Newspaper Page Text
TOOK A RELAPSE.
IVHKAT WAS PUSHED UPWARD.
MIT (IH M)\'T ROM) TUB
LARGE VISIBLE INCREASE.
fcO!H SIDES OK THE TRADE
WERE KXCOI UAGED. ltl"r
BULLS FELT BETTER.
BEXTISIEXT ON THEIR SIDE.
€>.>:•■: Sii-on:, :hj«l I iifl>:inii«-<l on tt
Restricted Amount of
CHICAGO. Oct. 12— The deadly vis-
CHK |_ leadly vis
ible supply got In its work again to
day. December wheal closing ■■_. low
er owing to the expectation of a big
increase in stocks next week. May
corn and oats are unchanged and pro
visions made slight gains. Wheal was
fairly active and there were some
weak spots when the price fell Y<
below the close yesterday, but from
this point it went up pretty steadily
fully tc, but suffered a relapse.
The conditions and the current news
gave some encouragement to both
sides of the trade, but the bulls prof-
ited the most. Cables came higher
and New York sent liberal buying or
ders here. Northwestern deliveries
were only moderate and all advices
continue to claim a pressing demand
for Hour for export, ami at satisfactory
prices. There was liberal buying by
several large local operators, and as
offerings were moderate the competi
tion fent prices up. The exports of
wheat and Sour for the past week
were nearly 500,000 bu less than the
week previous, and the probable ta
crease in th - visible supply next week
was figured at about 2.000,000 bu. But
sentiment seems to have been shift-
ing steadily .11 the bull side and there
was "liberal covering by shorts and
good buying for investment, but the
sharp advance started heavy realizing
and short selling, with nearly lc for
the break. December s.i'd early in
the session as low as «'0";:/;j'iO%c, but
advanced gradually to <*'.'•. , c. turned
weak and fell to ■'_■-. closing at. that.
Corn was comparatively strong; on
a very small amount of business.
The elevator people appeared to want
the carload offerings to go to store at
a shade better prices than they would
pay yesterday, and a good demand
was reported for shipment to the sea
board. October, closed at 29c, as
ajrainst 2SYc yesterday, and May at
291sc compared with -".■■;-:•'.• on the
The firmness in wheat and corn in-
The firmness i;: wh< . ra In-
fluenced th slight advance in oats.
The elevator people also bought in
o.uite a fair amount. May opened at
2'"i"m33.'"sC. sold at 20*"532:.»1.c, and closed
steady at io^sc.
Provisions tried to get through the
day with as few transactions in fut
ures as possible, and had a great
meausore of success. The little bus
iness that was done was at a shade
improvement over yesterday's closing
prices. Pork and ribs are each 5c
higher ..:.: lard 2Y>c up. The day's
run of hogs was 17,000 and better
prices at the yards caused the firm
Estimates: Wheat. 230; corn, 650;
oats. ""->'.•: begs, 36,000.
The Kadi:.;,- futures ranged as fol
v pen- High- Low- Clos-
Articles. ■ Ing. est. est. ing.
Wheat No. 2—
Oct 597*, 601-,.'. rfpi:. 59%
Dec '."Y 61V> r,:7. ,;p.;7
May 6-1% 65-% 64% m.
Corn No. 2—
Oct 28% 29% 2.% 29
Dec 27*4 27;- Y. 27%
May 20 29*4 29' ' 29%
Oats No. 2—
Oct 17% 17Y 17% 17%
Dec _**?4 17% 17*54 17%
May 20*4 20% 20% 20%
0ct .... 8-10
Jan 9 4*:l-. 9 47' - 9 42% 9 47%
May '.i 70 9 72% 970 " 9 72."
Oct . „;. _ „.. .... 575
Jan 573 5 77' _ 575 5 77%
May .**, 92%
Oct 4 97* . 5 10 4 97% .**> 10
Jan 4vi 4 82% 4.77% 4 82%
Cash quotations were as follows:
Flour— Winter patents, $303.50; winter
straits, ?2 £533.25: spring patents, $3,153
3.30; spring straits. $2.6533; bakers',
$1.9052.30. Wheat— No. 2 spring, is9%fg
60% c: Xo. 3 spring. 3S36o*iic: . No." 3
red, 59%362%e. Corn— Xo. 2, 29% c.
Oats— .2, 17%C*?17%c; No. 2 white. 28
-p(2i»'4c: No. 3 white, 15%3*!9%c. Rye-
No. 2. 3S%c. Barley— No. 2* nominal-;
No. 3. 23040 c: No. 4, 25030 c. Flaxseed
—No. 1, 95c. Timothy Prime,
$3.75. Mess Pork— bbl, $8.37%©8.50.
Lard— Per 100 lbs, $5.72%a3.75. "Short
Ribs— Sides (loose). ■(".'". Shoul
ders—Dry salted (boxed), "'•. 7."."". ■-.
Short clear sides (boxed). s**4@6c-
Whisky— Distillers' finished goods, per
pal. $1.22. R< ceiots— Flour, 8,000 bbls;
wheat, 149,000 bu; corn. 343.000 bu; oats,
563,000 bu: rye. 10,000 bu; barley, 89,000
bu. Shipments— 15,000 bbls;
wheat, 26,060 bu; corn. 283,000 bu; oats'.
608,000 bu: rye, B.l*oo bu: barley, 29.000
bu. lin the produce exchange today
the butter market was firm; creamery, \
9@22c: dairy. 9%@18c. Eggs firm at 15-a; 1
17c. Cheese, 439 c.
Dulutli and Superior Grain. 1
DI'LI'TH. Minn., Oct. 12.— Following i
were the closing prices: Wheat— No. !
1 hard, cash, 58% c; October, 58% c; De- j
cember, .".S;"ic: No. 1 .northern," car?h, !
56"*4 c; October. 5»;"4c; December, ""7',c: j
May, 6_%c; November, *j7c: Xo. 2 north- j
err., cash. "::;;.-: No. 3. 50% c; rejected, I
4.j**-;c: to arrive, Xo. 1 hard. .**^'a.c; No. i
1 northern, 57c. Rye. 3-**-c. Oats— !
2. 19% c; No. 3. 19e. October. 92V.C
Receipts— Wheat, 291.323 bu; oats, 11,482
bu: rye. 1,582 bu; barley, 32.300 bu; flax. !
305,333 bu. Shipments— Wheat, 329.451 1
bu: flax. 86,163 bu. Car Inspection— '
Wheat. 338: oats, 3; rye, 3: barley, 25;
flax. 132. Wheat stocks here will in-
crease about 400,000 bu this week. j
XEW YORK PRODUCE. *
Wheat Rather Erratic, lint a Gain
Jit the Close.
NEW YORK, Oct. 12.— Flour— Re-
ceipts, 16,500 bids; exports, 14,800 bbls; '■
market quiet, buyers holding off for
lower-prices, but sellers firm in view
of firmness in wheat. Wheat— Re-
ceipts, '61, 2u0 bu: exports, none; spot
firm but quiet; held above exporters'
limits. No. 2 red, 69% c; Xo. 1 hard,
70% c; options opened nervous and low-
er, advanced quickly on foreign news,
reacted, but turned very strong to-
wards the close, with a net advance
of %3%c; October, 66%@66%c, close.!
at 66% c; December. 67';4368%c, closed
at 68% c. Corn— Receipts, 55,600 bu;
exports, 5,000 bu; spot quiet but steady,
closing firm*. Xo. 2, 37% c"; options
opened quiet; ruled generally quiet
and featureless with light local trad-
ing; closed steady; October. 3S**i@36%c,
closed 36% c; December, **5@35%c, closed
at 35% c.
CALLIXG IX SOME 1.0.W5.
Reserve Held I>>- Xew York Bonds
Roscrve HeM l>y Rew York Rondx
XEW YORK. Oct. 12.— The New
York Financier says this week: "There
is no cessation to the movement which
is drawing down the reserve held by
the New York clearing house banks,
the statement issued today showing
a further decrease of $2,294,625. The
total excess reserve now stands at
$14,176,900, of which a limited number
of banks hold the greater part. Some
of the New York banks are below their
reserve requirements and are calling
in loans, the decrease in the loan item
for the week being $3,596,200. The to-
ll loans are $506,606,000, sixteen millions
less than reported Sept. 14. The banks
lost In cash last week $3,552,200, of
which practically the entire amount
was in legals. The deposits now ag
gregate $533,491,200, the decrease for
the past week having been $8,608,300.
This is -a loss of $41,438,060 since the'
Ist of September, but is fifty-seven
millions less than during the corre
sponding week last year."
LIVERPOOL, Oct. 12.— Wheat-Spot
nrm; demand moderate; No. 2 red
winter 5s 2d ; No. 1 hard Manitoba, 5s
S&k/^a.l California, 5s 3d. Futures
closed steady, with near and distant
positions Id higher; business about
equally distributed; October, 5s 2%d;
- 5s 2%d; December, 5s 3sd
January, os 3%d; February. 5s 4%d
March, 5s 4%d. Corn-Spot firm-
American mixed. 3s 4%d. Futures
closed steady, with near positions %d
higher and distant positions unchang-
ed to %d higher; business heaviest on
early, positions; October, 3s 4%d; No-
vember. ,-is 4V«d; December, 3s :■'.•■:
January. la 3";4d; February. 3s ad;
March, 3s M. Flour steady; demand
moderate: St. Louis fancy winter, 6s
MILWAUKEE, Wis.. Oct. 12— Flour
firmer. Wheat ■ shade easier: "No. 2
spring, 58c; No. 1 northern, KO^e: De-
cember, 59% C." Corn easier; No. 3. 31c.
Oats active and firm: No.« 2 white,
19% c: No. 3 while, 18@_9c. Barley firm-
er; No. 2. 40% c: sample, 24#40%c. Rye
weak; No. 1. Me. Provisions steady.
NEWPORT & SOS
Loou Money on improved Property in St.
Paul and Minneapolis
5 and 6% "On or Before"
5 and 67, "On or Before"'
New Pioneer Press BUhfc Reeve Bunding
ST. PAUL. ' - ' MINNEAPOLIS
Note — Our mortgages are
not made payable in gold.
G.H.F. SMITH &-CO,
v.„w, -1 Sew York Stock Exch".!ige,
n.eaiDer I cbics(ro Board of Trsda.
Sfcckr. Fends. Grain, Provisions and
Ccltcn. Private wires lo Sew York andChl-
cago. 'J''' I ioneer Press Bid?.. St. Paul. Minn.
ABSTRACTS OF TITLE
And List* ol* Property Owned
by Any Individual Furnished.
THE ST. PAUL
TITLE IHSURBHCE& TRUST GO.
Mich act Dora it' Jet »i es Dora 11 .
Micliit.-! Ilorim. Jctntv. Dovuii.
M. Doran & Go.
Bankers and Brokers,
311 Jackson St., St. Paul.Minn.
E.M. PROUTY 1 O®.
LIVE stock mm
Onion Stock Yards, Sou tli St. Pan 1
DUNNINBHfIfi] S HMS
GUM-Hjin-' I ■
. Live Stock-Commission.
Live Stock Commission.
Union Stock Yards, south St. Paul, and
Grain Quotations Furnished by
JA9ESBiI9 REVERES & GO.
flay, Feed, Flour and Seeds,
Hay, Feed, Flour and Seeds,
ST. PAUL, MINX.
ST. PALL, MAUKIiI'S.
Day's Quotations ou Flour, Grain
Wheat— 1 hard 56@€7c
Wheat— 1 northern :>../.•,.■
Wheat— No. 2 northern 54^ 55c
Corn— li 31tg)3_c
Corn— 3 yellow 32'632u.c
Oats— '_ white 17"«17Vac
Oats—No. C 16@17c
Bye— No. 2... ..j.j.-
Flour— Patent JB.-0&3.60
EJour— Straight *. ;-. ■*firstname.lastname@example.orgQ
Flour— Bakers' 52 _ ■-.. , ■; 63
Flour— Rye *f_.2Cfi£2 .i
Cornmea l— Bolted %■• - .V •10
Ground Feed— No. 1 !>13t&13.50
Ground Peed— No. 2 $13313 ,i
Ground Feed— 3 *|G3*/13.50
Bran— jw^ij" 00
Shorts— Bulk 511@i! '-.'■)
Hay— No. 1 upland prairie $8f;5.50
Hay— No. 2 upland prairie $7(38
Hay— No. 1 wild 5T*iS
Hay— 1 timothy JIO.SU@H
BUTTEr^-Faiuy separator, 21*/@22c-
extra creamery, 20@21c; rirst creamery'
lS@l7c; second creamery, ll@l2c; fancy
dairy. 18@20c; first dairy, 14g16c; sec-
ond dairy, S@9c; packing stock, T;-,',,^.-
- 3@4c. '
CHEESE- Full cream, SUCIOc; pri-
most, 51; brick cheese, S'YiiO ■• Llm-
burger cheese, 9(filuc; Young" America
9*>r@loc; Swiss. *10@lS%c; skims 5-
EGGS— cases returned 14* ,it
15c. . ■ '.
LIVE POULTRY— Turkeys, toms, I®
8c: turkeys, hens, S@9c: chickens, G'/ift
7c: hens, sc: mixed, s«isV,c; cox 3@4c*
ducks, spring, 7@bc; geese, 6"" 7c . '
VEGETABLES— yellow bu
18@20c; onions. Minn., red. bu, 15@lSc:
onions, white, bu, 20@25c; cauliflower'
per doz, 40@90c- cabbage, doz, 10c'
beets,' bu, 12©lbc; parsnips, bu. 30c'
celery, home-grown, _o&_sc; rutabagas'.
bu, 12®15c; cucumbers, bu, 15@20c*
spinach, bu, 15@20c; string beans ~bu'
j 20c; tomatoes, home-grown, bu ' 70_S
, 80c; egg plant, doz. 20@30c '
DRESSED MEATS— .Mutton
house stock. 6&b',_c; mutton, country
-7.7,7.1-: veal, fancy, 6>4@7e. veal, mcd-
ium, s§6c; lamb, snrlng, YiTe
PORK, BEEF, HIDES, HAMS Etc -.
Hides, steer, green. , per lb, 8c- hides
cow, .green, per lb, 7c; hides', 'calf'
green, per lb, 10c; hides, steer salt'
per lb, So; hides, cow, salt,' per lb 7*Ac:
pelts, _s@6oc; wool, washed, 13@i4c:
wool, unwashed, 7@loc; tallow, 4®4iic'
pork, mess, $9JiS.SO; beef, mess'- $8" 50
@9; bacon, ?7&7.50; hams, $10311" iianis
picnic, $G@7; dried beef, SV.^llc- lard'
|6.50@7; hops, 7<a9c. - *' '
ORANGES— Seediings,s2.2s(*s2 50" Mcd
sweets, $2.75@3; Messinas, jaaa _%•
Maltas, $email@example.com. . / Y?*^.-
LEMONS — Extra fancy. §9 sa-ffin-
fancy. $8.5039; Californias," $7 50fi8 '
; BANANAS — Port Limons, $i'.7s®">-
I Honduras. No. 1. $1,513^.75; Honduras.'
! No. 2, $firstname.lastname@example.org; cocoanuts, per 100, S4-^)
; 4.50. ' * *
CALIFORNIA FRUITS - Peachy
box, free, 90c351; pears, winter XellW
box, $email@example.com; pears, X. Y. Dutches'
bbl, $5.5036; pears. La Belle, box $1 75
@2; pears, Beaurie. $1.6C@1.80 ' '
BERRIES AND GRAPES-Grapes
California, Muscat. 75'59iJc- £rrano<='
Concord, 10 lbs; 19320 c; grapes" Dela-
ware, 5 lbs, I£fslßc; grapes. Tokays
80c@$l; grapes, Rose Peru, 70fi80c'-
cranberries, bbl. $737.50. '««out,
MELONS — W termelons, " $S@l3
--j muskmelons. per 100, $133. -, .-v '
APPLES— stand, bbl. $2 2552)
j 2.50; fancy, bbl, $232.25; standard «l 75
32; fair, $firstname.lastname@example.org; common, Sl'Si.2s"
POTATOES— Sweet Jerseys, per bbl
$33^.25; sweet Kansas, $2@2 23- Minel
sola, bu, 12@14c.
DRIED FRUIT-Apples, evaporated
per lb, 63'7c; peaches, peeled, 14 "a 16c-
peaches, unpeeled, 7"&8 c; pears, 6®3c:
apricots, 7@Bc; raspberries, 20@21c-
blackberries, IV_<fiße; prunes, Califor
nia French. s(@9c: cherries. 12@15c
GAME AND FISH-Pheasants,' $2 75
@3; prairie chickens, $3.2533 75
- $131.25; ducks, mallard doz
$2.5032.75; ducks, teal, doz, $1.2531.50"
ducks, common, doz, $_o_.gO; geese'
doz, $9ffll0; brant, doz, $6; black 'bass'
93'10c: pike, s@6c; pickerel, 4c; crop-
pies, 4c. . 7 .
Variation Slight in Grain Quota-
Wheat ruled fairly steady Saturday
at a point slightly under Saturday's
close. There was little news to affect
prices by drawing the sentiment ci-
ther way. There was a good demand
for spot No. 1 northern at ' c over
December price and in some Instances
%c premium was paid. Later the hest
bid was 14c over and with heavy offer-
ings Monday receivers expect this
premium to be wiped out. No. 2
northern was in liberal supply and
sold fairly well at the usual discount
from No. 1 price. Following were
closing quotations: No. 1 hard, on
track, 56**«ic; No. 1 nortHern, October,
55/.c; December, E6%ohV_c; May. 59*£ c;
on track, 55*^0 : No. 2 northern, on
track, 54c Receipts of wheat were
702 cars; shipments of wheat were 44
cars; Duluth receipts of wheat were
858 cars; flour output week ending
Oct. 5, 272,706 bbls.
FLOUR— The market is steady and.
firm in tone. First patents, $email@example.com;
first clears, $2.5032.65; second clears.
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: MONDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 14, 1895,
$2.3032.35; bakers*, 52.50tg-2.55; red dog,
$12. per ton >
BRAN AND SHORTS— The market
Is steady. Bran. $5.25; 200-1 sacks, $9.25;
ICO-Ib sacks.s9.7s; shorts, common, bulk.
$10.25; middlings, $11.
HAY— There Is a Una market. Far.cv
lowa and Minnesota, $8.50: choice lowa
and Minnesota, $7.50; northern Minne
sota. $6.50; common, $5@6; rye straw,
FEED— The market is steady. Feed
sad cornmeal are quotable at $12.25 per
ton. carload lots. . .-.
Oats— The market is steady. No. 3
white. 17c, No. 3 quoted at W ,.
BARLEY— The market is quiet with
quotations for No. 3 on a range 22328 c,
according to quality. . •:■■
CORN— Is a small demand. No.
3 corn, 30c.
FLAX— local quotation is Gc un-
der Chicago. The market was easier;
RYE— No. 2 quoted at 3i%c. :
POULTRY— sc; springs, peril),
c, '••:>.. i- : turkeys, young, 8c; chickens,
roosters, 4c; bens and toms, te; clucks,
old an. l young, 73 Sc: geese, 6®7c.
DRESSED MEATS— VeaI, fancy. 6V-
(■tie; veal, lair to good, 536 c; veal,
poor, 3fs**tc; mutton, country dressed.
*05c; spring lambs, pelts off, 53 6c:
bogs, country dressed, 5@5%c; beef,
country dressed, 335e.
FlSH— Black bass. 9%@10c; pike. s'..ca>
Be; pickerel, 434% c; croppies, 4c; small
fish, 3c; dressed bullheads, 2c; white
fish, Inland, B(s4c.
ACTIVE. BIT IRREGULAR*
Stocks Were Pretty Firm, but the
Gains Were Few.
NEW YORK. Oct. 12.— The stock
market today did not reach more than
holiday proportions. Though bus nets
was light, a iirm tone characterised
the speculation in most Instances, a .
fact which was attributed to the reas
suring advices cabled from London
as to the progress of the settlement
ii: Kaffirs. Tne market opened dull,
but. as a rule, fractionally higher. A
good demand appeared 'i.v Chicago
Gas. and on brisk purchases a gain of
2 per cent was established. The gener
al market also displayed a tendency
toward higher figures, but the ad"-
vances v.-.-re confined to fractions.
'i be bears made a drive against the
Leather shares after the first hour, re-
sulting in declines of 5. and 2 per cent
respectively for the common and pie-
The general market eased off slight-
ly, with the exception of Lackawanna,
which broke to 167 as against 170% the
last preceding sale. Only 100 shares
were dealt in, however. In the late
operations the Leather stocks received
some support and the common rallied
% and the preferred 1% per cent. The
other markets sympathized slightly.
Ihe speculation left off firm in tone,
with the net results showing but little
change aside from the drop in Lack-
awanna and advances of 1% in Chi
cago Gas and 1 per cent in State Gas.
The course of prices during the week
has been unsatisfactory to both bulls
and bears. The salient features of the
market influences have been the rise
in the price of stiver, due primarily
to its accumulation in London pre-
paratory to the payment of another in-
stallment of the Japanese indemnity
by China: the government crop re-
port, the anticipation of the publica
tion of a plan for the reorganization of
the Union Pacific railroad," and a -simi-
, lar prospect for the consolidation of
l the Chicago gas companies.
Trading in bonds in today's brief
j session was fairly large, the sales ag-
: gregating $887,600. The tone of the
! market war. generally firm. In the
i usually inactive issues some material
! gains were scored. Little Rock &
j Memphis firsts trust receipts rose-134- I
Norfolk & Western, M. & W. division, r
firsts, 2%. and Essex firsts, Nashville
& Chattanooga firsts, and Oregon
Short Line consol 5s trust receipts,
1 per cent. Denver <& Rio Grande im
provement 5s declined 2, and Erie "sec-
onds consolidated stamped, and Pitts-
| burg & Western firsts, 1 per cent.
Prices for the week were irregular
with a declining tendency.
The following table shows the flue-
tuations of the leading railway and
Industrial stocks yesterday:
__. _ Ing. est. est. ing
Minn. Iron 59
j Am. Tobacco .... 97% 97% 97*4 97*.
p Atchison 21% 2114 21% 21%
Am. Cotton Oil 22
£-. B. & Q 85% 85% 85 85%
C. C, C. & St.L. 45 45 45 44%
Ches. & 0hi0.... 19% 1914 19% 19%
Chicago Gas .... 65% 70% 68% '70 "
Cordage S% $% B%' 8%
Del. & Hudson. ........" •..."• 133vl
Del.. Lack & W. 167 .167 167 16741.
DiS. &C. F. Co.. 23% 24 23% 23%
Gen. Electric p.. 38 38 37% 37%
' Hocking Valley ' 23'
1 Jersey Central 112%
! Louis. & Nash.. Gl% 02 01% 61%
Lake Shore 150
Manhattan Con 110%
Mo. Pacific 36% 36% 36% Soil
N. P. common .... -.... 4\-
do pfd .... 18%
N. Y. Central... lol% 101% 101% 101%
Northwestern ...105% 105% 103% _»75%
N. Y. & N. E : :~sl*
North American. 5% 5% 5% 5%
Omaha 43 43"a 43 43%
Pacific Mail .... 31 31% 31 30%
Pullman 171 '
Reading 21% 21% 21 £0%
Rock Island ....76% 77% 76% 77%
Southern Ry .... 12% 12% 12% 12%
do pfd 38 38% 3S " 38
Sugar Refinery.. los% 109% 108% 108%
do pfd 101%
St. Paul 76% 76% 75% 76%
do pfd 12G'«
Term. Coal 43 43% 42% 42%
j Texas Pacific ... 11% 11% . 11% 11%
Union Pacific ... I**% 15% 15% 15%
Western Union. 92% 93% 92% 92%
Wabash - 8%
do pfd 22 22% 22 22%
M.& St.L.lst pfd 86%
do 2d pfd 60%
Following are the dosing prices of
other stocks as reported by the Asso
Adams Ex.... 151 N. Y. &N. E. 51
Adams Ex.... 151 N. Y. & N. E. 51
American Ex.116 Oregon Imp... 6%
Halt. & Ohio. 60% Oregon Nay... 24 '"
♦Canada Pac. 60% 0.5.L.& U.N, 11
Central Pac.. 18% p., D. & E... 5%
I Ches. & Ohio. 19% R. G. W 17
I •Chicago & A. 163 do pfd 41
C, B. & Q.. .. 85% I Rock Island.. 77%
. Con. Gas . ...144% St. Paul .. .. 76%
: C..CC.& St.L 46% do pfd 126%
• Col. C. & 1.... 5 Term. C. & I. 42%
Del. & Hud. ..132% ! Texas pacific 11%
j D., L. & W..I6T%iT. & O. C. pfd. 77
j D. & R. G.nfd. 52% U. S. Express. 46
1 ♦Erie pfd 24 jWells-F. Ex. .100
Fort Wayne.. 165 W. & L. E.... 15
I Gt. Nth*n pfd. l24 do pfd 47%
j C. & E. I. pfd.lol Mnls. & St. L. 25%
St. Paul & D. 31% D." & R. G.... 16*4
Kan. & T. pfd. 36% j Col. F. & 1... 37%
L. E. & W... 23% do pfd 95
do pf.l 77 H. & T. Cent. 2%
Louis. & Naah Cl% T..A.A.& N.M. 1%
I Louis. & N. A. 9% *T.,St.L.& X.C 10
1 Mobile & 0... 23 I * do pfd 18
Nash. & Chat. 73 Southern .. .. 12%
! Nor. & W.pfd. 14 I do pfd 38%
; U. P.. D. & G. 6% Tobacco 97
[ N. W. pfd. .. .147 I do pfd 105
« Bid. • .
New York Bonds.
U. S. 4s, reg... 123 O. R. & N.lstsllP***,
do coup ....122% D. & R. G. 75.117%
do ss, reg... 116 do 4s 92
do os, coup.. 116 Erie .seconds. 78%
do 4s, reg... 111% G.,H.\& 5.A.65105
do 4s. c0up.. 111% do 7s 102
•do 2s, reg.. 97 H. &T. C. 55.11 l
•Pacific 65,"95.100 do" 6s 105
Ala., class A. 109 M. K. T.lst 4s 88%
do B 109 I do 2d 4s 66
do C 99 i»Mut.Union 65113
do Cur 100 N. J. C. G. 58.119%
La. N. Con. 98% N. Pac. Ists.. llß -
Missouri, 65... 100 I do 2ds 101
N. C. 6s 122 N. W. C0n5.. 141
do is ........102 I do 5.F.deb.55112%
S.C.Non-Fund 1 R. G. W. Ists 77%
Term. new 6s. 90 St. Paul C.75.127
do 5s ........105 do C.&PAVSsII4%
do old 65.... 60 5.L.&1.M.G.5S 85
Va. Centuries 63 S.L.& S.F.G6sIIO
do dfd 6% Tex. Pac. Ists 91%
Atchison 4s .. 81% do 2ds 26%
do 2d A 33 ,V. P. Ists, '96.108%
Can. So. 2d5..107 iWest Shore 45106
•Bid. : "
New York Bank Statement.
NEW YORK, Oct. 127— weekly
bank statement shows the following
changes: Reserve, decrease, $2,294,625;
loans, decrease, $3,596,200; specie de-
crease, $76,000; legal tenders, decrease.
$3,870,700; deposits, decrease, $6,608,300;
circulation. Increase, $53,700. The banks
now Hold" $14,176,900 in excesmof the re-
quirements of the 23 per ceWi rule.
At the. Port of New York.
NEW YORK,. Oct 12.— The export of
specie from the port of New York
for the week amounted to $126,170 in
gold and $624,835 In sliver. The im-
ports of gold were $143,648; silver, $19,.
341; dry goods, $2,528,702; general mer
j chandise, $7,725,299.
NEW YORK, Oct. 12.— The Evening
Post's financial cablegram from Lon-
don says; "The carry-over of mining
shares at the settlement was easily
. arranged, and' the tone of the markets
today was firmer. They closed below
the best. It is generally believed that
the mining scare la over, but also pos
sibly the boom. too. Americans were
steady to firm." '■} .- >
■ Mi iim-iii>oli.H Horse Market. ** • <*
Barrett & Zimmerman's report.
Horses— The market is well stocked
with horses weighing from 1.500 to,
2,000 pounds apiece. There is some All
for fine drivers and general ! purpose
horses.. All the shippers are busy buy-
ing horses to meet the demands of 'the
lumber trade. Large receipts this coin-
ing week; Sales: •'•'•-' "-
•',_"•' roan gelding (service
sound..., 1,500 $55
1 bay mare," extra 1,600 105
1 sorrel mare, common 1,100 40
17 horses, to Ashland. Wis..l.t*Uo 1*^0!
21 horses, to city dealers 1,000, 1.C75
,•./:.:.-. -_ ■/ 7.V("
'••-' LIA'E STOCK. •.".' I"
Mni-l_«'t Steady* but Quiet nt.Soulli
St. Paul Yards.' Y:Y ,'\a
Receipts— Hogs, 925 head; cattle, b*7s
headt sheep, 4,400 head.
HOGS— Market steady. The qualitjH
averaged fair, and a '•••'* loads were
choice. The yards cleared early to tiie':
packing -company.. , -\t.
Representative Sales— .7
No. Av.Dk. Price No. Av.Dk.Price
43 ... .202 40 $3 60 71 ... .239 80 $3 70
p.l" ....250 120 360 61 ....290 40 370
93 ....181120 3 62. 38 ....32S .. 370
58 ....274 80 3 70 7 ....201 .. 375
7 ....S-fi 40 370 27 ....184 .. 375
62 .....252 200 370 60 ....ISO 120 375
63 ....a. 40 370 63 ....230 80 3 77 "A
63 ....278 40 3 70
CATTLE— Market steady, but quiet.
The- receipts were about all Westerns
j going East, and the taii-ends left' over
all the week, were about all closed out.
Fat cattle, good feeders and canners
will be in good demand at steidy prices.
Light and common stockers dull.
No. Ay. Price. | No. Ay. Price.
5 feeders. 878 $2 50 1 steer ..1,050 $3 'JO
5 heifers. 320 215 1 steer . . 910 3CO
1 cow .'!! CO 2 heifers. 990 280
1 c and c. ... 2'» CO 1 can ner. 980 180
2 cows 41 CO 3 oxen ..1,040 225
! 0xen...i.6.e 2 6011 cow 20 01
4 stockers 612 225 2 oxen ..1,470 225
2 stockers 515 200 2 oxen ..1.710 260
4 ho'fars. 460 1 70' 2 mixed ..1.515 2 25
1 calf .... 130 4 001
SHEEP— Market steady. Good mut-
tons and lambs were about steady;'
common stuff very hard to get rid
of. The bulk of the receipts went to
local feeding barns. .".. ' . .
No. Ay. Price. ' No. Ay. Price.
35 lambs .. 70 5:; 50 j 4 cuils ... 97 S2 00
21 muttons.lll 2 5^)89 lambs . . 67 340
19 mixed... 90 2 25; 23 muttons.lol 230
CATTLE— steady: demand
good, and little for s-^le: 140 cars '■">'-- 1-
ems arrived today for Chicago, and 10
cars of cows and steers will sold
No. Ay. Price. ! No. Ay. Price.
22 steers.l.2oo $*' 20! 19 cows.. 1,080 52 S3
17 steers." "l.23o 3 :•*•! 23 cows.. 2 S3
HOGS— Y;p;c lower.
No. Ay. Pr'.Ci, I No. Ay. Prico.
67 240 $3 62' : 85 275 53 55
SHEEP — Receipts. 3,030; market
No. Ay. Price No. A>*. Price.
115 lambs ..65 $3 00 72 muttons. 9o $2 75
Chicaiio. - " '"'•■•
CHICAGO, Oct. Cattle— Prices
have firmed up a little within a day
or two, and they dosed strong today.
Native beef steers averaged 15c lower,
than a week ago. Butchers' and can-
ners' stuff has advanced 10@loc. Sta -k-
ers and feeders are telling 15"a25c high-
er than last week. Westerns are I,*V?_
20-2 higher than a week ago. Swine in
pens sold at yesterday's price, best
selling 10c lower than a week ago and
$1.45 lower than a year ago.
Umaiiu, : I
OMAHA, Neb.. Oct. Cattle—
ceipts. 2,000; st3ady, active; all sold
early; native ste.-rs, $3.70®5.20; Western
steers, $_.9u@4.-*°; Texans, $2.3i"a3.25;
cows and heifers, 52.405-3.25; canners,
$firstname.lastname@example.org; bulls, stage., etc., $?.50^,3.
- Receipts, 3.703; quality only fair-
market steady with yesterday's close;
heavy, 53.7553.85; mixed. email@example.com"
light, 53.70@3.?0: pigs, J_.firstname.lastname@example.org. Sheen
—None: market steady: natives, 52.25J*-
3.25: Westerns. 52.25Q3; sheep. $;';..::.;
lambs, $3-g4.50. ' .. ,7"
.-. , ■♦-.... .***.. — -
,\ew Llne,'i6'*rl*"e.orlJft* .via 7'*TlVe;l"*'ln-
Sew Line to Ptoil.l via HTtit.7yjii.
Commencing Sunday,* Sept! 22, 1895,
the C, M. & St. P. Ry. will inaugurate
daily through buffet sleeping car serv-
ice between St. Paul and Minneapolis
and Peoria, 111., passing through Fari-
bault, Owatonna, Austin, Marshall-
town, Oskalocsa, Keithsburg, . etc.
Leave Minneapolis 4 p. m., and St. Paul
4:10* p. m., daily, arriving Peoria 10
o'clock next morning. First-class serv-
ice. For particulars call on "The Mil-
waukee" ticket agents in St. Paul and
Minneapolis, or address J. T. Conley,
Assistant General Passenger Agent,
St. Paul, Minn. ■
8.-DO YOU WANT to borrow money
- on your diamonds, watch, jewelny,
bicycle, furs? Business strictly con-
fidential. Private room for consulta
tion. Diamonds and watches for
sale at half their value. Lytle's Loan
Office, Room 1, 411 Robeit st., op-
posite Ryan Hotel.
DO YOU WANT to borrow money on
I 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. — . . -v
TO LOAN AT 5 PER CENT INTER-
Long time; gilt-edged security.
Any amount from $5,000.00 to . $100 -
000.00. Loans closed without delay.
except examination title. Palmer &
Dickinson, 60 Globe Building, St.
$50 TO $500 short-time loans procured
on personal property. Ohio Invest-
ment Company, seventh floor Globe
HORSES AND CARRIAGES.
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 dally; consignments solicited: we
have from 200 to 200 head constantly
on hand. Barrett & Zimmerman's
Horse Auction and Commission Sta
bles, No. 20 Second st. north, Minne
apolis. Ref-.-rences, City Bank. Col-
umbia National Bank. Farm, Stock
and Home. ' * -
• - ■ • a. ' * 1 Jfij i
FOR SALE. 7^
STOVES— Two coal stoves and- one"
wood stove for sale cheap. 474 Cedar ,
st. ' '- • - '^-':
' • 7 in ;.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, DISTRICT-
STATE OF MINNESOTA, DISTRICT
Court, i Second Judicial District, :
County of Ramsey. Jessie D. Lynch, (1
Plaintiff, against Isadore E. Lynch,
Defendant— Summons. a* *
The State of Minnesota to the above
named defendant: ' • dr--o
You, Isadore E. Lynch, are hereby 1
summoned and required to answer theo
complaint in this action, which has
been filed with the clerk of said cottrt,
1 and to serve a copy of your answer'to i
the said complaint on the subscriber at
his office in city of St. Paul, in said
county and state, within thirty days
after the service of this summons uptih
ytou, exclusive of the day of such serv-
ice, and if you fail to answer the said
complaint within the time aforesaid
the plaintiff in this action will apply
to the court for the relief demanded in
the complaint. - -
Dated October 12th, A. D. 1895.
WILLIAM FOULKE :
Plaintiff's Attorney, St. Paul, Minn!
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY
of Winona, ss.— District Court- Third
In the matter of the assignment of M.
J. Stelnbauer, insolvent.
Notice is hereby given, that M J
Stelnbauer, of the city' of Winona hi
said county and state, has by deed in
writing, dated October 9th,' 1895, made
a general assignment to the under-
signed, of all her property not exempt
by law from levy and sale on execu
tion, for th« benefit' of all her credit-
ors, without preferences.
All claims must be verified and pre-
sented to the undersigned for - allow-
ance within such time as the court.
shall by order provide, which time may
be for cause extended. ■ .< ■ .
Dated October Sth. 1895.
E. W. REBSTOCK, Assignee, ,*;
if Winona, Winona County, Minn.
Randall & Randall, Winona, Minn
Attorneys for Assignee."
g:S ADVERTISED. ;
List or Unclaimed Letters Re-
' . '" in aiiiing in ihe I'ostoflice, fct.
learning in Ihe Post ollice, fat.
V Paul. Oct. 14, 1805. TV":
.Free delivery of letters by, carriers
at' the residence of owners, may. be se-
cured by observing the following rules:
First— plainly lto the street
, and number of the house. •'-* ■ > -::.
Second— Head letters with the writ
; er's full address, including street and.
■ number, and request answers to be
' directed accordingly. '•• ' ' '
Third— Letters to strangers or tran
sient visitors in the city. whose special.
address may be unknown . should be
marked in the left-hand corner. "Tran
sient." This will prevent their being
(delivered to persons of the same or
similar names. -V
, Fourth— Place the postage stamp on
the upper right-hand corner, and leave
space between the stamp and direc
tions for postmarking without defac-
ing the writing.
! Persons calling. for letters in this list
j will please say they .» are . advertised,
"otherwise they will not receive them.
* H. A. CASTLE. Postmaster.
■Abbott Frank H Allen ID F
( Adams Harry Allon J S
tAggoli M E American Gard-
Akhorn Robert ncr
•A-lct Anderson Sven
Alcorn. Robert Anderson A
Aidrich Mrs Zella Aspelund Carl
All Miss Emma
Babcock J W. Boesuat Miss Phi-
Babinsky J H lana. 3
j Baker Charles Bowen Miss Ag-
Ballard Charles A nes E
Barlow Miss Fan- Bowlin James
', r'ie Bruccio Liotes
Bartholomew W Bradford W E
M I Bradshaw Mrs
Bartley & O'Keefet Clarence
Beash Robert Brandt C L
Becker Barbera ..own Miss Lucy
Beoolin X S • -Jrowne J H
Barkhoff J rluhon Miss Kate
Berkey O F Buler Peter
Benneil Miss M F.i Burke Miss, Van
Berggren Ok- Buren St
Beson Miss Lilly I Byam Mrs L E
Bishop F C Byron James G
Cameron W B Chitty Mrs M H
Campbell J A Clabots Miss Net-
Campion D tie
Cargrove Mrs Cr I Clark Miss May
Carleson J Ed Clock X L
can- E F Cock Miss Tonny
Casper a'iaa-ry Cockrill B H
''***'' J D Cohn Jacob
Case Mr and Mrs Conian W
■7,7. l • ■•■ Conway J H
Chanson Mrs Cowgill 8 w
Farese St Jro-,s Miss J E
Dalton Pat | Divine John E *
Davis John | Dixon Robert
Davi-i D Donnle Miss
Oavis J L - Donchue Mrs J
Deiker J F Downs Thomas
Detwiller C F, 2 Drake Bros
sine Miss Ad- Dunlow Margu-
Dewey Miss Flo
Edwards Miss II ; Err.onds M W VV "
; V . Ensclin Mrs Pau-
Egan Mrs J H line
Eliason Miss Mine Erickson Johan-
Ellioit Fannie i nes
Emmett, Heirs of Fair J W
Fanning John 1 Flageng liiiley
Fascke Miss Lou- • Francis Arthur .
ise Frank Simon
Farrar Mrs C F |Frega Pub House
Fitzgibbons Mary; Fuller C H & Co
Fcrtier Miss Nel- Fuiey G . -
lie < j ,
Canity M E : Grayson R R
Godfei Miss Mar- Green William
tha -■ . Gregori Carlo .
Gordon James B Gisogell M.ss
Graves Frank D »j Grace"
Gray Mrs Amey i Griffin L H • -..
Gray J P.. | .. V . .
Haddeiand Miss -Hearl Mrs L r__
Helga i Helsher-Lee A -
Haraldson Miss Helnian H M
Hanna Herbert 'H C
Hall Mrs P P Hildebrand Mr
Hall William i and Mrs A
Hamilton C.W. I Hinds C E
Haney Thomas J Holland Mrs G>E
Harper Mrs, * Holman Mrs Bell
Goodrich Ay Holmes Miss, Ex-
Earrington Mrs ; change St
James . .-. Holt Z A.
Hartmann Carl©: Horton & Hanson
Hancner Mrs John Hopkins W H
Hansman V Hosey William C
Hayes Theo J Howie. Mrs Robert
Hefty Miss Em- Hutchins Walter
.; ma ...... ." ... .. .... J.. ... ... .-■;
Ingersoll Mrs " . I Irwin Miss Mary
Merlon . '. | H
Jackman M ft Jewett Mrs J R
Sons Johnson Miss
Jacobson P F Amanda
Jahnkey ..'•" Johnson Miss Ger-
James Eda tie X
James J - Johnson Miss Til-
Janson Miss Em- lie
_ ma Johnson Thomas
Jennings IT p
Jensen Mis? Maud Jones Lewis
Keating V,* ~~ Keene Miss Addle
Kennedy & De- Kerby.Lot
oren Klimrbeck Julius
Kennedy Miss Knock W.
Lambert Miss i Lehmann Mrs A
Francis | F
Landen Mrs M E j Lewis George
Landers J F Lincoln Mrs
Lange Edgar j Linndsley, Heirs
Langeson A J of Howard
Langer Mrs Har- Long W F D
_ O* -J --. I Long E P
Langley Fred W j Longfellow H *
Larsen Severin Luks Carl
Larson L I Lund Charlie L
Larson Laurids 2 Lundgren Louie
Lavoy Mrs Annie Lynde W C
Leavitt Hon S W Lyon Mrs A P
McCann Edward Mitchell J M '
McCanty Mrs Sade Montague Miss
McGrager F Edith
McNamara Miss Moon D II
Josie Moore B W
Macdonald Moore Chas A Jr
Thomas E Moore Geo II
Macintosh Jas Moore Mrs George
Mall C A "-.• Mortimer J A
Masters Alfred Morton W H
Matties John Morris Mrs Mm
Maxwell J C nic
Mead Miss, The Morrison R J
Albion Moskawitz Mrs 2
Meally L A Mueller F N
Miller Miss Mary Murphy Hvland J
Minnesota Ass'n i Myers Mrs Har-
of Life Under- riet
writers 3 '
.Nash Miss Annie Newman Mrs J •
National Cream Nordin Mrs
Baking Pow Co i "St Paul Institute
Neill Miss Minnie ! Norton Frank *
Nelson Miss Alia j Norvak Fr.
Henson Mrs Ina -
Oakes Mrs, The lOrni Ida
' Cambridge | -
Palmer Miss CD I Perry Mrs F E
Palmer W S I Perry . Miss Jennie
Parker Miss Peterson Wm
Delilah Pheris W E
Pechevnick Miss Pitheon Miss Kat
8 Mary Pottner. Miss Mary
Quigg Allie . Quinlan T
Quigg Aliic Quintan T
'Ravis H J ! Robbins B J 2
0 Reardon T P Robertson Miss M,
ußeising John G 106 Fern ay
jY &Co Ronesh Miss '- ' "
7 Reed Lyman Annie -*■■ ' ••'""•'
'^Rlddell C W . Rosenberg Harry
a Ripley Miss Clara H
, E • • Russell Miss
-Rivett Miss Celia ' Mamie
9 Saddler & Co [Skofstad Miss
..St Paul Carpet Co Clara B
„St Paul Saddlery I Smith Mrs Anna
" Co j Smith Chas B
'"Salzmann John Smith Frank P
fiSathre Mrs Annie Smith Miss Mabel I
i Saver Mrs Louise M '
Scandia Novelty Sol berg Miss M
, Co Sparrow W H
'.Schulte J J Spink Mrs J S
<?Schurman John Squier Mrs Chas
Schutte Mrs E M Steiner Mrs Ig
. Scogberg E H natz
' Sherman & Gates Stewart Fred
* Sherwood J H Stlmson H A
'tSheehey Mrs Ag- Stower PC
r nes Strait Miss Carrie
Shutt Julius Strobridge H L
''Simon F E Stueberg Julian H .
Slavin Thos F
Techier E Treber S L - "
Tee C W Turneauve Mrs
Thompson E Ella
Trask Z C ■ . Y. '. " -
Underwood F D
Vanderhyder Miss Van Keuren W C
Cora " | . .-.. v: ■
Wallis Edith M "Wilson James
Wauchob Mrs Purvis
John W Wepllnger Miss
Welch Bert Mary C
Welsh Miss Woolsey Miss
- Mamie Nordle
Warner Miss Jen- Wright Mr and
nic ■ Mrs Wm
Western Bargain Wringer Dan 2 V.V
House . I
.7. 7 UNPAID LETTER LIST.
Angelo Flrrckclfn O'Gorman Miss
Boyd AW • Powers George "'"
Cottingham Miss Rudansky S •_
ME ; _____1y
SECOND AND THIRD CLASS MAT-
Anderson Adolph "Silver Miss E*YY.
Anderson Adolph I Silver Miss E
Keatlnge W H [Wolfe Mrs Sadie ,
* 7.77- ■ Hale.
I AGENTS for aluminum fancy goods;
very profitable and fast-selling nov
elties; best terms and prices; cata
logue free; exclusive agency given.
• National Aluminum Co., Detroit,
' Mich. ' .
APPRENTICES FOR BARBER
Trade— eight weeks to com-
plete. Send for free catalogue. Twin
City Barber College, 110 Hennepin
BANKERS* LIFE ASSOCIATION,
strongest Minnesota life company,
wants capable Insurance men to
establish and manage agencies
throughout the state; salary and ex-
penses paid. Address Douglas Put- •
7 nam. Secretary. St. Paul. Minn.
! BARBER— First-class barber wanted.
*31 East Fifth st. . .
BARBER wanted at once; steady job.
Address M. W. Peterman, Cumber-
CANVASSER— Good canvasser want-
ed, with first-class references. Ad-
dress L* IS, Globe.
DRESSMAKER— A competent dress-
maker wants sewing by the day In
families. Address C 13, Globe.
PORTER— Young man as porter for
saloon; must know something about
_ cooking. 179 East Third st.
SALESMAN to carry side line; 25 per
cent commission; sample book sent
free. Address L. N. Co., Station L,
WANTED— Four young men to learn
telegraphy; sure of position when
competent. Globe Business College,
WANTED— A live salesman. Would
you like a permanent position paying
$150.00 monthly? Particulars free.
No peddling; goods entirely new. Ad
'_dress P. O. Box 5305, Boston, Mass.
WANTED — For U. S. Army, able-
bodied, unmarried men, between ages
of 21 and 30, citizens of the U. S., of
good character and temperate habits,
who can speak, read and write Eng
lish. "For full information aDplv in
person or by letter, to Recruiting Offi
cer, 34 East Seventh st., St. Paul, or
324 First ay. south, Minneapolis,
$60 to $150 salary paid salesmen for
cigars; experience not necessary: ex-
tra inducements to customers. Bishop
& Kline. St. Louis, Mo.
160 RAILROAD LABORERS for
Rhinelander, Wis.; free fare: NO lum
bermen for Wisconsin and Minne
sota, company work, good wages,
. free fare; 500 railroad laborers for
the Indian territory: cheap rates to
all points South. Moore & Co., 179
East Third st., or 105 Nicollet ay.,
CANVASSER — Good canvasser want
.. Ed, with rim-class references. Ad-
dress X 42. Globe. -
DINING ROOM GIRL and a kitchen
_ g:ri wanted. Call 464 Jackson st.
HOUSEWORK— Wanted, a good girl
to do general housework in small
family. 158 Charles st.
HOUSEWORK— Wanted, a -neat, Com-
petent girl for general housework.
Apply -co Mrs. Pine, 312 Nelson ay.
HOUSEWORK — Wanted, girl for
housework; three in family; no chil
dren. S4O Hague- ay.
HOUSE WORK-Wanted, girl for gen-
eral housework at once at 344 Fuller
HOUSEWORK— Wanted, girl for gen-
eral housework at 570 Portland ay.
HOUSEWORK— German girl wanted
for general housework. 724 Olive st.
NURSE GIRL-Wa^ited. girl to take
care of children. 258 Carroll st.
j -FURNISHED HOUSES.
FURNISHED HOUSES" OF ELEVEN
ROOMS, THOROUGHLY MODERN
SET WASH BOWLS IN EACH
BEDROOM. WILL RENT CHEAP
AS THE OWNER IS GOING TO
CALIFORNIA. J. W. SHEPARD, 94
KNOW ALL MEN BY THESE PRE-
sents that we, whose names are here-
unto subscribed, have agreed to and
do hereby associate ourselves, under
the constitution and laws of the State
of Minnesota; that is so say: Under
the provisions of an act of the Legis
lature of the State of Minnesota enti
tled "An Act relating to Manufactur-
ing Corporations," approved March
7th. 1873, as now amended, and for the
exclusive purpose of carrying on a
manufacturing business, and to that
end have adopted and signed the fol-
lowing articles: —
Ist. The name of this corporation
shail be the WM. LINDEKE ROLLER
MILLS, and the general nature of its
business shall be to acquire, by lease,
purchase, or otherwise, the property
heretofore known as the Wm. Lindeke
Roller Mill, located at St. Paul, in the
State of Minnesota, and thereupon
to maintain and operate the same
and to manufacture flour and other
I products of grain and sell and dispose
! of the products so manufactured. The
principal place for transaction of the
business of said corporation shall be
St. Paul, In the State of Minnesota.
2nd. Said corporation shall com-
mence on October 15th, 1895, and shall
continue for the term of Thirty Years.
3rd. The amount of the capital stock |
of said corporation shall be Twenty-
five Thousand (25,000) Dollars, and
the same shall be divided into two hun-
dred and fifty (250) shares of One Hun-
dred (100) Dollars each, and the same
shall be paid in as called for by the
Board of Directors.
4th. The highest amount of in-
debtedness or liability to which said
corporation shall at any time be sub-
ject shall be Ten Thousand (10,000) Dol
sth. The names and place of resi
dence of the persons forming said
corporation are Frank W. Lindeke,
Gustave T. Schurmeier and Theodore
A. Schulze, each and all of whom re-
side at St. Paul, in the State of Minne
sota. . .
6th. The government of said corpo«
ration and the management of its af-
fairs shall be vested in a Board of
three (3) directors, who shall choose
from their number a President, a Sec-
retary and a Treasurer. Every officer
of said corporation shall continue in
office for the term of one year, and
until his successor shall have been
elected and qualified. "Meetings of the
stockholders of said corporation, for
the election of directors and transac
tion of other business, shall be held at
the office of said corporation in St.
Paul, in said State, annually, on the
first Monday of July in each year, at
eleven (11) o'clock a. m. The Directors
of said corporation shall be elected by
the stockholders at their annual meet-
ing, and the President, Secretary and
Treasurer shall be elected by the
Board of Directors; and any vacancy
in any of said offices, or in said Board
occasioned by death, resignation or
otherwise, shall be filled by said Board
for the unexpired term. The duties of
the officers of said corporation shall
be prescribed by the by-laws. The by-
laws of said corporation shall be adopt-
ed by the stockholders at their first
annual meeting, and the same shall be
changed or modified only by the stock-
holders at an annual meeting thereof,
but the first board of directors may
adopt by-laws, which shall continue in
force until the first annual meeting of
the stockholders. The names of the
first board of directors shall he Frank
W. Lindeke, Gustave T. Schurmeier
and Theodore A. Schulze.
In Witness Whereof the persons here
inbefore named as incorporators -have
hereunto subscribed their names and
affixed their seals this 7th day of Oc
tober, A. D. 1895.
FRANK W. LINDEKE. <Seal)
GUSTAVE T. S(HiURMEIER, (Seal)!
THEODORE A.^»*HULZE, (Seal)
In presence of
Eugene B. Summy,
Eugene B. Summy,
Jean B. Rounds.
STATE OF MINNESOTA. COUNTY
Be it known that on this Bth day of
October, A. D. 1856. personally ap
peared before me Theodore A. Schulze,
Gustave T. Schurmeier and Frank W.
Lindeke. to me personally known to be
the same persons who signed and cxc-
cuted 'the foregoing articles of incorp
oration, and they then and there sev
erally acknowledged that. they signed
and executed the same freely and vol
untarily and for the uses and purposes
therein expressed, and as their free act
Notary Public, Ramsey County, Mm
I PEOPLES li
BOOKKEEPER wishing to be more
busily employed would take an extra
set of books to keep by the hour, or
would, prefer a general office posi
tion. Can give A 1 references from
present as well as previous employ-
ers. Address G. C, 108 National Ger-
man-American Bank Building.
BOOKKEEPER— Wanted, a position
as bookkeeper or . assistant or in-
voice clerk; six years' experience,
with A No. 1 references. Address
Fl, Globe. ._^
BOY fifteen years old would like work
of any kind;. Address 499 Goodhue st.
CLERK— Situation wanted by a young
married man In a grocery business;
best of references. Address Ed Link,
374 Partridge St., city.
COOK First-class meat cook . wants
situation; steady, sober man; hotel
or restaurant; unexceptionable ref
: erences. H. E. 8., . 175 East Four-
teenth it., St. Paul.
COOK First-class meat cook desires
position, hotel or cafe, city or coun-
. try;* unexceptionable reference. T.
E. E., No. C7'i Western ay.
DRUG CLERK— Wanted, by experi
enced drug clerk, position in drugs
or book and stationery store, with
view of taking part, interest or pur-
chasing business; references unques
tionable. Address F 4, Globe office.
FIREMAN— A sober, reliable young
man would like a position as a fire-
man in some store or building; best
of city references. Address P. Pear-
son, 810 Reaney st.
GOOD, STRONG BOY about 15 years
old would like to learn the butcher
trade. C 35 Lafayette.
MARRIED MAN wishes position to
take care of furnace for the winter.
427 Selby ay. ■
PHARMACIST, registered, desires
permanent position in town or coun-
try; thorough experience and good
worker; first-class references. Ph.
G., 349 Wabasha st.
CLERK— Situation wanted by a young
lady of 18 years as clerk in* any kind
of store or office work: has had ex-
perience, and best of reference fur-
nished. Call or address 911 Iglehart
COOKS Situation wanted by cooks;
German, American, -Norwegian; also
five second girls. 491 St. Peter st.
COOK— A first-class woman cook.with
. best city reference*, wants to do
cooking by the day, or for dinners
and receptions, cheap. Address or
call 405 Rice st. .
COMPANION — Wanted, a homelike
place by a young widow of quiet man-
ners and means to act as companion
or assist with light work in return
for board and rcom; strictly first-
class. Z 12. Globe. _ .
COMPANION— A respectable young
lady would be lady's companion cv-
eings for room and board. Please
call or address 332 Pleasant ay.
DRESSMAKER wants sewing in fami-
lies; would not object to helping with
light housework. Address U 26.
DRESSMAKING - A dressmaker
wishes some more engagements in
families; a good fit guaranteed. 237
Sherburne ay. . .
DRESSMAKER — Experienced dress-
maker would like a few more en-
gagements in families. Address P S.
HOUSECLEANING— Wanted, to go
out housecleaning. Call 163 Como
ay., near Rice st.
NURSE Experienced nurse in con-
finement cases would like to have
.five more engagements; city refer-
ence. 142 Rondo st.
STENOGRAPHER would like posi
tion, more for practice than salary.
j Address L., 359 Smith ay. .
STENOGRAPHER— A young lady
stenographer and typewriter wants
position; can assist at boks; salary
moderate. S 7. Globe.
STENOGRAPHER— Lady stenograoh-
er desires position: have had experi
ence; can assist in bookkeeping; have
own typewriter. Q 24. Globe.
WASHlNG— Wanted— woman wishes
to take washing at home, or to go
out washing or housecleaning by the
day. Call or address 924 Payne ay.
WASHING I would like to go out
washing or scrubbing by the day, or
housekeeping. Mrs.. "Nvquist, 255
WASHING— Wanted, washing and
ironing by day, or to take home. 285
- Rondo st.: Mrs. Brown.
WASHING wanted to take in and go
out. 22 Douglass st. ,
WASHING Woman goes out washing
ironing and housecleaning. Inquire
at shoe shop No. 490 St. Peter st.
to do at home. Mrs. Kagerer, 727
WASHERWOMAN— I would like to
go out washing or scrubbing by the
day. Mrs. Lambert. 255 Nash st.
BOARD— A -family of two, living on
Marshall ay.. would like to room and
board two gentlemen or man and
wife for the winter, at very low fig-
"ures. Address C 14, Globe.
BOARD— Room and board. 73 East
BOARD— in the city will
. find warm, pleasant rooms for win-
ter, also day .board, at "The Miner."
162 College, corner Sixth st.
BOARD - "The . Miner" — Pleasant
' steam-heated -rooms, with board. 16*"
College ay.. corner Sixth. "
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," in letter by re-
turn mail. At Druggists. Chichester
Chemical Co.. Philadelphia. Pa.
$500.00 REWARD— Dr. Taylor's Tan-y
5500.00 REWARD— Dr. Taylor's Tansy
j 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 fall; mailed any-
where for $1; sold at all drug stores.
For sale in St. Paul by L. Mussetter,
Fourth anil Wabasha.
DANCING SCHOOL— Prof. J. Remer
DANCING SCHOOL— Prof. J. Remer
opens new class November sth. Pri
vate instruction a specialty. For
terms call or write ISS Rondo st. Of-
fice hours 4-S:3O.
ST. AGATHA'S ACADEMiT OF Mv-
sic and Art, 2b Fust Exchange St., St.
Paul— violin, guitar, banjo and
mandolin taught. Lessons given in
drawing and painting Call or send
WANTED TO BUY.
WANTED TO BUY.
WANTED— purchase a good sec-
ond-hand bus or wagonet. Apply,
giving price and particulars, to "The
Martin." Fargo. N. D.
MRS. DR. REARDON removed to 394 1
North Exchange st, corner Sixth.
Baths, Turkish, electric, tub and
vapor. 9 to 9. including Sundt ys.
LOST AND FOUND.
LOST AND FOUND.
DOG LOST— setter; had leath
er strap around neck; two hind feet
tipped with white. Answers to name
ef Ben. A liberal reward will be paid
for his return to 68. Wabasha st. -
TO EXCHANGE ~
NEW -GOODS for second-hand. * Ryan
Furniture and Exchange Co.. 142 and
144 East Seventh st.
KAHLERT. ft .»• INTEL — Minnesota
Steam D_« Works. X- East Seventh.
J. W. Mhcparrt. M East 4th St.
D BH_ra bouses, torch, oflict-i,
•-*• steam-heated apartments, col-
lect* rent*, acts a» owner* agent.
A^ FIRST-CLASS MODERN HOUSE
ON ST. ANTHONY HILL, WITH
STEAM HEAT INCLUDED, FOR
$50.00 OR $65.00; NATURAL WOOD
FINISH; WILL DECORATE TO
SUIT TENANT. J. W. SHEPARD,
94 VAST FOURTH ST.
HOUSE— Eight-room house, barn, 213
Grove, two blocks from Jackson; $15.
Seibert Bros., 201 Tenth.
HOUSE— For rent, nine-room dwell-
ing, 597 John st. ; water, furnace, gas
and fixtures. The St. Paul Trust
HOUSE— SmaII house for rent, with
nice yard, at 242 East Thirteenth st.
HOUSE— For rent, on Crocus hill, nice
furnished house and fine grounds. P,
O. Box 2579.
HOUSE— For rent, a modern ten-room
house in a good location in lower
town. Inquire 331 Grove st.
HOUSE— For rent, furnished house;
steam heat, gas and bath. 134 Pleas-
MODERN TEN-ROOM HOUSE. FUR.
NACE. GAS. BATH, HANDSOME-
LV DECORATED; GOOD BARN-
THE LOCATION IS FIRST-CLASS;
199 GOODRICH AY. J. W. SHEP-
ARD, 91 EAST FOURTH ST.
STEAM-HEATED FLATS 520 AND
$25; DOWN TOWN: ALL CONVEN-
IENCES; VERY NICE. TAYLORS
TAYLOR'S RENTING AGENCY-
GLOBE BUILDING -WE RENT
HOUSES, STORES. OFFICES
TAKE CHARGE UP RENTED
PROPERTY AND MAKE COLLEC-
" J. W. SHEPARD. ; "
94 East Fourth Street.
MODERN STEAM-HEATED APART-
MENTS, FOUR. FIVE. SIX and
EIGHT ROOMS, IN THE ALDEN
AND BEIFELD; HOT AND COLD
WATER. ELECTRIC BELLS.
SPEAKING TUBES, HANDSOME
MANTELS. JANITOR SERVICE.
ETC. DECORATIONS ENTIRELY
NEW. RENTS -518.00 TO 530.00. A
CONSIDERABLE REDUCTION IN
FLATS— Nice flats for rent ch?ap at
the corner of Rice and Wabasha sts.
Inquire at 474 Rice st.
FOUR AND FIVE-ROOM FLATS ON
LAUREL. NEAR MACKUBIN.
JUST RENOVATED.CITY WATER,
CLOSETS. ETC. THESE ARE
VERY DESIRABLE. AS THE LO-
CATION IS FIRST-CLASS: RENT,
510.00 AND 512.00. J. W. SHEPARD,
94 EAST FOURTH ST. -
FIFTH ST., 235, WEST— For rent,
front alcove room and side rooms,
single or en suite; elegantly fur-
nished; gas. bath, steam heat, with
first-class table board.
SEVENTH ST.. 400, WEST— For rent.
nicely furnished front room; also
side rooms; rent reasonable. -- -
THE REARDON— Furnished rooms;
modern, steam-heated; single or en
suite: for gentlemen only. Corner
Seventh and Minnesota sts. Anniy
THIRTEENTH STY 220-For rent,
pleasant up stairs for light house-
keeping; water and sewerage.
UTOPIA, 493 ST. PETER ST.— Picas-
ant steam-heated rooms, single or
en suite, with board.
WASHINGTON ST.. 355 NORTH—
Furnished front rooms, first and sec-
ond floors, with board if desired.
528 Cedar St.
LADIES, 50c. GENTS, $1 00.
ALWAYS RELIABLE— Moss,
clairvoyant and second sight seer.
513 Wabasha St., opposite capitol en-
i A RELIABLE CLAIRVOYANT—
Madame TtLsworth; prices reduced
50 cents; thirty years' experience. 33
j DR. HARVEY, famous trance me.
dium. clairvoyant and magnetic heal-
er. Readings 50c and 51.00. 423 Wa-
MADAM EON JASKA, 394 North Ex-
change St.. renowned clairvoyant and
psychometrist will give your past,
present and future with wonderful
accuracy. Advice on business and
social matters: Investments of all
kind by letter only. Enclose $1.00 and
stamp, with lock of hair, age, sex
1 — m
MARRY— Send 5 cents for best Matri-
MARRY— Send 5 -cents for best Matri
monial paper published. . 1,000 ads.,
wealthy patrons, always reliable.
"Heart and 'Hand." Minneapolis.
I RUPTURE AND PlLES— Cures guar
anteed. without cutting or risk. City
references. Dr. Bard well. 329 Robert.
j THE ORIENTAL LAUNDRY. 52-54
West Tenth St.. will keep your clothes
pressed and In repair three months
for 52.50. Suits cleaned and pressed,
75 cents: overcoats, 50 cents. Goods
called for and delivered. Telephone
352 NORTH EXCHANGE STREET.
THE greatest of all clairvoyants, has
arrived in St. Paul. Never before
has future been so truthfully foretold
as by Prof. Harrey. He can and
will help you all who are in trouble;
causes happy marriage with the one
you love: brings the separated to-
gether without fail: gives you the
full name of your future husband or
wife: tells what to do and where to
go to he lucky: correct information
i. on lawsuits, sickness, death, divorces,
absent friends; everything. If you
are in doubt that he can and will
perform all he claims you are in- '
vited to call, and he will give you
more substantial proof of his mar-
velous power than you have ever re-
ceived from mortal. Those who have
been deceived by the many cheap
pretenders who have disgraced a
noble profession can call on Prof.
Harrey and he convinced that he ad-
vertises nothing but what he can do.
No clairvoyant sign, only the name
of Prof. Harrey on window, 352 North
Exchange " st., between Fifth and
Sixth sts. Office hours. 9a. m. to
6 p. m. dally and/ Sundays 9 a. m. to
.*> p. m.
FORTUNE MADE by present advance
in values, but nowhere so quickly as
by our plan of successful specula-
tion in grain: it is the best method
in use. Our book explains specula- .
tion by mail fully. (Sent free.) High-
est bank references. Act quickly. Pat-
tison & Co., 48 Omaha Building, Chi
cago. 111. •
MY DAIRY and fixtures for sale
. cheap; reason for selling; call at
once. C 15. Globe.
SPECULATE IN WHEAT— one
can make money by investing at
present prices. Send for large red
book and daily market bulletin. They
contain all necessary information to
enable any one to deal In grain.
Both free. Stansell & Co.. Bankers
and Brokers, 123 Traders' Building,
Chicago. " .
STOCK OF GROCERIES for sale at
big discount for cash. J. W. Shafer.
201" Manhattan Building.
STOCK for sale or one-half Interest in
-general merchandise store; 510,000
stock; town of 3,000; connty seat. D
28. Globe. . . - ■
WANTED— man to invest 5500
where he can double his money every
two months: coats you nothing to in-
vestigate. Apply at Hotel Metropol
itan, Tuesday, Oct. 15, Room 326.
Hansen. . V 77