WOMAN'S LONG HOURS.
tHE TOILS AFTER MAN'S DAY'S
WORK IS DONE.
What She Has to Contend With— Work
That Sooner or LaUr Breaks Dovn Hex
The great ma jority of womeo "work
to live" and "live to work," and as
the hands of the clock approach the
' hour of six, those em
dfp&Sh ployed in stores, offices,
jPy^Sf _ mills and factories, hail
closing time with
Bit- jCw /
to be "^ #
performed, and many personal, mat*
ters to be attended to. They have
mending to do, and dresses or bonnets
to make, and long into the night they
toil, for they must look neat, and they
have no time during the day to attend
to personal matters.
Women, therefore, notwithstanding
their delicate organism, work longer
and more closely than men.
They do not promptly heed such
signs as headache, backache, blues,
pains in the groins, bearing-down, " all
g-one" feeling, nervousness, loss of
•leep and appetite, whites, irregular
or painful monthly periods, cold and
Bwollen feeij, etc., all symptoms of
womb trouble, which, if not quickly
checked, will launch them in a sea of
There is but one absolute remedy
ior all those ills. Any woman who has
to earn her own living will find it
profitable to keep her system fortified
with this tried and true woman's friend.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound speedily removes the cause and
effects a lasting cure.
We are glad to produce such letters
as the following from Miss M. G. Mc-
Kamee, 114 Catherine St., Utica, N.Y.:
" For months I had been afflicted
"With that tired feeling, no ambition,
no appetite, and a heavy bearing-down
feeling of the uterus. I began to use
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound. Soon those bad feelings passed
away ; I began to have more ambition,
my appetite improved and I gained
rapidly in every way, and now I am
entirely well. I advise all my friends
to use the Compound, it is woman'!
tVEATHER FAVORABLE FOR AD
VAJVCEMEIVT OF BOTH CORN
MUCH RUST IS REPORTED
tN COl XTIES SOI TH OF THE MINNE
SOTA RIVER MANY^ FIELDS
lIVE FIELDS REPORTED RIPENING
Harvest ot the Crop Will be General
Next Week— Early Barley Chang
The Minnesota crop bulletin, Issued
yesterday by Observer Beals, is as fol
lows: The first of the week was show
ery and warm, being excellent weather
for corn, while the last four days were
cooler and windy and favorable for
wheat and other small grains. All
crops have made a good week's growth
and their advancement is especially
marked in the case of corn, potatoes
and garden truck. Reports of rust in
•wheat and oats are universal, and in
the counties south of the Minnesota
river, many fields have become badly
lodged. Corn cultivation is general,
end the favorable weather has per
mitted the fields to be kept clean of
weeds except in a few localities.. Po
tatoes are in bloom and doing nicely.
In Redwood and Lyon counties flax is
not doing well, while elsewhere it has
made a rapid growth and much is now
in bloom. Rye is ripening and its har
vest will be general next week. Some
of the earliest barley is changing col
or. Grass is heavy and tall and the
hay crop, except where showers were
heaviest, is being secured in good con
NEW YORK. June SO.— Special cable
end telegraphic dispatches to Brad
etreet's covering principal point of ac
cumulation, indicate the following
changes in available supplies last
Saturday as compared with the pre
ceeding week: Wheat, United States
and Canada, East Rockies, decrease
2.103,000. Afloat for and in Europe de
crease 1,720,000. Total decrease world's
available 3.523,000. Corn, United States
end Canada, East Rockies, decrease
254,000. Oats, United States and
Canada. East Rockies, increase 134,000
•The more important decreases in
available stocks of wheat in the
United States and Canada East of the
Bockies last week not included in the
cfllcial visible supply report are 800 000
bushel in Northwestern interior eleva
tors: 215.000 at Fort William Onf
£oo.ooo at New Orleans; 50,000 at various
Manitoba storage points and 47,000 at
Cleveland. Only one corresponding in
crease is noted, 157.000 bushel in Chi
cago private elevators.
" WHLL PfIPEH FRESCOIHG, FURIfISHIIfGS.
414 and 416 Robert Street, Second Floor. Take Elevator
i ST. PAUL CO.
1 1 * ■ * * »^sW Wm DESIOXEB3 AXD 31AXLTACTCRERS.
FIXTURES ANP FURNITURE FOR BANKS, STORES,
CHURCHES, HALLS, ETC.
: .~T-? Q yKIIBS ' r FIFTH STREET.
GYCbIJJG AT OTfl
OPENING OF THE MINNEAPOLIS
DRIVING CUB'S ANNUAL
DAY GIVEN TO BICYCLING
"THE TERRIBLE SWEDE" BEATS
HOMER FAIRMON BY HALF
RESULTS OF VARIOUS RACES.
Pretty Content Between Little Iver
Guatavcson and the Pacer
The annual summer meeting of the
Minneapolis Driving club certainly had
an auspicious opening at Minnehaha
track yesterday. Especially so, in view
of the fact that lengthening the meet
ing to five days was something of an
experiment. The events were con
fined exclusively to bicyclists and drew
a fair attendance. The afternoon was
piping hot, but there was a steady
head wind blowing, which made the
track at least fifteen seconds slow on
the mile. Notwithstanding this, very
good time was made in all the races
and there was not a jangle or dispute
about any one of the events.
The first heat of the $3,000 match
race between Homer Fairmon and
John Lawson, "The Terrible Swede,"
was the principal feature of the pro
gramme. Taking into consideration
the fact that the wind was against
them, and that they had unsteady pac
ing, the men made a splendid show
ing. It was a hot race all through,
and the Swede won only by about half
a length of a wheel. The time for the
distance — fifteen miles— thirty-six min
utes and two seconds, was very good.
This was within twenty seconds of
the track record for fifteen milea,
which was made Aug. 15 of last year,
when A. A. Hansen undertook to low
er the world's record for 100 miles, and
rode but sixty-four miles. The first fif
teen miles were made in 35:52 3-5. Then
he had perfect pacing and no wind
The amateur events were all inter
esting, several of them creating a great
deal of enthusiasm. Little Iver Gus
taveson, the boy champion rider of the
world, made a showing against the
pacing horse Albatross that was won
derful, considering the fact that Gus
taveson Is but fifteen years old. The
race was three quarter-mile heats, the
horse winning two of them, evidently
of the wind. When the sec
"ond heat was won, however, on the
back stretch so that the wind favored
rather than hindered the cyclist, Gus
taveson won easily by half a dozen
lengths in the very fast time of 26 3-5.
First race — Plymouth stake, handi
cap, half mile heats, two in three. For
boys 16 and under. Prizes: First, bi
cycle suit made to order; second, pair
bicycle pants; third, pair bicycle shoes;
fourth, wool sweater; fifth, pair of bi
cycle stockings; sixth, belt; seventh,
The winner of this event was Frank
H. Ludwig, who finished the last heat
in 1:10 4-5. Ed Sudheimer, of St. Paul,
finished second and Thomas Crawford
of Minneapolis got third place. All
three heats were gamely contested by
the riders and the finishes were close.
The time in which each heat was rid
den and the relative positions of the
riders are given as follows:
First heat — Frank Lahey, Frank H.
Ludwig, Thomas Crawford, Aggart M.
Bagger, George Anderson.
Second heat — Frank H. Ludwig, Ed
Sudheimer, Edward Levey, Thomas
Crawford, Frank Lahey. Time, 1:15.
Third heat— Frank H. Ludwig, Ed
Sudheimer, Thomas Crawford, Frank
Lahey, Edward Levey.
The second event was the one-fourth
mile heats, two in three, flying start,
between Iver Gustaveson, champion
boy rider, record, one-fourth mile, 28
seconds, and Albatross, the horse who
holds the pacing record of the world
for one-fourth of a mile. Albatross
holds the world's record for one-half a
mile, having made that distance in 58
seconds. The first was run against the
wind, the horse winning handily in 30
seconds flat. Henry Seeley, the owner
of Albatross, agreed to have the next
heat run before the wind and as pre
dicted the boy bicyclist had an easy
time of it, beating his four-footed com
petitor in :26 2-5. The last heat was
against the wind and the horse again
finished first, making the time in 30
seconds flat as before.
Third race — Five mile team race.
Class A riders. Prizes— First, , gold
watch, $35 donated by Northwestern
Horseman and Sportsman; second
prize, cycle watch, $15; third prize, cy
cle suit, $10: fourth prize, cycle meter,
$5; fifth prize, bicycle pump. $2.
The Minneapolis team carried off the
laurels in this race and Charles Palm,
the popular young rider who was liist
heard of as a fast one less than a year
ago, headed the procession at the tape.
His time wa3 12:30. Th 3 scorchers
were well bunche-1 throughout the race
a:.d hung to each other* 3 tiivs until
ha'.f way up the r.trjtch, whon Charles
Palm let out a kink or two nvl pulled
away for dear life. George 3u-3hcimer,
of St. Paul, tried to ta>T him, but
the auburn-haired p':er.om-wm was in
tc win and shot away from his o»3f*si
rival with comparative ease, leaving
him a whole whqgl length shy when it
was all over. The riders finished in
this order: C. A. Palm, Minneapolis;
George Sudheimer. St. Paul; J. Coyam
Minneapolis; C F. Peterson, St Paul;
John Lidberg, Minneapolis; George
Griebler, Minneapolis. Tlmo, 12:30.
Fourth race— Norton stake for ama
teurs; open one-mile <lash. Prizes-
First, suit of clothes made to order
$25; second, M. &W. track tires, JIG;
third, sweater and stockings, $5; fourth
$3 pair ball bearing shoes; fifth, bicy
cle pump, $2.
The feature of this race was the re
entrance to the cycling arona of CoHe
Bell, the old-time Minneapolis scorcher,
who at one time considered it no trick
at all to give John S. Johnson the go
by whenever he felt so inclincl.
John B. Todd took the iirst heat in
THE SAINX PAUL GLOBE: WEDNESDAY, JULY i, 1896,
2:21; I. J. Boyam, second, and Theodore
Myhre, third. Charles Palm came to
the front again in the second lout hu,t
dropped the time down a little, getting
through in 2:27%. George Sudheimer
finished second and C. IV Peterson,
third. In the final heat Colic Bell
led at the stretch and the crowd went
wild at the thought that the old time
favorite was golug to show the new
boys a thing or two about racing. He
led at the stretch and apparently was
having little difficulty In keeping his
lead up to within 100 yards of the fin
ish. But his curiosity got the ot-st ( f
his judgment and he took a ook at his
following. That look was fatal. The
leaders closed up rapidly hugging tne
inside aut though Colic threw himself
on his pedals it was too late; he was
The winners were: First, C. F. ppt
erson, St. Paul; second, •>. A. KuJd,
Minneapolis; third, C. A. Palm; fourth,
Gecrge Sudheimer; fifth, John B. Todd.
At the close of the Lawson-Fairmon
race L. H. Fawkes, Jos. Griebler s man
ager, offered to bet 5250 that his man
could beat either Lawson or Fairmon
any distance from five to fifteen miles,
the race to come off After August 5.
Earl Norton, Fairmon's backer, de
clared that his man wasn't a long-dis
tance rider, but that he would back
him for any amount in a race less than
STROKE LACKS LIFE.
Yale Men Not Doing; at Well as They
HENLEY ON THAMES, June 30.— A1l the
Yale men spent the first half of the after
noon in pair oar work up the river. They
were waiting, on account of the very heavy
wind which was blowing up the course, to
go down and do some heavier work. The
Yale crew went out at 6 o'clock, and did the
first half of the course in 3:35, and the
whole course in 7:24, with a stroke of 38 and
36. All the English coaches said that to
day's work was very slow and poor for the
Yale men, and "Bob" Cook says there i 3 no
drive in the boat and that the men do not
catch the water quickly. Mr. Cook added that
the Americans like the English oars better
but they are not yet at home with them.
New College- did the last half in 3:30. Lean
der's longest row to-day was four minutes.
During the rest of the time they rowed short
spurts and stretches. Trinity and Emanuel
started two lengths short of the last half,
and Trinity won by a length and a half in
3:31. All the Americans are in good condi
tion and now have no fear of suffering from
the effects of the climate. McDowell, the
American sculler, rowed alongside the Yale
boat to-day for the second quarter of a mile.
His boat was running smoothly and he kept
up for the distance fairly well.
This week's Truth says of the Yale crew:
"They are quite a different crew from what
they were ten days ago. They have done
one good course, but their times were poor
tests. One can scarcely believe that they
will be able to shake oft the old method
and fall into the new style in the heat of
the excitement of a race. They have come,
have seen, but we scarcely think that they
will conquer. If they do, there would be no
victory more enthusiastically received. It is
a sportsmanlike proceeding to see the fault
of their methods and most plucky to try to
remedy them in the short time at their dis
Sporting Life will publish to-morrow a dis
patch from its Henley correspondent who
Bays: "Just below Temple Isle the Ameri
cans fell in with Trinity Hall's second crew.
A race over a minute and a half course was
proposed and accepted. It took a long time
to get the boats in position for a fair start,
as the wind blew the frail racing machines
all over the river. At length they got
started, Yale at a stroke of 42 and the Can
tabs at a stroke of 40. The Americans went
ahead at the start, but Trinity Hall came up
again, and thus the shells hung together for
a short time. But the Yankees gradually
dropped their rivals, and at the termination
of ninety seconds they had beat the Trinity
Hall crew by three-quarters of a length. In
the afternoon, over the full course, some
watches made Yale's trial as low as 7 min
utes and 17 seconds. A rumor that . the
first Trinity crew would scratch for the
grand challenge cup is officially denied.
MILWAUKEE, June 30.— Summary: First
race, six furlongs— Patomacita won; Meddler,
second; Excuse, third; Time, 1:14. Second
race, five furlongs— Red won; Eton Jacket,
second; Elyrla, third. Time, 1:02%. Third
race, five furlongs— Senator Quay won; Fer
vor, second; Eidlon, third. Time, 1:01%.
Fourth race, six furlongs— The Deuce won;
Campania, second; Minnie W., third. Time,
1:16%. Fifth race, seven furlongs— Pinkey
Potter won; Buckwa, second; Double Quck,
third. Time, I:27'^.
Wants to Tng a Bit.
To the Sporting Editor of the Globe.
I am laboring under the impression that I
have the hottest "tug-o'-war" team in St.
Paul, consisting of eight men, and hereby
tssue a challenge to any eight strong-arm
men in St. Paul, Turners preferred, for a
contest for a purse of $25 and the cham
pionship. Prize money is furnished by inter
ested parties, and no expense to competing
teams. For further particulars refer to E. S.
Fitch, care Western Union Telegraph com
Ladies' Bicycle Race.
The result of last night's bicycle race in
Minneapolis was a dead heat between Farns
worth and Anderson. Last night's score:
Harp, 37 miles, 1 lap; Peterson, 37 miles,
2 laps; Caska, 37 miles; Kalgren, 37 miles,
1 lap; Farnsworth, 37 miles, 3 laps; Ander
son, 87 mllrfS. 3 laps. The first hour the
ladies rode 19% miles.
Declared a Draw.
CLEVELAND, 0., June 30.— The ten-round
fight for points between Solly Smith, of San
Francisco, and Johnny Lavack, of this clty^
at Red Cross rink tonight, was declared a
draw. The men were evenly matched and the
contest was a spirited one. A large crowd
witnessed the exhibition.
Tennis at Tuxedo.
TUXEDO PARK, N. V., June 30.— The
tennis tournament was continued here today.
The number of entires is so large that at
the close of the play today the first day's
programme was barely completed and today's
events went over until tomorrow. There
was some brilliant playing in the singles. An
Interesting contest was that between Whitman
and Paret, which the former won. Whit
man, who is a Harvard player, is now looked
upon to make a strong game for the Tuxedo
challenge cup, which is at present held by
Malcolm base, an expected conttender for
the same prize.
PAY OF POSTMASTERS.
General Increases for the Minnesota
Special to the Globe.
WASHINGTON. D. C. June 30.— 8y the
thirteenth annual readjustment of salaries of
postmasters announced today, the salaries of
forty-seven postmasters in Minnesota are in
creased, while only fly* postmasters have their
salaries reduced, the estimates being based
on postal receipts during the last fiscal year.
The office at Bralnerd is advanced from third
to second class, and Breckenridge and Grace
ville from fourth to -third class. East Grand
Forks is reduced from third to fourth class.
St. Paul and Minneapolis are in the list of
postoffices where increases will take place.
The salary of the postmaster at St. Paul is
raised from $3,800 to $3,900, and the salary of
the Minneapolis postmaster from $4,000 to
The complete list of changes In Minnesota
is as follows: Increases— Ada $1,100 to $1,200,
Adrian $1,100 to $1,200, Aitkin $1,100 to $1,200,
Albert Lea $2,100 to $2,300. Benson $1,300 to
$1,400, Blue Earth City $1,500 to $1,600, Brain
erd $1,900 to $2,000, Cloquet $1,300 to $1,400,
Detroit City $1,400 to $1,500, Ely $1,200 to $1,300,
Fairmont $1,600 to $1,700, Fergus Falls $2,000
to $2,100, Glenwood $1,000 to $1,100, Grand
Rapids $1200 to $1,400, Heron $1,000 to $1,100,
Jackson $1,200 to $1,300, Janesviile $1,000 to
$1,100, Kasson $1,100 to $1,200. Luverne $1,500
to $1,600, Marshall $1,500 to $1,600. Minneapolis
$4,000 to $5,000, Montevideo $1,500 to $1,600,
Morris $1,400 to $1,500, Ortonville $1,100 to
$1,200, Owatonna $2,000 to $2,100. Rochester
$2,200 to $2,300, Saint James $1,500 to $1,600,
St. Paul $3,800 to $3,900, Shakopee $1,200 to
$1,400. Sleepy Eye $1,400 to $1,500, Two Har
bors $.1,100 to $1,200, Virginia $1,3C0 to $1,600,
Wabasha $1,400 to $1,500, Warren $1,100 to
$1,300, Waseca $1,600 to $1,700. Waterville
$1,200 to $1,300. Wells $1,400 to $1,500, Wlllmar
$1,600 to $1,700, Windom $1,400 to $1,500, Winne
bago City $1,400 to $1,500, Winona $2,700 to
Decreases— Caledonia $1,200 to $1,100. Canon
Falls $1,200 to $1,100. Granite Falls $1,500 to
$1,400, Tower $1,200 to $1,100.
St. Paul's Cose Overlooked.
WASHINGTON, June 20.— President Cleve
land did not take up the St. Paul postoffice
case before leaving Washington. The pros
pects are food for Castle to continue to hold
the office until after the Chicago convention,
and probably longer. Dan Lawler was ex
pec Led here today, but the man who went to
meet him at the Pennsylvania depot received
word that Lawler weald not b« here.
UP TOHfi 19 WHEAT
COMBINATION" 0^ ' BULLISH USFLU,
ENCES CAUSED A HIGHER
CLOSK AX CHICAGO.
INCREASE |l(l ACTIVITY.
MARKET MOJIE ACTIVE O.\ A
WIDER UAMili THAN FOR
COURSE GRAINS SHARED ADVANCE.
Corn and Oats Closed a Little Higher
With Provision Prices Much
CHICAGO, June 30.— Heavy exports,
decrease in the world's visible and
bullish crop reports in Illinois caused
an up-turn in wheat to-day. Septem
ber closed at 66% or 1% above yester
day. Corn and oats were a little high
er. Provisions were practically un
changed. There was more life and in
creased activity in wheat than for
some time. The firmness was started
by the Illinois state report which made
the condition of winter wheat 68 per
cent and then there was a better tone
to the stock market in Ne.w York which
also proved a help to the markets. July
liquidation was not bo general and
something of a help to the market.
Amdhg the bear influences of the day
was the favorable weather conditions
all over the country. The Northwest
ern movement keeps up beyond all pre
vious calculations, arrivals there to
day exceeding those of the same date
last year by 304 cars. There was a
better trade in corn, the market at
tracting greater attention. Final
figures showed a gain of 3-8 and %.
July was picked up quickly when of
fered and shorts were good buyers of
September. Oats were weaker early
and prices receded, but reacted on im
proved buying, mainly to cover shorts
and closed steady at the top with an
advance of 3-B@% from the bottom and
of % over yesterdays close. The trade
in provisions was confined almost en
tirely to changing open trades in July
to September. The prices remained
about firm until about thirty minutes
from the close when pork weakened
and left off from 2% to 5c below yes
terday's close. Lard was comparative
ly strong on a moderate business and
closed at a gain of sc. Ribs rested at
the same prices as on the day before.
Estimated receipts for to-morrow:
Wheat 14 cars; Corn 500; Oats 242 cars.
Hogs, 26,000 head.
The leading futures ranged as follows:
Open- High- Low- Clos-
Articles. ing. est. est. ing.
June 54-5414 55% 54 55%
July 54-54% 55% 54 55%-%
September .... 55%-% 57-57% 55% 56%-%
June 26% 26%-% 26% 26%
July 26% 26%-% 26% 26%
September . .. . 27%-%27%28 27% 27%
May 29% 30% 29% 30%
July 15 15%14%15 15%
September ....15%-% 15% 15% 15%
May 17%-18 18% 17% 18%
July 7.02% 7.05 6.95 6.95
September .... 7.17% 7.20 7.10 7.12%
July 8.87% 3.92% 3.87% 3.92%
September .... 4.02% -4.05 4.00 4.05
Short ribs —
July 3.62% 3.70 3.62% 3.62%
September .... 3.82% 3.90 3.80 3.80
Cash quotations were as follows: .Flour
— Easy and unchanged. Wheat— No. 2 spring,
55% c; No. 3 spring, 60%@53c; No. 2 red, 56%@
56% c. Corn— No. 2, 26%£27 c. Oats— No. 2,
15%@15%c; No. 2 white, 18@18%c; No. 3 white.
16%@17%c. Rye— No. 2, 28% c. Barley— No. 2,
nominal; No. 3, 24@30c. Flaxseed, 76c. Tim
othy Seed— Prime. $2.90. Pork— Mess, per
bbl, $6.95@7. Liard— Per 100 lbs, $3.92%.
Ribs— Short (loose), $firstname.lastname@example.org. Shoulders-
Dry salted (boxed), 3%@4%c. Sides— Short
clear (boxed). 3%@4c. Whisky— Distillers'
finished goods, per gal, $1.22. Sugars—Un
changed. Corn— No. 2 yellow, 27@27%c. Re
ceipts—Flour, 8,000 bbls; wheat, 6,000 bu;
corn, 312,000 bu; oats, 406,000 bu; rye, 3,000
bu; barley, 12,000 bu. Shipments— Flour, 10,
--000 bbls; wheat, 19,000 bu; corn, 317,000 bu;
oats, 348,000 bu; barley, 3,000 bu. On the
produce exchange today the butter market
was steady; creamery, 9@12%c; dairy, 9@l2c.
Eggs steady; 9%g10c. Cheese quiet; 7@7%c.
JDulotit and Superior Grain.
DULUTH, Minn., June 30.— Close: Cash,
No. 1 hard, 57% c; No. 1 northern, 56% c; No.
2 northern, 52%@53%c; No. 3 spring, 51%@
52% c; rejected, 46%<@52%c; to arrive, No. 1
hard, 57% c; No. 1 northenr, 56% c; June, No.
1 northern, 56% c; July, No. 1 hard, 57% c;
No. 1 northern, -66%«: September, No. 1
northern, 56% c. Receipts, wheat, 202,468;
shipments, 326,961^ Cars Inspected, 533; last
year, 330; receipts, corn. 1,806; oats. 41,041;
rye, 1,107; barley, 1M90: flax, 15,333; oats
close, 16%@15%c; «ax, 76% c.
Write for prlcei, statin? quantities wanted.
AgentsTiTE KILMER HAY BALE TIES.
Third and Cedar NUu. ht. Paul Minn.
ST. PAUL MARKETS.
Only Moderate Activity Noted in
In grain only moderate activity is noted.
Speculative trade neglected. In corn and oats
a decline in prices is noted. Very little doing
in rye, and flax arrivals light and quota
tions abont nominal. The same may be said
of barley. Feed shows a decline with dull
market. Hay market unchanged and very
•low except for choice qualities.
Quotations on grain, hay, feed; etc., fur
nished by Griggs Bros., commission mer
Wheat— No. 1 northern, 53@53%c; No. 2 '
Corn— No. 3 yellow, 23%@24c; No. 3, 23® ;
Oats— No. 3 white, 15@15%c; No. 3, 14%®
Barley and Rye — Sample barley, 20@24c;
No. 2 rye, 26%@26%c; No. 3 rye, 26@26%e.
Ground Feed and Mill Stuffs— No. 1 feed,
ground, two tni3hels corn to one bushel oats,
i $9.75@10; No. 2 feed, ground, one bushel of
I corn to one of oats. $10<g 10.25; No. 3 feed,
I ground, one bushel of corn to two bushels of
I oats, $email@example.com; cornmeal, bolted, $13@14;
cornmeal, unbolted, $firstname.lastname@example.org; bran, bulk,
Hay — Choice lowa amd Minnesota upland, I
$email@example.com; No. 1 upfand, .SS@6.SO; No. 2 upland,
$firstname.lastname@example.org; No. 1 wild, ?email@example.com; No. 2 wild,
$5®8.50; no grade. $3@5; choice timothy,
«8.50@9; No. 1 timothy,! $firstname.lastname@example.org; oat and rye
%raw, $3@3.D0. *» «
Beans — Brown, per bu} $email@example.com; navy, hand
picked, per bu, $firstname.lastname@example.org; medium, hand
picked, $email@example.com. 3 ' '■'
FLOUR— First patents' are quoted at $3.20®
3.50 per bbl.; second patents, $firstname.lastname@example.org; first
clears, $email@example.com; 'second clears, $2; red dog
flour is quotable %t $firstname.lastname@example.org per ton, in
Jute. Flour shipments} 37,095 bis.
HAY — Coarse and off color is quoted at $3.50
#4 per ton; medtam,-<4.50@'5.50; choice to
fancy, $email@example.com timothy,; $firstname.lastname@example.org. Receipts, 69
CORN— No. 3 whiteTJs quoted at 23%®
24c; No. 8 corn ad 22%@23c. Receipts, 1 car;
OATS — No. 3 white were quoted at 15@15%c;
No. 3 sold at price* similar to No. 3 white, 15c
was freely obtained. Receipts, 10 cars; shipped,
BARLEY— Quoted at lS@2o%c Receipts,
none; shipped. 4 cars.
RYE— No. 2 rye is quoted at 26@26%c Re
ceipts, 5 cars; shipped, none.
BUTTER— Creameries: - Extras, perfect
goods. 13%@14; firsts, lacking In flavor, al
most perfect, 12%® 13; seconds, 10@ll; thirds,
B@9; imitations, firsts, 10@ll; Imitations,
seconds, £@9. Dairies: Extras, perfect goods,
11@11%; firsts, lacking in flavor, sweet, 9@10;
seconds, 8. Ladles: Extras. 9010; firsts, S#
8%; packing stock, hay, 5®6; packing stock,
grass, 7%; packing -stock in tubs, i; crease
butter, clean, 3.
EGGS— Strictly fresh, 8; seconds, 6©8%.
cases returned %c less. Sales are made sub
ject to candling, with loss off oc rotten and
CHEESE>-FuH new cream, twins or flais.
fancy, 7@7%; twin* or fiata, caolc«, s@«; twins
or flats, good, 3@4; twins or flats, sharp I@2-
T, r /% i xtI L a fancy - 8 @ 8^: limburger, No. 1,
7^(??8; limburger, No. 2, 3@4; primost, No. 1
G@<>%; primoßt, No. 2, 3@4; Young America'
™A', c , c t( ? , fancy - 8%@9%; block Swiss, No. 1,
10@ll; skims, 2@2%.
WHOLKSAUB DEALERS IS
Floor, Feed, Grain, Bay, Etc.
_Nof*J»wo«toni Agents lor PILLSBUKY'S BEST
State Agents for Griswold Bros.' Hay Bale
Ties. Write us for prices,
I&l, 188 »nd 18S C«»t 6th Ht.,»t. Pan!.
Active Market Though Trade Vol
ume Was Not Large.
There was an active market for specu
lative wheat yesterday, although the volume
or trade was not large. At the opening
Jt c l c ?JL me a great many buying orders,
ana witn poor crop reportß, together with
a turn in cables for the better, the market
was bid up about l%c. Then on some realiz
ing and a tendency to sell a little short by
scalpers, the price declined a shade. The
news of the day had little to do with*""the
movement of prices. The drift of trade fa
vored an advance. Closing quotations were:
No. 1 hard, o. t., 54% c; No. 1 northern, June,
53% c; July, 52% c; Sept., 53%@%c; o. t., 53% c;
No. 2 northern, o. t., 62% c. Cash sales, by
sample and otherwise, included the following:
25 cars 1 northern, 53c; 4 cars 1 northern,
52% c; 3 cars 1 northern, 53% c; 1 car 1 north
ern, 53>4c; 5 cars 1 northern, 53% c; 5,050 bu
1 northern to arrive, 54c; 2 cars 1 northern to
arrive, 54c; 2,100 bu 1 northern to arrive,
54% c; 1,000 bu 1 northern to arrive, 53% c; 1
car 2 northern, 61% c; 5 cars 2 northern,
62% c; 8 cars No. 3, 51c; 7 cars No. 3, 50% c;
5 cars No. 3, 52c; 2 cars No. 3, 50c; 1 car
No. 3, 52% c; 5 cars No. 3, 48c; 1 car No. 3,
46c; 1 car rejected, 1 lb off bin brand, 50c;
1 car no grade, 2 lb off bin brand, 41c; 1
car rejected, 51% c; 1 car rejected, 2 lb off,
60% c; 1 car rejected, 51c; 2 cars rejected,
2 lb off, 51c; 1 car rejected, 2 lb off, 50c;
1 car 2 rye, 26% c; 2 cars 3 oats, 15c.
NEW YORK PRODUCE.
Wheat Option* Opened Firm and
NEW YORK, June 30.— Flour— Receipts,
20,100 bbls; exports, 11,622 bbls; steadier and
more active. Rye flour quiet. Cornmeal
steady. Rye easy. Barley heavy. Wheat-
Receipts, 104,100 bu; exports, 156,104 bu. Spot
firm; No. 1 hard, 66% c; options opened firmer
and closed l%@%e net higher; No. 2 red
July, 60 9-16@61%c; Sept., 61%@62%c, closed
62% c. Corn— Receipts, 69,800 bu; exports, 136,
--438 bu. Spot firm; No. 2, 33%@34c; options
closed %@%c net higher; July, 33%@%c,
closed 33% c; Sept., 33%@'34%c, closed, 34% c.
Oats— Receipts, 211,700 bu; exports, 455,086 bu.
Spot dull ; No. 2, 21% c; options closed un
changed; July, 20%@%c, closed 20% c; Sept.,
20%@%c, closed 20% c. Hay dull. Hops quiet.
Hides steady. Leather firm. Wool quiet.
Beef quiet. Lard firmer. Pork firmer. Tal
low steady. Cotton seed oil nominal. Petrol
eum quiet. Rosin steady. Turpentine dull.
Rice steady. Molasses steady. Pig iron weak.
Copper firm. Lead steady. Tin quiet. Spel
ter dull. Coffee options closed quiet, June 5
points lower, others s@lo points higher. S^Pt
coffee Rio dull; No. 7, 13; mild, quiet; Cor
dova, 16@18. Sugar, raw dull; refined steady.
Batter and Eggs.
NEW YORK, June 30.— Butter steady;
Western dairy, 9@l2c; Western creamery,
11%@12c; Elgins, 16% c. Cheese quiet; large,
5@6%c; small, 5V 2 @7c; part skims, 2@4%c;
full skims, l%S2c. Eggs steady; state and
Pennsylvania, 12@13c; Western, 10%@12c.
CHICAGO, June 30.— Butter steady; cream
ery, 9@14%c; dairy, 9@l2c. Eggs steady;
LIVERPOOL, June 30.— Wheat, spot dull;
No. 1 standard California, ssl%d; No. 2
Walla Walla, 5s Id; No. 1 northern spring,
4s 9%d ; futures steady ; July and August
unchanged from opening; second, third and
fourth months, 459% d; fifth, 4s 9%d. Maize,
spot dull; mixed American 3s; futures steady;
second month, 2511% d; third, 2s ll%d; fourth,
2511% d; fifth, 3s %d; sixth, 3s %d. Flour,
first bakers, Minneapolis, average price per
sack of 280 pounds, l£s.
CHICAGO, June 30.— The Illinois crop bul
letin says: Wheat and rye harvest is fin
ished except in some of the northern counties.
Most of the grain is in the shock, little be
ing stacked or threshed as yet. Some dam
age is reported to grain in the shock from
Minneapolis Horse Market.
June 30 Barrett & Zimmerman report re
ceipts light, trade dull and prices stationary.
Today's representative sales:
1 bay mare, 6 years, sound 1,300 $75.00
1 brown mare, 5 years, sound. .1,400 80.00
1 black gelding, extra driver, 6
years, sound 1,100 125.00
1 gray mare, 5 years, sound, good
driver 1,050 70.00
1 bay mare, 6 yrs., service, sound. l,2oo 65.00
1 gray gelding, 10 years, service
sound, coarse 1,250 ■ 45.00
1 black gelding, 6 years, sound,
driver 950 40.00
OMAHA, Neb., June 30.— Cattle— Receipts,
3,000; market active, firm; native, $email@example.com;
Western steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org; stockers and feeders,
$email@example.com. Hogs— Receipts, 6,000; market steady
to 5c higher. Sheep — Receipts, 400; market
steady; fair to good natives, $firstname.lastname@example.org; lambs,
KANSAS CITY, Mo., June 30.—Cattle—Re
ceipts, 5,600; shipments, 200; best grades
strong, 10c higher; others steady. Hogs—Re
ceipts, 12,300; shipments, 100; light grades
steady to strong; others weak, 10c Tower;
bulk of sales, $3f3.15; pigs, $email@example.com.
Sheep — Receipts, 370; shipments, 100; market
strong; lambs, $3.50@5; muttons, $Z.firstname.lastname@example.org.
CHICAGO, June 30.— Cattle— Good to choice
beeves, $4.15(54.50; grass steers, $email@example.com.
The extreme range for heavy hogs was $2.75
@3.25. and big heavy droves sold the low
est; mixed and butcher lots, $firstname.lastname@example.org; light
weights, $email@example.com. Inferior to good fat
sheep sold at $1.50@4; fat Texans, $firstname.lastname@example.org;
lambs, $email@example.com. Receipts— Cattle, 3,000; hogs,
14,000; sheep, 12,000.
Pitt River Indians to Go on the War
REDDING, Cal., June 30.— Great excitement
has been caused by the rece'pt of a letter con
taining news of a threatened rising of the
Pitt River Indians. W. Bailey, a farmer liv
ing with his family in the big bend of Pitt
river, about 60 miles northeast of this city,
states that a friendly squaw came to his house
and informed him that the warriors of the
Pitt river tribe intended to have a great pow
wow near his farm on July 4, gathering as
many braves as possible, and designed to fol
low their savage orgies by a massacre of all
the white settlers who live along the north
banks of the Pitt.
Hopes of the Manoa Company Given
a Death Blow.
NEW YORK, June 30.— A dispatch to the
Herald from Caracas says: A special cabinet
meeting was held on Friday, at which it was
decided that the title of George Trumbuil,
representing British capitalists to valuable
iron mines situated near the Delta territory,
was perfect. This ii regarded in official cir
cles as a death blow to the Manoa company.
Commenting on the above dispatch, the Her
ald says: "The Manoa company of Brooklyn
was organized about ten years ago. It re
ceived a large grant of land in Venezuela,
near the territory which is now claimed by
the governments of that republic and Great
Britain. The land which was thus conceded
included an asphalt lake. The concession was
afterward withdrawn, but through Ihe efforts
of Donald Grant, of Faribault, Minn., was
"The company was unsuccessful in its enter
prise, however, and in August. 1835, a meet
ing of creditors and bondholders was held In
this city. They found that the company pos
sessed no money, and had a floating debt of
$50,000 and a mortgage debt of $2,0fi0 000. A
motion was made before Judge Clement of the
supreme court in Brooklyn, in February last,
by one of the stockholders, to appoint a re
ceiver, and was granted by the court. James
A. Radcitffe was appointed receiver.
Special to the Globe.
WASECA, Minn., June 30.— The seventh an
nual conference of the state Epworth league
opened at Maplewood park this evening. The
attendance of delegates Is larger than was
expected for the first day and a very success
ful convention in point of number of delegates
and enthusiasm is assured. The address of
welcome was given by Re.v. H. C. Jennings,
of Chicago, and the response by Rev. W. A.
Shannon, of Duluth. After a lecture. "The
Sunshine of Labor," by Rev. Thos. MeClay,
of Minneapolis, the convention adjourned till
BHRGED BY liOflDOfl
DEMAND FOR FOREIGN ACCOUNT
STIFFENED PRICES ON NEW
MOVEMENT WAS ERRATIC.
GENERAL TENDENCY WAS UPWARD
THOUGH WEAK SPOTS WERE
CLOSE FIRM AT AN IMPROVEMENT.
Sales Were Heavy Bat Not Up to
the Biff Total of the Day
NEW YORK, June 30.— London was
to-day the dominating influence in the
stock market, as its renewed and fair
ly heavy purchases, though not on as
extensive a scale as yesterday, caused
a more cheerful temper on the part of
the local dealers and operators. London
prices for Americans came higher, some
of the advances exceeding a point. The
buying orders for foreign account
covered almost the entire range of in
ternational stocks. The result was im
provement all along the line, based up
on heavy dealings for both accounts.
The aggregate of business however fell
somewhat short of yesterday's. The
execution of some commission house
buying was improved by the traders
to advance the prices of a number of
the specialties. The appearance of in
side support in some of the industrials
also afforded encouragement. Realiza
tions caused a somewhat erratic move
ment. Although some weak spots were
noted, the tendency of prices continued
upward until a late hour. The market
opened with substantial gains, but the
improvement did not hold as realiza
tions caused recessions which carried
some stocks below yesterday's close.
The purchases of the Grangers and the
Coalers were, in street parlance, term
ed "good." Profit-taking led to general
fractional recessions in the first hour
but the closing was fairly steady at
Improvements of I@l% per cent In
most shares. The bond market also
exhibited a degree of strength but the
improvements were slight aside from
Wisconsin Central firsts trust receipts
which jumped 2% per cent to 35%. The
sales were $840,000. Governments were
dull but a shade higher on dealings of
$22,000. Silver certificates were slightly
lower with sales of $100,000 at 69%.
The total sales of stock to-day were
245,929 shares including the following:
Tobacco 15,100; Atchison 3,400; Sugar
71,800; Burlington & Quincy 18,000;
Chicago gas 7,000; Distilling & Cattle
Feeding 3,700; Louisville & Nashville
11,200; Reading 8,700; Rock Island 6,600-
St. Paul 47,200; Tennessee Coal & Iron
4,100. Silver certificates 100,000.
NEW YORK, June 30.— Government bonds
firm. State bonds dull. Railroad bonds firmer
U. S. new 4s reg. .116% Cen. Pac. lsts, 95.102%
U. S. new 4s c0up.116% D. & R. G. 7s ....11%
U. S. 5s reg 113 do 4s 91
do 5s coup 113 Erie 2ds 64%
do 4s reg 108% G. H. & S. A. 68..105
do 4s coup 109% do 7s 96%
do 2s reg 95 H. &T. Cen. 55.. 109%
Pacific 6s, '95.... 100% do 6s 104
Ala., class A ....105 M. K. T. Ist 4s 81%
do B 105 do 2d 4s '56
do C 95 Mut. Union 6s ....111
do Currency ....100 N. J. Cen. gen.55.120
La. new cons 4s .. 97% Nor. Pac. lsts ... 116
Missouri 6s 100 do 2ds 11l
N. Carolina 6s ...120 N. W. cons ..*!!"' 140
do 4s 100 do S. P. deb. 55.110
S. Car. non-funfl . 1 Rio G. W. lsts. .. 76
Term new set Cs.. 80 St. Paul cons 7s 132
do 5s 108 do C. &P.W. 55. 115%
do old 6s 60 St. L. &I.M.gen.ss. 75
Va. Centuries ....58 St. L.&S.F.gen.6s.llO
do deferred 5 Tex. Pac. lsts ..«. 83%
Atchison 4s 78% do 2ds 19%
do 2d A 39% U. P. lsts, '96.. ..103%
Canada So. 2ds ..106 West Shore 4s ...166%
L. & N. 4s 79 O. R. &N. lsts ..413 i
Southern 5s 92% Nor. Pac. 3ds .... 66^1
The following were the closing" prices' \t
other stocks as reported by the Associated
Adams Express.. .146 Leather pfd 57i£
American Ex 11l Rubber pfd 74
•Canada Southern 45% N. W. pfd 150
dies. & Ohio 14% N. V, & N. E 48
Chicago & Alton. .155 Oregon Imp 18
C, B. & Q 73% Oregon Nay 14
Con Gas 154 O. S. L. &U. N... 6%
C, C, C. & S. L. 29% P., D. & E 1%
Col. C. & I %Rio G. W 15
Del. & Hudson 124% do pfd 40
Del.. L. & W 160 *Rock Island 66%
D. & R. G. pfd... 47% St. Paul 75%
Erie 14% do pfd 127%
do Ist pfd 33% St. Paul & Omaha 40%
do 2d pfd 19 do pfd 124
Fort Wayne 160 Term. C. & 1 21%
Gt. Nth'n pfd.... 112 T. & O. C. pfd.... 70
C. & E. I. pfd 96% U. S. Express.... 40
St. Paul & D 18 *Wells-Fargo Ex. 92
Kan. & T. pfd.... 22% Wheeling & L. E. 8%
Louis. & Nash.... 49% do pfd 33
Louis. & N. A.... 7% Mpls. & St. L.... 16%
Nash. & Chatt. ... 68 Col. F. & 1 23
U. P., D. & G.... 2% do pfd 100
The following were the fluctuations in the
leading railway and industrial stocks yester
Open- High- Low- Clos
lng. est. est. ing.
Minnesota Iron 64%
C. F. & 1 23% 23% 23 23
American Tobacco 63% 63% 61% 62%
Atchison 13% 13% 13% 13%
American Cotton Oil.. 9% 9% 914 9%
C, B. & Q 73% 74% 72% 73%
C. C, C. & St. L.... 29»4 29% 29% 29%
Ches. & Ohio 14% 15 14% 14%
Chicago Gas 62% 64% 62% 62%
Cordage 4% 4% 4% 4%
Delaware & Hudson.. .124% 125% 124% 124%
Del., L. & W .... rtTT 160
Dis. & C. F. Co 14 14% 13% 14%
Erie 14 14% 14% 14%
do pfd 3314
General Electric 27% 28% 27 27%
Hocking Valley 16% 17% 16% 16%
Illinois Central 92*£
Jersey Central 102% 104 102% 103»4
Kansas & Texas 11 11 10% 11
Lead 23% 23% 23% 23%
Louisville £ Nashville 48% 49% 48% 49%
Lake E. &W. pfd ... 67%
•Lake Shore 147% 147% 147% 148
Manhattan Con 101 101% 101 lpm
Missouri Pacific 20% 21% 20% 2VA
•Michigan Central .*... 94
N. P. common 8% 8% 8% 8%
do pfd 16% 17% 16% 16%
•New York Central.... 95 96 95 95
Northwestern 101% 102 101% 101%
North American 4% 4% 4% 4%
Omaha 40% 40% 39% 39%
do pfd 124
Pacific Mail 22 22% 22 22
Reading 13% 14% 13% 14%
•Rock Island 66% 67% 66 66'/.
Southern Railway 9 9 8% 8%
do pfd 26% 26% 26 26%
Silver Certificates 69% 69% 69% 69%
Sugar Refinery 110% 112% 109% ]15
do pfd 101% 101% 100% 100
St. Paul 74% 76 74% 75%
do pfd 12714
Tennessee Coal 21% 22 21% 2]%
Union Pacific 7 V 4 6 7 4 7%
U. S. Leather pfd.... 57% 58% 57 >4 57%
Western Union 83% 83% 83fo 83
do pfd 16% 16% 16% 16%
•M. & St. L. Ist pfd.. 79 79 79 74
•do 2d pfd 4214
•Ex-Dlvider.ds— Lake Shore. 3 per" cent;
Michigan Central, 2 per cent; New York Cen
tral, 1 per cent; Rock Island, 50 cents; M &
St. L. Ist pfd, 2% per cent; M. & St. L. 2d
pfd, 1% per cent.
New Yorlc Mining Stocks.
Bulwer $o.2o]Ontario 10.00
Cholor 2.2«Ophir 1.60
Crown Point 40| Plymouth 20
Con. Cal. & Va.. I. SO i Quicksilver 1.57
Deadwood 1.50 do pfd 13.00
Gould & Curry . . 1.00 Sierra Nevada 55
Hale & Norcross . .1.10 Standard 1.20
Homestake 23.001 Union Con 50
Iron Silver 17 Yellow Jacket 40 I
Mexican 70r •
NEW YORK, Juno 30.— Clearings, $104,481,
--629; balances, $6,337,823.
CHICAGO, June 30.— Clearings, $15,941,722.
WASHINGTON, June 30.— Tcfiay'B tta)emei»t
iOf the condition of the treasury ghowa:
B. ID. NEWPORT & SON
Loan Money on Improvel Property la »i p.al
»nd Minneapolis it
5 and 6 X^tojt Beiora"
New Pioneer Press BUi B eeve BnlWlat
Note— Our mortgages are
not made payable in gold.
Allcliael Dorau. Jaait.uurau
M, DOR AN SCO.
BANKERS AND BROKERS.
311 Jackson St., St. Pan!, Minn
And Lists of Property Owned
by Any Individual Farn lmbed.
THE ST. PAUL
TITLE INSURffNGS & TfIUST 01,
C. L. HAAS COMMISSION CO?
Live Stock Commission,
ITnlon Wtocte Yard*, Hoath Ht. Paul.
Stocks, Bonds. Grain, Pnvltii-n 8 i 1
Cotton. Private wires to New York and CM
cago. U : Pioneer Pre«»Bldg. St. Paul. Minn.
Rogers & Rogers
MVB STOCK COTTTIISSIO V,
Union Stock Yards. South 3t. Paul. Mlrn
ab no2!fit 5 o b 2 alanC6 ' i 26 6 2 ' 12 *; wm *.
Bes^Snt Jua r» as^ one y stead y: on <*«.
i>Ob per cent; on time, s per cent. \'ew Yorlc
exchange, before clearing, 60c premium. Ster
days, P & ateS ' ° D demand at ?489%; ***
New York Money.
«t^ W • «?£?• June 30.-Money on call
2 v Sr at P 2^ @3 per cent: last loan - »: closed;
2%@3. Prime mercantile paper, 4@5% per
cent. Sterling exchange heavy, 'with Ictual
business in bankers' bills at |4 88% for de
mand « d o f*iß7©4-87% sixty days. Posted
i i^'SG 4 - 88 * and M.8»«4.89i4. Com.
Cial ««, bUlS ' » 4 - 86 %@4.86V4. Bar silver.
68% c. Silver cerUflcatea, 69V4@69»4c.
NEW YORK, June 30. -Evening Post's Lon.
don financial cablegram: A much better fee
ing prevailed on the stock excange today la
regard to Americans. In addition to pur
chaser to cover recent sales, there was a lit
flrrr, y i" g u OII , aCCOUnt - The Closing Was
firm and hopeful. It is not anticipated
however, that there will be any marked re
vival of demand on this account. The other
markets were quiet, and almost devoid ol
feature, except for a rise in consols.
WASHINGTON, June 30.-The indications
now are that the excess of government ex
penditures over receipts for the fiscal year
ending today will be about 125,000,000 as com
pared with a deficit of about *43,000.000 for
the fiscal year 1895. The receipts for the
TOutT&offi 1 exceed the expenditure »
New York; Dry Goods.
*£ E^ Y S RK> June »>--Wlthont mails from
the more important markets of the country
there was a tight trade in dry goods through
ord f s - Spot transactions footed l up vefr
we »- and especially in all classes of cottoa
2°7°-16c. lnS Cl ° thS duU b "* stead y *
Real Estate Transfers.
D w^7 *S Sf i and wlfe t0 °- s - Rid «"-. '
lot 17, block 1, Coles Randolph st and
Pleasant aye. Add « 2 am
Grace H Hendricks and husband to
Francis B. Karr, lot 2, block 2, Rog-
& c Hendr icks' acre lots 800
Urtl. Stocker and wife to J. M. Shaw
T U R d "^ ° f S W - * SeC " 4>
'tfi.'W: Orcutt and wife to Anneta"F.
['Stacy, lot 4, block 6, Bronson's Add. 10 000
Real Esate & Bldg. Soc. to Emma
Smith, lot 9, block 2, Drake's 2d
Ramsey County Bldg. Soc." to ' Etna
A. M. Hubbard, lots 1, 2 and 3, block
15, Gladstone 1100
A. Anderson to Emil Nordquist iot 17
block 29, Arlington Hill's Add 700
St. Paul Mut. Bldg. Ass. to Caroline
P. Moss, lots 13 and 14, block 48, St.
Anthony Park North 1000
St. Paul Mut. Bldg. Ass. to Caroline
P. Moss. E. 98 ft. lot 21, block 3,
Ed. Rice's 2d Add 700
J. Steimes and wife to Otto Bremer.
und. % lots 1 and 2, block 3, Dens
low's Add Bqp
J. M. Lynch, referee, to Otto Bremer,
lots 1 and 2, block 3, Denslow's Add. 1,500
11 Transfers. Total $19,064
House of Commons Sat all Through
LONDON, June 30.— The house of
commons sat throughout the night, de
bating the agricultural land rating bill,
intended to lessen the taxation on agri
cultural land. The debate proceeded
quietly' until 2 o'clock in the morning.
The government kept its forces well in
hand, and insuring a majority of over
After midnight the excitement in
creased as the different clauses were
carried under the closure rule. The
liberal leader, Sir William Vernon Har
court, denounced the methods which
the conservative leader, Mr. Balfour,
was adopting in order to extricate the
government from the mess Into which
it had fallen through making too many
election promises and overweighting it
self with important bills, which like
the education bill recently shelved for
repairs, it has been unable to carry, in
spite of its overwhelming majority, a
fact for which the leadership of Mr.
Balfour has been greatly blamed.
Sir Michael Hicks-Beach, chancellor
of the exchequer, angrily retorted that
the opposition was the most factious
ever seen and asserted that Its tactics
were rapidly reducing parliamentary,
proceedings to a little more than a
Mr. James H. Dalziel, accused Lord
Hugh Cecil, conservative (fifth son of
the Marquis of Salisbury) of del:berate
and organized interference with the de
bate. The speaker was appealed to,
but he declined to interfere, beyond
exhorting the members to be more or
derly during debate.
A little later, Mr. Dalziel character
ized Sir Michael Hicks-Beach's speech
as being "impertinent" whereupon
there were cries of "withdraw."
The speaker suggested that Mr. Dal
ziel had not intended to be offensive In
his remarks, and, after sotth- more
skirmishing, another clause of the bill
This brought forth another storm of
derisive shout 3 from the opposition,
and C. K. D. Tanner, Irish nationalist,
was heard to shout "Gag."
For this, the doctor was warned from
the chair. Mr. Chamberlain, colonial
secretary, did not remain through the
night, but took his departure after the
fir^t division, leaving Mr. Half cur to
conduct the struggle on behalf of the
ministry with surh help as he could
get from Mr. Chaplin, president of the
local government board, and otocjt
members of the government. Sir Wil
liam Vernon Hareourt was one of the
last to leave the chamber.
The bill was finally reported to the
house at about 8 o'clock and the third
reading was fixed for Wednesday.
-*&. — ,
Boys Dntily Hurt.
WEST SUPEriOR, Wis., June 30.— Two
toys, aged six and o.'yh* years, ««on3 of rfar
tin Valby, the South ."urerior milkman, were
badly injured is a runaway accident thif
xml | txt