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title: 'St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, August 23, 1891, Page 14, Image 14',
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Protection's Little Tin God
Opens the Campaign at
Cld Friends and Neighbors of
His Parents Turn Out to
His First Oratorical Effort
Has Little Merit Except
That of Brevity.
the Major Stands Squarely
Up to the Party Platform
on All Issues.
Nii.es, 0., Aug. 22.— Niles is the
birthplace of M:.j. McKinley, the Re
publican nominee for governor, and her
citizens, irrespective of politics, joined
in a movement soon after the nominat
ing convention in June to have the
opening meeting of the campaign held
here. Maj. McKinley readily acquiesced
n the arrangement, and for weeks the
preparations have been going forward.
Forty thousand visitors were expected,
and accommodations for that number
were provided. The committee of ar
rangements had not greatly over
estimated the crowd, for between twenty
five and thirty thousand people were
in attendance at the meeting. Five rail
roads enter Niles, and all the forenoon
special trains came in loaded with en
thusiastic Republicans. Delegations
came from Cleveland. Ashtabula and
Painesville, on the lake; from Warren,
Youngstown and other places down the
valley; and from Massillon, Canton, Al
liance and other places in Stark county,
where Maj. McKinley lives, there was
a perfect outpouring of his political ad
mirers. The iron mills ot the valley
were closed and the mines which pen
etrate the earth in all direc
tions hereabouts suspended operations
for the day. giving the workmen an op
portunity to attend the meeting. There
was also a .rood attendance of farmers.
Maj. McKinley arrived in Niles at 11
o'clock, and at once a procession was
formed in which 3,000 men joined, to es
cort him through the streets of the
town. Business houses and private
residences were beautifully decorated.
In front of the house in which McKin
ley was born was an evergreen arch
bearing the inscription, "Protection
Means to Protect." On the top of the
arch was the cradle In which McKinley
was rocked, a chair supposed to represent
the governor's chair, and a picture of
the White house at Washington. From
the balcony of the house.a vine-covered
cottage, Maj. McKinley reviewed the
procession and received the cheers of
his admirers. Tin was one of the prin
cipal articles used in the decorations.
At the public meeting Mr. McKinley
was the only speaker, and spoke in sub
stance as follows:
McKinley Has the Fioor.
The campaign iii Ohio, formally opened to
day on the part of the Republican party, will
be unusually interesting, because of the
importance to the state and country of its re
sults in November. It is fortunate that the
issues are of that character which will ex
cite no bitterness, bat are well calculated to
invite calm and dispassionate judgment It
is fortunate, too, that the issues are so well
defined and clearly marked that no misun
derstanding or evasion can arise. The plat
forms of the two parties which consti
tute their official declarations are singu
larly tree from ambiguity and confusion.
The Democratic platform declares for the
free and unlimited coinage of the silver of
tne world, to be coined as freely as gold is
now. upon the same terms and under exist
ing ratio. The platform of the Republican
party stands in opposition to anything short
of a full and complete dollar, and approves of
the legislation of the last congress touching
silver, which legislation enjoins the monthly
purchase of silver up to 4.500,000
ounces— amount fully equal if
not in excess of the entire sil
ver prodw. of the United States.
Maj. McKinley then quoted the letter of ex-
President Cleveland, written in 1885. in which
he presents the dangers of unlimited silver
coinage. Continuing, he said: - 'I am in
favor of the double standard, but I am not in
favor of the free and unlimited coinage of
silver in the United States until the nations
of the world shaii join us in guaranteeing to
silver a status which their laws now accord
Tti.' Double Standard
implies equality at a ratio, and that equality
can only be established by the concurrent
law of nations. It was the concurrent law
of nations that made the double standard;
it will require the concurrent law of nations
to reinstate and sustain it. Until, then tor us
to decree the free and* unlimited coinage of
the world's silver would ordain that our sil
ver dollars would surely depreciate and gold
would go to a premium. On the subject
of the tariff the issue is equally well
defined. The Demo cratic platform de
clares for a purely revenue tariff, and
will not consent that it shall perform
any other . service. Duties must be
levied yvith a view to revenue aud upon
those foreign products which will yield the
greatest revenue, and which will not. inci
dentally, otherwise favor domestic industry
and domestic labor. Its one and only mis
sion is that of raising revenue. As a means
of raising revenue a revenue tariff Is not as
certain ana reliable as a protective tariff.
The latter has never failed in time of peace.
no matter how great yvere our expenditures,
and has never failed but three times, and
then in war. to provide the enormous reve
nue required for the public service.
A protective tariff is not only a surer agent
for raising revenue man a revenue tariff, but
it builds up our own industries and increases
industrial activity in our midst. It furnishes
employment for labor and at belter wages
than eau be secured anywhere else or under
any other system. A revenue tariff breaks
down and destroys at home, and builds up
and encourages abroad. Now, if protec
A Burden Upon the People,
we should find some manifestation of it
somewhere. We have been living under it
for thirty years. Where does the burden
rest? The great mass of the people of our
country were never so well off as they are to
day. They are better off than the" rest of
mankind. There never were so many men in
this country who owued their own homes as
there ate to-day. There never were so many
workingmen who bad accumulations iv the
savings banks of the country as there are to
day. There never were so* many comforts,
refinements and educated homes as there are
in this country to-day. No nation in the world
can present such a picture of progress,
prosperity and plenty. The speaker then re
viewed the tariff legislation of the United
States from the foundation of the govern
ment down to the present time, and contin
ued: The new tariff law went into effect
Oct. 6, 1890. It had Deen in operation, there
fore, a few days short of nine months on the
30th of June last. The last official report wo
have of the statement of foreign commerce,
issued by the bureau of statistics of tie- treas
wry department, shows the total value of im
ports of merchandise during those nine
months was 55i0.206.000. During the cor
responding period of 18.00. the total value
of imports of merchandise was 5508.769.305.
There were, therefore, imported during the
nine months of 1891. under the new tariff
law, 531.438.100 more than in the correspond
ing period of l-:'(i under the operation of the
old law. As showing the effect of the oper
ation of the new law, it is important to know
•what proportion of these imports were free
and what proportion were dutiable, both un
der the old and the new laws. During the
nine months ending June 30, 1891, the for
eign goods admitted free of duty were val
ued at 5295,993,665. During the nine months
ending June 30. 1890, the value of free im
ports wa5 5208,983,873. an increase of free im
portations, in favor of the law, of 588,979,792.
Maj. McKinley spoke as follows: "There is
contained in the new reciprocity provision
by which the administration has already
made valuable treaties with Brazil, San Do
mingo and Spam. It is a provision which in
no yvay encroaches upon the protective prin
ciple, nor can in anyway destroy or under
mine our defensive or protective tariffs.
Reciprocity is based upon our free list and
practically upon noncompeting products It
provides that the United States having made
sugar, molasses, tea, coffee and hides
free, if the country producing these
articles and sending them to the United
states shall impose duties or other exactions
upon agricultural or other products of the
United Stales reciprocally unequal and un
reasonable, the president has ttie power to
suspend by proclamation the proviso relating
to the free introduction of such articles,
sugar, molasses, tea, coffee, hides, etc..
•gainst such countries imposing these duties
and exactions, and the original duty shall be
imposed. In conclusion he said: The
Kepublican party will not pause in its march
ana achievements until die flag, the flag of
the stars. suall be the unquestioned symbol
of sovereignty at hpmc, aud of American
rights abroad; until American labor shall be
securely sheltered from the degrading com
petition of the old world, and our entire cit
izenship from the vicious and criminal
classes who are crowding our shores; never
while the advocates of a debased dollar
threaten the country with its financial here
sies, and never until the free light to vote in
every corner of lb? country shall be pro
tected under the law and by the law and for
the lav,: and the American ballot box be
held as sacred as the American home.
A Sea Serpent Which Turned Out
to Be a Big Pickerel.
A few days ago residents of South
Stillwater were startled by the appear-
ance of a sea serpent in the placid wa
ters of the St. Croix opposite that vil-
age, and the usual stories relative to its
length, color, etc., were circulated.
Some of the men employed on the laKe
refused to work, and considerable ex-
citement prevailed. Friday evening it
was discovered lhat the so-called sea
serpent was nothing more or less than a
large pickerel which had in some in
conceivable manner succeeded in run
ning a small branch through its gill.
An arch of the branch protruded sev
eral inches above the water, and when
the pickerel darted along it looked like
Another dull week socially has
passed, and, with the exception of one j
or two pleasant weddings, no events of a j
social nature occurred. Wednesday
evening occurred the nuptials of Charles
L. Dixon, a member of the Insurance
and real estate linn of Prince & Dixon,
and Miss Gertrude E. Cowan, a daughter
of Capt. S. 1.. Cowan. Rev. A. D. Stowe
officiated, the ceremony occurring at
the home of the bride's father on South
Third street. About fifty of their most I
intimate friends were present, and the
presents received were numerous aud
beautiful. Mr. and Mrs. Dixon are now
in the East on a short wedding tour.
Thursday afternoon Herman Drews and
Miss Minnie Schermuly were united in
marriage in the parlors of the North
western hotel. The _rroo;n is a member I
of the mill firm of Drews Bros., and the
bride is well known in German society
Attorney H. 11. Gillen will appeal the
action of Mcßae vs. Gaslin to the su
preme court to-morrow. The action
was brought by Mcßae, who claimed a
sum of money "due tiim for labor done at
Gaslin's logging camp. The case was
decided in favor of (.aslin in the munici
pal court several weeks ago. As several
cases depended upon the decision made
in this case, the interested parties de
termined to carry the matter to a higher
A large number of Stillwater society
people attended the hop given at Ra
maley's pavilion. White Bear. Friday
evening. Among those who attended
were: Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Branson Jr.,
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Easton,Misses Viola
Maunsell, Grace Potter, Ollie liospes,
Daisy McMillan. Eva Hall and Mamie
Clewell, Messrs. James Branson, Mart
Torinus, George Patchen, Will Maun
sell and Frank Lehmicke.
Horace Davis ie credited with having
captured the largest black bass brought
to this city this summer. The prize
was landed at Pine Tree lake, aud
weighed six pounds and ei__ht ounces.
Harvey Davis, register of deeds, cap
tured one a few days ago weighing two
The divisions of the Ancient Order of
Hibernians in this city, Hudson and
New Richmond. Wis., are making ex
tensive preparations for an excursion to
Red Wing on the steamer Henrietta
William Sauntry has sold 1.500.000
feet of logs to the Hershey Lumber
company, and A. S. Meriam sold 1,000,000
feet of" lumber yesterday to Rhodes
Bros., ot Savannah, HI.
The operetta, "Golden Hair, or the
Three Bears," will be presented by
home talent at the Grand opera house
next Saturday evening the benefit of
the city hospital.
The fifth biennial session of the grand
lodge. Knights of Honor of Minnesota,
will convene in this city Sept. 15. A
large number of Knights are expected
to be present.
Dr. (). S. Watkins. of this city, and
Miss Alfaretta M. Hanson, who for
merly resided at Houlton, Wis., were
married Thursday at Lake Venoa, Carl-
County Attorney George Sullivan and
wife and F. L. McKusick, together with
several other Stillwaterites. are camp
ing at Center City and Lindstioni.
L. L. Mam waring left Thursday for
Southwest City, Mo., called thither by a
telegram announcing the serious iliness
of his mother.
The various whist and euchre clubs
in this city are making preparations for
a gay time the coming winter.
Miss Daisy McMillan left yesterday
for East Superior, Wis., where she will
Dr. F. Van Waters and wife returned
Friday from a two weeks' outing at
Mrs. W. P. Keeley, of Fargo, N. D.
is a guest of her daughter, Mrs. T. H.
Miss Grace Potter, of Minneapolis, is a
guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Bron
Mas. George Bliss, of Grand Forks, N.
D., is a guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. E.
The Mascots and the Northern Pa
cifies play ball to-day at the Athletic
Mrs. Mary Soderstrum is visiting
friends and relatives at Kock Island, 111.
Mrs. John Goodrich left yesterday for
a week's visit with Minneapolis friends.
A weather signal service is to be es
tablished in this city at an early day.
A. T. Lindholm r eturned yesterday
from a trip to West Superior, Wis.
Msss Grace Yarnall is visiting at
Miss Josie Westbv is visiting friends
at Red Wing.
Gen. Fay Dying.
Elizabeth, N. J., Aug. 22.— Gen.
Augustus Fay is dying at his residence
here. He is one of the most noted men
in New Jersey, an able lawyer and a
prominent Democrat. He was born in
Baltimore in 1840. When thirteen years
old he was a teacher in his father's
academy for young men. He was ad
mitted to the bar in ISSB. He was made
brevet lieutenant colonel in the United
States army for meritorious service be
fore Petersburg, Va. —
Attend the Kid Glove Sale
At the Bazaar, 103 East Seventh street.
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: STJXDAT MOENIXG, AUGUST 23,. 1391.— SIXTEEN PAGES.
DANDY DOG CARTS.
Stylish Wheels That Roll Rap
idly Over the Hill Pave
Why Are These Swell Turn
outs Called Dog Carts,
A Vehicle That Is by No
Means Monopolized by
Some of the Young People
Who Sit Behind Shetland
_ To the Man in the Moon or to the
philosophical inhabitants of. Mars the
English language must be highly amus
ing. It is so charmingly irrelevant.
The spelling and pronunciation of a
word often haven't even a family re
semblance to each other, ana the name
of an object isn't any particular indica
tion of what it really is. There's not a
bit of lead about a bad pencil. Whale
bone isn't bone at aii. Sherry cobblers
have nothing at all to do with shoes,
and. to arrive at the matter under dis
cussion, dogs don't ride around in dog
carts. For days I have systematically
propounded the conundrum, "Why is a
dog cart called a dog cart" to every
body 1 met. Some of them were wary
about answering, fearing some catch.
Others were in a tremendous hurry.
The very best answers I could obtain
were simple, because somebody says the
name comes from the fact that dogs are
sometimes hitched to two-wheeled carts.
I don't pretend to dispute it, for it is one
of those things no fellow can find out,
and 1 don't know, lf the dog can stand
the name, I suppose we can. In the
first place, the dogcart is very English.
In the English novel it is always sent
to the station to fetch the hero when
THE CLARK CART.
he arrives from town. I read of a man
once who proposed while jogging
along in a -dot*; cart, but I didn't
believe it. That was years ago, and
dog carts were primitive affairs in those
days. The first dog caits we had on this
side were implements of torture. If you
sent your horse along at a sloyv walk.or
let him fly at a record-breaking run, you
could be comfortable, but the interme
diate gaits were frightful. The English
didn't mindit.but wedid,and we set our
Yankee heads to remedy it. The cart is
just as English as it used to be, but it is
a great deal more comfortable if it is
hitched properly. To fasten a horse and
a cart together so that there will
be a pervading sense of peace
and harmony about the affair re
quires the .mud of an artist. The har
ness must be most carefully adjusted
and the cart balanced so that it will not
bear upon the horse at all. Improper
harnessing will destroy the comfortable
qualities of the best cart ever made.
Fashions change in vehicles as much
as in bonnets. Carts for a time were of
THE DORAN OUTFIT.
basket work. Then they took a jump
and became ridiculously high. One
man who lives somewhere else now
used to trot along St. Paul avenues on
the box of a cart that loomed up at
least four stories high. He always
looked dizzy, but he felt the con
scious power of correctness, and he
stuck to it. Carts are neither very high
nor very low just at present. A full
grown dog cart is almost invariably of a
very dark color. The harness is of
black leather, and the jingling chains
that obtained a few seasons ago among
people of slightly gaudy tastes are
entirely and utterly out ot style. The
THE RUGG DOG CART.
latest fad is to leave the breeching off
of the harness. In children's dog carts
more latitude is alloyved, and russet
harnesses are popular. The driver
must, if he be correct, perch himself
upon a box. and try to feel British. The
horse must have his caudal appendage
abbreviated, and needs his hoofs black
leaded in the proper London style. The
tiger, if he is included in the. outfit,
must ride behind with his back to the
driver, and devote his energies to keep
bis, any stray ray of. intelligence from
penetrating the masterly inactivity of
his feat ii .
It is eminently proper to drive one's
own dog cart. The fashion is rapidly
increasing, ixjid more carts are lobe
seen every season.
Miss Sophia Greve has, perhaps^ the
most striking-looking cart in town. It
is a moderately high affair, with a dark
blue body and straw colored panel and
gear. The trim little tiger is liveried
to match. Miss Greve has one of the
few gold-mounted harnesses in St. Paul,
and drives a stylish bay.
Miss Moore, of Dayton avenue, is
often seen on the up-town avenues in
a white cart. Her handsome bay wears
a russet leather harness. *
Mrs. C. K. Davis' black cart is always
full to overflowing, and the senator's
lovely wife handles the ribbons very
Lane K. Stone losses very little of his
dignity on the box of his dog cart, and
is often to be met with in these summer
evenings driving along the country
George Bacon is among the number
who own and drive carts.
George Finch Jr. drives one of the;
most correctly-appointed carts in St.
Basil Bui-well's cart is a dark, unob
Oscar Kalman resembles the younger
Sothern more than ever when he rolls
along in his cart.
Mrs. Frank Shepard is among the
constantly increasing number of ladies
who drive two-wheel vehicles.
Mrs. Skelton drives her cart to a sor
rel in a russet harness.
Miss Constans' cart is black, and is
drawn by a trim-looking bay.
Miss Dawson's cart is drawn by a bay
in a silver-mounted harness.
Frank Farrar drives an oak cart, and
attires his bay horse in a silver-mounted
K. E. McCarty is the owner of a very
fine English cart and drives roans tan
dem. • »
E. A. dagger drives a rather large bay
in his cart.
F. W. Peet's cart is taller than the
average and is drawn by a chestnut
William Constans Jr. sometimes
drives a high cart.
Charley Gordon's cart is a familiar
sight on the avenue. Miss Katherine
Gordon is a capital whip and often
drives the Gordon cart.
James Taylor drives a high cart.
The children who jog up and down
the shady pavements in tiny dogcarts
are not a lew. Every cart is always
crowded, and nothing affords the chil
dren more pleasure than a drive after
the pet pony.
Frank B.Clarke's children have a
very pretty little cart, It has a wine
colored body and straw-colored gear.
The little Shetland pony wears russet
An oak-finished cart and a black pony
belong to M. C. Kimberly's family*.
The Cooper children drive a light-col
One of the feyv pony teams belongs to
Samuel Dawson, and draws a very
happy cartload of children.
Dennis Ryan's ponies are a bright
chestnut, and drayv a black cart.
John Bloor's children have a light
colored cart with a funny little calico
The little ones near F. F. Wilde's are
often seen in a cart driving a bay pony.
Paul Martin has two pony outfits for
A black pony harnessed to an oak
cart is one of the treasures in Michael
Mrs. G. P. Rugg's pony has a hot
temper, and sometimes smashes the
red-wheeled cart he is expected to
The Patterson children drive a very
pretty pony outfit.
The cart is only one of the many Eng
lish fads that are becoming rooted in
America. The owners of many of them
are trying to introduce the custom of
driving in the park at a certain hour
each day. Coma park is a charming
parade ground for stylish horses and
carriages, and one may expect to find it
the most fashionable driving ground in
a few seasons. R. K.
The Natural Inference.
"Where did baby come from, mamma?"
"Heaven, my boy," said mamma.
"It's a wonder his bones wasn't all
broke. Did he fall through the clouds?"
ALL QUIET IN THE PiTS
Speculative Markets in Chi
cago Were Dull and Un
A Feeling of Weakness Re-
I places the Late Feverish
Corn Scores a Drop of Two
Cents— Spot Rye in De
Fractional Gains on an In
: herently Strong Market
in Wall Street.
Chicago. Aug. 22.— The feverish condiTion
which has characterized the markets on the
board during the past week is gradually abat
ing. It was a quiet day in the pits, and the
speculative markets were rather dull and un
interesting with the single exception of corn,
which scored a drop of 2c from September.
A feeling of much weakness pervaded the
wheat pit nt the start, December selling %c
under last night's close. The early cables
showed Liverpool l@l%d lower, and New
York also opened weak. The first trading
firstname.lastname@example.org% for December, with a light
business at $1.05. But there were free out
side selling orders, New York being liberally
represented on that side, and the local scalp
in? crowd, seeing the trend of the market,
also sold, some throwing over long wheat
and some putting out a short line.
After the first half hour, however, mainly
on report of bad weather in England and on
the continent, the market grew stronger.
The demand became better and the
offerings more liberal. Several private wire
houses got gcuerous buying orders from New
York December sold up gradually to $1 .05%
and at 10:15 wasabout $1.05%. A quick drop
to $1.04% followed, but without much busi
ness at that figure. The market later on re
covered somewhat, and the price hung for a
considerable time around $1.04% and 51.0475,
when better cables, wet weather abroad, the
large exports for the week reported by Brad
street's and the fairly liberal clearances from
Atlantic ports yesterday turned the feeling
rather strong. " Shorts began to buy back on
reflection what they had previously sold on
impulse, and there was a gradual apprecia
tion to $1.05%. reacted to $1,047* and closed at
$1.05. Late dispatches indicated frosts in the
Northwest for to night.
Corn was irregular at the start, the feeling
was weak, with free offerings both Din the
wav of unloading and short selling," and as
no one appeared to support the market there
was a steady* drop lrom 61%©84% c for
September to G3%c. Receivers were gen
erally free sellers for September, against
prospective consignments. The inquiry for
cars and letters trom the interior, together
with the fine prospects for growing crops,
all tend to raise expectations of heavy re
ceipts in the near future. On the decline
lhere was good buying, partly by shorts who
had a good profit in sight and partly by
operators wno sold August and bought
Septemoer, and there was a gradual rally to
65c early. off to 63% C, and at 12 o'clock was
6-.%. October was traded In very freely at 61
©tic. • •
There is little talk of the clique now and
the belief Is growing that the September re
ceipts will be all or more than they can take
care of. The weakest feature during the
latter part of the session was the heavy re
ceipts estimated for Monday at 725 cars,
Ilea vv receipts made the oats market very
weak'at the opening, when prices were %®
%c below last night's close. A decline of %c
occurred immediately, selling orders being
numerous. A firm market and good demand
for cash oats imparted a stronger tone to the
market, and prices advanced %@l%c, react
ing %@%c just before the close, making last
prices %@%c lower than those that prevailed
at the same time yesterday. Receipts were
enormous— 4ll cars. _ .
'." Spot rye was in good demand. No. 2 in
store sold at 94@95%c and closed at the top.
September sold at 88@95c and October at 95c.
• The provision market was dull and heavy
with the trade tor the most, part confined to
local scalping operations. September pork
opened at Slu.lo, with some sales at the samo
time nt $10.07%. There was a slight rally to
■$10.15 and the closing price was $10.1212.
compared with 810.20 yesterday. October
followed a similar course, closing at $10.27%.
January declined 15c. .Lard was very quiet
and the fluctuations narrow, resting at about
'.:%c below yesterday's quotations. Ribs like
wise fluctuated narrowly and closed 2%c
lower. Receipts of grain at eleven points:
Wheat, 1,547,000 bu: corn 379,500 bu; ship
ments, wheat, 1,624,000 bu; corn, 370,000 bu.
The leading futures ranged as follows:
Open- High- Low- 1 Clos -
Articles. ing. est. est. | ing.
No. 2 Wheat-
August 103% 104% 103% 104
September.... 102% 103% 102% 102%
December 104% 1 057S 1.04% 105
No. 2 Corn-
August 64% 05% 64% 64%
September.... 64% 65 03.4 6312
October 61% 62 60% 6C%
No. 2 Oats-
August 33% 31% 3 7/8 31
September... 31% 3-. 3076 31%
May 34% 35% 34*4; 34%
Mess Pork —
September.... 10 10 10 15 10 07% 10 12%
October 10 25 10 27% 10 20 jlO 25
January. 12 77% 12 77% 12 50 12 60
SeptemDer... 655 653 6 62% 655
October 665 6 67% 6 62% 6 67%
January 7 02% 7 02% 695 6 9.%
September.... 655 6 57%. 6 52% 6 57%
October 665 070 065 670
January 6 77% '' 771 2 '"' 70 6 *-'*
Cash quotations were as follows: Flour
quiet and unchanged. Wheat— Xo. 2 spring,
$1.04; No. 3 spring, 97c: No. 2 red. $1.04.
Corn— 2, 051,2 c. Oats— 2. 3lc: No. 2
yvhite, 3T)@:j6c; No. 3 white. 33%@'_4c Rye
—No. 2, 95c. Barley— No. 2. 65it«6c; No. 3,
54®62%c; No. 4. 45c. Flaxseed— 1, $1.07%.
Timothy* Seed— Prime, $email@example.com.* Mess Pork
—Per bbl. $10.12%. Lard— 100 lbs, $5.55.
Short Ribs- Sides, loose, $6.55®6.00. Dry
Salted JShonlders— $firstname.lastname@example.org*. Short
Clear Sides— Boxed, $7.2*,® 7.5 ». Whisky-
Distillers' finished goods, per gal, $1.18.
Sugars— Unchanged. Receipts— Flour, 15,000
bbls: wheat, 2112.000 bu; corn. 206.000 bu: oats,
225.000 bn; rye, 125,000 bu; barley, 15.000 bu.
Shipments— Flour, 16,000 bbls; wheat,#26o,
--000 bu; corn, 168.000 bu; oats. 321.0 bu:
rye, 34,000 bu; barley, 8,000 bu. On the
produce exchange to-day the butter market
was firm, unchanged. Eggs, 14% c.
R. M. NEWPORT & SON
Lean money on Improved property In St.
Paul and Minneapolis
At C Per Ceut "On or Before.'
New Pioneer Press Building, St. Paul.
Hank of Minneapolis Build' g. Minneapolis
Milwaukee, Aug. '22.— Flour quiet. Wheat
firm; No. 2 spring, on track, cash, $1©
1.00t2; September, 93M_; No. 1 northern, $1.05.
Corn easy: No. 3. on track, cash, 66c. Oats
firm; No." 2 white, on track, 34c. Barley
quiet ; No. 2in store. September, 63% c. Rye
firm: No. 1, in store. 94c. Provisions quiet.
Pork— September $10.1212. Lard—Septem
ber, $0.55. Receipts— Flour. 3,200 bbls;
wheat, 18,200 cv: barley, 16,103 bu. Ship
ments—Flour. 3,300 bbls; wheat and barley,
30 IV. Mlclil san St., Pulutli, Uimi.
: Duluth Wheat.
Special to the Globe.
■-- Dn.TTH, Aug. '22.— There was a weak
opening in the wheat market to-day, there
being a falling off In December of Vac, but
first sales iv September No. 1 northern were
at 14c advance. This, however, was ■ soon
lost. The first cars of new wheat arrived
yesterday and to-day. eighteen cars being re
ceived up to date, all from Dyvieht, N. D.
The new wheat graded No.l hard all around,
and sold at $1.03.5 c. lt is very clean wheat,
but not so very plump. The early weak
ness was caused by easier cables. There
was very little" trading done all
day, and the close was dull, weak arid irreg
ular, cash dropping >&c, August No. I hard
remaining the same as yesterday, August No,
1 northern going up 'Sc, and September
wheat losing Vie. December wheat remained
the same as. yesterday. The close was as fol
lows: No. 1 hard cash, $1.1014; August,
$1.03: September, $1.03: No. 1 northern cash,
51.05*,.. : Aueust, $1.01^; September, $1.01;
December, $I.o.'is ; No. 2 northern cash, $1.03.
Wheat— Receipts, 36,556 on ; shipments, 115,
--896 bu. Cars on trade, 70; last year, 8.
New York Produce.
New York, Aug. 22.— Flour — Receipts,
15,051 pkgs; exports, 19.353 bbls, 3.672 sacks:
less active, irregular; sales, 20,700 bbls.
Wheal— Receipts, 359,500 bu; exports, 289,288
bu; sales. 2,008.000 bu futures, 141.000 bu
spot: spot market moderately active, un
settled, ljwer; No. 2 red, $l.lG?i£il.llii in
'- iS_i_Pi'ralrain9l' Fllf out * n,s Sfanl( an d mai * '* to us wit- 1 * 2° cent
\W^,^^/i\v_w__i\w^^ postal 'order and ive will forward 'you our i'ery interesting
fS-_^_n^i^™mrfSl Full and Winter Fashion Catalogue, fully illustrated
_-_t_\\\_\W/m_Wß^sS^^a\ ,n the correct colors and containing over 1 ,000 des
_\__\\\_lWs_\_\\f_ r _w3S__}i c ,ons °* the latest Paris styles, enabling you to
f\l\- ' . \___ P rocure a superior garment at a lower price than what
i^__W_^__^_^^^^_\_^^, you can find elsewhere- Write plain with ink.
1/ I * W* \M w
j_l\y- Wv State
elevator, $email@example.com% afloat, $1.131i®1.14%
f. o. b.: No. .'! red, $1.07 14©1.08; ungraded
red, $1.07%®1.15% : No. 1 northern, to ar
rive. $1.1601.16%: No.l hard, to arrive, $1.19®
1.10%; Xo. 2 Chicago, $1.15%®1.16: options
soul at l®,l**fee decline on weaker cables
and foreign senilis, advanced %®l%c
on firmer private cables and shorts covering;
declined %@7_ic. and closed barely steady
and quieter at %@%c unaer yester
day: Xo. 2 red, August, $1.1.®1.12%c. closing
at $1.1!%: September, $1.10%®1.12%, clos
ing at $1.11%; October, $l.ll%Tfl.i:;:'.i, clos
ing at $1.12% : November. $l.i:ii_.®l. Unclos
ing at $1.13%: December, 51.137fe®1.15%,
closing at 51.14%: January. $1.1G@1. 17. clos
ing at $1.16% ; May, $firstname.lastname@example.org%, closing at
Stronger: sales, nine loads Western
c. i. f. at $email@example.com. Barley malt quiet; Can
ada country made, SIT' 1.05.
Corn— Receipts. 42,050 bu: exports. 70,
--989 bu: sales, 815.000 bu futures, 37,000 bu
spot: spot market dull, lower, weak; No. 3,
79c elevator, 80c afloat; ungraded mixed, 77®
81c: options opened l^c down, advanced
%®%c, closing irregular, with August un
changed ; September, %©7sc lower; May, %c
up: fair to active: August. 76 %®77c, closing
at 77c: September, 72%®73c, closing at 73c;
October, 7C*>.;®7l%c, closing at 71c; Decem
ber, 62%@63%c, closing at 63c; January, 01c;
May, 50% , ';5 1 closing at 57% c.
Oats— Receipts. 180.000 bu; exports. 750 bu:
sales. 830,000 bu futures, 102,000 bu spot; spot
market dull, weak; options fairly active,
weaker; August, 38%@38%e, closing at 3S%c;
September, 37%@3B%c, closing at 38c; Octo
ber. 37%®')8c, closing at 377& C: spot No. 2
white, 4_i®4B%c ; mixed western, ; white
western, 4''® 52c: No. 2 Chicago, 39%@40c.
Coffee— opened irregular, l'» points
up 10 10 points decline, closing steady and
dull; sales. 7.0,0 bags, including: August,
firstname.lastname@example.org; September. 15.95®1t_c; Octooar,
I5.10c: November. 14. email@example.com; December,
13.70®13.75c: January, 13.30 c; April, 13.20;
spot Rio quiet, easy; fair cargoes, 19c; No.
Sugar— Rawlquiet, firm; refined firm, fair
Egss firm, moderate demand; Western, 16®
17c; receipts, 5,092 pkgs. Hides quiet, firm;
wet-salted New Orleans selected. 45®751b5,
$e®B: Texas selecied, 50®60 lbs, $_-c<T,s. Pork
quiet, steady*: old mess, $10fri10.75: new
mess, $11. Sea 12; extra prime. 510.25® 10. 75.
Cut meats firm: pickled bellies, 7%'(tßc:
pickled shoulders. 6@6%c: pickled hams, 11
®12% c. Middles easy, dull; short clear, Sep
tember, $0.00. Lard weak, dull; western
steam, $3.93; sales '2so tcs, c. i. f. at $6.87%;
options sales, 750 tcs; September, $6.84®
6.86. closing $0.83 bid: October, $0.94; No
vember. $7.04: December, $7.14; January.
$7.31. Butter firm, quiet: yvestern dairy, 12®
16e: do creamery, 15®22c; do factory, I.®
St. Louis Produce.
St. Louis. Aug. 22. F10ur firm, but quiet
and unchanged. Wheat opened unsettled
and lower, ruled dull and heavy for a while,
then rallied 7_ic, quieted down again on un
settled foreign advices, finally closing tame
and ""S'ttUsc below yesterday's. No. 2 red
cash, _K)%c; August.99 l 4c®sl,closing at93%c;
September. 99* i.c@Sl. closing at 90% c; De
cember. $ 1.04%® 1.05%. closing at $1.0476.
Corn opened weak and followed the lead of
other speculative centers September closed
l%c lower than yesterday, but recovered
from a largely lower opening and closed 76C
off from yesterday ; No. 2 cash. 63c; Septem
ber, 58%@5S*S.. closing nt 58% c: year, 4-I®,
44% c. closing at 44% c. Oats— Futures were
weak early, but rallied and closed %c below
yesterday; No. 2 cash, 30c; August. 3u%c bid;
September, 297_.®39%e, closing at 30% c. Rye
neglected. Hay dull, unchanged. Bran
steady at 63c bid for sacked on east track
and 01c this side. Flaxseed saleable at $1.
Toledo ii rai 11.
Toledo, Aug. 22.— Wheat firm: cash,
$1.04%; August and September, $1.05%; De
cember, 07%. Corn steady; cash, 66c;
No. 2 yelloyv, 07c. Oats quiet; cash, 33c;
Rye active; August and September. 99% c.
Cloverseed steady: September. $4.80; Octo
ber, $4.82%. Receipts— Flour, 125 bbls: wheat,
225,912 bu; corn. 8,410 bu: oats, 7,583 butrye.
37,000 bu. Shipments— Flour, 1.625 bbls:
wheat, 193.200 bu; corn, - 303 bu; oats, 1.600
bu; rye, 24,576 bu.
Liverpool. Aug. 22.— Wheat quiet : demand
fallen off; holders offer moderately; Cali
fornia, No. 1, 9s 2d®9s2%d per cental; red
Western spring. fs lld@Bs ll%d; Kansas
winter hard, Bf<ll®Ss ll%d. Com quiet: de
maud fallen off: mixed Western. 0s Gd per
cental. Lard— Western. 34s per cwt.
Turpentine spirits. '28s per cwt.
J. T. McMillan,
Pork Packer. Established IS7O. Choice
sugar hams, pure kettle-rendered lard. All
kinds of pork products. Packing house, up
per levee. Telephone call. 379-.s.
New York. Aug. 22.— stock market
to-day again showed its inherent strength,
and in the face of unfavorable advices from
the corn belt, unfavorable bank statement
and persistent hammering by the advocates
of lower prices, held its own, and finally
closed yyith a majority of the list fractionally
higher than last evening. The market
opened under pressure to sell for the foreign
account, but first prices were irregularly
changed from last night's figures, with no
material difference in any one stock.
Notwithstanding the pressure from the
traders and the selling of foreign houses,
prices immediately developed strength and,
yvith Northern Pacific preferred and Union
Pacific leading, fractional gains yvere made
all along the line of railroad shares, the im
provement iv the two stocks mentioned be
ing t.4 ' per cent. Cordage, however, showed
again some of its peculiar strength and rose
1% per cent. News of frost in the corn belt,
however, then gave the traders and sold-out
bulls their opportunity to make a demonstra
tion against values, and, while no special
activity was developed, prices slowly yielded,
and before the close nearly all of the early
improvement had been neutralized.
The bank statement was also a factor in
the . late trading, helping the downward
movement by reason of a loss in cash of over
$4,000,000, ana the depletion of the reserve
of $3,500,000. only in the industrials, how
ever, was there any real weakness displayed,
and Sugar was dropped 2~h per cent from Its
best prices, while Cordage lost its early gain.
Burlington, as was to be expected, was the
weakest of the railroad shares, and fell away
1 per cent from its best figure. The market
closed dull but heavy, generally at about
opening prices. Railroad bonds yvere fairly
active, but failed to maintain the strong tone
which has marked the dealings of late, and
while the final changes are generally insig
nificant, a few losses are shown from last
previous sales. Government bonds have been
dull and steady. State bonds have been dull
Merchants' National Bank !
ST. PAUL, MINN.
Capital, - - $1,000,000
Surplus* UDdividedProfits.6oo, ooo
W. P. MERRIAM. President.
C. H. BIGELO W, Vice President
J. A. SEYMOUR, Cashier,
fcKO. C. POWER, Asst. Cashis*
W.S. Culbertson, E.N. Saunders,
L. D. Bodge, John L. Merriam,
J. W. Bishop. A. B. Sticknoy,
F. A. Sevmouc A. H. Wilder,
E. F. Drake. W.R. Merriam,
M. Auerbach, C. H. Bigelow,
Charles E. Flandrau, R. C. Jefferson.
D. R. Noyes.
movement or Specie,
' New York, Aug. 22.— The exports of specie
from New York last - week amounted to $],
-280,669. of which $2 .i.219 was gold and $1,260,
--i'-Q ulves, Ui-iua t..u4 «j-j>mi_. —lAultii in
gold and $1,258,870 in silver went to South
America. The imports of specie during the
week amounted to $.-"39.66), of which $204,420
was gold and $35,240 silver.
New Tork, Au_r. 22.—
Alton & Terre H. 30
do pfd 125'
Am. Express 118
8., C. R. &H..... 26
Canad'n Pacific. 83
Can. Southern ... 51%
Central Pacific... 31
Ches. & Ohio 17%
do Ist pfd 49
do 2d pfd 29 j
Chi. & Alton ....130
Chi.. B. & Q. 88%
Rio Grande 37 ]
I do pfd ......... 68%
U. P., D. &G 17
do pfd 136%
N. Y. central.... 101 Vs
N.Y., C. & St. L. 12
I do pfd 65
Ohio it Miss 19
do pfd 85
Ontario & West'n 16%
Oregou Improv't.. 24
'Oregon Nay 68
! North American. 15
Pacific Mail 34%
P.. D. &E 19
Pullman P. Car. 183
Rock Island 7812
St.L.&S.F.lst pfd 70
St. Paul 66%
do pfd 1131,2
St. P., M. & M.... 106
St. P. & Omaha.. 25
do pfd 82
Term. C. & 1 31 li.
Texas Pacific .. 13
Tol. & O. C. pfd. 76
Union Pacific 36V2
do pfd 67
C, C. C. & St. L. 64
Del. & Hudson... 127%
D., L. &W 136%
D. & R. G. pfd... 44
East Tennessee . . 5%
do Ist pfd 45
do 2d pfd 12%
do pfd- 55
Fort Wayne 150
Chicago & E. 111.. 07
Hocking Valley.. 25%
Houston & Tex... 8 j
Illinois Central. .. 94 U. S.- Express ... 57
St. Paul Duluth. 34 Wab., St. L. &P. 113,4
Kansas & Texas. . lAVi do pfd 24**4
Lake Erie & W... 14 Wells-Fargo Ex. .138
do pfd. 582 Western Union.. 81 U
Lane Shore 112% Am. Cotton Oil.. 22*-8
Louisville & N... 72 Colorado Coal .. 34**&
Louis. &N. A.... 22 Homestakc 11
Memphis & Chas. 34 Ontario 37V2
Mich. Central 05 (Quicksilver 4Vi
M., L. S. & W 71 do pfd 30
do pfd 105i 2 R. &W. P. Ter... 12
Mpls. & St. Louis. 7 Wis. Central 19
do pfd 15 Gt. Northern pfd 90
Mo. Pacific 69?S Chicago Gas 478/4
Mobile & 0hi0... 41.i Lead Trust 167 i.
Nash. it Chatt.... 03 Sugar Trust 8414
N. J. Central ....112% Southern Pacific. 30. _■
N. &W. ptd 51 O. S. L. &U. N.. 24
Northern Pacific. 25
BONDS CLOSING PRICES
U.S. 4s reg 116H4 Mut. Union 65.... 100
do coup 1163 N. J. C. int. ctfs..loß'&
do4'/2sreg lOo'B N. Pacificists 115
do4tl2S c0up.. .10076 do 2ds. 11l
Pacific 6s of '_15... 100 N. W. consols ....133*.4
La. stamped 45... 84 do deb. 5s 104
Term. new set. 65.101 St. L. &1. M.G.Ss. 87 .2
do do 55. 100 St. L. it S. F.G.M.103
do do 3s. 70i,2 St. Paul c0u5015.,122
Can. South'u2ds. 978/4 St. P..C. & P. Ists.ll2l_t
Cen. Pac. lsts. ...105 T P. L. G. lsts... 83V2
D, & R. G. lsts... 114** T. P. R. G. 2d5... 32
do do 4s 75i,2 Union Pac. 15t5... 106
Erie 2ds 100.-& West Shore 100
M. li. <__ T. G. Us.. 77 11. G. W. lsts 758,8
do 5s 4Ui_
PAID UP CAPITAL, - . $400,000
Surplus and undivided profits, $55,000.
11. B. strait. William Bickel.
New York, Aug. 22.— The weekly bank
statement shows the following changes: Re
serve, decrease, $3,506,925; loans, increase.
$1,375,300; specie, decrease, $1,990,300; legal
tenders, decrease. $2,229,100; deposits, de
crease, $2,847,900; circulation, iucrease, $220,
--400. The banks now hold $14,110,150 in ex
cess of the requirements of the 5 per cent
Chicago, Aug. 22.— Money barely steady
at 6 per cent. New York exchange stronger
at 60c discount. Sterling exchange dull;
sixty-day bills, $4.8412; demand, $4.87.
New York. Aug. 21.— Money on call easy,
with no loans; closing offered at 2V'2 per
cent. Prime mercantile paper, 4*,*2@6*j2.
Sterling exchange quiet and steady at $4.83<Kl
for sixty day bills and $t.S6U for demand.
(St. Paul Produce.
Butter— Extra creamery, 3-lb rolls, l"@16c;
tub creamery, I"®l4c: choice creamery. 12c:
fancy dairy. 12®12%c; good, 9®IOV2C; pack
ing stock, S®7c.
A egetables— Celery, per doz, 35c: cauli
flower, per doz. 75c; new Minnesota cab
bages, per doz. 40c ; parsnips, per hu, 60c;
beets, per bu, 40c; rutabagas, 39c; lettuce,
perdoz, 15c: radishes, per doz. 15c: onions,
perbu. $1.50: Minnesota tomatoes, per bu,
$1.20®1.25; new potatoes, per bn, 30®40c;
pie plant, per box (50 lbs). 75c; asparagus,
per doz, 50c; Minnesota peas, firstname.lastname@example.org;
string beans, per bu. 40c; wax beans, per bu,
75c; beets, per doz, He; cucumbers, per doz,
40 c; egg plant, per doz, $1; yvatermelous, per
California, per box, $1®1.25; do
mestic, per half dv, $1.50; one-fifth bu, 40®
Pears California, per box, $2®2.50.
Beans Fancy navies, hand picked, perbu,
$-..2"®2.50: medium perbu. $1.55®2.10; mixed
lots, perbu, 90c®51.25; red kidney, per bit,
$1.25® I. si.
Bananas— Yellow, large sound fruit. $2.25®
2.75: ditto medium, $1.75®2
Blackberries — Good shipping stock. 16
--quart cases, $1.50*2.1.75; 24-quart cases, $2.75.
Blueberries— Pet bu. $3.7. r .®4.
Raspberries— 24-pint cases. $2.
Oranges — Messina, ' $4t_ji4.so; California
Mediterranean sweets, $*>.50®6; Valencia,
$5.50®6; California Riverside. $4.5 C©3; Cali
fornia Navels, $5.50®5; California Mountain,
$_@4.'.'5; Rodi, $6.
Pineapples— per doz.
Cider— Fine apple, clarified, half bbls. $4;
bbls, $7: pure juce, new, half bbls, $4.50;
bbls, $7.50; peach, half bbls. $6.50; pear, half
bbls. $6.50; orange, half bbls, $6.50.
Honey— White clover.lS®39e; dark, 12®14c.
, Game— Praire chickens, $4.5<(35 perdoz;
ducks. $3.50®3.75: mallards, redhead, $5:
canvas back. $8; pheasants. $6; quail, $2.50
®3; jack rabbits, 12.50; snipe, per dox, $1.50.
Poultry— Turkeys, 13©14 c; chickens, 11®
12c; ducks and geese, li@ilc.
Cheese— Fancy full cream c__eddar,Si/2®9c;
fancy full cream twins, Q&9t*__c: Young
America, 9M_@loc: Swiss, 14®15c; brick, 11®
Figs— fancy, 20®22c; fancy new lay
ers, per lb, 18c; choice new layers, per lb,
16c: mats. 59 lbs, 10c; baskets. 12c.
Maple Sugar— brick, llc; J>i-lb brick,
Tradingwas spasmodic in the local wheat
market, and the early business was done at
materially lower prices. Cables were lower
and tending dowu. Still there was a feverish
and uncertain feeling noted with wide fluc
tuations. The opening was lower and sales
lc or so under the closing of Friday. This
was the closing day of the week, and as such
there was the usual disposition to avoid car
rying opeu trades of large lines into the
next week. The fluctuations are largely
the result of. the uncertain position
abroad. Sensational reports were out in the
usual number. After the early decline there
was some firmness, yvith quick rise, aud then
more of the usual late unsteadiness. There
were claims that the Russian crops were
turning out better than expected, and on the
other hand that the recent unsettled weather
iv Europe had put crops out of condition tor
present use where harvesting has beeu done.
The threshing reports in the Northwest were
favorable as to yield and quality.
December wheat opened at $1.00*4, and
closed at 99%e. September closed at 9d<j_(C.
Official Receipts at South St. Paul: 291 hogs,
l,4lo.cattle, 20 calves, 28 sheep.
Hogs— cleared early at a decline of
5c from yesterday. . Quality, fair. Sales
from $4.75 to $5.
Cattle— Dull and inactive. Receipts of
natives only 50 head, but these were mostly
common and hard of sale. Calves in good
demand, and butcher grades steady for
good, others weak, Canners sold at $1.50.
cows, $2; steers, $2.50®2.75 ; calves, $4.
. . Sheep— receipts and fair demand:
market steady to strcug. Muttons sold at Si.
*— ****! **"*ffi '
ALWAYS ON TIME
Ticket Offices— lso East Third street, St.
Paul; 13 Nicollet House, Minneapolis, and
Union Depots in St Paul, Minneapolis and
Stillwater. Minneapolis, St. Paul and Still
water Trains— Leave St. Paul +7:45, 8:35, 53:13,
o:3s and 10:45 a. in., and 12:15. si: 10.4:15. 5: 13,
6:2,*, +7:35. *3:45 and +10:25 p. m. Returning,
leaveStillwater+J:3' v , 7:30,8:10, 9:4o and st 9:3**
a m.. and tI2:IS, i .40,4:05, 5:10, 5:20. s6:loand
8:35 p. m. (*Daily. tEx. Suu. JEx. Mon.
sSuudny only.) _
Leave * i Arrive
Through Trains. St. Paul. ] St. Paul.
Chicago "Daylieht" Ex -7:50 am *1 :00p m
Chicago Vestibule Lim'd *7:30 p m +7:25 a
West Superior I +.> :35 am ts:oopm
nnd Duluth | *10:25pm "3:soam
Ashland. Hurley .... I +9:35 am *5 :00 pm
Bay-field & \V ashburn »' *10 :25 m *6 :50 a m
Chip'pewa lk Riv +5:05 p m +6 -.15 p m
St Joseph it Kansas city *7 :35 am +7:35 am
Omaha & Kansas City. . . *7 :.55 m *7 :35 am
Sioux City, Shakopee. 1 *7 pm +6:40 pin
Denver & San Fran- >
Cisco ... *":*." pm *7:3sara
Pipestone it Sioux Falls. *7:35pm +0:40
Shakopee & Mankato... +5.-.0 p m +10 :29 a m
Tracy, Wat'towiufi Pierre +7:55 pm +.7:33 am
WBM Minneapolis & St. Louis Ity,
!i'_S_si_^i_s^ Lv. St. Paul; Lv. Mpls.
Chic. AKan.CityEx. a9:d.y m alo:4oam
Dcs Moines Expr. ... a!) 55 am al<>:4oatn
Chicago "Fast Expr" j d6.25pm d 7:05 pm
St. Louis '"Fast Ex" . b6:2spm| b7 :ospm
Dcs Moines passeng'rl do :25 pm d7:050m
aterville Express., i a3:sopm a4:3opm
Excelsior & Water' wn :00 am aS :45am
Waco'jia & Zumbro a 8:00 am aS am
Heights eS:3uam e9:loam
Northome (Hotel St.' at; :ooam
Louis). Excelsior <$_ c 8:30 a m e9:loam
Lake Park H0te1.... I I a.i am
d 5 pm
I [ dP :03 pm
a Ex. Sun.; b Ex. Sat.; d Daily; c Sun. only.
ST. TAVL. I MINNEAPOLIS.
City Office— No. City Office— No.l Wash.
109 East Third street, in 'A . av.B., cor. Hen
corner Sihlev I '"T'", in Nicollet Block.
corner Sibley. Depot— Cor. Thirdst, &
DEPOT-FootFourth [ Forl ___ ay x for ;lke
Street, lermmuscable | Minnetonka trains, Un
inc. l nion dep. through train
Three Harvest Excursions
To Kansas, Indian Territory, Oklahoma,
Texes, Colorado. New* Mexico and Utah,
Aug. 25th. Sept. 15th and Sept. 20th. Cheap
rates via Santa Fe route. Tickets will be
good for return for thirty days from the date
of sale, with stop over at any point west of
Kansas City or St. Joseph. Call ou or ad
dress W. M. Woodward. Freight and Passen
ger Agent Santa Fe Route. 15 Guaranty Loan
Building, Minneapolis, Minn.
Chicago, Milwaukee * St. Paul Ry.
Traii.s leave St. Paul Union Depot as ollows: Foe
Winona, Ln Crosse, Milwaukee, Chicago, B, 7:35 a.
m.; A 3 p. m ;A, «:56 p. ni; A, 8 p. m.. Mason City,
St. Louis, Kansas City, A, 9:15 a. m.; C, 7:15 p. m.
Dubuque & Rock Island, B, 7.35 a. in.; C, 7:15 p. m.
Aberdeen, Mitchell, A, 1i:45 p. rat, Calraar, Daven
port, 8,9:15 a. m. Austin A Way, A, 9:15 a. in.; A,
4:25 p. in.; C, 7:15 p. m. Milbankifc Way, B, 8:00 a.
in. ; Wabasha ,t Rochester, B, 6p. in.
A means daily; B, ex. Sunday; C, ex. Saturday
I''or!urtlierin.'oriiiation see Company's time table
Ticket Offices. ISI East Third St, and Union Dcpto
Minneapolis, St. Paul&Sault Ste. Marie Rj
CITY 1 M'plis. Guaranty Buldg,
TICKET OFFICES f St. Paul, 185 E3d st
__tC_a^_*_ pm; M'tl-BostonExlvMpls(A)
'JyJ^2 v ?Sa ' ::i " ) : Wisconsin lvMpls
__ol_lS_S_l iB ) a in; Minn. Div. lv Miuue
ff_tTltl_l npoli - (15) 8:45 a m; (B)G:00p
nPJ|}j^-fflm: St. Croix Falls ac. lv St. Paul
Wtn^d-^v-s-m-m*-** A, daily from Union station : B,
"**""^ except Sunday from Union sta
tion; C, except Sunday, from Broadway star
tion, St. Paul.
Health Is Wealth I
Dr. E. C. West's Nerve and Brain Treat
ment, a guaranteed specific for Hysteric Diz
ziness, Convulsions, Fits, Nervous" Neuralgia,
Headache, Nervous Prostration caused by the
use of alcohol or tobacco. Wakefulness, Men
tal Depression, Softening of the Brain re
sulting in insanity and leading to misery, de
cay and death. Premature Old Age, Barren
ness. Loss of Power in either sex, Involun
tary Losses and Spermatorrhoea, caused by
over exertion of the brain, self-abuse or over
indulgence. Each box contains one month's
treatment. $1 a box, or six boxes for $5,
sent by mail prepaid. We guarantee six
boxes to cure any case.- With each order for
six boxes, accompanied with $5, yve send the
putchaser our yvritten guarantee to refund
tho money if it does not effect a sure. Guar
antees issued only by W. K. Collier, success
or to Hippler & Collier, druggists. 7th and
Sibley sis.. St. Paul. Minn.
WOOD AND GOAL.
UUU ANU uUAL.
Office of the Board of Control, 1
Room 14, Court House and City Hall, ]■
St. Paul, Aug. i_o. 1891.
Sealed proposals, marked '"Proposals for
Fuel." will be received at this ollice until
Thursday noon, Aug. 27, 1891, for furnish
Wood and Coal
At the City and County Hospital, Almshouse
and outside for the year commencing Sept.
1. 1891. Bidders' blanks furnished upon
application. A bond in the sum of $200,
with two sureties or a certified cneck in the
same amount, must accompany each pro
posal. The Board reserves the right to reject
any or nil bids.
By order Board of Control.
OLIVER J. TONG.
Architectural Iron Work!
Founders, Machinists. Blacksmiths and
Pattern Makers. Send for cuts of col
umns. Works on St. P., M. &M. K. R.,
near Como avenue. Otface 212 and 213
Manhattan Building, St. Paul. C. M.
POWER, Secretary and Treasurer.
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.
Sealed proposals will be received by th»
City of Stillwater, Minnesota, for curbing and
paving North Main street from Commercial
avenue to the north line of Laurel street, and
from Laurel street to the north line of the
state prison property, In accordance with
plans and specifications on file in the office
of the City Engineer of said city.
Bids must be accompanied by bonds for 20
per cent of the bid, with good and sufficient
sureties, conditioned for the acceptance and
faithful performance of the contract if
All proposals received will be opened at
the meeting of the City Council to be held at
the city hall on the Ist day of September,
1891. at 8 o'clock p. m.
The city reserves the right to reject any
and all bids.
By order of the City Council.
LEVIS W. CLARKE, City Engineer.
Stillwater, Minn., Aug. 13, 1891.
SALE OF STI.IIPAGE ON STATE
State of Minnesota, Laxu Office, I
- Saint Paul, July 20, 1891. )'
Notice is hereby given that I will offer at
public auction, at my office in Saint Paul, ou
Saturday, September 26, 1891, at 10 o'clock a. -
m.,a1l Pine Stum page on State Lands exposed _
to yvaste or damage, in accordance wilh the
provisions of section 47, chapter 38, General-
Statutes of 1878. A. -HERMANN, _•■ .
" — *—*-**•■>«■ of the State Laud Office,