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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, June 03, 1896, Image 9

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1896-06-03/ed-1/seq-9/

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jIAVE TWO E WDS
NEW YORK CESTRAWS PASSENGER
AGENT AND A HAPPY PARTY
OF NINE
COMBINE FUN AND BUSINESS
IN A TRIP TWICE ACROSS THE
CONTINENT IN A PRIVATE
CAR.
Rate war said to be averted
Humored That the Car Ferry Differ
ential Trouble Han Been Set
tled Amicably Already.
A private car, containing a party of dis
tinguished people, arrived in St. Paul yester
day morning from Duluth, over the St. Paul
& Duluth road. In the party were George
H. Daniels, general passenger agent of the
New York Central & Hudson River railroad;
Mrs. Daniels and Miss H. M. Daniels, Mr. and
Mrs. L. B. Hamlin, Miss Maud Hamlin, Miss
Helen Tompkins and Ralph S. Tompkins, and
Mrs. L. P. Wilber. This party has been on
a junket, beginning in New York late In
April, and which will terminate in New York
city next Saturday night. Yesterday these
visitors were piloted about the city by Wal
ter Wyand, Western traveling passenger
agent of the Michigan Central, together with
the assistance of the following gentlemen:
W. B. Jerome, general Western passenger
agent of the New York Central, at Chicago;
li. D. Heusner, general Western passenger
agent of the Michigan Central, at Chicago,
and C. K. Wilber, general Western passenger
agent of the Lake Shore, at Chicago.
The travelers left New York a month ago.
The trip was made for reasons of pleasure
as well as business by Mr. Daniels, who was
once a Western railroad man. The westward
trip was made by way of Omaha, Denver,
Salt Lake City, San Francisco; the return
by Portland and other great cities along the
line of the Northern Pacific. Yesterday was
■pent in seeing St. Paul. The ladies were
driven along the boulevards, while Mr. Dan
iels made the acquaintance of all the passen
ger and ticket agents—general, assistant and
local—of all the lines doing business in the
city. Last evening the party entertained C.
K. Wilber and his mother, Mrs. L. P. Wil
ber, at dinner in the car. Later they en
tered carriages, and, after a short drive, were
entertained by Mrs. .1. W. Stevens, of Holly
avenue, a cousin of Mrs. Daniels. This morn-
Ing the party will go to Minneapolis over the
Omaha road, returning in the evening, and
will remain here until tomorrow, when their
car will be attached to the, Milwaukee & St.
Paul train to enjoy the river scenery.
George H Daniels is the opposite in per
sonal appearance of his chief, Chauncey M.
Depew. The latter is tall, gaunt and has a
distinctively Yankee cast of countenance; Mr.
Daniels is short, rotund, and wears his whis
kers where Mr. Depew shaves, while his face
is as round as the big moons one sees on the
far Western prairies. But like Mr. Depew,
lie is observing, affable and easily inter
viewed. Positive In his vic-ws, yet conserva
tive in giving expression to them, he has seen
much in his Western trip that will be of
service in the administration of affairs of
his company.
*PolItlcs? Don't ask me to express an opin
ion," said Mr. Daniels to a reporter for the
Globe. "The West is all for silver, so
people say, but friends in Washington told me.
that state would declare in favor of gold.
Colorado will soon discover that go:d and not
silver is her staple, then there will be a
change n sentiment In that state as well. I
didn't hear Mr. Cleveland's name mentioned,
and McKinley is the foremost candidate
among Republicans on the coast. But so far
as my observation went there's mighty lit
tle interest in politics on the coast. Every
body seems hopeful for the future, however.
Business is improving, without doubt. I was
particularly impressed with the agricultural
prospects, notably in the Galatin valley. At
Portland I was told one steamship line is
Bending daily 100 tons of flour to Japan. Isn't
that a pretty good Indication of growing
trade, and that the Orient is beginning to
prefer American flour to native rice? That
is but one instance of the growing ocean busi
ness from all seaports. The railway lines,
too, are busy and looking forward to a pros
perous season. There's a small rate war on
between the Oregon Railway Navigation com
pany and the Southern Pacific on rates from
Portland to San Francisco, but otherwise the
business of the coast lines is progressing
harmoniously.
"As to the future of railways, I believe
the question is being satisfactorily adjusted.
Lines are observing more community of in
terest; there is less disposition to cut rates.
As the Western roads extend their interests
ai;d as business improves, there will be less
disposition to cut rates. The existence of
many Western lines depends upon harmon
ious action with more powerful rivals, and
that fact is becoming recognized and will re
sult in unanimous maintenance of rates."
On many points of interest, pleading ab
sence from his desk for a long period, and
inability to speak intelligently, Mr. Dan
iels declined to be interviewed.
RATES MAY BE RESTORED.
Chicago-St. Paul Rrate War May Be
Off.
Last night at least one of the roads inter
ested in the St. Paul-Chicago war of rates
had information to the effect that the former
freight rates would be restored June 15. The
Information came from Milwaukee, and was
supposed to be based on the action of the ex
ecutive ofQcers of the various roads inter
ested, which met at Commissioner Mldgley's
offlco in Chicago, yesterday afternoon.
Yesterday the new rates on freight be
tween Chicago and St. Paul went Into effect,
because the Lake Michigan Car Ferry line
and the Lake Superior steamship lines,
which latter have always enjoyed a differ
ential of 10 cents per hundred pounds on first
class freight from Chicago to St. Paul, could
not reach an agreement. Saturday last the
steamship lines announced a reduction in
rates to the basis of 40 cents for first-class,
and the Car Ferry lines promptly met it. The
railroads proposed to keep up the rate of
60 cents for first-class, but on carload rates
they dropped to E0 cents. Then the Rock
Island, the Milwaukee, the Wisconsin
Central and all the Northwestern roads
chipped in, and the fight promised to send
rates to rock bottom. But there's evidently
a change In the situation from Chicago ad
vices, and the rate war is to be averted.
Officials of the Soo-Paciflc, the disturbing
factor, could not be reached last night, but
It Is believed in local railway circles that
the meeting of transcontinental line local
agents, which is to be held here today, and
the promised jacketing that will follow If
the Soo persists in its policy, has had the
pacificatory effect, and that the support of
JMi^A.AimaZAiAIAAAAAAAAAiAAAAAAAAIAAaAAAAiimiUiUUAAAAAJiAAAAAAAAiAAAAAAAIAiAAAAAAAAAAAA.AAAAIiI
1 flCr^
the Soo line will be withdrawn from the Car
Ferry line.-
It is pretty certain that the local agenti ol
the Transcontinental Association lines will-go
into the meeting prepared for trouble today,
and the Soo will be made to toe the mark
or assume the responsibility for a smash in
rates that will eventually, if not checked
now, disrupt passenger as well as freight
business. The Western Passenger associa
tion, together with the Transcontinental, will
be fighting the Soo if the -present trouble is
not speedily settled.
EMIGRANT RATES.
Western Roads Anxiom to Meet Soo
Competition.
CHICAGO, June 2.—A meeting of the ad
visory committee of the emigrant clearing
house of the Western roads has been called
for Thursday morning, to draft a pro
gramme of conference with the Trunk lines
and the Joint Traffic association to be held
in New York next week, in relation to the
competition of the Soo line and the Canadian
Pacific. The Western roads are at a disad
vantage in meeting the competition of the
Soo and the Canadian Pacific, unless they can
induce the Eastern roads to Join them in
their arrangements, and they will try to
bring this about at the meeting.
SOO PILLS OUT.
Will Not Remain in the Transcontl
nental Association.
CHICAGO, June 2.—The Soo line today an
nounced its withdrawal from the Transcon
tinental Passenger association, to be effective
June 26. The reason given for the with
drawal is that 1 the.other roads paid no at
tention to the demands made by the Soo. It
has made a dematid for certain differentials,
and they were to have been considered at a
recent meeting of the Transcontinental lines
in San Francisco. They were not considered
for the reason as given by the other Trans
continental roads, that neither the Soo nor
the Canadian Pacific were represented at the
meeting. The chairman of the association
will probably arrange a meeting for June 16,
■when the notice of the Soo will be con
sidered.
RATES RESTORED.
War Began by the Ferry Companies
Called Off.
CHICAGO, June 2.—Executive officers of
the Western roads met today in an effort
to agree upon some line of action in regard
to the war in lake and rail rates that is be
ing waged between the Michigan Car Ferry
company and the Lake Michigan and Su
perior Transit company. It was finally de
cided to restore the rates on June 15 to the
old basis of 60 cents.
Soo Directors.
The annual meeting of the stockholders o{
the Soo road was held yesterday morning at
the general offices in the Guaranty Loan
building, Minneapolis. The old board of
directors was re-elected, and the place made
vacant by the death of R. B. Langdon, was
filled by the election of R. B. Angus, who is
also a director of the Canadian Pacific. The
board now consists of the following named
members: Thomas Lowry, John Martin, W.
D. Washburn, J. S. Pillsbury, W. C. Van
Home, Thomas G. Shaughnessy. C. H. Pet
tit, F. H. Peavey, W. B. Dean, W. H. Brad
ley and R. B- Angus.
The directors will hold their annual meet
ing next Monday for the election of officers.
Mr. McCnbe AVas Proud.
Division Superintendent McCabe, of the
Omaha, was in his element last night. One
of his big engines, that are patterned after
the famous "999" exhibited by the New York
Central at the world's fair, was at the head
of the Omaha train that departed for Chi
cago at 8:10. George H. Daniels, whose name
appears so frequently in the railroad column
of the Globe today, that mention of his
title is unnecessary, inspected the grand
machine, and said so many complimentary
things about it that Mr. McCabe refused to
give a synopsis of the Interview.
— !
Road to Be Completed.
OMAHA! June 2.—The Yankton & Norfolk
railway, construction of which was suspended
about two years ago, when its British pro
jectors decamped, has been taken up by
Omaha men, with a prospect that the line,
which all concede can be made paying, will
be shortly completed and operated. The cap
ital stock is $8,000,000. The road will traverse
the counties of Cedar, Knox, Pierce and Mad
ison.
Some Railroad Notes.'
Archibald Gray, recently made assistant
freight agent of the Montana Central rail
road, left last night for Butte to assume his
new duties. His clerical assistants will go
West in a few days.
The Western Passenger association has au
thorized its agents to sell transportation to
St. Paul and return, to attend ttfe state Dem
ocratic convention, at the rate of one fare
for the round trip from points In Minnesota.
Tickets will be sold June 10 and 11, good un
til June 13. This association, together with
the other lines that have consented to this
rate, reaches practically almost all points in
the state.
The Northern Pacific office force is crip
pled—not because of a train wreck—but be
cause Assistant General Manager Pearce
rides a wheel. He had a fall, which badly
bruised his shoulder, while riding Monday
night.
George 11. Macßae, chief clerk in the
ticket and passenger department of the Omaha
road, went to Chicago last night. The trip
is really a vacation, though business is as
signed in the department. Mr. Macßae had
charge of Mr. Daniels and other members of
the New York Central party, in Duluth, and
brought them to St. Paul yesterday morning.
W. R. Jaffray, Western passenger agent of
the Grand Trunk system, goes East to Jiight.
BELASCO'S SUIT.
Triul Begun in the Action Against
Fairbanks.
NEW YORK, June 2.—ln the superior court
today a jury was empaneled for the trial of
the suit of David Belasco against N. K. Fair
banks, of Chicago. Belasco claims that the
Western millionaire owes him $65,000 for his
services and expenses in training Mrs. Leslie
Carter for the stage, which he alleges occu
pied his entire time from July, 1889, to No
vember, 1890. Counsel for Belasco, in stat
ing his case, said that Mr. Fairbanks had
agreed to pay the plaintiff whatever was rea
sonable. Fairbanks, in his answer, alleges
that in the spring of IS9I Belasco released
and discharged him of all claims arising out
of the first professional tour of Mrs. Carter.
The defendant also alleges thait between July,
1889, and Nov. 1, 1890, he loaned Belasco
$10,000 which the latter v promised to repay,
and that subsequently to* the date last given
he made further loans to the plaintiff aggre
gating $20,860, none of which had been re
paid and which with the $10,000 first specified,
he enters as a counter claim, asking that
Belasco's suit be dismissed and that he be
given judgment against Belasco for $30,860
with interest and costs. ' The trial of the case
will be proceeded with tomorrow.
, -Kg*-
Officials Elected.
Special to the Globe.
PIERRE, S. D., June 2,—The board of di
rectors of the Duluth, Pierre & Black Hills
railway, at a meeting held here today, elect
ed officers and directors for the ensuing year
as follows: President, J. C. Eager; vice pres
ident, H. R. Homer; secretary, L. B. Al
bright; treasurer, A. E. Ewert; general man
ager, C. I. Crawford. The other directors are
James A. Ward and W. S, Wells, of Hunts
ville, Ala.
THE SAINT PAUL GLOBE: WEDNESDAY, JUNE 3, 1896.
riUNYON'S
Improved Homoeopathic
REMEDIES
SAVE DOCTOR'S FEES
With Munyon's Guide to Health
and a Munyon Family Med
cine Chest in the
House You Can
AVOID LONG SPELLS OF ILLNESS
The Munyon Remedies act instantly, giv
ing relief after the first two or three doses
and effecting a rapid cure even in the most
obstinate cases. There Is a separate Mun
yon Remedy for each disease and each spe
cific has plain directions, 50 there can be
no mistake. If you are ailing read Mun
yon's Guide to Health; it will describe your
disease and tell you how to cure yourself
with a 26 cent Munyon remedy. If you
find that you have rheumatism, take Mun
yon's Rheumatism Cure_and your pains
and aches will be gone in a few days. If
you have stomach trouble take Munyon's
Dyspepsia Cure; for a cold or a cough, the
Cold Cure or the Cough Cure, and so on.
No matter what the disease you can be
I absolutely certain of a cure if you take
the ■ remedy recommended in the "Guide."
Where you are in doubt, a personal letter
to Professor Munyon, 1505 Arch street,
will be answered, with free medical advice
for any disease.
At all druggists—2sc a bottle.
WEEK TOO JWOIST
UNWELCOME RAIN HAS FIRTHER
DELAYED RED RIVER VALLEY
SEEDING.
HAD ITS GOOD FEATURES.
ON THE WHOLE THE WEEK WAS
MORE FAVORABLE THAN THE
PRECEDING ONE.
SOME CHINCH BUGS AND GOPHERS.
They Are Doing 1 Damage, hut No
More Than Is Customary at
This Season.
The Minnesota crop bulletin Issued yester
day says: "Too much rain has again fallen
in the northermost counties of the Red River
valley, which has still further retarded seed
ing. Considerable complaint is also heard of
that previously sown being drowned out In
many places, by the overflowing of streams.
The week, however, was more favorable than
the preceding one and some advancement
has been made with seeding, which is most
marked in Polk, Norman and Clay counties.
Hf-avy rains have fallen in the southeast cor
ner of the state, but there they were rap
idly absorbed by the soil and did no special
harm. Wheat is stoolingfinlcely, but is mak
ing no upward growth, except on the high
and drier lands. On £hesow lands all vege
tation has been almost at a standstill during
the week, except grasses which are now
almost as tall as when cut a year ago. The
grain is turning yellow In places and warmer,
sunny weather is now needed for its best ad
vancement. Corn is much all planted, but
is germinating slowly, and but little is up
sufficiently to receive its first cultivation. The
growth of garden truck is also slow and pota
toes, like the corn, are suffering for the lack
of warmth and sunshine. The condition of ■■
fruit, except plums, has improved during the
week. Plums have dropped badly and con
siderable complaint Is made of blight. Cut
worms, chinch and potato bugs and gophers
are reported doing damage In a number of
places, but no more so than usual at this
time of the year. Clover is in bloom and
strawberries are ripening in the southern
part of the state. The weeds are getting a
good start in the corn and wheat fields and
more complaint is made regarding them than
for any other one damaging feature."
WHEAT AVAILABLE.
Decrease as Shown by the Report**
to Bradstreet's.
NEW YORK, June 2.—Special cable and tels
graphic dispatches to Bradstreet's, covering
principal points of accumulation, Indicate the
following changes in available stocks of grain
last Saturday, as compared with the preced
ing Saturday: Wheat, United States and Can
ada, east of Rockies, decrease, 2,560,000 bu;
afloat for and in Europe, decrease, 1,144,000 bu;
total decrease world's available, 8,704,000 bu.
Corn, United States and Canada, east of Rock
ies, increase, 815,000 bu; oats.United States and
Canada, east of Rockies, increase, 159,000 bu.
The more important decrease in available
stocks of wheat last week, not reported in the
official visible supply statement, included
1,350,000 bu in Northwestern interior elevators;
274,000 bu at various Manitoba storage points;
62,000 bu in Chicago private elevators; 33,000
bu at .Fort William, and 27,000 bu at Louis
ville. ' The total net decrease in available
stocks of wheat on the Pacific coast of the
United States during the month of May
amounted to 626,000 bu.
GENERALLY FAVORABLE.
'North Dakota Farmers Hare Small
Reason to Complain.
Special to the Globe.
BISMARCK, N. D., June 2.—The weather
crop bulletin says: "The past week has been
generally favorable for crops in all sections
outside of the Red River valley, and there
the weather has been much better than it
was for the preceding week. Over the greater
portion of the state light local showers were
of almost daily occurrence, but were not
heavy enough to prevent work. Hailstorms
are reported from scattered places in the
northern part of the state, but have done
but little damage to crops. The seeding of
wheat is practically finished, although there
is considerable land in the northwestern part
of the state yet to be seeded, but it is doubt
ful if it can be done this year.
Early sown grain looks fine in all sections,
except In some localities where there has
been too much water and turned it -yellow,
but a few warm days will bring It out in
good shape.
The temperature has been a little lower
than the average during the week, and the
effect has been to stool the grain and cause
it to take a good root, and in general the
prospects are excellent.
Frost in Wisconsin.
MARSHFIELD, Wis., June 2.—A light frost
vibited this section last night; no serious dam
[ age was caused, however. Rye, barley and
I oats are looking fine and give promise for a
j splendid crop. \ Potatoes and peas are shoot*
ing up at a lively rate. Cut worms are dam
aging grass quite badly in some localities, and
will reduce the hay yield, perhaps, a third at
present indications. The weather is now fa
vorable for rapid progress of all kinds of
grain.
Globe Base Ball Schedule Free.
Do you want one? Cut out the coupon
on the Sporting page and present it at
Globe Counting room. You'll get what you
want.
LOW WHEAT RECORD
BOTTOM PRICE FOR THE SEASON
TOUCHED 3IX THE CHICAGO
; p » PIT.
SHARP x RALLY FOLLOWED.
• 9;
Jt » .
% M
CLOSE FI*AI^T WAS AT AS AD
VANCE* OVER THE DAY BE
-V FORE.
a ' a
OTHER MARKETS ALL PROFITED.
Corn, Oats and Hoc Products All
Closed at an Advance and
Firm in .Tone.
CHICAGO, Juno 2.—Wheat made a new low
record for the season today, touching 55% c
momentarily, but 1 allied and closed with a
gain of %c over yesterday's final figures, the
big world's visible decrease being responsi
ble for the final rally. Cora and oats both
exhibited strength, closing hb<§>%c higher, re
spectively. Provisions made substantial
gains. Wheat showed a good deal of activ
ity today. The break in Liverpool and big
Northwestern receipts, amounting to 666 cars,
set the pace early, and the selling was so
vicious and the support so feeble that it did
not take, long for July after opening about
>/4c lower, at 55%@55%c, to reach 55% c, the
lowest price yet touched on the crop, and the
long looked for 55c mark seemed in sight.
But the down turn came to a sudden halt;
shorts began to absorb the offerings to se
cure profits; there were some country orders
received and sellers withdrew. The covering
by early sellers and the evidence of some
speculative buying gradually developed a bet
ter reaction than has been experienced for
some time, the rally being nearly l*4e. Clos
ing cables brought lower quotations from
Liverpool, and that caused one of the more
radical of the reactions which succeeded the
first advance. There were quite a number of
minor fluctuations during the next hour.
Bradstreet's report rallied the price to 56% c
for July, the close being 56% c. Trading in
corn was moderately brisk, and, though ex
hibiting weakness early in the session, ral
lied and closed firm. Jury closed at 27% c.
Oats followed much the same course as corn,
July closing firm at 17% c. Provisions were
strongly influenced by the unexpectedly
small run of, hogs. Opening prices were at a
small advance; the closing feeling being
firm. July pork closed U34c higher at $7.02%,
July lard 5c higher at $4.17%; July ribs 7%c
higher at $3.72^. Estimates: Wheat 10 cars;
corn, 325 cars; oats, 275 cars; hogs, 27.0W
head. ' ...
The leading futures ranged as follows.
Open- High- Low- Clos-
Artlcles. ing. est. cst ing.
Wheat— „ .... ,_ 7 ,
June > 55 56 54%
July 55%-56tt 56% 50% 56%
September, 56>4-% 57% 55% 57^
C Ju^T 26% 27 26% 27
■sSry ■■■" 27% 2'% 27 **
iepteraber'V.::::: 28% 28* 28% 28%
O ju BIT8lT ' . 17%"17%:%' "17^ 17%
■gSi-Hp t at"**
*°H\y 690 710 680 7 02%
September ....... 7 07% 725 690 7 17%
Lard ~" • 4 12% 4 17% 410 4 17%
September " \'.'.'.'.'. 4 27% 430 4 22% 430
Rj bul^ 3 62% 375 360 3 72%
September 380 390 375 3 87%
Cash quotations were as follows: Flour
—Easier. Wheat—No. 2 spring. 55% c: No. o
spring, 54Voc; No, I red, 59%t?60c. Corn—No.
2, 27VgC. Oats—No. 2. i.
No. 3 white, lSyfilS^c- - Rye^-No. 2. ?*". JVjt
-ley—No. 2. nominal: No. 3, *.t O. b., 24%@33c;
No. 4, f. o. b... 24%@29c Flax Seed—No. 1,
79% c. Timothy Seed—Prime, $3.15. Pork-
Mess, per bbl. $6.95@7. Lard—Per 100 lbs,
$4.10. Ribs—Short sides (loose), $3.70<g)3.75.
Shoulders—Dry salted (boxed), 4Vfe@4%c. Sides
Short clear (boxed), 3%@4c. Wh'sky—Distil
lers' finished goods, per gal, $1.22. Sugars-
Cut loaf, $5.95; granulated, $5.19@5.22. Re
ceipts—Flour, 17.000 bbls; wheat, 8,000 bu:
corn, 460,000 bu; cats, 591,000 bu; rye, 3,000
bu; barley, 80,000 bu. Shipments—Flour, 6,000
bbls; wheat, 35,000 bu; corn. 227,000 bu; oats,
400,000 bu; rye, 2,000 bu; barley, 6,000 bu.
On the produce exchange today the butter
market was firm; creameries. ll@15c; dairy,
9*?l3c. Cheese quiet, 6%@7%c. Eggs firm;
fresh, 9%@10%c.
Dnlnth and Superior Grain.
DULUTH, Minn.. June 2.—The close: Cash,
No. 1 hard, 57% c; No. 1 northern, 56% c; No.
2 northern, 54&54% c; No. 3 spring, 52i4@53»4c;
rejected, 49>4@53 1 / ic; June, No. 1 northern,
57% c; July, No. 1 hard, 58% c; No. 1 northern,
57V6c; September, No. 1 northern, 57% c. Re
ceipts—Wheat, 141,224 bu; shipments. 131,500
bu. Cars inspected, 493; last year, *235. Re
ceipts—Corn J nothing: oats. 47,904 bu; rye,
2,622 bu; flax 3,860 bu; barley, 6,915 bu. Oats,
close, 18%@18c; flax, 80c; rye, 32c. The Du
luth-Superior mills produced 56,275 bbls of
flour last week and shipped 56,260 bbls.
NEW YORK PRODUCE.
Wheat Options Sold Off, but Clofned
Unchanged.
NEW YORK, June 2.—Flour—Receipts, 15,
--100 bbls; exports, 24,400 bbls; nominal In the
absence of business. Rye flour easy. Corn
meal weaker. Rye dull.Barley dull. Barley
malt nominal. Wheat—Receipts, 186,000 bu;
exports, 328,000 bu; No. 2 red, 70c; No. 1
hard, 64% c; options closed unchanged to Y t c
net decline; June, 62%@63%c, closed 63% c;
September, 621 / 6@63%c, closed 62% c. Corn-
Receipts, 84,300 bu; exports, 398,000 bu; spot
closed steady; No. 2, 33^; options closed %@
Y*c net higher; June closed 33Vic; September.
34%@36c, closed 35c. Oats—Receipts, 320,600
bu; .exports, 302,100 bu; spot steady; No. 2,
25% c; options closed %c net higher; June
closed 22% c. Hay steady. Hides quiet. Hops
quiet. Leather quiet. Wool quiet. Beef
easy. Cut meats easy. Lard steady. Pork
dull and easy. Tallow steady. Petroleum
quiet. Rosin quiet. Turpentine quiet Rice
dull. Molasses quiet. Pig iron quiet Cop
per firm. Lead easy. Tin inactive. Spelter
firmer. Cottonseed oil inactive and dull. Cof
fee —Options closed steady at a net advance
of s@lo points. Spot Coffee^—Rio nominal;
No. 7, 13& c; mild nominal; Cordova, 16»4@18c.
Sugar—Raw, nominal; refined active.
Mil-rranlcee.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., June 2.—Flour quiet
and steady. Wheat weak; No. 1 northern,
59c; September, 57c. Corn dull and nominal;
No. 3, 27c. Oats steady; No. 2 white, 19% c;
No. 3 white, 18@ 1914 c. Barley dull and lower;
No. 2, 31% c; sample, 27@31%c. Rye dull;
No. 1, 34c. Provisions firmer.
Liverpool.
LIVERPOOL, June 2.—Wheat—Spot dull;
No. 1 standard California, 5s 3d; No. 2
northern, spring, 5s %d; spot No. 2, 5s 4%d;
futures easy. Maize—Spot firm; mixed Amer
ican, 2s ll%d; futures dull; current month,
2s ll%d; second, 3s; third, 3s 3%d; fourth,
4s l%d; fifth, Ss l%d; sixth, 3s 2d. Flour-
First bakers', Minneapolis, 17s.
Sriggs Bros.
$Ph6lesale Dealers in
SEEDS!
Write for prices, statin* quantities wanted.
AgentsTftE KILMER HAY BALE TIES.
Third and (tdar Sta., St. Paul Minn.
ST^, PAUL MARKETS]
E'
Grain Quiet, With Prices Somewhat
* ' Lower.
Grain marfeet quiet, with prices somewhat
lower for conn, and oats. Quotations for bar
ley about nominal, as arrivals were too small
to make a market. Rye in fair demand but
lighrt. receipts. Ground feed lower.
Quotations on grain, hay, feed, etc., fur
nished by Griggs Bros., commission mer
chants.
WHEAT—No. 1 northern, 64®64%c; No. 2
northern, 63Ji@5394,c.
CORN—No. 8,.23@24c; No. S yellow, 24®
26c.
OATS—No. 3 white, 16V4@170; No. 3, lfi%@
16%0.
BARLEY AND RYE—3*mpl« barley, 20®
260; No. 2 rye, 29@30c
GROUND FEED AND MTLLSTUFFS—
Prices on best grade* governed by corn and
oats; No. 1, $1O@1O.25; No. 2, $10.25@10.50;
No. S, $10.75@ll; cornmeal, bolted, $14®15;
cornmeal, unbolted, $9.75@'10; bran, bulk,
$6.25@6.75.
HAY—Choice lowa and Minnesota, upland,
$7@7.50; N* 1 upland, |6.26<g«.76; No. i uft-
land, $5.50-36: No. 1 wild, $8<g6.25; No. 3
wild, $5.50@6; no grade, $3.50@5; choice tim
othy. $10@10.50: No. 1 timothy. $9.25@9.75;
No. 2 timothy, $5.60@9; Straw. $3@3.50.
BEANS—Brown, $L10«1.20; navy, band
picked, per bu, |1.2^g1.30; medium, hand
picked. $131.15.
SEEDS—SaIes made by sample; timothy,
per bu, $1.30-31.55; clover, per bu. $4-50#4.75.
BUTTER—Fancy separator, 14©14% c; extra
creamery, 12%@13c; first creamery, ll@12c;
second creamery, 9@loc; fancy dairy, 12@13c;
first dairy, 9@llc; second dairy, 8c; packing
stock, 6%@7c; grease, 3c.
CHEESE—FuII cream, 9@9%c; primost, 4@
6c; brick cheese, 8@10c; Llmburger cheese, 8%
(glO^c; Young America, »%glOc; Swiss, lou
@12c; skims, 3®3%c.
EGGS—Fresh, cases returned, 7®7%c; sec
onds, s@6c.
LIVE POULTRY—Turkeys, mixed. 7%@Bc;
turkeys, hens, B%@9c; chickens, B%@9c; hens,
7%@6c; mixed, 6@7c; ducks, B@9c; geese, 6c.
VEGETABLES—Onions. Southern, bu, $1@
1.25; onions, green, per doz, s@6c; onions,
Minnesota red, per bu, 14@16c; onions, whi:te,
per bu, 16@20c; radishes, long* per doz, 7@Bc;
radishes, round, per doz. 6@7c; cauliflower,
per doz, $2; cabbage. California, per lb, lUc;
beets, per bu, 20@25e; parsnips, per bu,
25@30c, lettuce, per doz, 12§15c; rutabagas,
per bu, 18@20c; cucumbers, per doz, 30@60c;
spinach, per bu, 35@40c; pie plant, per 100
1b5,55@63c; asparagus, per doz. 20@25c; string
beans, per bu, $lig.l-25; tomatoes, crate, 6
baskets, $2.75@3; peas, bu, $1.65@1.70.
PORK, BEEF, HAMS, HIDES, ETC.—
Hides, steer, green, per lb, 4%@5%c; hides,
cow, green, per lb, 4c; hides, calf, green, per
lb, 6%e; hides, steer, salt, per lb, 6@7c; hides,
cow, salt, per lb. s@6e; pelts, 25@60e; wool,
washed, 13@14c; wool, unwashed, 7@loc; tal
low, 3c; pork, mess, $8.50@9; beef, mess, $8.50
@9; bacon. $7; hams, $8.50@9; hams, picnic, $5
@6; dried beef, 9%<flie; lard. $6@6.50.
ORANGES—California navels, $3.50@4.50;
seedlings, $2.75<§3.25: Mediterranean sweets,
$3@3.25; Maltas. $3.50@3.75.
LEMONS—Extra fancy, $3.75@4.25; fancy,
$2.75@3.25; Californias. $2.50@2.75.
BANANAS—Port Llmons. $2@2.25: Hondu
ras. No. 1, $1.25@1.75; Honduras. No. 2. $1@
1.25; cocoanuts. per 100, $4.75@5; pineapples,
per doz, ?3.25@3.50.
CALIFORNIA FRUlTS—Cherries, $2@2.50;
apricots, $1.75@2.
BERRIED AND GRAPES—Strawberries,
per 24 qts, $2.25@2.50; 16 qts. $1.75®2; cran
berries, box, $2.25®2.30.
APPLES—Fancy standard, per bbl, $4.50'u5:
fancy, per bbl, $4®4.50; standard, $3<&3.50;
fair, $2.50@3.
POTATOES—Sweet Jerseys, per bbl, $3<g>
3.25; sweet Illinois, per bbl, $2.25@2.50; Min
nesotas. 8(S10c; new, 75c<&51.25.
DRIED FRUlT—Apples, evaporated, per lb,
s@Cc; peaches, peeled, 14<gl6c; peaches, un
peeled, 6<g7c; pears, 6@Bc; apricots, 10<§12e;
raspberries, 20@21c; blackberries, 6@6%c;
prunes, California French, s@7c; cherries, 12
@16c.
GAME AND FlSH—B'.ack bass, 9@loc; pike,
6@7c; pickerel, 4c; croppies, 3@4c.
DRESSED MEATS—Mutton, packing house
stock, s@6c; mutton, country, 5@5%c; veal,
j fancy, 5@5%c; veal, medium, 4@4%c: lamb.
spring, pelts on, B@9c; lamb, 6#7c; hogs, $4
@4.25.
jamesonThevener & co.,
WHOLESALE DEALERS IU
•SEEDS*
Northwestern Agents lor PILLSBUKY'S BEST
FLOUR.
State Agents for Grlswold Bros.' Hay Bale
Ties. Write us for prices,
181, lfc.it and lt>6 fc.«»t6th Ht.,M. Paul.
MINNEAPOLIS MARKETS.
Demoralization In the Wheat Pit
Carried Over.
The demoralization which characterized
the market the day before continued into
yesterday's session. July wheat opened at
53% c, and in exactly five minutes after the*
opening it was selling at 52% c. From that
point it began to rally, and in about two
hours had sold up to 54c. Then on a little
flurry of selling it sold off to around 53c,
then up again to around 54c. The general
sentiment was in favor of a rally, and that
there was not a greater net advance was a
surprise to most traders. There was dam
age reports sent in both from this country
and abroad, but the European damage re
ports were not at all indicated by their ca
bles, which constantly quoted lower prices.
Closing quotations were: No. 1 hard, 0. t.,
55*4 c; No. 1 northern, June, 54>Ac; July,
53%@54c; September, 54%@54%c, o. t, 54V4c;
No. 2 northern, o. t., 53% c. Cash sales by
sample and otherwise Included the follow
ing; 27 cars No. 1 northern, 54c; 7 cars No.
1 northern, 64*4 c; 2 cars No. 1 northern,
54V'C; 3 cars No. 1 northern, 53% c; 9 cars
Nof 2 northern, 63*40; 2 cars No. 3, 52c; 2 cars
No. 3, 52% ci 1 car No. 3, 53c; 1 car rejected,
2 lbs off, 52c; 5 cars No. 3 corn, 22% c; 4
cars, No. 3 oats, 16^4c; 1 car No. 3 white, to
go out, 17^4c; 1 car No. 3 oats, mixed, o. t..
15% c; 1 car No. 3 oats, 17c; 1 car No. 3
white oats, 16%e; 1 car No. 3 barley, 24c;
1 car barley, to go out, 25c; 1 car barley,
poor, 24i,6c; part car poor barley, 23c.
FLOUR—First patents are quoted at $3.20®
3.40 per bbl; second patents, $3.05@3.15; first
clears, $2.45@2.50 per bbl; second clears, $2(Q>
2.10 per bbl; red dog is quotable at $11®
11.50 per ton in jute. Flour shipments, 52,
--776 bbls.
HAY—Coarse and off-color hay Is quoted at
$4@5 per ton; medium, $5.50(ffi7; choice to
fancy, $7.50@8. Receipts, 186 tons.
CORN—No. 3 yellow is quoted at 23%@24c;
No. 3 corn at 22%@23c. Receipts, 25 cars;
shipped none.
OATS—No. 3 white are quoted at 16%@17c;
No. 3 oats, 16@17c. Receipts, 64 cars; shipped,
108.
BARLEY—No. 3 is quoted at 24@25c; feed
barley, 22<&22 1 / ic. Receipts, 9 cars; shipped,
none.
BUTTER — Creameries —Extras, perfect
goods, 13% c; firsts, lacking in flavor, almost
perfect, 12%@13c; seconds, 10@llc; thirds, 7
@9c; imitations, firsts, 10@llc; imitations,
seconds, B@9c. Dairies — Extras, perfect
goods, 12@12%c; firsts, lacking in flavor,
sweet, 9<&10c; seconds, 7@Bc. Ladles—Extras,
9@loc; firsts. S^Msc; packing stock, 6%&7 c;
grease butter, clean. 3c.
EGGS—Strictly fresh, 7%c; seconds, sg6c.
Cases returned, '/fee less. Sales are made
subject to candling, with loss off on rotten
and broken eggs.
CHEESE—FuII cream, twins or flats,
fancy, B%c; twins or flats, choice, s@6c;
twins or flats, good, 3@4c; twins or flats,
sharp, l@2c; brick, extra fancy, B@9c; Llm
burger, No. 1, B@9c; Limburger, No. 2, 4@sc;
Primost No. 1, s@sV**; Primost, No. 2, 3@4c;
Young America, choice to fancy, 8%@9%c;
Block Swiss, No. 1, 10® lie; skims, 252% c.
Minneapolis Horse Market.
Barrett & Zimmerman's Report: The mar
ket opened quiet with practically the same
range of prices as quoted yesterday. City
dealers bought more of the horses that were
sold. A few outside buyers were present but
they gave but little support to the market.
Today's representative tales:
Wt Price
One brown mare 1.500 $80
One pair bay mares 2,000 175
One gray gelding, 8 years 1,100 20
One sorrel gelding^ 6 years 1,150 65
One black gelding, 5 years 1,100 95
One bay mare, 7 years 1,200 65
Chicajro.
CHICAGO, June, 2.—Cattle—Fair to good
beef steers, $3.75@4; choice veals, $6.10; cows
and heifers In strong demand. Hogs—Me
diums largely around $3.15; choice lights
around $3.30; rough lots, arond $2.50. Sheep
—Extra muttons, $4.25@4.50, good to choice
clipped lambs, $6.25; good to choice lots, $4.55
i£6; native muttons, $3.90@4.20; mixed, $3.25
3.85; Texas sheep, $3<g3.50. Receipts—Cat
tle, 4,000; hogs, 15,000; sheep, 15,000.
New York Dry Goods,
NEW YORK, June 2.—As usual on Tuesday
this was a quiet day in the way of dry goods
orders. The demand for general merchandse
was on a very moderate scale. Printing cloth
dull at 2%c.
Illinois Crop Conditions.
CHICAGO, June 2.—The Illinois crop bulletin
says: Much of the southern and southwest
portion of the central section is too wet for
cultivation or good growth, and is causing
■ome rust in wheat; the grain is generally in
fair condition, however, and practically ready
for the binder. Rye also is nearly ready to
cut, and oats are heading rapidly, and clover
cutting has begun in southern counties. Corn
cultivation continues where fields are dry
enough.
lowa Crops.
DES MOINES, 10., June 2.—The lowa crop
bulletin says: In the larger part of the state
the work of planting has been retarded by
excessive moisture. The average condition of
all field crops, except grass, have been low
ered somewhat by excessive rains. Wheat and
rye appear to be doing fairly well. Oats,
barley and spring wheat show some 111 effects
of wet weather. But with favorable weather
in the future all crops may regain the former
promising condition.

Catholic Laymen.
FARGO, N. D., June 2.—The second annual
Catholic laymen's convention began this
morning, with high mass at St. Mary's church.
A large number of delegates Is present from
&II over the state. Tomorrow all the bishops
of the St Paul archdiocese will meet with
Archbishop Ireland, and a publio reception
will be tendered later la Bishop Bbanley's
park,
DUIIII STOCK DEpflD
SITi Alt AND ST. PAIL THE OXLY
SHARES THAT WERE REALLY
ACTIVE.
NEWS OF THE DAY MEAGER.
FOREIGN OPERATORS WERE MOD
ERATE SELLERS OF THE IV
TERXATIOXAL LIST.
THE CLOSE WAS AT THE LOWEST.
Trading: Almost Entirely Profes
sional, and In Some Canes the
Losses Were Material.
NEW YORK, June 2.—Dullness and a de
clining movement of prices -were the character
istics of today's stock marKet. So far ;:s «he
extent of business was concerned only two
stocks, Sugar and St. Paul, deserved com
ment. The speculation reflected disapoint
ment over the Bhort-livod bullish sentiment
In Amer!cans in London and manipulation for
a fall by prominent Industrial inside interests.
The trading was almost ••xi-iu> 1 .-jly pre-fes
slonal, and in a numrer of instan.-es tlir- k:s
es scored were material. Leather preferred,
on a moderate .volume of business, was a
prominent figure. The .innjurioument of tho
declaration of a dividend „t 1 per cent v- •-.
received with somewhf*: mix-.-d feeling nw^ng
to expectations, not genemry held, that a 2
per cenr disbursement wjuld be .vuhoi'sed.
Covering by shorts caused 1 rally, whii 1 was
followed by a subsequent reaction. Su?ir and
the grangers were depressed, with the pres
sure most marked in the final dealings. The
news of the day bearing upon the specula
tion was meager. Foreign operators were
moderate sellers of the Internationals and an
easier market for foreign exchange was off
set by a reported advance in the bid price for
American gold by German bankers. The
closing was at the lowest.
The following were the fluctuations In tho
leading railway and industrial stocks yester
day:
Open- High- Low-Clos
_ ■ 4 ing. est. est. Inu.
C, F & 1 27
Minn. Iron 65
Am. Tobacco * 65% 66»4 86U 65%
Atchlson 15 15 1414 1414
Am. Cotton Oil 11% 11% 11% 11%
C-. B. ft Q 77:54 777^ T7l/<1 77
C, C, C. & St. L .... 33' i 33Vi 33^ 33^,
Ches. & Ohio 16Vi 16/4 16 15%
Chicago Gas 67?; 68 67V4 67V4
Cordage 5
Delaware & Hudson 124*4
Del., Lack. & Western lt;i
Dls. &C. Feed C 0.... 17% 17% 174 17>,4
Erie 14
General Electric 33% 33% 33% 33>,g
Hocking Valley 16^ 16% 16% 15
Illinois Central 93
Jersey Central 105 105 104 104
Kansas & Texas H'4
Lead Mtt 24Vfe 24% Wi
Louis. & Nash 50 '50 494 49>4
L. E. & W. pfd 7O</4
Lake Shore 150% 150% 150% 149%
Manhattan Con 103% 103V4 102\4 102V4
Missouri Pacific 24V4 24% 24 24
N. P. Common 4% 5 4% 4%
do pfd 1534 15% 15% ir,i.
N. Y. Central 96% 96% 96' i 96
Northwestern .. 105% 105% 104% 104
North American 5% 5% 5 5
Omaha 43% 43% 43% 42%
Pacific Mall 25% 25% 25% 25%
Pullman 158
Reading 10 10 10 9%
Rock Island 69% 69% 69% 69%
Southern Railway .... 9% 9% 8% 8%
do pfd 29% 29% 28% 28%
Silver Certificates .... 68% 69 68% 68%
Sugar Refinery 123% 123% 122 - 122%
do pfd 104 104% 104 103%
St. Paul 77 77 76% 76%
do pfd 127V4
Tennessee Coal 26% 26% 25V4 25%
Texas Pacific 8
Union Pacific 7% 7Vi 7% 7%
U. S. Leather pfd.... 64% 64% 63 63%
Western Union 85% 85% 84% 84%
Wsbash 6%
do pfd 17% 17% 17 16%
M. & St. L. Ist pfd 98
do 2d pfd 46
The following were the closing, prices of
other stocks as reported by the Associated
Press:
Adams Express.. .150 Oregon Imp 1
American Ex 114 Oregon Nay 14
Canada Southern. 50 O. S. L. & U. N. 0
Ches. & 0hi0..... 15% Pacific Mail 2514
Chicago & A1t0n.157% P.. D. & E3 2
C, B. & Q 77 Rio G. W 15
*Con. Gas 155 do pfd 42
C. C, C. & S. L. 331,4 Rock Island 694
Col. C. & 1 1% St. Paul 76%
Del. & Hud50n...124% do pfd 127%
Del.. L. & W 161 St. Paul ft Omaha 42%
D. &R. G. pfd.... 47% do pfd 123
Erie 35% Term. C. & 1 25%
Erie pfd 20 T. &O. C. pfd.... 70
Fort Wayne 163 U. S. Express 40
Great Nth'n pfd.llß Wells-Fargo Ex.. 97
C. &E. I. pfd.... 97 W. & L. E 9%
St. Paul & D 23 do pfd 34
Kan. & T. pfd.... 24% M. & St. L 17
Louis. & Nash.... 49% Col. F. & 1 27
Louis. & N. A... 9 do pfd 100
Mobile & 0hi0... 19>/ 2 Southern 8%
Nash. & Chatt... 68 do pfd 28%
U. P.. D. & 0.... 3 Tobacco 65%
N. W. pfd 148 do pfd 99
N. Y. & N. E 45
•Ex-dividend!
Bond List.
U. S. new 4s, regll6%|C. P. l«ts, '95 ...102~
do new 4s,coup.lH;ia!d. & R. G. 7s ...110%
do se, reg 112% do 4a 91%
do ss, coup 112% Erie 2ds 66
do 4s, reg 107% G., H. & S. A.65.105
do 4s, coup 109%! do 7s 98
do 2s, reg 94%|H. & T. C. 5s ...109
Pac. 6s, '95 100% do 6s 100
Ala., Class A ....107 M.. K. & T.lst4s. 83%
do B 106 do 2d 4s 58%
do C 100 Mut. Union 6s ...111
do Currency ...100 IN. J. C. G. 55....U9V4
La. new c.m 4s ..98 N. P. lsts 117%
Missouri 6s 100 do 2ds 114%
N. Car. 6s 124 do 3ds 72
do 4s 100% N. W. cons 138%
S. C. Non-Fund.. 1 do 8. F. deb.55.109%
Term. new set 65.. 84 R. G. W. lsts ... 76
do 6s 108 St. P. con. 7« ....131%
do old 6s 60 do C. & P.W.55.114%
Va. Centuries .... 60% S. L. ft 1.M.G.55. 79%
do dfd 6 S. L. ft 5.F.G.63.112%
Atchison 4s 78% Tex. Pac. lats ... 88
do 2d A .'. 41 do 2ds 21%
Can. So. 2ds ...;104V2|U. P. lsts, '96 ..103%
O. R. & N.15t5....110 IW. Shore 4s 106%
New York Mining Stocks.
Bulwer $0 30 Ontario ?12 00
Cholor 25 Mexican 1 05
Crown Point 65 Ophlr 1 75
Con. Cal. & Va... 2 80 Quicksilver 1 75
Deadwood 120 do pfd 14 00
Gould ft Curry... 1 55 Sierra Nevada ... 1 00
Hale ft Norcross. 2 90 Standard 170
Homestake 27 00: Union Con 90
Iron Silver 17, Yellow Jacket 55
London Financial.
NEW YORK, June 2.—Evening Post's Lon
don financial cablegram: The stock market
opened booming today, but soon yielded to
healthy reaction. Gilt-edge securities were
very strong. Americans generally were low
er on London Times' dispatches reporting
the progress and strength of the sliver party
In the United States. Transactions in them
were few.
Treasury Statement.
"WASHINGTON, June 2.—Today's statement
of the condition of the treasury shows:
Available cash balance, J266.264.858. Gold re
serve, J107.646.886.
Xctv York Money.
NEW YORK, June 2.—Money on call easy
at 1%@2 per cent. Last loan, 2; closed at
1%@2. Prime mercantile paper, 405% per
cent. Sterling exchange heavy, with actual
business In bankers' bills, J4.88 1 / 4@4.88 1 / 2 for
demand and $4.87^4!714.57% for sixty days.
Posted rates, . J4.58&4.59 and $4.89@4.90.
Commercial bills. $4.86%. Bar silver, 6814 c.
Silver certificates, 67% 1&69 c.
Chicago Money.
CHICAGO, June 2.—Money steady, un
changed. New York exchange, 80c premium.
Foreign exchange weak and lower. Bankers'
(London) sterling, $4.89 and $4.88.
Bank Clearings.
NEW YORK, June 2.—Bank clearings, $129,
--330.403; balances. $9,609,573.
Butter «nd Egg*.
NEW YORK. June 2.—Butter firm; West
ern dairy. 8@llc; Western creamery, 11®
15% c; Elglns, 15% c. Eggs firm; state and
Pennsylvanial2@l2',ic; Western, ll%'iJl2%c.
CHICAGO, June 2.—Butter firm; creameries,
ll@15o; dairies, M&l'ic. Eggs firm; fresh, 9%
&10% c.
Silver Exports.
NEW YORK. June 3.—The steamship St.
LouU Kill Uko out 511,000 ounces of sllvor
B. ID. NEWPORT » SON '
INVESTMENT BANXESI.
Loan Money on Improved Property la »« Pa-al
•nd Minneapolis at
5 and 6 % -Oil or Before"
Sew Pioneer Press 31 J», Reeve Bait lii»
ST. PaUU MINNEAHaL.iI
Note—Our mortgages are
not made payable in t^old.
OBSTRODTS OF TITLE
And Lists of Property Oword
by Auy Individual Furnished.
THE ST. PAUL
TITL" INSURRHCFi k TRUST 31,
C.L.HAAS COMMISSION CO.
Livd Stock Commission,
I'nlon stocfc Yard*. South St. P*-»l.
G.H.F. SfiHITH & COL
„ h I New York Stack Eschanrx
s.emDer , Chicago Board of Trada.
?fock«-. reond-. Orj'n. Ppivivm iiil
! Cotton. Private -vires to New York an \ Chi
cago. :■■ Pioneer Press Bldg, St Paul, Minn.
. • m — i^
Rogers & Rogers
LIVE STOCK OUTIISMOV,
Tnion Stock Yard*. South St. Paul, Ml 11
Michael Dorian. James Ooran.
M, DORAN & CO.
BANKERS AND BROKERS.
311 Jackson St., St. Paul. Mini.
tomorrow. The Orizlba. from Tampioo, Mex.,
brought 200,000 ounces of silver and $25,004
gold.
LIVE STOCK. ['
South St. Pnnl Stockyards.
Receipts—Hogs, 1,600; cattle, 220; calves,
56; sheep, 300.
HOGS—SIow at yesterday's prices. Quality.
fair.
Representative sales:
No. Wt.Dkg.Priee No. Wt.riUtr.Prio*
1 stag .410 ..$17.", 1 IT't 40 $2 71
2 stags.soo .. ITS 30 241 L'iw 211
1 stag .530 ..173 35 27-1 80 2"i
1 stag .540 .. 1 7r» 34 283 .. 2 Tfl
8 335 ..2 50 32 283 SO 274
1 490 .. 250 38 814 120 270
4 SOS .. 150 42 235 40 270
2 135 .. 250 33 299 :(K) 270
4 312 .. 250 41 255 40 280
1 2rt7 80 255 41 2W .. 280
10 265 ..2 55 71 265 40 280
2 270 .. 255 7 2«1 .. 281
15 292 .. 2GO 21 21S .. 281
6 228 .. 260 25 207 40 281
20 382 80 26* 12 IS3 .. 281
29 296 200 260 7 210 .. 29<
24 277 120 260 76 17fi .. 291
11 142 .. 260 29 17'". 40 2!K
I 2 245 ..2 60 32 167 ..29!
37 342 80 2 fiO 19 ITS .. 291
12' 256 80 265 31 1« .. 291
3 333 .. 265 19 17< .. 2ft
15 372 .. 265 11 182 .. 29!
33 266 .. 265 40 186 40 298
6 346 80 265 '27 177 .. 2 98
31 271200 2 6f) 39 172 40 298
41 263 160 2 87% 12 193 .. 298
40 264 1-W 2 r,7'i 27 IK, .. 298
24 303 80 270 17 171 .. 291
25 37 80 270 26 194 .2 98
29 317 .. 270 24 188 40 295
49 289 .. 270 29 201 80 2 9fl
34 276 80 270 21 ISO .. 304
44 296 120 2 70
CATTLE—Good butcher cattlo scarce and
In demand at strong prices; sloppy, K'^ssy
cows alow and weak. Dulld and ttockerf
weak.
Representative sales:
No. Wt. Price No. Wt. Prlc«
1 bull 1,230 $2 Hi 1 bull HO $2 10
1 cow 910 2 40 1 cow SSO 2 :i5
2 cows 9"iO 2 X, 2 cows ;>", 2 23
2 cows S7O 2 2 steers ... .lyllO
1 bull M 0" .' M ! rnw 27 00
3 bulls 873 fSiil ox 1.110 2 00
1 cow SCO 1 7." 1 ox ;.IH 3M
21 mixed ... 717 1 75! 3 cows 1,058 2 35
1 c,w 1,080 7 6O'l cow f2O 1 00
7 sto.-fio.-s . 4Mi t lOJU calves 138 3 73
1 .cow 1,-VJO 2 '0 1 cow end calf... lrt *j
1 -ow I.Otfl 2 80 1 cow ■[.'•:■ 260
2 raws l.o)5 2 2612 cow* 1.133 '■■> 00
3 bulls 1.12.1 2 UOI2 stockers .. 660 ;< 00
2 co.vs 1,065 2 75 1 calf JJfl 2 r.O
6 caU'oa ... VJi 4 00 1 -ow '.•:« 2 45
1 cow £20 2 15 1 row !''" 2 <jQ
2 cows 005 2 GOjl cow 1.07'- 2 45
Shelter*... C 55 2 2C<l cow li>o 2 60
SHEEP—Steady.
Representative sules:
No. Wt. Price Xo. Wt Pr!c«
44 muttons ...78 $3 In 4 muttons ..110 ?3 00
7 lambs 67 425 8 muttons ..SO 223
58 lambs 62 375 51 muttons .. 96 250
6 muttons ...95 315 66 lambs 53 '3 75
15 lambs 62 3 2526 culls 70 125
10 lambs 37 350 3 lambs 43 400
27 lambs 42 3£o 3 muttons ... 86 300
MinneKOta Transfer.
CATTLE—Market Retire, with good assort*
ment on sale; demand strong on killing stock*
Sales:
No. Wt. Price No. Wt. Price
1 steer ...1,040 $3 45 19 steers. .1.17t: $3 65
6 cows ...1,024 2 80 3 steers .. 933 3 45
1 steer ... 820 3 25 2 stockers 86Ti 2 75
5 stockers 690 275 29 steers . .1,182 3 f.SVJ'
2 stockers 780 2 80 1 cow 1.020 2 40
10 stockersl.o3s 2 75 1 bull ....1,150 2 10
HOGS—Steady; light stock In demand.
Sales:
No. Wt. Prlc«
24 152 |2 90
23 26S 2SO
10 268 268
62 198 300
13 196 290
SHEEP—Demand strong; prices firm. Sales:
No. Wt. Prlc«
19 lambs 55 $4 40
6 muttons 109 380
Omnlin.
OMAHA. June 2.—rattle— Receipts, 2,000>
native beef steers, $3.5004; Western s-teera.
$3^3.80; Texas steers, 52.7508.75; cows and
heifers. $2.5003.65; cannws, f1.7502.60; stock
en and feeders, $3ft'3.85; calves, J3.50Cf3.56j
bulls, stags, etc.. $2&3.25. Hogs— k<" -Ipta,
9,300; heavy. $2.80@2.90; mixed. 52.65@2.96|
light. $2.8503; bulk of sales, $2.8.'. Sheep-
Receipts, 250; fair to choice natives. $3tfJ'3.Bo>
Westerns. $3^3.65; common and stock sheep,
$2.E0@3.25; lambs, $3.50<8>5.
Knnsns City.
KANSAS CITY, June 2.—Cattl*—Receipt».
5,100; shipments, 1.200: Texas steers. $1.75-^
2.60; Texas cows, $1.75Tj3.60; beef steers, $3
©3.95; native cows, 51.8503.25; stockers and
feeders. $2.10ft2.60; bulls, J2.20fZ2.25. Hogs-
Receipts, 16,000; shipments, 200; heavies.' J3
@2.90; packers. J2.50fi2.95; mixed, $2.85@3i
light, J2.5053.05; Yorkers, 52.9608.06; pigs,
53.6003.60. Sheep—Receipts, 1,900; shipment*,.
300; lambs. J3.1594.60; muttons, $2@3.60.
Globe Base Ball Schedule Free.
Do you want one? Cut out the coupon
on the Sporting page and present It at
Globe Counting room. You'll get what you
OR. PEARCE,
430 Wabasha Street, St. Paul, Mini.
The most prominent and successful physi
cian in the Northwest, devoting exclusive at
tention to .Chronic Diseases of the
KIDNEYS, BLOOD AND NERVOUS SYSTEM
Diseases arising from Indiscretion or Ex
posure, Mercurial and other affections cf th«
Throat, Skin or Bones, Blood Impurities an]
Poisoning, Skin Affections. Old Sores. Paint
In the Head and Back, Affections of tl-t* Ey«
and Ear, and all Chronic Female Coirs olal'ita
and Irregularities are treated by New Meth
ods with never failing success.
Young Men, Middle-Ascd and Old Men wha
are the victims of Nervous Debility (n • mat
ter from what cause) producing Indigestion
Melancholy, Constipation, Despondency, Dia
elness. Sleeplessness, Loss of Memory, Aver
sion to Society, Lack of Energy, Arcbitioa
and Hope, can be permanently cured in •
ihort Uma without exposure or Injurious
drugs.
The doctor Is a regular graduate. wbos«
life-long experience, practical methods ol
treatment, and pure drugs Insure speeJy and
permanent cures. He has become an expert
In the treatment of all Diseases and Weak
ness of the Urinary Organs of both sexes,
and will guarantee a cure In all cases under
taken. If In trouble, call or write. Consul
tation free and Invited. Medicine sent every
where by mail or express. Terms always,
moderate. Write (or circular. Office hour*.
I«. m. to •B. m. Suadara. llsu«- —

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