Newspaper Page Text
BUIiIiETIf. OJ_ GfIOPS
THEIR CONDITION IN MINNESOTA,
"WISCONSIN, IOWA AND THE
ALONG THE OMAHA RAILWAY.
WHEAT IS NEARLY ALL CUT AND
THE YIELD IS A FAIR
THE QUESTION OF GRAIN RATES
To Be Considered at a Meeting of
Roads Scheduled for This
The Chicago, St. Paul, . Minneapolis
& Omaha Railway has issued a crop
report of the condition of the North
*_ est ern yield on wheat, oats, corn,
barley and flax. The report is up to
the present date, and is favorable to
the farmers. It is as follows:
Wheat— Nearly all cut. Considerable
damage by Hessian fly. In the vicinity ;
of Kasota. some threshing done. Yield j
estimated at 10 to 15 bushels per acre, |
and probably better crop than hereto- j
Oats — Harvesting well advanced.
Good crop. Some estimates place it at j
half to third of last year on account of
rust and worms. Yield in places 70 to
Corn— Looks well, and a good yield
Barley— Mostly harvested and good
Flax — Looks very promising.
Owing to favorable weather the |
past week for growing grain, farmers [
think the yield will be as good as last
year. Harvesting of small grain is
well under way. Very little stacking
Oats — Not much, change in condition
of crop since last report. Some farm
ers estimate that oats will not be more
than half the crop of last year
Flax — Will be a full crop.
Corn — Looks well, with prospect of a
Wheat — Harvesting well under way.
Corn — Looks fine.
Oats — Estimated half to third crop.
Damaged by rust and heavy rain. At
Lyons, nearly a total failure on ac
count of rust and army worm.
Wheat — Estimated from two-thirds
to a good crop. Six to 12 bushels to
Sugar Beets — In splendid condition.
Have had several rains In Nebraska
since last report, which has damaged
small grain to some extent, but has
been very beneficial to the corn. Har
vesting of all small grain almost com
Wheat — An average crop. Some
damage by rust. Twelve bushels to
Corn — In fine condition.
Oats — Seme damage by rust.
Flax — Doing well.
Barley — All cut.
Harvesting of small grain progress
Hay — Harvesting finished. Crop in
good condition. About two-thirds of
last year's yield.
Oats — Have commenced cutting. Con
siderable injury the past week from
rust and fly.
Wheat — Harvesting commenced.
Considerable injury the past week
frcm rust and fly.
Rye — All harvested. Promises aver
age yield. Acreage not so large as last
Corn— Looks well. Needs rain badly.
Potatoes— Look well. Need rain
Barley— Half cut. Good crop.
The harvesting in Wisconsin ls esti
mated from half to two-thirds com
pleted. Rust, army worm and chinch
bugs have done considerable damage
to oats and wheat, but a fair average
crop is expected. Rain is badly need
ed, and corn and potatoes will suffer
lf they do not soon have moisture.
Gieneral Manager Purdy Explains
the K. T.s Aetlon.
Vice President and General Manager T. C.
Purdy, of the Missouri, kansas & Texas, ar
rived in the city yesterday in his private car,
accompanied by his two daughters and party.
The party left last evening on the Northern
Pacific for Fargo, and from that city will
leave tomorrow for Yellowstone Park to spend
several weeks. While in the West Mr. Purdy
.ill take a side trip for hunting and fishing
purposes. Mr. Purdy, in discussing the pres
ent rates offered by his road on Immigrant
traffic, sa:d it did not expect the war would
go any further, as his road had made a rate
which the other lines would not be likely to
reduce. The rate, he said, was absurdly low,
and would not be maintained long. It was as
rheap under the rate to go from Liverpool to
Galveston, and from Galveston into the West
and Northwest, as it was from Liverpool to
New York, and thence West. Vice President
Purdy stated that there was but little busi
ness inov.ng in freight circles, and railroad
ing generally was dull. Freight rates in his
territory were far more stable than they are
In the Northwest. "We have an association
sailed the Southwestern Traffic association
.nd any agreement made by its members is
strictly followed out. This is probably the
reason we are not at present embroiled in a
rate war. as are the Western and Northwest
GRAIN RATES TO CHICAGO.
Agents Hold a Meeting Today to
There will be an Important meeting of
freight agents this morning at the Omaha
general office building to take up the mat
ter of rates on grain shipped from Minnesota
lowa and the Dakotas to Chicago. It is prac
tically the first step toward adjusting the
present unsettled condition of rates on all
cereals, and lt is expected that the result of
the meeting will be higher rates in some quar
ters and an adjusting all along the line The
rates from the above points to Chicago Mis-
I WANT , hTIDU _ I
HiK^,! AND NO OTHER.
GENUINE V \ I 1_ 1 ___J _L ____ •
I j DURHAM \£W -;f£>ik r4 wr -_'L r __
You will llud one coupon =^=—f ~~^~^J . j"" I ''^sC""""" —
inside each two ounce bag, j **= '.* / V_J'ii l Vk_V=
and two coupons inside each //*«__? *■ ii _^4_r^-l ! V "^
four ounce bag of Black- i___ = T_-___-/ '•£/; I ) //ml.
weU's Durham. Buy a Lng I :'!.* .*_ ■>''»__- ~
of this celebrated tobacco -^^^IK^V^ ~^^^~_L*_-I__^^ —
siid r end the cor.pon— which f£Pj}Xr~ — "^
B T" " !_12 valnßb,e pres ~ 1 m p^t^^W^^^^^
eats and how to get them. ,1 -'flfl' I ."j.fa ; m lln '
1 li^i™»Mß-i ;-»»____-_——■-_—,. J.i t I
slsslppl river, Minneapolis, Ashland and Du
luth will also be looked after. The roads to
be represented will be the Burlington, Cedar
Rapids & Northern, Illinois Central, Great
Northern. Chicago, St. Paul Minneapolis &
Omaha, Chicago & Northwestern, Minneapolis
& St. Louis and the Chicago Milwaukee &
St. Paul. It is not unlikely that an agree
ment will be reached whereby rates can be
maintained upon a stable basis for the bal
ance of the summer.
Encampment Excursion Tickets.
The Western Passenger association has au
thorized a change In the date of sale of the
excursion tickets to be sold from Minneapolis
and St. Paul during the time of the encamp
ment and Minneapolis festival. The tickets
will be sold Sept. 4 and 5 to points within a
radius of 200 miles of the Twin cities, for one
fare for the round trip, good for four days.
Chunce for Explanations.
The Interstate Commerce commission meets
in Chicago today and all of the roads have
been summoned to be present at the opening
of the session. It is expected that there will
be some very important and interesting dis
cussions, as several roads are charged with
discrimination in rates, etc.
Cut Coal Rates.
Trie Great Western has cut the rate on hard
coal from Chicago and other Illinois points to
points in lowa and Minnesota, in order to meet
the rates offered some time ago by competing
lines. The average of the cut was 22% cents.
Jun*ge W. E. Collins, attorney of the North
ern Pacific at Helena, was in the city yester
day on his way home from the South.
Congressman Burr and family, of Madison,
Wis., were passengers on the Northern Pa
cific yesteiday, en route to Yellowstone Park.
Purchasing Agent Schoff. of the St. Paul &
Duluth. returned to the city with his bride
yesterday after an extended trip through the
The officials of the Northwestern are mak
ing a thorough inspection of all the divisions
of the road. General Manager Burt, General
Superintendent Scott and Chief Engineer
Johnson leave today on a tour of the East
ern division. They just returned from an in
spection of the Southern and Western divisions.
The. Minneapolis & St. Louis has met the
rate made by other lines on general merchan- j
disc to the Dakotas and Minnesota, and the
roads interested will meet soon to have a re
R. H. Crozier, advertising agent of the Bur
lington at St. Louis, is in the city.
S. W. Flint, ticket agent of the Wabasha >
at Dcs Moines, was In the city yesterday en I
route to Yellowstone Park and other Western
L. W. Wood, agent of the Wisconsin Cen
tral at Oskosh, was in the city yesterday.
J. C. Lott. traveling auditor of the Wiscon-
Central, is in the city checking up the city
ticket office of his Tne.
President and General Manager A. B.
Stickney, of the Chicago Great Western, went
to Chicago last evening to attend the sessions
of the Inter-State Commerce commission.
General Passenger Agent T. W. Teasdale,
of the Omaha, has gone to Chicago.
L. T. Jamme, contracting freight agent of
the Omaha, left for the East yesterday via
the great lakes.
Attend the Great Minnesota State
Fair with your railroad ticket and ad
mission tickets furnished by the
Globe. See our grand offer in an
HER CAKE WAS DOUGH.
Truth Best Even in Boasting of
"Oh, dear," said the girl in the sailor
hat, "such a time as I had yesterday."
"What is the matter now?" asked the
girl In the blazer suit. "By the way,
I was here yesterday and was told that
you were In the kitchen— that was such
an unusual thing In itself that I
wouldn't interrupt you."
"I wish you had," sighed the girl In
the sailor hat. "I-I was making cake.
I wish now that I hadn't."
"You surely never ate any of it your
self?" asked the girl In the blazer suit.
"N- No. You see, it was this way: Mr.
Penandink was here and he quoted
such a lot of poetry about the beauty
of domesticity in women that I rashly
told him that I could make cake. I—
well, I did once make one with my
mamma and Aunt Laura to help me."
"Oh, well, It was no harm to tell him
that, lf— "
"He begged me to make one and let
him see me do lt, and I consented, so
he went to the kitchen with me, helped
stone the raisins and beat the eggs and
succeeded in confusing me so that I—
well, I forgot to put any flour In It."
"What on earth did you do?"
"Oh, I tok him back to the parlor,
and, after a while, under pretext of see
ing if lt was done, I slipped out and
begged mamma to make one for dinner,
as he was staying on purpose to taste
"Well, that was a good idea, I'm
"I thought so. When I got back he
asked if it was done, and I said yes;
that it looked lovely — "
"But suppose he had seen—"
"Oh, I had taken care to deposit lt
In the garbage box myself, dear."
"And did your mamma make a
"Oh, yes; when lt came to the table
Mr. Penandink gave me a look across
the board which said volumes; aloud,
he remarked: 'I can scarcely believe
that those little white hands of yours
made this, Miss Dorothy.'-"
"Good gracious," said the girl In the
blazer suit, "are you aware that that
man has an Income of $6,000 a year?"
"Yes, I am," replied the girl' In the
sailor hat, "but one glance at the slice
of cake now on my plate, lf not his
next words, convinced me that mine
was dough. He broke off a bit, then
said: 'If this is the cake I watched you
make. Miss Dorothy, will you kindly
tell me what has become of the
"You don't mean to say — "
"I do; in my haste, I had neglected
to tell mamma what kind of a cake to
make. Oh, I tell you, Evelyn, my dear,
I've decided that honesty is the best
Carlisle Will Go Sailing-.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 3.-Secretary Carlisle
contemplates another trip on the light house
tender Maple. He will start about Friday,
and will be gone about ten days or two weeks'
Although his party is not entirely made up
it is more than probable that Postmaster
General Wilson will be a member of It. The
Maple ls one of the largest vessels in the
light house establishment, and was built
partly for sea service.
THE SAINT PAUL GLOBE: TUESDAY, AUGUST 4, l_9d."
IT WAS A QUIET DAY, BUT THE
MARKET CLOSED STRONGER
HOT WEATHER WAS A FACTOR.
OPENED EASY, BUT "WAS FORCED
DOWN BY LOCAL RE
CORN WAS VERY MUCH STRONGER
Provisions Followed the Grain Mar
ket and Closed Slightly
CHICAGO, Aug. 3.— There was an
erratic day in wheat. It see-sawed up
and down on conflicting reports and
closed steady at 58% c for September,
or 14c over Saturday. Corn was firmer,
principally because of the Missouri
crop report making the condition now
85, as against 110 on Aug. 1 a year
ago. Provisions closed firm at a slight
advance for the day.
It was a quiet day In wheat, trading
being l'ght and fluctuations narrow at
_.c. The feeling developed early was a
little easier, after which a somewhat
stronger tone was displayed and final
figures showed %c advance. The hot
weather West was something of a
factor early, and then local receipts
overran a little, while the out-inspec
tion was light and speculative offer
ings were larger than the market could
take and prices receded. There was
an absence of foreign advices, owing
to the holiday in England, but con
tinental markets ruled firm, Paris be
ing up s@lo centimes and Berlin %
mark better. Northwestern receipts
were small and the Danublan ship
ments quite a little under those of the
previous week, and helped steady
the market, as did the decrease in the
visible of 408,000 bushels. Closing
cables quoted Paris wheat 10@20 cen
times up, and flour 15@25 centimes bet
ter. Berlin was 1% marks higher.
There was not much of a trade in corn,
the market ruling quiet and the range
being- limited early, but later livened
up considerably, covering _c range.
Operations were almost entirely local,
and the future was the demand at the
start from traders who went home
short Saturday, and as speculative
offerings were small at the time the
market advanced %c before the de
mand was satisfied. Final figures
showed %@%c gain. Receipts, while
liberal, did not come up to expecta
tions. Country acceptances were said
to be small again today, while the cash
demand continues very fair.
There was a fair trade In oats and
an unsettled feeling with a %c range.
The market opened steady, but weak
ened with wheat, but later rallied with
that market, and closed steady about
the same as Saturday. There was good
buying by elevator people. The
weather was hot and generally dry,
which is expected to increase the move
ment. Withdrawals from store were
The provision market appeared to
follow the course of the grain futures.
It was weak early and firm near the
close. After selling as low as $6.25,
September pork rose to and closed at
$6.35 or 2Y z c higher than on Saturday.
Pork and lard pursued a similar course,
but made each a greater gain in the
end than pork. Lard closed 5c higher
and ribs 10c higher.
Estimates: Wheat 225; corn 1,500;
oats 550 cars; hogs 11,000.
The leading futures range- as follows:
Open- High- Low- Clos-
Article. ing. est. est. ing.
Aug _. 57% 68% 57% 58%
Sept 58%-% 68% 58 58%
Dec 60%-% 61 60% 60% 61
Aug 23% 24% 23% 24%-%
Sept 24%-% 25 24% 24%-25
May 27% 28% 27% 28%
Sept 18 18% 1"% 18%
May 20%-% 20% 20% % 20%
Sept 6 27% 635 6 22% 635
Oct 6 05 6 05 6 95 6 05
Jan 695 7 02% 6 92% 7 02%
Sept 3 27% 3 32% 325 3 32%
Oct 8 35 8 37% 3 32% 3 37%
Jan 3 60 3 62% 3 67% 3 62%
Sept 835 8 42% 835 3 42%
Oct 3 37% 3 45 3 37% 8 45
Jan 3 50 8 55 8 47% 8 55
Cash quotations were as follows: Flour —
Quiet, unchanged. No. 2 spring wheat, 58c;
No. 3 spring wheat. 58c; No. 2 red, 61% c; No.
2 corn, 24%<@24%c; No. 2 oats. 18% c; No. 2
white, 21%@22c; No. 3 white, 19%@21%c; No. 2
rye, 30% c; No. 2 barley, none; No. 8, f. o. b.,
29c; No. 4, f. o. b.. 23c; No. 1 flax seed, 72@73c;
prime timothy Beed, $3.10; Mess pork, per bbl.,
$6.30; lard, per 100 lbs., $3.25; short ribs sides
(loose), $3.36®.. 40; dry salted shoulders (boxed),
3%@4c; short clear sides (boxed), 8%@3%c;
whisky, distillers' finished goods, per gal.,
$1.22; sugars, cut, loaf, $5.45; granulated, $4.52;
standard "A," $4.57. Receipts— Flour, 86,000
bbls.; wheat, 7,000 bu. ; corn, 709,000 bu. ; oats,
353 000 bu. ; rye, 5,000 bu.; barley, 4,000 bu.
Shipments— Flour, 8,000 bbls.; wheat, 15.000
bu. ; corn, 672,000 bu. ; oats, 194,000 bu.; rye,
none; barley, 1,000 bu. On the produce ex
change today the butter market was firm;
creamery, 9@l4c; dairies, 9@l2c; cheese,
steady, 6%@6%; eggs, steady, 10% c.
Dul nth and Superior Grain.
DULUTH. Minn., Aug. 3.— The market
opened %c off, at 57% c, today, and Bold
down to 57% c. A rally followed reports of
heavy buying in other markets, especially
St. Louis, and the report of large amounts
being taken for shipment. The market sold
up to 58% c and closed at 68% c. Cash sales
were 125,000, the mills taking 40,000. The
shippers advanced No. 1 hard %c today,
and lt now leads No. 1 northern by 2%c.
Wheat stocks last week decreased 216,859
bu, leaving the total 6,801,405 bu, as
follows: No. 1 hard, 434,, 076 bu; No. 1
northern, 4,078,746 bu; No. 2 northern, 920,
--883 bu; No. 3 spring, 334,327 bu; no grade,
21.069 bu; rejected, 30,439 bu; special bin,
981,955 bu. Coarse grain stocks were: Corn,
19,454 bu, increase, 13,531 bu; oats, 329,784
bu, increase. 144,203 bu; rye, 249,347 bu, de
crease, 60.103 bu; barley, 71,603 bu, decrease.
40,138 bu; flax, 1.429,730 bu, increase, 25,973
bu. The close: Cash No. 1 hard, 60c; No. 1
northern, 57% c; No. 2 northern, 64%@5 6%c;
No. 3 spring, 63%@54%c; rejected, 47@_3c.
To arrive: No. 1 hard, 60c; No. 1 northern,
67% c; September No. 1 northern, 58% c; De
cember No. 1 northern. 59% c. Receipts —
Wheat, 146.976 bu; shipments, none. Cars In
spected, 113; last year, 89. Receipts— Corn,
3,300 bu; oats, 21,496 bu; rye, 3,667 bu; barley,
7,206 bu; flax. 3,124 bu. Oats, close, 20@19c;
rye, 30% c bid; flax, cash 7lc; September, 71% c.
2 cars No. 1 hard, 60c; 5,000 bu No. 1 hard,
59%*; 2 cars No. 1 hard, 59% c; 3 cars No.
1 hard, 59c; 5 cars No. 1 northern, 67% c;
25,000 bu No. 1 northern. 57% c; 10,000 bu No.
1 northern. 57% c; 40,000 bu No. 1 northern,
57% c; 5.000 bu No. 1 northern, 57% c; 20,000 bu
No. 1 northern, 57% c; 10,000 bu No. 1 north
ern, 57c; 1 car No. 2 northern, 65c; 1 car No.
2 northern, 55% c; 3 cars No. 2 northern, 55c;
1 car No. 3 northern, 54% c; 1 car No. 3
spring, 54% c; 12,000 bu No. 2 white oats, 20c;
1 car No. 3 white oats, 19% c; 2.500 bu No. 3
white oats, 19% c; 1 car No. 3 white oats,
19% c; 2 cars barley, 24% c; 2 cars barley, 24% c.
Batter and Eggi.
NEW YORK, Aug. B.— Butter firm, for fan
cy; Western dairy, 9@l2c; do creamery, 11%
(?flsc; Elgins, 15e. Eggs— Steady; state and
Pennsylvania, 13@13%c; Western, 11@12%c;
Butter— Firm; creamery, 9@l4c;dairy, 9@l2c.
Eggs— Steady, 10% c.
NEW YORK PRODUCE.
A Qui.-t. Bat Firm Market "Was Gen
NEW YORK, Aug. 3.— Flour— Receipts—
29,500 bbls; exports, 12,791 bbls: quiet but
firm with demand mainly for winter wheat
brands. Rye flour— Dull. Corn meal— Dull.
Rye— Dull. Barley— Quiet; Western. 31%@33
c i f. Barley malt— Nominal. Wheat—Re
ceipts, 110,500 bu; exports, 38,694 bu; No. 1
hard, 70%@70%c fob afloat. Options opened
easier under better weather conditions in
the wheat belt, rallied sharply in the after
noon on covering due to reports of hot winds
in Kansas and a bullish Missouri state re
port, closed %@%c net lower; No. 2 red
August closed S3%c; September, 63 9-Is®
64 3-16 c, closed Uhic. Corn— Receipts. 55 600
bu; spot, firmer; No. 2, 30% c elevator; op-
tion**- firm all day on covering by shorts, light
offerings and reports of hot wnlds, closed
%c net higher; August closed 30% c; Septem
ber, 3Q%® 30%0, closed 86% c. Oats— Receipts,
55,500 bu; exports, 100,797 bu; spot, firmer;
No. 2, 23c; options opened easier but later
rallied with the other markets and closed
partly %c lower: August closed 22% c; Sep
tember, 22 6-16@22%c, closed 22% c. Hay-
Quiet. Wool— Slow. Beef— Steady. Cut meats
—Dull; pickled hams, 9%@10c. Lard— Steady;
Western steam, $3.50 asked; refined, steady.
Pork— Film. Copper— Firm; brokers, $11; ex
change, $11.25. Tin— Quiet; straights, $13.35®
18.45; plates, quiet. Spelter— Dull ; domestic,
$3.8T>@3.95; August Copper $11.15. Coffee-
Options opened steady at 5@15 points net ad
vance, ruled moderately active on local trad
ing, turned weak in absence of outside sup
port while receipts showed heavy, closed
weak, net 5 points higher to 5 points lower.
NEW YORK, Aug. 3.— The visible supply of
grain Saturday, Aug. 1, as compiled by the
New York produce exchange, is as follows:
Wheat, 46,752.000 bu, decrease,. 388,000 bu;
corn, 10,752,000 bu, increase, 1,942,000 bu; oats,
7,116,000 bu, increase 579,000 bu; rye, 1,698,
--000 bu. increase, 41,000 bu; barley, 718,000 bu,
decrease, 22,000 bu.
ST. PAUL MARKETS.
Practically Not Change Shown in
Quotations on hay, grain, feed, etc., fur
nished by Griggs Bros., commission mer
WHEAT— No. 1 northern, 56@56%c; No. 2
CORN— No. 3 yellow, 23%@24c; No. 3, 22%
OATS— No. 3 white, 18@18%c; No. 3, 17%@
BARLEY AND RYE— Sample barley, 20®
25c; No. 2 rye, 26@26%c; No. 3 rye, 25%@
GROUND FEED AND MILLSTUFFS— No.
1 feed. 2 bu corn to 1 bu oats, $email@example.com; No.
2 feed, ground, 1 bu corn to 1 bu oats, $10®
10.25; No. 3 feed, ground, 1 bu corn to 2 bu
oats, $firstname.lastname@example.org; cornmeal, bolted, $13@14;
cornmeal, unbolted, $email@example.com; bran, bulk,
"HAY— Higher on light receipts; there is a
very good demand for best grades; choice to
fancy wild and upland, $firstname.lastname@example.org; fair to very
good qualities, $email@example.com; good to choice tim
othy, $firstname.lastname@example.org; oat and rye straw, $email@example.com.
BUTTER — Market firm on creameries;
dairies in good demand. Creameries— Extras,
13%@14c; firsts, 12@12%c; seconds, 9@loc;
hand separator, 12@13c. Dairies— Extras, 9_
10c; firsts, 9@loc; seconds and thirds, 7@Bc.
Ladles— Extra, 9@lOC; seconds, 7®Bc; firsts,
8c; packing stock, 7@7%c; grease, 3®4c.
CHEESE — Slow trade on all grades. Stocks
liberal and values steady; twins, fancy full
cream, new, S@9c; twins, common to fair,
s@6c; full cream, Young America, new, 9
@9%c; Swiss cheese, ll@12c; brick, No. 1,
new, 9c; brick, No. 2 new, 7@Sc.
EGGS— Market steady. Receipts fairly lib
eral; candled stock, fresh, B%c; seconds, 6®
BEANS— Market quiet. Supply moderate.
Fancy navy, per bu, 90c@$l; medium, hand
picked, per bu, 70@80c; dirty lot, per bu, 40
POTATOES— Quiet. Home-grown, new, per
VEGETABLES— Tomatoes, crate, 60@65c;
cauliflower, doz, 60@75c: radishes, doz, 95c;
Southern cabbage, per crate, 75c@$l; cabbage,
home-grown, crate, 75c.
APPLES — Market lower; demand slow.
Common, bbl, $1«.1.25; cooking, bbl, $1.25®
1.60; fancy eating, bbl, $1.75.
DRESSED MEATS— Supply light; demand
good. Veal, fancy, 6@6%c; veal, medium, 5
®5%c; mutton, country dressed, s@6c; spring
lambs, pelts ofT, 7@9c.
LIVE POULTRY— Turkeys, B@9c; chickens,
mixed coops, 6@6c; springs, 10c; spring ducks,
9@loc; ducks, 8c; geese, 7@Bc; tame pigeons,
FISH— Good demand. Black bass, lb, 9c;
pike, lb, s@6c; croppies, lb, 4@sc; pickerel,
WHOLES _LE DBA LERS IN
Flour, Feed, Grain, Hay, Etc.
Northwestern Agents lor PILLSBURY'S BEST
State Agents (or Griswold Bros.' Hay Bale
Ties. Write ns for prices,
J. 1,1. _ and 186 East 6th St., St. Paul
Very Little Doing in tbe Cereal
The extreme dullness of trading was prob
ably the most potent reason why September
wheat did not make a substantial gain. There
was bull news of a strong character, such
as the Missiouri state crop report, which
claimed that this year's yield in that state
will show a deficiency of 38,000,000 bushels,
against last year's figures. Another item of
interest to those who look for an advance
was the visible supply, which claimed a de
crease of 408,000 bushels. The market can
be said to have sunk under its own weight
until the last hour of trading, when a trifle
over an %c was gained from the opening
price. Other favorable news was to the ef
fect that bids for wheat from foreigners are
more numerous, and reports of good clear
ances from New York were also a factor.
News from the Northwest was of favorable
import to the bears, as the weather generally
CASH WHEAT— The sharpness of the de
mand for standard grade wheat as well as
good samples of No. 2 northern was a con
spicuous feature of the session. The demand
for No. 1 northern, to arrive, was good at
l%c to l%c over September. Receipts cover
ing two days were 155 cars; shipped, 27 cars.
FLOUR— First patents are -quoted at $3.35
@3.55 per bbl; second patents. $firstname.lastname@example.org: first
clears, $email@example.com: second clears. $firstname.lastname@example.org;
red dog flour and low grade, $email@example.com per bbl
In jute. Flour shipments, 33.571 bbls.
MILLSTUFFS— Bran in bulk is quoted at
$4.76 per ton; sacked bran, $5.75: bulk shorts,
$5; sacked shorts, $6; loose middlings, $7.75;
middlings when sacked. $8.75.
FEED AND MEAL— No. 1 feed is quoted
at $9.50 per ton: No. 2, $9.75; No. 3. $10:
coarse corn meal and cracked corn, $8.75®
9.50; granulated corn meal in cotton sacks,
$1.30 per bbl.
HAY — Choice to fancy is quoted at $firstname.lastname@example.org
per ton; coarse to medium. $2 to $4.50; tim
othy. $email@example.com per ton. Receipts. 156 tons.
CORN— No. 3 yellow is quoted at 24@24%c;
No. 3 corn, 23c. Receipts, 7 cars; shipped,
OATS — Shippers and carriers were the sub
stance of the buying element; No. 3 white
are quoted at 18c; No. 3 oats, 18%@18%c.
Receipts. 29 cars; shipped. 59.
BARLEY— Quoted on the basis of 21@23c
for barley of fair weight proportions to the
bushel. Buyers for feed are the only pur
chasers. Receipts, 8 cars; shipped, 2.
RYE— A small amount is being sold to
shippers for future delivery on the basis of
cash values obtainable. No. 2 rye is quoted
at 27c. Receipts. 1 car; shipped. 1.
FLAX — Local buying of a small nature is
the principal feature of an otherwise feature
less market. The close was 68c. Receipts,
Minneapolis, 4 cars; Chicago, 24 cars; Duluth.
The following was the range of price for
Aug. Sept , Dec.
Opening 54% 57%
Highest 64%@55 57%®%
Lowest 54%@% 66%@57
On Track— No. 1 hard, 57c; No. 1 northern,
56c; No. 2 northern, 55% c.
July oats $0.18%
September oats 18%
Puts, September wheat, 54% c.
Calls, September wheat, 55% c.
Cash Sales Reported— No. 1 northern, 18 cars,
66c; No. 1 northern, 1 car, 65% c; No. 1 north
ern, 1 car, f. o. b., 57c; No. 1 northern, 4
cars, choice. 65% c; No. 1 northern, 1,800 bu
to arrive, 65c; No. 2 northern, 2 cars, 55% c;
No. 2 northern, 2 cars, 55% c; No. 2 northern, 1
car, 63% c; No. 3 wheat, 3 cars, 64c; No. 3
wheat,- 4 cars, 53c; No. 3 wheat, 2 cars, 53% c;
rejected wheat, 4 cars, 2 off, 52% c; rejected
wheat, 1 car, f o b, 2 off, 51c; rejected wheat,
1 car, f o b, 2 off, 52c; rejected wheat, 1 J
car, 2 off, 53c; rejected wheat, 1 car, 2 off,
burned, 50c; rejected wheat, 1 car, 2 off, 54c;
rejected wheat, 1 car, 53% c; No. 3 oats, 5
cars, 18% c; No. 3 oats, 1 car to arrive, 18% c;
No. 3 white oats, 4 cars, 18% c; No. 2 rye, 5
cars. 27c; No. 4 barley, 2 cars, 220.
Received— Wheat, 165 cars, 110,050 bu: corn,
4,060 bu; oats, 31,610 bu; barley, 4,240 bu;
rye, 480 bu; flax, 2,520 bu; oil, 121,088 lbs;
flour, 544 bbls; hay, 156 tons; fruit, 777,400
lbs; merchandise, 2,127,060 lbs; lumber, 19
cars; barrel stock, 8 cars; machinery, 268,
--300 lbs; coal, 725 tons; wood, 49 cords; brick
113,000; lime, 3 cars; cement, 400 bbls; house
hold goods, 28,000 lbs; stone and marble, 35
cars; live stock, 1 car; dressed meats, 40,000
lbs; hides, pelts, etc., 60,000 lbs; wool. 317,000
lbs; railroad materails, 16 cars; sundries, 7
cars; car lots, 593.
Shipped— Wheat, 27 cars, 20,790 bu; oats,
74.340 bu; barley, 1,400 bu; rye, 740 bu; flour,
33,571 bbls; mi lis tuffs. 733 tons; fruit, 110,060
lbs; merchandise, 1,530,790 lbs; lumber, 75
cars; machinery, 424,490 lbs; household goods,
20,000 lbs; ties, 4 cars; hides, pelts, etc., 33,000
lbs railroad materials, 3 cars; sundries, 12
cars; car lots, 676.
Long; Pork Dealers to Combine.
MONTREAL, Aug. 3.— Great anxiety exists
here among the syndicate, which is long on
September pork. Their agents intend to ad
vertise in the American papers requesting all
others who are long on September pork to
join issues with them, and thus defeat the
, Chicago syndicate, which is short.
IT WAS fl DEAD DAY
THE BANK HOLIDAY IN ENGLAND
TOOK THE GIMP OUT
OF IT. i
WAS VIRTUAL STAGNATION.
SUGAR, ST. PAUL AND MANHAT
TAN WERE THE ONLY STOCKS
SALES WERE ABNORMALLY LIGHT.
Bond Market Was Firm and Sliver
Certificate- Braced on Rather
NEW YORK, Aug. 3.— The dullness
of speculation today almost beggared
description and three stocks redeemed
the market from virtual stagnation.
These were Sugar. St. Paul and Man
hattan. The last mentioned recorded
the widest fluctuations, while Sugar,
though on abnormally light dealings,
led the list in point of activity. The
market opened dull and uninteresting,
and as lacking the initiative of Lon
don, on account of the holiday of that
center, the traders inclined to the bear
side. Prices sagged all along the line,
with the more important concessions
in the grangers. The declines were
fractional, and even the bear demon
strations were rather listless. Lack of
commission house buying and of sup
port by inside interests in properties
generally was a distinctive feature of
the day's operations. After the initial
dealings, further concessions were
made. Sugar sold off 1%, and the
grangers and a few other shares
an extreme 1 per cent, while Manhat
tan, exceptionally, yielded 2%
per cent, with a subsequent
fractional recovery. There was
no news of Importance bearing npon
values, and about the only interest
aroused by any of the price movements
was the facility with which Manhattan
continues to be depressed. The infer
ence drawn was that insiders were
either short themselves, which does not
appear an unreasonable theory, or were
viewing the enlargement of the short
interest in the stock with complacency
with ulterior motives. In a sluggish
sort of way prices recovered in the
late session, working close to the final
figures on Saturday, and in a few in
stances slight net gains were recorded.
The closing was steady ait slight de
clines in most cases.
The bond market exhibited a degree
of firmness at the outset, but later sag
ged sharply, failing to respond to the
rally In the stock market as the day
progressed. Ohio Southern firsts, ex
ceptionally, gained 5 per cent to 80,
other gains of note including Wabash
firsts and St. Louis Southwestern
firsts, 1%, and Hocking Valley ss,
East Tennessee consol 5s and Ore
gon Navigation firsts, 1 per cent. The
declines were Brooklyn warehouse ss,
3 per cent; Northwest sinking fund
ss, 2%; St. Paul Southwest firsts, do
Southern Minnesota firsts, Laclede Gas
5s and Illinois Central Western line,
I._,1 ._, and Atchison, Colorado and Paci
fic firsts. Southern Pacific of California
consol 5s and Rio Grande Western
firsts, 1. The sales were $346,000. Govern
ments featureless, but steady on sales
of $7,500. Silver certificates stiffened to
6.y B e. on purchases of $10,000.
The following were the fluctuations in the
leading railway and industrial stocks yester
ing, est. est. ing.
Minn. Iron 50
. _ _r T 1 —
Am. Tobacco"/....."!! 57% 58% 57% 58%
Atchison 11% 11% H% H%
Am. Cotton Oil 9
C, B. & Q 64% 64% 63% 64
C, C, C. & St. L 23% 23% 23% 23%
Ches. ft Ohio 13
Chicago Gas 52 52% 52 52
Delaware ft Hudson ..119% 119% 119% 119
Del., Lack. & West. ..149% 150 149% 149%
Dis. &C. Feed Co. .. 10% 10% 10% 10%
General Electric .... 24% 24% 23% 23%
Hocking Valley 15%
Illinois Central < 90%
Jersey Central 92% 92% 92% 92
Kansas & Texas .... 9%
Louisville & Nash.. .. 43% 44 43% 43%
Lake Shore 142 142 142 141
Manhattan Con 88 88 • 85% 86%
Missouri Pacific 17
Michigan Central 93%
N. P. common 5
Northern Pacific pfd.. 11% 11% 11% 11%
New York Central 91%
Northwestern 94% 94% 93% 93%
North American 3%
Omaha 34% 35% 34% 35
Omaha pfd 110
Pacific Mail , 18% 19 18% 18%
I Pullman 144 144 144 143
Reading 10% 10% 10% 10%
Rock Island 55% 55% 61% 54%
Southern Railway 7%
Southern Railway pfd. 20% 20% 20 20%
Silver Certificates .... 69% 69% 69% 68%
Sugar Refinery 103% 104 102% 103%
Sugar Refinery pfd 97%
St. Paul 67% 67% 67% 67%
St. Paul pfd 122
Tennessee Coal 15% 16 15% 15%
Texas Pacific 6%
Union Pacific 5%
U. S. Leather pfd 47% 48 47% 47%
Western Union 79 79 78% 78%
Wabash pfd 13% 13% 13% 13%
M. & St. L. Ist pfd 22
The following were the closing prices of
other stocks as reported by the Associated
Adams Express ..145 Oregon Imp %
Am. Express 107 Oregon Nay 10
Ches. & Ohio 13 O. S. L. ft U. N. 8
Chicago ft Alton. l4B P., D. ft Evans. 1%
C. B. & Q 64 R. G. Western.. 15
Con. Gas 142% do pfd 40
C, C, C. & St. L 23% Rock Island .... 64%
Col. C. ft I % St. Paul 67%
Del. A Hudson.. .ll9 do pfd 122
D., L. A W 149% St. P. A Omaha. 35
Den. A R. G. pfd 41 do pfd 115
Erie 27% Term. C. & 1.... 15%
•do pfd 14 Tol. AO. C. pfd. 60
Fort Wayne 162 U. S. Express .. 40
Great Nor. pfd .108 Wells-Fargo Ex.. 90
C. & E. I. pfd... 94 Wheeling &L. E. 7
St. P. A Duluth.. 22% do pfd 23%
Kan. ft Tex. pfd. 19% Minn, ft St. L. ... 13
Louis, ft Nash.. 43% Col. Fuel ft I 18
Louis, ft N. A.... 6 do pfd 86
Mobile ft Ohio 17 Southern Ry 7%
Nash. Chatt 68 do pfd 20%
U. P., D. ft G. .. 1% Am. Tobacco ... 58%
N. W. pfd 144 do pfd 95
N. Y. ft N. E.... 35
U. S. new 4s reg.. 113 *Cen. P. lsts, '95. 98
do new 4s c0up.. 113 *Den. ft R. G. 75. 109
do 5s reg 110 do 4s 85
do 5s coup 110 Erie 2ds 57
do 4s reg 106% G. H. S. A. 65.. 102
do 4s coup 107% do 7s 96
do 2s reg 94% *H. ft T. C. 55.. 102
•Pacific 6s of '95.160 do 6s 102
•Ala., class A.... 100 M. K. T. Ist 45.. 79
•do B 100 do 2d 4s 50
do C 95 *Mut. Union 6s ..108
do Currency 90 N. J. C. gen. 55.H4
La, new cons. 45.. 93%! Nor. Pac. lsts 112
•Missouri 6s 100 do 2ds 103
N. Car. 6s 115 N. W. cons 139%
do 4s 97% «do S. F. deb. 55.106
S. Car. non-fund.. 1 R. G. W. lsts.... 66
Term. new set 65. . 76 St. P. cons. 75... 124%
do 5s 108 do C.&P.W. 55.. 109%
•do old 6s 60 St. L.&l.M.gen.Ss. 70
Va. Centuries . ...62%i*St. L.&S.F.gen6s 90
do deferred 4 Tex. Pac. lsts 77%
Atchison 4s 73% do 2ds 16%
do 2d A 33 U. P. lsts of "96.. 100
Can. So. 2ds ....100% West Shore 4s ...101%
O. R. ft N. lsts ..106 I Nor. Pac. Sfe 67%
Mining: Stocks. «
Bulwer $0 33 Ontario $10 00
Cholor 2 25 Ophir 1 00
Crown Point 35 Plymouth 20
Con. Cal. ft Va. 1 60 Quicksilver 150
Deadwood 125 do pfd 13 00
Gould ft Curry . . 7 . Sierra Nevada .... 60
Hale ft Norcross. . 110 Standard 120
Homestake 29 00 Union Con 40
Iron Silver 70 Yellow Jacket .... 40
New York Money.
NEW YORK, Au«. 3.— Money on call, easy,
B. E NEWPORT _ SON
Loan Money on Improved Property in li. Paul
and Minneapolis ._
5 and 6 % "On or Bsfor. '
New Pioneer Press Bldi Reeve Batl-lii.*
ST. PAUL. MINNEAPOLIS.
Note — Our mortgragea are
not made payable in gold.
L. I. Casserlt. John S. Pkincb
Casserly 6t Prince.
-eneral Insurance and Loan _
Money to loan on Improved Real Estate at
Building Society loans released and straight
mortgage loans negotiated Instead— with the "on
or before" privilege if desired.
Offices 113 & 115 Ett Hcott Arcade.
OBSTRUCTS OF TITLE
Ana Lists of Property Owned
l»>* Any Individual Furnished.
THE ST. PAUL
TITLE JNSURHHSg & THU3T 31
ftlicliael lloran. James Doran.
M. DORAN 6. CO.
BANKERS AND BROKERS.
311 Jackson St.. St. Paul. Mini
C.L.HAAS COMMISSION CO.
Liva Stosk Commissi, n,
I'nion -oc- Yard*, SontU *t. _*» .1.
Rogers & Rogers
LIVE STOCK. COT-.TII'-SIOY,
tJnlon Stock Yardi. South St. Paul _l__
G.H.F. SMITH & GO.
Vpmh- r J New York Stock ExoUanji.
a. em Der , Chicago Board of Trada.
Slocks. Bonds, 3.a*-t, . i-vi. o-i . _1
Cotton. Private wires to Ne>v York aal Chi
cago. **. '- Pioneer Frees Bldg, St, Paul, Minn.
at I_:@2^ per cent; last loan, I*<_ per cent;
closed, I*^@2 per cent. Prime mercantile
paper, 6@7 per cent. Sterling exchange,
steady, with actual business In bankers' bills
$4.89 for demand and $firstname.lastname@example.org% for sixty
days. Posted rates, $email@example.com._ and $4.89%.
Commercial bills, $4.87. Bar sliver, 68% c. Sil
ver certificates, 68%@69V_c.
Tlie Gold Reserve.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 3.— Today's statement
of the condition of the treasury shows:
Available cash balances, $256,367,637; gold
New York Clearings.
NEW YORK, Aug. 3.— Clearings, $83,021,675;
Union Stock Yards, South St. Paul.
Receipts— 2B hogs 125 cattle, 10 calves.
HOGS — Not enougn received to make a mar
ket. Eastern tearket closed weak.
CATTLE -Steady. Fair demand for fat cat
tle and stockers. Receipts were mostly Da
kotas and fair quality, selling early.
Representative Sales —
No. Ay. Price. No. Ay. Price.
1 cow 970 $2 25 3 cows ... 920 $1 50
2 oxen ...1715 2 25 5 hslfers . 688 2 15
8 bulls ... 961 1 65 18 steers ..633 2 70
1 bull 800 1 65 1 stocker.. 500 200
25 cows 1072 2 45 1 canner. .. 960 100
2 stockers. 650 2 40 2 canners.. 905 1 50
7 cows ... 691 1 25
SHEEP— Steady. Fair Inquiry for lambs
and good sheep, and none offered.
Minneapolis Horse Market.
Barrett & Zimmerman's Report — Horses —
Receipts light. Considerable inquiry for
horses today, but few actual sales made.
Prices unchanged. Representative sales:
1 pair farm mares, 6 yrs, 50u«_.2,800 $160 00
1 pair bay geld.ngs, d.ivers, 7 yrs,
sound 2,100 115.00
I black gelding, 5 yrs, sound,
green worker .1,200 40 00
1 roan gelding, 5 yrs, service
sound 950 35 00
1 black gelding, 6 yrs, sound,
driver 1,100 90 00
1 pair sorrel geldings, 10 yrs,
wind and work 2,900 72 50
OMAHA, Aug. 3.— Cattle— Receipts, 3.400.
Market steady on natives; native beef stoers,
$3.60-1.4.20; Western steers, 10@15c lower, $2.80
@_.65; Texas steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org; canners, $1.25
@2.09; stockers and feeders, $2.75g>3.50; calves.
. ._@_.2s. Hogs— Receipts, 2,000. Mixed, $2.75
@2.30; light, $email@example.com. Sheep— Receipts,
1,200. Fair to choice natives, $2 firstname.lastname@example.org; com
mon and stock sheep, $email@example.com; lambs, $3.00
CHICAGO, Aug. 3.— Sales of native cattle,
beef steers, were on a basis of $firstname.lastname@example.org for
common lota up to $email@example.com for choice to
prime cattle; bulk, $3 90@4 30. Hogs— Good
demand. Choice mixed, $4*34.30; choice light
assorted, as high as $3.42%; sales largely at
$firstname.lastname@example.org. Sheep— Good demand and prices
ruled strong, with sales of natives at $2.25®
3.25, and Western rangers at $email@example.com. Re
ceipts—Cattle, 23,000; calves, 350; hogs, 23,000;
New York Dry Goods.
NEW YORK, Aug. 3.— Personal selections
and a better number of mall and telegram
orders took a very good quantity of goods of
a miscellaneous description. To appearances
the market was not active, but the invisible
sales were of very good amount. Printed
cloths very dull at 2 7-lCc.
Real Estate Transfers.
J Hahn and wife to L F Straight et
al, Its 17 and 18, blk 5, E Dean's
sub Smith & Lott's outlots $1,900
Ellen Mills to S J F Ruter et al, lt 1,
blk 29, Lafond's add 8,000
L J Dobner and wife to Agnes L
Guernsey, Its 1 and 2, blk 2, Wood
lawn Park add 250
J Lockey and wife to H M Stocking,
Its 8 and 9, blk 6, Summit Park
Alice Kaln and husband to F W M
Cutcheon, lt 7, blk 15, Eastville
Heights add 1 ( 272
Five transfers; total $34,522
— — _i __
NO AUTOGRAPHS FOR HER.
Servant Girl Had No Use for the
Check She Received.
A certain family, whose home is in
the suburbs of London, have in their
employ a cook whose ways are Invarl- I
ably so methodical and her cooking so !
near perfection that were she to leave
her present home, one-half of the mis
tresses in the district would be eager
to secure her services. Never by any
chance has dinner been late at Myrtle j
Villa, or the Joint under or overdone,
neither has any policeman crossed Its
threshhold. But, treasure that she is,
she came near to making a change of
residence at the close of her very first
On the morning of the day upon
which her wages became due, her mis- j
tress requested her to step into the
study, where her master was waiting :
to pay her. In a few moments she j
rushed from the study to the kitchen, !
where she had left her mistress, and ;
in less time than lt takes to narrate !
had given that astonished lady notice, j
"But whatever ls the matter, Mary?"
Inquired her mistress. "What has your
master said or done to annoy you?"
"He hasn't said nuthln'," replied
Mary, as she flourished a check in her j
mistress' face, "but he's only given me j
this for a month's slavery. Not me;
I ain't no ortygraph collector, I ain't." |
Trains Leave and Arrive St. Paul
Union Depot, Sibley St.
/^-^v TICKET OFFICE
jS_2£* EAST THIRD ST.
Dining Cars on Winnipeg and ,— ST PAUL
Pacific Coast Train* Leave. Arrive,
Pacific Mail 'dailyi for Fargo
Bozeman, Butte, Helena, Mis
»oula. Spokane. Tacoma,
Seattle and Portland...- 2:4. pm 5:55 p nj
Dakota Express 'dully, for
Moorhead, Fargo, J« mest-wii
Fergus Fall., Wahpeton.
Crookston. Crand Fork., Graf
ton and Winnipeg _30 P m 7-.io am
Fargo LocaWdally except Sun- I
day) for St. Cloud, Brainerd
•ndFargo _:_• am|s:39 p m
Pullman Finst Ciass and Tourist Sleepers.
'*__R_i^________r^ 395 ROBSR T ST.,
'*y|4lf|_fPy CORNER SIXTH,
(THONE 480) AND
tmmmm union depot.
Leave. | t Ex. Sun. •D_i r . | Arrive.
til :*( am .Duluth, Superior, Ashland. .s :sCpm
Jjrtcpm ...Duluth RndSuoenor. .. -:50am
!. '"J . -"-* 2? CHy ' ° m l h '» <* Kan. City *_:55 pm
tH> :(.' am Elmore, Su Falls. Pipestone .c:._ D _
_, _ pm ;L Iftukat O- New Ulm, Tracy. t9:3..„__
1l(:(fam tt atertown. Huron, Pierre. t6:ssp_.
__ ?_ Dm slo ' ,x c,tv . Omaha, Knn. cy. •. :25 am
*■:!*■ pm "Oslifornia In Three Days" *7 _5 am
GREAT NORTHERN! RAILWAY.
Ticket Office. I'M B. Third St. 'Phone ' U :.
Leave. I _.-„_ v. +Exce__ Sunday. Akriv_.
■_:20 am|Breck. Division & Branches ts :3spm
I':3-amjF*jmsFßll»D.v. <_ Branches +6:os pm
I.' .■■pm _ i!lm-r via St. Cloud .10 :45 am
•1 Ai pmißreck., Fa_go,Gd.F*_.W'p 0 g »7:50 am
. » i mMontana and Pacific Coast.. •_ :20 pm
•f :1s pmlSt.Cloud, Cr'kst'n. Gd.F'ka *7 :15 am
•M _"' I r-lExceUlor-; Hutchinson +10:00 am
Hotel Lafayette, Minnetonka Beach, now open.
EASTERN mHWWESOTA-a. M. RY.
■_ ! -ip£f West Superior \ %-fpm
NORTHERN STEAMSHIP CO.
North West. North Land.
Leave Duluth 1 :45 p. m. Tuetdays and Saturdava
Leave Buffalo 9:30 p. m. Tuesdays and Fridays
Chicago. Milwaukee & St. Paul Railroad.
Lv - 3* P- Ar. St. P. "
Chicago "Day" Express.. +B:o.am +10:10 Dm
Chicago "Atlantic" Kx... •* :55pm *11:35 am
Chicag) "Fast Mall" *B:sspm *2:oopm
Chicago "Vestibule" Lim. +8 :10pm *" :50am
Chicago via Dubuque t_:sopm .1:00 am
Dubuque vii LaCrosse... *8:0 .am +10:10pm
Peoria via Mason City _ :50pm »1 1 :0Oam
St. Louis and Kansas City. .:3 c am *_:35pm
Milbank and Way tß:2oam *12:50pm
Aberdeeu and Dakota Ex-
Press. *7 :ospm *. :10am
♦Daily. tEx. Sun. JEx. Sat tEx. Mon.
For full information, call at Ticket Office.
Chicago Great Western Itt
"The Maple Leaf Route."
Ticket Office: Robert St., cor. sth St. Phone 15ft
Trains leave from St. Paul Union Depot.
♦Daily. t Except Sunday. Leave. Arrive.
Dubuque, Chicago, Waterloo, ' t7.30 am t. .28 pm
Marslialltown. Dcs Moines,-^ ..10 pm *7.45 am
St. Joseph and Kansas City.. /♦B.IO pm ♦1.55pm
Podge Centre Local -i.ssp_a ♦s.soam
City Office, a_ Robert Street. 'Phone No. 691.
All Trains Dally. St Le p a ™ L £%»£
Eau Claire, Chippewa *]
Falls, Ashland, Hur- r „.
ley, Oshtosh.Milwau- ■:Bra.m. E:lsa.m.
kee, Waukesha, Chi- f -■ nd _, ?P d
caeo and the East and '•«p.m. ♦&:3op.m.
♦Arrive 7:30 p. m, on Sundays.
M-, ST. P. & S. S. HI. R. R.
Leave. | EAST. | Arrive.
Atlantio Limited Daily.
All points East, through
Sleeper, Boston, Dining
6:45 p m Cars _ ; 35 a m
Rninelander Local, Daily.
9:05 a m except Sunday 1.6:30 Dm
Pacific Limited. Daily. An
Pacific Coast points. Sleep
ing. Dining and Tourist
0:05 a m Cars 6:30 p m
FTom Minneapolis. Glen
_ _- wood Local, Daily, except
6:00 p m Sunday 8 :30 am
ST. PAUL & DULUTH R. R.
Le ' ye ~ .rri.e '
EUPaul. ♦Dally. tEx. Sunday. St. Paul.
« _*t __■ DULUTH ™l~^.
♦n/figm W. SUPERIOR. . . &_ v p
m™K« *?£»*• city^c^tlJffuJe:
M. & ST. L. DEPOT,
Broadway and Fourth.
MINNEAPOLIS & ST. LOUIS R. R
"AIBBRT LKA HOtTE,"
Leave | "Daily. tEx Sunday" | Arrive
J Alb't Ler>, Dcs Moines, I
tO :15 a.m. i Oed. HpMs, Kan. City) t7:4op m
j Waler town, New Clm l
tß:'<s am. i nnd Redwood Falls Et f t4:sspm
*<:00 p.m. Dcs Moines & Omaha Lim -i:5. a m
♦7:00 p.m. Chicago & St. Louis Liu. ..:55a m
t*:4B p.m. AlbertLen & Maukato Loc .10 :33 a.m
Fcot of Sib ey Street.
-<l,^^ > St. Pau I
WIU leave for St. Louis and intermediate land
ings '1 It ti .-day, Aue. Kith, at IU A. ITI.
For lull information regarding passenger «nd
freight rates address C. R. BROCK WAY, General
Af?ent, Office, foot of Sibley street, opposite
Union Depot, at. Paul. Teleohone call. it.
(8C E. 7th Street, S!. Pau!, Minn.
S IP "*_---£ cvr _* - * P rtvate . nervous, chronlo
and blood and skin diseases of both sexes
without the use of mercury or hindrance
from ousmess. NO CURE, NO PAY Pri
vate diseases, and all old, lingering" cases
•where the blood has become poisoned caus
ing ulcers, blotches, sore throat and mouth
pains in the head and bones, and all disease-.
of the kidneys and bladder are cured for
life. Men of all ages who are suffering from
the results of youthful Indiscretions or ex
cesses .f mature years, producing nervous
ness, . indigestion, constipation, loss of mem
ory, etc., are thoroughly and permanently
Dr. Feller, who has had many years of ex
perience In this specialty, is a graduate from
one of the leading medical colleses of th_»
country. He has never failed in curing any
cases that he has undertaken. Cases and
correspondence sacredly confidential. Call or
write for list of questions. Medicine sent by
mall and express everywhere free from rlsi