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Both the method and results wlien
Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant
and refreshing to the taste, and acts
gently yet promptly on the Kidneys,
Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys
tem effectually, dispels colds, head
aches and fevers, and cures habitual
constipation. Syrup of Figs is the
only remedy of its hind ever pro
duced, pleasing* to the taste and ac
ceptable to the stomach, prompt in
Its action and truly beneficial in its
effects: prepared only from the most
healthy and agreeable substances,
Its many excellent qualities com
mend it to all and have made it the
most popular remedy known,
Syrup ot Figs is for sale in 50c
and 81 bottles by all leading drusf
pi?ts. Any reliable druggist who
may not hive it on hand will pro
cure it promptly for any one who
wishes to try it. Ho not accept any
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.,
SAY FRANCISCO, CAL.
LOUISVILLE. KY. NEW YORK, N. Y.
VANDERBURGH BLOCK, Hennepin Av
enue, Corner fourth Street,
The oldest and only reliable advertising
medical oflice in the city, as will be seen by
Consulting old files of the d:\ily press.
Regularly graduated and legally quail flea;
long engaged in Chronic, Nervous, and Skin
Diseases. A friendly talk costs nothing. It
inconvenient to visit the city lor treatment,
medicines sent by mail or express, free from
Observation. Curable cases guaranteed. It
doubt exists we say so. Hours— lo to li a.
tn., 2 to 4 and 7 to. d. m.; Sundays. 2 to .'J
p. m. If you cannot come, state case by mail.
Upni/nilO °-'*-' a --- Weakness. Failing
ncoii itv * -- --- or L -- -- of EnerJy.
utulLlil Physical Decay, arising from
Indiscretion, Excess or Exposure, pro
ducing some of the following effects:
Nervousness, Debility, Dimness of Sight,
Pelf-Distrust, Defective Memory, Pimples on
the Face, Aversion to Society, Loss of Am
bition, Unfitness to Marry, Melancholy, Dys
pepsia, Stunted Development, 1 Loss of Power
Pains in ihe Back, etc.. are treated with un
paralleled success. Safely, rrlvatelj .speedily
B| « A n And Skin Diseases
1 I *---__ I A* l forms Affect"
X I I in " Body, Nose,
I I Throat, Skin and
ULwUU Bones, "Blotches,
Eruptions, Acne, Eczema, Old
Bores, - t) leers, Painful Swell -
Ings from -whatever cause . pos
[lively and forever driven from the
Eyetem, by means of safe, time-tested reme
dies. Stiff and swollen joints and ilieu
mat ism, the result of blood poison, positively
Kb « m | ■"■■•And Urinary
If 111 111 | MCo m lain ts."
X 111 |1| b I Painful, _ Dim
11 1 1 1 In I I cult - ■°,° *" re -
I % I L-P 1 ■ -a I que nt or Bloody
Urine, Unnatural discharges I
Promptly Cured. Constitu
tional and Acquired Weakness
pi both Sexes treated successfully.
PATADDU Throat. N(.s- and Lung Dis
uAlMnnn ease constitute an important
Specially at this office.
ii i oiim-uir* Although we have. in
ALL CHRONIC the preceding para
niCCAQCQ graphs made mention of
UlolhOlo some of the special ail-
A SP'-P.IAI TV meuts to which particu
___________ attention is giver, we
have facilities and ap
paratus for the successful treatment of every
form of chrome ailment, whether requiring
for its cure medical or surgical m?ans.
It is self-evident that a physician paying
particular attention to a class of cases at
tains great skill. y
Every Known application is resorted to ana
the proven good remedies of all ages and
countries are used. experiments are made.
Pamphlet and Chart of Questions
pent free to your address. All consultations,
either by mail or verbal, are regarded as
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UK. BRINLEY. Minneapolis. Minn.
Cor. Washinaton Ay. and 3d Ay. S.
REGULAR GRADUATE From 20 years,
experience. Hospital and Private practice
is enabled to guarantee RADICAL cures in
Chronic or Poisonous diseases of the Blood,
Throat, Nose, Skin, Kidneys, Bladder and
kindred organs. . Gravel and Stricture cured
without Pain or Cutting.
Those wno contemplate going to Hot
Springs for the treatment of any Private or
Blood disease can be cured for one-third
NT__r_a\ir\l IC Physical and Organic
tIitVUUO, Weakness, Premature
Decay, Evil Forebodings. Seif-Distrust, Im
paired Memory, Palpitation of the Heart
Pimples on the Face. Specks before the EYE,
Ringing in the EAR, Catarrh, Threatened
Consumption and Every Disqualification
that renders Marriage improper and up
happy, SPEEDILY and PERMANENTLY
BLOOD AND SKINs> D se -!
a disease most horrible in its result—com
pletely eradicated without the use Of mer
cury. Scrofula. Erysipelas, Fever Sores
Blotches, Pimples. Ulcers, Pain in the Head
and Bones, Syphilitic Sore Throat, Mouth
and Tongue, Glandular Enlargement of the
Neck, Rheumatism, Catarrh, etc,. Perma
nently Cured, when Others Have Failed.
I IDIMADV contracted
UiAllVArvY or chronic Diseases POSI
TIVEI V Cured in ii to 8 days by & local
remedy. ISO nauseous drugs used. Many cases
pronounced incurable promptly yield to
Dr. Nelson's Approved Remedies.
Medicines Mailed or Expressed to any ad
dress Free from observation. Charges fair.
Terms Cash. Book and question list, 15c. A
friendly talk costs nothing. Hours. 10 a.m.
to 12 ni., 2 to 3 and 7 to 3 cm.; Sunday, 2to
J" p. m. 226 Wash. ay. 3* Minneapolis,
THE GKKAT ENGLISH REMEDY.
Used for 35 ~Z777T~. _«-__fe E m 1s s ions,
years by thou- _fc^_i^ Sperm ator
sands sue- fffflt). r *- ea * J m P°
cessfully. TSumK qt tency, and all
Guaranteed /r-J^^R^ -** effects of
to cure all _&_£&£*!&»&■ Youthful fol-
or ms 0 1 -lofnra and After *•**' and * he ex-
Nervous 'ffi?™^!'' cesses of later
Weak n c ss. years. Gives
Immediate strength and vigor. Ask drug
gists for Wood's Phosphodine; take no sub
stitute. One package, 81 ; six, $5. by mail.
Write for pamphlet. Address The Wood
Chemical Co., 131 Woodward avenue,
Sold by L. & W. A. Mussctter, Druggists and
C'hemifcts, St. Paul. _-_i_u,
AN ENGLISH MARVEL.
Occult Forces Bring a Will
From a Coffin to an
How a Shrewd Housekeeper's
Clever Plot Was Handily
An American Merchant's Wife
Gets a Snug English
Thrilling* Story of the Won
ders Wrought by a Hindoo
New York Mercury.
Twenty years since George Lofth use
was a prominent decorator of famed
London town. He was a native of
Cheshire, on the borders of Wales, and
owned real estate adjoining Hon. W.
E. Gladstone's seat at Hawarden. He
was a fresh, active man or fifty-six and
a widower without children. His de
ceased wife and himself had married a
brother and a* sister, and their nearest
relatives were two young men to whom
they were in a double sense uncle and
aunt— by kinship and by marriage. Mr.
Lofthouse was well-to-do and his
nephews looked to his death with a
good deal of confident expectancy.
They were not very moral, industrious
or affectionate young men. Both had been
well educated at the expense of their
Uncle Lofthouse, for their own parents
had both died when they were young.
Some time along in the winter of 1804- (55
business in connection with his profes
sion took Mr. Lofthouse for several
days to the country seat of one of En
gland's most wealthy dukes. The house
keeper, Mrs. Ellerton, was
A HANDSOME AND STYLISH WOMAN
of thirty -six, and soon after seeing her
the idea seems to have occurred that her
sunny presence in his lonely home would
greatly contribute to its cheerfulness
and comfort. Like the practical man he
was, he lost no time in- sounding the
buxom lady and offering her his hand,
heart and fortune. She hesitated a good
deal, said there were obstacles, was
deeply moved und tearful, yet declined.
He pressed his suit and urged her to
disclose the cause of her non-accept
ance. She then told him that on attain
ing womanhood she had placed her
whole heart's affections on - a man who
had betrayed her. He had now passed
to the eternal bar of justice, but the
consequence of his perfidy remained in
the person of a girl, aged fifteen, then
attending a boarding school. He im me
diately expressed the opinion that she
had been guilty of no crime, that some
of the best of women had been so de
ceived and that he would only be too
happy to become a father to her daugh
ter. He went further than this. He
said he would at once make a will leav
ing all his estate, real and personal—
except two trifling legacies to his
nephews— to his wife for her lifetime,
and to Miss Fanny Ellerton afterward
absolutely. The marriage took place
in the spring of 1865, and the married
pair and Miss Ellerton took a trip into
Wales, visiting Hawarden and remain
ing for several days at the Blossoms
hotel in Chester. While here a certain
lawyer. Connor, drew Mr. Lofthouse's
will", and it was signed and attested by
John Stott and John Yeoman, both
tradesmen of Chester and old acquaint
ances of the testator. The will left all
REAL AND PERSONAL ESTATE
In the manner above indicated, with the
exception of £100 each, to be paid free
of all legacy duly, to Richard Hall and
Thomas Hall, the nephews already
mentioned. The wife was not willing
that the young men should be so in
adequately provided for, but to this ob
jection he made the response that they
had each received between £2,000 and
£8,000, and had dissipated it in riotous
living, and thus embittered his days..
Miss Fanny Ellerton went back to school
at Paris and received a line education.
Mrs. Lofthouse was very happy with her
husband, but she was unhappily cut
down by pneumonia in the noontide of
her prosperity. She died in London in
1874, and her husband, a second, time a
widower, was inconsolable. At the
time of her mother's death Fanny Eller
ton held a position as secretary in an
establishment having branches in Lon
don and Berlin, with headquarters at
Paris. She was a fine linguist with con
siderable literary aptitude, and the firm
valued her services highly, paying her
a large salary. Consequently, when
her stepfather wanted her to come at
her mother's death and place herself at
the head of his house she asked to be
excused— at least for a few years. In
1376 she attended the centennial expo
sition at Philadelphia for her firm and
met her fate. A well-to-do dry goods
operator of New York made her ac
quaintance, and, after a short court
ship, offered to make her his wife. She
accepted the offer conditionally, and
left America for Europe, with a prom
ise to communicate her ultimate de
cision by letter. After consulting her
stepfather, she decided to accept the
New York merchant, who crossed to
England and the wedding took place
in London in January, 1877, Mr. Loft
house, "giving away" the bride. The
young married couple were both told by
Mr. Lofthouse that Fanny was his heir,
and at his suggestion she made a copy
of the will and brought it with her to
New York, where it was seen by the
present writer on Friday last iv a law
yer's office on Warren street. About
MR. LOFTHOUSE RESIGNED BUSINESS
and retired to one of his houses in
Wales to live. Ile engaged as house
keeper a middle-aged widow of the
name 'of Park. Occasionally he was
visited by his nephews, Richard and
Thomas Hall, but ttie old gentlemen
was never in the habit of discussing the
disposition that would be made of his
property at death. Up ;to the end they
were probably both ignorant of the fact
that his will cut them off with £500 each.
In the spring of 18S0 the old gentlemen
had a stroke of paralysis that rendered
his entire left side and right eye "and
ear.useless. Mrs. was duly noti
fied by letter of this affliction, and she
wrote back letter after letter of affec
tionate condolence. Mrs. Anne Park
held the pen for the old gentle
man, and as he in a measure
dictated the letters to Mrs. Fan
nie , the shrewd woman speedily
discovered that Richard and Tom were
left out in the cold so far as the old
man's will was concerned. Now it ap
pears that Mrs. Park was a brunette,
and enjoyed the notoriety of being fond
of masculine society. Tom Hall, scape
goat as he was, was an especially favor
ite of hers. During the period of par
tial imbecility consequent on the stroke
of paralysis, Mr. Lofthouse was three or
four times visited by Lawyer Connor by
request. On every visit the will was
produced from the drawer and read
carefully over to Mr. Fofthouse by the
lawyer. He never expressed any desire
to alter it in any way, but seemed solic
itous to be assured that it would ''stand
the law." Thirteen months
AFTER THE FIRST STROKE ;
Of paralysis, in 18S1, the old gentleman
had another that proved fatal. So ' far
as is known, the housekeeper and the
doctor, who was hastily called in, were
the only people in the house up to and
thirty-six hours after he died. When
Lawyer Connor reached the hous. the
second day after the end the * deceased
lay in his coffin, and Dick.and Tom Hall
had not yet put in an appearance. : But
next day at the funeral they were both
present. After the obsequies, the law
yer and the two nephews went back to
"the house and search was made for the
will, which, it may be stated, the law
yer had failed to find it in its customary
resting place iv the secret drawer of an
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 24, 189 a
old-fashioned bureau. - The two Halls
and Mr. Connor ransacked every hole
aud corner of the house ,in search of
Hie missing instrument without avail.
Mrs. Park knew nothing whatever
about it— wasn't sure that she'd ever,
seen it, but knew that deceased had a
will of some kind, without the slightest
idea of its dispositions. There was only
one inference. The old juan toward the
end had probably relented so far as his
own sister's two boys were concerned,
and, not having certainty that there was
time to have another instrument drafted
and signed, had destroyed the will, thus
dying intestate. Tom and Dick Hall
were thus his natural heirs. Mrs. Fannie
received a Cheshire newspaper con
taining the death notice of her step
father, and at once instructed her lawyer
to communicate with Lawyer Connor, of
Chester, in regard to the estate of the
SHE RECEIVED A FORMAT. ANSWER
to the effect that as no will was found
at the demise of the former testator.it
was presumable in law that he had de
stroyed it. His two nephews, he said,
were the natural heirs, and as such:
would, no doubt, be recognized by law.
The lady was incredulous and dissatis
fied. Somehow she had an abiding con
viction that the old gentleman would
not destroy the will and that in some
way or other there had been foul play.
Yet on being fully informed of the
circumstances attending the deathbed
there did not seem
STRONG GROUNDS FOR SUSPICION.
A year after Mr. Lofthouse's decease
the two nephews were recognized as
heirs, and the property was divided
equally between them. The household
furniture was sold, the dwelling house
let, and Mrs. Park discharged. She
hired a small house in Chester, and,; ac
cording to Lawyer Connor, was fre
quently visited by Tom Hall. Mrs.
Fannie visited England and saw
both nephews. There was nothing said,
about the loss or destruction of the will.
She spent some time in Paris, and re
vived some of her former associations
and heard a good deal of the theosoph
ical society that had recently been es
tablished there as well as in London.
There she met the Hindoo whom Amer
ica had assisted at the cremation of the
Baron de Palm and at the subsequent
ceremony of casting the illustrious the
osophist's ashes into the ocean.
She returned to New York in the
early autumn of the same year, and was
surprised to meet the same Hindoo in
New York, where he had come on a
mission in connection with the occult
ists of the East. The Hindoo inquired
why she desired to see him. and she
told the story of the will, 'as has already
been told to the reader. The oriental
expert told her, in substance, that he
would make a careful examination, and
discover for her what disposition had
been made of the will, and*- if it was
still in existence he would procure it for
her. Before he left he asked her where
she should like to have the will placed,
in case he should find it. She named
her writing case. He looked at the case
from where he was standing, but
NEVER APPROACHED OR TOUCHED IT.
As he took his leave he told her- to
look inside at bedtime. At bedtime she
looked inside, and there was a damp,
soiled, yellow document. -the wili, in
short, just as she had seen it when she
made a copy with the signatures of the
witnesses and testator intact. The doc
ument was sent over to Lawyer Connor,
of Chester, by mail, and it was received
and acknowledged by him as the actual
will he had drawn.
NOW COMES THE MARVELOUS—
the incredible. Lawyer Connor sent
for Mrs. Park, the housekeeper, to come
round to his office and showed her the
will and she became semi-hysterical and
said: "Lord forgive me! The old man
has come back and told you that his
will was hidden in his coffin!" The
woman admitted that she had taken the
will and sewn it in the pi Mow beneath
the head of the corpse, in order that
Dick, but especially Tom Hall, should
not be disinherited. Proceedings are
said to be in operation in the proper
English courts for a rectification of the
old man's estate, although some consid
erable portion of it is already dissi
pated. "The occult
TRANSMISSION OF OBJECTS,"
Says an Indian gentleman, at present in
New York, "to a distance is not magic
in the ordinary sense of the word; but
the forces employed cannot be explained
other than to the initiated. The cur
rents made use of do not convey bodies
transmitted in a solid mass just as they
exist for the senses. The body, or
parchment, as in this case, to be trans
mitted is supposed to x be disintegrated—
conveyed on the currents in infinitely
minute particles, and then reintegrated
at its destination. The intervention
of any amount of matter makes no dif
ference whatever. The resting place
of the will being discovered by the ast
tral body and eye of the adept, the dis
integration process came into play, and
the minute particles would be conveyed
on the current already established. By
occupation time and distance are both
practically annihilated. Yet the world
will not believe because it is not edu
cated up to the high moral and unself
ish standard required."
From the San Francisco Call.
The New York Sun. which has always
devoted space to social and domestic
topics, proposes a crusade against what
it terms the shrill and inharmonious
voices of American women. This de
fect in many of our countrywomen has
been frequently noticed by foreigners,
who say that they can pick out an Am
erican girl in a Paris salon by the
screechiness of her voice. Things are
not as bad as that. But there is no
doubt that many American girls do talk
shrilly, indistinctly, from the head and
not from the chest, and with false mod
ulation and incorrect emphasis, while
an English or a French girl generally
charms a hearer by her sweet, melo
It is all a matter of education. It has
chanced that it has rarely occurred to
the conductors of our female academies
to lay stress on the cultivation of the
voice. If they had, their pupils would
not have been subject to criticism
on that head. Female voices in
California are the same originally
as female voices in London,; and are
capable of the same training. But
while in the British metropolis, the
schoolmistress devotes hours to teach
ing her puifiis to modulate their organ,
to speak in low, gentle tones, from the
chest and not from the head, our teach
ers have considered such matters as'
scarcely worth attention, and have con
centrated their efforts on making their,
scholars proficient in algebra and the
use of the piano. Yet now, as in the
days of King Lear, a soft, gentle . and
low voice was ever an excellent thing
in woman— like sweet music to the ear.
Correct pronunciation is almost as
important as a sweet voice, and that
also is a branch of culture which is not
as much studied as it should be. We
have in our language no absolute stand
ard of pronunciation such as the French
have in the Dictionnire de I'Academie—
but Webster is generally, though not al
ways, a safe guide. The best rule of
all is to pronounce as other people do.
To deviate from general custom is
proof of want of usage, or
of priggishness. When a young
lady observes that she went
to the "theayter," we infer that
her social exnerience has been limited;
but when she tells us that she expects
to go to "Paree," we set her down as an
interesting variety of the genus snob.
An eminent judge was so great a stick
ler for etymology that he always pro
nounced "interference'- with the accent
on the second syllable, because the c in
the root fero is short. His dissent from
common practice added little to his repu
tation as a scholar, though it suggested
the notion that he wished every one to
realize that he was a latinist. The best
rule for people who have not learned
the true, pronunciation of foreign or
proper names is to avoid them in con
versation. It is no crime in a man;; not
to be familiar with the name of Socra
tes, but he can hardly avoid 'provoking
laughter if he tells us y that he and his
wife spent a pleasant evening in listen
ing to a little comedy called "The Wife
of Zograates." :
- ' The Wrong Horse.
Caribou (Me.) Republican.
: A young man who lives about twelve '
miles from here made a serious mistake
I ..i. .t i. _i ■ __■ i. ■ ■■ mii.n __, hiii i an ■!■_ ill
recently.- He went to call on his be^st
girl, and at a somewhat late hour, witli
his mind no doubt filled with pleasant
and engrossing thoughts, proceeded to
harness the horse of his young lady's
pa into his buggy and drove home. The
strangest part of it all is that he did not
discover his mistake until his girl's
brother drove up with his horse the next
day and asked to swap.
The case of C. W. Field against David
Blakely was on trial before Judge
Hicks yesterday, Field suing for several
hundred dollars, alleged to be due on
work done on Minneapolis Illus
trated, a magazine which was published,
about a year ago, and devoted to the
advertising of Minneapolis. The publi
cation was started by one Dunbar, but
was afterwards taken in charge by
Blakely. The defense is that the work
done by Field was done for the Blake-'
ly Printing company, of Chicago, and
not for David Blakely. -..-.:■
"It Wasn't Loaded."
Charles Burnstein had an experience
with a rifle in Berlin & Hall's saloon, on
Hennepin avenue, yesterday afternoon
that he will not forget for some time.
That no one was killed was due more to
good luck rather than good manage
ment. Charles was explaining the
workings of a magazine rifle, and
threw it to his shoulder with the muz
zle pointed towards the street.,
"Be careful exclaimed a bystander;
"that thing might go off." 7777.-
-'•Oil, it isn't loaded," replied Charles,
as he pulled the trigger. There was a
loud report, a crash of glass and the
ball flattened against the wall of the
city hall. A policeman rushed in and
was about to drag Charles to the lock
up, when matters were explained.
Cliarles will be careful when he handles
unloaded guns in the future.
The Josephine Gable Recital.
'. The piano recital given for the debut
of Miss Josephine Gable.pupilof CarlY.
Lachfnuiid,was well attended, and from
a musical point of view was a flattering
success. The debutante proved that
she has won the right to consider her
self an accomplished pianist, and her
numbers were applauded as they de
served. The concerto from Mendelssohn
was especially well rendered, showing a
great degree of precision of touch in
the different movements. In "Murmur
ing Zephyrs" she showed considerable
expression and fineness of touch. Miss
Gable was assisted by Fritz Schlachter,
Dr. Strachauer, Dr. Murray and Mr.
Wicklund, the cello quartette.
Charged AVirh hai-ceny. y ,'
George W. Smedley, who lived in a
portion of the Washington avenue rink,
was arrested last night by Detectives.
Lawrence, Howard and Doyle and
locked up in the central station on the
charge of larceny. It is alleged that
Smedley tore out lead pipe, faucets,
etc., from the rink valued at 8300 and
sold it to junk dealers. Lawrence &
Sellaway, the owners of the rink, noti
fied the police upon discovering the
fact and Smedley was arrested. lie
will be arraigned in the municipal
court this morning.
VOLCANOES OF THE PACIFIC 7
Underground Forces Which Are
Not Down on the Maps.
New York Evening Sun.
The news from San Francisco of a se
vere shock of earthquake along the
Californian coast Thursday morning
proves that the subterranean forces, the
evidences of whose tremendous power!
in former geological ages is everywhere
to be found throughout the Pacific*,
slope, are not yet entirely extinct. They
are merely dormant. "•-'
Examination of a geological map of
the Rocky mountain and Sierra Nevada
region shows the entire 'country* to be
dotted and splashed with streaks of red,,
denoting the rocky remains of former.!
volcanic vents. -*-' No active volcanoes
are known to exist within the bound-,
aries of the United States at present, "
but a number of investigators believe
that they have discovered signs that
there have been genuine volcanic erup
tion at several points in that region
since man first took up his abode ou the
Pacific slope. 7 •
In fact, in one place In Plumas
county, Cal., some sixteen years ago,
discoveries of pumice stone and lava
were made near an extinct volcanic
cone, so situated in connection with the
trees then existing in the neighborhood
as to give evidence that an eruption
had taken place within less than fifty
years. Traditions of the trappers also
seemed to bear out this interesting sup
In Oregon and Washington there are
numerous giant volcanic mountains,
among them Mount Shasta, Mount
Hood and Mount St. Helen's. These
have never been in eruption with
in recent times. But both north
and south of the United States there
are very active centers of volcanic dis
turbance with which the California and
Oregon volcanoes, though they are sup
posed to be extinct, are connected al
most uninterruptedly. Alaska has num
ber of volcanoes, the greatest of which
is Mount St. Elias. The Aleutian isl
ands are also entirely volcanic, and
there have been a number of eruptions
in their area during the past century.
The islands : join the volcanoes of
America with those of the old world
in Kamtchatka. Japan, the Phillipines,
the Indian archipelago and Australasia.
South of the United States, too, lie
the great volcanic belts of Mexico,
Central America. and the South Ameri
can Pacific slope. R_B
There have been a number .of in
stances where a volcanic region has re
mained dormant and the subterranean
forces had become extinct, apparently,
for immense periods of time, and then,
with scarcely a warning beyond a rum
bling earthquake or two, the crater has
suddenly broken forth into activity,
overwhelming the country for great
distances around with ruin and death.
Thus it was with Mount Vesuvius, which
was apparently dead for ages previous
to the great eruption -which destroyed
Pompeii and Herculaneum. Within the
past week or two reports have been re
ceived that the great sacred mountain
of Japan, Fusivama, which has "ex
hibited no signs* of activity for over a
century, has again started in on air
eruption, causing great consternation
throughout all Japan. ' • .. f * -■
■ With these examines in mind it can*;
not be said definitely that the volcanoes'?
of the United States Pacific slope arei
extinct. The subterranean forces are
still alive, though they may sleep long.;
That they exist is proved by Thursday's
earthquake shock and the other seismic,
disturbances so often reported from the I
Pacific coast. When they will break
forth terribly again, or whether they
will ever do so, is a question which uo-j
body can answer.
"The Gypsy Moth. j
New Bedford Standard. . -,y.i
It is said it is going to take 'ten years
and no end of money to extirpate the
gypsy moth. The area infested is aa- t
ready ten miles long, instead of two, as
was . estimated. : We'll bet that " the
moths will out-fly the state commission-,;
ers every time, and that when they are
scraning the last tree on the extreme
western meridian of the commonwealth
the moths, having circumnavigtaed the
globe, will reappear on the extreme
eastern one, ready to * recommence the ;
work of devastation. The least sum
now mentioned for the work of extirpa
tion is $100,000. :■ But we have no hesita
tion in saying that $1,000,000 will not
do it. •:" "-?.".-- ' ■ ""■' .'■■'."' "
Destroying the Record.
Racket. /' . . *
"Was everything lost in the fire?"
asked Miss Passee, when she recovered
■from the excitement. . ;7'7 Ti 7
"Yes, everything. " - ' ■ /.' '
"The family Bible?"
"Yes." -...---: ."-. -_...
--"Oh, bow relieved I am. It makes
me feel ten years younger to hear that-" .
LOOKS LIKE DOLLAR WHEAT
July Wheat Expected to Go to ■■ One
HUTCHINSON BUYS HEAVILY.
A Marked Decline in Interest on the
1 :- New York Stock Ex
• Chicago, May 23.— The opening price for
July wheat was the lowest of the day; it was
95% c, and sales were made around 95% c;
not many, however. The subsequent course
of the market was strongly, and at times ex
citedly, upward, stopping only when about
2c had been added to the starting price. As
on the day before, the opening moments
marked the only soft spot of the day, heavy
.buying orders appearing upon moderate re
daction, until the price touched 97% c The
closing price was 97 %c, or %c higher than
yesterday. The trading of the day was sig
nificant at times. The St. Louis bull crowd
sent another batch of bad crop dispatches,
one being that McPherson couuty, Kansas,
will have about 30 per cent of a . crop. The
dispatches were followed by buying
orders. Cudahy again cut a figure .in
the "market and bought both July
and September, but was credited with selling
out very largely on the first bulge .to 97% c,
and the enormous line of wheat taken
by Hutchinson. Certainly the latter bought
heavily, and also sold around the top. Mc-
Cormick & Co. sold on the same break to
96% c before noon. Foreign agents here had
buying orders to stop losses on short wheat.
Northwestern orders were to buy, partly to
cover. The Southwest bought on the poor
crop outlook. The country is back of the
wheat, and nothing but a panic, which ho
one is able to start, will shake the outsiders
out this time. Cables were bearish, and there
were no export clearances to speak of.
'but this made no difference. The sentiment
to-day makes §1 for July look possible before
the close Saturday, il news does not change.
The market lost most of its activity during
the last half-hour, but there was no material
yielding in prices. On the curb, however. .
there was an easier feeling. July selling down '
fromo7%c to 967.C The" corn market was :
steady early, and even made a fair bulge
with the strength in other cereals the first
hour. Later the market became heavy, de
clined %c from best prices. closed a frac
tion under lust night. Receipts were 046
cars, and the estimate for Saturday, 834 cars,
was the big bear influence in the market
Oats were rather active, and advanced early
•in the day, but weakened subsequently. The
prevision pit could scarcely muster in a cor
poral's guard all day, to wage the battle in
the hog products. : Lard and ribs closed a.
trifle higher, and pork about 10c lower.
The leading features ranged as follows:
Open- I High- Low- Clos
. Articles. iiig. j est. est. ing.'-
May - 053-. 97% 95% 97%-
June ...... 95% 98 95% 97%
July.. 95% 97% 95% 7.'97%*
No. 2 Corn :
May. 33% 34 33% 33%
June...... 33% 34 33% 33%
Juiy 34% 34% 34% 34%
No. 2 Oats: - --* -'- ■■- '•
May .28% 30 28% 30
' June 27% 28" 27% . 27%
July 20% 27% 267* 27%
Mess Pork :
. June.... 12 85 12 85 12 77% 12 80
Ju1v....... 12 95 1300 1275 13 1.0
August. . 13 00 1305 13 00 13 05
- June. 610 612%
. July 620 6 2") 620 625
.* Sept 640 645 640 645
June 525 525 5 22% 525
, July 535 5 37% 535 5 37*,.
, Sept 552%. 555
i C sb quotations are as follows: Flour —
Firm and unchanged. Wheat— 2 spring,
97©97% c; No. 3 spring, 80©S5c; No. 2
red. 97@97>£c. Corn— No. 2, 33% c Oats—
.Nd. 2, *_9%@30c Rye— No. 2. 53c Barley
—No. 2, nominal. Flax Seed— 1, $1.48.
Timothy Seed— Prime. 81.30. Pork—
per bbl, $12.75. Lard— Per 100 lbs. $6.07%
©6.10. Short Ribs— Sides (loose), $5.25.
Shoulders— Dry salted (boxed), $email@example.com.
Sides— Short clear, (boxed), $5.70(g>5.80.
Whisky— finished goods, per gal; .
iS 1.02. Sugar— Unchanged. Receipts— Flour,
.8,000 bbls: wheat, 59,000 bu; corn, 332,
--000 bu; oats, 398,00.) bu; rye. 7,000 bu;
barley, 14,000 bu. Shipments— 4,000 .
bbls; wheat. 8.000 bu; corn, 322,000 bu;
oat*, 261,000 bu: ' rye, 10.000 bu: barley,
1.000 bu. . On the produce exchange to-day
the butter market was dull and unchanged.*
Eggs, 12 %@, 1 3c. ' ' _________'
R. M. NEWPORT & SON,
[' INVESTMENT BANKERS,
Loan money on improved property In St
Paul and Minneapolis
At 6 Per Cent "On cr Before."
New Pioneer Press Building, St. Paul.
Bank of Minneapolis Build'g, Minneapolis.
COCHRAN & WALSH;
Corner Fourth and Jackson Streets.'
Real Estate and Mortgage Loans
General Financial Agents.
Dai I nth Wheat. ~" """"""
Special to the Globe.
Duluth, Minn., .May 22.— Trading was not
active in wheat to-day. The market opened
with buyers and sellers %c apart, 97c being
bid and 971/2 C asked. The feeling was gen
erally bearish, but the market was put up
li'2C, owing to stren6th in other markets. The
receipts for the day were 15 cars. The fol
lowing are the closing quotations: May,
96c: June, 97c; July, 98% c Cash wheat
nominal, 98c lor No.l hard; 94c for No. 1
northern. " . ' " __^^
WALKER & CO. -
Members New York Stock Exchange and
Chicago Board of Trade.
Offices: New York, 44 Broadway ; St Paul,
1 Gilfillan Block; Chicago, 0 Pacific Ay.
STOCK, GRAIN, PROVISION, COTTON
AND OIL BROKERS.
Direct wires from our office in St Paul, No.
1 Gilfillan Block, to New York Stock Ex
change and Chicago Board of Trade.
Milwaukee, May Flour unchanged.
Wheat easier; No. 2 spring, on track, cash,
92*._ c; July, 93c: No. 1 northern, 98c.-
Coin dull; No. 3 on track, 33% c. Oats quiet;
No. 2 white on track, 30% c Rye firm: No. 1
in store. 54%@55c. Barley nervous; No".' 2 '
in store, 53% c Provisions , quiet. Pork,
$12.75. Lard. $0.10. .Butter unchanged;
dairy, ll(y 12c. Eggs firm; fresh, 111.2 C
Cheese lower: cheddars.B@SV2C. Receipts-
Flour. 3,000 bbls: wheat, 30,000 bu; barley.
24,500 bu: Shipments— Flour, 4,000 bbls;
wheat, 500 bu; barley, 3,100 bu.
St. Louis Produce.
1 St. Louis, May 23.— Wheat— Bad crop re
ports opened the market %c - higher, and
there was a gradual advance till toward the.
close, when there was some fluctuation: but
while top prices were maintained . the finish,
was - 2 %c for July, Lie August and 17sc
for December above yesterday; No. 2* red,
cash, 98 %©99 c, and one car sold at $1 : July
dosed at 957fec asked; August 94%@94%c:
December, 947fec Corn— was -. a shade
Iqwer.but options closed about %c above yes
terday; No. 2, cash, 32%@33%c; July,32t.c;
August, 32%@32%c; September, 33 %c.
Oats slow but higher; No. 2 cash, 27% c;
July, 26% c; August, 24c bid. Rye dull 55c
IVew York Produce.
'. New York, May 23.— Receipts, 22,
--859 pkgs: exports 2.691 bbls, 21,602 sacks;
dull; sales 17,500 bbls;: Wheat—Re
ceipts. 158,200 bu; exports, 16,728 bu; sales,
13.720,000 bu futures, 7,000 buspot:. spot
market dull, weaker; No. 2 red, 99%@
99% c elevator, $1.00% afloat, "99%c@
$1.1*1% f. o. b.; No. 3 red. 93c; un
graded red, 82@99c%; No. 1 northern,sl.o3;
No 1 hard, $1.04. Options active,
irregular; early %©*Sc down; advanced
%@2c, closed steady ; . May, %c down;
June, %c down: other months, •; %@
l%c above yesterday; , West free Buyers; ad
ditional bad crops, May closing at 99c; June,
98%c@99%c, closing at 987hc;. July,9B%@
99%e closing at 98% c; August, 90%@98%c,
closing at 98c: September, 96%@98%c, clos
ing at 98c; October closing at 98% c: Novem
ber closing at 98% c; December, 98%©9789 c
closing at 99% c; ' May, - 1891, . - : 81.02V2
©1.03%. closiug at $1.03%. /: Rye
weak; Western; 59ty_@61a Barley .: dull.
Barley • malt ' dull. Receipts, 1 79,
--400 bu: exports, 154,910 bu: sales,". 320,000
bu futures, 43,000 bu spot; spot market
firm, dull ; No. 2, 40@40%e elevator. 40%©'
40V2C : afloat; ungraded mixed, 38%©45 c;
steamer mixed. 40% c; options ; dull, un- .
changed to %c up, steady; May closed at
40% c; June, 40%@40%c, closing at 40% c;
July, 41%@41%c, closing at 41% c; August, j
42%@42%c,, closing. at. 42% c; September.
43c, closinir at 43c Oats — Receipts,
245,100 V bu; exports. i" 130,111 ' bu;
sales, 580,000 bu futures, 141,000 spot;!
spot market firm, less active ; I options quiet, j
irregular, closing I steady ; May, 34%@34%c,
Closing at 34% c; June, - 33%@34%c, closing,
at 33% c; July, 33%@33%c, closing at 33% c;;
fipot, - No. 2 white, 36@37C] 7. mixed .
Western, 33©35 c* white. Western, 36; No.
2 Chicago, 35 %c. Hay steady, fair demand.
Hops quiet, firm.- Coffee— Options opened
barely steady, unchanged to 5 points down,
closed firm,, unchanged to 10 points
down; sales 41,000 bags, " including - May,
16.85@1 7.15c; June. 10.50@1 0.70c; July,:
firstname.lastname@example.org; August, email@example.com«c;
September. firstname.lastname@example.org; October, 10.15®
. 16.20 c; December, email@example.com; Jan
nary. firstname.lastname@example.org: March. 15.35 c; soot
Rio quiet; steady ; fair cargoes, 20c; No. 7
flat. bean, -18c Sugar— Raw, firmer, quiet.
Sales 600 hhds muscovado, 89-test. at 2
10-32 c.i.f. ; three cargoes centrifugals,
95-test, at 3c c. i. t ; refined quiet, steady.
Molasses— Foreign quiet; New Orleans
quiet. Rice quiet, steady. Petroleum
steady; United closed at 94c for June. Cot
tonseed oil dull; yellow, 39% c. Tallow
quiet. Rosin steady" Turpentine dull, of
fered at 38c Eggs firmer; Western, 15%@
15% c; receipts, 5.389 packages. Wool, good
demand firm: domestic fleece, 34@36a;
pulled, 27@34c ; Texas, 13@22c Pork mod
erately active, firm; mess, $email@example.com ;
extra prime, $11. Lard opened easy, closed
firm ; Western steam,s6.3s; sales soo tierces;
options sales 2,250 tierces; June, $6.34®
6.36, closing at $6.36; July, $firstname.lastname@example.org,
closing at $6.47 bid; August, $0.58 bid ; Sep
tember. $6.69 ; October. $email@example.com, closing
at $0.73 bid. . Butter— Choice about steady,;
quiet; Western dairy, lie; do creamery,
o®lsc; Elgin. 15@16c. Cheese firm, fair
demand; part skims, 4@6V_<*. Copper firm,
quiet; lake May. $15.10. Lead closed up
ward tendency domestic, $4.20. Tin dull,
easier; straits, $20.85- •
J. J. WATSON, BRO. & HYNDMAN
96 East Fourth Street,
REAL ESTATE. AND MORTGAGE IN
FIRE INSURANCE AGENCY.
Toledo <-) ruin. ,
Toledo. May 23.— Wneat active, higher;
cash, 96©97c;"Mav. 96c; July, 97c: August.
95% c; September. 94 i.e. Com quiet; cash,
May and June, 36c. Oats steady; cash.
29'/»c Clover seed dull, unchanged; cash,
$3.50: October, $4.10. Receipts— Wheat, 4,
--150 bu; corn, 26.720 bu; oats, 820 bu: rye,
217 bu: clover seed, 83 bags. Shipments-
Wheat, 2,300 bu; corn, 7.037 bu; oats, 000
bu; clover seed, 5 bags.
Liverpool. May 23.— Wheat dull; holders
offer moderately; California No. 1, 7s %d®
7s 2d per cental. Receipts of wheat the
pat three days were 386,000 centals, includ*
insll7, ooo American. Corn firm: demand
fag Receipts American corn past three
days were 91,400 centals. *
BANK OF MINNESOTA.
Paid-Up Capital. $600,000.
Wm. Dawson. Pres. Robt. A. Smith, V. Pres.
Wm. Dawson Jr.. Cashier.
If ew York.
New York, May 23.— Money on 'call easy,
ranging from 3V_ to 6 percent; last 10an,3%;
closed offered at 31/2. Prime mercantile paper,
5@7. Sterling exchange quiet and steady at
$4.83 for 60-day bills, and $4.85% for de
mand. Tne total sales of stocks to-day ag
gregated. 338,700 shares, including: Atch
ison, 14,105: Delaware. Lackawanna & West
ern, 0,200: Louisville & Nashville, 3,929;
Missouri Pacific, 9.810; Northern Pacific,
3,372; Oregon Transcontinental. 7.60";
Richmond & West Point, 34,090; St. Paul.
51.515; Union Pacific 21.000. The stock
market to-day showed a marked fall
ing off in business and a cor
responding decline in the iuterest
taken in the speculation, very few
shares to-day fluctuating over a range of
more than a fraction, while the movements
in the geueral list were devoid of feature or
interest/There was no excitement what
ever, such as has marked the dealings almost
every day for the past month, and only in
Sugar Refineries— which, with Citizens'!. as.of
Brooklyn, was the only stock showing any.
wide fluctuation— was there an approach to
any such thing. The manipulation on the
surface seems to be weakening, and ihe real
izations again caused a sharp downward
movement in the last hour, which left it ma
terially lower than last evening. In the regu
lar list the grangers were still the most prom
inent features, and soon after the op2iiing to
day they became strong and advanced upon
the renorts that there was to be an increase
of rates. By noon, however, it became
known that there was nothing in the ru
mors, and the grangers sold down again.
St. Paul, Rock Island and Lake Erie & West
ern common were strong features day,
and the first named moved up sharply
toward noon, but failed to maintain its ad
vantage during the latter portion of the day.
The belief in an Atchison-Gould quarrel is
not so prevalent as a few days ago, and to
day the Southwestern stocks were stronger
on' rumors of a settlement of- the differences
between the two interests. Atchison, how
ever, was, as a rule, weak, and
with Richmond & West Point sagged
away slowly, but steadily, though the latter
received good support around 20 until late in
the afternoon. In the afternoon the list
possessed less animation and showed smaller
fluctuations than at any time within the past
mouth, and at times became positively dull.
The usual Friday realizations, with some
selling by London, caused the market to give
way in the last hour, though Sugar was ex
tremely weak at the . time, and the close was
quiet ana generally weak, at insignificant
changes for the day. The final changes are
irregular, but the declines are in a large
majority, though in no case among the
active stocks lor more than fractional
amounts. On the other hand, Colorado Coal
is up 1 per cent. Railroad bonds, like stocks,
were very quiet to-day, and the same indif
ferent tone marked the dealings, the changes
in quotations, except in an extremely limited
number of issues, being confined to insignif
icant fractions. The sales reached only
$1,291,000, while the Atlantic & Pacific in
comes, with sales of $107,000, were the only
active specialty. The important changes are
very few in number, and Minneapolis & St.
Louis lowa extension 7s lost sat 98 ; Peoria
& Pekin Union 2d s 3% to 70. Government
bonds have been dull and steady. State
bonds have been entirely neglected.
R. M. NEWPORT & SON,
Loan money on improved property in St.
Paul and Minneapolis
At 6 Per Cent --On or Before."
New Pioneer Press Building, St. Paul.
Bank of Minneapolis Build'g, Minneapolis.
STOCKS— CLOSING PKICES.
Adams Express. 150 ; Ohio & Miss. ... 24%
Alton & Terre 11. 40 | dopfd ........ 80
dopfd.... 124 'Ontario & West . 21%
Am. Express. ...llß j Oregon Imp 50%
8., C. R.&N... 25 Oregon Nay. "...106%
Canad'n Pacific. 82% Oregon Transc'l 47%
Can. Southern.. 60 Pacific Mail .... 44
Central Pacific. 35% P., D. & E 2*2
Ches. <". 0hi0.... 20 Pittsburg 155
dolstpfd 65% Pullman P. Car. 197
.do 2d pfd 44% Reading 40%
Chi. & Alton 132 Rock Island 95%
C. B. (.. Q. 108% St. L & S. F..... 35
C. St. 1,. &P.... 10% dopfd 65%
dopfd 49 do lst ... 104
C, S. &C ..... 63 St. Paul.. .. .... 77%
Del. & Hudson.. dopfd 121
Del.. L. & W ...146% St. P., M. &M. .113%
Den. &R. G...;. 19 St. P. & Omaha.. 36
East Tenneesee. 10% dopfd 99
dolstpfd. ... 80 Term. C. & 1.. . 53%
do 2d pfd 28% Texas Pacific. . 23%
Erie.: 28?sjTol. &O. C. via. 83
dopfd... 69% Union Pacific... 67%
Fort Wavne..... 155 U. S. Express.. 75
Hocking" Valley. 24%. St. L. & Pac. 13%
Houston & Tex. 6 d0pfd......... 30%
Illinois Central.. ll 6% Wells Fargo Ex.140
Kansas & Texas. 16V2 W. U. Telegraph 85%
Lake Erie & W.. 19% Am, Cotton Oil.. 32%
dopfd 66 j Colorado C0a1... 52%
Lake 5h0re. .....111% liomestake....... 9%
Louisville &N.. 91% Iron Silver .....200
Louis. &N. A.. 43 Ontario 44
Memphis* C... 62 Quicksilver 7%
Mich. Central. . 98 dopfd 39
Mil., L. S. & W.. 93V2'Sutro .......... .'.5
■ dopfd ...... ..114^ Bulwer.. 20
Mpls. &St.Louis 7 IR. &W. P. Ter.. 25%
dopfd. 18 Atchison 48
Mo. Pacific ... . 75% D., T. & F. W... 37
Mobile & Ohio. . 17% D. <fc R. G. pfd.. 55
Nash. &Chatt... 102% S. Pacific 35%
N.J. Central.... 124 C. &E. 111....... 38
Nor. & W. pfd... 65% St. P. & D ...... 30
N.Pacific 37% Wis. Central.... 31%
dopfd... ..... 85% Chicago Gas.... 61%
Northwestern. . .ll6 Sugar Trust . ... 22t_
;do pfd... 146 ! Lead Trust 90%
N. Y. Central.... 109 C. C , C. & St. L. 78%
N. V., C. & St. L. 17% Oreeon &S. L. . 51%
d0pfd.......: 73% GtNorthern pfd 821/2
'.'.''" BONDS— CLOSING TRICES.
U.S. 4s reg 122 M.,K. &T.G. 5s 74%
do 4s coup .. 122 Mut. Onion 6s. 100%
: d04M*5reg..,.102% N. J. C. int.ctfs.ll3%
do 4V_s coup.. 1031,. N. Pacific lsts. 117%
Pacific 6s of '95.116 do 2ds 113%
La. stamped 45.. 96 N. W. consuls ..14H_
Missouri 6s.... .100 do deb.ss... 108%
Term.new set.6sloß% Or.& Transc'l 65105%
do do 55... 103% St.L.& i.M.G.Ss. 93%
do do 35.... 75 S. L. & S.F.G.M. 14%
C. Southern 2ds. 99 St, Paul consols. 128
Cen.Pacific lsts.llo% S P.,C. & P. lsts.ll6 -
D. &R. G. lsts 119 T. P. L. G. T. 95%
do 45. ... . .. . . 83% T. P. R. G. T. R. 44%
Erie 2d5... ...... 106 Union Pac. lsts. 111%
M., K. & T.G. 6s 86% West Shore.. ..106
.828 ROBERT STREET, ST. PAUL,
7. . BEPRESENTIXQ
__: *W\ DUN-E-1.A.-M: & do.
Members \ New York Stock Exchange and ,
Chicago Board of Trade. Offices: New York.
26 Broad St, ; i Chicago, S. W. Corner Grand
Pacific Hotel. Stocks, Bonds, ;- Grain and
Provisions bought • and ; ' sold for cash or on .
margin.""" Direct wires to ? Chicago ; Board of
Trade and New Yon. Stock Exchange,
Lombard Investment Company!
Boston, Mass. Capital and surplus, 750,
--000. No. 150 L.adenhall St.. London. E. C.
Eng. Western office, Kansas City. Mo. Loans
on St. Paul and Minneapolis Real Estate and
Improved Farms in Minnesota and Western
Wisconsin promptly closed. No applications
sent away for approval. St.' Paul office,
Globe Building. H.J. DEUEL; Manager.
Chicago, May 23.-Clearings, 3,51 9,000.
.New York exchange, 25c premium. Money
- ■.."'■'''.''• (state bank.)
PAID UP CAPITAL, - '-■■ $400,000
Surplus and undivided profits, 855,000.
11. B. Strait, "William Bickel,
President. ■ Cashier.
Alta $1 lOlOphir $4 35
Best & Belcher. 3 05 Potosi.... . ..... 5 25
Bodie Consol... 60 Savage 3 00
Ch011ar. ......... 3 55 Sierra Nevada.. 1 85
Consol. Va 2 15 Union Consol. .. 2 60
Crown Point.... 2 30 Yellow Jacket.. 2 85
Gould & Curry.. 155 Nevada Queen.. 65
Hale & Norcross 2 75 North Belle Isle. 1 35
Mexican ....... 3 25 H_fl
CREAMERY PACKAGE ' MFG. CO.,
HAND-MADE WHITE ASH BUTTER TUBS
.AND DEALERS IN
CREAMERY- AND CHEESE FACTORY
APPARATUS AND SUPPLIES.
State Agents for the De Laval Separator.
Send for Price List.
111 IX APOLIS MARKETS.
* ham of Commerce.. ,'-.
The early sales of July wheat were at about
0334@93%c. which was an advance on last
night of *4c! The strength in prices at other
places affected by the winter wheat damage
was the ruling cause of an upward move
ment here. After the first quarter hour the
advance was rapid to 977& C July, with a big
demand from both shorts and long investors.
Trading was mostly very active, with but a
few short seasons of dullness. The orders
seemed mostly to buy, that came from out
side. Chicago was very bullish and pushed
prices up about 2c. There was a response
here, but riot to the full extent of the rise
there. It was told that some local holders
sold some for shipment. The news of win
ter wheat situation was in many cases of a
sensational character, and it was told the
wheat condition in Kentucky had gone
down 30 points. The situation in the North
west was bearish on dull flour and on
improved crop prospects and rose
only in sympathy with others. Posted re
ceipts of 'wheat for the day were 130 cars,
with 31 shipped out. The situation yester-.
day was the same during the past few days.
Elevator companies were the only large buy
ers of No. 1 northern, and they took all they
could get at a cent under what July was
worth at the time of purchase. Millers were
almost out of the field as buyers, only one
picking up any wheat, and his wants were
soon supplied. There was a little buying for
outside account. Mixers were picking up
some low grades, but the demand was not
brisk. No. 1 hard appeared to be selling a
trifle better. Prices were a shade stronger at
the opening, and were advanced later as the
strength in futures became more pronounced.
The price of No. 1 northern was based al
most entirely on July, following that future
closely at a cent under. Early sales were
consequently the lower ones.
ST. PAUL UNION STOCK YARDS CO
SOUTH ST. PAUL.
The Yards and Packing Houses Open for
Ready Cash Marl-eft for Hogs.
Union Stock} iirds.
Official receipts at South. St. Paul. 707
hogs, 120 cattle, 17 calves. 61 sheep. Hogs—
A shade lower, partly following another
Eastern decline. Buyers slow at first and
more active about noon, when the packers
cleared the yards. All sold at $firstname.lastname@example.org;
light mixed stock sold to Western butchers
at about $3.65. Quotations: light, $3.65®
3.75; mixed, $3.65*9-3.80; heavy, $3.65<3>
Cattle— Strong, active demand for all kinds,
and fair to good stock that arrives soon will
sell readily. Prominent buyers complaining
that thevd out find any real good steers, and
may have to send away for them. Sales:
Stockers, 15 head, 060 lbs at $2.75, and 12
head. 65 lbs at $2.75; 774 lbs, $2.80; feed
ers, 604 lbs, $3, 10; butcher steers, 910 lbs,
$3.25; 10 head, 1.143 lbs, $3.55; fair, 1,054
lbs. $3.75, and 1,100 lbs. $3.90. A fairly
good lot of 1,090 lbs brought $4,05 ; common
cows, $2.05 for 1,220 lbs, and $-,25 for
930 lbs; 16 head of fairly good 994
lbs at $2.75, and 913 lbs, $2.70;
common. 970 lbs. $2.25 for 11 head: com
mon heifers, $2 for 830 lbs, and the lowest
was $1.40 for 614 lbs; cauuers at $2; oxen,
1.450 lbs, $3.50; common bulls, 1,490 lbs,
$2.25; stags, 1,180 lbs, $2.75; calves, 120
lps, 131 lbs, 170 lbs and 180 lbs. $3 for 18
head. Quotations: Milch cows, $lo@3t);
some very good cows offered ; stockers, $2.00
©3.20: feeders, $3©3.35.
Sheep— the receipts were in small
lots, and all sold early; 25 lambs, 48 lbs. at
$7; bucks and feeders mixed, 108 lbs, at $3;
shearling feeders, 81 lbs. $4, and 100 lbs at
$4.25; wooled feeders. 74 lbs. at $5.15; good
wooled muttons quoted $email@example.com ; shearlings,
MINNEAPOLIS BUILDING PERMITS.
The following permits to erect buildings
in Minneapolis were issued yesterday.
W II Lynn. 2-story frame dwelling,
1540 Mt Curve av.*r?....|. ...... .'.*". $6,000
Ten minor permits 1,605
Total, 11 permits $7,665
FITCH BROS.& CO.,
Live Stock Commission Merchants!
Room 20, Exchange Building,
Union Stock Yards, South St.Paul ; Twin City
Stock Yards. New Brighton. Minu
Chicago, May 23. -The Drovers' Journal
reports: Cattle— Receipts, 11.000 head;
shipments, 3,500; market steady; beeves,
$4.0 C©s; steers, $3.50® 1.50; stockers and
feeders. $2.40(2-4; cows, bulls and mixed.
$firstname.lastname@example.org; Texas steers, $2.80©3.90.
Hogs— Receipts, 23.000 head; shipments,
6,000 head; market slow, shade lower;
mixed and light, $3.80©4; heavy. $3.80
©4.50; skins, $email@example.com. Sheep— Receipts
12,000 head: shipments, 2,000: market
slow; 15@25c lower; natives, $3.75©0;
Western, $4(_>6; Texans, $4©4.90; lambs, $5
Pittsburg, Pa., May 23.— Petroleum active;
closed firmer; National Transit certificates
opened at 92%e: closed at 94c; hignest,
94i&c; lowest, 92% c.
Liverpool, May To-morrow and Mon
day will be holidays in the grain and provis
ion markets here.
ST. PAIL REAL ESTATE.
The following transfers of real estate were
recorded yesterday :
CAB Weide to L A Stutzman, part of .- -
Its 1, 2 blk 20. Arlington Hills $4,000
C E Pierce toE R Bryant, lt 12, blk 25.
J W Jaggar to W P Curtis, trustee, part
of It 4, sec 17, town 28, range 23.. ,6o,;j00
E Lucker to W Theobald, It 11, Mur
phy's rearr blk 20, Gotzian's rearr
Sigel's add ,•••;•;•; --'-• 60 °
R Left'mau to M n Donhn, lt 4, blk 2,
Leffman & Haas' . -. •■ 550
P Dougherty to V T Dougherty, it 4, blk
4, University Ay 1,000
J Jones to I Parker, It 14, blk 14, Law
ton's subd of Brown & Jackson's
add. • -.000
A Clark to WW Clark, > of blk 39, St.
Anthony Park.. . . 1.000
C Plym to W C Lowe, lt 5, of n *v_ of blk
3, J R Weide's rearr of Syndicate 2.. 3,000
A Schacht to R Seege.lt 10,blk 30, Sub
urban Hills add 8,260
G B W'hitehorue to G J Edwards, lt 1,
Thomas St add .800
J Lockey to W D Doty, Its 11 and 12,
blk3, Lockey's add..........**.. .... .1,500
M J Lee to R Robbins, lt 17, blk 1,
Stone & Morton's add 2,500
Four unpublished deeds .... 2,500 .
Total, 17 transfers $101,635
. BUILDING permits.
The following permits to build were issued
yesterday : ..
VV J Roomer, 2-story frame dwelling.
Fuller, near Chatsworth .........$3,450
Nels P Troedson. 2-story frame dwell
ing. Ellen, near Arundel .............2,450
Six minor permits 1,800
Eight permits, total $6,700
MIIOEAPOLIS REAL ESTATE.
The following real estate transfers were
La Salle C Roth to Andrew B Robbins.
part lt 1, sec 21, town 118. range 21. $400
v David R Malbon to Andrew B Robbins,
part lt 4, D W Jones' subd 1,000
W D Van Norman to ■ Margaret R Bil- • - r
I lingsly. It 16, Auditor's Subd No 2.:.. 3,000 !
John LShumewayto Andrew B Rob
bins, part blk 3, Robbinsdale Park .... 1,000 .
[ ffiter Pearson to H H Strait, It :27 etc,
blk 1, Pearson's rearr 200
Peter Pearson to 11. fl. Strait, It 4, etc., . _
blk l, Pearson's rearr .... bW .
Richard Chute to August F. , Meyer, It
20, blk 15, The Siblev add. ...........1,000
Lewis H. Selden to A. It. Robbins, it 5, .
etc.. blk 11, Seidell's add ■ 2,400
Nathan F. Russ to A. B. Robbins, part
MB B, Robbinsdale Park 1,000
Jesse D. Hlnshaw to Andrew G. ' Mal
berg. lt 24, blk 10, Meeker Island
Land and Power Co.'s rev add 500
Sherman S. Grafl'nm to George H. Ten
ant, part Its 13 and 14, blk 30, East
Side add ". 1.300
MaryMcClure to Conrad J. It i
-25, blk 7. Cutter's add ..;. ........ 900
John Cleator to Maigaret A Bradford,
part of lot 13, Auditor's subd No 19..9,000
Michael Dissette to J J Dissctte, It 5.
blk 3, Calhoun Park add 1,600
S S Graff am to W II Bray, part of It 4,
blk 2. LII Cole** add m - 1.200
Frank L Perkins to Edward R Pc ajns.
lt 1 etc, blk 30, St Anthony City/* ..10,000
Margaret A Bradford to John CIIO tor, ••
It 19, blk 2. Bradford's add 9,000
Six unpublished deeds 10.450
J E Greenman to Elliott N Roundy.
part lt 4, blk 46, Remington's 2d add. 400
Anna C Johnson to Donohue Bowen,
part Itl. blk 5. Regent's add 1,600
Peeter Pearson to Kusebe Reau, lt 4,
etc, blk 1, Pearson's rearr 275
Charles F Mahler to George S Phelps.
lt 13. blk 1, Summit View add 500
Irving A Dunsmoor to Frederick A
Duusmoor, it 6, etc, blk 7, Nicollet
Park add 0,000
Elwood M Waterbury to Joseph Dahl,
part lt 2, blk 199, Town of Minneap
Mary C Thomas to Win M White, part
Its 1 and 2, blk 3, Lindlev & Lingen-
Iter's add..... 5,000
Thomas C Hand to W s Temple, in sec
14, town 27, range 21 . 550
Michael W Nash to Kate Doyle, It 4,
Simonds' add .* 4.000
Lewis J Berkey to Andrew Akere, It 10,
blk2, Biddleman'sadd 700
William 3 Bishopp to Simeon E Bel
knap, it 10, blk 10, Kenwood.. 2.800
Mary L Lewis to Joseph R Hofflin,
part of lt 2. etc, blk 1, Lewis' . . . .6,400
Al'mira L Blaisdell to George V Smith,
It 20, blk 15, J T Blaisdell's Revised
add ...:. ; 3.000
Charles Currau to Anna C Johnson, It
11, Did 1, Sweuson Bros.' add 1.500
W X Merriam to Andrew B Robbins, It
15, blk 4. Crystal Park add.. .. ...: 600
John A Collin to Frederick S Brooks,
part of Its 25 and 26, bik 16, Men- **
age's sup 3,000
Geo o Johnson to Andrew B Robbins.
part of lt 2, sec 21, town lie, range
Total number, 9 deeds $95,675
IT WAS CORN'S.
A Woman Who Could Sharpen a
New York Sun.
There were scores of passengers
waiting in the Pennsylvania depot. Jer
sey City, and a prominent figure among
them was a real old-fashioned woman,
wearing a quaint old bonnet, and hav
ing the traditional number of parcels
and bandboxes with her. She had eat
en a fried cake and drunk from a bot
tle of cold tea, and, after brushing the
crumbs away, she took from her pocket
a whetstone and a pocket knife, and be
gan' putting an edge on the latter.
There was a general stir of interest
around her, and a man who sat near by
"Well, you are the first woman I evei
saw who could sharpen a knife,"
"Lands save you, but 1 know fifty of
'em she replied. "Any women folks
up our way who can't sharpen axes and
knives are counted no good. This 'ere
nit** belongs to the old man, ami hain't
very good stuff."
"What's your object in sharpening
the knife?" he asked, as she worked
away with much vigor. <
"Corns. (Jot two on the bottom of ids
left foot. Orter pared em down afore I
left home, but didn't have time, Got
fifty-five minutes to wait here, and I'll
put it on the corns. How's that for an
edge?" ■ i
"Sharp as a razor," he replied, as he
received the knife, felt of its edge and
passed it back.
"Yes, I guess it wil do. You'd better
move now. Hate to bother you. but
them corns is dreadful."
He moved away, followed by two or
three others, and the old lady slipped
off her shoe and stocking, turned her
back to the crowd and began operations.
She was through in about twenty mm*
utes, and, after replacing her shoe, she
bundled her packages together and
"There! I feel $100 better, and I'll
have half an hour more after 1 git home
to help change them hens into the new
A GIFT TO COLUMBUS.
Wonderful Ivory Jewel Casket
Which Will Be Exhibited at the
A gentleman of New York has pur*
chased for $1,125 a wonderful ivory,
jewel casket, which be will exhibit at
the world's fair. It was given to Co
lumbus by their majesties Elizabeth,
queen of Castile, and Ferdinand, king
ot Arragon, on his return from his
third expedition loaded with chains by
his enemies. The casket measured in
length about nine inches, and breadth
six inches, and in height between seven
and eight inches. There are strong
traces of gilding and color, which have
almost entirely worn off. A female
figure on lop is armed with a bow and
javelin. The panels on the four sides
represent the "Battle of the Amazons,''
Medallion portraits figure on the lid. ■
Wrists and Ankles.
Do you know, Amy, I have quite come
to the conclusion that a woman's toilet
is never quite successful unless it show£
two or three inches of slender wrist} 1
whether gloved or very tightly sleeved]
1 noticed one or two women in the park
last week who looked better dressed
than the rest, and after puzzling over
the matter some little time I settled, in
my own mind, that it was because the
prettily shaped wrists were not
wrapped up in fur or hidden in
muffs. I said as much to Charlie, and
he went further than I did. "Yes," he
said, -'and ankles, too. Just think what
a horse would look like if his legs werQ
rolled up, and swathed, and hidden^
What a thoroughly clumsy animal he
would seem to be." I dropped the sub-]
ject, dear, but continued it in my.'
thoughts. For instance, how much.;
nicer a man looks in riding breeches
that are tight in the legs than he does',
in the ordinary trousers. And ■-".thai
former must be warmer, too. We all!
appear to conceal with care the fine*,, 1
lines of wrist and ankle, in fashioning
which nature seems to have taken par
ticular pains. ;;';■'•;■ '
Another thing in which most women
lamentably fail is the arrangement of
the hair. They are guided by the fash
ionable coiffure, and do their best to
make all their heads exactly alike, re-'
gardless of the distinctive style and
characteristic of each face. Every girl
ought to be at some pains to discover*,
what suits her best, and then remain
faithful to it, with an occasional modifi
cation to conform to the phases of
fashionable headgear. Do you not
agree with me? I fancy that many
people are getting tired of having the
hair all combed up to the top of the
head. It is quite certain that when tho
hair is drawn in straight upward lines,
the effect is by no means becoming o£
pretty. As a rule, I think the hair that
grows about the temples and above the
ears look best when drawn straight .
back and fastened beneath the puff,
now so much worn. 1 have seen half at
dozen decided chignons of late, and sinK
cerely hope that they do not indicate a,
revival of that ugly fashion. I saw two.
at Sandown worn by fashionably
dressed women. H__H
The Problem Solved. ,* •
"I must break the engagement, and
yet I don't want people to say 1 jilted^
"1 have it. Invite him to tea."
"Makt-tfome of your tea biscuits."
"And he'll break it himself."
Another rich American girl, HISS
WAKD.'of Detroit, has invested in %
badly tainted European title.