Newspaper Page Text
■ - k— — ■ ■ ■ ■
AT THE LOW POIJiT !
AT THE LOW POlrtr
•price: ok wheat CHEAPER
THAN AT ANY TIME OK
EVERYTHING AGAINST IT.
4.1.!. THE DAY'S. MOWS WAS OP V
IOWS 1)1 1. 1„ THOUGH STEADY.
CORN DULL, THOUGH STEADY.
I-imh Imlors Were strong in ill*'
Provisions Wore Strong: In the
.Moriiiii(>-. lull Kell Away nt
fore I lio Close.
CHICAGO, Pec 19.— The speculative
CHICAGO, Doe. 19.— The speculative
"markets on 'change had a demoralised
look today. Wheat was the principal
sufferer, "and lost %c of its previous
value. Corn, oats and provisions pre-
viously had such .persistent hammer-
ing that the pile drivers have now but
little effect. A failing stock market,
persistent gold exports and general de-
pression in business arc finding their
natural expression in the wheat pit.
It ruled weak all day. and before noon
had decline l \c from the close last
night, and made but little recovery.
On the break it made a new record,
selling at the lowest point yet touch-
ed on the crop.-
The news and the conditions were
generally very discouraging to hold-
ers--. Kns;lish cables were easy, and
the receipts Of the -Northwest showed
no evidence of falling off. There was an
absence of crop damage news, and the
Cincinnati I'rice Current's crop sum-
mary was rather favorable. Another
depressing factor was the report that
SI.UV.WO In sold would be exported
this weak. The business situation is
also Looked upon as unfavorable. Lon-
don Is reported as selling American
securities, and there Is a growing fear
that when the treasury seeks to replen
ish the gold reserve it will not find it
so easy as before. All this has tended
to cheek business, and some of the
bis traders who have heretofore been
taking more or less wheat on the breaks
were holding aloof today. The only
bull news was the report that Aus
tralia had bought another bis lot of
wheat at San Francisco, but even this
did not have much effect. May sold
early at 59% c, off steadily to 59«& c, split,
but reacted to 59% c, a.nd at noon was
59V- The market got dull and weak
during the last hour, and May sold off
to 59c, and closed at that figure.
Corn was dull, steady and feature-
less. The soft weather kept the mar-
ket from declining much, but there was
not tough demand to give it much
strength. .May heid up to noon at
281-sC, the same price it closed at last
night. There was a little weaker feel-
ing ring the closing hour, and May
touched ac, closing finally at 2S@2BVsC.
Oats were very steady, as well as
featureless. May sold early at 19»gC,
eased off to 18%(_19c split, and at noon
was in,. There was a steady feeling
during the last hour, closing at 195 V
Provisions had an upward tendency
•luring the forenoon, but before the
session was over they came under the
influence of the depression in wheat.
and closed in most cases at a shade
below the level of the previous day's
final rates. The decline in price is
quite Immaterial, January pork being
unchanged and May 2>_c lower. The
same decline is noticeable in lard,
while the decline in ribs affected the
January delivery and left the May
Estimates— 190 cars; corn, 340
cars: oats. 175 cars; hogs, 30,000 head.
The leading futures ranged as fol
Open- High- Bow- Clos-
Ar tides. ing. est. est. ing.
"Wheat No. 2—
Dec 56 • 56"4 55*>i "3"''(
Jan 56 564 55""i 55"i
J lay 59% 39% 58% 59
Corn No. 2 —
Dec 25% 25% ' 25% 25%
Jan 25% 25% «25%- 25%
May 28% 28% '28 28%
Oats No. 2—
Di ■ "6%
.May 19 19% 18% 13
May '.'.■.*.'.'.'.'. \b" 19% is% 19"
July IS 18% 18 18%
Dec 7 5 7 53 7 50 7 55
Jan 850 8 57% 858 8 50
May BS3 8 92% SBS 885
Dcc 5 20
Jan '.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.. 527% 530 5*27% 5 27%
May 550 535 550 550
Dee 4 27%
Jan 4 30 4 30 4 27% 4 27%
May 50 433 4 50 4 50
Tin- cash quotations were as follows:
Tho cash quotations were as follows:
!Flour easy. Wheal— 2 spring. 35"i
<&3i;%c: No. 3 spring, 56%<"756%c; No. 2
red, ."!*■; t;,n..e. Corn— No. 2, 20%@25%c.
Oats— No. 2" 17c: No. 2 white, 19@19%c;
No. 3 white, 17%f7;19c. Rye— No. 2. 33%
©34c. Barley— Nominal: No. 3, 22®37c;
No. 4. 22@'25c. Timothy Seed— s3.so.
Mess Pork— Per bbl. $7.75ffi8. Lard—
Per MO lbs. $email@example.com. Short Ribs-
Sides (loose). ?4.3(K!?4.35. Dry Salted-
Shoulders (boxed), i'^l'-'sC. Short
Clear— (boxed). 4%(fi4%c. Whis-
kej-— Distillers' finished goods, per gal,
$] 22. Sugars unchanged. Receipts-
Flour, 9,000 l>'>ls: wheat, 106,000 bu; corn,
234,000 bu: oats, 228,000 bu; rye. 7,000 bu;
barley, 56,000 bu. Shipments— Flour,
10,000 bu; wheat. 63.000 bu; corn. 163,
- bu: oats, 211,000 bu; rye. 6,000 bu;
barley. 23,000 bu. On the produce ex-
change today the butter market was
steady; dairy. 12/f?22e; creamery, 19@
2Gc. Cheese quiet; S%(g9%c. Eggs
eteady at 2 '■!- i_c.
Duluth :in«l Superior Grain.
DULT.'TH. Minn., Dec. 19. — Wheat
was weak and lower here today; May
started "sc off at 57% c and sold down
to 56% c before noon. Then it rallied
%c. but quickly weakened again and
declined to 56% c. Business in May was
of fair proportions. Cash was in good
demand by the elevators, and they
bought about 125,000 bu at 4c under
May. The close was %c lower all
around than yesterday. Flax sold
early at 88%e, and declined %c. There
was nothing doing in barley. Follow-
ing were the closing prices: Wheat-
No. I hard. cash, 55% c; December, 53% c;
May, 57% c; No. 1 northern, cash. 52%( :
December, ",2",e; May, 50% c; No. 2
northern, cash. A.r-AnAi'-A'-: No. 3, r.'.y
48% c; rejected, 36%#44%c; to arrive. No.
1 hard. 53 .c; No. 1 northern, 52*i4c.
Rye. 30% C. Oats— No. 2, 16% c; No. 3,
16c. Flax, SBc. Receipts— 364,156
bu; oats. 3,217 bu: fiax, 15,155 bu. Ship-
ments—Wheat. 10.000 bu. Car Inspec
tion Wheat, 397 oats, S; rye, 4; barley,
1; flax, 20.
NEW YORK PRODUCE.
.iVheal ffeak All Thronsli the
NEW YORK, Dee. 19.— Flour— Re-
ceipts, 4,300 bbls; exports, 5,200 bbls;
dull and weak, especially on spring
wheat grades; top grades, winter
wheat Steady; no export demand. Rye
flour dull; buckwheat flour weak at
$1.200! .3d Buckwheat dull at 30%fi
40% c. Corn meal dull. Rye nominal.
Barley easy. Barley malt nominal.
Wheat— Receipts, 102,700 hu: exports,
100,4t0 bu; spot lower, but more active;
No. 2 red, 28%e; No. I' hard, 66% c; op-
tions opened lower and, with few re-
actions, wero weak all day, influenced
by big liquidations, some foreign sell-
ing, tne weakness In Wall street and
reports or heavy gold exports Satur-
day: closed :A'i',Hc lower; No. 2 red.
May. G6wfC6%c, closed 66% c; December,
C5@65"4c; closed Sfc. Corn ßeceipts,
146,300 bu: exports, 17,100 bu; spot dull;
No. 2 red, 33%; options opened steady
on light movement afterwards, eased
off, with wheat and closed heavy at a
partial decline of %c; May, 34%@34 9-16 c,
closed 34% c; December closed 3S%c.
Oats— Receipts, 15,600 bu; exports, 300
bu; spot dull; No. 2, 23% c; options ac-
tive and stronger on near months, due
to covering and closed %c higher;
late months %c lower; May, 23%(524c,
closed 24c; December closed 22% c. But-
ter— Receipts. 4.GSO pkgs; steady; West-
crn dairy. Jl_l3c; creamery, 17@28c;
LIVERPOOL, Dec. 19.— Wheat—
steady; demand poor; No. 2 red winter,
5s 2d; No. 2 red spring, stocks exhaust-
ed: No. I hard Manitoba, Ba 2d; No. 1
California, 6s 3%d. Futures opened
quiet but steady at unchanged prices;
closed steady, with February and
Starch %d higher and other months
unchanged: closing business heaviest
on middle positions; December, 5s 2d;
January, as 2%d: February, 5s 3d;
Alarch, os <3?id; April, 5s 4d; May, Gs
4' id. Corn— Spot steady: .„ American '
mixed, new, 3s l%d. Futures opened
quiet but steady, at unchanged prices;
closed firm, with December*. and Jan-
vary VI higher ami other months un-
changed from yesterday's closing; busi-
ness heaviest on middle positions; De-
cember, 3s 2%d: January. 3s lV4d; Feb
ruary. 3s 11,, d: March, 3s l%d. April,
3s l%d; May. Ss 2d. Flour, dull; demand
moderate; St. Louis fancy winter, 7s 3d.
MILWAUKEE. Wis.. IVe. I».— Flour
steady. Wheat lower; No. ' 2 spr.ng.
55% c; No. 1 Northern, 57% c: May; 59% C.
Corn easy; No. 3, 2.".'-.c. Oats steady;
No. 2 white, 18% c: No. 3 do, 17%®18%c.
Barley quiet: No. 2, 32c; sample. 22®32c.
Rye steady at 36c. Provisions steady.
OLNEWPORT & SON,
Loan "Money on Improved Property iv St.'
Paul and Minneapolis
5 and 6?„ "On or Before"
5 and 61 "On or Before"
Kew Pioneer Press Bids;, Reeve 'Building
Kew l'ioneer Press Bids, Reeve Building
ST. PAIL _^V_ MINNEAPOLIS
Nate Our mortgages are
not made payable in gold.
cThTf^riith & CO.
vm-im- J New York Stock Exchange,
" cn.cer ( Chicago poar_ of Trade.
Fends. Grain. Fi,nvis"onv"ulfl
Ccllcrt. Private wires to New York nndChl-
capo. 21$; Pioneer Press Bide.. St.Paul. Minn
ABSTRACTS OF TITLE
And _i»ts of Property Owned
1 j Any Individual k~iii-iii»iie«i.
THE ST. PAUL
TITLE INSURANCE & TRUST CO,
LIVE STOCK HI
Rogers COMMISSION £?*
E.M. PROUTY & 00.
~ li STOCK COMMISSION,
Union Stock Yard-*, South St. Pan
C.L. HAAS COMMISSION CO.
Live Stock Commission,
Union Sfock Yards, South St. Paul.
F. 0. gffiiLLEU & GO.,
F. e_ MILLER & CO.*
Grain, Provisions and Siooks.
Fifth and Jackson Sts.
Michael Doran. dailies Doran.
M. Doran 8c Go.
Bankers and Brokers,
311 Jackson St., St. Paul.Minn
We will scud you the best nnd safest plan
to speculate in gram ou the Board of. Trade
Our business is strictly commission.
,T. ***. BAKER & CO., .
323 Kialto Building, Chicago.
ST. PAUL MARKET!!.
Onj'a (^notations ou Flour, Grata
Wheat— No. 1 hard 53%@54c
Wheat— No. 1 n0rthern......... '.52%8j'53c
Wheat— No. 2 northern — ■...;. ,'.s2ri_-oio
Corn— 3 30<&31c
Corn— No. 3 yellow 29@30c
Oats— No. 3 white 17@17%u
Oats— No. 3 16®17c
Rye— No. 2 33@3"c
Flour— Patent $firstname.lastname@example.org'0
Flour— Bakers' $2.20>t2.40
Flour— Rye J2.15aa.3Q
Buckwheat flour SS.StKg'l.uO
Cornmeal— Bolted 52Q-.20
Ground Feed— No. 1 |email@example.com
Ground Feed— No. 2 $firstname.lastname@example.org
Ground Feed— 3 $12.75@13
Bran— Bulk $8.2308.7,'
Shorts— Bulk §9.50@10
Hay— 1 upland prairie J8@8.58
Hay— No. 2 upland prairie $7@B
Hay— No. 1 wild $7©7.50
Hay— No. 1 timothy $10010.50
Straw $3. 7504.23
BUTTER — Fancy separator, 24(5)
25c; extra creamery, 22(§23c; first
creamery, 16@18c; second creamery, 16
fa 18c; fancy dairy, 18@20c; first dairy,
flfiltic; second dairy, 10@llc; fancy roll
and print, selected, 12@15c; fancy roll
and print, straight, 10@12c; common
roll and print, 9@loe; packing stock,
S@B%c; grease, 3*640.
CHEESE— FuII cream, 10%@llc; pri-
most, s@7c; brick cheese, S%@loc; Lim-
burger cheese, s@loc; Young America,
10U-@llc; Swiss, 10@12%e; skims. Ec.
EGGS— Freeh, cases included. 17% c;
fresh, cases returned. 17c.
DRESSED POULTRY— Turkeys, se
lected, 9(Sl0c; turkeys, mixed, 7@Bc;
turkeys, old toms, s@6c; chickens, 7@
7%c; chickens, mixed, ili-c; hens, sc;
ducKS, K'AAQL'ia; geese, 7@7%c.
VEGETABLES— Onions, yellow, bu.
lu'SlSc; onions. Minn, red, per bu, 15@
25c; onions, white, per-bu, 20@30c; rad
ishes, long, per doz, 25c; cauliflower.
per doz, 40 _ 50c; cabbage, doz, SOSGOc;
beets, bu, 12@15c; parsnips, bu, 30c;
celery, home-grown, doz, 20?/ 23c; let-
tuce, tioz. 25<330c; rutabagas, bu, 12@15c;
cucumbers, doz, ?1.25^1.00; spinach, bu,
email@example.com; eggplant, doz, 20530 C.
PORK, BEEF, HAMS. HIDES. ETC.
—Hides, steer, green, per lb, >J\.fil~Q-,
hides, cow, green, per lb, yyXJc; hides,
calf, green per lb, B%@9c; hides, steer,
salt, per lb, 7%@Bc; hides, cow, salt, per
1!.. :,' ;''■■: pelts', 25@€0c; wool, washed,
13@14c; wool, unwashed, 7@loc; tallow,
4@4%c; pork, mess, $909.50; beef, mess,
$8.50' i'.); bacon, S7'??'7."x': hams, $10_11;
bams, picnic. $6@7; dried beef, Sialic;
lard, $t5.5<Vf?,7 : hops, ~,'ase.
ORANGES— California navels. $4.5057)
5; seedlings, $4@150; Messinas, bbl,
Jsti@7; Mexican, $404.50.
LEMONS— fancy, S4@s; fancy,
$3.5004; CallfOT-nlas, $3.503.50.
BANANAS— Port Llmona, 51.5001.75;
Honduras No. 1, $1.2501.50; Honduras
' No. 2, $I@_2s; cocoanut, per 100, $3igG;
Pineapples, doz, §3.50(f7'4.
! ter Noll's, box, $2.5003; New York
Duchess, box, $2.50: pears, La Belle,
BERRIES AND GRAPES— MaIaga,
bbl, $«.50fa,7; grapes, California, box,
Muscat, $firstname.lastname@example.org: grapes, Concord, 10
lb, 195)20c; grapes, Delaware, 10018 c;
graoes, Tokays, $email@example.com; cranberries,
bbl, $7.50(58.50. •
APPLES— stand, bbl. $303.23;
fancy, bbl, $2.5002.75; standard, $2©2.ia;
fair. $1.2501.75; common, $101.25.
POTATOES— Sweet Jerseys, per bbl,
$2.75!<i3; sweet, Illinois, . per bbl, $20
$2.25; sweet Kansas, per bbl, $1.73(^2;
Minnesota, bu. 13015 c.
DRIED FRUlT— Apples, evaporated,
per lb, C©7c; peaches, peeled, 14016 c;
peaches, unpeeled, G@7c; pears, -6@Bc;
apricots, 9@loc; raspberries, • 20©21 c;
blackberries, COS%c; prunes, Califor
nia French, s@7c; cherries. 12("J!16c.
GAME AND Jacksnlpe. 75c.f7)
$1: ducks, mallard, ttoz, $3.5003.75;
ducks, teal, doz, $1.5001.75; ducks, com-
mon, $firstname.lastname@example.org; black bass, 10011 c; pike,
SJ(Gc: pickerel, lc;. croppies, 4c; geese,
doz, $S?l9c; brant, doz. $6. '.:■';•■ -••::•
DRESSED MEATS— Mutton, pack-
ing house stock, s<*36c: mutton, country,
4@4%c: veal, fancy, G«iG^c; veal, mcd-
ium, 505'/ic; lamb, spring, s@6c; hogs,
War Talk Has No Effect in Grain
There was a break In the wheat mar-
ket yesterday that placed the level of
values away below 5Gc for May. The
first trade was in that future at 55% c;
and that proved to be the high point,
for, with heavy selling at Chicago, the
market rapidly declined to 53%'g'551/ic.
Buying against puts was the only buy-
ing, but it was sufficient to check the
decline, and the price recovered to
around 55i_c. "War news did not enter
into the market in the least.
In cash wheat most sales, of No. 1
northern were made on the basis
around 2'/4c under May price, but many
of tha heavier buyers were determined
THE SAINT PAUL ' DAILY GLOBE: FRIDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 20, 1893.
1 to get this wheat on the basts of a reg-
ular price of 2%c under May price, ami
considerable went at that quotation;
No. 2 northern generally quoted at'lc
under No. 1, although especially good
cars were saleable at %c difference.
The decline in futures, winch occurred
early In the day. brought the price of
NO. 1 northern on this basis down un-
Following are closing quotations:
No. 1 hard, on track, 53% c; No. 1 north-
crn, December, 52% c; May, 55% c; on
track, 52%0; No. 2 northern, on track,
si%c Receipts of wheat were 459 ears.
Shipments of wheat "were 69 cars. Dv-
luth receipts of wheat were 397 cars.
Flour output for week ending Dec. 7,
• FLOUR— Sales of flour are now run-
ning up to the output' and are netting-
about the same range of prices as re-
ported heretofore. Round lots of first
patents, where mills are speciallly de-
sirous of selling, and where consider-
able latitude will I** given in the mat-
ter of shipment, can be had at around
$2.90 in wood here, although the general
trade for the largest lots which it is
taking willingly pays up to $3.03. Small
lots, direct to retailers, go out at
around $3.40 in wood. American baker
goooda can be had at $2.50 per barrel;
export bakers', $2(|i_.2r>, according to
HAY— The market continues weak at
the recent decline In values, and buyers-
show even", less interest than was the
ease a day or two ago. It takes a good
car of hay to bring above $6, and the
bulk of arrivals go at $5.50®& Really
choice hay might bring up to $7 in lim
CORN— Offerings were fair, and buy-
ers were in the market on the basis
of 22% C for No. 3 yellow in limited
quantities. A car or two in excess of
urgent wants lowers the level to 22% c.
No. 3 corn sells at around 22c. Buyers
are in the market for unlimited quan
tities, of No. 3 yellow to arrive at 22c.
Nothing offered, however, at that price.
OATS— Offerings of oats are fair, In
fact, too large to allow an advance in
values when so many must go into the
general market. No. 3 white oats gen-
erally sell at 16% c, with cars of doubt-
ful quality a good sale at 16c. No. 3
oats quoted at 15@16c, according to
quality. ■"-• •
BARLEY— A quotation for barley is
difficult to make, as there is no regu-
lar 'market. The quality of offerings
is of such character as to render val
ues very irregular. Prices range from
18c to 25c. according^ quality.
RYE There is something of an ad-
vance in -rye. Local millers took a
few cars of No. 2 rye at 29c. General
buyers are in the "market at 2S%c for
No. 2. "
FLAX— The local market holds
steady at around SBc for cash flax. Gen-
eral quotation is about 5%c under Chi
cago price, with shippers- getting the
benefit of transit privileges. The clos-
ing price was 87"^c. Receipts—Minne
apolis. 12 cars* Duluth, 20 cars; Chi
cago, 41 cars. ! ■ : -
EGGS— Strictly fresh, cases included,
17% c; fresh, fall held, 16@16%c; seconds,
cases included, 12c; cold storage, No. 1
stock, 14%@15e; cold storage, No. 2
stock, 12012% c
POULTRY— Young, fancy chickens,
7©7% c; hens, 6@6%c; chickens, poorly
dressed, fair to good, 304 c; roosters,
3@4c; turkeys, fat, choice, 10c: turkeys,
medium to choice, B@9c; turkeys, scala-
wag?, 405 c; ducks, per lb. S%@loc;.
geese, per lb, 7@Sc.
DRESSED MEATS— VeaI, fancy, '
6%c; veal, fair to good. 5@5%c; veal,
poor, 3©4 c; mutton, country dressed,
4@4%c; bucks, 2%@3%c: spring lambs,
pelts off, 5@5%c; hogs, country dressed,
4c; beef, country dressed, $3.75@4; hogs,
heavy, coarse, 3@lc.
FlSH— Black bass, 10tjrll_; pike, 5%@
6c; pickerel, 4#4%c; small fish, 3c;
croppies, 4";; dressed bullheads, 2c;
whitefish, inland, 3@4c.
Little Chan.ee in Quotations at
South St. Paul Yards.
Receipts— 1,300; cattle, 150;
calves, 5; sheep', 100.
HOGS— Strong and active. Receipts
did not near supply the demand, both
packers and Eastern shippers being
disappointed. Eastern markets closed
lower, but the market -here held firm.
No. Av.Dk.Price No. Av.Dk.Price
1 ....430 ..?2 00 67 ....199 ..$3 32%
05 ....228 40 330 57 ....265 .. 3 32%
71 ....215 120 335 82 ....233 .. 335
73 ....216 80 3 32% 49 ....229 ..3 35
13 ..1.277 .. 330 " 38 ....257 .. 330
53 ....186 .. 3 32% 4 ....430 .. 325
80 ....240 80 3 32% 42?-. ...229 .. 335
43 ....256 80 330 68 ....235 120 335 ,
57 ... .333 240 3 15
CATTLE— Steady with yesterday.
There is not much activity to the trade.
Aside from a few purchases of Christ-
mas beef fat cattle are in only mod-
crate demand. Pinery beef is selling
well; also light stockers.
No. Ay. Price] No. Ay. Price.
27 st'kers. 340 $2 5011 bull . . . .1,180 $2 05
4 st'kers. 572 2 50:1 bull ....1,020 2 00
1 heifer.. 800 2 10,6 cows ... 920 2 25
1 cow ... 830 2 COil cow ....1,130 1 75
2 cows ..1,110 2 75 1 stag ....1,270 2 50
15 steers .1,200 3 25 6 heifers.. 658 2 30
1 sfker.. 620 2 201 stag .... 910 180
13 steers.,l,394 2 50 9 oxen ...1.452 2 40
1 bull . . .1,270 2 00 2 cows . . . 925 2 40
1 steer .. 980 2 85
SHEEP— Steady. Not much offered.
No. Ay. Pries. I No. Ay. Price.
7 mut'ns...loß $2 50,2 bucks ...160 $1 60
24 lambs .. 8-1 3 25' 2 mut'ns.... 95 2 00
11 mut'ns.. .lll 2 25 3 lambs ...70 3 50
CATTLE — Market unchanged; de-
mand strong; prices firm.
No. Ay. Price No. Ay. Price.
4 bulls ...1,325 $2 00 1 bull ...1,325 $2 00
2 bulls ...1,250 1 80 4 bulls ..1,550 2 00
2 bulls ...1,300 1 90 3 heifers. 550 1 80
3 bulls ...1,075 1 70 2 N.D.5t.1,075 315
4 y'rlings. 550 2 0010 feeders. 990 275
1 y'rling. . 450 200 3 heifers. 947 2 15
4 cows ...1,100 2 25 10 y'rlings 652 250
1 cow .... 950 2 50 2 oxen . .1,500 275
SHEEP AND HOGS— Quiet; demand
HORSES— Plenty of farm stock and
heavyweights on sale; prices steady;
demand strong; auction opened active.
CATTLE — Market firm; receipts
No Ay. Price. I No. Ay. Price.
20 feeders.l,lso 52 60 12 cows . .1,050 $3 75
73 steers. .l,36s 3 20! 43 steers -.1,50 3 00
HOGS— Market steady.
No. Ay. Price. I No. Ay. Price.
57 hogs ....240 $3 25 97 hogs ....250 $3 20
63 hogs . . . .235 3 30! 69 hogs . . . .230 317
SHEEP— Market strong and Inquiries
No. Ay. Prjc_ I No. Ay. Price
104 mufns.lOO $2 75 79 mufns..los $2 80
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Dec. 19.— Cattle
—Receipts, 4,300 head; shipments, 2,000
j head; market steady; shade higher;
Texan steers, $2.15(&3.40; do cows, $1.75
j '22.50; beef steer?, $email@example.com native
I cows, ?firstname.lastname@example.org; stockers and feeders,
| $2.35®3.50; bulls, $1.7502.75. Hogs—Re
! ceipts, 9,000 head; shipments, none;
I market weak and 5c lower; bulk of
• sales at $email@example.com; heavies, $3.2003.37%;
I packers, $3.8003.37%; mixed, $3.2503.35;
! lights, $3.1503.35; Yorkers, $firstname.lastname@example.org;
! pigs, 53573.15. Sheep— Receipts, 700 head;
; shipments, none; market steady;'
! lambs, $email@example.com: muttons. $firstname.lastname@example.org. ,
CHICAGO, Dec. Choice beeves
I sold very strong, but others were no
more than steady: common beef steers,
$303.50; prime lots, $email@example.com; Christ-
mas cattle, $4.7505.50; butchers and
canners stuff, $1.85@3; bulls, $firstname.lastname@example.org;
OMAHA, Dec. 19.— Cattle—
j 1,500; steady; beef steers, $2.7504.50;'
I Western steers, $email@example.com; Texas steers,
! $2.5f1©3.50; cows and heifers, $firstname.lastname@example.org;
] stockers and feeders, $2.6003.40; calves,
?i5C03.50; bulls, stags, -etc., $1.7503.90.
Hogs— Receipts, 7,000; market 5c lower:
fairly active; heavy, $3.3003.37%; mixed,
$3.3003.32%; light. $3.2303.30; pigs, $2@
3.30. Sheep— Receipts, 800; market firm;
fair to choice natives, $email@example.com; fair
to choice Westerns, $203; common
and stock sheep, $1.7503.75; lambs, $3
@4.25. .' -V-
Minneapolis Horse Market.
Barrett & Zimmerman's Report:
Horses— The market continues strong,
the receipts heavy and the demand for
first-class heavy horses good. A large
stock of fine heavy drafters and pinery
horses on hand. .Representative sales:
. . Wt. Price
1 pair bay horses 3,000 $150
1 pair black mares 3 500 220
1 bay horse 1,600 110
1 gray mare, service 50und. .1,600 80
22 horses to city dealer 1,500 1,540
8 horses to Stillwater 1,600 805
19 horses to Duluth 1,550 1,710
The St. Paul & Duluth railroad will
sell round-trip tickets to all local points
on Dec. 24, 25, 31 and Jan. 1 at rate of
one and one-third fare. Return limit
STOCKS ARE CHEAP
MORNING SIfUBIP IX PRICES, ES-
PECIALLY IN INTERNA-
PECIALLY IX IXTEK NA-
AN AFTERNOON REACTION/
IT BROUGHT A PAHTIAIV 11l *jT
NOT COMPLETE RE-
COVER V. -yyyy
— - ■ v~ > n
TALK OF GOLD SHIPMENTS.
Au bunted Exportation of
Move Downward, . ft
NEW YORK, Dec. 19.— stock
market today was subjected to re
newed pressure by foreign and - do
mestic dealers for both accounts. Nat
urally the agitation aroused by the
now famous Venezuelan message was
the cardinal influence on the specula
tion. British consols and American
securities in London were quoted lower.
this morning, the declines in the last
named reach full figures in most in-:
stances. The extreme loss was 2% per
cent Y In this market the international'
shares were severly pressed, although
well informed dealers expressed the
opinion that the larger proportion of
the sales was for the account of local
traders. The cabled sales were not
much mere than half as large as -those"
reported yesterday. European liquida
tion of. our railway bonds was also
lighter than had been anticipated;
Some- of the larger exchange houses
early in the. forenoon confirmed the
estimates that have been previously
made, placing the probable shipments
cf gold by Saturday's steamers at a
minimum of $4,000,000. Authorities on
exchange express the opinion * that
steady exports of the precious metal
aro Kkely to 'be made for some time
to come, regardless of whether Europe
sells our securities or not.
A further advance in the exchange
market in the rates for demand bills.
was a feature, and a jump in call mon
ey rates to 5 per cent also attracted
special attention. The rates reacted
later to 3 per cent. The facts noted
obscured, the influence of the declara
tion of the regular dividends upon the
Vanderbilt- stocks. In the afternoon re
ports from Washington that the sen
na would take deliberative action on
the Venezuelan commission bill start
ed covering of shorts on a large scale,
and moderate buying for long accounts.
The ' latest " London cables reported a
more steady condition of prices. The
local market was more active than on
Wednesday, and the distribution of
business, was on a broader scale. Up
to about 1:30 o'clock there was practi
cally no 'support and recessions were
noted, extending to 5% per cent in the
specialties and Consolidated Gas. The
losses In the regularly active list
reached 3% per cent in Kansas & Tex
as . preferred. The securities of this
company were- subjected to special at
tack on account of a strike of coal
miners in its territory. .. - .- •
In the "afternoon a rally of all the
leading stocks* made them substantial
recoveries. The greatest improvements
occurred in: the Grangers, Industrials,
coalers and some of the specialties.
In the final sales a shading of pricess'
was apparent in some cases, which im
parted an irregular . tone to the clos
ing. Final:' figures show material net
losses as" a. ruler t- •"- ':" -
The movement of prices in the rail
way and miscellaneous bond market
continued downward today. Sharp de
clines ; occurred in the speculative is-.
sues, ranging up to 4% per cent in,:
Reading fours trust' receipts stamped. '
The Reading fours and "'.trust receipts
fours, yielded . about 3' per -cent each.
The dealings were on a large scale,
The toal sales of stocks today were
412,069 shares, • including: .American-
Sugar, 42,200; American Tobacco, 24,
--800; Atchison,' "16,000; ' Baltimore &
Ohio, 3.0C0:: Burlington; 30,900; Chesa
peake & Ohio, 3,400; .Chicago. Gas.. 17,-..
500; Cleveland, Columbus," Chicago ' &
St. Louis,. 3,100; Consolidated Gas, 40
--700: Denver & Rio Grande preferred,
4.1C0; Distilling, 7,800; General Electric,
5,700; Kansas & Texas preferred, 7.500;
Louisville & Nashville, 13,300; Manhat
tan Consolidated. 4,20-0; Missouri Pa
cific, 9,700; New Jersey Central, 4,000;
Northwestern, 6,600; Pacific Mail, 3,
--900; Reading, 7.CCO; Rock- Island, 12.- ■
600; St. Paul, 51,500; Southern, 3,200;
St. Paul - prefer 4,100; Tennessee'
Coal, 6,700: United States Leather pre
ferred, 17,200; .Wabash preferred, 7,700;
Western Union,. 10,000; Wheeling &
Lake Erie, 5,200.
The following table shows the fluc
tuations of the leading railway and
Industrial stocks yesterday: ..'
" . Open-High- Low-Clos- •
-'A: ing. est. est. ing.
Minnesota Iron : — 61%
Am. Tobacco .... 72% 74% 72% 74%
Atchison ....... 15% 15%' 15 15%
Am. Cotton Oil ..17 17 16*4- 16
C, B. &.Q.. 82% 82% 81% 81%
C, C, C. & St. L.. 40 40 38 38%
Ches. & Ohio.. .. 16"-_ 16% 15 17% I
Chicago Gas ..... 69 69% 67% - 68% i
Cordage 6% . 6% 6.6
Del. & Hudson ..125 126% 124 124%
D.. L. & W.... 161% 165 162%- 163%
Dis. & C. F. Co.. 18% 18% 18% 18%
Gen. Electric 29% 30% 29 . 29%
Hocking Valley . . 16% 16% 16 16
Illinois Central 94
Jersey Central ...107% 107% 103 105%
Lead .. 30 30 27 28
Louis. & Nash.... 49% 49% 47% 49%
Lake Shore 150 150 148 149%
Manhattan Con ..103% 103% 102% 103%
Missouri Pacific. 28 25% 27 27%
N. P. Common .. 3% 3% 3% 3%
do pfd 13% 13% 12% 13
New York Cent... 99 99% 98% 98
Northwestern ....102% 102% 101% 101%
North American .. 5 5 4% 4%
Omaha .. .. 40 41 40 39%
do pfd 123%
Pacific Mail 29% 29% 28 28%
Pullman .. .... .... 157%
Reading 7% 7% 7% 7%
Rock Island .. .. 72% 73 71% 72%
Southern Ry 9% 9% 8%. 9
do pfd 30 30% - 28 29%
Sugar Refinery ..100 101 99% 100%
do pfd 96% 96% 96% 96%
St. Paul 73% 73% 71% 72%
do pfd 128
Tennessee Coal .. 32 32% 31 31%
Texas Pacific .... 8% 8% 8% 8%
Union Pacific .... 6% 6% 5% 6 :
U.S. Leather pfd. 66 66% 64% 06%
Western Union ... 88 88% 87% 88%
Wabash 7 7% 6% 6%
do pfd 17% 17% 15% 16%
Mips. & St.L. pfd .-. 82
do second pfd : -48 :
The following were tne closing prices
of other stocks as reported by the As
sociated Press: . ,
Adams Ex.... 146 I North, pfd.... 101%,.
Am. Express. ll2 Oregon Imp... 3
Bal. & Ohio.. 46 Oregon Nay... 17-**
Can.: South.... 14%! O. S. L.&U. N'-6%r
Cen. Pacific... 14% P., D. & E.... 3f_,
Ches. & Ohio. 17% R. G. & W.... 17.
♦Chicago & A.156 do pfd 40"-'
C, B & Q....-81% Rock Island.. 72%,
Con. Gas 15% St. Paul 72%
• C.,C.,C.& St.L. 38% do pfd 128"-'
Col. C. & Iron. 4 T. C. & Iron:. 31"%
Del. & H 124% Tftxac Pacific 8%,
D., L. & W...163%|T. & O. C. pfd. 70
D. & R. G. pfd 45% U. E. Ex 100 'J
Erie pfd...:... 23% W. F. Ex 100::
♦Fort Wayne. l67 W. & L. E....11%
G. North, pfd.ll4 1 do pfd 40
C. & E. I. pfd. 99% M. & St. L... 19 6
St. Paul &D. 25 D. & R. G.... 12*.*?t
K. & T. pfd... 27% C. F. & 1.... 25%,
- E. & W.... 20% do pfd '. 98
do pfd 72 IH. & T. C... 1%
Louis. & Nash 49% T..A.A.& N.M. %
L. & N. A.... 9 |T..St.L.& X.C 7%.
M. & 0hi0.... 21% do pfd. 15*'
Nash. & C... 78 A. T., &C. Co. 91 **"
»N. &W. pfd. 7 Com. C. C 0. .150 A
U. P., D & G. 8% Am. S. pfd... 96%
Southern 9% U. S. C. gtd.. 23
do Dfd 28 (Leather pfd... 66
Tobacco ...... 73% 1 Rubber 31%
do pfd 97% do pfd 92%
New York Bonds.
NEW YORK, Dec. 19.— Government
bonds weak and lower. State bonds
quiet Railroad bonds weak.
U. S. 4s. reg.. 121 *C.P.lsts of '95.104
do coup 121 D. & R. G. 75114%
U. S. ss, reg. .114".', do 45.. - 92
do coup 114% Erie seconds.. 74
do 4s, reg... .111 *G.H.& 5.A.65.105
do 4s, c0up.112% *do 7s'.. .....100
•do 2s, reg... 97 H. & T. C. 55.111%
•Pac. 6s, '95... 99 do 65.. 106
•Ala, Class A. 109 M..X. & T.ls. 84
•do B 109 do second 4s. 58%
do C 100 Mut. Union 63.115' ;
•do Currency.lo9 N. ,J. Gen.' 55.118 .
La.NewCon.4s.lo3 N. P. lsts.' ..117%
♦Missouri 65... 100 do seconds... lo2%'
♦N. C. 65.. 124 do thirds..... 79
do.4s 101 N. W. consols.l4o%
S. C. Non-F.'..; 1 do S.F.debss.lll "
Term. N.S. (is. 89 R. G. W. lsts. 77
•do 5s 105 St. P. con. 7s. 29
- ♦do old 65... 60 *doC.&P.W.ssll4i/.
V». Centuries. 61%. S.L.&t.il.G.is.. 80 "
do deferred. 6 5.L.&5.F.G.88..106 *
Atchison 45.... 75**; Tex. Pac. lsts. 85
do second A. 3-I*4 do seconds....' 21%
Ca. 50..2d5....11)7% IT. P. lsts, '96.108
Or. & N. lsts.ll2-- West Shore 4a.108
New Yoi'— Minfiiu Stocks. :
Bulwer- $0 06 Ontario $8 00
('holer ... .... 42 Ophlr 120
Crown Point .. 20 Plymouth 20
('. Cal. & Va.. 1 80 Quicksilver ..2 00
Deadwood .... 63 do pfd .-. 15 jO
Gould & Curry 35 Sierra Nevada 40
Hale & N0r.... 70 Standard -....<. 110
\Homestake ...2r» 00| Union .Con.:.;. 07
■-Iron Silver ... 20 Yellow Jacket 35
Mexican 301 ■
AMERICANS ARE FLAT. ..
[f-y-yy y ____ ;, ".. y" -
Uiinli to Sell Tlirm in the London
Kiihli to S.ll The in in the London
£NEW YORK, Dec. 19.— The Evening
post's financial cablegram- from-.. Lon-
don says: "Tne stock markets opened
fiat on the American news In the morn-
ing papers, American railroads were
sold heavily 'by bears and real holders
alike. A telegram received at mid-day,
saying that the senate had expressed
more moderate sentiments in the direc
tion of the appointment of a commis
sion on the Venezuelan boundary, in
>duced a rally, mainly in the form of
bear re-purchasers), but not by the pub-
lie. The' clos.ng prices . were at the
very lowest, and with a panicky feel-
ing in the American market. Even
the best gold bonds were persistently
offered by English Investors. Indigna
tion at President Cleveland's tactics,
by all those here Interested In the
financial welfare of America, grows.
Whatever the outcome may be, public
confidence here has received a shock
from which a recovery will be gain-
fully slow.- '-. --- '■''"— 'A.
"1 learn' definitely that $5,000,000 in
gold has been engaged for shipment on
(Saturday to this country. In addition
to any sent to Germany,? Weil '.<;, in-
formed quarters anticipate the engage-
ment of another $5,000,000 shortly. A
premium on gold in America is looked
. tor. early next year, while the hopes of
"President Cleveland restoring - the
American currency to a sound gold
' basi3 are regarded here as crusned.
! The other markets were flat, but noth-
ing like Americans. It la believed that
presently there will be a rush for all
home securities. •■ . . ■• ■-<•
"The coin and bullion in the Bank
of England are down £148,000 this week,
although £229.000 net gold was imported,
thus showing that improved trade is
absorbing money. A further rise in
public deposits was a feature of the
statement. The total is much higher
than usual, which testifies to the large
increase in revenues from death duties,
stamps and other taxes. Other de-
ports were lower, as is usual at the
end of the year. The details of. the
gold movement for the week were
£522,000 bars bought, £50,000 imported
from Australia, £10,000 from Paris, and
£270,000 exported to • South America,
and £83,000 to a destination not stated.",
PARIS, Dec. 19.— The '* markets were
flat today, more on the collapse of
Spanish and Italian securities than on'
American politics. Brazilians slumped
on the political complications. ■.■■ . ....
i BERLIN, Dec. 19.— The markets here
and in other continental centers were
New Yoric Money. rt f- "_»"";
' NEW YORK, Dec. Money on call
very . active -at 2%(g>5 per cent; last
loan 3; closed 3. Prime mercantile pa-
per, 4@5% per cent Sterling exchange
steady, with actual business in bank-
ers' bills at 54.89% for demand, and
firstname.lastname@example.org for sixty days. Posted
rates, $email@example.com, and $firstname.lastname@example.org. Com-
mercial bills, $4.87. Bar silver,' '66%.
Silver certificates, 66%@67. ■:.' '•,:.-:
CMcaico Honey.' A'[ "'..'....
CHICAGO, Dec. 19.— Money, 5@5% per
cent; on time, 6%. New York exchange,
"20@30c discount. Foreign' exchange,
bankers' London sterling, $email@example.com.
Bunk of England. Weekly.
LONDON, Dec. 19.— The weekly
statement of the Bank of England:
Total reserve decreased, £320,000; circu
lation increased, £154,000; bullion de-
crease. £148,056: other ' securities in-
creased, ■ £531,000; other deposits de-
creased, £577,000; public deposits in--
creased, : £818,000; ' notes ' reserve de-
creased, £139,000. Government* securi
, ties unchanged. The proportion of the
. Bank of England's reserve to liability,
which last .week, was 60.83 per cent, is
- now* 60.07 per cent. .
■ .-. c New York Dry Goods.
' -NEW" YORK, Dec. There was a
moderate' demand abroad, but it' was
very irregular, and, moreover, was for
specific quantities of staples and other
goods.. The aggregate business reach-
ed in this wise was unimportant. Nev
ertheless, it was sufficiently so to in-
dicate that the retail trade throughout
the. country is moving very steadily
at a satisfactory pace. Printing cloths
inactive and quotations wholly nomi
nal at 3%c and 3 l-16c for spots and
contracts. ' ' y, ' V,
The Viinderhilt Dividends. .
The Vanderbilt Dividends.
NEW YORK, Dec. 19.— The New York
Central Railway has declared a quar
terly dividend 'of 1 per cent. - The Lake
Shore Railway has declared a regular
semi-annual dividend of 3 per cent.
The Michigan Central railroad has de-
clared its regular semi-annual divi
dend of 2 per cent. ..
Real Estate Transfers.
Ernest B Putnam and wife to Ho-
mer P Clark, lt 6, blk 15, East-
ville Heights $120
John Jones to Mary E Bergstadi,
It 4, blk 14, Merriam Park 1,200
Two (2) transfers 5,000
Transfers, 4; consideration $6,320
To' California Without Chans*
via «The Milwaukee."
On every Saturday during the winter,
an elegant Pullman Tourist Sleeper
will leave Minneapolis (8:25 a. m.), St.
Paul (8:35 a. m.), and arrive Los An-
geles, California, at 6:30 p. m. follow-
ing Wednesday. y-.V
Via "The Milwaukee's" famous "Hed-
rick Route" to Kansas City, thence via
the A., T. & S. F. Ry. through South-
A most delightful winter route to tho
Quicker time ls made via this route
between St. Paul and Minneapolis and
California than via any other line.
Rate per double berth, $6.00 through
from St. Paul and Minneapolis.
Leave St. Paul and Minneapolis every
Saturday morning, arriving Los An-
geles every Wednesday afternoon.
. For berths, complete information,
and lowest- rates, apply to "The Mil-
waukee" agents, St. Paul or Minneap
olis, or address
—J. T. Conley,
Ass't Gen'l Pass. Agt.,
St. Paul. Minn.
VV: ■ «^ -
• Thompson Bndly Knocked Ont.r,
Thompson Badly Knocked Ont.
Special to the Globe. * '?*'.:
'ABERDEEN, S. D., Dec. "18.'-:-Gus
Paseh and a man named Thompson
had a personal encounter in Groton'
•i today. Thompson was knocked down
"ajid jumped upon and his leg so- badly
.broken at the ankle that the member
-will have to be amputated. r ■•'•*••";"•" '•'
~ Time Broken to Kansas City.
", [The Chicago Great Western Railway
; fcMaple Leaf Route) again scores a lead.
''This time it gets the passenger busi-
:rijess to and from Kansas City and
•""points between by reducing time far
l"b!elow that of other roads. Evening
I train leaves at 7:30 dally.
,t Preservation of the Palisades.
It preservation of the Palisades.
DO WASHINGTON, Dec. 18.— bill was
i introduced in the house today by Rep-
resentative Fairchild, of New York, to
'provide for a national military park on
A the Palisades of the Hudson and the
. preservation of the Palisades mountain
from destruction by blasting and oth
A Great Convenience.
• The Aslhland Sleeping Car run by the
Wisconsin Central Line every night
leaves St. Paul 7:40 p. m., arriving at
Ashland. 7:55 a. m. City Ticket Office,
373 Robert street. y.V
New Hudson Bay. Scheme.
MONTREAL, Dec. Another Hud-
son bay. railroad scheme. has made Its
appearance. It is known as the Hud-
son Bay & Pacific railway, and pro-
poses, to connect Calgary with Fort
Churchill, as well as to operate a fleet
of steamers. _
Low Excursion Hates to Canadian
i.o\% Excursion Mutes to Canadian
, • Points. VyV
The Wisconsin Central Line will sell
The Wisconsin Central Line will sell
Excursion tickets to Canadian point*
at greatly reduced rates; good return-
ing until Jan. 31, '9. For particulars
apply at City Ticket Office, 373 Robert
sir***. ._, ■■ .-_; t.-^.
street^ ..... ._,_.- -■■ ■ - .iKr— ■
AGENTS— to $150 salary paid sales-
• men for cigars; experience not neces
sary; extra inducements to custom-
ers. Bishop & Kline, St. Louis, Mo.
BARBER— Wanted, a flrst-class barber
at o nce at the Manhattan. . '.' ■*■*•=■.'; -".
BARBER wanted to go out of town;
steady job for good man. Address E.
F. Walther. 423 Robert st, city.
PAINTER— First-class carriage paint-
er wanted; none other need apply;
steady work. Alex Goshaw, 23 West
First st., Duluth, Minn.
SALESMEN to take orders and col-
lect. $50 bond, signed by a business
firm, required. Exclusive territory.
$25 to $75 weekly. For particulars,
address P. O. Box 1354, New York
SALESMAN— a salesman to
represent us in St. Paul and Minne
apolis. Also a traveling salesman..
Call between 8 and 9 this evening.
Dutch Cough Syrup Co., corner
Eighth and Cedar sts.
SOLICITOR— Wanted, an A 1 city so-
licitor who thoroughly understands
-. the printing and- blank book business.
Steady place to the right man; state
experience and salary expected. Ad
• dress Watters Bros., Sioux City, 10. -
THE BANKERS' LIFE' 'ASSOCIA
tion, assets $650,000; largest,. strongest
and best Minnesota life company; of-
fers to bright men desirable, exclu
sive territory, with every facility for
profitable agency. Address Douglas
Putnam, Secretary, St. Paul.
WANTED — For XI. S. Array, 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-
j lish. For full information apply in
. person or by letter, to Recruiting Offi
cer, 34 East Seventh St., St. Paul, or
'■■ 324 First ay. south, Minneapolis,
WANTED— An experienced salesman
: to sell our High-Grade Lubricating
Oils and Greases. Liberal and satis-
. factory terms will be made with a
-competent man. Equitable Refining
Company, Cleveland, Ohio. ■- ■■ *-.
HOUSEWORK-Wanted, young, hon
est girl for housework at No. 3 Vir
ginia Flats. ____'
HOUSEWORK-Wanted, girl for gen-
HOUSEWORK-Wanted, girl for gen-
■ eral housework; must come well rec-
; ommended; good wages. 683 Port-
' land ay. -
HOUSEWORK-Wanted, a girl for
general housework: good wages for
' steady girl. Mrs. J. W. Smith, West
Seventh, corner Montreal.
KITCHEN WORK— Wanted, a girl for
kitchen work; also a girl for second
■ work in small family. 676 Dayton ay.
' NURSE GIRL wanted for child three
years old. Call 550 Holly ay.
NURSE GIRL wanted to assist in care
of two children; good wages. 848
Goodrich ay., near Victoria st.
DYNAMO— For sale, 250-light dynamo.
240 East Third st.
ENGINE— For sale, 60-horse-power At-
las engine. 240 East Third st. ■ '■■'.'-":
FOR SALE— A large assortment of
. unredeemed diamonds and watches;
also gentleman's fur coat, and lady's
seal sacque, at one-quarter their
value. Office 12, Schutte Block, j
PULLEYS— For sale, several extra
large pulleys. 240 East Third st.
PUMPS— For sale. 2 Blake boiler feed
pumps. 240 East Third st.
THERE WILL BE A SALE of fancy
articles (left over from the bazaar)
on Saturday evening, Dec. __, in
Cretin hall, corner Fort and Frank-
XMAS TREES— sale, two carloads
of Xmas. trees from 2 to 25 feet high.
Church trees a specialty. 427 Selby
"CATCH THE BOOM."
Small amounts invested in Wheat and
Stocks now will pay. sure profits.
Send for fall Book and Market Re-
view explaining how to make money.
Bank references furnished. N. Oli
ver & Co., Brokers, Chicago Stock
FOR SALE A harness shop in good
running order in good farming coun-
try; reasons for selling made known
if desired. Lock Box 11, Adrian, Minn.
MAKE MONEY by careful speculation
. in grain through a reliable, successful
firm; excellent opportunities to make
profits by our new plans; fully ex-
plained and sent free; highest refer-
' ences. • Pattison & Co., 769 Omaha
building, Chicago, 111.
HORSES AND CARRIAGES.
HORSES AT AUCTION — 150 horses
HORSES AT AUCTION -150 horses
and mares at auction every Wednes-
day at 10 a. m,; sales of horses, bug-
gies, harnesses, wagons, etc.; private
sale daily; consignments solicited; we
have from 100 to 200 head constantly
on hand. Barrett & Zimmerman's
Horse Auction and Commission Sta
bles, No. 20 Second st north, Minne
apolis. References: City Bank, Col-
umbia . National Bank, Farm, Stock
and Home. .
WANTED— Driving horse for his keep-
ing for one month. No. 82 West Cen
REMOVED— Prof. J. Renter's Dane-
ing School, Central Hall, Over Yerxa's
— Opening of new classes Jan. 6.
Private instruction a specialty. Of-
fice hours, 12 to 6 p. m.
ST. AGATHA'S ACADEMY OF MU-
sic and Art, 26 East Exchange St., St.
Paul— Piano, violin, guitar, banjo and
mandolin taught Lessons given in-
drawing and painting. Call or send
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY
of Mllle Lacs— District Court,
Seventh Judicial District.
In the matter of the assignment of
Henry Berg and Maurice Tetellbaum,
as individuals, and as co-partners as
Berg and Tetellbaum, insolvent.
Notice is hereby given that Henry
Berg and Maurice Tetellbaum, co-part-
ners as Berg and Tetellbaum, and doing
business at the village of Princeton, In
said county and state, have by deed in
writing, dated December 10th, 1895,
made a general assignment to the un-
dersigned of all their property for the
benefit of all their bonahde creditors,
without preferences, who shall file re
leases of their claims and demands, as
provided by law. All claims must be
verified and presented to the under-
signed, for allowance.
Dated Dec. 11th, 1895.
• CHARLES KEITH,
Assignee, Princeton, Minn.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY
of Ramsey— ss. Probate Court.
In the matter of the estate of Hugh J.
McAfee, deceased. y%
Letters of administration on the Es
tate of Hugh J. McAfee, deceased, late
of tho County of Ramsey and State of
Minnesota, being granted to Jeannie K.
McAfee, -r ■ "
It is ordered, That six months be and
the same is hereby allowed from and
after the date of this Order, in which
all persons having claims or demands
against the said deceased are required
to file the same in the Probate Court of
said County, for examination and al
lowance, or be forever barred.
It Is further ordered. That the first
Monday in June, 18911. at 10 o'clock A.
M., at a General Term of said Probate
Court, to be held at the Court House
in the City of Saint Paul, in said Coun
ty, be and the same hereby Is appoint
ed as the time and place when and
where the said Probate Court will ex-
amine and adjust said claims and de-
And it Is further ordered. That notice
of such hearing be given to all credit-
ors and persons Interested in said Es
tate by forthwith publishing this or-
der once in each week for three succes
sive weeks in the Daily. Globe, a
dally newspaper printed and published
In said county. ' \; '-:
Dated- at St. Paul, this 19th day of
Dy the Court: G. WILLRICH.
Judge of Probate.
.CD. & Thos. D. O'Brien, Attorneys
for Administratrix. No. 19, Globe
Building, St Paul, Minn.
i win us
BOOKKEEPER— FirstrCIass bookkeep
er and acocuntant; successful sales-
man and 'collector; wants position;
permanent or otherwise; can furnish
bonds if required -and highest city
references. Address A 17, Globe.
BOY wishes work 6£ any kind after
school. Call 213 Wabasha, third floor.
Room 2... ,',.:. .-■;..■
BY STUDENT— PIace to work In some
office Saturday and at all time out-
side of school hours to earn board.
Bookkeeper and good penman. Ref
erences. ... Fred„ J. Farrington, 1514
Van Buren sL,, Hamline. 'Minn. !
BOY— -Young boy sixteen years of age
would like position of any kind; can
make himself useful. Address H. A.,
117 West Winifred, West St. Paul,
Minn. ,-.. , . . ra - . • , ■
CLERK— A, young man with the best
of 'inferences desires a position as
clerk or salesman. Address W., ill
East Ninth tt.
COACHMAN— Wanted, situation as
coachman by a young man who has
. had four years' experience and can
furnish best of references. Address
T. K„ 427 Selby ay.
EMPLOYMENT— boy of 17 years
-wants work of any kind; lives in Mm*
* neapolis. 1710 First st. south. •- 1 -*-•'. ri"
EMPLOYMENT— A good, honest boy
. would like a position of any kind.
Address W. Pitra, 469 Michigan st.
HARNESSMAKER — A young man
would like work of any kind; has ex-
perience in harnessmaklng and gro
ceries. . Address F. A. X., 190 West
HOSTLER— Swede man wants
a place to take care of horses, tend
to furnace or work about the house;
can furnish reference. Please call at
GOO York st. __
FIREMAN— Young man wants a posi
tion as a fireman to take charge of
steam boiler or any other work. Ad-
dress 334 East Sixth st. .
PORTER— Steady young man, speaks
PORTER— Steady young man. speaks
English and German, desires position
as porter or work around store; can
drive wagon; wages no object. Ad-
dress A. 8., CO East Seventh st.
PRlNTEß— Practical printer and ed-
itor of long experience would like sit-
uation; moderate salary; best refer-
ences. Address J. M., 352 Jackson st.,
PRARMAClST— Registered, desires a
position in city or country in drug or
general store; thoroughly capable;
temperate; A 1 references; moder-
ate wages. Address Drugs, 349 Wa-
SITUATION wanted by a newspaper
SITUATION wanted by a newspaper
man of experience and ability. Have
a complete job plant which I would
move to new location. Address C 20,
Globe. - ■ -. ' -
WORK FOR BOARD— A poor young
man wants to work for his board
and go to school. Please call or ad-
dress 647 Endicott Building.
WATCHMAN— A good, reliable man
would like position as watchman, jan
itor or elevator man. Corner Bay and
CASHlEß— Situation wanted by young
CASHlEß— Situation wanted by young
lady as cashier, bookkeeper or any
office work. References given if re-
qulred. F. C. S.. 419 V. South Robert.
COOK— A girl thoroughly competent at
cooking would take a place in a
small family. Call at 139 East Tenth
COOK— A first-class cook and cham
bermaid: or will do kitchen work;
willing to leave the city. Address A.
M., P. O. ■■
Wanted, respectable colored
' cook, willing to assist in housework.
: Call at once between 7 and 8 in the
evening, Flat 1, 63 College ay.
COOK— A girl would like a place as
cook or laundress in private family.
Call or address 345 Summit place.
DAY ' "WORK— A. widow wishes any-
kind of work by the day; hotel or
restaurant preferred. Please call or
address .313 Wabasha, third floor,
Room 2. ' '
DRESSMAKER— Dressmaker would
like family sewing; would not object
to help with other light work. V 26,
Globe. ■:,.- __•
DRESSMAKING and family sewing;
children's garments a specialty; sat-
isfaction guaranteed. Call or address
947' 2 Canada St., Room.l. ***
DRESSMAKER — Competent dress-
maker wants work in families. Ad-
dress Dressmaker, 85-S Euclid st.
HOUSEWORK-Wanted, by Danish
girl, general housework in American
family. Address 379 Rice st:
HOUSEWORK— Cooks and competent
girls for general housework waiting
for places. 385 Walnut st. '
HOUSEWORK— A competent girl who
thoroughly understands general
housework and can furnish the best
of city references is very desirous of
taking lessons on the piano, and
would like to work in a professor's
family and take lessons as part pay-
ment. Address Miss May Barrett,
350 East Ninth St., St. Paul, Minn.
NURSE— Experienced in confinement
cases or any kind of sickness; will
do light housework if desired; can
furnish good references. Call or ad-
dress 647''i Canada St., Room 1.
OFFICE WORK— Young lady of good
character would like to do writing.
Address Lena Beebe, Room 6, Fore-
paugh block, Seven corners, St. Paul,
SEWlNG —Wanted, plain sewing;
children's garments, by the day or
at home. Address V 22, Globe.
SECOND GlßL— Situation wanted by
an experienced second girl; family of
adults preferred.- Please call, or ad-
dress Second Girl, 318 Somerset St.,
St. Mary's Home, city.
SITUATIONS wanted for six cooks
from Philadelphia cook school, two
from Boston, four second girls, also
Spanish and French governesses. 491
St. Peter st.
TYPEWRITER— Young lady would
TYPEWRITER— Yoimg lady would
like a position as typewriter; am also
a good penman. 332 Thomas st.
WAITRESS — Experienced waitress
would like position in. dining room.
Address me to 743 Lafond St., St.
Paul. ' '. "'.
WASHING— by a colored lady,
to go out washing or take it home;
all kinds of cleaning by the day. Call
at 572 Robert st.
WASHING— Want to take washing at
home. 499 Grotto st.
WASHING— Take in and go out wash-
ing at 22 Douglass st.
WASHING— Wanted".. to go out wash-
ing and taking home. 674 Blair.
WASHING Woman goes out wash-
ing, ironing and housecleaning. Ap-
ply at 32 and 34 West Fourth st.
DO YOU WANT to borrow money on
diamonds, watches, etc.; any amount. j
George R. Holmes. 141 East Seventh.
HOUSEHOLD LOAN COMPANY, 226
East Seventh St.: store, buy or loan
on merchandise, furniture, etc.
MONEY TO LOAN— On 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. j
cor. Fourth aid Jackson; Minnesota |
Mortgage Loat: Co. y;-
MONEY TO LOAN at 6 per cent on
first-class improved city business and j
residence property. No charge for ■
commission or exchange; no gold I
clause: no delay. We give the "on or I
before",' privilege. The State Savings
Bank. 'Germania Life Building. I
MONEY TO LOAN on watches, dia
monds, jewelry, bicycles, furs and
all goods ot value; diamonds, watch-
es- for sale at half their value. At
Lytle's, 411 Robert St.. Room 1. !
Job TO $500 short-time loans procured |
$50 TO $".00 short-time loans procured |
on personal property. Ohio Invest- j
ment Company, seventh tloor Globe i
' ;;: DYE WORKS.
Steam Dy. Works, 244 '-'ant Seventh.
111 L 1 LU LL \J IlillllU
J. W. Shepard, 04 Bant 4 Hi St.
RENTS House*. Stores, Office*.
Steam-Heated A part in en fa, Col-
leela Rent*, act* an Owner**'
TAYLOR'S RENTING AGENCY—
GLOBE BUILDING - WE RENT
HOUSES, STORES. OFFICES,
TAKE CHARGE OF RENTED
.PROPERTY AND MAKE COLLEC-
UTOPIA, 493 St. Peter St.— Suite of
three rooms for three or four gen-
tlemen; also single rooms.
SMITH AY., 235— For rent— un-
furnished connecting front rooms,
with alcove, suitable for light house-
WABASHA 424— Corner Seventh, Over
Dry Goods Store— Furnished front
rooms suitable for light housekeep-
ing: week or month. .
WABASHA ST., CORNER SEVENTH
—Over Furnished front rooms
by day or week.
Hy Kit v.'inauli A .fob 11*011.
IMPORTANT SALE OF FINE
Household Goods at Public Auction
—On Saturday, Dec. 21, at 9:30 a. m..in
our salesrooms, Nos. 22 and 24 East
Seventh st., and continuing all day,
we will sell a- fine assortment of
fancy rockers and chairs, fine china,
5 fine quartered oak bedroom suits,
with French-plate mirrors, springs
and mattresses. One very fine black
walnut bedroom suit, one fine fold-
ing bed, one fine quartered oak side-
board, cost, new, $150.00 (slightly
used); one extension table, 6 chairs,
one fine parlor suit of 6 pieces, some
old parlor chairs, some willow rock-
ers and chairs, one fire Bigelow Ax-
minster carpet, some body Brussell
carpets and rugs, some ingrain car-
pets, fine chenille table covers (sam-
ples), a lot of sample lace curtains,
and a fine line of dishes, silver-plated
spoons, etc., etc. Anybody in search
of bargains attend this sale, as we
want to make this the banner sale of
the season. Kavanagh & Johnson,
Auctioneers. 22 and 21 East Seventh st.
BATHS at reduced prices for a few
days at the Reardon Bath Parlors,
■ 394 North Exchange St., corner of
PENNYROYAL ENGLISH FEMALE
Regulating Pills, the ladies' friend
and priceless boon. They are the orig-
, inal and only genuine: are safe ami
always reliable; never fail; mailed
anywhere for $1 ; sold at all corug
stores. For sale in St. Paul by L.
Mussetter, Fourth and Wabasha.
A RELIABLE CLAIRVOYANT—
Madame Teltsworth; prices reduced
50 cents; thirty years' experience. 13
MRS. C. H. CANNOLL— Agnes, call at
C, M. & St. P. Ticket Office. 365 Rob-
crt St., for ticket to Chicago, where
your brother-in-law is waiting at
Lansing Hotel to take you to Boston.
MRS. DR. MOSS, St. Paul's most pop-
ular clairvoyant, should he consulted
at once by all who wish to better
their condition of life. £13 Wabasha
St.. opposite the capitol.
BOARD— Furnished rooms with board
at the Colonnade at $7 and $3 per
week; for two In rooms, $6.50 each.
BOARD — Nicely furnished room, with
or without board. 26 Summit ay.,
near St. Peter st.
' WANTED TO BUY.
FERRETS— pair of trained
ferrets; state price. Address W. J.
Milne, Winnebago City, Minn.
WATER TANK— Wanted to buy. a
second-hand iron water tank of 50 to
75 barrels capacity; must be in good
condition. Address E. F. Walthur,
423 Robert st.. city.
HAYWARD'S CONFESSION FOR
SALE— Times supplement; price 10
cents, delivered. James Dean, Gen-
eral Agent Minneapolis Tribune,
Times and Journal, 33*4 East Fifth
St.. Rooms 14 and 15, St. Paul.
LOST AND FOUND. .
PURSE LOST — A small lady's black
purse, with sterling silver top, some-
where between St. Paul and Stillwa-
ter. Return to John McKusick, Still-
water. and receive reward.
MRS. DR. REARDON. 394 North Ex-
change St., corner Sixth: baths. Turk-
ish, electric, tub and vapor. 9 to 9,
including Sundays. y
NEW GOODS for second-hand. Ryan
Furniture and Exchange Co., 142 and
144 East 7th. R. X. Cardoza. Prop.
EGYPTIAN LIFE READER AND
Peacemaker— all affairs of life,
business, etc. Hours 9 a. m. to 6 p.
m. Fees 50c and Sl. Rooms, 423 Wa-
THEATRICAL & MASQUERADE
COSTUMES, wigs. beards, masks and
grease paint; mail orders promptly
attended to: Theater Leih-Blbliotek.
Mrs. L. Neltmann, 56 East Seventh st.
jSJ^_sS^Sjf^^^\"'"v)v' m»r-.nm.n*.lvali ner
tous diseases. Weak Mem
ory, Lossof Brain Power.Headachc.Wakc.fnlness,
ory. Lone. Brain I'ower.Heu'daeheAVakrfulness,
Loot Vitality, nlclitlr omissions, evil dreams.
lmpotency and wasting diseases caused by youth
fill error» or exceiaci. Contain* no opiates, is
a nerve tonic nnd blood builder. Makes the
pule and puny strong and plump. Basil? earned
In vest pocket. Stl per box: tt for SB. By mall
prepaid with a written guarantee to cure or money
refunded. Free medical book, scaled, p. ain
wrapper, with testimonial- ar.d financial refer
ences. No charge tor cnnsuHntitrHS. Hneare of
titions. Sold by our advertised agent*, or address
Keri-c Seed Ca., Masonic Temple. Chicago.
Sold in SI. Paul Minn., by 1.. Mna-
Kellcr, cur. -1111 au«l "Wabasha sis.
* The only permanent cere for all Nervcui Diseases,
Weak Memory, Wakefulness, Evil Dreams Melan
cholia. Spermatorrhea, Seminal Weakness lmpotcr-cy.
Lost Vi^or. Night Emissions. Lack of Confidence.
Premature Uischar^?, Unfitness ta Marry and general
I.o*s of Power and Wasting of the Generative Organs,
in either se.*, caused by excessive Work. Sicklies*.
Self-Abuse, Sexual Excesses, Tobacco, Opium, 01
Stimulants,— which soon leads to Premature Old Acre.
Infirmity, Consumption and Insanity. A True
Nerve- Tonic, Vitamer nr.d lllooiltmilder
biiaaiugbadt she pink glow to pale cheeks and icv.jr-
ins "»« l>'lre and •*"»»«> of Youth.
&M by Druggists or sent sealed In Wrapper,
postpaid by mail on receipt ot price. Ko» trial and
recent cases, One Ho* $t.:x\. Full Treatment—
Six Hove*. $5.00. Address! Parts Specially Co.,
(Branch Oflice.) F. O. Ho* 2143. St- Pa"*-' M'"""
--; Fm Sale by, P. C. Lit!;-. Drum's". Cor. sth and
. Wabasha So.. Sl. P.-.r.1. Minn. lioffifai-Thompeoo
1 Drug Co., 101 Wash. Aye. So. Minneapolis Miaa.