chicago May by Harris-Gates in
Chicago, which for the once put Armour
and his trading tnto the background. Re
ceipts, 592 cars. •.
May closed at 86% c. but was 87c bid on
the curb a minute later, and sold at BSc.
after an active demand. Commons filling
an order for 50,000 bu at the top figure.
88c. July closed at 86', 8 c. Chicago May
closed at S7y}c. July at 82%@82^c, Sep
tember 80c. Following was the range of
prices:
Close Close
Open. High. Low. Sat. Thurs.
May 84% g6% 84% 86% 82^4
July ......84% S6»T 84% R6«,i 83%
Sept ...:.. 77$ 78% 77% ' 78% ....
On Track—No. 1 hard. «6!»c; No. 1
northern, Ss%c; No. 2 northern, 82Tsc; No.
3 wheat, 73c to 77c.' No. 8 yellow corn.
88% c; No. 3 corn. 37c to 37% c. No. 3 white
oats, 34Vic; Xo. 3 oats, 31 %o to 33% c. No.
2 rye, 51c to 62c. Barley. 32c to 64c. Cash
flax and to arrive. $1; January. 79c; May,
J1.02. No. 1 northern to arrive, 75% c; No.
2 northern, 82% c.
Flour —Millers jumped all quotations,
patents taking an advance of 20c and
clears 5c to 10c, this in line with higher
wheat. The- strong market scared in a
number of waiting orders and the volume
of business was swelled materially, but
millers are inclined to think there will be
a little holding off on the part of buyers
until it is seen how well the higher level
of wheat prices will be maintained. The
general outlook for business Is good, the
year starting under conditions much more
favorable than last year as to prospective
demand. Shipments, 73,100 bbla. First pa t
enta. 54.CG(#4.7»; second patents, $4.65<£
4.65; tlrst clears, $3.36(313.45; second
Clears, 5'.!.3503.46.
State Grain Inspection.
Northern. No
Itoads— No.l hd.N0.1.N0.2.N0.3.ReJ.0d.
Gt Northern .... 66 107 67 66 9
C. U/t St 1' 35 M 27 5
M&St L . 8 18 0 2
Soo Line 1 17 9 2
Nor l'acltk i 11 9 4i 6
C.St P. M& O. . .. • 10 11 C
C, 8t V & X C. . ..1
Totals 60 185 147 108 27
Other Grains— wheat, 119; mac
aroni, 8; No. 3 corn. 7; No. 4 corn. 25; no
grade corn. 16; No. 3 oats, 46; No. 4 north
ern oats. 35; no grade oats, 14; No. 2 rye.
9; No. 3 rye. 7; No. 4 barley, 11; No. 5
barley. 30; no grade barley, 7; No. 1 flax,
18; rejected flax, 32.
Cars Inspected Out—Wheat —No. 1 hard,
1; No. 1 northern, 21; No. 2 northern, 16;
No. 3, I;rejected. 4; no grade, 1; mac
aroni, 1: winter wheat, 2: No. 4 corn. 19;
no grade corn, 16; No. 3 oats, 1; No. 4
northern oats, 6; no grade oats, 6; No. 2
rye. 1; No. 3 rye. 4; No. 3 barley, 1; No.
4 barley. 4; No. 5 barley, 20; No. 1 flax,
15; rejected flax, 2.
Minneapolis Curb.
Curb on May wheat 87%e
Puts on May wheat XJV>
('alia on Way wheat 'JQ\ic
HIDES, PELTS AND SUNORIES.
Hides.
Green Salted— No. 1. No, 2.
Native hides, free of
brands, 25 lbs and up... .07%0 .06%
Branded hides, all weights,
25 lbs up 06%(3 .05%
Bulls, stugH and oxen 06%® .05%
Veal calksTtins, 8 to 15 ibn .11 Q .0944
Vealklp skins, 16 to 21 "
lbs .09 ® .07%
Deacons, under 8 lbs .... .60 Q .40
Long-haired kip, 8 to 26
' lbs 08 <9 .07
Slunk skins 20
Glue stock 03
Green—
Free of brands, tare, 3 lbs
each '.06%0 .oe«4
Branded, all weights, tare, ■ "** "
8 lbs each 05% i& .05
Bulls, 61aß.s and old oxen,
: tare, S lbs each 05%0 .05
Long-haired skips or run
ners 06%<9 .05
Veal calf, 8 to 16 lbs 09%<a .08
Veal kip, 15 to 25 lbs OS <a> .06%
Green-Baited horse hides,
with tail and mane,
large 2.75 1.71
Green-salted horso hides,
with tail and mane,
ponies and small 1.50 .80
Dry Flint Montana — ,
Heavy butcher hides,
short trimmed 14%® .15
Light butcher hides, short
trimmed, under 18 lbs.. .12 Q .13
Heavy butcher hides, lon*
trimmed .14
Light butcher hide*. long
trimmed, under 18 lbs.. .12
Fallen or murrain " .11%
Kip, 5 to 12 1b5.... .. .12
Calf, under 5 lbs .18
Minnesota, lowa, Wisconsin and £>a
kato— '
Dry hides. 12 lbs and up... .13 .10%
Dry kip. 6 to 12 lbs 12 .10%
Dry calf .16 .14
Dry glue .04 ...
Dry salted .10 .0*
Rock Island System
Ticket Office. 6th and Robert. Both
Phones No. 121.
~~ I Leave I Arrive
All Trains Daily. |BtPaul|3t.Paul
Qulncy, Hannibal, St.
Louis 9:45 am 4:2opm
Qulncy, Hannibal. St.
Louis 7:3Gpm 8:00 am
Chicago, Davenport and
• Pcoria 7:35pm 8:00 am
Northfleld. Farlbault.
Ow-ntonna ............. 9:45 am 4:2opm
Albert Lea. Waterloo,
. Cedar Rapids ......... 7:35pm 8:00 am
£AL,ST.P.&aS.M.BY £
City Ticket Office. V* Robert St TeL 1051.
Union Depot, St. Paul.
■ t Leave | • EAST. | Arrive
7:2opm!Artantlc Limited (dally). B:4sam
% :10am Rhmelander Local(exSun) 4:55pm
• :05ara Pacific Express (Pacific
. Coast) dally 6:4opm
•:Cspm .Dakota Exp. (ex. Sun). 8:00 am
Minneapolis and St. Louis B. R. Co.
Ofßco 345 Robert. Union Dopot.
. Telephone Calls— N. W.—090 T. CL
Laat» tEx- Sunday. *Dally Arrtra
J*»*m Watartowa and Storm - Lake t5-W pra
ft-OOam ... Otnjiha and D«a Moli.s*.. .. <T7.2opiai
*449pn ...ExthervlHe and Madtaon, "9.50 am
•f innrjl Tbs Hsrtt Star Uarited. •jrA |m
I.IUIWI CJrtcact), St. LooiaJtPaorta O.jUOIH
•g.OO pa Omiha&DsiM&tr.»sU.lßni»cD •8-OOaa
m cHtcHctrrcir* EIiGLISH
nlU'WwL*■ UED m« Cold auulll. WiM.'Vwlrf
1*) rH g—«"■■» p»»«rtf«t— »< ii»t«».
I / Of W—a. Boy of 7 c«r I)rn«#». <n ~.d 4«. ta
121 » TZTJi i*»»H«"»»~. T—WnnteM
:A_ y tana MaiL le.eee tmubuhid.. t*\t tj«
■wteatUaMMa. tim«t—m Kuu^ t>niLiu. *%
POF- ColvllVflsslolN
V> V/ 1— - CO* Incorporated
"S&JT $600,000.00
I BROKERS IN
GRAIN, PROVISIONS
STOCKS AND BONDS
UriMt Prtvati Win Sy ittm In Amtrloa.
; 150 Branch Offloea In princi
pal Northern cltlea from New
« York to' Seattle, giving aerr
•■ toe unexcelled.
.. .;. Reeponelble and Conservative.
178 National and Stato Banks
are our depoaltorlea and ref
: erencoa.
W« ch»r no Intereat for carrying
' long atocka.
6»Vrti Cfiloet: • H. y. UFt DLDQ.
MOMunu*. HlNtf.
; Brancheal
N-T.Ltfe, Arcade. Minneapolis.
«2 Third Bt. 80., Minneapolis.
S; r Robt- * *th 8t«-. Bt. Paul.
No. I Endlcott Bldg.. Bt Paul.
■ FINANCIAL.
< - > r^<-^-^r^J>J-^^r^rw^J>/y/^_rv/x-^^
H. Holbert & Son,
BANKERS AND
BROKERS.
If* «*«rt «l . at. Paul
TRAVELERS' GUIDE.
Union Depot. Bibley Street.
Trains leave and arrive at St. Paul
a ■ follows: "' ■
LtKhted-Obecnra- U*** AI"1*
Uon Car* to J'ortlatirt, Ore., via • 10:1 5 • 2:20
Butte.Spoltane, Seattle, Taooina Btn lim
Pacific Eiprut
Vargo,llelena > isutte,Bpokane, • |O:1B »7-40
Seattle, Tacoina, I'ortUml "J^" am .
Fargo and Leech Laka Local
St. Clond, r.itllo Pall*, Brain* , _ .- n . c __
erd, Walker, Bemldji, Fargo.... t O.W J o .SU
Daketa tnd Manitoba Eipreti *m '"" '
Fergus Palii, Wahpelon,
Moorhead, Fargo, (Jamestown _ _ nn . -. oc :
Dally Ki. Satunl»y),Crook»«on, • 8:00 * 7:ZB .
Uraud Forki, (Jrmftou, Winnipeg; pm am
"Oolath Line" +X:55.;*6:20::
TRAINS TO Z'.CUm • Z'.OUm
DULUTH AND SUPERIOR «H:1Q: »6:?&S
■ •Dally. t Kx. Blind*jr.
NOTE.— train* turn tlia fnlon Station, St.
Paul, and Union Station In Minntapolli.
TICKET OFFICE JS^JAIt?-,
CHICAGO, 121
MILWAUKEE &
ST. PAUL RY
Ticket Office. »6B Robert Bt. 'Phono 9a.
»D«Uy. tE«' Sun. |E«. Sat. | LEAVE | ARRiVe]
Chlcito. MllwMtk««. UK ... I *B.3Oam| *9.50 pin
RedWlnr. LjX. MLwaukee... »3.00 nn •ZJOpin'
Chlcaco, Mllvaukee. UK *7.20 *U. 29 tin
Chicago Piofleir limited.. - '8.35 pm -7:25
Chlcaeo. Mllw.. Madison «11.00pm *U.23am
Chicago, Fartbo. Oubuqu*,... *4.00pm '9 05 an
La Croas*, Dubuqua. R. Istand. tß3oam t*soprn
Northfleld, *«rlbo, Kan.-aa City *&30am *6.10pm
Ortonrllln, Mlibank. At«rde«n ftt.4s am t«.40 pm
Ortonvllla, Aberdeen, tFarto.. *<S.lspm *7.43 am
Northfleld, Ptrtbo, Austin. t7.25 pm til.lo am
•Mtnkito end Wells ... fs.QOam tlOJS *t*
Mankato and Welle T6-30 pm no.oo pd
Chicago Great Western Rk.
"The Maple Leaf Route."
CJty Office, Sth and Robert. 'Phone 150-M.
I Leave ! Arrive
!E». Bun., other* daily.ißt.Paul|St.Pam
liayfleld, Mclnllre .....) 8:10am!10:05pra
Oelweln, Dubuque, ■ 8:30pm! 7:L'oarn
ChlcaKQ and East....) ll:2opm[l2:4opm
Odar Fallti, Waterloo! 10:50 ami 7:3Bpm
Marshalltown. Yes M., B:3opm| 7:2oam
St. Joseph. Kan. City. f ll:2opm|l2:4t>pm
Ked Win*;. Rochester. I !8: 25aml! 7:oopm
Osage. Northfleld, Man
kato, Farlbault s:27pm[lo:?sara
Kenyon, Dodge Center. I
Hayfleld • • I 6:lopmllO:4sam
Austin, Mason City, FL i "*
Dodge 8:10am| 7:?.tlpm
Council Bluffs and Omaha B:3opm{ G:. r>sana
Ticket Office 332 Robert Street, comer Fcurtb
'Phone Main 856.
leave. *Dafly g». .■Sonday. tSun. only. Antra
H.TOam Lt. Clottrf. Ferpit Falla, Fares, t5.25 pra
T9.2Sam [....TlntaL. Aberdeen. Par«o ... +6-13 pea
10.30 I ...::»er lo Com*... 10.40
am .Wllmar. Su. Falla. Su. City \ pm
49.25 t.i iWattiown. B.owiu Valley ) t6.15p«
•i2.35;m ...Pr'iceton. MlUca. DwJuth... fl.lOpm
♦4.40 pra ... ../ajruta. Hutchlnaon n.2S ua
6.30 Puflvl Sound Expraaa, 2.4« <
pm To Montana and Pacific Coui pm
*7'Bo .... Wlnni»^Cjipre^.... 748
pm tm
•8 05 pm Brsck'rlJza. Ftrco. Crd. Forks *7.30 am
•ROS pm Wlllmar, S Falla. YarJc, S. Ctty •7.30«8i
•8.05 pm Mlnrvaaou and Dakou Bxpreta *7.30 aoa
*9.Coam ' Oophor State Expree* ) 130 pm
%fpIT. t St- Pul to DliHittj^;lSg
Mdrth-Western [me
r _ 1/r ft<r ** *■* * *** DVI i ii
Office 382 Robert 6t. 'Phone 480.
' *Ex- Sun. Othar»Dally. LEAVE. ARRIV^ 1
Caleaeo, Mil, Madleoii B:3oam 9:SO pm
(Cnlearo"Fast Mai!" ( :35 pm 9:25 am,
NomnKSTuui umito.... V om *7.20 :
CtkUagx MU., Madlwn .... / °pm 'am •
Chteaeo "Atlantic Expro 10:50 pm - 4:45 pm -
Doiuth.Superior, Ashland ... •8:10 «in *4:2Spn- •
TWBJfIHTUMrTOJ... .\ AM boo
DsSnth. Supartor. Aahiand. / *n» t,
Elmore, Alcona. Dcs Molne.i. ■ *7:40 am *7:40 pm
Elcnore. AJepaa. D«a Mo!n«s. edOptn ■ 8:00 a
m Ulm. Tracy, Watertown.. 9:35 am 7:40 pm
So. City. Omaha. Back Hili*. »7:4 C am 7:is am
Su. City. Orr.«ha, Kan. Clt/. ■. 9:33 am „ 7:40 pa
Watertcwa, Horoa, R*£WA. 9 05p«n »fv>aim -
Worthlnetr. MltcheU, SuFalla 9«pm B«oam'
MMNAUMtTn ....... I Q:00 «7 is -
Su. City. Omaha. Colcrad*. ( **pra .. ■as
Sa. City. Oinaha. KaaaaaCliirl VStJ p»n 7:jja«
37

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