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St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, August 21, 1895, Image 9

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1895-08-21/ed-1/seq-9/

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STOCKSflDliflflClliG
Co\F! -.-'.: .; IX THE GOLD *--.:•-
DICATE 5-1 'STAIXS THE .liAli-
DICATE. SUSTALXS THE 3IAR-*
KET.
TOBACCO MAKING 41110-
TR.'.an'G less active. 13ct A
.flum: toxe.to specula-
tion.
st gar shows so:-ie weakness.
X.::-^.- BloeaOi Oile-reil '.iy .-.
.Lar-frc* Dloclca Offered l»y n. Hear
Operator Animation
in lioii'.ls.
in llontia.
-.
NEW YORK, Aug. 20.— The stock
market was remarkably well held to-
day, in the face of heavy withdraw;*
als of gold from the sub-treasury for ;
shipment to Europe. T^at this move
ment did not affect the share specula
tion unfavorably, bringing, as it did,
tion unfavorably, bringing, as it did,
for a short time, the goid reserve be
low the $10),000.0iX) mark, was due to
a belief that the bond syndicate would
deposit in the subtreasury goid in
suiiicient amount to keep the gold
reserve above- the point which seems
to be regarded as marking the national
-financial danger line. Tb.is confidence
was not misplaced, for before the
close of business the syndicate de-
posited in the subtreasury $2,000,000,
which wiil serve to hold the reserve
above $100,000,000. The trading on the
stock exchange was less active- than
yesterday, and although American
Tobacco was prominent in th transac
tions, the dealings therein were not
attended by the degree of excitement
which characterized yesterday's spec
ulation. The stock was in good buying
at the opening, 3.CUI shares being |
taken, from 93 to 93, with a subsequent j
advance to SGl^, making a gain from
last night's closing of V-y. per cent. !
The tactics of the manipulators of the i
shares seemed for the moment to have i
changed, and from sellers they became
buyers. There was some selling, pos
sibly by followers of the bear clique, |
who were not aware of the new order
of events, and a reduction to 93**4; fol- \
lowed in the later . ings by a recov
ery to 961/-;, aiid at the close by a re-
cession to 96, which is 4 per cent
above last night's closing. The pre-
ferred shares fell oft" I per cent to lOj,
but were bid for at 100 at the close.
Sugar developed pronounced weak
ness early in the trading, on large of- |
ferings by a bear operator, and broke ;
-■A per cent. The general list receded
a small fraction in sympathy, but be- !
fore 11 o'clock a good demand sprang ij
up for the coalers, accompanied by
reports of an impending agreement
of an Impending agreement
among the companies. New Jersey j
Central sold up 3V4 per cent to 10S, the
high point of the year, and' the other i
stocks of the grangen group, % to 1%
per cent, the latter in Susquehanna & ;
Western preferred. The market at i
large was helped by the strength dis
played by the coal shares, and a well
distributed .rise was effected, ranging j
up to 1% per cent, the later in Sugar.
The temper of speculation changed
quickly, and under a renewal of the
pressure to sell a break of % to A*
per cent tock are. in which Lake
Erie & Western shared*, and Leather
preferred. Pullman. New Jersey Cen
tral. Chicago Gas and Sugar were most
prominent. Before miday the de-
cline, was checked, and under the '
leadership of Sugar, the grangers, !
Leather preferred. New Jersey Cen- j
tral an Lead, a rally of *-fe@2 per cent
was receorded.
Bonds were more animated, the sales
..mated, the sales
aggregating $1,252,000. The specula
tion was bullish Lehigh and Wilkes
barre 5s advanced 2' i per cent: Burling*-
ton, Cedar Rapids & Northern 5s ami
Oregon Navigation collateral trust 5s
receipts 2:' Louisville & Nashville and
St. Louis Ists. Southwestern extension. i
l*tt>; Chicago and Erie firsts. 1%, and I
Pan-Handle. V^s series A., Long
Islands. International and Great
Northern Ists and Burlington sinking
fund ss. 1 per cent. Lehigh &Wiikes-
barre consol 7s assented, Louisville &
Nashville unified fours and Kansas
: tours and Kansas
Pacific consols trust receipts reacted
1-.2 and Beach Creek 4s 1 per cent.
The total saies of stocks today were
254.242 shares. including: American
Suprar. 71.5-K': Tobacco. 70.200: Atchison,
4.200: Burlington. 12.600; Chicago Gas,
18,100; National Lead. 3.100; Leading,
27,300;? Rock Island. 11.500: St. Paul,
9,300; Leather preferred. 3.500: Western
Union. 3.300: Wheeling &. L. E., 10,000.
"i'nion. :.3 '■: V> 1. -ii::-; L. I :.. I .
B.M. NEWPORT & SON,
IKVESTSEHT BANKERS,
Lean Money on Improved Property in St.
Paul mid Minneapolis
5 and 67 "On or Before"
"Cew I'ioneer Press bids. Peeve Buildinsr,
tSew Pioneer Press Bide. Reeve Building,
ST. PALL. MINNEAPOLIS.
Note — Our mortgages are
not made payable in gold.
The following tabic shows the flue-
tuations of the leading railway and
industrial stocks yesterday:
Open-High- Low- Clos-
ing, est. est. Inc.
Am. Tobacco 92"A 92% 92 95
Atchison 17*:*s 17% 17"^ 17<4
Am. Cot-ton Oil 2G
Am. Cotton Oil
C, B. & Q 59% 90*»i 89% 90%
IC, C, C. & St. L. 49 49-4 48% 49 '
■ 49
Ches. & 0hi0.... 21 21-.'- 21 21*-*,
Chicago Gas 03 53 51=4 02
Del. & Hudson.. 130~6 131"*, 1507.'- 13iy
D., L. & W It-***--. 104 163--, 1634s
D. & C. F. Co.. 20% 20% 20% 20%
]•. & c. F. C< .
Erie 8% 8% 8U Si-
General Electric. 37% 37% 35% 36%
Hocking Valley.. 23% 25% 24% 24%
Illinois Central 99%
trai
Jersey Central.. 106% 108 106% 107%
Lead 33% 30% 35% 36%
Louis. & Nash... 61% 61% 61 61
Lake Shore 150
8114%
38%
K. P. Common
5 ~
-
101%
101%
58
5%
41%
- ■ 7 .. _ i A 25%
•- "." - 18% 19%
■ 80%
.... 13%
41%
111%
102%
72 n 71%

33%
- 11%
13%
94
9
•h
I -- - - 21%
§4%
54-jjj
■* ■'.. : - -? s .. H HTHTH
HTH
-
>Ch.cago Board of Trade.
sfrf kr.ucrdr. Grain. Prevision:-. nnd
Ccilcn. PrivntewirestoNewlork andChi-
'cf.j-u.^-.v-Pku-eer Press Bldg.. St.Pau!, .Minn
rY'How'nc: arc tne closing prices of
other.' stocks ; as reported by theAsso-
Adamo-. Ex... .1*7 ;N. Y. & N. E.. 58
American Ex.113 |Oregon Imp... SU
mp...
Baltimora ft 061%jOregon Nay... 24"
Can. Pacific:**. ; 53% O. S.L.& U.N. 10%
Cen. Pacitic-:: IS -P.; d. & E.... C%
Ches. .v .j.iio. 21%; Rio G. W 17%
Clucago^&Ait.lS;*.,! do pfd 40 "
C., h-.fz Q: . a -v. .tock Island... SQ%
Con. ■Gas.-1.:..11i jSt. pau-
Col. C- Cz 1.... ii- -Tr-nn." C '&.'_" 3sS"
Co* Oil Cs.rts. 2; jTexas Pacific" V__\
D 31.7& Hud.-.. 131% 5T. & O. C. "fd 78
X>el.. LiASc A'.V'AA'AL S. Express 4*>
L.**& R. G.pfd. 41% Wells-F; Ex. .303
'Fort,*"v.*ay7:e7lo2 | *d"0'7pfd7 7.777 50%
-
-
<!*. Nth'n pfd.l2s *\l.**'& St. L.... 23"
C. f_ l-:..J..-prfd.Jo3%j*D. & Tl. G.... 14%
Illinois Qrr.ti.y.iu. do pfd7.777 92
...
-St. Paul &'7D.-25%-R. & T. Cent.. 3
Kan. & T. pfd 37% T..A.A.& N."M. ll*-.
LaU.i K. & .-W. 23 iT.-S-L-'i K.C. r,'A,
. do. pfd.....:.. 73 ' 'do pfd 14%
"Louis. ,* Nash 61 .Southern 13-j8
' Louis. &N. A. S% do pfd. 41 %
Mobile &- Ohio 24% Tobacco .... 23%
. Nash. & Chat. 70- do pfd ...103 .
j Nor. & W.pfd. 13% St. P..M. £_ M.115%
U. P.. D. &. G. 6 Leather pfd.. £-1%
; N. W. ; f; 145%
KT.CH..EI. DOBiH. . aM=S DORAH.
M.DORfIN&.GO.
BACKERS A BBQgEBS.
311 Jackson St.. Sty Paul; Minn.
i 311 Jackson St.. St.Paul, Minn.
limiiH,
lilt III]!*,
17. S. 4s, reg. .121%, C. P. Ists. '53.102
do coup . 121% jD. &R. G." 73.115%
do £s, reg. ..115 do 4s SS%
do ss, c0up..H5%l 3-lrie seconds. 69
do 4s, rag... 112 *G.H.& S.AGs.IO3
do -. c0up. .112%! do 7s 104%
*do 2s, reg.. 96% "H.& T. C. cs.lil
*Paciric 65,*.'93.100 do Gs ICS
Ala., Class AIIOS M.K.& T.lstls 89%
do B 10S do second 4s 04%
do C 100 *Mut UniosGs.llO
do surrency.lOO N. J. C. G. 55. U.%
La. new 45.... 98 N. P. Ists 117%
Missouri 6s ..100 do seconds.. 102
N. C. 5s 121* X. W. C0n5.. .141
do 4s 101 do S.Fdebas.ll2%
S.C. con-fund 1% R. G. W. Ists. 76%
Term. new Hi. 90 St. P. C. ._...:_.
do 5s 1, j do C&P.Y.
do old Gs 60 S.L.&- I.M.GSs S7Vi
Va. Centuries 63 IS.L.& S.FGCs.HO
do dfd 5 T. P. Ists?.. 93%
*.-■-.. S'AA, do seconds.. 28%
do Second A 35% IT. P. Ists, '95. 106%
Can. n50.2d5.. 108% West Shore*
0.R.& X.-'.-is.iK'v
Chicaeo sioner.
Chicago Money. -
CHICAGO. Aug. 20.— Money,. 4<g-i%
pc-r cent for call loans and 5*u;3% per
cent for commercial paper. New fork
exchange, 70c discount. Bankers'
(London) sterling-. $4. and *"-1.5%.
New Tork Honey.
XEW YORK, Aug. 20.— Money en
call was easy at 1; last leans at 1;
closed at 1 per cent. Prime mercan-
tile paper, ::: /■■. \?A per cent. Sterling
: exchange steady, with actual busi-
ness in bankers' bills. $4.90%'a4.&G'-'* for
• demand and $U9*.i<«j4.S9% for sixty
! days. Posted rates. ii.: A bid. Com
| merc-ial bills, $4.55%. Silver certificates,
I 67§67%c. Government bonds steady.
j* State bonds more active. Railroad
bonds strong.
ifLßsvi I f».;r Pinny wmm
hp oiiiH
; Rogers fiiiii m
sogers ! GO.MMISSION =_h
"- -'....
j LIVE STOCK.
LIVE STOCK.
I NEW BRIGHTON— CattIe market
I firm, demand good for tat butchers'
stock and steers. - Receipts, 2,900 head.
Sales:
I No. Ay. Price. No. Ay. Price.
; Xo. Ay. Price.' Xo. Ay. Price.
1 82U $2 50 7 steers. l.s2U $3 25
i 6 830 275 2 * catt1e. 2,075 250
3 ....."...1,370 323 19 steers. l.2so 3 25
3 1,375 2 00 26 steers. 3 75
| 3 1,510 250 19 steers.l,2Bo 325
[ 25 steers. l.loJ 300 1 catt1e. 1,275 275
| 13 steers. 1,420 3 Ot'
Hogs — Market strong for light hogs.
i Sales:
I No. Ay. Price.*" No. Ay. Price.
! 57 _$_ $4 I.i (14 240 $4 45
I 6 155 i 25170 227 453
2 290 4 3"f
Sheep— Market firm and strong. Re
| ceipts, 3,750.
! OMAHA. Aug. 20.— Cattle— Receipts,
I 4,400. Market 10c lower on beeves;
other cattle active and steady; native
beef steers, $3.<0'35.35; Western steers,
$3.50^/4.50; Texas steers, - '-4.-Jj;
cows and heifers, $150*5-3.50; stockers
and feeders. $2. C05 3. 1*0; calves, ?2.50@
4.50: bulls and stags. $1.50*52.25. Hogs
— Receipts, 3,600; quality fair; market
5c higher than Saturday on good;
. steady on common; heavy, $4.50*3*4.70;
, mixed. $4.50@4.55; light, $4.40ra.4.70;
[ pigs, $3*a4.23. Sheep — Receipts none;
market firm; fair to choice natives,
$2.50(33.40; fair to choice Westerns,
§2.65ra3.15;_ common and stockers'
sheep, $1.ib@2.75; lambs. $3*34.75.
CHICAGO, Aug. 20.— Common .to
choice native steers weighing 1,000 to
1,650 pounds were in demand at $3.50@
I 5.65, with strictly choice at $5. 1i-3j.Su;
1 stockers and feeders were in good de-
mand at $2.30!&4 for poor to choice,
butchers' and • canners' stock - was
rather active; bulls selling at $1.75(1")
j 3.50 and cows and heifers at $1.2553.50;
I good to choice calves sold at $1.73@5.95
j and undesirable lots brought $3.50@
- anfl
Chicago packers and Eastern ship
| pers wanted good number of bogs, but
, the small supply prevented them from
securing many: heavy sold at $4.25@
• 4.90; mixed. ?4.40Q4.95; light. $4.55*35.05;
j pigs, .:;"■..•!.*-.">: bulk of sales were at
$4.505i4.05.
! Sheep ßeceipts : estimated at IS.CjO
head; prices declined, l<?Slsc for sheep;
sales dragged at $1.6553.50 for natives,
; with Western sheep from Wyoming,
Montana and Utah selling at $2.5C@
3; lambs were active at $3*35.25.
Receipts — Cattle, 7.500 lead; calve 3,
1.000 head; hegs, 14,000 head; sheep,
18.CC0 head.
KANSAS CITY". Aug. Cattle—
Receipts. 5,800 head; shipments. 2.700
head; market steady; T.--- is steers,
?2.50(55.40: Texas cows, si..-. ■■■/'.-: native
cows, 51.25@-3.35; stockers and feeders,
$2.50(34.20. Hogs— Receipts, 7,300 head:
shipments, 500 head: market opened
strong: closed weak: heavy, $».35'34.60;
packers. 54.55Ti4.75; mixed, $4.50@4.65;
j light. .*■'.."••''</ 4.* ■. Sheep— Receipts, 1,100
head; shipments. 1,400 head: market
steady; lambs, $4.25(3 4.<a; muttons, $2.70
■33.00. •*■ '
•!*
E. m. PHOUTY &. GO.
__ M. PE3OTY & GS.
LIKE STOCK COMMISSION,
S.'nion Stock Yard*. South St. Paul.
Slinneapolis Horse Market.
Barrett & Zimmerman report: The
receipts were good, and the sal are
very good also. There is stiil a good
demand for heavy farm and draft
horses: also for light drivers and car-
riage teams. There is no material
change in prices. Some of the sales
were: Gray team, age 6, weight. 2.700,
$iyo; gray mare, age. 7, weight 1.330,
$100: bay horse, age 9. 1.400, $00; black
horse, age 6, weight, 1,200, $S5.
*«r*-*»
Hiinliiitr Hooks u.t Home.
Kinilin*-; Hooks ut Home.
Book Buyer.
There is a sentiment in a dainty
hand-bound book that is delightful.and
so many excellent -works are now pub-
lished with paper, and. therefore, per-
ishable, covers that it is a veritable
pleasure to save some favorite from
destruction and to give it an honored
place en one's table or the library
shelves. A press, some book-boards.
which are to be found at ail places
where they sell bookbinders' supplies,
"bookbinders' twine," "bookbinders'
glue" and marbled or other figured pa-
per, watered silk, prepared for the pur-
pose, or plain white paper, for the fin-
ish and By leaves, are all that is need-
ed, except for the outside binding.
which is purely a matter of taste and
skill in designing. Any kind of ma-
; terial will make good covers tooled
and decorated leather, a handsome bit
of brocaded-silk, or even chintz covers
r-re ver:.- effective. Smoothly laun
dered white linen duck, with a printed
design and lettering, makes a very
pretty cover. Thin moroccos of every
shade are easily stretched and very
"over. Thin moroccos o:
stretched and nasred
. over the boards. For small books.
gray linen with red lettering is good;
and embroidered covers may hz made
very beautiful with Snanish bullion
work in gold and silver. Metal corn-
ers and clasps add much to the appear-
ance of an edition de luxe. In short.
when the details of the bindery are
mastered, there is no end to the scope
for pretty effects. To leant how to
bind a book it is best to take some old
book to pieces an study the construe-
tion. A strong screw press is a neces
sity. When the leaves are all in their
j places in the press, a small cut is
rr.ace with a saw in several places on
the back, and the twine inserted with
strong glue. The back is then covered
Lth twine h
covered
j with muslin on to the boards, which
have already been covered with the
outside cover. After this has been
I done, paper or watered silk is pasted
paper or watered silk is
; on the inside of the boards over the
j muslin ends, and forms a fly-leaf on
the other side— and the book is put in
] the press and left until dry. After a
, j -few experiments, all this work can be
done very neatly and in a workmanlike
manner, and there is no greater satis-
faction in the way of handiwork than
giving a good work a good cover. - :
-tan.
Soo Line.
Soo Line.
If you have never been to Boston by
the great through car route which
r\;n<: through the White mountains, be
cure to take advantage of the low
round trip rates in force Aug. 19, 20,
21, 22, 23, 24 inclusive. For particulars
address W. S. Thorn. CSS Robert street.
I
SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: WiSXIi\ISSJDAX MORNING, AUGUST 21, 1895.
IT 'FALLS FASTER.
GOLD SHIK3:EXTS I.LAMED "HOST
FOR IVHEATS CO.VTIXUED
"DECLINE.
CGRI-J ON THE DOWN GRADE.
CORN ON THE DOWN GRADE.
LARGE QUANTITIES CX"I LONG.
WHEAT ABANDONED BY
OPERATORS.
-
Tll~l LAST HOUR THE WEAKEST.
T1172 LAST HOUR THE V/EAKEST.
»i -.*.-[ vy Xori Invest Deliveries Ex-
Heavy Northwest Deliveries Ex-
pected — Kro.st Pre ;ii_ tions Pre-,; '
vent farther Lowes.
CHICAGO. Aug. 20.— The wheat mar--
ket was still sick today, and made-
another l%c break, closing at a net
loss of l%c. Gold shipments and for-
eign indifference to- the cereal prop-
erty disheartened the speculators and
cause J the abandonment of large
Quantities of long wheat. Corn suf
fered in sympathy- and is Vie lower
for September, but. unchanged for
May. September oats closed %c
lower, and provisions finished lower.
for pork and lard, but higher for ribs.
Wheat ruled exceedingly weak, and
before neon had declined VAC from
yesterday's close. The weakness which
: ruled yesterday brought out fresh
: liquidation today, and cables were de-
cidedly lower. The fear of impending
ivy deliveries in the Northwest was
also a depressing influence, and with
the absence of local or outsiae spec-
ulation had a .very depressing in.3.u-.
ence. The expectation of gold ship-
ments was aiso a bear factor, and
was largely responsible for the de
! cline.
The deliveries in the Northwest were
not as large as yesterday, and the
grading continues poor. The local re-
ceipts of the day were meager and
1 shipments from exporting countries to
Europe last week were 1,500,000 bu be-
low the estimated weekly require-
ments. September sold early at '•:-:■' -c,
j went oft' steadily to 03%e, and at noon
j was about 62% c. The market had a
very weak turn during the last hour,
and September sold to ''ii-^c, but
recovered to 63% c. There was addi
tional liquidation and short selling,
I but frost predictions prevented a fur-
ther decline.
Corn was weak ar.d sold off %c from
! yesterday's close. It was a little stub-
born early on some bad crop news
from Indiana, Illinois and the South
[ west, but finally yielded and sold off.
September sold early at 38% c, fell to
3Sc. and baited a little, but finally
dropped to 37% c. The weakness be-
came more pronounced during the last
hour, and September sold to 37% c, but
reacted on frost predictions, and cosed
37%e.
Oats were quiet and weak, following
i corn and wheat. September opened at
20% c, and during i ..■- las ho . * sold
i to 19%c,but improved a tririe w.th corn,
l closing at 20c.
Provisions were irregular, and gov
i erned for the most part by the amount
| cf shorts still uncovered for Septem
. ber. September pork opened very
i strong, but became tame, and in line
! end weak, sliding down from 510.25
i near the opening to $9, and closing at
j $9.95. or 5c iower than on the day be- \
i fore. Lard closed 2%c decline. Sep
; tember ribs were strong, and clo-ed
j 12% c* advance, while January is *2%c
; lower.
! . Estimated Cars— Wheat, 60; corn, 455; .
I oats, 137; hogs, 20,000.
: The leading futures ranged as fol
! lows:
Open- High- Low- Cos-
Articles. ■ ing. est. est. ing.
Wheat No. 2—
Aug 54% '.!:- 63% 63
Sept. .;!••! (3%
sept 777777! &i% • 64% 63% gs%
Dee 67% 67% G5% :66 y:
May Tr.. A- ' 69 ' 79-"JS
Corn Xo. 2—
Aug :::-
38%
Dec . 31% 2V-, 31% ;
May :.. A 32% '
May 77.77.7. 32% 32% 32% 32%
I Oats No. 2—
20%
Oct V ■ 19%
May .7.7777" 22. 19% 13% --'■■.
Mess r'ork —
. 22% 10 25 990 995
/. 10 22% 10 23 9 90 9 95
OcL 10 02% 10 02% 9 90 9 93
Jan 10 37% 10 ■', 10 A 10 A
Lard —
Sept. 6 15 6 17% 6 15 6 15
Oct 6 20 6 25 6 20 6 22%
Jan 6 17% 6 17% 6 12% G 15 '"
Short _.i_s —
Sept 6 02% 625 .-. .-!.. 6 17%
Oct 6 1) 6 25 6 05 6 20
Cash quotation's were as follows:
'. Wheat No. 2 spring, 62533 c; No. 3 i
i spring, 61@61%c No. 2 red, 63ft" G3%c;
Corn No. 2, 3*"*%@39c* X >. 3 yellow, !
35%r339c. Oats— .\o. 2. 23% c: No. 2
I white. .'yycAc: No. 3 white. 20%'5:-l%c.
Rye — 2, B%c. Barley No. 2. nom- |
inal: No. 3. 3S®4sc; No. 4. nominal. !
Flaxseed— 1, A .A. Timothy Seed j
Prime, 54.35. Mess Pork— Per bbl, !
$9.95@10. Lard— Per ICO lbs, $6.17%.
Short Ribs — Sides (loose), $3.10@C.15J
Shoulders — Dry* salted (boxed), 5%@
5%c. — Short clear (boxed), 6%*'*'
6%c. Whisky — Distillers' finished
goods, per gal. $1.22. Sugars un-
changed. -Receipts— Flour. 12.000 bbls;
wheat, 49,000 bu; corn. 422,000 bu; oats,
235,000 bu: rye. 3.000 bu; barley, 4,000 bu.
Shipments— Flour. 10,000 bbls; wheat,
19,000 bu: corn. 424,000 bu; cats, 147, C00
bu: barley. 5,000 bu; rye, 1,000 bu. On
the produce exchange today the but-
ter market was steady; creameries, !
11%@19c; dairies. 9%@16%c. Eggs !
steady; U%@l2c. Cheese, 6%*§7%c.
Diilntli ana Superior Grain.
DULUTH. Minn.. Aug. 20.—
bearish speculative trading at Chicago
in the face of the very bullish situa
tion had the effect of denressins: prices
here, although this market ruled firm
as compared with others. There was
quite active trading on the decline, the
volume of business being greater than
for the month past. September started
%C off, at 63% c, and steadily declined
to 62c by noon. Then it reacted %c,
but lost it. During the. last fifteen
minutes it firmed up Vie. December
| opened %c . lower, at 64% c, and de
j clined lc during the morning, and after
: a further decline of Vie, reacted to
65% c. The close was l%c lower than
yesterday for cash and l%c lower for
futures, as follows: No. 1 hard. cash,
64% c: August, 64% c: No. 1 northern,
cash, 63% c; September, 62% c; Decem
ber, 63% c: No. 2 northern; cash; 60% c;
i No. 3. 55% c; rejected, 53% c; to arrive,
I No. 1 hard, 65% c; No. 1 northern. 65% c;
new wheat, to arrive, No. 1 hard. 63% c:
No. 1 northern. 62-& c; oats. No. 2, 21% c;
I No. 2. new. 20% c; No. 3. 21c: new. No. 3,
20c: rye, 41c; flax, September. SI.QL
Receipts Wheat, 13.G4G bu; shipments,
74,742 bu. Car Inspection — Wheat. 15S;
cat 3, 1; rye, 4. Flour statement for
I Duluth and Superior for last" week
| shows: Production by local mills, 92.
- bbls; receipts by rail. 100,705; ex- i
ports. 23.835; total shipments, 213,315 bu;
stocks in store. 243,705.
3lllvran*jcee.
MILWAUKEE. Wis., Aug. Flour
oping. Wheat lower; No. 2 spring,
62% c; No. 1 northern. 63% c. Corn
steady; No. 3. 39c. Oats lower; No. 2
I white. 23% c- No. 3 white, 221J.c. Barley
I firmer; sample. 36J142e. Rye firm; No.
I 1, 45% c. Provisions steady.
NEW YORK PRODUCE.
J Wheat Weak Nearly All Day and
Prices Lower.
NEW YORK. Aug. 20.— Re-
ceipts. 107,700 bbls; exports, 17.000 bbls;
! market neglected, weak and lower;
city mil' patents, $4*ffi4.25: winter pat-
ents. $3.60!"i3.73: city mill clears. $3.73*^)
4; winter straights. $3.40*53.43; Minne
sota patents, $3.6&g3.75; winter extras,
52.55C53.10; winter "low grades, '42.20**"**
2.75. Rye flour weak; superfine, $2.75
<g3.50. Cornmeal weak; yellow West-
crn, $1.03*31.05. Wheat— Receipts. 82,
- bu; exports, 135,500 bu; spot dull and
weak: No. 2 red, 68% c; No. 1 northern,
70%e delivered; hard. 70%e; options
were w eak all day, except for a partial
rally on covering, and closed l%*al%e
lower: the depression • resulted from
lower cables, good threshing returns,
disappointing - "Bradstreet's world's
stock and general liquidation. At the
bottom shorts proved buyers, hence
the late reaction: August closed 6si**c:
September, 68 5-16r569%c, closed 6S%c
Corn— Receipts, 69,600 bu; exports, 257,
- bu: spot market dull and lower;
No. 2, 45% c; options weak, lower %'"z%c
today by free liquidation resulting
v from predictions of more seasonable
weather, with occasionally a rally on
estimated car lots and local cover
. ing; August closed 43-*3@44*-ic : Septem--.
ber, A'liV.'kc, closed 43% c; October,
42*^@42%c. closed . 42% c. Oats— Re-
ceipts, 25.200 bu; exports. 900,100. bu;:
spot - quiet and about steady; No. 2.
oats. 26*2<&27c; No. 2. 27c: No. 3, 25V*c;.
No. 2 white. 29%<g:30c; options were
fairly active but weakened with corn, '
closing-. %iij%c lower; September, 24%.
'"_'4%c, closed, 24% c; August,. 25c. 3qo
: . ..i.r.V
' Liverpool. t?r.
Liverpool.
LIVERPOOL. Aug. 20.— Wheat— Spot
quiet; demand poor: No. 2 red winters
'5s 3-.M; No. 2 red spring, 5s C%d; No.c
1 hard Manitoba, 5s 6"*2 d; No. 1 Cali
fornia, 5s 3d; futures opened * weak, '
with near and distant positions IM^:
lower,; closed steady, with near posi- -
tiens *£@ld lower and distant posi-,
tions Id lower; business about equally
distributed ; - August. 5s 2d: September,-
5s : 2d; : October, as 2^*d; November, BE'-
2'-L.d: December, 5s 3d; January, 5s 3*& d. ;
Corn steady: American mixed, ne^, „
..3s lCd;. futures opened easy, with near
and distant positions A _ lower, slowed-
steady with near positions '-„d low***-*
ard distant positions . 'A@-54d lower;
business .'about equally distributed;*
August. -3s 3d; September, 3s 3d: Octo-"**
ber, 3s 9d: November, 3s 9%d; Decem
ber, 3s 9*£ d. Flour firm, demand poor;
St. Louis fancy winter, 7s. Peas—Can--.
adain. 5s 1d. ...
VISIBLE SUPPLY.
The Week.'s -Total Decrease 270,-;
- dOb Bushels. *~;
NEW. YORK. Aug. 20.— Special cable
and telegraphic dispatches to Brad-
street's, covering princio&l t>oints of i
accumulation in the United States,
Canada and Europe, together with
supplies- afloat for Europe . from all
sources, indicate the following changes
i.i available stocks last Saturday as
compared -with the preceding Satur- *
day: Wheats-United States -and Can-
ada, east Rocky mountains, decrease, ,.
1,330.000; afloat for and in Europe, in-
crease, 1,120,000 bu. Corn— United States
and Canada, east Rocky mountains.
decrease, 583:600 bu. Oats— United
States and Canada, east Rocky moun-
tains, decrease;. 171,000.. bu. The prin-.*
pal decreases in available stocks of.-
wheat last weak, not covered in. the
'official visible supply report, include
147.CC0 bu in Minneapolis private eleva-
tors: 1C6.C00 bu at Newport News* 100,
- bu at various points In Manitoba;*
76X00 bu at Joliet; 73,000 bu at Roches
ter, and £3.000 bu at Leavenworth.
The large increases Included 30,000 bu
in Milwaukee private .elevators; 31.000
bu at Louisville: 21.000 bu at Port
Huron, and 25,000 bu in Northwestern i
interior elevators.
,
Thsso QHOlations Furnished by
These Quotations Furnished by
IfifhriCAii Uriiihnfir V M
milillrAifi! I h ii R mill
(lOll!bOUli,fluiwKlaulJ
WHOLESALE
WHOLESALE
fiay, Feed, Flour and Seeds, |
ST. P.ICI, BUS*4*.
ST. PACK. MARKETS.
DayJs Quotations on Flour, Urulit
Day's 'i notation* oa flour. tir;iltt
mill Produce.
Wheat— No. 1 hard '. Si#3"sc-
Wheat— 1 northern 63-.*-"*.«4-*
- 2 northern C2@63
Corn— 3 o^..j_
Corn— 3 yellow '•yyiSc
Oars— 3 white 22@22*&t-.,
Oats— No. 3 TlO^J
Rye— No. 2 33®1a!c ,
Ficur— Patent 53.97* a 4.20
Straight 53.5C5f 3.55-J
Flour — Bakers' S2..lGm2.S i
Flour— 52.40*72. &0 ';
Cornmeal— Bolted .-■.'. 19*52.S !
Ground Feed— No. I -Jlj-aO-'i i-3- -
Ground Feed— 2 $13.5 L Viitj ;
Ground Fe2d— No. 3 $15.50cg13
Bran— Bulk ?llfgU.so
Shorts— Bulk ?13311 ;
Hay— No. 1 upland prairie S7&3'
Hay— No. 2 upland prairie 3!i.sC*S|7- -
Hay— No. 1 wild S3 50:U7. .
Hay— No. 1 timothy •"ao.SO'all .
Straw $3.50@4-:
Butter— separator,- lS*?!>@:Sc; *
extra creamery, ISAI&Ac; first' cri-am-: '
cry, 12-gl4c; second creamery, li'?i*l2c;
tancy dairy. 14@lSc; first dairy. l!@I2c:
second dairy, t'-il-c: common roll and t
print, £CttS*£c; packing stocky S-JSV-cj
grease, .i'^i-c. jj . i-. « k. "^
Cheese— Full . cream. E*J9c : % primost;
"■/'•"■: brick cheese, 3" r-rlCc; Limbur-
ger cheese, 9'alOc; Young America, :-;;
loc; Swiss, lu'al2-':c: skiriis, sc.
Eggs — Fresh, epTses returned, 9^@lCc. !
Live Poultry— Turkeys, toms. '"7fr-.Sc;
turkeys, hens, t'2 3c: chickens, S'.<-@9c:'
I ens, s:. •■;••: mixed, SJioUc; "cox,
young, sc: cox, old, 4c; ducks, spring, '
B@9q; geese, ■■/•Ac.
Yegetabies— Onions, yellow, bu SO-*"??
Si: onions, Minnesota, red. bu. 75*a-D6c;
onions, bu, white, 31: cauliflower, per
doz, 3cE4oc; cabbage, doz. lifalSc; I eets, i
bu, 20@25c; parsnios, bu. 30240 c: ruta- i
bagas, bu, 20t?j25c; ambers, bu, "."."■
20c; spinach. bu, 15*§2'jc: pie i lant, per I
lb, lc; string beans, bu, 2*.i'f*2sc; to- i
•cnatoes, home-grown, bu. 5--ri;4'jc; to- |
matoes, crate. .y-i '•"•c : egg plant, coz, :
50(uGOc: peas, bu, 20@35c.
Dressed Meats —Mutton, packing
house stock, 6@6%c; mutton, country, i
4V2@sc; veal, fancy, Bl,i<TrZe; veal, me- i
I dium, 4@sc; lamb, spring, 5*77 c.
Pork, Beef, Hides, Hams, Etc — '
[ Hides, steer. green, per lb. SfeS-^c;
j hides, cow. green, per lb, 7*5-71~ic; hides, j
calf, green, per lb, 13c: hides, steer,
| salt, per lb. 10c; hides, cow, salt, per j
; lb, sue; pelts, 25(g60c; wool, washed. '
■ 13'ul4c; wool, unwashed, 7@loc; tallow, :
: ''''.- A-, pork, mesa $12.3Grai3; beef.
I mesa $3.£0&9; bacon. $9§loc; hams. $10
; gll; hams, picnic. SSTi7: dried beef, 9^
j ©lie; lard, 53. 50*37: heps. "'i9c.
Oranges— Seedlings. *52.25'{f2.50: Med.
: sweets. $2,755x3; Messinas, 5353.25;
Maltas, 53@3.50.
Lemons — fancy, A. '■■.:;•): fancy.
§4.5055.
Bananas— Port Limors. 51.75(tt2; Hon-
Bananas— Port Limors. 51. 73(712; Hon
duras, No. 1, "0.5001.75; Honduras, No. 2,
flfal.SO; cocoanuts, per 10"?, $4-a4.50; pine
[ apples, doz, 51.75@2.
California Fruits— Peaches, box, free,
9Oc@Llo; plums, crate. ■• -.2": plums,
! Minnesota, bu. JL25@1.50: pears, Bart-
letts, bbl. jr4@4.50; pears, Bartletts,
■ box. $1.75@2: pears. La Belle, bbi
?2.3C#2.73; pears, Sickle, bbl, Sc@3.so.
Berries and Grape3— Blackberries,
crate, $202. 25; blueberries, Id-quart
crate, ?1.73@2; blueberries, bu, S3.SOS'
4; grapes, Ives, basket, 20c: grapes,
California, Muscat, box, 51. 25*51.50;
grapes. Concord, 10 lbs. 22-a'23c: grapes,
Concord, stand, $3.50@4; -rapes, Del-
aware, crate. $1.75<i22.
Melons Watermelons, $S@ls; cante-
loupea. basket, -WhSOc; muskmelons,
per 100, 55C210.
Apples— Fancy stand, bbl, 52@2.23;
fancy, bbl, 51.75*a2; standard, bbl, 51.50
1.73. --- ■
. Potatoes— Minnesota, bu, 15*5' 8c.
Dried Apples, evaporated, per
lb, m@9c; peaches, peeled, IGSISc:
peaches, unpealed. 7fS9c; pears, 6c2Sc;
apricots, 8@10c; raspberries, 22&24 c:
blackberries, 7*r2-«9c: prunes, Califor
nia. French, 5-ii9c; cherries, 12@15c- 4.
Game and Fish— Black bass. 10-jillo*:
pike, 6*s ic; pickerel. sc; croppies, sc. *
3IIXEAPOLIS MARKETS.
Holders of Grain Do a Deal o£
Standin;g From Under. ;'
Liquidation was again the order cf
the day. The market started out at*
a small decline, with offerings heavy", i
Some aborts took advantage of the de-
cline to cover part of their lines, and
held the price steady during the firsts
few minutes of the session. But, with"
lower cables to sustain them and the-
almost universal tendency to sell, to^-'
gether with lack of buying orders
from the country and "the apath*K
shown by large traders, the more ag
gressive bears, both here and at Chi>T
cago, began lengthening their short:
lines, and the prices declined more
than a cent from Monday's close, be--'
fore the noon hour.
The following was the range of pric<f"'
for wheat: September, opening, bT&c;
highest. 01% c: lowest, 60c; December,
opening, 62M;c: highest. 62*"'ic; lowest,
60""sc; close, August, 60Hc: * -mber
60H*5i30-4c ; December. 61*4® GH-ic.
On Track— No. 1 hard. ''*„._*: No 1
northern. 62*54 c; No. 2 northern. 61«ic
New Wheat on Track— No. 1 hard
6C***ic: No. 1 northern, Ow: No. 2 north-
crn, 59c.
Sample cash .sales: No. 1 hard 1
car. 62-4 c: No. 1 northern, 2 cars, old -
S*e; No. 1 northern, 1 car. old, 6-P-tc;
No. 1 northern. 50.00 bu. old, 63c; No. 1
northern, 5,000 bu. old, 03*.'> c; No 1
northern. 12 cars. 01 -4g: no. i'no'rthern,
4 cars, 611, ic ; No. 1 northern, 1 car. o t..
Sl"V4c; No. 1 northern, 500 bu, to arrive,
""''.■'•; No. 2 northern-, 1 car, oid, 03c*
No. 2 northern, 11 cars. OO^c; No. 2
northern, 1 car. 59"Ac; No. 2 northern,
part car, 60c; No. 2 northern. 5 cars,
60c; No. 2 northern. 1 car. 60*-*>c: No
2 northern, 9 cars, ""SV-c : No. 3" wheat!
1 car, y2 lb off, SS%C; NO. 3 wHeat, 1 car
L*> lb off, 59-% c; rejected wheat, 1 car'
1 lb off, 5S%c; rejected wheat, 4 cars
1 lb off. o9c; No. 3 oats, 1 car 18-sic*
No. 3 oats, 1 car. 7 191 -.c;: No. 3 white
oats, 5 cars, to arrive. 20c; No. 3 white
oats, 2 cars, to arrive, 19**4 c; No. 3 white
oats. 1 car, o. t.. 19iic; No. 2 rye,* 3 cars
>to arrive^Jc: No. 3 rye, 1 car, 3Sc. .'-'
Flour— The market continues : easy -
Prices lower. - First patents, in wood,
53.40*5-3. T0; second patents, $3.20(33.50;
first clears, $2.95i50.05; second clears,
♦3*45; export * bakers', $2.40@2.75; red
dog, ton, $16. 73.7
Bran and ... Shorts— The market is
weak. Bran, $10; sack. 200 lbs. $11.75;
" sack, _ 100 lbs, . $11.75: . shorts, . common,
bulk, 13.50; middlings, bulk. $14.23.;
ut Hay— The market is easy. Fancy
lowa and Minnesota, $7.50: choice lowa
and Minnesota. $7@7.50; Northern Mm
nesota. $5.5C@7.50; common. $5*56: rye
• straw, $3.5C@4; oat and wheat straw,
$3.50. : * : . . ■ ■-■-..-• - - -.
vi — There was a steady feeling- in
? cash oats. Offerings are showing a
good quality. No. 3 sold at lS*"i@l9*7'.c ;
'-No. 3 white. 2Cc, . with that price bid
fer No. 3 white to arrive.
.. — Spot corn easy; No. 3 offered
r__at 36c Buyers refuse to bid' on corn
to arrive until a better demand springs
-•up for feed.
a: Rye— No. 3 rye, spot, - sold at 39c:
j No. 2, to arrive, brought 40c, with 39c
Did for unlimited quantities.^- --. -*-.-/. - -
Barley— Quoted at •iizo'Sc. according
>4o quality.
Flax— General local bids are 6c un-
der Chicago prices, either spot or t&
arrive.
Feed and Meal Car. lot quotations:
Ground feed, $14.50; cornmeal,
-«514.50; bolted cornmeal, per — bbl, in
wood. * 52.20. - : .. * v
Eggs— Market- firm. — Receipts are
light. Demand active. No. 1 fresh,
candled. 9*&-aloc. • ***** -•-.-■■•
Poultry — Market "about steady.
Demand fair and' " offerings- not
large. -Turkeys, prime... S-,-_-'aye: . tur-
keys, thin. poor.Sc; spring chickens, 8c;
ducks, 7c; hens, 7c; geese, 6-at*%c. " 7
Dressed Meats Veal is higher, with
light receipts. Mutton * is easy. Veal,
fancy, 6*&§***c; mutton, country dressed,
4gsc; spring lamb, as to quality, 4rSsc.
-Fish ßeceipts are small and demand
is good. Black bass. Sc: pike, 4c; pick-
erel. l(!72c: small fish. Ifaic. .
Quotations for choice stock
are: Blueberries. 13 qt3, $2^2.23; black
:: berries. 16 qts, 52.40cTr2.30.
• ••• Oranges— "Market Is steady, with a
gcod demand; full "offerings. St.
Michaels, §2.75*53; California seedlings,
' $2.2323; Meditarrans . ?2.50g2.73.
Lemons— Offerings are liberal and
demand, fair. Market, steady, fifi.es
. sir.as. per box. $4. "••--.•; ."-". .
. . lias— Market steady, . -with a
good demand and fair offerings.
Fancy, large bunches, $2@2.50: medium-
bunches, 51-7c'@2; small bunches, $I.sC*<7>
"1.75:
Apples — Market is cleaning up and
• s— Market is cleaning up and
firmer. Choice. per bbl, 32.25*22.50:
common, $I.sC*y2. .7
Watermelons There are large offer-
ings of fancy stock. Demand is good.
'. -.--■. per 100, $14JZ15; small, per 100,
-.
Xe-rr Yurk Dry t'-ooiia.
\eir York; Dry Goods.
NEW YORK. Aug. 20.— As usual
Tuesday there were no mails from the
more important markets.. Neverthe-
less, there was a gccd request of
gents for seasonable -laities.
There was mere doing in' ail depart-
ments of the jobbing trade, as a large
body of buyers are present. Printing
cloths are firm, but quiet, at 3c asked.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
City of St. Paul Building Society
to Louis Nichow **■**•.. It 22, blk
2. Bishop's add $SlO
r ie I -:*:■ ■■. Braunn and wife to
Catherine H. McHale, It 8, blk 9,
Maekubin _• Marshall's add ... 2,000
Transfers. 2: consideration $2,510
'.aoyiil Hshy?! Rye, $1 ,73 Quart
Bottle.
This grand whisky Is guaranteed
absolutely pure and eleven years old.
Its great popularity attests its merit.
: It is recommended for the invalid, the
: convalescent and the connoisseur, put
up on honor and quality, guaranteed.
, (Bottled only at distillery.) See that
"Royal Ruby" is on cork and cap and
blown in bott'o.
A-.iuj tera tetd "rt'inc -
Is Injurious, but nothing gives i
strength and tones up the stomach like
a pure old port wine. "Royal Ruby j
. Port," so called for its royal taste and |
ruby color, is. on account of '.ts purity, j
; age and. strength, particularly adapted 7
• for invalids, convalescents and the I
aged. In bottles only. Quarts Sl. i
Pints 00 cents. Kennedy & Chittenden, I
corner Third and Wabasha streets.
? IRiSH HOTELS.
Most of Them Are Well Kept, anil
C'ojiif or tabic.
I'oiuf'jr tabic.
There are good hotels In Ireland.
some aimost as good as in this coun-
try. The best of them are. net found :
to the cities, ' though, but at the lake
and seaside resorts, says the Washing-
ton Star. Too many of them in Ire- j
land, as well as in England, make too I
strong a card cf the martial glories of
the gorgeous hall porter. He is done :
up in gold lace and a showy uniform, |
with a background of shining brasses
and other front door effects. A3 a
rule, he is really the only perfect feat- |
ure about the establishment, and, to
the American idea, absolutely worth-
less.
In the south of Ireland hotels are
uniformly bad in every respect but
food. That would be hard to spoil.
There is a new hotel, or rather an old
one transformed, in Dublin, owned by
English capital, which is about as
near perfection as the traveler will
find in any country. The room fur-
nishings are daintiness personified in
every particular. Tha electric light-.
ing and a telephone in each room are
wonders for the old country, and. in-
deed, the latter is not common in this.
French cooking and French waiters
are other surprises, and the price is
a trifle lower than the hotels in the
neighborhood of the national galleries
in Lcnfion.
The summer, tourist .in Ireland will
not find the variety of vegetables and
fruits that is in our markets now. If
you long for pineapple, a small one
' will cost at least Sl; peaches, home-
grown, 12 shillings and 15 cents apiece;
tomatoes will be just as expensive,
and hothouse grapes will obtain our
winter prices. Oranges are about the
only standby to be recognized by home
prices. Plum.* and green gages at 25
cents a quart are not the food cf the
multitude, but the strawberries, the
currants and the big gooseberries
come the nearest to it.
The Irish strawberry is very small.
but it makes up in sweetness, provided
it has not been deluged with rain. The
9** da are on the hillsides, and along the
base rushes with tumultous leaps the
Liffey, soon to lose its sparkle as its
waters receive the dirt of the city, and
"|!ecomes instead an . inky, stream. The
public houses are pretty close together
for a mile or two.
,'^The proper refreshment with your
*>Skerries and powdered sugar is milk
and soda, or rich cream, or a nice hot
■.punch, with a rasin loaf. You can
'-have all this out on the roadside, with
a. cabbage leaf for a plate, or in a
little summer house way back from it,
jqr m a low-ceilingcd dining room,
which has snowy white curtains in the
and the reddest of -geraniums
'blooming on the sills. And the whole
justness, simple as it sounds, is well
worth crossing the ocean to enjoy.
— »■ ~
EXCURSIO.V TO BOSTO.V,
T-vy. EXCURSION TO BOSTON,
With Stop-Over Privilege at- All'
With Stop-Over Privilege at All
- Principal Eastern. Cities. In- -
clad ingr Sew York.
<<lading N'evr York.
- Tickets on sale via the Wisconsin
Central Line. Aug. 19th to 24th. good to
return until Oct. sth. at one fare for the
round trip. You can go one way and
return another at a very little higher
rate. -7
This gives you *an opportunity to
cover more Eastern territory, * with
stop-over privileges, than any other
cheap excursion , ever run out .of St.
Paul. Rate from $29.00 to $39.00,- ac-
cording to route selected.
For tickets, sleeping car reservations
and complete information call at Wis
consin Central City- Ticket Office, 373
Robert St., St. Paul, or write F. A.
Greene, City. Ticket Agent. .- .
■■-+■". DYE-WORKS. ~~
I KAHLERT I & '■ MINTEL — Minnesota f
KAHLERT & MINTEL — Minnesota
Stftflm T*ll-i Wnrlre 9AA _"__. o. . .i.
fl HIES li
illL LUI LL "J IlfilllU
All want ada. . one cent a word . each
All want ads. one cent a word each
insertion. Nothing; less .than . 15 cents.
Advertisements from, the country sent
any day. by mail.", accompanied by. re-
mittance at above rate, will be invari-
ably inserted the following . morning.
— --
At the folio wins locations for
Al tlio following locations for
insertion, m the Daily nnd Sunday
Globe, at the . same rates as .ia
rliiirseil by the main office.
______________
Hamline Pharmacy .Drug Store
750 SNELLING A VENUS.
UAi .'.O-N-i ULll'l".
.
Sever Westby Drug Stars
Sever Westby Drug Storo
679 EAST THIRD STREET.
J. C. rider BieJce Cream & Confes'y
59.-> EAST SEVENTH ST.
WEB : TO\\.>.
Wniiai.-*. K. Collier Drug Stora
SEVENTH AND SIBLEY.
Josenh Aigay... .......Drug Store
COR. GROVE AND JACKSON STS.
M. D. Merrill News Stand
. 442 BROADWAY.
_______OJ_M PJIBK.
; A. L. Wcolsey Drug Store
ST. ANTHONY AND PRIOR AYS
Sl'. AX AY liiLL.
Emil Bull Druggist
GRAND AY. AND ST. ALBANS. 1
W. A. Frost & Co Drug Store
SELBY AND WESTERN A\"S.
Straight Bros. Drug Store
' RONDO AND GROTTO STS.
A. A. Campbell'. Drug Store
2**s RONDO STREET.
A T. Guernsey Drug Store
371 DALE! STREET.
F. McCrudden Confectioner
-95 RICE STREET.
Brackett's Pharmacy
Corner Victoria and Selby Aye.
W liST SIDE.
' The Eclipse Drug Store
! S ROBERT AND i' AIRFIELD AY.
! C. T. Dunn Cigar and News Stand
423 S. ROBERT STREET.
' George Marti Drug Store
S. WABASHA AND FAIRFIELD AY.
O. Den-tars Barber Shop
221 F. FAIRFIELD AY.
Concord. Street Prescription Store
CORNER STATE AND CONCORD.
A. T. Hall Drug Store
COR. S. WABASHA AND ISABEL.
UPPER XOVS,
S. H. Reeves Drug Store
MOORE BLOCK". seven CORNERS.
i '.'. T. Keiler Colonnade Drug Stora
ST. PETER and TENTH STS.
B. .7. Witte Drug Store
20 EAST SEVENTH ST.
W. E. Lowe Drug Store
ROBERT AND TWELFTH STS.
R. T. Wincott & Co Drug Store
COR RICE AND IGLEHART.
L.MO.V PARK. ~
C. A. Mo-ichow. Cigars and Tobacco
UNIVERSITY '.ND PRIOR AYS.
AiILIXGTOX HILLS.
C. R. Mare-ins Drug Storo
Ci I*. BEDFORD AND DECATUR.
E. Jurgeson ..Grocery Store
PAYNE AY. AND REANEY ST.
; A. & G. A. Schumacher.... Drug Stura
054 PAYNE AVENUE.
j A. Kcrmar.n ...Groi*3.*y Store
j ("OR. BURR .-VP ~.lfN-?C=*VT.-n.A.
'.v ca . st. > l.m il a a lt.s_.l_ l*.
A. & G. A. Schumacher Drug Stora
•!!-U WEST SEVENTH ST.
J. .7. rxiuller Drug Store
: COP- JAMES AND WEST SEVENTH. ..
SITUATIONS OFFERED.
OFFERED..

MALIiS.
MALES.
;
AGSXTS- Wasted, agents for B.;
AGENTS —Wanted, agents for Bank-
- ers' Life Association, St. Paul. Mi::
strongest home company furnishing
guaranteed protection at lowest cost:
- profitable position open in St. Paul
and throughout Minnesota. Write for
! . agency. .V v.
7 BARBER wanted, at Globe barber
shop, corner Fourth and Cedar. -
I FOUR CARPENTERS wanted. Ap-
ply new building. Pacific ay., east of
Earl st. ; take Maria venue car.
! KITCHEN WORK-Wanted, experi
enced man for kitchen work. Apply
i 152 West University.
i STABLE BOSS — A good man can
have a steady place as stable boss
for a country hotel: must understand
j horses and light farming. Apply at
i Astoria Hotel, Wabasha St., opposite
I postorhce.
TYPEWRITER— Wanted, young man
j • to operate typewriter and assist in
bookkeeping: must have some ex-
perience: give reference, and address
! in handwriting of applicant, M 40,
: Globe.
i . .
; WANTED— For L". S. Army, üble-
WANTED— For U. S. Army, able-
bodied, unmarrisd men. between ages
at .1 and 30, citizens of the U. S., of
good character and temperate habits,
who can speak, read and write Eng
lish. For full Information apply in
person or by letter, to Recruiting Ofii-
" ctr, 31 E. 7th St., St. Paul, Minn.
_~_____S___
!
1 COOK— Wanted, middle-aged woman
COOK— Wanted, middle-aged woman
as cook in a country hotel; also a
good person as chambermaid .and
waitress; steady place and good
home. Apply at Astoria Hotel, Wa-
basha st., opposite postoffice.
I HOUSEWORK— Gccd girl for general
housework in 'arnily of two: apply
mornings at 752 Goodrich ay. Mrs.
Boggs.
1 HOUSEWORK—Wanted. an experi-
. ence! girl fer general housework.
. Apply B-if East Third st. *
HOUSEWORK—Wanted, a gcod girl
for general housework; references re-
I quired. Apply 230 Pleasant ay.
t
NT RSE— Wanted, girl about eighteen
NURSE— Wanted, girl about eighteen
to take care of baby and help in
kitchen. Apply 152 West University.
WAITRESS— girl to wait
on table, wash and iron. "'49 North
Washington st., opposite Rice park.
HORSES AND CARRIAGES,
7 HORSES AND CARRIAGES.
FOR SALE CHEAP— Three fine thor
oughbred running horses; distance
from one-half mile to a mile and a
half. 130 East Fourth st. .--'r .a
HORSES AT AUCTION — 150 horses
and mares at auction every Wednes-
day at 10 a. m.: sales of horses, bug-
gies, harnesses, wagons, etc.; private
':-. sale daily; consignments solicited; we
have from 100 to 200 head constantly
" on hand. Barrett & Zimmerman's
Horse Auction and Commission Sta
bles. No. 20 Second st. north, Minne
apolis. References. City Bank. Col-
p umbia National Bank. Farm. Stock
.'-. and Home. .
WANTED— A good driving horse, on
monthly payments, or use of horse
I * for board. S 30, Globe.
PERSONAL
PERSONAL
A RELIABLE CLAIRVOYANT—
* Madame TeKsworth; prices reduced
:.-- 50 cents; thirty years' experience. 13
1 Eighth st.
. MRS. CARRIE TRYON, business and
test medium, is located at 125 West
Fourth St., where she can be con-
's suited on the affairs of life. Hours,
. -from 9 a. m. to 5 p. m., Tuesdays,
7? Wednesdays and Thursdays. -
• MADAME MOSS — The world-re-
* nowned cairvoyant and. second-sight
■'■- seer. Opposite capitol; entrance, 513
_' Wabasha st.
MEDICAL
MEDICAL
? $300.00 REWARD— Dr. Taylor's Tansy
r Pennyroyal English Female Regu-
■A. dating: Pills, the ladies', friend and
-.priceless boon. They are the original
.. and only genuine; are sate and ai-
ways reliable; never fail; mailed any-
v.r.f-«5 for $1; sold, at all drug stores.
* Chas.- A. •"- Dm's. Apothecary, 282
: '■' Broadway, Buffalo*,* "2J7 Y. - For sale
-7.7 iri . St, Paul by L. Mussetter^ Fourth ■
"fir nrnnir?n iifnirrn '
M MiS Hi
: j
All want ads. one cent a word each
AU want ads. ons cept a word each j
insertion. Nothing less than. 15 cents.
Advertisements from: the country sent I
any day ,by mail, accompanied jby re- i
mittance at above rate, will .be ivari- j
ably inserted th« toiiovring morning.
SITUATIONS WANTED.
. . i
MALE.
MALE.
A BOY of fourteen would like to have
work of any kind. George Tschida,
663 Thomas st. '!____-
BOOKKEEPER— bookkeeper
-. and office man seeks position of any
kind. Address J. S., 179 Pennsyl
vania ay., city. ** ;: •■*;*,■;
CLERK— A man of character and ter
n habits, who can speak English
and Scandinavian, has good experi
ence in grocery, would like clerking
or do any kind of work in store, or
driving delivers- wagon. Address M.
J.. Pest Siding House, East Seventh
and Earl. ■ ' . ' -. AAA
COOK— Experienced hotel cook wants
situation; flrst-class references. Ad-
dress H. E. 8.. No. 207 Norris St.. St.
Paul.
CLERK — Situation as clerk in general
store: 20 years' experience; speaks
German and Scandinavian. . Address
335 Edmund st., St. Paul.
STENOGRAPHER— Wanted, position
by -a German young man as steno
grapher or bookkeeper; have ma-
chine: gcod references: salary very
moderate. Address Stenography,
Grand Central Hotel, city.
FEHAI.it.
BOOKKEEPER— Position as book-
keeper and stenographer by a young
lady who has a knowledge of gen-
eral office work. Will accept a small
salary if there is* a chance of ad-
vancement. Address S. M., 162 Col-
lege ay.
BOOKKEEPER— " lady, competent
and experienced* in double-entry
bookkeeping, would like position;
•-an give references. Address 31s
Somerset . street.
COACHMAN wants situation; English-
man; xho roughly understand care
and treatment | of. horses, carriages
and harness; careful driver and oblig-
ing; first-class references. Address
Charles Pestell, 151, Hampton House,
East Third st.
DRESSMAKER— In families or at
home: wash dresses 50 cents; chil
dren's a specialty: satisfaction guar
anteed; will work cheap. Call or ad-
dress 6471,*: Canada st., Room 1. ■.:... ;.?.
DRESSMAKER— A competent dress-
maker., would like family sewing;
had -eight years' experience. Call or
address 220 West Sixth st., second
floor. -*_':-"
DRESSMAKER — A dressmaker to
family or at home: wash dresses 50
cents: satisfaction guaranteed. Call
or address M 3% Canada St.. Room 1.
DRESSMAKER would like to go to a
private family and do sewing morn-
ing and evening for her room and
board, and go out sewing by the day.
Call 621 Canada st.
DRESSMAKING —An experienced
dressmaker wants to take home or
go out sewing by the day; satisfac
tion guaranteed: prices reasonable.
Call or address E. P.. 23S Carroll st.
HOUSEWORK — Wanted. general
housework in private family, by mid-
dle-aged lady; gcod reference. Ad-
dress S 32. Glebe.
HOUSEWORK—Wanted, a place for
housework in private family, down
town. Call at 194 Smith ay.
HOUSEKEEPER— A situation want-
ed by an elderly woman, healthy and
competent, an American, as house-
keeper, or would take charge of an
invalid; reference given if required.
Address Box OS, Spring Valley,
Pierce county. Wis.
NURSE Experienced in confinement
cases or any kind of sickness; will
do light house-work if desired: will i
work cheap; can" furnish reference.
Call or address : 647*-*- Canada St.,
Room 1.
NURSE— position by trained !
nurse; has had experience in all
kinds of nursing; can give best of
references. Call or address 141 Elev
enth st.
STENOGRAPHER— Wanted, position
as stenographer by young lady who
has had two years' experience in a
wholesale house. Address F 13. Globe.
STENOGRAPHER— Young lady wishes
a position as stenographer; have had
three years' experience; good refer-
ences. J 48.- Globe.
STENOGRAPHER— ThoroughIy com-
petent young lady stenographer and
rypewritist wishes a position: will do
substituting or. any temporary
work; can furnish machine. 46
Germania Life.
STENOGRAPHER S —Wanted— Compe-
tent young lady stenographer desires
temporary cr permanent position;
can furnish best reference*.*;. N 26,
Globe.
STENOGRAPHER— A young lady
stenographer desires a position: have
had some experience in law work,
and can furnish best of references.
Address Stenographer, 802 Edmund
street.
WAlTßESS— Experienced waitress de-
sires place to work for board. Ad-
dress 271 East University ay.
WANTED — A good position in store or
office by school teacher. 'all or ad-
dress Miss M. L., 194 Smith ay. .. .
WASHING— Woman goes out wash-
ing, ironing and housecleaning. In-
quire at drug store, No. 440 Wabasha
st. -
WASHING— Wanted, any kind of day
work by colored woman twenty-
three years of age; washing, iron-
ings etc. F. G., 199 Norris -i.
WASHlNG. wanted to do at home. Call i
at 298 Summit place.
WASHING Wanted, to go out wash- j
ing or take it home. 344 Cottage st.
WASHING Want to take washing
home. Mary Brandl, 499 Grotto st.
WASHING Take in washing and go-
ing out at ISI Smith ay.
FOR SALE.
FOR SALE— The FURNITURE and i
FURNISHINGS complete of HOTEL I
SHERMAN, Fourth and Sibley sts., j
St. Paul, with bar fixtures : - all in !
good order. Property may be exam-
ined upon application at cigar store
'in hotel building, or to undersigned. '
Wm. A. Van Slvke, Assignee, 316y>
Sibley St.. St. Paul. ; :
BOARD OFFERED,-
Furnished rooms and board; j
all conveniences. 125 East Ninth St., ;
corner Robert st. ■ ..'-."-** -.-:'
OLD LADY WISHING A HOME for i
her hoard call 638 Oakdale ay. j
BOARD— Osborne will open Sept.
las a private boarding house. Newly |
furnished, and. first-class in every re-
spect. Mrs. J. Scott, Proprietor, 579
- Selby ay. • ■
BOARD— For rent, suite of "furnished
rooms, with excellent board; also
single room; near Selby cable. 155
Nnna ay.
BOARD— returning from the
lake will find pleasant steam-heated
apartments, with board, at "The.
M-iner." i: _ College, corner Sixth.
BUSINESS CHANCES?
ONE-HALF SHARE IN MERRY-GO
ONE-HALF SHARE IN MERRY-GO-
round for sale at Como park. Fred
Scott. -
FOR SALE— One of the oldest-estab
lished and best located jevyelrv and
loaning businesses in St. Paul; doing
'good.business; will sell lease and.
fixtures (stock or any part of same
optional); reason for selling ex-
plained to interested parties; fixtures
suitable for other' lines of business
Address S A. Globe.
$500 TO $I,CCO EASILY .MADE by
speculation. Address Pattlson & Co.,
Omaha din-. Chicago.
$500 AND UPWARD PER MONTH
- easily made with small capital by
systematic speculation. Safest
method. Book and particulars free.
National bank references. Thomas
& Co., 185 Rialto building. Chicago.
LdST'AND~FOUNDT~
DOG LOST— dog, name (Erven) on !
*; collar. „ Return to 405 . Iglehart and
lW WM\n \MW
I sli nilnr \ WflNli
All want ads. one cent a word each
I All want ads. one cent a v-ord each
insertion. Nothing less than 15 cents.
| Advertisements from the country sent
I any cay by mail, accomcanied by re-
mittance at above rate, will be in
, variably inserted the following _______
j ing;
I■■ ■ .
! FOR RENT.
FOR RENT.
HOUSES. .
1 .
J. W. Siieparti. O-I Bamt lili St.
J. W. Shepard. 0-1 __nst -ltli i S t.
REN'l's houses, xturos, oliicc*.
steam-heated apartments, col«
le<*t.'> rent*., at;t« a« owner's agent.
UttSiiS.
HOUSE — Twelve-room first - class
house: seven large sleeping rooms.
Inquire 556 St. Peter st.
TAYLOR'S RENTING AGENCY-
GLOBE BUILDING— WE RENT
HOUSES, STORES. OFFICES,
TAKE CHARGE OF RENTED
PROPERTY AND . MAKE COLLEC-
TION'S y ■_■—:■.
lilts.
FLATS— Moderate-priced down town
Hats in the Premier and Alden apart-
ment houses: steam heat, hot water,
janitor service; handsomely deco-
rated: some as low as $30. J. W.
_Shepard, 94 East Fourth st.
FLATS— If you want a cheap flat, look
FLATS— If you want a cheap flat, look
at the Beifeld building; four, five, six
-and eight rooms, at prices ranging
from $20.00 to $33.00; these will be
newly decorated. J. W. Shepard, 94
East Fourth st.
ROOMS.
SUMMIT AY.. 2i>- Between Wabasha
and St. Peter— Furnished or unfur
nished rooms, with or without board.
AUCTION SALES. .
KavanaKh «fc Johnson, Auctions.
ivavi-niicli at Johnson. Ant*. ion*.
FINE FURNITURE, CARPETS.
Etc., at Public Auction— We will sell
at public auction at the residence. "No.
311 South Franklin st. (next Irvine
park), on Wednesday, Aug. 21. at 10
a. m., all the furniture, consisting of
fine parlor suit, easy chairs, cane
rockers, leather seat hall tree, new
leather couch, beautiful onyx stands,
elegant dining room set. mahogany
center tables. Irish point lace cur-
tains, chenille curtains, draperies,
etc., fine oak bed room suits, toilet
sets, spring mattress, etc., all- the
body Brussels and ingrain carpets, a
new No. 9 Garland cooking range,
with high closet and water front,
cooking utensils, etc. This furniture
is almost new and is of a high grade.
Parties looking for bargains should
attend this sale. Kavanagh & John-
son, auctioneers, 22 and 24 East Sev
enth st.
FINANCIAL
$50 TO $300 short-time loans procured
on personal property. Ohio Invest-
ment Company, seventh . floor Globe
Building.
DO YOU WANT to borrow money on *
your gold watch, diamond*, gold jew-
elry, bicycles, furs and all goods of
value? Cash paid for old gold; busi-
ness strictly confidential; diamonds
and watches for sale at half their
value. Inquire at Lytle's Loan Of-
fice. 411 Robert St., Room 1, opposite
Ryan hotel. .
MONEY TO LOAN on good security at
lowest rates, without charge for com- -
mission, at our State Savings bank,
Germania Life Building, Fourth and j.
Minnesota sts.
DANCING.
DANCING SCHOOL— Prof. J. Remer's
Academy for dancing reopens Sep
tember 9th. Reduced terms. Private
and class instruction. For terms call
or write ISS Rondo st.
TO' EXCHANGE.. ,
NEW GOODS for second-hand. Ryan
Furniture and Exchange Co., 142 and
141 East Seventh st. .
PROFESSIONAL. .~"
MRS. DR. REARDON removed to 394
North Exchange St., corner Sixth.
Baths, Turkish, electric, tub and
vapor. 9 to 9, including Sur. days. .
WANTED TO BUY. ~~
FUR COAT— Wanted to buy, fur coat,
at 211 West Seventh st.
WANTED TO RENT.
COTTAGE— Wanted to rent, a six or
seven-room cottage in good neighbor-
hood. S 28. Globe.
INSTRUCTION.
INSTRUCTION in jig and clog dane-
ing. Address V 48, Globe.
ST. JOSEPH'S ACADEMY, St. Paul
Minn., Boarding and Day School foi
Young Ladies Conducted by the Sis«
ters of St. Joseph. Complete acar [
demic course. Conservatory of Musi .
and art studio. Its forty-third schoc
year begins Sept. 2. 1595. For catalogue
logue address The Directress.
ST. AGATHA'S ACADEMY UK MD
sic and Art. 26 East Exchange St., SI
Paul— Piano, violin, guitar, banjo an
mandolin taught. Lessons given if
drawing and painting. Call or sen'
ior prosuectU3.
KISS ffl. i. BALDWIN'S SCHOOL
Augusta Female Seminary. STAUNTON, I A.
Term begins Sept. 4th. 1833. Located in Slienandoaa
Valley of Vim. Unsurpassed climate, grounds
and appointments. Board, etc., with full i*',n**lwb
course, $250. V.'rite for Catalogue.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY*
of Ramses'— ss. In Probate Court,
Special Term, Aug. 6, 1865.
In the matter of the estate of Vincent
J. Tomsecek, deceased.
On reading and filing the petition of
Timothy J. Doyle, administrator of
the estate of said Vincent J. Tomsecek,
deceased, representing, among other
things, that he has fully administered
said estate, and praying that a time
and place be fixed for examining and
allowing his final account of adminis
tration, and for the assignment of the
residue of said estate to the persons
entitled thereto.
. It is ordered that the said account be
examined, and petition heard, by the
Judge of this Court, on Monday, the
2d day of September. A. D. ISB6, at four
o'clock p. m.. at the Probate Court
Room in the Court House in St. Paul,
in said county. -7 '.--,.
And it is further ordered that notice
thereof be given to all persons inter-
ested by publishing a copy of this or-
der for three successive weeks, once
in each week, prior to said day of
hearing, in the St. Paul Dally
Globe, a daily newspaper printed
and published at St. Paul, in said
county.
By the Court:
(L. S.) G. WILLRICH,
Judge of Probate.
no PFiinT
180 E. Se venth St. , St Paul Minn ■
180 E. Seventh St. , St. Paui Minn . ■
Speedily cures all private, nervous,
chronic and blood and skin diseases of
both sexes, without the use of mercury
or hindrance from business. NO
CURE, NO PAY. Private diseases,
and all old, lingering cases where the
blood has become poisoned, causing ul
cers, blotches, sore throat and mouth,
pains in the head and bores. -and all
diseases of the kidneys and bladder aro ■*.*.
cured for life. Men of ail ages who are
suffering from the result of youthful
indiscretion, or excesses of mature
ears, producing . nervousness, indiges
tion, constipation, loss of memory; etc.,
are thoroughly and. permanently curedl
Dr. Feller, who has bad many, years'
of experience in this specialty, is _ ' '
graduate from one of the leading mcd-
teal . colleges of the - country. • 11-- ha 3 :
never failed in curing any cases that
he has undertaken. Cases and- corre*- i.
•spondence sacredly confidential. Call
or write for list of questions. Mcdl- *
fin A - Pert -hv mail nni-1 .: nn^iuici A..*,.... ': ~ -.
7

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