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WEAKNESS TIK\S TO STUEXGTH H
BIT WOT WITH GREAT AC
CLOSED ONE CENT HIGHER.
IiATE CABLES GAVE A 11RIG1IT- '
. Jilt HI TO A DILL MAR-
V\ : "•■"•' KET.
SELLERS START TO Hi I AGAIN.
Corn and Oats (lain 11 Couple of
Points. lint Provision-* Move
CHICAGO, Oct. 2.— Wheat was weak
at the start, but turned sharp around
on good buying from the seaboard,
closing Ie higher. May corn gained %,c
and May oats %p, but provisions closed
slightly lower. Wheat was only mod
erately active, and early. in the session
displayed considerable weakness, sell
ing off at one time >4c below the close
last night, but reacted and sold lc above
the close- yesterday.
The early Liverpool cables reported id'
decline there, but both English and
continental country markets were firm
er. But the local trade was hesitating
and apprehensive, and there was a fair
degree of liquidation, watte Baldwin
and Farnuxn, Pardridge, Lindblom and
Cudahy were liberal seders for • the
short account. The Northwestern de
liveries were fully a third larger, than
a year ago, and trade was narrow, the
market getting very light support, and
for the lirst hour the sentiment was
quite bearish. Later, however, the feel
ing gradually changed, the New York
market stiffened materially and the
later Liverpool cables quoted a recov
ery there of %d. One message said
that Powers & Son were buying freely
there, presumably on foreign orders.
This quickly started the market, here,
and many of the early settlers started
to get back what they had disposed
of, and there was good buying for the
account. The scalpers were generally
disposed to favor the buying side. De
cember sold early at GOvfee, fell to 60V»c,
up to 61^c, off to 61 1 , ie, up to 61% c,
down to Si^c, up to 61 ! c, and closed at
Corn was quiet, but ruled rather firm,
influenced chiefly by sympathy with the
better tone in wheat. In a general way
the market was about featureless and
trade was slow and narrow. May sold
early at 29c and up to 29V 4 ''a2& ; ' s c at
noon; October sold at 30^4®30*c. The
market was strong and higher during
the last hour, chiefly in sympathy with
wheat; May sold to 29Vic and closed at
Oats were slow and about featureless,
with price changes very narrow. The
market followed corn and wheat to
some extent during the last hour. May
sold from 2B*&c. to 20^c, closing at 20% c.
Provisions started weak on the in
creasing hog receipts and lower prices
at the yards, but reacted later, helped
by the strength in wheat, closing but
slightly lower. January pork lost sc,
January lard 2\' 2 c and January ribs
Estimate for Thursday: Wheat, 115;
corn, 335; oats, 400; hogs, 27,000.
The lead gi itutcs ranged as fol
( pen- High- Low- Clos-
Artlcles. Ing. est, est. ing.
Wheat No. 2—
Oct 5914 61 59H 60%
Dec 60% 62«4 60% 62
May 64^. 66%, 64}*, 65%
Corn No. 2—
Oct 30% 31 30% 30%
Dec 27% 2814 27% 28%
May 29- 29% 29 29%
Oats No. 2—
Oct 18% 18% 18 18%
■ Dee 18% 18% 18% 18%
May 20% 20% 20% 20%
Mesa Porls.— . . • ■■
Oct 825 -.8.25.- 825 825
Jan 9 42% '9 50 ?? 9 42% 9 45
Lard — •-• ■:'...;:>. .:■.-:, .*,';'••
Oct. : ; '..r;* : * •'.-.:*>- ;..?* 5 80 .
Jan " . . .'.?.. .- 5 82% 5 82% 580 580 .
Short Ribs— *~-°*-
Oct 5 32% 5 42% 530 540
Jan 485 485 4 82% 4 82%
Cash quotations were as follows:
Flour steady. Wheat— No. 2 spring,
60%@62c; No. 3 spring, 61>Ac; No. 2 red,
62(563%c. Corn— No. 2, 31ii®31%c. Oats
—No. 2, 18% c; No. 2 white. 21(&21%c;
No. 3 white, 18%@20%c. Rye— No. 2,
41c. Barley— No. 2, nominal; No. 3,
25® 40c: No. 4, 23%®30. Flaxseed— No.
1, 97% c. Timothy Seed— Prime, $3.25.
Mess Pork— Per bbl, $8. 8. 37%. Lard
—Per 100 lbs. $5.85. Short Ribs— Sides
(loose), $5.40®5.50. Shoulders—
salted (boxed), 5%®5%c. Sides— Short
clear (boxed). 5%'55%c. Whisky—Dis
tillers' finished goods, per gal, $1.22.
Sugars— Cut loaf, $3.44; granulated,
$4.75; standard "A," $4.62. Receipts-
Flour, 19,000 bbls; wheat, 134,000 bu;
corn, 437,000 bur oats, 955,000 bu; rye,
3.000 bu; barley, 145,000* bu. Shipments-
Flour. 12.000 bbls; wheat, 17,000 bu;
corn, 430,000 bu; oats, 412,000 bu; rye,
2.0C0 bu : barley 29.000 bu. On the prod
uce exchange today the butter market
was firm; creameries. 9®2lUc; dairies,
9%@17c. Eggs firm; 15@16c. Cheese, 7%
®B%c. - ■
Duluth and Superior Grain..
DULUTH. Minn., Oct. 2.— Following
were the closing prices: Wheat— No. 1
hard, cash, 60% c; October, Co%c; De
cember. 60"4 c; No.- I northern, cash,
58% c; October, 58' . ; c; December, 58% c;
May, 42% c: No. 2 northern, cash, 55% c;
No. 3, 52% c; rejected, 47% c. To Arrive
—No. 1 hard, 60% c; No. 1 northern,
58% c. Rye, 38% c. : No. 2 oats, 20%cr;
No. 3 oats, lS*4e. Flax— October, 94c'
Receipts— Wheat, 340; oats, 5; rye. 3
barley, 35: flax, 88. Receipts— Wheat,
304,594 bu; oats, 2,150 bu; rye. 2,222 bu
t^.-ley. 13.775 bu; flax. 48,208 bu. Ship
ments—Wheat, 244,645 bu; flax, 28.181 bu.
NEW YORK PRODUCE.
Wheat Move* D* Under the For
«-ij-:i I 'in en of.
NEW- YORK, Oct. 2.-Flour-Re
ceipts. 1). ., c.) bbls; exports, 14.300 bbls
market ruled quiet and steady; the
rise in wheat having little effect ex
cept in spring patents, which were
firmer; winters steadily held. Rye flour !
dull .Buckwheat flour active; sales
600 bags;.sl.7o®l.So. Buckwheat dull'
Cornmeal quiet. Rye nominal. Bar'ey
nominal. Barley malt nominal. Wheat
—Receipts, 113,000 bu; exports,. 64 500
bu; spot firmer; No. 2 red. 68®68%c
No. I hard, 69% c delivered: 00 1 ions
opened weaker, under weak cables and
foreign selling orders, rallied' on
stronger late cables, and finally was
very firm and active on 1? rumors of
locusts in Argentine, cholera in Rus
sia and drought in the West, closing
slightly off from the top, but le higher
than yesterday. October closed at 66c:
December, 67%@68%c, closed at 68c
Corn— Receipts, 101,100 bu: exports, 45-
NO bu; spot firmer; No. 2, 37% c; op
tions opened steady on local covering
and gradually improved during the
day with wheat, closing %©'Ac higher-
October. 3g%m%C, closed 37c; Decern:
her, 30%@66c. closed 35% c.
LIVERPOOL, Oct. 2. -Wheat - Spot
rf-s\ V^ de , ma i po or: No - 2 red winter,
5s l%d; do do spring, stocks exhausted-
No. 1 hard, Manitoba, 5s 3d; No. 1 Cal
ifornia, 5s 2%d; futures opened steady
with near and distant positions %d
lower, closed steady with near and dis
tant positions %d lower; business about
equally distributed; October, 5s iy.d-
November, 5a 2d* December. 5s 2%d :
January 5s 3%d; February, 5s 4d :
March, sfl 4%d. Corn-Spot dull: Amer
ican mixed, new, 3s 3d; futures opened
quiet, with near and distant positions
s / T d „ I °^>- c 2 0 i ed stea, -y- with near posi
tions %d®%d: lower,,: distant positions
%d lower; business about equally dis
tributed: October, 3s 4%*»; November
3s !%d December. 3s 3%d; January, 3s'
B%d* March, 3s 3>4d. Flour— Firm 1 ' de
niand fair; St. Louis fancy winter, 6s
9d. , , iV f •'; .'.;.',. '-•■::»■
■ v«"v*-i Sfejs --^ Ml|.v:iii:. Of. ._..
AIILWAirkEE; Wis., Oct. 2.— Flour
si "adv. Lower; N-o. ,-2 spring
o!'%c; Nd. .1. . rioythern. l C2d<".TJecemi)er'
Cii'-e-. Corn— St<fa<ry^ X.,. ;;-■•,,•. "o"ats :
—Steady; : No? '2 white. ,21%'eV- No. 3
whit; ,' ,20%®2ic..;-: Bar ldy-Qiiiet :"-No. 2 "
•d.>e- # ;sainple, -i7®^7%c?^ ' Rye steady,
••"• •" Vv-' •"•-*:*< •'.'rovisions--.]>ro..! I ,:ii^. '
„i -^ V /- 1! X . --O'-t. 2,-Ag^i.is have
advanced prices as . follows: . "/.,»,.,«.
keag staple and fancy staple glng- T
hams to 5' 2 c; Amoskeag 8 and 9-ounce }
fancy denims, %c; Merrimack shirt
ings and Indian blue prints. %0"; Kan
awha, staple ginghams*? %c; First Call.
Second to .None, and? Charter 'Oak -
bleached cottons, all widths. %c each;
Oakland tickings and denims, ? each
?%c. Many new buyers were in the
market. Printing cloths firmer at
5 S-16c for spots, and salt of 23,000
pieces, while that price is bid for con
tracts and declined. .■ ■''' -
INVESTMENT BANKERS, [
- Loan Money on Improved '•property in St
- Paul and Minneapolis . '». ;
AT S.. -~-i*' " j |
5 M'ffi "On or Mm"
New Pioneer Press iildg. iteeve Bt-ttdinu
ST. PAUL. ",■■■-•? MINNEAPOLIS
. Note — Our mortgages are,
■ not made payabCe:'ifcgdld. \
£. ft. F. 13 & CO.
v pm |.„ i New York Stock Exchange, I
- c , L . r . . ( Hoard of Trade.
r'rrkF.Bcnds, Grain, Previsions and
Ccltcn. Private wire* to New York audchi
t«>«o. Ac Pioneer Press Bid j. st.Pii.ul, Minn.
Michael Doran. James Doran.
M. Doran & Go.
Bankers and Brokers,
311 Jackson St., St. Paul.Minn.
ABSTRACTS OF TITLE
And Lints of Property Owned
by Auy Individual I<'uriii»hed.
THE ST. PAUL
TITLE INSURANCE & f HOST CO.
GRAIN COMMISSION and ■
Boom It, Kntlicatt Arcade, St.Panl, Minn.
Private Wires to Minneapolis,? Chicago
aud New York.
™* LIVE stogk m
EM. PROUTY & CO.
M STOCK COMMISSI.
In ion Slock lards, South St. Paul.
GONNIHBHRin & HBflS
Live Stock Commission.
Union Stock Yards, South St, Paul, and
Grain Quotations Furnished by
JAMESON, HEVEHER & GO.
Rat, Feed/Flour and Seeds,
ST. PAUL, MINN.
ST. PALL MAKKETS.
Day's (.notation* on Flour, Grain
and Produce, •
Wheat-No. 1 hard .......... 58@58%
VV heat— No. 1 northern 50@57c
YV —No. 2 northern 564856 c
Corn-No. 3 ; 33<g«« c
Corn— No. 3 yellow 324f33c
Oats— No. 3 white.... 19&19140
Oats-No. 3 .:...:...... :.iß&iSc
Rye-No. 2 „,. 3^^.
Flour-Patent . . r. . . .-. ...:'.. $3.2offf3.t>i)
Mour— Straight ......../. „$3^3.2i)
: our— Bakers' $2:4V@!2.1'0
V lour-Rye $2.20ry-2.^0
Ground Feed-No. 1 $13.50@14
Ground Feed— No. 2.... $13.50(^14
Ground Feed-No. 3.. ........ :..513.50*a14
Shorts— Bulk $ll(&;il.50
Haj'— No. 1 upland prairie $74/8
Hay— No.. 2 upland praU'ie........56.50i>7
Hay— No. I wild $6 504*7
Hay— 1 timothy....; $10.50@1l
BUTTER— Fancy separator, 21" ■
Sr4 ra ivS?- ' 17 ><& 18c ; first cream: i
cry, 13@15c; second creamery, llca;i2c:
fancy dairy, 16@l8c; first dairy, 13ral4c'
second dairy, B<&9c; packing stock. @7
"Vac; grease, 3ffi4c. - .
CHEESE-Full cream, 9@«PAc- ori
most, a@ic; brick cheese, si^Jioc- Lini
burger cheese, 9@loc;. Young America
9'MilOc; Swiss. lo©l2kc; skims &f^
EtiGS— Fresh, cases, returned, 12^@
> LIVE POULTRY— toms 7f*a
8c; turkeys,hens,B@'9c; chickens, S,?^
hens, bli'7c; mixed, B%©7c; cox i®tc
ducks, spring, B@9c; geese, G@7c
YEGETABLES-Onions. ' yellow bu
18@20c; onions. Minn., red. bu ' 15@18c'
onions, white, bu, 20@25c ; ? cauliflower
per doz. 40@50e; cabbage, doz loe
beets, bu, 12@lbc; parsnips, bu 30i-'
celery home-grown. 20fg>25c; rutabagas'
bu, 12@15c; cucumbers, bu, 15ff120?
spinach, bu, 15@20e; pie plant ncr if,' '
lc; string beans, 20c;" tomatoes
2l^c S ' r ° * 10( 5^c; egg p ' ant> doz?
house stock, Bft6>^ : matron, country
4»^@ac; veal, fancy^ 6@6"Ac; veal me
dii.m. 4^@s^c; lamb, spring, 5^
PORK. BEEF, HIDES," H^Mg !E : c -
Hides, steer, green, per lb, 8 C - hlrt«
cow, green per lb, 7c; hides', calf
green per lb, 10c; ; hides, steer salt
per lb, 9c; hides, cow, salt, per lb 7^' '
- pelts, 25<&60c; wool, washed, lmuT-'
wool, unwashed, 7@loc; tallow 4@4^c
pork, mess, $firstname.lastname@example.org; beef, mess »sm
<q0; bacon. $7fi7.50; hams, .sio®li * 'h^f
picnic. $G@7; dried beef, 9V,©nc- la^rt*
$(5.50@T; hops, 7(&9c. '"-'«' ,, --. lard,
ORANGES-Seedlings,s2.2s@2 50- M«1
sweets, $2.75@3; Mesainas? |3® 3 5.
Maltas, $email@example.com. - * * *"^ 6 -°'
I LEMONS-Extra fancy, $10 500)11
--fancy, J9@loc; Callfornias, $909 50 '
BANANAS -Port LlmonsC $i 7302-
Honduras. No. 1. n.5C@1.75; Hond'ural'
No. 2, $firstname.lastname@example.org; cocoanuts, per 100, $4®
CALIFORNIA FRUITS _ Peaches
box, free $email@example.com; peaches, Michigan' -
%-bu. basket, .->C@6oc; plums, crate Sl®
1.2 d; pears. winter Nellis, box, $2.10®2 25
--pears. La Belle, bbl, $2.75@3; pears'
Beurie, $1.50©1.60. ■•:- ■-. ,' * v „?-', :
BERRIES AND GRAPES— Graves '
California, Muscat, $firstname.lastname@example.org; grapes'
Concord, 10 lbs, 17@18c; grapes, Deuw
ware, 5 lbs, 16@lSc; grapes. Tokays
$email@example.com; grapes. Rose Peru, $1.2j®1 30*-
cranberries, bbl, $7.50@8. " '
MELONS — Watermelons, $B@ls
-muskmelons, per 100, $I@3. .- ,=*
' APPLES— Fancy stand, bbl. $2 25©
, 2.50; fancy bbl, $firstname.lastname@example.org; standard 31 50
©1.75; fair, $email@example.com'; ' common, $l<f»l 25
POTATOES— Sweet Jerseys, per" bbl'
$firstname.lastname@example.org; sweet Kansas, ,$email@example.com; Mm.
. nesota, bu, 12@13c. -.: -.;■ •;
DRIED FRUIT— evaporated,
per lb, 6@7c;- peaches, peeled, i4*al6c;
peaches, unpeeled, 7f7>Sc; pears, 6®Bc;
apricots, 7®Bc; raspberries, '20®21c,* ;
blackberries, 7*4@l»c; prunes, Califor
nia French, s@9c; cherries, 12@15c
GAME AND FlSH— Prairie chickens
$3.50@4; jacksnipe, $l®l.2s;_dueks, mal
lard, doz, $2.75@3; ducks, teal;';doz
$firstname.lastname@example.org; ducks, common, , $1.2553-1 go
geese; doz. $9@10; brant, doz?* $8; black ;
bass, 9@loc; pike, 5@.6c; pickerel, S 4e ;
croppies, 4c. ■ . ..
.MIXXEAI'OLIS MARKETS. -% t
Farther- Decline Shown in the
— Grain Market. ...?\
The weak sentiment which had ob
tained since Saturday's close resulted'
in still further. dedlTne of VAcY A c yesterday
morning at the opening when the first
trade "was made in, December wheat at i
55%®55%c. Offerings of wheat on spot
were comparatively small. Only 5G9
.cars were on track, and a large part
' of this" -went.. direct* to mills and ele
•?Vat6rs--.Gn .sales?-, previously made to
1 -arrive. * The proportion %f high grade
- wheat ;ißpe-i.rs-..tQ:-.bev-rrowing;J^7ue3- i
i dayfs inspection showing 277 cars of
j No. 1- northern, and only 72 cars of
i rejected*, 112 cars So. 2 northern, 69
1 cars- No.. 3; and 4 cart; no g*rade. All
I offeringß oi No. -1- northern were taken
1 at December •-.pi-Tep'-; No. 2 northern
I wars firm af-^l2@2c'uhder No. 1 price.
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 3, 1895.
Rejected wheat was in. light supply. V
Receipts of flour were 150 bbls; ship-'
ments of flour were 43,959 bbls; re
ceipts of wheat were r>69 cars; ship
ments of wheat were 39 cars; Duluth
receipts of wheat were 340 cars; flour
output, week ending Sept. 21, 251,340
bbls. ° *" j
Following are the closing quotations:
No. 1 hard, on track, 57% c; No. 1
northern, September, 56c; December;
56% c; May, 61c; on ..track, 56% c; No. 2
northern, on track, 54% c. i
Cash sales by sample and otherwise
included the following: 1 car No. 1
hard, 56% c; 46 cars No. 1 northern,;
56c; 1,200 bu No. 1 northern, to arrive,
56c; 13- cars No. 1 northern, 55% c; 5
cars No. 1 northern, to arrive, 55% c;
10 cars No. 1 northern, 55% c; 5,500 bu No.*
1 northern, to arrive, 55% c: 9 cars No.
2 northern, 54c; 28 cars No. 2 north
ern, 54 %c: 9 cars No. 2 northern, 54% c;
1 oar No. 2 northern, 55c; 3 cars No. 3,
52% c; 4 cars No. 3, 53c; 2 cars No.
3, 53c; 5 cars No. 3, 53% c; 1 ear No.
3, f. o. b., 53c; 1 car No. 3 frosted, 52% c;:
1 car No. 3. 52% c; 4 cars No. 3, 52% c;
2 cars No. 3," 52c; 1 car No. 3, frosted,
50c; 1 car No. 3 northern, 51 %c; 1 car
rejected, 4 lbs off, 49c; 2 oars rejected,
--2 lbs off, 50c; 1 car rejected, 2 lbs off,
51c. . .
FLOUR— is a firm, active mar
ket. First paten t5,email@example.com; first clear*),
$2.50®2.65; second clears, $2.3002.35; ba
kers', $2.6892.56; red dog, $12.50 per ton.
HA y— There is a dull and steady
market. Fancy lowa and Minnesota,
$808.50; choice lowa and Minnesota,
$707.50; Northern Minnesota. $6. 05® 6.50;
common, $5-56; rye straw, $3.50@4.
OATS— The market is steady. No. 3
white. ■lS%c; No. 3 quoted at 17?4@18%c.
BARLEY— market is quiet with
quotations for No. 3 on a range 27@32c,
according to quality.
CORN— is a small demand. No.
3 com, 30% c. -
FLAX— local quotation is 6c un
der Chicago. The market was steady.
RYE— 2 quoted at 34% c.
EGGS— Fresh, cases included, 13% c.
POULTRY— 6c; roosters, 4c:
springs, per lb, 7c; turkeys, hens and
toms, 9c; ducks, old and young, 7(fißc;
geese, 6®7c. 1
DRESSED MEATS— fancy,
ie; veal, fair to good, 6@7c; veal, poor,
3@4c; mutton, country dressed, 4@sc;
spring lambs, pelts off, s@6c.
FISH— bass, 9%@10c; pike, 5*4(9)
6c; pickerel. 4%@5c; croppies, 4c; small
fish, 3c; dressed bullheads, 2c; white
fish, inland, 3@4c.
Slow Market und Little Trading
at South St. Paul Yard*. ~
I Receipts— Hogs, 1,010 head ; cattle, 510
head; calves, 35 head; sheep, 45 head.
HOGS— Market steady. The receipts
were of good quality, and the yards
were cleared early at from $3.70 to
No. Av.Dk. Price No. Av.Dk.Prlce
1 3ao ..$3 23 16 276 ..$3 80
l i $£ .. 370 70 256 320 380
• .-263 .. 375 3 120 ..3 85
61 252 200 375 14 ......202 .. 385
1 ?48 » 375 3 246 ?? 385
$ ££ •• 3 75 68 324 160 385
J 260 .. 375 65 265 160 385
« • £1200 375 88 148 .803 85
6. - 272.40 380 48 233 40 > St.
2 26» - 3 80 64 244 80 3 90
23 259 80 3 80 16 272 .. 390
67 300 80 380 24 214 .. 390
"UliV-i-^3 80 3 80 71 230 40 3 90
CATTLE— Market slow. Common
stuff was plenty, but there was no de
mand for Jt, and the market dragged.
Good butcher cattle will sell at a de
cline of 25@30c from last week's quota
Representative Sales— •
No. Ay Price. No. Ay. Price.
1 canner.l,o7o $1 50 1 bull ...1,140 $175
1. canner. SSO 150 1 bull ... 790 1 75
1 canner. 750 1 50 2 cows .. 970 1 70
1 cow ...1,070 2 25 1 calf ... 140 150
4 heifers. 550 200 8 cows . . 880- 225
1 cow . . 960 225 2 steers . 810 250
1 heifer.. 520 2 00 16 steers . 930 2 70
1 heifer... 590 200 4 cows .. 865 175
3 calves. 176 5 25 6 heifers. 508 1 95
1 cow ... 590 170 1 steer .. 870 2 50
4 cows .. 983 2 25 14 steers .1,088 3 00
3 cows ..1,023 225 3 cows ..1,053 170
3 cows .. 820 2 25 2 heifers. 795 2 00
2 cows ..1,230 2 75 1 steer ..1,500 300
12 cows ..1,050 2 70 1 steer ..1 110 2 80
4 calves. 173 4 25 1 bull „. 1060 175
3 heifers. 640 220 6 can'ers 766 1 60
8 steers . 549 2 50 6 cows .. 878 2 10
CATTLE— Offerings short and qual
ity common. Beef cattle are in very
strong demand at steady values.
Stockers and feeders shade lower, but
sell readily. A few tailings are all that
remain unsold. A car of stockers, av
eraging 860 lbs, at $2.60. and a bunch
of steers, averaging 1,300 lbs, at $3.10,
were the only rales. ■ ' '
?wwwS Sr rke i quiet but steady.
SHEEP— Market unchanged. Only
arrivals sold at $2.50. Demand good on
HORSES— A better supply of heavy
horses was never seen on this market.
The great draft and logger sale opens
tomorrow and continues the remain
der of the week. This is the only class
of horses meeting with strong demand
and an active market is' assured.
Light weights are quoted somewhat
CHICAGO, Oct. 2.-Choice cattle
were stronger to 5c higher, other de
scriptions being dull. Common to
choice native dressed beef and ship
ping steers, were salable at $330*33.35
there being fair sales at $firstname.lastname@example.org?" and
fancy b<ftves were quotable at. $5.40©
5.»0. Western range- cattle were In
fair demand at unchanged prices, the
offerings again consisting mostly of
common to medium grades, and few
sales were made as high as $3.75.
On. n!i si.
- 2,¥ AII Sept - 2.-Cattle — Receipts,
3,000 ; market steady to 5c lower; fairly
active; native beef steers, $3.7505.25;
Western, $2.7504; Texas.email@example.com; cows
and heifers, $2.5003.25, stockers and
feeders, $2.6003.80; calves, $305; bulls
$1.5002. ■•>. Hogs— Receipts, 4,000; active*
h , ? vy '.„- $3 - '* 4 ' 10: mixed, $3.7003.90;'
light, $3.i003.95. Sheep— Receipts, 1,700
--market easier; natives, $2.5003.10; West
erns, $2.2502.90; lambs, $304.75.
Minneapolis Horse Market.
Barrett & Zimmerman's report: "The
receipts continue heavy. The market
is well stocked with a large assort
ment of horses. There is an active de
mand for heavy draft horses, with the
prices ruling firm on first -class stock
Buyers for the lumber firms are the.
principal purchasers at present. Rep
. . , . Wt. Price.
1 pair bay horses 3,400 $250.00
1 bay mare 1,200 60.00
1 roan gelding 1,700 110.00
1 gray mare extra 1,650 150.00
1 sorrel gelding 1,800 90.00
12 draft horses, Ashland,
Jtl S A i. :-. • I- 600 1.200.00
b draft horses, Aitkin, Minnl,7oo 950.00
7 farm mares, Richmond,
Wi *- .........1,300 490.00
Council Award. Contracts for
Furnishing it* el.
At the city council meeting Tues
day evening; the contract for furnish
ing the city with, coal was let to A. W.
Pattee, whose bid was- $4.25 per ton for
Hocking Valley, and $7.25 for stove
coal. A sufficient sum was transferred
from the current fund to the sinking
fund to pay the $24,400 bridge bonds
falling due Nov. 1.
Joseph P. Wentworth has been re
ceived at the prison from . Minneapolis,
to serve thirteen months for forgery
in the second degree. - :;^. -.,...,
August Jarchow and Miss Jennie
'Master-man were •.nan-fled yesterday
afternoon at the home of the bride's
parents in the town of Oneka. -
Nearly all the men employed on the
rafting grounds on the lake have been
laid off, having completed the work of
scaling the logs to be used or taken
out this season.
An early morning fire yesterday dam
aged the Deborah Packard residence
un South Fifth street, to the extent of
several hundred dollars, fully covered
by insurance. The house is occupied
by George Gowan and George Clark
and I their families.
S City Attorney Gillen is able to be out
aft- a sorious attack of typhoid fever.
He Found Himself.
CHICAGO, Oct. 2.— John D. Mcln
tyre, the Pennsylvania delegate to? the
recent Irish convention, who had been
missing for several days, was found
today. In fact, he found himself, as
he walked into McCoy's hotel to claim
his overcoat and grip. He said he? had
been ill at the home of relatives in the
city.:- ■.■;.:.-?:.;?".■; _
'GfIEW II VOLUME.
STOCK MARKET IMPROVED IN
TOSE AND EXTENT OP?,;!;
ONE SLIGHT REACTION.
MORE . CONFIDENT FEELING
SHOWING ITSELF IN FINAN- j *
! ',?..?^c^?\L; CIRCLES. ' .' '""'.^L
NO MORE GOLD TO BE EXPORTED.
'." -..>.->;.•:' • ••.: I-. . . i-.r . :•
' ; . - : '' v " : "' ''.•'"' .V. '"~~ 5 ",-'""' '
Strong Wind-Up on the Day'N Ope
-1 ration* -at Advanced * , '
?i\ T , ■; . '''•'-■ Prices. " 1
NEW YORK,- Oct. 2.-The stock
market today enjoyed a substantial in
crease in the volume of business and
a strong tone was manifested through
out, except for a monetary halt In the
early dealings. ... The distribution of
the transactions showed a broadening
tendency. The chief stimulating in
fluence upon the general market was a
decidely easier, tendency in the sterl
ing,, exchange market, directly at
tributable to increased offerings of cot
ton . and . grain bills. The inference
drawn by the financial community at
large was that no further exports of
gold are likely, as the supply of bills
against grain and other staples is cer
tain, in the ordinary course at this
season of the year, to increase. Some
apprehension had been created on this
score by reports of special gold ex
ports in connection with Russian
operations; incidental to the Chinese
loan, but, so far there has been, nothing
to substantiate that theory. The ship
ments of currency to the ii.sfc.rior are
large and especially to the South, for
cotton, crop movement purposes, indi
cating a speedy increased supply of
The other factors in the market were
special in character. Chicago Gas was
stimulated by reports of the impending
publication of the reorganization' plan,
attended by the publication of the
names of prominent financiers and
railroad . men as parties interested.
The opening was quiet and somewhat
irregular; pronounced strength, how
ever, was soon evidenced. The rising
tendency was checked for a brief inter
val in. the early session, by a raid- on
Distilling, which carried the price
down 1% per cent. The declines in
the general market were slight and the
upward movement was soon resumed
with renewed vigor.
The market closed strong at the best
figures of. the day. Final prices show
net gains of 2% per cent in Sugar, Man
hattan, 2%; Tennessee Coal, 2*4; Can
adian Pacific, 1%; Cotton Oil, Burling
ton, Chicago Gas and' Peoria, Decatur
& Evansville, I*4; and 1 per cent in
Sugar preferred, . Consolidated Gas.
Denver & Rio Grande preferred, Can
ada Southern and Minnesota Iron.
Illionois Steel was more actively dealt
In than usual, and rose 4 per cent to
80%, . closing at 80. The advance was
attributed to the belief that the im
proved condition of the iron and steel
industry foreshadows the early declar
ation of a dividend. Tobacco sold up
1 per cent on the dividend announce
ments, but developed- weakness in the
final? dealings, losing all of the im
provement. -..' or. -j
Bonds were quiet and strong. Iliaois
Steel, nonconvertlble 5s rose 2 per cent.
Texas & Pacific firsts, 1%, . and Nor
. folk & Western gold ss, l"A per cent.
Oregon Improvement firsts receded' 1
per cent, and Oregon. Improvement
consol ss, 1% per cent. Thei sales were
The following table shows the fluc
tuations of the leading railway and 1
Industrial stocks- yesterday: -- -" , j
Open-High- Low-Clos- i
;V, :!: -" i! -r'-" i -'- 1 - " ing.. est.... est. ing.
Minn. 1r0n..?..... 70 .; 70% -- 70 •?- 69%
Am. Cotton Oil ... 23% 23% 23 ■" 22%!
Atchison 22% 23 '" 2 9 % 22 7^
Am. Cotton Oil ... 23* 23%- .23 22%
C, B. & Q.. ........ 86% 87%. 86% 87%:
C, C...C. & St. L. 46% 46%. 46% 46%
Ches. & Ohio .... 20 20% 20 20%
Chicago Gas 70% 71% 70% 71%
Cordage 8 8 7% .7%
Del. & Hudson :..} 132
*D., L. & W — 170% 170% 170% 170%
D. &C. F. C 0.... 24% 24% 23% 24%
Erie 12% 12% 12% 12%
do pfd 25%
General Electric. 39% 38% 39 39"
Hocking Valley... 24% 24% 24% 24
Illinois Central ..-..,. 101
Jersey Central ..114% 114% 114% 114%
Louis. & Nash.... 63% 63% 63% 63%
Lake Shore . . ". . . 150% 150% 150% 150%
Manhattan Con.. 111% 112% 111% 112
Missouri Pacific . 38% 38% 38% 38%
Mich. Central 101%
N. P. common ... 5% 5% 5% 5%
do pfd ........... 19 ■■■■ 19 19 18%
N. Y. Central ....:..." ......... 101%
Northwestern ....104% 105% 104% 105%
N. American ..... 5% 5% 5% 5%
Pacific Mail ...... 31% 31% 31% 31 '
Reading 21% 22 21% 21%'
Rock Island 78% 79% 78% 79%
Southern Ry 13% 13% 13% 13%
do pfd 39% 40 39%. 40
Sugar Refinery ..108% 11l 108% 111
do pfd : . . .-. . . : . 101% 101% 101 101%
St. Paul 76% 77% 76% 77%
do pfd .......... .... 125%
Tennessee Coal.. 42% 45 42% 44%
Texas Pacific .... 12% 12% 12% 12%.
Union Pacific .'...14% 14% 14% 14%
Western Union . . 92% 92% 92% 92^i
Wabash .......;.. 9% 9% 9 9 "
do pfd 23% 23% 23% 23%
M.& St.L.lst pfd • 86%
do 2ds pfd .'. 60
* Ex-div. . ■•"= . - .. . : ?
Following are the closing prices of
other stocks as reported by the Asso
ciated. Press: . .
Adams Ex.... 149 N. W. pfd 147
American Ex.113% N. Y. & N. E. 51 1
1 Baltimore & O 64% Oregon Imp... 6%
Can. Pacific... 62 j Oregon Nay... 24
. Cen. Pacific... 18% O. S. L.& U.N. 10
Ches. & Ohio. 20% Pacific Mail... 31.
Chicago & A1t163 P., D. & E.... 5%
C, B. &-Q.... 87% Rio G. W IS
Con. Ga5..... 145 | do pfd. 42
C.,C.,C.& S.L. 41% Rock Island... 79%
Col. C. & 1... 6 St. Paul 77%
Cot. Oil Certs. 23 I do pfd 125%
Del. & Hud.,.132 ! Term. C. & 1.. 18%
Del.. L. & W. 170% Texas Pacific. 12%
D. & R.G. pfd. 54 T., &O. C.pfd. 77'
Erie pfd ', 25% U. S. Express. 46
Fort Wayne. .165 Wells-F. Ex.. 106 >
Gt. Nth'n pfd.l24 W. & L. E.... 15%
C. &E. I. pfd.lol% do pfd 48%
Hock. Valley. 24 M. & St. L.... 25%
Illinois Cent.. lol D. & R. G 16%
St. Paul & D.. 32 Col. F. & 1.... 37%
Kan. &T. pfd. 36% do- pfd 100
Lake E. & W. 24% H. & T. Cent.. :2%
-do pfd 78 T..A.A.& -• IN.M. 1%
- Louis. & Nash 63% T..5.L.& K.C. 7%
Louis. &N. A. 9% do pfd ...... 17
Mobile & Ohio 23% Southern 13%
Nash. & Chat. 70 do pfd 39%
Nor. & W. . pfd 15 Tobacco 99%
UP., D. & Q. 6 do pfd 106
Nerr York Bonds.
i NEW YORK, Oct. Z— Government
bonds steady. State bonds inactive.
3 Railroad bonds strong; .
U. S. 4s, .122% C. P. Ists, '95.. 104
do 4s, coup.. 122% D. & R. G. 75.U6%.
do ss, . reg... 115% do 4s .........92%
do ss, coup.. Erie seconds.. 81%
B do 4s, reg. .'.111% G.H.& 5.A.65„105
do coup. .111% : do 7» 102
do 2s, reg.... 97 H. &T. C. ss.llfe
Pacific 6s,- ;95v.l0ft\ do 6» ........ 105
, Ala,, "class t A..109 M..X.& T.lstls 88%
, doB ..:;.'. 109 •y; do 2d 45v...\. 67
;*-. do.C ...'.-/: .99 V. Mut. Union (is. 113
•X do Cur .-.-.... 99,., N.J. C. G..55..U9%
La. N. Con. 98% N. P. Ists .v.. 117%'
Missouri 6s. 100 f do lids ......101%
N. C. 6s 122 N. W. C0n5.. .139%
. do 4s 102 do &.F.deb.55112%
S.C.Non-Fund 1% R. G. W. 15t5. ..78-
Term. new 65.. 85 St P. Con. 75..127%
do 5s 105 doC.*-P.W.55115%
do old 6s .... 60 !S.U&I.A- - G.sa 83%
JVa; Centuries.. 63 iS.L.&S.F.G.fis.HO "
J. do dfd ...:..?. 6%T.-.P. Ists . S3?
Atchison 4s ...' B2%| do 2ds .29
do second A ( .11. P. ists, '96.107 V.
Can. S. 2ds ...107 W. Shore 4s ..UK
L.& N. un. Is. S3 Southern 5a .. 96%
0.R.& N.lsts..lll I
■'\ '■' *-- r T ' -? ' * * ''', ' ' SB :■ . ;'. ;7
. . 'New York Money. . .? ."V
NEW YORK, fect.~ 2— Money on call
..easy at l'/.'- per cent; last loan, 2;
closed, 2. Prime mercantile paper, 4%
@5% per cent. -.Sterling exenange weak,
-with- actual mis' ness in bankers' bills
at-$4.87%«ffi4.8S for demand and $4 ?6%<-j ,
4.M tor sixty, days. Posted rates, *$4?Sf
®4.88 and $4.8804.90. . Commercial bills,
• $4. 86. . Silver ; certificates, * 62%#G2%q. .
* '•;•; Chicago Money. ."" ? ;
CHICAGO, Oct. 2.-Clearlngs, $17,
--984,000. Money market steady at 4%®5
per cent for loami on sharp call and" at
6 per cent for commercial paper; New
York exchange, 60c discount. ♦ Bankers'
(London) sterling, $4.87%®4.87. "" •
NEW YORK?: Oct.' 2.-The Evening
Post s financial cablegram from Lon-
I don says: J' The » markets today were
quiet, out firm. Americans generally
were better, though there was little
business. Speaking" generally, a good
feature about Americans here is that
'they appear to be held by good ; people,
who are prepared to i hold for. an ulti
mate rise. The plethora of money
Becomes more pronounced every day."
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. '?
\ William P Murray* and wife to '
Henry W Childs, east » ft of It
tA' blk 4, -Merriam. Park ....$5,100
First National Bank to August •
' Barfuss, west %of Its 8 and 9, : ! .'.
at- ' v 3 i -A-uerbach & Hand's add. 450
ALchael Deflel and wife to City of
?'; p aul, w 25. ft of Lake Como
Vilas for a public street l
Transfers, 3; consideration. . .ss,ssl
STUDENTS ON THE STAND.
None of Them Remembered 'Any
■ thing AboutDiirrant
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., Oct. 2. -The
defense in the Durrant case did today
that which it has often urged the
prosecution to do. Attorney Deuprey
called to the stand fifty-nine members
of the class to whom Dr. Cheney lec
tured on the afternoon' of April 3, and
, asked each of them if he answered to
Durrant's name at roll call. Every
answer was in the negative. Attorney
Deuprey went further, and- asked each
student if he knew of any other, mem
ber of the class who had answered to
Durrani's name. Not one of the wit
nesses, had any information on the
subject. Of the students summoned
to the stand not one knew whether
Durrant was at the lecture room in
Cooper college on the day that Blanche
Lamont was murdered. Neither could
they call to mind any other student
who was there. It is expected that
the remaining fourteen members of the
class will be called to the stand to
' morrow. . ?-.
While the step taken; by the defense
today in. calling Durrant's classmates
to the stand is generally regarded as
a bold move, it cannot be said that it
resulted to the material advantage of
either side. The testimony was : im
portant in so far. as it went to refute
the contention of the . prosecution that
somebody else answered '-. Durrant's
name on the day of the murder.' On
the other hand, the prosecution con
tends that the testimony is unimport
ant, inasmuch as seventy-three stud
ents might give satisfactory evidence
for the defense, while the seventy
fourth member of the class, if he could
be found, wcrald give the* evidence that
the prosecution so much desired. Great
stress was laid by both sides today on
the memory of the witnesses as to the
individual students who attended the
lecture. Earnest McCullough, a civil
engineer, testified j with | regard to the
dimensions and interior, arrangements
of Oppenhelm's pawn shop. The ob
ject of the testimony is suposed to have
1 been to show that Oppenhelm, who is
near-sight id, cculd not have positively
: identified the man who is said to have
tried ; to- rawn one of Blanche Lamont's
.*-- ' . . . . si
g It is no secret that the Chicago Great
Western Ry. (Maple Leaf ■• Route) is
the best line to Dubuque, Chicago and
the East, and; Waterloo, . Cedar Falls,
Marshalltown, Dcs Moines, St. Joseph,
Leavenworth, Kansas City and the
a.' Doesn't Talk. Like it Pas.
"* Courier- Journal. :■- ■•-"' •?*•' ■■■■■'
*, Fitzsimmons "on starting ; for Texas
; would say "' nothing as to 1 what ' he
thought would be the result of his fight
? with Corbett, except "I shall do my
best." Can this be true, and are we.
still asked to believe that Fitzsim
mons Is a pugilist? Is It possible that
; a real pugilist would have simply
said, "I shall do my best?"— that he
would not have at least ? proclaimed,
"Naw, I won't do nothin' to that suck
er! Just le'me git at the blankety
blank blank of a blank and they'll be
1 pickin* up pieces of him fer keepsakes
from Dallas to the City of Mexico!"
Through Sleeping: Cars to Califor
Commencing Thursday, Oct. 10, and
weekly thereafter, "The North-West
ern Lines" will run a tourist sleeping
car from Minneapolis and St. Paul to
San Francisco and Los. Angeles via
the interesting - city of Salt Lake,
where Sunday morning will be spent.
The cars are welL lighted, well heat
ed and plentifully supplied with clean
linen and every convenience. If you
are thinking of going to j California
; this winter, please call on or write to
agents, corner . Robert and Sixth
Streets, St. Paul; 13 Nicollet House
! Block, Minneapolis, . j for . detailed in
formation and illustrated descriptive
Held lip Surveyors)' Pay.
Special to the Globe. '"
DULUTH, Minn., Oct. 2.— The tax
payers' league, taking the. ground that
the surveying law passed by the last
legislature was unconstitutional, has
secured a temporary injunction re
straining the county auditor from pay
ing out any money for work on sur
veys made under the new law. Twelve
thousand dollars due 500 laborers is
held up. , -.v;.-?-\
(•Royal Ruby-* Rye, 91.25 Quart
This grand whisky: fa? ? guaranteed
absolutely pure ; and eleven years old.
Its great popularity attests its merit.
It is recommended for r 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 m bottle. '?; ' ?'^ ?■ * ■
.Is injurious,? but nothing "■'- gives
strength and tones up the stomach like
a pure . old port wine. "Royal Ruby
Port," so called for Its royal taste and
ruby color, Is, on account of Us purity,
age and strength, particularly adapted
for invalids, convalescents and the
aged. In bottles only. •..., Quarts $1.
Pints 60 cents. | Kennedy & Chittenden,
corner Third and Waoasha streets.
DANCING SCHOOL — PROF. J?
REMER OPENS NEW CLASS OCT.
1; REDUCED I TERMS; . PRIVATE
INSTRUCTIONS * A SPECIALTY.
FOR ; TERMS • APPLY 185 RONDO
ST. .-.:-• -. :■ : ■■/■■■ '*-..- ■ .. ■ .
LOST AND FOUND.-
DOG LOST— Red Irish setter, " six j years",
old. Liberal .reward for. return to
306 Pioneer Press or 807 l^airrnoimt ay.
DOG" LOST— Run away j Monday morn
* ing, a brown water. spaniel dog named
Duke; had a bruise on tail. Finder
: please return to 197 East Fourteenth
: • st. and receive reward. •■'■'■ '■••■• ■ -.?' '--"--.
HORSE LOST— Black. horse between -I
! ,and 5 years old.'" i Adc'ress,s34 Cedar st.,
and finder will receive" reward. =-' -
M MS IMS
AGENTS make $20 a day taking ad
vertisements for Electric Guest. Call,
which -is put into hotels free. No ex
perience needed. For particulars en
close stamp. Frank O. Smith & Co.,
La Crosse, Wis. ' " .5;
BANKERS' LIFE ASSOCIATION,
strongest Minnesota life company,
--■ wants • capable insurance j men-.; to
establish and . manage agencies
throughout the state; salary and ex
' penses paid. Address Douglas Put
. nam. Secretary. St. Paul. Minn. jßj \
BINDERY " MAN— Wanted, an all
around bindery man at once. Ad
dress Free Press Pointing Co., Man-
kato, Minn. ..... i
CHRISTIAN MAN wanted, not em- \
ployed, acquainted with church peo
pie, $18 per week. Write Standard
, Manufacturing Co., 11 Franklin st.,
Boston, Mass: -' - - ■ • 1
FIFTY MEN for the woods from 18 to
30 dollars per month. Also men for
railroad work, and farm hands. 245
East Third. . • :■■ ■ j
HOSTLER Wanted;- good man for pri
vate family; one that understands
the care of horses, and must have
good reference. Address V 38, Globe.
POSITIONS for few pushing salesmen,
on salary; staple line. If you mean
business, address for particulars,
stating age, Luke Bros., Chicago.
SALESMEN to take orders and col
' lect. $50 bond, signed by a business
firm, required. Exclusive territory.
$25 to $75 weekly. For particulars,
address P. O. Box 1354, New York
■ City. - • — ■ - ■•; ■:--■■■ _•; ;
SALESMEN to take orders. We send
samples; give -._ exclusive territory;
pay good salary and expenses, or lib
eral commission to proper appli
cants. 'Address P. O. Box- 125, New
York City. ,-■-.-■■■ .
SALESMAN— good salesman
for city and country. The Smith Pre
mier Typewriter, 136 Sixth st, __
YOUNG PEOPLE WANTED to learn
barber trade; & weeks required; day
" and evening classes. Twin City Bar
ber College, 110 Hennepin ay. Cata
logue mailed free. .
Experienced hotel 1 stores
room man, who can keep books, give
record and. full experience. Address
X. Y. 8., Postofflce. __
$60 to $150 salary paid salesmen for
cigars; experience not necessary; ex
tra inducements to customers. Bishop
6 Kline, St. Louis, Mo. ,
25 BRIDGE CARPENTERS for Mon
tana, N. P. Railway; $2.25 to $2.50
per day; free fare. 245 East Third. 1
! A LADY of good education and ad
dress to give kitchen demonstrations
with a popular brand of baking pow
der. Good pay to right party. Ad
dress Representative, Merchants* Ho
tel, City,. -- ■- ■:-■■...■ ■■■*■ ; <
FINISHERS— first-class fin
ishers on ladies' fur garments at
once; high price paid. 24 West Sixth
! FUR" SEWING — Experienced girl
wanted at once for fine fur sewing
machine. 171 West Sixth st. Max H.
Herrmann. . . :
HOUSEWORK— Wanted at once, girl
f or general housework. 246 Smith ay.
HOUSEWORK— for general house
work; one who understands cooking.
125 East Ninth st. ■ ■
HOUSEWORK— girl for gen
■'• eral housework. 801 Goodrich ay.
HOUSEWORK— Wanted, good girl at
once; must have good reference. Ap
ply at 783 East Sixth st., corner Hope.
SALESLADY for millinery; must be
thoroughly experienced; good salary.
J. W. Kerr, 1009-1013 Washington ay.
SECOND GIRL — Wanted, competent
second girl. 779 Summit ay. ' .
. WAITRESSES— Want three good din
ing room girls to wait on table in
restaurant from 11 to 1 at 143 East
Third st. Call at. once. k
' AUCTION SALES.
By P. T. Kavanangh,
VALUABLE BUSINESS PROPERTY
on Rice St., near University ay*., at
auction — I will sell on the premises
on Saturday, the sth day of October,
at 2:30 p. m., all of lot 2, block 3,
. Magoffin & Breckenridge's addition
to St. Paul, the same being distant one
block north of University ay. The
size of ground is 45x132 and is oc
cupied with very good dwelling house
of seven rooms, but if improved with
small stores they would rent readily
and pay the investor handsomely.
The above property is owned by the
heirs of the late Walter J. Walsh,
and owing to an incumbrance there
on must be- sold at once. , The house
number is 517 Rice' st. Sale positive.
P. T. Kavanagh, Auctioneer.
DO YOU WANT to borrow money on
diamonds, watches, etc. ; any amount.
George R. Holmes. 141 East Seventh.
MONEY TO LOAN on good security at
lowest rates, without charge for com
mission, at our State Savings bank,
Germania Life Building, Fourth and
Minnesota sts. .
THE - NATIONAL INVESTMENT .
Company, Room 45, National Ger
man-American Bank Building, can
handle a few choice loans at 6 and
7 per cent on choice improved prop
erty. We have the following amounts :
on. hand: $1,000, $1,500,. $1,800, $2,000,
$2,500, $3,500 and $5,000. Call and see
us. Robert L. Ware, President.
$50 TO $500 short-time loans procured
on personal property. Ohio Invest
ment Company, seventh floor Globe
HORSES AND CARRIAGES.
FOR SALE CHEAP — Horse, buggy
and harness ; also fine St. Bernard
dog. W. M. Krueger, 870 Rice St.,
HORSES AT AUCTION —150 horses
and mares at auction every Wednes
day at 10 a. m. ; sales of horses, bug
gies, harnesses, wagons, etc. prlYsrte
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
umbia National Bank. Farm. Stock
and Home. '^ - .
WANTED TO BUY— Horses and car
; riages. P 13, Globe.
LADIES; Chichester's English Penny
royal Pills (Diamond Brand), are the
best. Safe, reliable; take no other.
Send 4c, stamps, for particulars,
"Relief for Ladies," hi letter by re
turn mall. At Druggists. Chichester
Chemical Co.. Philadelphia. Pa.
1509.00 REWARD— Dr. Taylor's Tansy
Pennyroyal English Female Regu
lating Pills, the ladles' friend and
priceless boon. They are the original
and only genuine; are safe and. al
ways reliable; never fail; mailed any
where for $1; sold at all drug stores.
For sale In St. Paul by L. Mussetter,
Fourth and Wabasha. ■■ - ■
MRS. DR. REARDON removed to 394
North Exchange st., corner Sixth.
Baths. Turkish, electric, tub and
vapor. 9 to 9. Including Sundays. «"
BOARD— Go to the Osborne for first
class board and room; all modern
conveniences; day boarders accom
modated. 579 Selby ay. ,
BOARD— Furnished' fr->nt . rooms, first
and second floor, with board, if de
sired.. 385 North Washington st. .,.
j Strangers .in the . city will
find warm, pleasant rooms for win
ter, also day board,, at : "The Miner,"
162 College, corner Sixth si. ■ ■
BOARD — "The * Miner" — Pleasant
steam-heated rooms, with board. 162
College ay.. corner Sixth. . . - .-:
DYE WORKS. :
-KAHLERT '•& MIN TEL - Minnesota
? Steam Dye Works, Ui East Seventh.
i win m
•■" SITUATIONS WANTED.
ACCOUNTANT — An accountant, at
.:•» present employed, would like an of
fice position after Oct. 1; good refer
ences given and interview desired.
Address G. C, 154 Western ay.
BOY— A well-educated boy 15 years of
■j* age would like position of any kind;
office preferred. Address T. M., 41*7
BOY of 15 wants a job of any kind.
Address 381 Erie st. '
.BOOKKEEPER desires a set of books
"to- keep evenings; best of references;
$10 per month. Address U 22, Globe.
BOOKKEEPER— A good bookkeeper
, .'and general office man, with first
class references, wants employment.
G., 737 Martin st.
BOOKKEEPER — Thoroughly compe
tent bookkeeper and stenographer of
three years' experience desires posi
tion. 620 Bates ay.
BOOKKEEPER— Wanted, position as
-bookkeeper; salary is an object; thor
_, oughly experienced; best reference;
position must be permanent and lv
• jcrative. Q 12, Globe.
COOK Male cook wants situation;
:■ city or .country.. Call at 174 West
Ninth st. . ..-•-.
COLLECTOR— Wanted, position as
collector; have had experience and
• can give best of references. P 37,
■ Globe. ' ,
DRESSMAKING — Situation wanted
dressmaking in families; first-class
references. 220 West Seventh st.
DRUGGIST, registered by examina
.. tion, wants position; thorough ex
perience in prescription and manu
facture. A 1 references. Drugs, 359
Franklin st, -
EMPLOYMENT— man desires a
, position; wages reasonable; had 12
, years' experience in general mer
chandise; seven years as manager.
■ Address 206 Carroll st.
EMPLOYMENT— man wants
work of any kind: well acquainted
with city; also poultry dresser. Joe
Ackerman, 566 Bradley at.. City.
HOSTLER— A steady young man of
good habits wants a place to take
care of horses and drive; will work
i cheap. Q5, Globe. -.
JANITOR— Wanted, by a man, a job
as janitor; worked two years at it
in the Globe Block. William Van
_Asperen, 566 Bradley st.. City.
NU?RSE— A gentleman of good address,
well educated, forty-three years old,
would like situation as nurse, or any
honorable employment. 149 Martin st.
PHARMACIST, registered, . desires
permanent position in town or coun
try; thoroughly experienced; first
class references. Druggist, 359
j Franklin st.
SALESMAN— ■"■ as salesman
wanted, by a young man with 10
years experience in city and country
;- trade. - V 32, Globe. *
SITUATION wanted by young man in
wholesale store; hardware preferred;
- can furnish references. A. 8., care
Wilber house, Minneapolis, Minn.
WANTED— A reliable, honest, sober,
middle-aged man would like to get
1-- employment in a wholesale or retail
house, or any other steady employ
' . ment.. Am not afraid to work. Ad
dress 971 Dayton ay.
WATCHMAN— wanted as
night watchman or janitor; not
afraid of any work; best references.
Call 215 West Fairfield ay., city.
BOOKKEEPER — Young lady who
speaks German and English fluently
. and has had several years' expe
■■- ■' rience, desires position as bookkeeper
or cashier; best of references. Ad
, dress V 25, Globe. ;
CASHIER— A young lady with best of
references and several years' ex
perience would like situation as
cashier or bookkeeper. Address A 33,
DRESSMAKING in families or It
home; dresses washed for 50 cents;
satisfaction guaranteed. Call or ad
dress 647*4 Canada st.. Room 1.
DRESSMAKING wanted in families;
best of city references. 147 Martin st.
EMPLOYMENT— Wanted, position by
- young lady to address circulars, en
velopes, etc. Address C 35, Globe.
HOUSECLEANING— A middle-aged
lady would like houseeleanlng or day
work of any kind. Address P 14.
Globe. . '
HOUSEKEEPER— Wanted, a position
as housekeeper. Address Mrs. A.,
474 East Eighth st. .
HOUSEKEEPER— wanted as
housekeeper by refined American wid
ow of thirty-four in widower's fami
ly; good references. Call or address
Housekeeper, 650 Forest St., city.
HOUSEWORK— middle-aged woman
wants to help with housework. i Call
or address No. 64 East Seventh st.
INTELLIGENT YOUNG LADY, edu
cated In the English, French and
German language, wishes suitable
position of any kind;, salary no ob
ject. .-. Address 568 Wabasha st.
LADIES will find good help at Mrs.
Arthur's, 14 West Tenth.
LAUNDRY WORK wanted by the day
at 1427 Selby ay.
NURSE, experienced in confinement
cases or any kind of sickness; will do
light housework if desired; can fur
nish good reference. Call or address
647% Canada st,. Room 1.
NURSE— Wanted, nursing to do; have
experience in all kinds of nursing;
, city reference. Address 142 Rondo st.
NURSE— Position wanted by a compe
tent young lady as nurse or general
housework. Address O. I. 1., Gen
eral Delivery, St. Paul.
NURSING— Wanted, nursing to do;
have had experience in all kinds of
' nursing; city references. ' Address
142 Rondo st. -
OFFICE WORK— a position
by a young lady to do office work;
am a rapid writer, and have some
knowledge of typewriting; will work
-■' reasonable. Address F 46, Globe.
POSITION WANTED —By middle^
aged lady, of pleasant address, as
-assistant. in doctor's or dentist's of
fice, or any place of trust. Call or
address Belle Baxter, 650 Forest st ;
SALESLADY— Wanted. by experi
enced saleslady, position in some
store in city; will work for small
salary. 506 Colonnade Building, St,
Peter and Tenth sts. -■'
STENOGRAPHER —An experienced
stenographer and bookkeeper, rapid
and accurate, desires position; refer
ences.- Address A 20, Globe.
STENOGRAPHER— young lady
j stenographer and typewritist desires
a position; can do good work- for
moderate salary. Best of city refer
ences given. Call or address 900 East
STENOGRAPHER— Lady stenographer
wishes employment for the forenoon,
i 333 Banfll st.
STENOGRAPHER- Young lady sten-
I ographer and typewritist would like
a position. Can furnish good refer
ences., Will work for moderate sal
ary. Can furnish machine, and will
do piece or temporary work at a very
moderate price. P 6, Globe.
STENOGRAPHER — Young lady de
,.-..sires a position as stenographer or
typewriter; will work for moderate
salary. Please address Stenographer
235 Grove st. ?—'—"-
STENOGRAPHER — A young lady
stenographer and typewriter desires
a position; has had some ipractical
experience. ' Address A 21, Globe.
STENOGRAPHER— Competent sten
ographer desires work at once; will
• work for moderate salary; can give
reference.' 303 Sherman st.
TYPEWRITER— Position by. experi
enced-typewriter and stenographer.
506 Colonnade-Building,. Tenth and St.
Peter sts.'. -; ■ .- . • -
TEACHER— Wanted, employment as
teacher,' or. writing; work to be done
•after 3:30 p. m. or in morning; had
: experience; In teaching and bookkeep
-V Ing; good references. Address X 10
Globe.- ?- ■"■ y --•-".- .---..■ ..'
TRIMMER — A first-class trimmer
L "from Boston would like '-position.
-5 Call or address Miss. Vlckery, Metro-.
; politan Hotel,' Paul. , ? /..?
1 8 1
J. XV. tthepar-t, 91 East . Itlt St.
D L:?i i .«. UoustCM, . stores,, . office*-,
•-1. steam-heated apartments, col
lect* renin, acta a. owner » azent.
COTTAGE— "cottage and
barn, 243 Grove, two blocks from
Jackson, $15. Seibert Bros., 201 East
tenth. ■• • ■ ■ -'■"'
HOUSE— 379 East Eighth st.; modern
Improvements; eleven rooms; a snap:
j $2a per month to .good tenant. D.
Bergman, 357 Jackson.
HOUSE— To rent, completely fur
nished 11-room. house, including steam
heating plant. Apply C. H. Murphy,
409 lglehart st. „ -
HOUSE— To rent, nine-room house. 289
.. _ Nelson ay.
HOUSE— rent, a modern ten-room
house; low rent to first-class tene
ment; good neighborhood; conve
nient to three car lines. Inquire of
C. K. Groff, 346 Sibley st., or 311 Pleas
HOUSE— Cedar; nine rooms; city
water and sewer; $20. Key 595 Cedar.
TAYLOR'S RENTING AGENCY
GLOBE BUILDING — WEREN'T
HOUSES, STORES. OFF-ICES
TAKE CHARGE OF RENTED
PROPERTY AND MAKE "^EC
FLATS— rent, beautiful, cozy five
room modern fiats, corner Wabasha
and Central ay. Esxerley, 11 Ger
rnania Bank Building.
THE a BEIFELD STEAM-HEATED
FLATS-FOUR, FIVE, SIX AND
. EIGHT ROOMS;. HOT AND COLD
WATER; STATIONARY WASH
TUBS; . HANDSOMELY DECOR
ATED. THE PRICES HAVEBEEN
REDUCED, AND A FURTHER RE
DUCTION 'WILL BE mAde FOR
THE SUMMER MONTHS J W
SHEPARD, 94 EAST FOURTH ST. '
SIL. A £- DEN - 63 COLLEGE AY — fi
ROOMS. STEAM HEAT E HOT AND
COLD WATER; NEWLY AND
S< 2 MELY DECORATED. THE
PRICE OF THESE FLATS HAS
BEEN REDUCED TO $30.00 I CAN
t\^ MAKE YOU A CONCESSION
DURING THE SUMMER MONTHS
STREET EPARD ' 94 EAST FOURTH
FIFTH ST., 235 WEST— For rent elc
«ant furnished rooms, with first-class
table board; steam heat, gas and
bath; central location; terms reason
FIFTH ST., 156, WEST-Three rooms,
furnished complete, suitable for light
housekeeping; all conveniences; $16
per month. •
PLEASANT AY., 224-For rent, steam
heated, rooms; hot and cold water;
use of bath ; private family.
ROOMS— People looking ,for large,
pleasant rooms, en suite or single
furnished! or unfurnished, call at 222
East Seventh; also rooms for house
ROOMS— rooms. Inquire 377 Igle
hartst. . ,
ROOM AND BOARD for gentleman
and wife or two ladles. Call at 181
UTOPIA — Nicely furnished front
rooms; steam-heated, with or with
out board. 493 St. Peter st.
VIRGINIA. AY., 244— Three furnished
rooms for rent, with steam heat; one
_ with alcove. .
ALWAYS RELIABLE— Madame Moss,
clairvoyant and second sight seer.
513 Wabasha St., opposite capitol en
A RELIABLE CLAIRVOYANT—
Madame Ttlisworth; prices reduced
60 cents; thirty years' experience, J3
Eighth st. .
CLAIRVOYANT. : - : "
Has arrived in St. Paul and can be
consulted on business, marriage, di
vorces and all family affairs; the fut
ure plainly revealed, lovers united.
troubles healed, names of friends and
enemies; also the one yon will mar
ry; at : :.-s.< -
382 NORTH EXCHANGE STREET,
between Fifth and Sixth.
With great power I am possessed.
To read your whole life at request.
To call your husband or your wife.
To mark the paths of joy or strife;
So come and learn your fate from, me.
When free from life I seem to be,
For great truths I reveal.
The whole world claims that I am
So come and give me just one test.
At three hundred and eighty-two on
North Exchange street you will
This wonderful Prof. Harrey, the finest
of his kind.
No matter what your trouble, he'll set
your mind at rest;
Your future will be made and your life
Hours. 9 to 9 daily; Sundays. 9 to 5.
Business strictly private and confi
DR. HARVEY, trance medium, clair
voyant and magnetic healer; correct
information on all business and pri
vate affairs; readings 50 cents and $L
423 Wabasha st. ■
GRAY? HEADS— your address, or
call for bottle Mack's Hair Tonic, to
be paid for when it has restored the
hair to its . natural color. Wright
Medicine Co., No. 34 East Seventh st,.
Room 402. St. Paul. _^
ST. JOSEPH'S ACADEMY. SL Paul.
Minn., Boarding and Day School for
Young Ladies Conducted by the Sis
ters of St. Joseph. Complete aca
demic course. Conservatory of Music
and art studio. Its forty-third school
year begins Sept. 2, 1895. For cata
logue address The Directress.
ST. AGATHA'S ACADEMY UK ilU
sic and Art, 2S East Exchange St., St.
Paul— Piano, violin, guitar, banjo and
mandolin taught. Lessons given In
drawing and painting. Call or send
lor prospectus. "....-...•
__________________ — — — rf
Manning & Go ll ege;
OF MUSIC, ORATORY
Mnsouic Temple, - - Minneapolis. Minn.
Best Instructors in the Northwest . Fall
teim of Fifth year opens' Monday, Sept, lb,
1891. .-'«.■/:■ -■.--:. o.— -.---_ • "•""• "" '
Catalonne Free on Application. - -
. LOUISE JEW Ebb MANXIX«. I'resj.
WALTER PETZET. Musical Director.
i PARTNER wanted in butcher shop,
with a small capital; must be a
| good butcher. P7, Globe.
WANTED— Partner with about $3,500
to take half-interest in a well-estab
lished general merchandise business
at once. Good farming country, and
about seventy miles from cities. Ad
dress P 4. Globe.
-~ TO EXCHANGE
NEW GOODS for second-hand. Ryan
Furniture and Exchange Co.. 142 and?
141 East Seventh st. -.;-.-..
YOUNG' LADY wishes to .correspond
with family in St. Paul that will takrt a
good second-hand ' organ in payment 1
for . home . the coming winter. ■ Will
give : lessons, to beginners free -of
charge.' ' Address P 12. Globe. . . . .- _•
WANTED TO BUY._
WANTED— Merchandise; pay- cash
what have, you; got to sell*"- Hobavt,
Guaranty Building. Minneapolis. -.*.'
" CARPETS CLEANED. '
CARPETS CLEANED, refitted and
laid.' Electric Carpet Cleaning
Works. 159 West Third st. Tel. 1200. :'
--•'•:■£": BOARD WANTED.
LAMBERT'S .CULTIVATED MUSH
rooms—Take no chances on^thc poi
sonous toadstool. If your grocer does
not keep them,* order' from grOwer;
• two • and one-half-pound bask* to
day $1.00. Lambert, 312 Cedar st, : *