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WHEAT IS WEAHEH
PREDICTION OF KAIX IX -THE
AVIXTEH SKCTIOX 111 111'
DROPPED A QUARTER CENT.
DROPPED A QUARTER CENT.
XT OPBXED RATHER BRISKLY,
Bl T St»o\ \ITICK VIAA.
HIT SO OX AFTER FELL.
HEAVY KOHTHWEST BELLIXG.
Corn »tiii.i ii'id ::»■•>. Will- 11 Bet-
ter l*riee t*«»r October — I'rovisi-
ter Prlee for October — Provls-a
ions \ erj Dull.
ious Very Dull.
CHICAGO. Oct. IS.— The wheat mar
ket started strong today, but the si;;
nal service predicted showers for the
northern part of the winter wheat
country tonight. After that news the
market became heavy. Compared with
yesterday's final quotations the price
is *,c lower. Corn was upheld in the
cash department by the good demand
for shipment. October gained 7c and
closed at Vi>v Improvement, but May is
'sl-' lower. Provisions were very' dull
and again weak and May oats closed
Wheat opened with some show of
strength and sold --.c above the close
last night, but weakened later and sold
off nearly •'•>>■ before noon. The early
■strength was due largely to the better
tone in foreign cables, especially those
from Liverpool, and there was some
good buying by leading local operators,
presumably for New York, and prices
held quite firm for a time, local shorts
covering pretty freely. But on the ad
vance there was considerable realiz
ing on the long stuff which showed a
satisfactory profit and also generous
short selling, under which the price
gradually worked off. Schwartz-Dupee
and Logan & Co. led the buying dur
ing the first half hour but Brosseau,
Gilford and Baldwin & Farnum sold
It was reported from New York that
the Northwest was selling there heav
ily. 3.000,000 bushels, it was claimed,
having been sold there for that ac-
count during the past three days,
while fully as much it was thought
had been sold here. Another -weak fac
tor was found In the report that rains
were predicted in Indiana, Illinois and
Missouri, where there has been so
much complaint of drought. This
served to increase the weakness and
before noon the price had gone off **_c.
The market kept weak and after sell
ing at tW'ic for December and 64% c for
May made very little rally.
Corn was quiet and easy for May,
but October ruled rather firm. The
heavy shipments and the predictions
that deliveries were likely to fall off
strengthened the near-by deliveries,
while the certainty of a big crop kept
May rather easy, and it sold early at
299gc, off to 29% c. October touched" 30&
30"sc split, but eased off some. Octo
ber closed at 27"sC, and May at 29"'.c.
Oats were quiet, May selling early at
-' v . but weakened to 20"4@20%C, split
at noon. The trade was light and nar
row. May closed at 20% c.
Provisions were heavy and the trad-
Ing was light and without noteworthy
feature. Prices kept within a very
narrow range, and with the exception
of lard, which was comparatively
weak, yesterday and today's closing
prices were about the same. In lard
January declined 2l_c, and May 5c per
100 lbs. Hog receipts today were 30,000,
and the heavy receipts caused the
Estimates for Saturday: Wheat, 325;
corn, 345; oals, 265; hogs, 17.000.
The leading futures ranged as fol-
Open- High- Low- Clos-
Articles. ing. est. est. Ing.
Wheat No. 2—
Oct 59% . GO 59% 59%
Dec 80% «l fio% 80%
May 65 05.3 64% 64V,
Corn No. 2—
Oct 29% 30% 29% 30
Dec 28 28 27% 27%
May 29" A 29% 29% 291:,
Oats No. a- .-.*■-,.
Oct 18 18 18 18
Dec 1814 18t. 18% 18%
May 20% 20% 20% • 20%
Oct 8 30 8 30.
Jan 940 940 935 9 37%
May 9 67% 9 67% 960 9 62%
Oct 5 627. 5 62% 560 560
Oct 5 62% 5 62% 560 560
Jan .5 70 5 72% 5 67% 5 67*4
May 5 87% 5 87% 5 82% 5 gg%
Short Ribs— "
Oct ...4 97% 4 97% 490 490
Jan 475 4 77% 4 72% 475
.May 495 4 95. 4 95" 495
Cash quotations were as follows:
Flour steady. Wheat— No. 2 spring,
59%<a60%c; No. 3 spring, 58%@59%c;
No. 2 red. 60%@63%C Corn— No. 2,
30%f3C-%c; No. 3 yellow. 3.>L*030%c.
Oats-No. 2, 18"»ic: No. 2 white, 21c;
No. 3 whit,-. 18%@19%c. Rye— Xo. 2,
39% c. Barley— No. 2, nominal: No. 3,
26®43c; No. 4. 22(fi23e. Flaxseed— No 1,
94' _c. Timothy Seed— Prime, $3.60!
Mess Pork— Per bbl. $8.37%*a8.50. Lard
a- Per 100 lbs. $5.60^.«%. Short Ribs
—Sides (loose), $4.92%*a5. Shoulders
—Dry salted (boxed), 5%@5%c. Sides
—Short clear (boxed), 5%@5%c. Whis
ky—Distillers.' finished goods, per gal,
$1.22. Sugars unchanged. Clover seed,
$2.45*52.50. Receipts— Flour, 10,000 bbls;
wheat. 172.0 1 bu; corn, 279,000 bu; oats
335,000 bu; rye, 7,600 bu; barley, 68,000
bu. Shipments— Flour, 8,000 bbls*
wheat, 23.C0C bu; corn, 536.000 bu: oats
448,000 bu; rye. 2,100 bu; barley, 206,000
bu. On the produce exchange today
the butter market was steady; cream-
cries, ''''(-.V: dairies, 9%@15c. Eggs
steady; IS-yHc. Cheese, flic.
Dulntli -ret] Superior Grain.
DtTIaUTH* Minn., Oct. IS.— Follow-
ing were the closing prices: Wheat—
No. 1 hard, cash, 58% c; October, 58% c*
December. 58% c; No. 1 northern, cash.
58c; October, 57% c; November, 57% c;
December, 57% c; .May, 61 %c; No. 2
northern, cash, 53c: No. 3, 50c; re-
jected, 15c; to arrive, No. 1 hard 59c*
No. 1 northern, 57-% c: rye, :i>ic; No 2
oats, 19c: No. 3 oats, lS'fec; flax, 9214 c
Car Inspection— Wheat, 446; oats,' 8*
rye, 9; barley, 39; flax". 111. Receipt**—
Wheat, 344.930 bu; oats, 4,826 bu; rye
1,480 bu; barley, 56,392 bu: flax 75 74'
bu. Shipments— Wheat, 76,069 bu; oats
L 230 bu.
XEW YORK PRODUCE.
NEW YORK PRODUCE.
"Wheat Option.* Were Active, but
< lose;* Sllsrhtly Lower.
Cloned Slls-htly Lower.
NEW YORK, Oct. 18. — Flour— Re-
ceipts. 35,300 bbls; exports, 10,100 bbls;
market moderately active, holders firm*'
buyers confine takings to actual wants,
close firm; rye flour quiet; buckwheat
Hour quiet; buckwheat quiet; cornmeal
steady, yellow Western, 70c. Rye—
.Steady. Barley— Steady. Barleymalt—
Steady; Western, 58@63c. Wheat—
ceipts. 24,100 bu; exports, 17,200 bu; spot
opened firm, ruled quiet without pres-
sure to sell, closed steady; No. 2 red
68% c; No. 1 hard, 69% c; * options firm
and fairly active; selling up %c, broke
lc under selling against purchases of
spring wheat in the Northwest, closing
at a little rally with a net loss of %©
JSX, October closed 66«4c; December, 67
gov-, closed 67% c. Corn-Receipts, 147.
--200 bu; exports, 94,500 bu; spot opened
firm, ruled quiet; closed steady; No *»
38% c, options firm all day with light
trade, closing with %*F_%c net gain; Oc-
tobe*r\ .!(%*-/ 3, -Xc, closed 37% c; Decem
ber, _5%@35%e, closed 35**4 c.
MILWAUKEE', Wis.. Oct.. 18.-Flour
dull; wheat firmer; No. 2 spring. 58c-
No.' 1 northern. 60^c: December, Bli*c!
Corn quiet and steady; No. 3, "KW/ic.
Oats firmer; No. 2 white, 20*j4c* 1.0"
3 white, firstname.lastname@example.org. Barley quiet and
steady: No. 2, 41c; sample,-- 25<a4Ic
Rye firm and active; No. 1, 40c. Pro-
LIVRKPOOL, Oct. ' 18.— Wheat-Spot
rum. demand moderate; No. 2, red
Winter, 5s 3d; No. 2 red spring, stocks
exhausted; No. 1 hard Manitoba, 5s
8d; No. 1 California, 5s 4d: futures
opened firm and unchanged,' closed
steady, with near .positions %®%d
higher and distant rTositions un
changed from last night's closing
prices; business about equally dis
tributed; October, 6s. 4Vid; -November,
•5s 3>4d; December, Ss 3d; January, 5s
•Mid; March, Is 5%d. Corn— Spot firm;
American mixed, new, 3s 5%d; fut
ures opened steady and unchanged;
closed firm, with near positions %#%d
higher and distant positions >Ad higher:
business about equally, distributed;
October, 3s 5-.il; November. 3s s*.d;
December. I'-* 5%d; January. 3s 4d; Feb
ruary. 3s id; March. 3*-* 4d. Flour firm,
demand) good; St. Louis fancy winter,
New York Dry Goods.
NEW FORK, Oct. IS.— Agents have
advanced prices as follows: Amoskeag
excelsior Checks and stripes, %c; Stark
7 and 8-Ounce duck, %c; Stark 10 and
12-ounce duck, lc; Slaters' kid cambrics
to to: Red Cross kid cambrics to 3%c;
Slater and Red Cross solid prints, %c;
River Point robes to 4%c; Washington
imperial prints to sc. There was no
general demand apparent, but an ir-
regular request was quite effective In
sales, and of many, spot goods of a
purely reasonable description good
quantities were taken, while very large
sales were effected through forward--
ings on previous engagements. Print-
ing cloths very strong at 3 5-16 c for con-
tracts, with the week's sales footing in
excess at 250.060 pieces.
B.M* NEWPORT* SON,'
Loan Money on Improved Property In St.
Paul and Minneapolis
5 and 6% "On or Before"
5 and 6% "On or Before"
New Pioneer Press lildt*. Reevo Building
New Pioneer Press lildt-. Reeve Building
ST. PAIL. MINNEAPOLIS
Note — Our mortgages are
not made payable in gold.
C. H. F. SMITH & GO,
Member -1 New York Stotk *_<**■■*
I Chicago Board of Trade.
Stocks. Bends. Grain. Provisions and
Stocks. Bends, Grain. Provisions and
C titer. Private wires to New York andChi-
eai*o. 202 Pioneer Press Bldij. St. Paul, Minn.
ABSTRACTS OF TITLE
And Lists of Property Owned
by Any Individual Furnished.
THE ST. PAUL
TITLE INSUHPHCE& TRUST CO.
K°S*S LIVESTOCK m
Rogers COMMISSION m
Michael Doran. James Doran.
M. Doran & Go.
Bankers and Brokers.
311 Jackson St., St. Paul, Minn.
E.M. PROUTY & GO.
II! E STOCK COMMISSION,
Union Stock Yards, : South St. Paul
DUNNIKBHgjn & HI
Live Stock Commission.
Union Stock Yards. South St. Paul, and
Grain Quotations Furnished by
•JiMESSH, KEVEHEB & 60.
flay, Feed, Flour and Seeds,
flau, Feed, Flour and Seeds,
.ST.. PAP la, MINX.
ST. PAH,, "UNIT.
ST. PAUL MARKETS.
Day's a«otiuion- on Flour, Grain
ana Produce. .■•■.■;■
w-L68,1-?0' ? h*r£ '•••••••........56@57c
Wheat— No. 1 northern 55cu56c
heat-No 2 northern 54§55c
Corn— No. 3 __%$%.
Corn-No. 3 yellow YY.'YYY.Z2fiZ2vIc
Oats— 3 white 170 1.77
Oats-No. 3 .'..ltjfil.c
Flour-Patent «. 20tS_.fi.
F our-Bakers' ».4t'(jj2.6o
Cornmea 1-Bolted $2 20§2 10
Ground Feed-No. 1 .13*71370
Ground Feed— 2 $13013 50
Ground Feed-No. 3 .. '"sl37 1350
Shorts— Bulk ;;;;;" SllfiT* 50
Hay— No. 1 upland prairie' ...'.... %sm. 50
Hay— No. 2 upland prairie $7@B
Hay— No. 1 wild |;,«q
Hay-No. 1 timothy • m'.^m
BUTTER— Fancy separator, 21". c *
extra creamery, 15@20c: first cream-
cry, ]a<gl7c; second creamery, ll*al2c-
fancy dairy, 17*al9c; first dairy, 1-1W
16c; second dairy' 9Caloc; Packing
stock. 7V2'nfßc; grease, 3*a 4c. pacKlner
CHEESE— Full cream, 9-.*><Sloc; pri-
most. 5*570 ; brick cheese, B*_«_oe- Llm-
burger cheese, 9@loc; Young America
9/t^J?^ S,^'iss* W@^Vic; skims, sc.
r,f. ' cases returned, 15@
15% ' cases returned, 15@
_ LIVE POULTRY-Turkeys, toms, 6@
_ LIVE POP LTRY-Turkeys, toms, Mr
-c; turkeys, hens, 7@Bc; chickens, m
6%c; hens, sc; mixed, s@s%c; cox, 3®P--
ducks,. spring, 7@Bc; geese, 6@7c '
VEGETABLES-Onions! yellow bu
15§18c; onions, Minn., red lsaiGe'*
onions, white bu, 20®25c; cauliflower'
per doz. 40@50c; cabbage, doz 10c*
beets, bu, 12@lbc; parsnips, bu 30_'
celery, home-grown, 20<_525c; rutabaeas
i bu, 12@15c; spinach, bu, 15@20c; strinii
! beans, bu. 20c; tomatoes, home-grown*
bu, 70*0 SOc; egg plant, doz, 20©30 c
house stock, bt&o-^c; mutton,. country*
4Vfe@sc* veal, fancy, 6*^@7c; veal mcd'
mm, s?*6c; lamb, spring* t'Trfle ' '
PORK, BEEF, HIDES, HAMS Etc -
Hides, steer, green, per lb, Sc; hides-
cow, green per lb, 7c; hides calf
green, per lb, 10c; hides, steer sat
per lb, 9c; hides, cow, salt, per lb 7U,c'
pelts, 25@60c; wool, washed, italic*
wool, unwashed. 7@loc; tallow _«£_£<_•
pork, mess, ?email@example.com; beef, mess mw
mi bacon, $firstname.lastname@example.org; hams, mmt-^'hamf
picnic. $6@7; dried beef, Mc-S
$6.50@7: hops, 7@9c. /!tt- '■ lald-.
ORANGES-Seedlings,J2.2s@2 50- IM
sweets, $2.75@3; Messinas? $3®3^"*
Maltas, email@example.com. M^-J.Ja.
LEMONS — Extra fancy, S6 so®?'-
LEMONS -Extra fancy, $6 50f&7*
fancy. ,5.50@G; Callfornias, $fic«6 50 i
BANANAS - Port Limons, $17____-
Honduras. No. 1" ,firstname.lastname@example.org; 1101.^™'
No. 2, $email@example.com; cocoanuts, per 100 W@
4 . 50 . ' '"«'
CALIFORNIA FRFITS-Pears win
CALIFORNIA FRUITS-Pears win
ter Nellis, box, $firstname.lastname@example.org; pears Xew
York Dutchess, bbl, J5.50@6; 'pears
iuomM. ' %IMm'7s' Pear«. Beur":
SBS& box' $1-60@1-75: pekrs- BeS
BERRIES AND GRAPES-Granes
California, Muscat, 75ft90c; cranes'
Concord, 10 lbs,- 19@20c; "grapes l)ela'
ware, 5 lbs, 16@18c; grapes. "*i'okavs
80c@11; grapes. Rose Peru, »£
croan berries, bbl, $6.50@7. * '
APPLES— Fancy stand, bbl S2 25a
2.50; fancy, bbl, $2(®2.25; standard *] 7?'
@2; fair, *email@example.comU; common, $l@l._s'" '
POTATOES— Sweet Jerseys, per bbl
"*3<*;_ 3.2.1 ; sweet Kansas, $firstname.lastname@example.org; Minne
sota, bu, 13@15c.
DRIED FRUIT-Apples, evaporated
per lb, 6(f.7c; peaches, peeled, I4(fiiit*c'
peaches, unpeeled, 7@Sc; pears, (i(SBc:
apricots, 7@Bc; raspberries, 20@21c*
blackberries, 7V_(/i9c; prunes, Califor
nia French, s@9c; cherries, 1*2*315*..
GAME AND FISH-Pheasants, $2.75
03; prairie chickens, $3.25@3 75
- $email@example.com; ducks, mallard ~ do.".'
m 2.75; ducks, teal, doz, j1.25W1.50*
ducks, common, doz, J1@1.50; geese'
doz, $9ftl(); brant, doz, ?6; black bass'
9@loc; pike, 5*360; pickerel, 4c: crop-
lif IXVEAPOLIS MARKETS.
IH.t-lM'r Opening, lint Advance
Win Sliorf I.ivod.
The wheat market opened higher, but
the advance was short-lived, and be-
fore half an hour had passed the price
had lost more, than ',_c. There was
nothing in foreign gossip to sustain
matters, and with the drought in many
parts of the winter wheat country the
bull element had little to tie up to
There was a ready sale for all No. i
northern on spot offered at Uc over
December price. Early in sales, when
December was selling at 'around r.s*!*Je
a few cars wore sold at ."'»e. But be- .
fore many samples were placed on the
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 19, 1895.
tables the price of the future had sunk
%c, making later offerings a sale at
r>*>%c. No. 2 was freely offered, and en-
joyed a good demand for best qualities.
Sales made at 54c for soft stock: s.*H4c
for choice. Following are closing quo-
tations: No. 1 hard, on track, 50' _o.
No. l northern. October, 55% c; Decem
ber, 55.4 c; May, 59% c; on track, 55% c.
No. 2 northern, on track, 53**4 c. Re-
ceipts of wheat were. 7Bs cars; ship-
ments of wheat were 118 cars; Duluth
receipts of wheat were 446 cars; Hour
output ending Oct. 5, 278,706 bbls.
FLOUR— The mills are running at
full tilt to get even on orders, and are
not aggressive sellers. The trade is
purely routine and confined to small
lots. First patents are firmly held at
$3.20(J?3.50, with most sales In a small
way ranging from $3.33 to $3.50. Big
Eastern markets, like Boston and New-
York, are paying prices which net $3.
here for round lots, and small quanti-
ties usually bring about $3.25. Second
patents are moving- fairly well In the»
usual channels. Domestic baker
grades are in fair demand In a general
way at $firstname.lastname@example.org per bbl in- wood.
Foreigners are taking some of these
goods at the same price. Export baker
grades quoted at $2.05*52.40. Red dog,
per ton, in jute, $13.25.
HAY The market is Irregular under
the Influence of large offerings of poor
hay. Anything in the hay line that has
a fair appearance goes a,t about $8,
whether it is a fair quality of upland
or a good sample of wild hay. Poor
stock sells down to $4, according to
quality. Really fancy upland Is worth
CORN— Trade is still of a small di-
mension. No. 3 quoted at 88% c, with a
rather common car selling at 28% c.
OATS— Low prices have curtailed
shipments this way. For a time this
was the highest market. Chicago and
Milwaukee had broken to 18c, and cer-
tain points down the river, taking a
7%c rate here and a 12% c rate to the
above markets, naturally turned their
stock this way. This flood of stock
broke this) market, and. after being
discounted, has! left it in a rather weak
condition. No. 3 white oats, quoted
at 17c. with buyers trying to get them
at 10-^c. Local available storage is
well Hired, and, as other markets are
as weak as this, there Is no induce-
ment for the shippers to buy. No. 3
quoted at 16@17c, according to qual
ity. No. 3 mixed, 15(§15*.4c; no grade,
BARLEY— Bulk of arrivals- still sell
ing at 20c. Really choice stock sala
ble at around 28c.
RYE— The trade is light and little
Interest is shown; No. 2, both on spot
and to arrive, sold at 34% c; No. 3
quoted at a cent less.
FLAX— There is little to say of the
market. Flax sold as high an 8934 c.
The general quotation is about 5%c
under Chicago price. The closing local
price today was 89c.
EGGS— Sales were made at the open-
ing of the call at 14% c and later at
15c, cases included, for fresh eggs.
There were more offered in a jobbing
way at the later price than there was
a demand for. Fresh, cases included,
15@15%c. Cases returned, %c less.
Sales subject to candling.
POULTRY— The market is well
cleaned up and in good condition. The
feeling is better on both springs and
hens, with prices about %c higher.
Roosters are quiet, but will sell at
quotations. Turkeys show no particu
lar change. The demand is not active,
but offerings are rather light. Ducks
are in fair demand at quotations.
Hens, 5@5%c; springs, per lb, 6%@7c;
turkeys, young, 7c; roosters, 4c; ducks,
old and young, 7@Sc; geese, 6@7c.
DRESSED MEATS— The market is
firm on veal. Receipts are light and
selling readily at quotations, with an
■ occasional fancy carcass going at 7%c.
Mutton is steady, with good- receipts.
Hogs steady, with few coming. Veal,
fancy, 6%@7c; veal, fair to good, s@6c;
veal, poor, 3@4c; mutton, country
FISH— in good demand; pike
are easier; pickerel about steady. Fish,
to bring quotations, should arrive on
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday.
On other days quotations cannot be
obtained. Quotations are for drawn
fish: undrawn fish sell at fully lc less.
Black bass, 9%@10c ; pike, 5%©6 c; pick-
erel, 4@4%c; croppies, 4c; small fish,
:3c: dressed bullheads, 2c; white fish,
■ inland, 3@4c.
Cattle Scaree — Prices Higher at
South St. Paul Yards.
I Receipts— Hogs, 1.700 head ; cattle, 200
head ; calves, 11 head ; sheep, 3,550 head.
HOGS— . Quality very com
| mon to choice. Better outside demand
than Thursday, several loads going to
a European shipper. ■-•;.-•
j — "Representative Sales
: No. Av.Dkg.P.rice No. Av.Dkg.Price
j 7 .... 73 . . $3 00 5 .... 94 . . $3 50
74 ....233 200 330 58 ....241160 350
40 ....305 160 340 37 ....243 40 350
'83 ....240 200 340 13 ....108 .. 350
:73 ....270 .. 340 68 ....258 160 350
51 ....272 160 340 67 ....245 80 350
59 ....273 120 345 67 ....267 80 3 52%
46 ....276 160 345 63 ....259 40 3 52"£
85 ....216 120 3 47*.2 •
CATTLE— cattle and good feeders
scarce and in good demand at strong
■ prices. Good quality stockers steady
and active, common dull at any price.
No Ay. Price ' No. Ay. Price
2 heifers.. 67o $2 00 1 bu11.... 790 $1 60
8 mixed... 4o7 2 10 10 c0w*... 1,045 2 12
11 feeders. .B37 226 5 cows.. 958 160
10 feeders.. B46 262 2 cows.. 665 225
4 yearl'gs.7ss 2 20 1 bu11.... 960 2 00
1 cow 800 2 00 4 cows... 992 190
2 cows 40 00 6 heifers. .69s 2 10
1 cow 26 00 28 feedersl.Oll 3 15
1 cow 21 CO 4 feeders 640 2 00
7 stockerss64 2 20 2 bulls .. 560 1 50
1 bu11. ...1,030 1 90 2 bulls ..1,585 2 25
SHEEP— SIow. Bulk of receipts went
to local dealers. •"-.»*•■■
No. Ay. Price No. Ay. Price
137 lambs.. 55 .3 00 12 1amb5... 74 $3 25
6 lambs.. 61 3 25 52 1amb5... 74 340
25 lambs.. 64 3 25 123 mixed. ..9B 2 25
38 mutt'nslls 225 54 culls ....90 150
19 mutt'ns 95 2 40
Receipts late in arriving* and little
was accomplished. Quotations firm
and| all kinds in good demand.
SHEEP— The biggest sheep deal of
the season was consummated on this
market today. Eleven double decks—
2.196 headl— of Westerns sold to lowa
feeders at $2,50 per head net.. The
average weight was about 125 lbs. A
portion of the band was shipped to
Chicago, the remainder going to lowa,
where they will be put upon feed.
-The cattle market is steady, most of
the receipts being on through billing,
local offerings being light.
Hogs are in good demand. Sheep are*
CHICAGO, Oct. 18. Cattle— Weak at
the recent decline, very few selling
anywhere . near $5. Hogs— Fairly ac-
tive, easier, closing weak; common to
choice hogs. $3.35*53.95; pigs, $2Ti3i75;
packers. $email@example.com; shippers, $firstname.lastname@example.org.
Sheep— Steady; natives, $1*t;3.25 for com
mon; good to choice feeders. $email@example.com;
Westerns, $firstname.lastname@example.org; lambs, $email@example.com. Re-
ceipts, cattle, 6,000; calves, 300; hogs.
30,000; sheep, 6,000.
, OMAHA, Neb., Oct. Cattle— Re-
ceipts, 2,000; market slow, lower; feed
ers very active and strong, all sold;
native beef steers, $3.70&5.25; .Western
steers, $2.80*5:4.20; Texans, $2.25®3.35;
cows and heifers 10c lower; $2.4Cf«3.20;
stockers and feeders, $2.75*3)3.80; calves,
$firstname.lastname@example.org; bulk, $email@example.com. Hogs—
ceipts— 3,Boo; market s@loc lower, all
sold; heavy, $3.6003.75; mixed, $3.60@
3.65: lights, $3.50ff.3.6T>; pigs, $2,7503,25;
bulk of sales, $3.60'?* 3.65. Sheep— Re-
ceipts none; market steady; fair to
choice natives, $2@3; fair to choice
Westerns, $2^*2.90; common and stock
sheep, $firstname.lastname@example.org; lambs, $"email@example.com.
Minneapolis Horse Market.
Barrett & Zimmerman report: Ad-
vices received of several carloads of
heavy horses to arrive for today's auc
tion. A large assortment on' hand, and
all grades are meeting a ready sale,
with prices ruling low. Representative
1 bay gelding, common 1,700 $90
1 roan mare, service sound ...1,500 60
1 bare mare, extra 1,650 130
12 horses to Tower, Minn 1,600 810
All Afco'nt it Tourist Car.
All About a Tourist Car.
If you contemplate going to Califor
nia for the winter you have the oppor
tunity of taking the Scenic Soo-Paclflc
Route, with excellent Tourist Car ser-
vice, leaving St. Paul every morning on
the -Pacific Limited." This Tourist
Car- is of the latest pattern and de-
sign, passing through all the Mountain
Scenery of the wonderful Rockies.
Call on W. S. Thorn, 398 Robert street
(Hotel Ryan), for information and to
reserve berths. Advise date as soon as
50 LIFE I|a STOCKS
NEWS WAS FAVOIIAIILE TO GOOD
PRICES, BUT THEY CAME
UNION PACIFICS STRONGER.
NO FEAH OF GOLD EXPORTS TO'
EUROPE FOR THE PRBB- ! . ",'
I*l ST. 7
■ ■ - <:
;.rrr ; .*•«
FOHEIGX DEAL IX AXACOXDA7
FOItEIGN DEAL IX AXAt OXDA.
.-v.-..-"- >V .'i-.." ;
An I'p-jvnrd Movement Followed
An I p-rnrd Movement Followed
by Selling:. Wlilcli Cai-wed «, '
Lous of "lost Gains.
NEW. YORK, Oct. 18. -The volume of
business in stocks today fell consid
erably below the recent average. The
course of prices was irregular and the
motive power came chiefly from pool
manipulation and the operations of tho
room, traders. -The news of the day for
the most part was favorable, but tha
speculation lacked snap throughout.
The publication of the plan of reor
ganization of the Union Pacific was
followed by developments of interest
bearing upon 'the' "outlook for its re-
habilitation. These consisted of the
formal withdrawal of the famous ac-
tion, in the suit brought by the Sol-
diers' and Orphans' home of St. Louis
against Russell Sage and other Gould
executors, and the official announce-
ment of the retirement of the Dutches*
committee, representing a minority of
holders of the consolidated bonds of
the Kansas Pacific railroad.
The most important event of the day
was a break in the foreign exchange.
market in connection with the pur-
chase, by a powerful foreign syndicate,
of a large interest in the Anaconda cop-
per mine. The sale of a large block of
exchange, in connection with the oper
ation, temporarily removes the pros-
pect of gold . exports to Europe. A
shipment of .400,000 for Buenos Ayres
was not definitely explained. Realiza
tion of profits in several of the Iron
properties accounted for heaviness in
that' group, and Tennessee Coal was
affected by special considerations. It
was reported . that an agreement had
finally been reached between the lines
formerly members of the onl Southern
Railway and Steamship association for
ta.e restoration of rates, to go into ef
fect Oct. 21. -.- ■>7i7 *7-.':'
The market opened dull and irreg
ular, without important changes. The
easier tone of the foreign exchange
market had a strengthening influence
on stocks, and advances were effected
extending to 1 per cent in Sugar and
to important fractions in - the lead-
ing shares. The upward movement
induced realizing sales. Exceptionally
weak features were La Clede Gas,
which .broke 3% to 24%, and Starch
first preferred, which lost 5%, to 50.
In the last hour a general selling
movement set in which caused the. loss
of most of the earlier Improvement
in the general list. Tennessee Coal
dropped to 41, as against 42%, yester-
day s final sale. The explanation of-'
fered was the denial of reports of the-
impending, payment of .accrued divi
dends on the preferred stock. The;.
market closed weak, with net changes
in either direction slight.
The trading in bonds was animated
and irregular. The securities embraced
in the Union Pacific system received
substantial support on the announce-
ment of the plan of reorganization.
The Texas & Pacific and St. Louis
Southwestern issues were notably-
weak, which was in a measure attrib
uted to the recent favorable exhibit's
of earnings made by the companies.
The less In traffic returns is said to
be caused: by the slow movement of"
cotton, as a result of the bull spec-
ulation in that staple at New Orleans.
The principal net changes are: De-
clines— Northern Pacific collateral-'
trust 6s and Burlington, Cedar Rap-
ids and* Northern collateral trust os,
1%, and Rochester & Pittsburg firsts,
.Atlantic & Pacific 4s, Consumers' Gas
of Chicago firsts. Cleveland & -Canton
firsts. International & Great Northern
firsts and Flint & Pere Marquette,
Port Huron division ss, 1 per cent.
Advances— Union Pacific 6s of '96, 1%
per cent; do '97, 1%; do '98, 1; Terminal
Railroad Association of St. Louis con-
sol 5s and Kansas Pacific 6s, Denver
division assented, 1%; do 6s of '95, 1;
do consol trust receipts jumped 3 per
cent to 87 and reacted to 85; Cleveland
& Pittsbifrg sinking fund 7s rose %,
and St. Paul, Minneapolis & Manitoba
firsts, Dakota extension, and Tennes-
see Coal firsts, Birmingham division,
1 per cent:
\ Government bonds were quiet with
sales of $30,000. State issues came in
for more than usual attention, and
sales were noted of .5,000 Louisiana
consol 4s. $5,000 Tennessee settlement
3s, $5,000 Virginia deferred 6s stamped,
and $1,000 do centuries.
The following table" shows the flue-
tuations of the leading railway and
Industrial stocks yesterday :
„, -ing. est. est. ing.
Am. Tobacco .... 93% 93% 9**% 98%
Atchison 21% 21% 21% 21%
£ B. & Q 86% 86% S6 86
£* •£•£ %:L S6?» ™% -S6 ss
C, C, C. & St.l .... .. 44
Ches. & 0hi0..... . 19
Chicago Gas ..... 68% 69 08% 08%
j Cordage .... ......... 8% 8% 8% 8%
Del. Ac Hudson 132"/.
D., L. & W..7. ii 108
D. &C. F. C 0.... 23% 24% 23% 28%'
Brie .............. 11% u% -i% 11%
General Electric. 37% 37% "7% "37%
Hocking Valley. . 23% 23% 23 23
Illinois Central 100
Jersey Central ...112 112 112 111
Lead ............ 34% 34% 34% 34%
Louis. & Nash.... 61% 61% 61% 61%
Lake Shore 151% 151% 151% 1501/.
Manhattan C0n.. 110 110% 109% 1.97
Minn. Iron ' - r,g "
Missouri Pacific .37 37% 36% 36%
Mich. Central .... : 10o'
N. P. -Common .... 4%
do pfd .....:.... 18% 18% 18% 18%
N. V. Central ....101% 101% 101% 101% i
Northwestern ...106%: 107 106% 106%
N. Y. &N. E. 7... -.7 7 51 '"
N. American .:... 5% 5%: 5 5
Omaha... .. 43% 43% 43% 42*/.
do pfd 122%
Pacific Mail ...... 29% 30% 29% 30 " '.
Pullman 7...... ...7 171
Reading 20% 20% 20% 20%
Rock: Island 77% 78%* : 77% 77%
So.. Railway .12% 12% 12% 12%
do pfd 37% 38 37%. 37%
Sugar Refinery . .107. 108 107 107% ■
do pfd 100% 100%. 100% 1001/4
1 St. Paul 7 76% 77% 76% 76%
Term. Coal ...:... 42 42 41 " 41
Texas Pacific .... 10% 10% 9% 9% *
Union Pacific 15 15 14% 14% :
Western Union... 92% 92% 91% 91%)
do pfd ....22% 22% 22% 22% !
M.& St. List pfd ' ..!. ...: 80%'
i do 2d pfd - .... 59%
Following are the closing prices of,'
other stocks as reported by the Asso- '
slated Press: . .-•..•
Adams Ex — 150 | Oregon Nay... 24
American Ex.116 O. S. L.& U.N 9%
Can. Pacific... 60%' P.. D. & E.... 5%
Cen. Pacific... 17% 1 Rio G. W 17
Ches. & Ohio. 19 Rock Island...' 77%
Chicago & AUI63 do pfd .... 41
C, B. & Q..... 86 St. Paul 76%
Con. Gas 147 do pfd ......126% .
C..C..C.& S.L. 44 Term. C. & 1.. 41^
Col. C. & 1.... 5 Texas Pacific. 9%
Del. & Hud... 132% T. & O. C. pfd 75%
Del., L. & W. 168 U. S. Express. 46 .
D. &R. G.pfd. 53 Wells-F. Ex.. 100,
Erie pfd 25 W. &L. E 14*54
Port Wayne.. l6s do pfd 47%
Gt. Nth'n pfd. l23 M. & St. L.... *«>•%
C. &E. 1. pfd.lo2 D. & R. Ct.... 16
St. Paul & D.. 27 Col. F. & 1.... 36%
Kan. &T. pfd 36% do pfd .... 96
Lake E. &W. 23% H. &T. Cent 2%
do pfd ...... 77%.T.,A.A.& N.M. 1%
Mobile & Ohio 22 IT .S.L.& X C 9
Nash. & Chat. 75 | do pfd .... ' 17
Nor. & W. pfd 14%' Southern-,.... 12%
U. P., D. &G. 6% 1 do pfd-, 37%
N.W. pfd 7,. 147% Tobacco 93%
N.Y. & N. E. 51 do pfd 104'
Oregon Imp... ___ * . .
Sew York l'»--c'-a.
, NEW YORK. Oct. IS.— Government
bonds firm; state bonds inactive; rail-
road bonds irregular. Petrol:
steady; offered 124%.
U. S. 4s, reg 121% C. P. ists, '95.104%
dp -13, coup. .122'. 2 D. & R. G. 75. 117%
de ■>.. reg. ..111% do 4s 91"
do :>--•, coup..: .5% Erie seconds .'7***o
-do Is, reg. ;r*S &H.& S.A.Cs..tO3
-do Is, coup, .111% do 7s .lOIH
da 3-, reg.... 97 H. &T. c. :,-- m "
. Pacific lis, K.lf-0* do Cs V),
1 Ala., class A..KVAU. K. T.lst 4s. 8!)
r . ... — : — ;
Ig§ y || : : :, || i|
EVERYBODY IS ON TO IT
EVERYBODY IS ON TO IT
LARGEST PIECE OF
EVER SOLD FOR THE MONET
. Jo B 10:*% j do second 4a. 66
do C.7.7 100 iMut. Union 68..114
-do Currency .loo IN. J. C. G. 58.119%
La.,N. Con. 4s 99% N. P. Ists 118%
Missouri (i 5....100. ...100 do 2ds 102 .
N. Car. 65..... 124 N. W. Cons..
„do 4s 102 doS.F.deb.ss.H2%
S.C.Non-Fund 1 R. G. W. Ists. 77 "
Term. new, Cs. 89% St. p. Con. i2T
._ do 5s ........105 I doC.#P.W.sslir>
do old 6s 60 S.L.& T.M.G.r.s 84%
\a. Centuries. C 2% S.L.& , S.F.G.GsIIO
do dfd 6% i Tex. Pac. lata. XS
; Atchison 45... 80% | do Ms ... **4
0< do second A. 33% U. P. Ists, *96.'.110%
,Can. So. 2d5...107%.iW. Shore 45.. 106%
*L. & N 83%! Southern ts... «-6%
0.R.& N. Ists. li3il :
♦Bid. J V ~~ ' " ~
Xew York Money.
NEW YORK, 'Oct. 18. — Clearings,
,$104,707,255; balances, $6,062,646. Money
-on call easy at 1%(g3 per cent; last
loan, 1%; closed 1%@2. Prime mercan- '
tile paper, 4%ra6 per cent. Sterling ex
• change weak, with actual business in
bankers' bills at $4.88*7. 1i 4.88% for de-
mand, and $firstname.lastname@example.org% for sixty days.
Posted rates, $4.83(7/4.83% and $4.89c§)
4.89%; commercial bills, $4.86%; silver
-certificates, 67%©65e. • "
.!,-•.• Chicago Money.
• CHICAGO, Oct. Clearings, $15,
--.13-1,000. Money rates have so hard
ened that no money for sharp call with
approved local collateral can be had
at less than 5 per cent. Commercial
paper is quoted at 6@7 per cent. New
York exchange, 50c discount. Bank-
ers' London sterling. $4.88% and .4.87%
London Financial.- j
NEW YORK, Oct. 18V— The Evening!
Post's financial cablegram from Lon- ]
don says: "Mines monopolized all the
attention of stock operators today, and
other events passed unheeded. Thus
the Union Pacific scheme was scarcely
noticed, although the proposed assess
ment is heavier than was expected.
Mining shares were unsalable this
morning, but closed with a sharp re
covery on bears covering on the ac
tion of the Barnato group In advanc-
ing cash on their own specialties. The
slump is probably not over, and the
next monthly settlement in Paris
causes anxiety, although the recent
liquidation must have much decreased
the bull account. The open settlement
in Barnato shares will terminate, next
Monday, when differences amounting
to about a million sterling have to be
met. There was one small failure to
day. Americans, which had been flat
on fears of gold exports to Europe,
closed much better, with mines."
Real Estate Transfers.
Real Estate Transfers.
Alonzo C Lewis to Mary Shearen,
1; 20, blk 4. Bryan-.'.. lUiiicclpb
: St. add ... ..... . $750
OtU Bremer to MVUldit O'-oii. 25
acres ln se % of sw % sec 3,
town 30, range 22 .:.... . 1,800
Baptiste Charrette to George H*
Schiler, It 4 in Adam Qotzian's
subd (quit claim deed)'. 10
John Godske and wife to Emma
Godske, It 3, blk 3. De Bow,
Smith, Risque & Williams' add.. '•.-. 1
Emma Godske to Andrine Godske,
• lt 3,blk 3,De Bow, Smith, Risque
& Williams' add 1
Mary A McClung to John Hermes,
It 2. blk 3, Hager's subd of part
of Walcott's add GOO
Andreas Widmer to John Ohristt,
lt 1, blk 4, Skldmore & Cassidy's '
add; also %lt 10, blk 18, Ash-
ton & Sherburne's add 2,000
National' Investment Co to Helena
Robert, lt I, George H Schickler's
John B Trudeau and wife to Ed- .
ward H Whitcomb, It 28, blk 9,
Mackubin & Marshall's add 4,400
Peter. C Lutz and wife to Benja
min F Paxton, lt 5, blk 4, Edwin
Dean's subd : — 1
Peter M Nelson and wife to Nich
olas P Brahy.lt 4, blk 3, First add
to North St Paul 1,000
John Olson and wife to Otto
Bremer, lt 1, blk 12, Fairview
add : . . 2,8-10
■ Nels P Larson and wife to De..
"William Berry, Us 5, 6. 7, 8, 9
and 10, blk 1, Sabin's add to
Liz:*.!*? McLaughlin to William H,
Lowe, It 6, blk 3, Drake's Second
Wilson E Roberts to Nat Inv- Co,
, und 1-5 of aSO ft of Its 6 and 7,
blk 2, Robert & Randall's add.. "2,100
\ Transfers, 15: consideration. .$19. 1f 3
TO CAIaIFOKXIA WITHOUT
Via "T'l-e Jlilwanltee."
Beginning Saturday. Oct. 26; and on
every Saturday thereafter during the
winter an elegant Pullman Tourist
Sleeper will leave Minneapolis (8:25 a.
m.), St. Paul (8:35 a. m.), and arrive
Los Angeles, California, at 6:30 p. m. i
Via "The Milwaukee's" famous .
"Hedrick Route" to Kansas City,
thence via the A.. T. & S. F. Ry. j
through Southern California.
A most delightful winter route to
the coast, 'fi.
This car is "personally conducted" —
in immediate charge of an official and
an attendant through to destination.
Rate, per double berth, $3.00. through
from St. Paul and Minneapolis.
Leave St.Paul and Minneapolis even- i
Saturday morning, arriving Los An
geles every Wednesday afternoon. .
For berths, complete Information,
and lowest rates, apply to "The Mil-
waukee" agents, St. Paid or Minne
apolis, or address
' 3. T. CONLEY. . . -
7 ,'Aaa't Gen'l Pass. Agt.. .;
St. Paul, Minn.
AGENTS— A snap for you ; sales im
mense; big pay; will cost you noth-
ing to test the business; no samples
needed. Household Specialty Co., 79
West Fourth St., Cincinnati, O.
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-
nam. Secretary. St. Paul, Minn. .
FARM HANDS— Wanted, good man
and woman to work on farm; good
wages. B 32, Globe. .
GENERAL BLACKSMITH wanted.
Adam Ironside, Brown's Valley,
SALESMAN— Wanted, situation by
young man as salesman on bakery
wagon; six years' experience; ac-
quainted in city. Address H. M., 646
Sibley st. .-....■ . . . .-, -. -.-,.-. ■-.
TO TRAVELING MEN- We have the
best side line . ever offered. Gluten
Entire. Wheat Flour Co., 135 Lake st.,
Chicago. . * ..
WANT A" live salesman. Would
you like a permanent position paying
$150.00 monthly? Particulars free.
No peddling; goods entirely new. . Ad-
dress P. Q. Box 5308, Boston, Mass.
WANTED— Experienced advertising
man to manage department for es
tablished publication. Permanent
place for competent man. Call at
Parlor C, Ford's Music hall, 9 to 11
or 12 to 1. . ... ,..
YOUNG PEOPLE WANTED to learn
barber trade; only 8 weeks required;
can earn board while learning. Bar-
ber College, 110 Hennebin ay., Minne
apolis; catalogue free.
$60 to $150 salary paid salesmen for
cigars; experience not necessary; ex-
tra inducements to customers. Bishop
& Kline, St. Louis, Mo.
COOK wanted. Mrs. J. B. West, PI
Crocus place, corner Dale and Good-
COOK— Wanted; meat cook; lady pre-
ferred; apply at once. Wlnnesheik
! house, Decorah, 10. .
HOUSEWORK— Wanted, a capable
girl for general housework. Apply
Mrs: E. S. Morse, 337 Grove st.
WANTED— A capable girl for up stairs ;
work and sewing. Norwegian or !
. German preferred. No. 6, Crocus ,
Hill. ■■■■'■■ . ;_^-______________
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. j ;
MONEY TO LOAN— furniture, pi-
anos, etc., to remain with the own-
er; also on watches, diamonds, seal
cloaks, etc.. loans can be repaid by
installments; business strictly pri
vate. Room 7, First Nat. Bank Bldg.
cor. Fourth and Jackson; Minnesota
Mortgage Loan Co.
,TO LOAN at 5 per cent interest on St. - •
Paul property, long time, gilt-edged
security, any amount from $5,000 to
$100,000; loans closed without delay
except examination of title. Palmer
& Dickinson, 60 Globe Building, St
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 abd $3,000. Call and see
us. Robert L. Ware, . President.
WAN TED— s3,ooo' loan at 7 per cent on*
Catholic church and convent; first
mortgage given. Address U 25, Globe.
$50 TO $500 short-time procured
on personal property. Ohio Invest-
ment Company, seventh floor Globe
DYE WORKS, =
KAHLERT A M INTEL — Minnesota
Steam Dyt> Works. 24* East Seven -h
of Ramsey— ss. in Probate Court.
Special Term, October 11, 1895.
In the matter of the estate of John B.
Doyle, deceased. . _ ,-
On reading and filing the petition
of James Doyle, administrator of tho
estate of John B. Doyle, deceased, rep-
resenting, among other things, that he
has fully administered said estate, and
praying that a time and place be fixed
for examining and allowing his final
account of administration, and- for the
discharge of said administrator and the
sureties on his bond.
It is ordered that the said account be
examined, and petition heard, by the
Judge of this Court, on Mon*:a-\ the
fourth day of November, A. D. 1893, at
10 o'clock a. net, at the Probate Court"
Room In the Court House in St. Paul.
in said county.
And it is further ordered that notice
thereof be given to "all persons Inter-
ested by publishing a copy of this order
for three successive weeks, once in
each week, prior to said day of hear
ing, in the St. Paul Dally Globe,
a daily newspaper printed and pub-
lished at St. Paul, in said county.
By the Court: G. WILLRICH.
. '. -. Judge of Probate... ,
. (L ft.)
A. E. Horn, Attorney for Administra-
A. E. ilorn, Attorney for Admlnistra-
M ROTES US
7S.TUATIONS WANfED. '
■'■^-■y-^-^ttixLizY'' ■-•'.' 7'"
A YOUNG MAN of good education
and experience in office work would
■ like to learn some trade or business
where there is chance for advance-
ment; photography preferred. Ad-
. dress G. E. C, No. 301 Sturgls st.
BARBER— Young man of twenty-two
wants to get In some first-class bar-
ber shop to learn the trade. A. J. C,
, 45 North Exchange.
BOY of 15 would like work of any
kind. Address or call at E. S., 309
BOOKKEEPER — Wanted, by an ex-
perlenced , bookkeeper at present un-
employed, a few sets of books to post
and balance during day or evening.
G., 737 Martin st.
BOOKKEEPER— Wanted, a position
as bookkeeper or assistant or in-
voice clerk; six' years' experience,
j with A No. 1 references. Address
F.l, 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 wants a place; city or coun-
try. Call at 174 West Ninth st.
COOK— First-class meat cook wants
. situation; steady, sober man; hotel
or restaurant: unexceptionable ref
erences. H. •E. 8.,' 175 East Four-
teenth st., St. Paul.
COOK— First-class meat cook desires
. position,, hotel or cafe, city or coun-
try; unexceptionable reference. T.
E. E., No. 676 Western ay.
COACHMAN — Situation as coachman,
janitor or delivery by a sober, re-
• spectable young man; best of refer-
ences as coachman. Address Coach-
man, 180 Western ay. north.
DRlVEß— Wanted, a situation by a
young man as driver, or any kind of
work. Address A. H., 555* Snelling
: ay., city.
ENGINEER wishes a situation as en-
gineer ..or, .fireman; an ; all-around
. good rustler and good city reference.
I. C. White, 59 West Tenth st. ■
FIREMAN^ 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, 840 Reaney st.
GOOD, STRONG BOY about 15 years
old would like to learn the butcher
trade. 635 Lafayette.
HOSTLER— A boy of 20 wants a place
as hostler, or to do any kind of work;
not afraid to work. J. R., 470 Minne-
; sota. _
MARRIED MAN wishes position to
take care of furnace for the winter.
427 Selby ay.
PAINTER wants steady employment
• for winter. Address 140 East Sev
PHARMACIST, registered, desires
permanent position. in town or coun-
I try; thorough experience and good
• worker; first-class references. Ph.
. G„ 349 Wabasha st.
as stenographer and bookkeeper; 4
years' experience; salary moderate.
Address 303 Sherman st., city.
STENOGRAPHER-Young man sten
ographer and typewriter (beginner)
will work for the experience. Ad-
dress Steno, 935 University ay., city.
YOUNG MAN wishes instruction in
English language and bookkeeping.
Address M 12, Globe.
A LADY WISHES to do monogram
and Initial embroidery: also sewing,
darning, mending and hemming neat-
ly done. Apply 158 Carroll st.
BOOKKEEPER— experienced book-
keeper wishes position. V 7, Globe.
BOOKKEEPER— Young . lady desires-
• position, either as bookkeeper or
7 stenographer: have had several years'
7 experience as head bookkeeper for
.. commission house, and have best of
. . references. Address. Q 50, Globe.
CLERK— A young lady who writes a
CLERK— A 7 young lady who writes a
good hand and has had some expe
rience clerking, cashiering and - of-
! flee work, desires a positoin where
she can get a start; will work for
; small salary until perfectly compe-
tent. Address O. M. C, 301 Sturgis
•■■_ st - . . . • ..
CASHIER— A young lady withbest of
CASHIER— A young lady with best of
... references and several years' ex-
perience . would like situation as
cashier or bookkeeper. Address X IS
. Globe. .
COOKS— Situation wanted' by cooks;
German, American, Norwegian; also
7 five second girls. 491 St. Peter st.
COOK— Wanted, situation by a first-
class cook: can do meat and pastry-
no objection to leaving town ; . refer-
ences. Address E., 491 Wabasha st.,
St. Paul. ......
COMPANION— A respectable young
' lady would be lady's companion cv
, eings for room and board. Please
■ call or address 362 Pleasant ay.
DRESSMAKER— Family sewing by an
. experienced dressmaker; good' work
j guaranteed; best references: $1.50 per
'■ _ day. - Address C.. 626 St. Peter. St.
DRESSMAKER wants sewing in fami
' ' lies; would not object to helping with
X- light housework. Address U 26
; ■ Globe. _..;... '
j DRESSMAKING - A dressmaker
wishes some more engagements in
families; a good fit guaranteed. 237 i
v; Sherburne ay.
DRESSMAKING in families or at
home; wash dresses ' for 50 cents-
children's sewing a specialty: satis
. faction guaranteed. Call at 647"A
Canada st.. Room 1.
DRESSMAKER —.Experienced dress-
maker would like a few more en-
gagements In families. Address P 8
Globe. . ■• .
DRESSMAKER would like a few more
engagements in families for sewing-
good references; terms reasonable
Address Dressmaker, 543 Wabasha st.
HOUS E WORK- An elderly woman
wants to help with light housework.
Call or address 64 East Seventh st
HOUSECLEANING— Wanted, to go
out housecleaning. Call 163 Como
: ay.. near Rice st.
NURSE — Experience in confinement
cases or any kind of sickness; will do
light housework if desired; can give
best of references. Call at 6471/-. Can-
ada St.. Room 1.
NURSE— Experienced nurse in con-
finement cases would like to have
five more engagements; city refer-
ence. 142 Rondo st.
NURSE— position as nurse or
to. help in housework. Address E. X
652 Western ay.
SALESLADY— Experienced saleslady
wishes position, in dry goods store
or confectionery; salary no object.
568 Wabasha st. '
STENOGRAPHER-A thoroughly com-
petent stenographer would like* copy-
ing or shorthand dictation. Will call
for and deliver the work. Will work
for reasonable compensation. Ad-
dress Stenographer, G 27, Globe.
STENOGRAPHER - A thoroughly
competent young lady stenographer
desires a position: have had expe
rience and can furnish good city
references. Address Stenographer,
SOC Edmund street.
STENOGRAPHER would like" post-
tion, more for practice than salary
Address L., 389 Smith ay.
STENOGRAPHER— A young lady
stenographer and typewriter wants 1
position; can assist at boks; salary i
moderate. S 7, Globe.
STENOGRAPHER-A young lady*
stenographer and typewriter desires
a position; has had some practical
experience. Address 505 Washburn
er desires, position; have had experi
ence; can assist in bookkeeping; nave
own typewriter. Q 24, Globe.
WASHING-! would like to "go" out
washing or scrubbing by the day, or
housekeeping. Mrs. Nvquist, 255
Nash St. ',-'*' .
WASHING--- Wanted, washing and
ironing by day, or to take home. 283
Rondo St.; Mrs. Brown.
WASHING wanted to take In ana go
out. 22 Douglass st.
FOR RENT; HI
-J. W. Nil, -t.ij-.al, Ol East 4th St
DjISNTS bouses, (Stores; offices,
■-■v steaiu-heated apartment*., col-
lect* rent*, _____ an owner* -» agent.
COTTAGES-Two cottages for rent;
$(. and $9; on Thirteenth street In-
$6 and $9; on Thirteenth street. In-
quire at 244 East Thirteenth street.
HO USE— For rent, nine-room dwell-
ing 597 John st. water, furnace, gas
and fixtures. The St. Paul Trust
HOUSE—Centrally. located nine-room
£OUT?ev,3is Market; bath; rent, $30.
is. I. Zahan, Schuneman & Evans.
HOUSE— 234 Arundel st, eight rooms,
furnace, bath and gas; $25. Robert
Craig, 108 East Fourth st.
T£>7,2S'S "-y&KEI&C** AGENC V-
GLOBE BUILDING —WE RENT
HOUSES, STORES, OFFICES
TAKE CHARGE OF RENTED
PROPERTY AND MAKE COLLEC-
TIONSERTV AN'° MAKK
SUMMIT AY., UK-Bet ween Wabasha
aH%t*ll? £V" Wabasha
and St. Peter Furnished rooms
with or without board.
THE RE ARDON— Furnished rooms*
modern, steam-heated; single or en
suite; for gentlemen only. Corner
Seventh and Minnesota sts. Apply
Room 40. .-.<!-.. -. ..' 77 *
FLAT— If you want the best flat in the
city look at the Colonial, 579 Summit
ay between Kent and Dale. .Special
inducements made to families with-
out children. References . required
inquire of owner, 11. Kretz, 101.-**.i7
_. New York Life Building. m*-im
«£" ™~V> PROF. HARREY,
352 ■ NORTH EXCHANGE STREET
THE greatest of all clairvoyants, has
arrived in St. Paul. Never before
has future been so truthfully foretold
as*i,b*? ,Prof' H,*.rrey* 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
lull name of your future husband or
wife; tells what to do and where to
go to be lucky; correct information"
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 be convinced that he ad-
vertises nothing but what he can do.
No clairvoyant sign, only the name
of Prof. Harrey on window, 382 North
Exchange St., between Fifth and
Sixth sts. Office hours. 9a. m. to
9 p. m. daily and Sundays 9 a. m. to
5 p. m.
A RELIABLE CLAIRVOYANT— '
Madame Teitsworth; prices reduced
50 cents; thirty years' experience. 13
DR. HARVEY, famous trance me.
dium, clairvoyant and magnetic heal-
er. Readings SOc and $1.00. 423 Wa-
basha st. .
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
t social matters; investments of all
kind by letter only. Enclose $1.00 and
stamp, with lock of hair, age, sex
and address. ■
MADAME MOSS, the world-renowned
second-sight seer, 513 Wabasha St.,
opposite the capitol entrance.
MRS. CARRIE FULLER WEATHER-
ford, trance, test and business- mcd-
- ium; magnetic healer; indorsed by
: many societies. 125 West Fourth.
MARRY— 5 cents for best Matri
monial paper published; 1,000 ads.,
. wealthy . patrons, always -reliable.
"Heart and; Hand,*.' Minneapolis.-...
THE ORIENTAL LAUNDRY. 52-54
West Tenth St.. will keep your clothes
pressed and in repair three months
for $2.50. Suits cleaned and pressed,
75 cents; overcoats. 50 cents. Goods
called for and delivered. Telephone
292. .- ■:■■
WANTED TO BUY.
BILLIARD TABLES— Wanted, three
second-hand billiard tables and one
pool table, all in good repair, with
fixtures complete. Apply to N 35,
FOLDING BEDS— to buy, one
or two folding beds. Call at 293
Sibley st. 7 ; ■
STOVES— Wanted to buy. second-hand
stoves. Fred Tummel. 548" Rice' st.
BOARD — Strangers in the city will
■find warm, pleasant rooms, with
board, at The Osborne, 597 Selby ay.'
BOARD— Wanted, a few more regular
boarders at Mrs. McNabb's. 319 St.
Peter st. Special rates for the win-
ter-: ■ -'■. '.-'
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.
FINE TABLE BOARD at 445 Rice st.
LOST AND FOUND.
HORSE FOUND— Little brown horse,
with part of single harness on; owner
can have same by proving property
and paying charges at 1212 St. Al-
DANCING SCHOOL— Prof. J. Remer
opens new class November sth. Pri
vate instruction a specialty. For
terms call or write 185 Rondo st. Of-
flee hours 4-8:30.
E>T. AGATHA'S ACAX-E.U * OF M Li-
sle and Art, -<• East Exchange St., St.
Paul— Piano, violin, guitar, banjo and
mandolin taught. Lessons given in
drawing and painting. Call or send
for prospectus*. .
LADIES* Chichester's English Penny-
royal Pills (Diamond Brand), are the
best. Safe, reliable; tako no other.
Send 4c, stamps, for particulars.
"Relief for Ladies," in letter by re-
turn mall. At Druggists; Chichester
Chemical Co.. Philadelphia. Pa.
$300.00 REWARD— Dr.~ Tansy
Pennyroyal English Female Regu
lating Pills, the ladies' friend and
priceless boon. They are the original
and only genuine; are safe and al-
ways reliable; never fail; mailed any-
where tor $1; sold at alt drug stores.
For sale in- St. Paul by L. Mussetter.
Fourth and Wabasha. ■
HORSES AND CARRIAGES.
HORSES AT AUCTION — 150 horses
and mares at auction every Wednes-
day at 10 «- m. ; sales of- horses, bug-
gies, harnesses, wagons, etc.*. private
sale daily; consignments solicited; we
have from 100 to 200 head constantly
on hand. Barrett & Zimra'ei man'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. '__. _i — -.7. ■ ....:-. .
SIX big. strong working horses. 1,400.. to.
1,700 pounds, to be" sold cheap. Aiso
three strong wagons for heavy haul-
ing. J. G. Woodland, 321 lglehart St.
WANTED— To .buy horse, about 1,100
pounds. 51 West Third st. ___" i
MRS. DR. REARDON removed to 594
North Exchange st., corner Sixth. ...
Baths, Turkish, electric, tub and
vapor. 9 to 9. including Sundays.
NEW GOODS for second-hand. Ryan
NKW iHH>D6 for second-hand. Ryan
Furniture and Exchange Co., 142 and
Ml fc"a?t Seventh st.