Newspaper Page Text
Or Emulsion *
The cream of
cod-liver oil, with
adapted to the
palatable as milk.
Two Sizes— cents and $1.00
SCOTT & BOWNE, - New York
WILD HORSE JERRY.
An Int i* row I inn Western Charac
ter Who Defied .< Storm.
"The most interesting character I
ever knew 1 me' last summer In Gree
ley, Weld county. C 01.." said W. C.
Boerner, of Denver, to an Express re
porter. "He has caught more wild
horses In his day than any other man
living. His real name is Jeremiah
Smith, but everybody around Greeley
knows him as Wild Horse Jerry. He
has a little ranch down on the Banks
of the Platte about ten miles east of
the town, and it was there 1 met him.
1 was riding from Lovelands to Ster
ling. I stopped at Jerry's house for the
night, and that evening, before we
turned Into bed, he told me something
about his experiences. He is <<uite an
old man now. but he is still very active,
and can ride 103 miles In a day easily
•'lt was over thirty years ago that he
started out as a wild horse catcher.
Since that time he has caught over
1,000 horses, and he has broken every
one of them to the saddle. He has
ridden for three days and nights stead
ily after some particularly wary band
of horse stopping only to change
horses. It takes a man with an iron
constitution to do that, and he is one
of the most powerful men in the coun
ty. He is under medium height, but
the muscles stand out all over his body.
"Once, he told me, he was far out
on the plains in midwinter with a
young German. They were miles away
from any ranch, when they were caught
ii: a snow storm. The only thing to do
when a storm like that strikes you
way down below zero, is to roll your
self in your blankets and lie down and
wait until the storm is over and the
weather gets warmer. That's what
they did. The snow piled over them
and kept them warm, but they knew it
would be as much as their lives were
•worth to get up and try to continue
their journey. The snow came down
so thick and fast they couldn't see a
foot ahead of them. They couldn't see
their horses; they couldn't see each
other. Jerry held his hand out before
his face, but the snow hid it from
his sight. He had to hold it close to
his eyes before he could see it. Hour
after hour passed by, and. the storm
still kept on. Finally, after they had
lain there six hours, the German said
he was going to run the risk of getting
up and looking about. He thought he
might be able to find a ranch some
"In spite of Jerry's remonstrances
the man started off. Jerry lay there all
through the day and night, and in the
morning the storm passed away. Jerry
started out to look for him, and only a
few rods from where he had been lying
he found his dead body. The wind had
been blowing such a gale that even
If he called for help Jerry would not
have heard him.
"Jerry would be a rich man today
if he had let whisky, alone. He made
tens of thousands of dollars out of his
horses, but he spent it all in Cheyenne
saloons. There is only one band of
wild horses left in the state now, and
Jerry has made half a dozen Unsuc
cessful attempts to catch them. . They
wander about in the northwest Corner
of the state, and are very often seen
by men on the Seven Cross ranch, near
Grover. Jerry has chased them for
hundreds of miles, but they have al
ways eluded him."
CUT TO THE QUICK FOR THE
Maple Leaf Route the Fastest.
The Chicago Great Western Railway
(Maple Leaf Route) now gets the
preferred passenger business to and
from Kan.-vs City and points between
because of its quick time and superior
service. Evening train leaves at 7:30.
UNHEALTHY ST. PETERSBURG.
The Imperial City Has a Heath
Rate Largely in E.veess of Its
At Si. Petersburg the average yearly
death:- are from 2,503 to 3,000 in ex
cess of the births in a population of
nearly a million. In the years from
38<58 to ISS2 the death rate varied from
li9.T per thousand to 38.6, while the
b'rtliS were only 31.1 per thousand. In
1883 "5,171 children were born alive,
while there were 30,150 deaths, an ex
cess in this year of about 5,000. But
the'ic figures are opt to be misleading.
The workmen who come up to the cap
itil almo<?*. Invariably leave their wives
ar.d children in the provinces. Thus,
many births take place in the provinces
which are riot reckoned to the account
cf the capital. The fact that about
"i per cent of the population are over
sixteen years of age testifies to the
universality of the practice of leaving
;1,-s children in the country.
The same fact is demonstrated
by the presence of twelve men
to every ten women in. St. Petersburg,
whereas in most '.owns this proportion
Is exactly rever.-od. . It will thus be
seen that though the deaths are in ex
cess of the births, there is not likely
to be any diminution in the actual pop
ulation of the town. In fact, its pop
ulation increased 29 per cent between
IB6S and 18SL
Hadn't Arrived Yet.
A. 1) T. Boy 197— Las' night I dream
ed I wus In heaven.
A. I>. T. Boy Wuz dere any mes
senger boys dere? . .•
A. I). T. Boy Nan; not yet; but I
WUZ tole dere wuz several on dc way.
rMß y.«**l | *y-|^ 1 J*-*MB Ell VITAS, the
Wrj&^Shi&t-'sr J&°°§?l£i Wonderful ltoman
W f Q wa' I la «J Remedy, Is Bold with a
I I ,— . HH I -a «*■* H fl written (varan-
I *•»>"*• V) ■ It^* •»} i tee to cure all err-
I 17.1 Z/ B Iy> J . | ous Diseases, such as
1 v*-*- JT fl \"4"* X | Weak Memory, Loss of
* i^^t^Sr^!S?l; Yi^ffft Emissions, Varicocele',
Bt.r» AWTMAVaun*. Loss - tude all drains
.istogrf.pbcJ. from life. and oss of power of
11*0 'ientrative Organs, caused by overexertion,
youthful indiscretions, or the excessive use of tobac
co, opium, or stimulants, which ultimately lead to
Infirmity, Consumption and Insanity. Put up in con-
lent term to carry ln the vest pocket. Price II a
rncknge. oroforea. With every «5 order we give a
written sTiiiirnntee to cure or rernua the
money. Sent by mail to any address. Circular free
Si! plain envelope. Address CHEMICAL CO.,
Brush OHlco fur C. 8. A., »»8 Uesrbora St., CHICAGO, ILL,
Or you can buy it of druggist below:
IV. A. r":o»t & Co., ST. PAUL, MINN.
11l THE BOGY'S GRIP!
MOST PEOPLE CHERISH A LARGE '■
NUMBER OF PET SI PER—
CHARMS, SPELLS, HOODOOS.
BELIEFS WHICH FOLLOW A MAM
FROM HIS CRADLE TO HIS .
DISPROOFS ARE FREQUENT,
Hut He Goi-N gilt on levin-*.
The in. us 11" They Were
Every human being has his pet
superstition. It came to him almost
in the cradle, and has remained with
him. by a strange pertinacity, all his
life, says the New York Times. Man
is too proud to admit a governing
Influence which has no real founda
tion and must fall to pieces when its
stability is tested, but no matter
how silly 'a superstition may be,
once imbedded in memory by a sin
gle instance when it came true, all its
signal failures will generally fail to
loosen its grip upon the human being
who has been taught it in child
hood. A pet superstition will lose
not a jot of its influence should it
fail every time in a hundred, pro
vided it proves true in one instance
only. This fact shows how men are
joined to their superstitious idols..
"Sing before breakfast, cry before
night," is the most .ridiculous of all
old bogies, and the most destructive
of mirth, laughter and happiness. It
is not difficult to prove its fallacy.
Let every man, woman and child
stand up against it, sing, howl, if
they cannot give forth melodious
sounds, laugh merrily, and rejoice
at the coming of day, like the birds,
whose first thought upon waking on
the appearance of the first streak
of dawn is to sing happily with pure
joy for the return of another day.
Let each be as happy as the birds,
and make everybody else happy, and
thus will this detestible superstition
retire to the gloom of its inception
and be heard of no more.
There is an old superstition* that
the left limbs should always be
dressed first, but not completely at
one time. Suppose that the man who
manifests his indignation at the as
sertion that he is superstitious com
mences, cautiously, as it were, with
out letting himself know that he is
being watched, with the first gar
ment he puts on in the morning, and
learn what is the result. How sur
prised he will be to know, perhaps
for the first time, 'that his left arm
goes into his shirt first, his left leg
in his trousers first, and bis left
sock on his left foot 'first, to. say
nothing of continuing the observa
tion as far as the shoe. There are
men who will change a garment
which has been put on, unconscious
ly, inside out, but there are many
men who will not, for their lives,
risk the old superstition concerning
such an act. Kings have not dared
it. . .- ,■■-■■. ■[■ <r. ■-. .** ... ".-
Where is the man or boy who, sav
ing only in a spirit of bravado, will
knowingly walk under a ladder?
Even if done in a spirit of definace
of the old bogie, how expectantly
and sometimes tremblingly he awaits
the coming of the penalty. Try it,
man, and if the penalty of sorrow or
loss, disappointment or accident, does
not result before the day has swept
by you will not 'tell of it. If it comes
to you, the rule will be followed, and
you will never cease telling of it,
this rare occurrence.
When a man returns to the house
after once starting out, having, per
haps, forgotten to kiss his wife, or
something less important, his natural
inclination, without special prompt
ing, is to sit down before starting
again. It is said to be bad luck to
Even death may result if a human
being should raise an open umbrella
over his head within doors, it is said.
Umbrella makers have been known
to observe this religiously.
People who live in the country
must be careful not to have around
their homes a white-nosed cow, for,
should the window be open and this
cow with the white proboscis reach
it over the window sill in search of
information or something dainty,
there will be a death in the family
before long. So says the old saw.
Why must we give a penny for any
sharp instrument presented by a
friend? Why do we seek a four
leaved clover, and why must- we
pick up a dirty horseshoe from the
street whenever we see' it there?
Why do men nail the horseshoe over
their doors, and ends down, too, when
the original superstition, of which
they seem to be in ignorance, asserts
that it should be nailed up the other
way, so as to catch within its em
brace the luck which descends?
There is no longer any use of talk
ing about the old bogie concerning
one of thirteen sitting at table dying
within a year after the feast, for
the Thirteen club exploded that fool
ish old saw by sitting thus -month in
and month out many years, many
tables with thirteen at each, and all
lived out the dangerous year and
more years added, but there are
still living men who would not un
dertake a journey on. Friday, al
though, after coming to sum the mat
ter up, multitudes of men have dis
covered that Friday, of all days in
the week, is the most fortunate day
for everything. And it is rarely now
that a criminal is executed on Fri
day in any part of the world, thanks
to that Thirteen club, who laugh at
superstition, knife and fork in hand.
Yet there is not one of them who
has not his pet superstition, either
consciously or otherwise. The big
gest man in the club carries a horse
chestnut In his pocket to ward, off
rheumatism, and another is a spirit
ualist. They all put on the left sock
first, and few of them dare sing be
fore breakfast. But they are de
serving of great praise for what
they have done and must not weary
When a valuable vase in the Tuil
leries fell to the floor and was shat
tered a short time before the great
battle of Waterloo, Josephine prophe
sied disaster would follow— and it
did. Napoleon me.t his fate there,
but his "Book of Fate" never told
him defeat was near and disaster
hovering over him. But this was
the first vase broken by many, in
the Tuilleries. What about the oth
ers and the old omen? The opal is
IHK SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE. WEDNESDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 25, 1895
a stone of ill-omen, it is said, and ill- j
luck must follow the person who I
wears one, "yet Queen Victoria -of
England makes it a point to have one
of these beautiful stones put in ; every
piece of jewelry, she Intends' 'for a:
present What about the wearers of •
them? Are -they*! all unfortunate;? y
The crockery trade has reason to re- 1
joice in the- existence of the ancient]
English superstition, so well known, to
the housemaid; that If She break-* 'on <*■■■_
piece of china, she must, necessarily";"
break another Inline, lately alter—
whereupon she proceeds deliberately 'to
smash the least costly piece within her
reach. . ' "■■■'
It is the negro who Is the most su
perstitious being on earth, Superstition
rules his every action, and leads him
to the performance of the most, ridic
ulous things. His. pet superstitions are
the hoodoo and the ghost. In both of
these he believes as implicitly as he
does in a God. The heart, torn out of
a living chicken, the tongue of a liv
ing frog, a dead man's linger, a silt
from a growing ash tree, or the blood
of a murdered man, as well as a. few
other such things, and a midnight walk
of a mile or more, clad only in his
night shirt, may serve, in his imagina
tion, to quell the hoodoo, but the ghost
can never be laid until its own purpose'
is completely served. Some years ago
there was an elegant mansion in the
outskirts of New Orleans which had
been occupied by a strong-minded old
woman, who owned, together with .the
mansion and grounds, a number of
slaves. It was said! of this woman that
she was accustomed to chain one and
another in several rooms of this man
sion and beat them terribly, some
times even to death. When this hor
rible woman died, and ever after, the
negroes round about swore that un
earthly groans and the rattling of
chains were heard nightly "coming from
the ghosts of her victims within the
house. Consequently, the house re
mained untenanted, although the sur
rounding round was sold, and the man
rounding ground was sold, and the man
sion was. valued at $75,000.
One day an enterprising Yankee pur
chased it for some $3,000, and, after
slight preparation, threw open the doors
for the admission of the public at so
much per head. The "Chamber of Hor
rors," and so on, were timorously in
spected by the multitude for many
months, and the enterprising man from
down East retired from the showman's
profession with a fortune and the title
deed of the house. But the ghosts were
too sensible to disgrace themselves to
the extent of being shown up for a
mere song of admission fee, and were
laid then and there, much to the satis
faction of the "cullud gentleman."
It is human- nature to see in others
what we fail to see in ourselves. A very
apt caution is sometimes met with,
which is, "Man, know thyself!" If
every man will watch himself atten
tively he will find that more than a sin.
gle superstition will, to his utter as
tonishment, perhaps, crop out now and
again. It is worth trying, just for the
fun of the thing and to satisfy a com
mendable curiosity. •
His Hobby of Keeping Cl i piling--*
Leads to the Recovery of a
The old adage, "Truth is stranger
than fiction," received another exemp
lification here a few days ago. Som?
three years since a young physician
named Pollard, residing in Nashville,
Term., was a passenger on a Texas
and Pacific train coming from El Paso.
Between Ft. Worth and Marshall he
discovered the loss of a valuable dia
mond, which formed the setting of his
scarfpin. A vigorous search was in
stituted, but without result, and the
loss was advertised in the Marshall
papers, a large reward being offered
for the recovery of the stone.
Several days ago an employe of the
car shops, while overhauling a coach
which had been run in for repairs,
came across a large diamond firmly
Wedged in between the cushions of one
of the seats. Now it happens that this
man, Hagan by name, has a little crip
pled son who has a passion for every
thing connected with his father's busi
ness, and who is in the habit of clip- .
ping out of the newspapers notices or
advertisements relative to railroad af
fairs, and pasting them into an old
scrap book. When Mr. Hagan spoke
of his find his little boy seemed struck
with an idea, and asking for his scrap
book he began turning over the leaves.
Presently he showed his father Dr.
Pollard's advertisement of three years
ago. The doctor was communicated
with, the diamond was identified by fit
ting it into its old setting and the little
cripple was made happy by a handsome
To California Without Change
-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
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 Is 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. M;
"WHAT THEY STUDY AT YALE. ':
Classics Still ' Lead in the List—
Mm In* in lies Take a Drop. ..'-.'
--'An interesting table has been pre
pared showing the hours of instruc
tion devoted to different studies by the
.class of 1896 in the academic depart
ment of Yale (which will graduate
next year, but whose schedule of elec
tives is now made out), and the class
of 1892, which graduated as '96 entered,
nays the Hartford Courant. From this
it appears that the classics still lead;
indeed, they make nearly one-fourth of
the work of 1896, but they were as much
above a quarter for 1892 as they are.
below it for 1896. European languages
are practically in the same ratio for the
two classes. Mathematics take a note
worthy and comforting drop from 14.8
per cent to 9.8 and from second place
to fifth. Political science advances
from 7.6 to 9.8 and English happily
moves up from 8.5 to 10.9. History
gains, too. ;.'.„-,.
' Following is the schedule in detail:
>-,-•..-•:.' *;:... 1896. 1892.
Studies— Per ct. Per ct.
Ancient languages 23.1 27.4
European languages 14.2 14.0
History 12.2 9.9
English 10.9 8.5
Mathmatlcs 9.8 14.8
Political science 9.8 '7.6
Philosophy ....8.6 '.8.2'
Natural science 8.3 '. 8.7
Biblical literature 1.8 £ 0.8
Military science 0.2 ...
Music 0.2 0.2
Physical culture. 0.1
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
Jan. 2. ' -j- :* '
STRONG flf.o BRISK
STOCKS have FULLY HlOt'OV.-
Kitroi) FROM an UNEASY'! |3 j
'■I. FEELING,; |^ i
SHARP UPWARD TENDEN&L
BRIEF REACTION'S, HIT WITH- ;
'-'OUT ANY MATERIA!*
I ..„.....■-, ...-*.•*-"-'*
.....'■. ~~ •>■*'--"
KEEPING THE GOLD AT HOMJ&
Firmness of tin* London Market—
Heavy DenlinK'M in Miscel-i- ,
. ■■ ■ ■'■, ■ ' I.K'l
laneona Bonds. -V
NEW YORK, Dec. 24. — To
day's.... business in the stock mar
ket fell somewhat below yesterday,
but was well distributed and the tone
was buoyant London wa's much less
a factor than on Monday, but there
was comparatively light selling for
that account. Important buying for
London is not looked for in the imme
diate future, as the short interest at
that center has been practically elim
inated and Investors are deterred from
this market by misgivings as to our
currency outlook. The features of to
day's local trading were the purchases
by large houses with Washington con
nections, duo to expectations of an Im
pending issue of government bonds on
a basis satisfactory to the treasury
department and the gratifying results
of the timely action of the clearing
house committee in preventing dis
tressing rates for money. Although,
some call loans were made at 9 per
cent, the bulk of the business was done
at ii per cent, and transactions were
made on good mixed stock - exchange
collateral at. s per cent.
The market proved superior to a
sharp rise in the sterling exchange
market, partly owing to the great dis
parity betweeen the amount of the
actual engagements of gold for ship
ment tomorrow and the previous ex
traordinary estimates. It was attempt
ed to be explained that the exports
would have been much larger but for
the difficulty experienced by would-be
shippers of the yellow metal in se
curing legal tenders. This condition
prevailed to a moderate extent. As a
matter of fact, foreign bankers are
disinclined to sell exchange to a large
amount where the gold is required to
be shipped three or four days ahead,
because, in the event of clearing house
loan certificates being used, the banks
where they deposit their checks would
receive for their credit loan certificates
instead of legal tender notes. The loan
certificates ' could not be paid ' over to
foreign bankers, and the banks would
not be willing to pay in legal tenders
out of their own stock, as their re
serve would soon be exhausted. •'
The market opened fairly active and
firm and soon became generally strong,
advances being recorded extending in
some instances to- 3 per cent. About 11
o'clock reactions occurred on the sharp
advance in actual and posted rates of
exchanges. The losses were soon re
covered, heavy purchases by the shorts
turning the scale. The upward ten
dency was thereafter maintained as a
rule, the highest figures of the day
being reached between 11 and 12 o'clock.
The appreciations at the extreme point,
as compared with last night's closing
prices, are St. Paul & Omaha pre
ferred and Wheeling & Lake Erie pre
ferred, 4%; Tobacco, Rock Island and
Consolidated Gas, 4*4; Delaware &
Hudson, 4; Sugar. 3%; Bay State Gas,'
3%; j Chicago Gas and; lowa Central
preferred, 3%; Denver & Rio Grande,
3%; St. Paul and C, C, C. & St. L.,
3%; Hocking Valley, 3%; ■ Canada
Southern, Lake Erie & Western pre
ferred, Louisville & Nashville and Lead
preferred, 2%; Northwest, 2%; Bur
lington, Missouri Pacific, Southern pre
ferred and Tennessee Coal, 2\' , and
Kansas & Texas preferred, and New
Jersey Central, 2*4 per cent. The best
figures of the day record gains from
the extreme panic prices of Consol
idated Gas. 5; Lead preferred, 12; Pull
man, .11; Rubber preferred and Rock
Island, 10; C, C. C. & St. L., 3%; Al
ton & T. H., Chicago Gas, Delaware &
Hudson, Tobacco, and Wheeling &
Lake Erie, preferred, 9; Lake Erie. &
Western preferred, 8%; New Jersey
Central, B*4; Lead and Manhattan, 8;
Sugar and Distilling, 7%; Canada
Southern, 7%; St. Paul and Burling
ton, 7*/£; Kansas & Texas preferred
and Louisville & Northern, 7*4.
Around delivery hour there was a
disposition on the part of the traders
to take profits on the advance and a
sharp slump resulted, in which the
grangers, Manhattan, Chicago Gas,
Tobacco and C, C, C. & St. Louis
were most conspicuous. The pressure
was soon over and the upward ten
dency was resumed, the market clos
The appearance of heavy purchasing
orders, for Investment caused a sharp
advance in the railroad and miscella
neous bond market throughout the
day. The transactions footed up $2,
--376,000. The more important net gains
are: Rock 'Island extension 5s and
Chesapeake & Ohio 4%5, 3*^; North
west debenture 5s of 1921, 3; Oregon
Short Line consol ss, trust receipts,
2%; Oregon Short Line 6s, 2%: Read
ing 4s,- 2%; Reading. 4s, 2%;
Reading trust receipts and first
incomes, VA; Atchison adjust
ment 4s, 214: Atchison adjustment 4s,
trust receipts, 1%; Wabash seconds,
IV>; Rio Grande Western firsts, I*4.
Government bonds broke sharply on
the anticipated new issue of bonds.
The new 4s receded 1% and the old Is
1 per cent. State bonds were higher on
purchases of $25,500, mainly Virginia
Centuries. ■'-* '■■'.'-
The total sales of stocks today were
341,481 shares, including: American Su
gar, 45,400; Tobacco, 18,000; Atchison,
11,400; Burlington, 17.300; Chicago Gas,
18,600: Distilling, 15.100; General Elec
tric. 3,300; Kansas & Texas, 6.800: Lou
isville & Nashville, 10,800; Manhattan
Consolidated, 5,500; Missouri Pacific,
10,000; New York, Susquehanna &
Western. 3,000; Northwest, 4,000; Pa
cific Mail, 3.700; Reading. 5,900; Rock
Island, 9,600; St. Paul, 34,600; Southern
Railroad, 4,600; Southern Railroad pre
ferred, 6.200; Tennessee Coal & Iron,
10,500; United States Cordage, . 5,000;
Leather preferred, 6,700; Wabash pre
ferred. 6,500: Western "Union, 4,900;
Wheeling & Lake Erie, 10,800.
*, .The following table shows the fluc
tuations of the leading railway and
industrial stocks yesterday:
Open- High- Low- Clos*»-
Articles. ing... est. est. ing.
Minn. Iron ... 63
Am. Tobacco .... 72% 77 72% 76*4
Atchison 13% 14% 13% 14%
Am. Cotton 0i1... 16 17 16 17
C., B.& 74% 77% 74% 76%
C., C.,- C. & St. L. 36 37% 35% 36%
Ches. & 0hi0..... 14% 15% 14% 14%
Chicago Gas 63% 66% 63% 65%
Cordage 5% 5%,,* 5 - 5%
Del. & Hud50n.... 124 127 123% 126%
Del., L. & West .... 160*4
Dis..& C. Feed C. 14% 15% 14% 15%
Gen. Electric...".. 25 26% 23 26
Hocking Valley.. 15% 17% 15% 16
Illinois Central 95
Jersey Central .. 99% 101% 99% 100
Lead 24 25% 24 25%
Louis. & Nash.... 43% 46% 43% 45%
Lake Shore 143 144% 142 144%
Manhattan Con. .100% 103. 100% 101%
Missouri Pac 23% 25% 23% 25
. Michigan Cent.... 94% 95 94% 95
N. P. Common ' 3%
N. P. pfd 13% 13% 13% 13%
N. *Y. Central 97% 97% 97 97%
Northwestern ... 96% 99 - 96% 98%
N. Y. &N. E ..\. .... .... 45
North American.. 4% ' 4% ; - 4% 4%
Omaha . . . . : 35 37 :35 36%
Pacific Mail 26 27 25% 27 .
Pullman " .... .... 156
Reading 6% 6% 5% 6
„ Rock Island 64% 69 64% 67
* Southern Railway 8% .9% 8% 8%
do pfd 26 28 26 27%
Sugar Refinery .. 96% 99% 96% . 99%
do pfd -. .... 95
St. Paul 64% 68% 64% 67%
do pfd*. • 125% 126% 125% 126%
Tennessee Coal .. 26 28 %26 - 28%
Texas Pacific .... 8 8% 7% 8-4
Union Pacific-.... 5% - 5% 4% 5
U. S. Leather pfd 63% 64% 63% . 63%
Western -Union .. 85% 86% 85% 86%
Wabash 6% 7 6% .6%
do pfd 15% 16 15% 16
M. & St. List pfd 78
do 2nd pfd 46
-— *' • .___
'*• The following were the closing prices <
of other stocks as reported by the As--'
sociated Press: : .--'
A/Aiirv i. x in Oregon Nay .. 15
A.m. Express. llo O. S. L.-& U.N 6 •
Can. Pae.flc... 50 Oregon Imp... 3 •
Cany South.... 4B<\ P. D. & X.... 3*4
Cen. Pacific... 15% 11. G. & W.... 12
C. & Ohio. l!-' do pfd ..'.*:*. 40
C. & A1t0n. ..150 Rock Island... 68%
C. B. & Q.... 76% St.. Paul 67%
I C, C.C.&St.L. 35% do pfd... 126
| Col. C. & Iron. 3% T. Coal & 1.. 28%
; D. & H.......12C% Texas Pacific. 8%.
i D.. L. & W....160% T. & O. C pfd. 65 •
I D. &R. G. pfd 14 IT. S. Ex...;. 40
I Erin Ofd 22. W. F. Ex..... 90
; Fort Wayne.. 160 W. & Ii E... 10%. :
i G. North, pfd.llo I do pfd 34%
C. & 10. I. pfd. 99 M. & St. L.:.'. 18 *
St. Paul.& D.; 28 D. & R. G....
K. & T. pf..d 25% C. Fuel & 1.... 25%
L. B. & W.... 19%' do pfd 98
do pfd 68% H. & T. Cen.. 1%
L. & N. ....... 45% T..A.A.& N.M. %
L. & N. A.... 8 T.,St.L.& K.C. 5%
M. 0hi0... 20 I* d0 'Pfd....... 13
Nash. & C... 76 Southern 8%
N. & W. pfd.. B%' do pfd 27%
U. P. D. & G. 3" i l Tobacco 76
N. W. pfd.... 141 L do »fd ...:.'97 •
N. Y. &N. E.. 45 1 -:•■.:--■•;■ ■■•■:"
New York ISo <ls.
NEW YORK,- Dec. Government
bonds weak and lower, with new 4s
down 1% and old 4s down 1 per cent
on the day. State bonds Inactive. Rail
road bonds strong. *•::• ....-.■■
U. S. 4s, reg.. 116% 10. R.&l 0.R.& N. Istsll2,
do 4s, c0up. .116% C. P. Ist, '95.. 100
do ss, reg... 112 D. & R. G. 75.114%
do ss, coup.. do 4s Sty*
do 4s, reg... 108 Erie 2nds .... 67
do 4s, c0up. .109 G.H.& S. A.65.105
do 2s, reg... 96 do 7s 100
Pacific 6s, '95. .99 H. & T. C. 55. 105
Ala., Class A. .108% do 6s ........106
do B . 109 " M. K. T.2d 4s. 58%
do C 101 Mut. Union 65. 115
do Currency.lo2 N. J. C. G. 55.112
La. New -15 .... 96 N. .P. 15t5.... 116%
Missouri 6s ...100 do 2ds ....... 101
N. C. 6s 124 N. W. c0n5.... 139
do 4s 106 doS.F.deb.ss„lo6.
S.C.Non-Fund 1 R. G. W. lsts. 75 .
Term, new *«6s. 90 St. P. con. 75.. 126
do 5s 105 doC.&P.W.asllO
do old 65.... 60 5.L.&1.M.G.55. 81
Va. Centuries. 60% 5.L.&5.F.G.65.100
do dfd 6 I Tex. Pac. lsts. 85%
Atchison 4s .. 71 'Al do 2ds 21%
do 2d A 22% U. P. lsts, '96.106
Can. So. 2ds ..103 W. Shore 45.. 105%
New York Mining; Stocks.
Bulwer ........$0 15 Ontario .......$7 50
Cholor 50 Ohpir ....125
Crown Point . 20 Plymouth ..... 20
C. Cal. & Va.. 215 Quicksilver! .. 2 00
Deadwood .... 60 do pfd 16 50
Gould & Curry 38 Sierra Nev ... 45
Hale & Nor... 90 Standard 150
Homestake . . .20 00 Union Con 40
Iron Silver ... 20 Yellow Jacket 35
New York Money.
NEW YORK, Dec. 24.— Money on call,
5@6 per cent; last loan, 0 per cent;
closing at 6 per cent. Prime mercan
tile paper, 4%©5% per cent. . Sterling
exchange strong, with actual business
in bankers' bills at $4.89%©4.90 for de
mand, and $4.88%(54.58% for 60 days.
Posted rates, $4.88 1 /.@4.91. Commercial
bills, $4.87. Bar silver, 66% c. Silver cer
NEW YORK, Dec. 24.— The Evening
Post's financial cablegram from Lon
don says: "There was a further mark
ed improvement in American shares
today on telegrams reporting calmer
and more friendly utterances from
President Cleveland. The recovery
was due to re-purchases and a few
speculative orders. The closing was
nearly at the best. I understand that
financiers in Germany were sounded
yesterday as to terms of an American
coin and bond loan. The dearness of
money there, to say nothing else, is
against it. All the markets here clos
ed better, in sympathy with the recov
ery in Americans and foreigners."
Bujtter at New York.
NEW YORK, Dec. Butter mar
ket quiet; Western dairy, ll(&19c;
creamery, 17@25c; factory, 10@14c; El
gins, 25c; imitation creamery, 15@20c;
state dairy, 16@22c; state creamery,
19ff124c. - "
; :^ ; ; \ INVESTMENT BANKERS, !; , .. r
■ Loan Money on Improved Property in St.
Paul aud Minneapolis
at '-'-' .
-5 and 6% "On or Before"
New Pioneer Press Bid?. Reeve Building
ST. PAUL. MINNEAPOLIS
Note — Our mortgages are
not made payable in gold.
C. H. F. SMITH & GO.
vf„™>,„.. J New York Stock Exchange.
Member -j chicaKo Board of Trade.
Stocks. Bonds, Brain. Provisions and
Cotton. Private wires to New York and Ch
icago. 202 Pioneer Press Bldg.. St. Paul, Minn
ABSTRACTS OF TITLE
And Lists of Property Owned
by Any Individual Furnished.
THE ST. PAUL
TITLE INSURANCE & TRUST CO.
Michael Doran. , James Dora*.
M. Doran & Go.
Bankers and Brokers,
311 Jackson St., St Paul,Minn
Rogers LIVE STOCK \m
Rogers COMMISSION I*2-°-
E.M. PROUTY & CO.
LIVE STOCK COMMISSION,
Union Stock Yards, South St. Pan
C.L. HAAS COMMISSION CO.
Live Stock Commission,
Union Sfook Yards, South St. Paul.
F. C. MILLER & GO.,
j : 'v '■":-;•;: BROKERS, -;''•'/■-
Grain, Provisions and Stocks.
Fifth and Jackson Sts. .■'_ ; U
! We will send you the best and safest plan
' to speculate in grain oh the Board of Trade
i Ou r business Is strictly commission.
, J. W. BAKER & CO.,
323 Rialto Building, Chicago
i LIVERPOOL, Dec. Wheat— Spot
: firm; demand poor; No. 2 red, winter,
'5s 2d; No. 2 spring stocks exhausted ;
No. 2 hard, Manitoba, 5s 2d; No. 1
California, 5s 4d; December, 5s %d;
January, 5s 3%d; February, os 3%d;
March, 5s %d; April, 5s 4%d; May, 5s
sd. Corn— Spot steady; American
mixed, new, 3s l%d; January, 3s 2%d;
February, 3s 3%d; March, 3s 2d; April,
3s 2d; May, 3s 2ftd. Flour steady; de
mand poor; St. Louis, fancy, winter,
New York Dry Goods.
NEW YORK, Dec. More buyers
have been in the market, and for the
day before Christmas a very fair vol
ume of business was completed, and
in staples, such as cottons, much more
could have been done, but for the
small difference which kept buyers and
sellers apart. The feeling is much bet
ter and the crisis is regarded as a
back number. .v.v v
Minneapolis Horse Market.
Barrett & Zimmerman"-* report:
HORSES— A large stock of heavy
draft and pinery ho ses on Hand."
Large consignments billed to arrive
eery day for the next two week.**. The
. " • ■ .* V.-.V, .•-■■-*
market is well stocked with a large
and choice assortment. The lumber
men are buying the heavy horses as
.fast, as they arri/e, white tlrT* local
dealers are nea*.*y purchasers of me
dium weights and general purpose
Representative sales — '.-.•..'.
•"-• ril, Wi. Price
.1 pair brown horses 3,200 $190
I pair bay mares 3,000 180
• 1 pair gray horses, extra..3,600 260
20 horses, to Ashland 1,500 1,800
22 horses, to city dealer...... 1,450 1,320
live: STOCK. "
Cuttle Were Steady, . but Quiet—
Hosts Active. '..*''
v Receipts— Hogs, 1,400 head; cattle, 100
head: calves, 5 head; sheep, 58 head.
HOGS— s@loc higher and active; not
much was offered, and everything went
to home packers; quality fair."
. Representative lea-
No. Av.DlC.Prte- No. Av.Dk.Price
.1 stag.62o ..$2 00 60 ...306 200 $3 20
60 203 40 32t 76 ...203 40 320
86 227 .. 320 76 ...231 80 3 32%
66 232 40 320 71 ...225 40 3 22%
77 ... . .232 160 3a. 77 .196 120 3 22%
43 245 .. 3 2t< 23 ...265 80 3 22%
.48 272 SO 320 67 ...249 80 3 221.4
65 271 120 320 50 ...172 .. 325
48 256 120 320 43 ...170 * .. 3 25
13 185 .. 320 66 ...217 .. 3 27%
97 197 40 320 * :;.-
. CATTLE— Steady on best cattle, but
very quiet. Dressed beef men are not
looking for much until after New
Year's. Several bunches will lie held
over. •;- -'■■■ '■'-■". \-; : .
No. Ay. Pric»i No Ay. Price.
1 heifer .. 620 $1 95 1 cow 900 $2 15
1 heifer.. 860 2 35 4 cows.... 975 2 10
4 heifers. 560 1 90, 1 c0w.... 960 2 10
1 heifer.. 670 2 00 1 cow ....1,430 200
1 heifer.. 660 200 2 cows... 1.140 .2 00
1 st'kr.... 630 235 4 cow.*i... 872 200
3 stk'rs... 673 8 35] 6 cows... 980 190
3 stk'rs .. 673 2 35 0 cows... 955 1 75
1 (cow... .1,190 2 0011 calf.... 110 350
1 cow 1,070 2 00. 1 springer for 25 00
1 c and 1 c.for 22 00 1 bull 1,320 2 00
1 cow 1,060 1 75 2 bu115. ..1,595 190
7 cows.... 881 190: '.'■<
SHEEP— Steady; moderate demand.
No. Ay. Price. I No. Ay. Price.
II 1amb5... 79 $3 60: 17 m'tns...lo3 ?2 25
6 1amb5... 78 3 50 12 mt'ns....H6 2 50
15 1amb5... 84 3 75 8 mt'n5....122 2 40
217 mt'n5....97_2 50.31 mt'n5....114 2 40
CHICAGO, Dec. 24.— Cattle were ac
tive at an advance of s@loc, prices rul
ing about 15@20c higher than on Fri
day for desirable lots, common to
strictly choice beeves, $email@example.com; han
dy light and medium cattle, $firstname.lastname@example.org;
butchers and canners, $1.80@3; calves,
$email@example.com; Texan fed, $firstname.lastname@example.org; Mex
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Dec. 24.— Cattle
—Receipts, 2,000 head; shipments, 1,500
head; market strong to 10c higher;
Texas steers,' $email@example.com; Texas cows,
$21" 2.75; beef steers, $3.25(&4.20; bulls,
$firstname.lastname@example.org. Hogs— Receipts, 7,300 head;
shipments none; market strong and
s@lCc higher; bulk of sales, $email@example.com;
heavy, $firstname.lastname@example.org; stockers and feeders,
$email@example.com; mixed, $3.25((i3.35; light, $3.20
@3.30; yorkers, $3.2.">?*3.30; pigs, $2.70®
3.05. Sheep— Receipts, 700 head; ship
ments, 500 head; market steady; lambs,
$firstname.lastname@example.org; muttons, $2.25<&3.30. No mar
OMAHA, Dec. 24.— Cattle— Receipts,
500 head ; market ' s©loc higher on
beeves; others steady; native beef
steers. $email@example.com; Westerns, $firstname.lastname@example.org;
Texas steers, $email@example.com; cows and heif
ers, $firstname.lastname@example.org; stockers and feeders,
$email@example.com; calves, $firstname.lastname@example.org; bulls, stags,
etc., $1.75@3. Hogs— Receipts, 3,200
head; market shade to 5c higher; ac
tive; all sold; heavy, $email@example.com; mixed,
$firstname.lastname@example.org; light, $3.20fa3.30; pigs, $30
3.25%; bulk of sales, $3.30. Sheep—Re
ceipts, 400 head; market steady; fair
to choice natives, "/2.25'&3.50; do do
Western, $2@3; common and stock
sheep, $email@example.com; lambs, $firstname.lastname@example.org.
Real Estate Transfers.
Wm Mahle and wife to G W
Mahle, It 19, blk 3, A Gotzian's
rear Siegel's add $800
John Mlley and wife to Agnes
Miley, It 10, blk 2, Hill's add 1,700
Agnes M Miley to Mary Miley, It
10, blk 2, Hills add 1,700
Edward G Krahmer and wife to
State of Minnesota,' lt 14, blk 3,
Ewing & Chute's add ... 3,000
Emma Krahmer and husband to
. State of Minnesota, It 13, blk 3,
.Ewing & Chute's add 3,000
Transfers, 5; consideration, $10,200
PERSONALLY 1 * CONDUCTED.
Parties ta California.
For the better accommodation of Cal
ifornia travelers "The North-Western
Line" has arranged to place a "Special
Excursion Conductor" on the Pullman
Tourist Sleeping Car leaving Minne
apolis every Thursday 7:20 p. m. ; St.
Paul 7:55 p. m., for San Francisco and
Los Angeles. This conductor is in ad
dition to the regular uniformed colored
porter and accompanies the car from
Minneapolis and St. Paul to Los An
geles and return.
Ladies traveling alone, or with chil
dren, family parties, the aged and the
Infirm will appreciate the services of
this conductor. It is his duty to act as
guide to the passengers In the fullest
sense; to see that their baggage Is
properly checked; that they are cor
rectly ticketed; to explain the many
interesting points en route; In short, to
make himself generally useful to pas
sengers and render their trip pleasant
For further Information about these
Weekly Personally Conducted Excur
sion Parties to California via "The
North-Western Line," call op agents:
395 Robert street, corner Sixth, St.
Paul; 13 Nicollet house block, Minne
apolis, or Union Depots in both cities.
Awkward Mistake of an Innocent
Little Sunday School Scholar.
Martha is four years old and has just
begun her religious education in the
Infant class of an uptown Sunday
school. It is the custom of the teacher
in this particular Infant class to give
each of her small pupils a card con
taining a short text which the child
is expected to memorize during the
week. In passing them out she charged
each of the children to be sure and
keep them carefully and return them
the next Sunday, that they might be
passed on to the others. Martha is not
a very careful little girl, and, though
fully Impressed with the duty of re
turning the card, she neglected to put
it in a place of safety, and even before
she reached home she discovered that
she had lost It. The thought worvfed
her considerably at first until a bright
idea came into her head, and, strange
to relate, it stayed there all the week.
She said nothing to her mother about
the lost card, and the next Sunday
went off to Sunday school happy ns
usual. The lost card was not troubling
her innocent little conscience. The in
fant class assembled and the teacher
called on the children to return (heir
cards. When it came Martha's turn
she arose and said timidly: '".'air. sor
ry, but I lost my card before I got
home. I have brought you i.tie of my
own, which papa gave me to play with.
It is much bigger and prettier than the
one I lost," and she placed it •vitri the
rest. : v' r -;:■;
The young woman who was teaching
the infant class stared in mute aston
ishment, while several unregenei-.vte
adults in different parts of the class
room bit their lips to keep from laugh
ing. The card which little Martha ten
dered was a somewhat dilapidated
queen of hearts.
.. . Wanted to Be Sure.
Judge. * ;'■-■•- .*'.•
"Well, sir," said the physician, after
examining his patient, "you have a
very serious complaint, but I cure It
In two cases out of five."
"But, doctor," replied the sick man.
"have you lost the two out of the class
I'd go in?" .:-':*
Time Broken to Kansas City.
The Chicago Great Western Railway
(Maple Leaf Route) again scores a lead.
This time it gets the passenger busi
-ness to and from Kansas City and
points between by reducing time far
below that of other roads. Evening
train leaves at 7:30 daily.
- . . - ' • ■ ••-.-■■--••
AGENTS-A snap for you, $95.00 week
ly, iv'.uut) yearly; no experience re
quired; failure impossible, our
(scheme a new one; particulars free.
Address P. O. Box 5308, Boston, Mass.
CLERK— Drug clerk wants a situa
tion; registered by examination;
speaks two languages; will work
reasonable. Address Druggist, 237
Grove st., St. Paul, Minn. .__
GENERAL AGENTS wanted; $8.00 to
$20.00 per day made easily; no capital
- required; catalogue mailed free. Ad
dress H. A. Clapp, 95-97 South Canal
St., Chicago, IIL _. ___
SALESMAN — Wanted, traveling
salesman for wholesale furnishing
goods in Minnesota and Wisconsin ;
none but experienced men need ap
ply. Address P 20, Globe.
TINNER AND FURNACE MAN —
Steady employment at good wages
for right party. Box 775. Faribault.'
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— Young people to learn tele
graphy, shorthand, bookkeeping, etc.;
terms reasonable. : Globe Business
College, Endlcott Building.
WANTED — For U. S. Army, able
bodied, unmarried men, between ages
of 21 and 30, citizens of the U. S., of
good character and temperate habits,
who can speak, read and write Eng
lish. For full information apply in
person or by letter, to Recruiting Offi
cer, 34 East Seventh St., St. Paul, or
. 324 First ay. south, Minneapolis, '
$60 TO $150 PAID SALESMEN for ci
gars; experience not necessary; extra
inducements to customers. Bishop &
Kline, St. Louis, Mo.
$50 TO $150 PER MONTH and expenses
• to sell cigars; experience unneces
sary; extra inducements to custom
ers. Folk & Co., St. Louis. Mo.
" ~~ FEMALES.
FORELADY — Wanted, forelady in
stitching room, men's and women's
work. E. W. Williams' Shoe Fac
tory, Winona, Minn.
HOUSEWORK— girl for gen
eral housework; small family. 60
West Central ay.
HOUSEWORK— Wanted, immediately,
five competent girls for general
housework; small famillies; good
wages. 491 St. Peter st. \
HOUSEWORK — Girl for -general
housework at 166 Edmund st.
BOOKKEEPER— Wanted, by a young
man, position as bookkeeper, collec
tor or general office work; best of
references furnished. Call or address
890 St. Anthony ay. *
DRUGGlST— Registered, wishes posi
tion, city or country: used to drug
and general store business; thorough
experience: A 1 references. Druggist,
349 Wabasha st.
EMPLOYMENT— Married clerk.strong
and well recommended, solicits em
ployment of any kind in office, store
or warehouse. Please address H. R.,
. 270 Charles St. _
EMPLOYMENT — Wanted, by young
man, work of any kind; is experi
enced in paint and paper work. Ad
dress D. R., 190 West Seventh st. **■
FARM— Work on a farm by willing
man, 22 years old. "A. B. O. 1007 Pio
neer Press Building. -
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,
WAITERS— First-class waiters fur
nished for banquets.ball suppers.etc;
also chef. Address Alliance Head
quarters, 444 North Fort st. ■"?
Wanted, by an experienced
lady meat cook, a situation In hotel
or restaurant. Call or aidless Room
4, 272 Rice st.
COOK— Situation wanted by five cooks;
no washing; German, American; also
Scandinavian; also three first-class
second girls. 491 St. Peter st. c
COOK— Wanted, position by a com
petent cook. Call or address 392 North
COOK— An experienced woman meat
and pastry cook wants work in ho
tel or restaurant. Address S. L. 211
• East Ninth st., .city.
HOUSEKEEPER— young woman de
sires a position as hotel housekeeper,
in or out of city; thoroughly compe
tent. Address C 21, Globe. .__
SEAMSTRESS— Wanted, by a young
lady, position to do sewing for a
dressmaker. Please call at 392 North
Exchange st. .
lady stenographer and assistant book
keeper desires position; has had sev
eral years' experience; can furnish
first-class references; will, work for
moderate salary. Address 249 East
STENOGRAPHER— With some knowl
edge of bookkeeping desires a posi
tion. Address 191 Ramsey st.
STENOGRAPHER— Wanted, position,
by rapid and accurate stenographer
and typewritist; five years' experi
ence; can assist at books; law work
preferred: best of references given.
Address "Stenographer," No. SSO St.
. Peter st., city.
STENOGRAPHER— Wanted, position
•" by first-class stenographer; two
years' experience; best of references.
Address Stenographer, 657 East Sev
enth St., city.
BOARD— Furnished room and board;
all conveniences. 21 East College ay.
BOARD — Colonnade — Rooms, with
board, $7 and $8 per week.
BOARD— Furnished rooms, steam heat,
and board. 379 East Tenth st.
BOARD— Nicely furnished room, with
or without board. 26 Summit ay.,
near St. Peter st.
THE Steam-heated, hot and
cold water, first-class table and
prompt service: convenient to busi
ness and street cars. 162 College ay.
THEATRICAL & MASQUERADE
COSTUMES, wigs, beards, masks and
grease paint; mail orders promptly
attended to; Theater Leih-Bibliotek.
Mrs. L. Neltmann, 56 East Seventh st.
DANCING — REMER'S DANCING
school, Central hall. Seventh and
Cedar sts.: also 185 Rondo St.; new
class now forming. Office hours from
12 to Bp. m. For terms call or write.
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
for prospectus. ; ■
MRS. DR. REARDON, 394 North Ex
change St., corner Sixth: baths, Turk
ish, electric, tub and vapor. 9 to 9,
KAHLERT - "&~I4TNTEL — Minnesota"
Steam Dye Works. 244 East Seventh.
WOOD— cords best maple. $5; good
maple, $4.23: oak, $1.25. At Mauley's,
249 Eighth, st. !•
J. W. Shepard, 04 Eaxt 4th St.
RENTS Ilonsex, Store**, OiHee**,
Steam-Heated Apartments, Col*
lects Rend, acta as Owners*
TAYLOR'S RENTING AGENCY—
GLOBE BUILDING — WE RENT
HOUSES, STORES, OFFICES.
TAKE CHARGE OF RENTED
PROPERTY AND MAKE COLLEC
THE ARGYLE— St. Peter and Central
—One four-room flat, furnished or un
furnished; gas range, steam heat; all
conveniences. Apply Flat "A," or 10.
AT CORNER SEVENTH and Waba
sha, over bank, furnished front
rooms by day or week.
EXCHANGE, 220 SOUTH— Furnished
rooms, with or without board; food,
home cooking; near Seven Corners.
ST. PETER ST., 673— For rent, a large
front parlor, with alcove bedroom; on
first floor; furnace heat and all mod
DO TOU WANT to borrow money on
diamonds, watches, etc. : any amount.
George R. Holmes. 141 East Seventh.
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.
cor. Fourth aid Jackson; Minnesota
Mortgage Loai:. Co.
MONEY TO LOAN at 6 per cent on
first-class improved city business and
residence property. No charge for
commission or exchange; no gold
clause; no delay. We give the "on or
before" privilege. The State Savings
Bank. Germania Life Building. .
MONEY TO LOAN on watches, dia
monds. jewelry, bicycles, furs and
all goods of value; diamonds, watch
es for sale at half their value. At
Lytle's, 411 Robert st.. Room 1.
$50 TO $500 short-time loans procured
on personal property. Ohio Invest
ment Company, seventh floor Globe
If you wit nt cheap Money and
can give good Business Property
am security, call on the National
Investment Company, Room 45—
National German-American Bank
Building. Applications in amounts
of Five Thousand, Ten Thousand,
Twenty Thousand, Thirty Thou
sand. Fifty Thousand, or One Hun
dred Thousand Dollars will be
considered at 5 per cent interest.
National Investment Con-pun*..
Rooms 45 to 48, National German-
American Bank Building.
Don't invest your money until
yon have investigated our Tax
Certificate Bonds, dated August
Ist, 1805, due in five years, rate of
interest 6 per cent, payable semi
annually. National Investment
Company, Rooms 45 to 48, Nation
al German-American Bank Build
LOST AND FOUND.
DOG — Lost, near Mannheimer's, Scotch
terrier bitch; name on collar. Re
' turn to 722 Iglehart St., and receive
reward. ■ ■
DOG STRAYED OR STOLEN— St.
Bernard pup. six months old, one
half face white, other tan. Reward
if returned to L. C. Miss, in care of
C. Gotzian & Co. : .*■
DOG LOST— Nine months old St. Ber
nard. Return to 732 Marshall ay. and
FOX TERRIER LOST from 699 Day
ton ay., five months old, body all
white, right side of head black, left
ear black. Return to above address
or police headquarters.
KEYS— Bunch of keys found at W.
K. Collier's drug store. Seventh and
Sibley. Owner call and pay for this
ad, and receive keys. ___
HARDWARE FOUND — Found, one
package of hardware. Owner please
call at 624 Rose st. and prove prop
POCKETBOOK— Lost, pocketbook, on
the interurban car, containing $5.23:
finder please return to fancy goods
department, Schuneman & Evans,
and receive reward.
WOOD— I,OOO cords best maple, $5; good
maple. $4.25; oak, $4.25. At Hanley's,
249 Eighth st. _^
BAKERY AT MERRIAM PARK-
Two-story brick building, with living
rooms on second floor; good store in
front; splendid oven. There is no
competition. The location Is first-class,
surrounded by 5,000 people. Will rent
low to responsible party. J. W. Shep
ard, 94 East Fourth st.
HOW $20~MADE $500 IN 20 DAYS-
Write for our book. "How Fortunes
Are Made." Newton Bennington Co.,
47 Broadway, New York.
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.
CUTTERS— At Sixth and Cedar you
can buy cutters, bobs, sleighs, ' har
nesses, etc. _^___^_____
HORSES AT AUCTION — 150 horses
and mares at auction every Wednes
day at 10 a. m. ; sales of horses, bug
gies, harnesses, wagons, etc.: private
sale dally; consignments solicited; we
have from 100 to 200 bead 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. _
TO EXCHANGE. .
NEW GOODS for second-hand. Ryan.
Furniture and Exchange Co.. 142 and
144 East 7th. R. N. Cardoza. Prop.
PERCHERON STALLIONS AND
brood tr.ar-es to exchange for land or
work horses. P 49. Globe.
BATHS at reduced prices for a few
days at the Reardon Bath Parlors,
394 North Exchange St., corner of
I PENNYROYAL ENGLISH FEMALE
Regulating Plils, li*.- ladles menu
and priceless boon. They are the orig
inal and only genuine, or** saf> -and
always reliable: never fall; mailed
"anywhere for $1; sold at all? drug
•stores. For sale ln St. Paul by L.
Mussetter. Fourth and Wabasha.
— r- —
EGYPTIAN "LIFE READER AND
Peacemaker-Tells all affairs of life,
business, etc. Hours 9 a. m.-to h p.
. m. Fees 60c and $1. Rooms, 42.5 \\ a
basha st. 3
A RELIABLE CLAIRVOYANT-
Madame Teltsworth; price* reduced
GO cents; thirty years' experience. 13
Eighth st. . ; „
MRS. DR. MOSS, St. Paul's most pop
• ular clairvoyant, should be consulted
at once by all who wish to better
their condition of life. 513 "Wabasha
st., opposite the capitol.