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TO fIESUIWE FRIDAY
MINNESOTA INSPECTION OF GRAIN J
AT SI PERIOR TO TAKE PLACE
MATTER SETTLED YESTERDAY
WHEN A DELEGATION CALLED IP.
ON THE STATE WAREHOUSE
BOABD TOOK ACTION AT ONCE, j
E. <". Kennedy, Chairman of the
Committee. Says Superior Peo
ple Kelt They Were Right.
The white winged dove cl" peace
hovers over the waters at the head of
the lakes where for two or three
id .nthr the Superior and Duluth grain
interests have been at war, or more
properly speaking, Minnesota and Wis
The Superior grain men have been
considering a compromise lor some
time. They were not at all satisfied
at the manner in which things were
coming* on, and business day by day j
was getting worse. It was a bad thing
fill round, as bad for Minneapolis as it
was for Wisconsin.
Yesterday the war was ended, and
Wisconsin decided to welcome back
the Minnesota system of inspection,
at least until an agreement can be
reached which shall be satisfactory to
both sides of the bay. The Superior
board of trade sent down a committee
to treat with the Minnesota Railway
and Warehouse commission relative to
some kind of an agreement or com
promise. The committee consisted of
E. C. Kennedy, Chairman; D W. Two- j
hy and W. E. Fowler, who were given
power to act. There were also present
Messrs. Harris, of .the Globe Elevator
company; Phelps, of the Belt Line
company, and Cargill, of the Superior
Terminal Elevator company It be
came evident from the first that the
Superior men would accede to any
reasonable proposition and the nego
tiations were conducted without the
slightest discord, which was rather a
remarkable fact taking into considera
tion the amount of hard feeling which
has been engendered.
Mr. Kennedy, in speaking of the
situation at West Superior as it stands
today, said that, while many of the
Superior men believed that a fair and
successful system of inspection might
eventually be built up at that point,
that under present conditions it was
clearly evident that the great Superior
milling and elevator systems could, not
be operated in successful competition
with those on the Duluth side of the
bay, without possessing equal advan
tages as to the Inspection. The
members of the Superior board
of trade had decided to apply
for the restoration of the Minnesota
inspection system under the old condi
tions, so far as practicable. Messrs.
Twohy and Fowler, the other members
cf the committee, warmly indorsed" Mr.
Kennedy's remarks regarding the sit
uation of affairs at Superior. The
nuestion was discussed for some time,
and several changes were suggested
to the system, which may be carried
into effect. As a result of the impor
tant conference, the Railway and
Warehouse commission voted to re
establish the Minnesota inspection sys
tem at Superior. The inspection will
very likely report for duty Friday
morning, when it is expected matters
will again be running smoothly. The I
commission will merely recall all in- I
spec-tors who have been on leaves of
absence. The compromise wi'l greatly
facilitate the movement of grain from
the head of the lakes.
TRAFFIC LOOKING IP.
Wcslcrn Roads Are Enjoying; a Bet
CHICAGO. Oct. 13.— Higher prices for
grain and the chance of an elevation
in freight rates in the near future have
had a quickening effect on the freight
handled by the Western roads. They
are now handling more traffic than at
any time for the last six months. The
rush of corn to the East has become
so great as to prove a serious embar
rassment to some of the road-*:, because
of their inability to procure cars to
handle the stuff as rapidly as it is of
fered. The shipments of livestock, too,
have taken a big Jump upward and all !
of the large roads running west from
Chicago report greatly improved con
ditions in this branch of their busi
ness. If the meeting of traffic officials
of the Western roads, which is to con
vene in this city tomorrow, succeeds
in restoring freight rates and in keep
ing them at the point to which they'
may be elevated, the roads will be
doing the best business they have at
any time in the last three years.
Considerable doubt is felt, however,
regarding the outcome of the meeting
of the traffic officials of the Western
roads tomorrow on freight rates. The
Wabash has lately made some reduc
tions—bound rates that do not exactly
pave the way to the posibility of keep
ing up rates for any length of time,
but there is, on the other hand, strong
feeling among many of the large roads
to put up and keep up the rates from
the West, no matter what one or two
lines may do. The meeting tomorrow
will endeavor to fix a date for the in
creased rates that have already been
determined upon to go into effect and
also to settle the rates on such com
modities as were not arranged for at
the last meeting.
All of the Western roads have been
asked by the Mobile & Ohio to join
•with it in a series of homeseeker's ex-
Vj^Look at Pearline
/^f\Q through the
>* / IyAi IV J wron g" en^
glass, if you will : make all
its labor-saving, money-saving
qualities appear as smaJ as
you like ; cut them down one
fcalf; — and still there will be
left a place for it in even
home and an urgent call for,
it from every bright, pro
gressive woman. It isn't neces
sary to exaggerate the virtues
of Pearline. Perhaps that
couldn't easily be done. But
without telling of them all,
there's enough to prove it the
easiest, quickest, safest and
most economical thing you can
use, in aIL washing and
cleaning. *& jamespyxe^.y.
cursions that It proposes to run during
the coming year. The rati for these
excursions will be one fare for the
round trip plus $2, and the return limit
will be twenty-one days. The Western
J lines will probably settle the matter at
their meeting this week.
VAX HORNE DEFIES
I'l.hl He la Back of the Jiew Soo
WINNIPEG, Man., Oct. 13.—Presi
dent Van Home, of the Canadian Pa
cific railroad denies that the company
recently formed by employes of the
"Soo" road is in any way connected
with the Duluth & Winnipeg road. He
refused to state what the company's
intentions are regarding the Duluth &
Winnipeg. The next big railway en
terprise to be undertaken in the Ca
nadian Northwest will be the construc
tion of a road through the Crow's
Nest Pass from Southwestern Alberta
Jto the Kootenai mining regions. The
object of the road is to divert the busi
ness of the district into Canadian chan
nels, a large proportion of which is
now enjoyed by cities on the United
States side of the international boun
j dary. The Canadian government will
probably assist the line by a substan-
I tial bonus. There is an agitation in
j British Columbia to have the road built
by a company independent of the Ca
nadian Pacific railroad, but that great
corporation now practically has pos
session of the pass by charter and by
right of work already done.
t losing the Lake Traffic.
Notices were sent out by the Soo yester
day that the American Transit company
would close Its piers to the receiving of
I freight on Saturday night, Oct. 31, for both
canal and lake shipment, but that special lots
would be brought from outside piers prob
ably as late as Saturday night, Nov. 7.
(.i:it>l \\ DISCRIMIXATION
VK'itiiiMt American Beef Discussed
I>> -Live Stock Exchange.
FORT WORTH, Texas, Oct. 13.— The
National Live Stock Exchange began
its annual session today. President
Thompson delivered an address. The
executive committee which met last
night, presented a lengthy report to
day, dealing, as President Thompson' 3
address did, largely with the question
j relating to foreign governments dis
criminating against the American live
stock product and the exportation of
Canadian cattle through the United
1 States ports. Quarantine lines as con
strued by Secretary Morton, were also
discussed, and as a result, stringent
appeal to congress for relief will be
proposed. Amusement and social feat
ures will be prepared and the festivi
ties will close this evening with a great
trades display. Every member of the
executive committee is present and
every live stock center of the United
States has representatives here.
President Thompson delivered his annual
address, saying in part:
Up to a few years ago, the producer of
this, country was successful and prosperous,
he practically had the markets of the world
open to him for the disposition of his vast
surplus and at satisfactory prices. These con
ditions becoming apparent to foreign con
sumers they set about to discover if possible
some country whose products and surplus
could be in competition with ours. Canada
opened new fields for the production of wheat
and other cereals. South Africa and other
heretofore undeveloped countries began rais
ing wheat and other grains, the producers
of New Zealand, Australia and South Amer
ica and other countries were soon induced to
venture into the, to them, undetermined and
questionable experience of finding a market
for their surplus beef and to such an extent
were their enterprises carried that the re
ceipts of these imports at the different foreign
markets in connection with those sent by us,
became so great as to cause the prices for
the same to decline to a point where the
European producers began to appeal for legis
lation to protect their home Industry from
ruin. In many sections, such prohibitive leg
islation was secured and our country being
the largest producing country was the great
est sufferer in consequence.
It occurs to me that the question as to
whether this legislation is just is not for us
to especially consider, but lt behooves us to
satisfy, nay, convince, our European pro
ducers and consumers that our live stock and '
meat food products are the healthiest and j
best in the world, and that when any distinc
tion is made, it should be in favor of our
products. The unsoundness of our mea.t and
meat food products has been the alleged cause
for some of the inimical legislation enacted.
We know the reason to be without foundation
in fact, and would heartily welcome repre
sentatives of any and all foreign countries to
our ranches, our feed lots, our stock yards,
and our abattoirs, where our meat food prod- !
ucts are prepared for consumption, and after
being prepared and critically inspected, ex
amined and found healthy, to be sealed and
so certified by such representatives. W T e
court the most careful scrutiny and critical
scientific examination of the health of our !
live stock and meat food products. Can we
do more in this line? This is a question that
merits your serious consideration. These
measures, together with much needed legisla
tion by our congress, looking to a reciprocal j
exchange of our commodities, should be one 1
of the great alms of this convention. Re- i
ciprocity would open for our surplus the for- |
eign gates to commerce that are now closed to !
us, and then the resultant, beneficial "effect !
wouid soon be felt in every channel of com- i
merce throughout the length and breadth of
this great land.
Since its conception this organization has
in all proceedings acted as a strictly non
partisan legislative body, weilding its in
fluence without the hope of fee or reward,
in the interest of its constituents-, the producer
and the consumer. Let us not lose sight of
this object, and in our deliberations at this
convention bring to bear our best efforts
with this end ever in view. Let all our acts
be such as are best calculated to
encourage, foster and protect our home in
dustries, thereby maintaining our supremacy
as the greatest producing nation of the
world, and at the same time let us dis
charge a duty incumbent upon us by bending,
all our thoughts, acts and energies to the
opening of ihe markets of the world to our
To those of our friends interested in the
sheep industry I would, with your approval,
recommend, In order to successfully compete
in foreign markets with the sheep raisers of
other count: ies. that less attention be paid
to wool raising and more to food qualities.
It is not particularly a question of fat and
weight, but of weight and flesh, which latter,
I believe, can in a great measure be accom
plished by breeding. We have a good exam
ple set us which we may well Imitate, that
of the English sheep raiser, who, through
proper breeding and care ln feeding, produces
mutton superior to ours in selling and edible
quality. Investigation and careful study of
this question by those immediately interested
will, I verily believe, yield results that will
be surprising and very' satisfactory to the
successful breeder, and of great benefit to
our industry. In a measure these suggestions
apply with equal force to the cattle and beef
industry. A more thorough study to improve
the beef producing animal in such a manner
to yield a less amount of fat and greater
amount of meat will result in the producer
obtaining an increase in the present market
able value of his animal sufficient to amply
repay him for the outlay of time and money
necessary to bring about such results. It is
these minor details, in the aggregate so essen
tial, that the producer must look to success
fully compete with his foreign competitor.
WOMEN" AS RECEIVERS.
Oppolnted for the First Time ln New
NEW YORK, Oct. 13.— For the first
time in the history of New York
courts, women were today appointed
receivers in supplementary proceed
ings in insolvency. The appointments
were made by Justice Mac Lean in the
supreme court of this county and are
three in number, being Miss Rosalie I
Loew, Mrs. E. S. Werner and Mrs.
Anita Haggerty, all members of the
New York bar. The amounts Involved
in these proceedings are small and the
bonds of the fair receivers are fixed
by the court at $100 each.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 13.— A state
ment prepared by the bureau of mints
shows that during the month of Sep
tember, 1896, the mints of the United
States coined from silver bullion on
hand, purchased under the act of July
14. 1890, 2,700.100 standard silver dollars
containing 2,505,348 ounces of pure sil
ver, the cost of which was $1,862 671
giving a seigniorage of profit of $837 428
to the government, which sum has
been deposited in the treasury.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 13.— Northwestern pen
sions were granted yesterday as follows: South .
Dakota— Original: William Wright, Aberdeen*
Hugh P. Shields, Huron; Anders Erickson
Elk Point; Edward H. Best, Vermillionl
Widow: Delia A. Blake, Stong*. ""*"""•
THE, SAINT PAUL GLOBE: WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER t4, 1896.
YEAR'S fIIGH POINT
WHEAT TOUCHED A MARK ABOVE
SEVENTY IN THE CHICAGO
CUT DOWN BY REALIZING.
ON THE REACTION AN ADVANCE OF
OVER A CENT WAS
PROSPERITY FOR CORN AND OATS.
Provisions Alone Ran Counter and
Ended for the Day With Prlcea
Showing: Net Losses.
CHICAGO, Oct. 13.— Wheat today sold
at the best prices of the year, Decern
ber touching 70% cat one time. To
the surprising strength shown by the
Liverpool market, was due most of
the advance. Heavy realizing created
r. reaction later, but the December
option scored a l%c advance on the
day. Corn and oats both shared in tho
prevailing prosperity and advanced
%c each. Provisions were the only
commodities to decline, pork, lard and
ribs showing reductions of 2%@5c.
Wheat started with a jump of about
l%c per bushel, much to the disgust
of many of the bulls who had sold
their long wheat yesterday. The sud
den advance was principally because
of the strength with which +J'e Liver
pool market had started. Both wheat
i.;nd corn in Liverpool opened at Id
advance upon yesterday' 3 closing
prices. This rise indicated independent
reasons for higher prices, winch were
partially explained by a cablegram
saying it was due to speculition. To
the news of yesterday, too, was due
part of the strength. With an ac
knowledged shrinkage in our own crop
of nearly 60,000,000 bushels from last
year, an admitted shrinkage in Russia
of 57,000,000 - bushels and over 20,000,
--000 bushels in Argentine, with the news
of disaster to the wheat crops of In
dia and Australia, there is no longer
room for reasonable doubt that Amer
ica will be called upon for larger con
tributions than usual to the world's
supply with the ability to respond less
The range of prices at the opening
was a wide one. December scld at
from 70% c to 70% c, very sparingly
at the extremes, but heavily at
from 70% cto 70% c. The closing price
yesterday was 69% c. The figures given
marked almost the entire range of the
forenoon's fluctuation, the only excep
tion being a dip to 7014 cas the cul
minating point of a general reaction
which set in after the opening splurge,
but that was followed by a second
rise to 70% c before 12 o'clock. Tho
principal bearish factor was again the
heaviness of the domestic receipts
Chicago got 347 cars and Minneapolis
and Duluth together 1,433 cars, against
1,289 a week ago and 1,446 on the cor
responding day of the year before
Bradstreet's visible supply statement
showed an increase in the world's stock
of 6,308,000 bushels. This was heavier
than expected and caused a temporary
flight depression in the market but
the effect was dispelled by the strength
of the closing cables, and encouraged
by that strength, there were plenty of
buyers on every soft spot. The price
of December had numerous fluctua
tions between 70%<"5)70%c anu finally
rested at 70Vi@70%c, or l^c rise for the
day. The re-selling of some 6,500 bush
els taken some days ago for export
created a slightly easier feeling at the
Corn got a good send-off and in the
frst few minutes of the session showed
a rise of lc in the price of May but
sellers became too numerous for 'such
v considerable and sudden advance to
hold The undercurrent, however was
ullish all day. May opened irregu-
i ar fSI? about %c higher, at from 28Vic
to 28% c, advanced to 28% c and de
clined to 28V 2 c, where it closed. Oats
< pened firm, grew very strong and ad
vanced considerably in price. Demand
was very good, shorts especially being
active buyers. May opened about %c
higher at 20%@20% c , advanced to 21% c
and closed steady at 21c. Provisions
opened with a strong bullish feeling
I'Ut enormous offerings by packers and
English houses caused a decided reac
tion and the close was at slightly
lower prices. January pork closed 5c
<??£* $810 ' Januar y lard 5c lower
VJ J& 67% V, Janua ry ribs 2%c lower at
."54.0 ■%. Estimated receipts Wednes
day: Wheat, 270 cars; corn, 865 cars
oats, 390 cats; hogs, 34,000 head
_ _ _'Li cadi ° g futures ranged as follows:
Articles. q»en- Hl»h- Lott- cia£
£ e f-\T ing est - est. 'ing.
° ctobe r 69*5i-70 10% 091,-, G9V, '
December 70%-% 70% 70% 70*-%
October 24% 24% 24% 24%
December 25%-% 25% 25% 25%
Q May 25%-% 28%. 28% 28%
October 18 18% 18 18%
December 18% 19% i B % iS %
J*£> 20%-% 21% 20% 21
December 760 760 7 27% 7 27%
January 825 850 810 8 io'
December 455 4 62% 4 47% 4 47%
January 475 4 82% 4 67%. .4 67%
December 3 97% 3 97% 3 87% 3 87%
January 4 12% 4 27% 4 07% 4 07%
Cash quotations were as follows:
Flour firm. Wheat— No. 2 spring, 69% c; No.
3 spring, 65@67c; No. 2 red, 71%@71%c. Corn-
No. 2, 24%*8>24%c. Oats— No. 2, 18% c: No. 2
white, f. o. b.. 20%@21c; No. 3 white, f. o. b.
17%@20c. Rye— No. 2, 37% c. Barley— No. 2,
nominal; No. 3, f. o. b., 26@37c; No. 4, f. o. b.
25@29c. Flax Seed— No. 1, 75@75%c. Timothy
Seed— Prime, $2.55. Mess Pork— Per bbl $7.25
@7.30. Lard— Per "100 lbs, $firstname.lastname@example.org. Short
Ribs— Sides (loose), $email@example.com. Shoulders-
Dry salted (boxed), 4@4%c. Short clear sides
(boxed). 4%@4%c. Whisky— Distillers' fin
ished goods, per gal, $1.18. Sugars— Cut loaf,
$4.95; granulated, $4.32. Receipts— Flour, 19,
--000 bbls; wheat, 309.000 bu; corn, 995,000 bu;
oats, 1,000.000 bu; rye. 42.000 bu; barley, 228,
--000 bu. Shipments— Flour, 8,000 bbls; wheat,
99,000 bu; corn, 735,000 bu; oats, 409,000 bu;
barley. 24.000 bu. On the produce exchange
today the butter market was firm; creamery,
9<glßc; dairies, 9@l6c. Cheese steady; B@9c.
Eggs — Fresh, 15c.
Increase of a Million Bushels Shown
NEW YORK, Oct 13.— Special cable and
telegraphic dispatches to Bradstreet's, cover
ing principal points of accumulation, indi
cate the following changes ln the visible last
Saturday, as compared with the preceding
Wheat, "United States and Canada. East
Rockies, increased 3,491,000. Afloat and in
Europe, increased 2,816,000. Corn, United
States and Canada. East Rockies, increased
912,000. Oats, United States and Canada,
East Rockies, increased 944,000. Larger in
creases of wheat stock not reported In this
official visible scupply statement Include 425,
--000 bushels in Manitoba elevators, 400.000 bu
in Northwest elevators, 172.000 bu at Galves
ton; 100,000 bu at New Orleans, 96,000 bu
at Louisville, 50,000 bu at Kansas City and
42,000 bu in Milwaukee private elevators.
The only heavy decrease was 100,000 bu at
Fort William, Ont.
WEST SUPERIOR. Wis., Oct. 13,— Close:
No. 1 hard, 69% c: No. 1 northern, 64c; re
jected, 61e; cash flax, closed 75c. The re
ceipts 0 wheat were 31,912 bu.
DULUTH, Minn., Oct. 13.— The market here
dragged today as compared with markets In
other places. The receipts continue very
. large. Nothing was worked for shipment to
day. The New York bids having dropped so
that the local market Is out of line. The
market opened at 69c, sold up to 69% c and
kept at about that point throughout the morn-
\Sfi't.fi the ? lose it fell off and closed at
Cash sales were 200,000 bu. Barley receipts
today were unusually heavy and flax sales
ran to about 200,000.
The mills at the head of the lakas ground
77,780 bbls of flour last week, and shipped
*2,530. The railroads received 125,710 and
The close: Cash \o. 1 hard, 69% c; No. 1
northern, 6814 c; No. 2 northern, 66c; No. 3
spring, 63V4@64%c; rejected, 65%@64%c; to
arrive, No. 1 hard, 69% c; No. 1 northern,
68^c; October, No. l northern, 6814 c; Decem
ber No. 1 hard, 70i£c; 'No. 1 northern, 69c
bid: May No. 1 northern. 73c.
Receipts, wheat; ' 609,877; shipments 206,
--846; cars Inspected 943; last year, 874. Re
ceipts, corn, 1,581 bu; oatn 34,625; rye, 24,821;
barley, 134,437; flax, J03J128. Oats, close, 19%
@18c; rye, 37c; flax, 75c bid: December, 76% c.
MILWAUKEE, : Wie., Oct. 13.-r-Flour firm
and higher. Wheat steady; No. 2 spring,
67Hc; No. 1 northern, 7Q>>4ct December, 69% c.
Corn higher; No. 8, 24c. Oats higher; No. 2,
whiter 20c; No. 3 whtW, 17«,4@19%c. Barley
dull; No. 2, 35c; sample on track, 25@35c.
Rye higher; No. 1,.35e. provisions higher.
new y6r'k produce.
Wheat Options Were Again Firm
NEW YORK. Oct. 13.— Flour— Receipts,
28,500 bbls; exports, 16,168 bbls; strong and
active; prices were advanced about 10@15c;
Minnesota patents, $firstname.lastname@example.org; Minnesota ba
kers',, $email@example.com. Rye floi}r. firm. Buck
wheat flour Ann. Buckwheat firmer. Corn
meal firm. Rye firm. Barley firm. Barley
malt steady. Wheat— Receipts, 233,800 bu; ex
ports, 47,849 bu; No. 1 hard, 78% c; options
were stronger, advancing on reports of fur
ther shipments to India to . the highest point
of the year, and closing under realizing at
I%@l&c net advance; October closed at 74% c;
December, 76%@76%c, closed at 76% c. Corn
—Receipts, 110,200 bu; exports, 136,213 bu;
spot firmer; No. 2, 31% c; options strong and
higher, closing irregular at %@%c net ad
vance; October, 31@31We, closed at"*3l%c; De
cember, 32J4@32%c, closed at 32% c. Oats—
i Receipts, 240,800 bu; exports, 29,885 bu; spot
firmer; No. 2, 23c; options quiet but firmer,
closing a shade higher at "^c net advance;
October closed at 22 ! >ic; December, 23%@23%c,
closed at 23% c. Hay steady. Hops quiet.
Hides firm. Leather steady. Wool quiet.
Beef firm. Lard easy. Pork firm. Tallow
steady. Petroleum dull. Rosin firm. Tur
pentine firm. Rice firm. Molasses firm.
Spelter steady. Lead steady. Tin steady.
Cottonseed ott very steady. Sugar— Raw
steady; refined more active. Coffee options
opened firm, with an advance of 15@25 points,
ruled generally firm, and closed steady 10@20
points advance; sales, 30,775 bags.
ST. PAIL MARKETS.
Quotations Q n Grain and Produce
in This City.
Quotations on hay, grain, corn, etc., fur
nished by Griggs Bros., commission mer
WHEAT— No. 1 northern, 66@66Vic; No. 2
northern, 64@65"^c. J
CORN— No. 3 yeHow,.s-21@21M;C; No. 8, 20@
20y 2 c. 1 j C
OATS— No. 3 wMte, -+7@l7^c; No. 3, "16@
16% c. . - ,"
BARLEY AND "RYE— Sample barley, 20@
25c; No. 2 rye, 32<*r33e; No. 3 rye, 31@3iy 2 c.
SEEDS— FIax, N«j. 1, -71@72c; timothy, SI. IO
@1.30; clover, $4@"4.75.
GROUND FEED' AND MILLSTUFFS— No.
1 feed, 2 bu corn to 1-* bu oats, firstname.lastname@example.org;
No. 2 feed, 1 bu corn to 1 bu oats, $email@example.com;
No. 3 feed, ground, 1 ,'iv corn to 2 bu oats,
$9.50@10; cornmeat bolted, $12@13; cornmeal,
unbolted, 58@8. 25; bran, bulk, 14.50@5.
HAY— Receipts very light; market steady;
fancy upland, $firstname.lastname@example.org;rg00d to choice wild
and upland, $email@example.com; fair to choice qualities
$firstname.lastname@example.org; good to choice timothy, $email@example.com; oat
and rye straw, $303.50. "'
WHOLESALE DKALERS IN
Flour, Feed, firaiu, Hay, Etc.
Northwestern Agents for PILLSBURY'S BEST
State Agents for Griswold Bros." Bay Bale
Ties. Write r.s for prices,
\t J, }fcbnii<t ISotairt Gill St., St. Pan
Hold er» of Wheat Were Firm and
Cables showed the large advance of a penny
at the opening yesterday and reassertions of
big damage to tiro Australian crop and also
more cargoes worked for India. This caused
holders of wheat to become firm in their de
mands and shorts made a scramble for their
wheat back again. The opening was H4c up
with sellers of calls Monday the best buyers.
Cables continue to come strong, and the ad
vance was well sustained. Closing quotations
Were: No. 1 hard, o. t., 66% c; No. 1 north
ern. October, 6614 c; December, 66%@67c; May
(o%f 71c; o. t., 65',2c; No. 2 northern, o. t.,
63M>c. Cash sales, by sample and otherwise
Include the following sales: 145 cars No i
northern, 66c; 32,800 bu No. 1 northern, C6c;
8 cars No. 1 northern, to arrive, 66c; 3,000 bu
No. 1 northern, to arrive. 66Vfec; 2 cars No. 1
northern, to arrive, 66* ac: 2 cars No. 1 north
ern, to arrive, 6614 c; 2 cars No. 1 northern
6614 c; 5 cars No. 1 northern, 66% c; 1 car No
1 northern, choice. 66V 4 e; 1,000 bu No. 1 north
ern, to arrive, 66V4c; 12 cars- No. 2 northern
64c; 39 cars No. 2 northern, 63"^c; 1 car No'
2 northern, 63»4c; 5 cars No. 2 northern 63c*
1 car No. 2 northern, choice, 64>^c; 3 cars
No. 3, 59c; 2 cars: No. .8; 60c; 2 cars No. 3,
61c; 1 car No. 1, set up, 60c; 1 car rejected!
2 lbs off, 60c; 2 cars rejected, 2 lbs off, 61c;
1 car no grade, 2 ll>s off, 61c; 1 car no grade,
2 lbs off, 59c; 2 ears 'no grade, 2 lbs off
i.oVYtc; 2 cars no grade a lbs off, 59c - r 4 car no
! grade, 2 lbs off, 60c; 1 par no grade. ] lb off
[ spc; 2 cars no , grade, 2 lbs off, 60">ic; 1 car
1 No. 3 corn, o. w. b.. 21e; 1 car No. 3 yellow
cori), 21c; 10 cars No. :8 oats, 17V4c: 4 cars
No. 3 oats, 17c; 2 cars *No. 3 oats. 17% c 1
1 car No. 3 mixed pats, 15% c; 2 cars No 3
oats, white out, 18"!ic: 3 'cars No. 3 oats 18c
-1 car no grade oatsf 16*"ic; 6 cars No. 4 barley'
1 25c. '
CASH WHEAT— A noticeable feature, of the
market was the fact that millers were not
active buyers. This ls perhaps accounted for
through the large quantities they have been
daily receiving on gales previously contracted.
Elevators were liberal buyers of standard
grade new wheat, and there ls talk of the
millers obtaining quantities of old wheat
from some of the terminal concerns. The
basis of trading in new No. 1 northern was
lc under December at the opening, and large
lots were s'old~at this difference. Afterwards |
l*i4c under was the best price obtainable j
brought about by the smaller demand in the 1
market, together with liberal offerings to ar- j
rive. A lame sort of feeling was exhibited j
toward offerings of new No. 2 northern and
No. 3 wheat, the former selling slowly at 2c
to 3c under standard, and the latter, when of
good milling quality, at 53c to 62c. Low
grades sold proportionately low. Old No, 1 is
quoted at *4@ ] ,$e over December. Receipts
were 510 cars, 63 cars less than a year a*ro :
shipped, 24. '
FLOUR— First patents are quotetd at $3.65<*3>
3.85 per bbl; second patents. $3.50®3.60: first
clears, $2.70-**y2.Bo; second clears, $firstname.lastname@example.org; red
dog, and low grade is quotable at $1.15® 1.20
per bbl in jute. Flour shipments. 55,638 bbls.
HAY— Choice to fancy is quoted at $6(3^.50
per ton; coarse to medium, $email@example.com; choice
timothy, $7.@7.50. Receipts, 71 tons.
CORN— No. 3 yellow le quoted at 21i£@22e
No. 3 corn, -20%@21c. Receipts, 8 cars;
OATS— New No. S white are quoted at 18®
ISYiC; old No. 3 white, 18%@18Hc; new No.
3 oats, 17@18c; old No. 3 oats, 17%@18c. Re
ceipts. 48 cars; shipped, 41.
BARLEY— Feed barley Is quoted at 24*<4@
25c; good malting qualities at 26@28c. Re
ceipts, 47 ears; shipped, 20.
RYE— In sympathy with a higher wheat
market early ln the Session, trading ln this
commodity was at advanced prices, better
than any which have prevailed for. over a
week. No. 2 rye is quoted at 34% c. Receipts,
4 cars; shipped, 2.
BUTTER— Creameries— Extras perfect goods,
16% c; firsts, lacking ln ffuvor, almost perfect,
15-^c; seconds, 12®13c; tJhirds, 7@l3c; Imita
tions, firsts; lSflie; imffatlons, seconds, 8@
10c. Dairies— Extras, packages Included, 14^
@15c; firsts, lacking in .Bavor,' sfweet, 12*4®
13c; seconds, 7@9c Ladles— Firsts, 8@10c;
extras, ll 1 4@12c; packing stock, 6c; grease
butter, clean, 3c. 3 i
EGGS— Strictly Iresh, -114 c; seconds, 7@Bc;
cold storage, cases included, 12i4@13c. Cases
returned, %c less. *^ales*^.re made subject to
candling, with loss^ off on rotten and broken
CHEESE— New "Q>rk. ©11 cream, 10@10V£c;
Wisconsin, full cream, B%@9c; state cheese,
full new creams, twins oLflats, fancy, B%@9c;
-twins or flats, good, 4»5c; twins or flats,
sharp, 2@3c; limbiH"ger. No. 1, 7%@Bc; brick,
extra fancy, 9@9Mt«« HmHurger, No. 2, *fi>sc:
primoat. No. 1, 5@534c; pWmost, No. 2. 3*a4c:
Young America, choice to fancy, B@9c; Swiss,
No. 1. new, lie; S^iss, block, 10@llc; skims,
2@2^ic. ~; J
Bntter and Egga.
NEW YORK, Oct. 13.— Butter steady ; West
ern creamery, 12@19c; Western dairy, 7@
ll%c; Elgins. 19c; factory, 7@llc; Imitation
creamery, 9^12"|74c. Eggs quiet; state and
Pennsylvania, 19® 20c; Western, 13@19»4c.
SOUTH ST. PAUL.
Hops Strong. Cattle Slow and Sheep
Receipts— 2,soo hogs; 3,500 cattle; 60 calves;
HOGS— Strong and utiT*. Receipts were
liberal, but the demand was good and closed
at about 10c advan^.
No. wt. D'k'ge. Price No. Wt. D'k'ge. Price
1 480 . . $1 60 18 307 80 $3 00
2 625 160 2 85 .. 250
2 380 . . 2 go 80 280 . . 3 06
J 430 2 86 29 268 . . 3 05
18 360 160 290 26 330 . . 805
36 349 40 290 65 248 80 306
88 330 40 292 51 313 160 305
U 256 40 295 25 292 40 305
-0 333 2 95 20 231 40 3 10
17 318 f. 96 96 258 80 3 10
64 219 160 2 96 60 223 120 3 10
72 287 80 2 95 3 250 80 3 10
38 248 295 8 111 . . ■ 310
28 343 80 295 77 237 320 310
16 330 . . 2 95 9 240 40 3 10
11 278 . 2 95 64 247 . . 3 15
23 266 80 3 00 67 232 . . 3 15
38 339 40 3 00 44 221 40 3 20
ft 309 80 300 16 202 . . 325
26 272 3 00 116 189 . . 3 25
33 308 120 300 22 224 40 325
41 330 80 3 00 15 229 3 25
•17 315 . . 3 00 135 166 40 3 3Q
9 333 . . 3 00 30 171 . . 8 30
26 318 80 3 00 33 191 80 3 30
31 122 .. 3 00 32 169 .. 3 30
10 107 . . 3 00 38 183 . . 3 30
91 275 80 3 00 61 175~ . . 3 30
33 802 . . 3 00 21 189 . . 3 35
CATTLE— SIow. Receipts were mostly West
ern, but there was a good assortment on
the market. The demand was also good
all around, but prices were weaker.
Representative Sales —
No. Wt. Price. No. Wt. Price.
2 oxen 1630 $2 25 4 cows 812 $2 50
1 ox 1500 2 00 1 cow 860 175
2 heifers 625 2 00 6 bulls 855 2 00
H cows 780 2 25 i cows 905 2 25
1 stag 1350 185 6 cows 1078 2 30
2 bulls 1005 2 00 4 cows 1100 2 10
10 steers 870 2 50 1 cow 1000 165
13 steers 903 2 87 1 bull 730 2 00
24 cows 981 215 1 bull 920 225
1 steer 1300 3 50 1 heifer 520 2 10
3 cows 930 1 85
No. Wt. Price. No. " Wt. Price.
84 lambs .... 73 $3 50 45 lambs .... 69 $3 50
40 lambs .... 80 350 108 muttons . 91 230
14 muttons ... 108 250
CATTLE — The offerings were ample to sup
ply buyers. Some good grades were on the
market, and buyers purchased quite freely.
Montana cows sold at $2.65. Mixed stuff was
in fairly good demand. Sales:
No. Wt PrlceiNo. Wt Price
24 cows 1,123 $2 65 1 bull 1,050 $1 75
1 calf 400 3 00 1 steer 1,100 3 60
1 bull 1,150 195 1 steer 1,200 3 00
5 cows ....1,138 2 35 1 steer 1,000 2 50
2 cows 850 2 4Q 2 cows 960 2 45
4 steers . . .1,197 3 05 5 yearlings . 618 2 80
25 steers ....1,073 3 10 1 stag 1,180 2 75
HOGS — Market steady on good butcher
weights and higher. Sales:
No. Wt. PrlceiNo. Wt Price
28 137 $3 2018 357 $2 r
31 275 3 00|1 s'jag 300 2 C.
SHEEP — Steady and demand good. Sales:
No. wt. Price
79 muttons 100 $2 35
Mid-way Horse Market.
Barrett & Zimmerman's Report— -Receipts
light. An Increasing demand for farm stock
for shipment was noted today. Prices un
changed. Representative sales:
1 pair black geldings, 6 yrs, sound.27oo $130 00
1 pair bay mares, 5 yrs, sound,
choice 2500 150 00
1 grey mare, 6 yrs, service sound . .1400 60 00
1 pair bay geldings, 6 yrs, sound.. 2 800 110 00
1 bay mare, 6 yrs, sound, driver.loso 115 00
Chicago Live Stock.
CHICAGO, Oct. 13.— Cattle— Sales were on a
basis of $firstname.lastname@example.org for the poorest native
dressed beef steers up to $4.50@5 for choice
to prime beeves; stockers and feeders, $2.75
@3.75; canners, $email@example.com; Texas steers,
$firstname.lastname@example.org; common lots, $email@example.com; Western
range cattle, $firstname.lastname@example.org for steers and $email@example.com
for fair to choice cows and heifers, range
feeding steers selling around $firstname.lastname@example.org. Hogs
had a further advance of oc today; sales
were made at $email@example.com for coarse heavy
to prime assorted light lots, the syndicate ad
vancing its price for light weights to $3.60;
light hog 3 again told at $firstname.lastname@example.org. In sheep
a fair business was transacted at $1.35@
2.25 for inferior to prime sheep and at $3@
4.50 for poor to choice lambs; Western range
flocks, $email@example.com for lambs; packers paid
$2.75@3 for good fat Western sheep* feeding
lambs brought $firstname.lastname@example.org. Receipts— Cattle,
6,000; hogs, 20,000; sheep, 15,000.
OMAHA, Oct. 13.— Cattle— Receipts, 4,000
head; market active, steady; native beef
steers, $email@example.com; Western steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org:
Texas steers, $email@example.com; cows and heifers,
$firstname.lastname@example.org; canners, $email@example.com; stockers and
feeders, $2.S*"@3.sr>: calves, $firstname.lastname@example.org; bulls,
stags, etc., $1. 75® 2.85. Hogs— Receipts, 3,200
head; market s@loc higher; bulk of sales.
$email@example.com. Sheap— Receipts, 1,500 head; mar
ket firm: fair to choice natives, $firstname.lastname@example.org;
fair to choice Westerns, $email@example.com; common
and stock sheep, $firstname.lastname@example.org; lambs, $3@4. -
KANSAS CITY, Oct. 13.— Cattle— Receipts,
13,000 head; shipments, 2,400 head; Texas
steers, $email@example.com; cows, $firstname.lastname@example.org; native
steers. $email@example.com; native cows and heifers,
$1.25@3; stockers and feeders, $firstname.lastname@example.org;
bu115,email@example.com. Hogs— Receipts, 10,000 head;
shipments, 300 head; bulk of sales, $firstname.lastname@example.org.
Sheep— Receipts, 3,000 head; shipments, 4.100
head; steady; lambs, $3@4; muttons, $1.65
New York Dry Goods.
NEW YORK, Oct. 13.— Rain and absence of
mail orders caused a slight demand for staple
cottons, although there was an improved In
quiry for fancy cottons and woolen goods
for account of spring sales. Printing cloths
were firm at 2 9-16 c and no sales of spots
but this amount bid and declined for con
tracts. Sales of odd goods were about 15,000
CASH GOLD IN DEMAVD.
million Dealers Report an Active
Demand for It.
NEW YORK Oct. 13.— An increased demand
for cash gold Is reported by bullion dealers
without a -perceptible change in the pre
mium from yesterday. Lots of from $300 to
$10,000 are being purchased for the account
of individual and financ'.al institutions in the
West and Southwest. It is alleged that
money that in the ordinary couree of events
would have been remitted to New York ls
coming back very tlowly. Cash gold is quot
ed at 5-16@% per cent; gold to arrive, *,j-5)
3-16 and calls at IK'S/I Vfc per cent.
NEW YORK, Oct. 13.— Evening Post's Lon
don financial telegram: The stock, market
opened dull today and then rallied generally
on lighter contangoes and an easier arrange
ment of the effect in this S3ttlement had
been looked for. The improvement continued
till near the close, when there was a slight
reaction on further heavy gold exports, in
dicating a strong probability of a rise in
the bank rate. The general belief here is
that large amounts of gold will return from
America after the election. Americans were
good from start to finish. There was a sub
stantial recovery in other markets also. The
Berlin market was steadier, liquidation hav
Sew York Money.
NEW YORK, Oct 13.— Money on call firm
at 5@6 per cent; last loan, 5; closed at 5@6
per cent. Sterling exchange easier, with
actual business in bankers' bills at $4.84 for
demand and $4.81M>@4.82 for sixty days.
Posted rates, $email@example.com^ and $4.84^(94.86.
Commercial bills, $4.80. Bar silver, 64% c
Silver certificates, 64i4<*564%c.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 13.— Today's statement
of the condition of the treasury shows: Avail
able caah balance, $237,624,663; gold reserve,
Sew York Clearing*.
NEW YORK, Oct. 13.— Clearings, $109,868,
--750; balances, $6,368,205.
Real Estate Transfers.
Anna V. Heinemann and husband to
Erna Heinemann, lot 12, block 155,
Robertson's add $500 00
K. Zahn to Anna M. Zahn, lot 17, black
2, Wilder & Dodge's sub block 48,
L. Dayton's add 500 00
Lucetta S. Murray and husband to
W. R. Murray, part lot 2, block 2,
Merriam Park .' 5,000 00
Sarah B. Mahan and husband to M.
M. Dlehl. lots 7, 8, 9 and 16. block 1
and lots 5, 7, 8 and 17, block 2,
Brougher's sub A 82100
Sophia Robert to F. Robert Jr., lot 20,
block 4, Florence add 3,000 00
Six transfers. Total.. '. $9,821 00
CABINET MEETINGS RESUMED.
The First One ln Four Months Held
WASHINGTON, Oct. 13.— The first
formal meeting of the president and
his cabinet for nearly four months was
held at the White house today. With
the exception of Secretary Carlisle, all
the members were in attendance.
Secretary Morton, who was in Chi
cago, returned here last evening. The
session lasted only an hour and a half,
and was unmarked by any business of
TO THE BUltli SIDE
MARKED CHANCE IN THE STOCK
Sp-feCUI/ATIVE SENTIMENT IN
EARLY GAINS PRONOUNCED.
FREE PROFIT TAKING CAUSED A
BRIEF GENERAL, MIDDAY
CLOSE STRONG AND AT THE TOP.
Bonis Moved Upward In Sympathy
With Stocks and the Advance*
Scored Were Material.
NEW YORK, Oct. 13.— Speculative senti
ment went around to the bull side today.
The volume of business, however, was not
particularly large or the distribution of the
dealings Improved. Activity again centered
ln a few of the strongly cliqued shares, with
Tobacco the star performer on manipulation
against the shorts. Reports of greater confi
dence as to general business and the financial
outlook and a further sharp advance in the
prices of cereals and other food pruducts,
together with a continued increasing export
inquiry, exerted strong influence in shaping
prices. Nevertheless, buying other than by
professionals was the exception. Announce
ment was made of a further engagement of
about $800,000 in gold for import to this
country, although experts on the exchange
figured that the advance yesterday to 2% per
cent on the London discount rate precluded
i m S?, r / ts . on a re « ular exchange basis at above
14.83% for actual demand sterling. The ex
change market was slightly easier today,
a ? ♦? 1 Remand being offered in some Instances
at $4.84 net. Bankers generally are not dis
posed to put out time money for other than
periods of nine months and one year, while
borrowers are more concerned regarding
short time accommodations. There is some
comment over the extremely light return flow
of funds to this city that were forwarded
earlier for crop moving purposes. Improve
ments in the forenoon share prices were
very pronounced. Tobacco was moved to
» J Other advances in the industrials ex
tended to 2% per cent in Chicago Gas and In
the less active group, one to 1% per cent.
In the railways the gains ranged up to 1%
in Rock Island. Profit taking around 1
o clock caused a set-back in which Sugar
and Manhattan were the chief sufferers. The
decline was of brief duration, and renewed
strength developed generally in the final
hour, the best figures of the day being re
corded. The gains among the usually Inactive
shares were notable, including St. Paul pre
ferred, which sold at 124, and Rubber pre
ferred at 68%. The closing was strong at
the best figures, and showing net gains of 1@
3 points. The bond market moved upward
in sympathy with stocks and in many in
stances the gains were material. The great
est advance and activity were in the Atchison
and Reading issues, which averaged a point.
The sales were $688,000. The governments
were quiet, but slightly higher on purchases
The total sales of today were 177,588 shares
including: Tobacco, 18, 900 r Sugar, 43,400; B.
& 0., 16,500; Chicago Gas, 4,100; L. & N.
1.300; Manhattan Consolidated, 9,100; Reading
8,300; Rock Island, 3,600; St. Paul, 32,100.
WALL STREET. SEMr l^
ducted. JIASIAL, Explaining Best Meth
ods FHEB, Margins $3 .00 upward. Cor
respondence invited. 8. J. PR UK & CO ,
6* Broadway, N. Y. Established 1878.
Membew Consol. Stock Exchange.
The following were the fluctuations of the
leading railway and industrial stocks yester
Open- High- Low- Clos
ing-, est. est. ing.
Minn. Iron 52% 54% 52% 53
C F. & I n% ig 17% i 8
Am. Tobacco 70 75% 70 75%
Atchison 12% 12% 12% 12%
Am. Cotton Oil 12% 13 12% 12* A
CB. & Q 68 69 .67% 68%
C, C, C. & St. L 24% 25 24% 24%
Ches. & Ohio 13% 13% 13% 13%
Chicago Gas 58% 60% 58% 60%
Delaware & Hudson . 121 %
Del., Lack. & W 154^
Am. Spirits 5% 5% 5% 5%
Erie 13% 13% 13% 13%
do pfd 31%
General Electric 26% 27% 26 26
Great Northern pfd 117
Hocking Valley 16 16% 16 16%
Jersey Central 100
Kansas & Texas 10%
Lead « 20% 21 20% 20
L. & N 42 43 42 42%
L. E. & W. pfd 64
Lake Shore 143% 144% 143. 144%
Manhattan Con 90% 92% 90'/» 91%
Missouri Paciflc 19 19% 19 " 19%
Michigan Central 90 90 90 90
N. P. Common 13
do pfd 19% 19% 19% 19%
New York Central 90%
Northwestern 97% 98% 97% 98%
North American 4% 4% 4% 4%
do pfd 118
Pacific Mall 19% 20 19 W%
Pullman 145 145 145 145 "
Reading 21% 20% 21% 22%
Rock Island 58% 59% 58% 59%
Southern Railway 7% 8% 7% 8%
do pfd 23% 24% 23% 24
Silver Certificates 64%
Sugar Refinery 106% 107% 106% 107%
do pfd 96% 96% 96 95%
St. Paul 68% 69% 68% 69%
do pfd 124
Tennessee Coal 20% 21% 20% 21
Texas Paciflc 6%
Union Paciflc 6% 6% 6% 6%
U. S. Leather pfd .... 56% 58% 56% 58%
Western Union 82 83% 82 83
do pfd 14% 14% 14% 14%
M. & St. L. Ist pfd 68
do 2d pfd 38
The following were the closing quotations of
other stocks as reported by the Associated
Adams Exp 143 [Ontario &~W ~13%
Alton, T. H 55 Ore. Improve 1%
Amer. Exp 108 Ore Nay 16
B. & O 13% O. S. L. & U. N.. 10
Can. Pac 56% P. D. & E 1%
Can. South 44% Pittsburg J6O
Cen. Pac 13 I Rio G. W 15
Chicago Alton . .155 do pfd 40
Con. Gas 144 St. P. & 0 35%
Col. F. & 1...' % do pfd 118%
D. & R. G. pfd.. 41%! South. Pac 13^
Ft. Wayne • 158 Term. C. & 1 21
C. & E. I. pfd.. 89 T. & O. C. pfd.. 50
St. P. & D 15 U. S. Exp 35
Kan. & Tex. pfd.. 23% Wells Fargo Exp. 85
L. E. & W 14% Wheel. & L. H.... 5%
Man. Con 91% do pfd 25"
L. &N. A 5 Minn. & t. L....14
Mem. & Charles .. 15 Den. &R. G 102
M. & O 16% Nat'l Linseed ....13
Nash. Chatt 68 Col. F. & 1 18
N. J. Cen 100 do pfd 90
Nor. & W. pfd.. 14% T„ S. L. & K. C. 4%
U. P., D. & G... 1% do pfd 10
Northwestern pfd. 142% Southern 8%
N. Y. & N. E.... 45 ' "do pfd 24
NEW YORK, Oct. 13.— Government bonds
strong. State bonds Inactive. Railroad bonds
U. S. new 4s, reg. 115% C. Pac. lsts of '95.100
do new 4s, coup. 115% Den. & R. G. 7s . .110
U. S. ss, reg 110% do do 4s 86
do ss, coup 110% Erie 2ds 58%
do 4s, reg 106 G. H. &S. A. 65.. 100%
do 4s, coup 106% I do do 7s 100
do 2s, reg 92% H. & T. Cent. ss. .106
Pacific 6s, of *95..100% do do 6s 99
Ala., Class A 100 M- K. T. first 45.. 80
do do B .'.' 100 do second 4s 52%
do do C 93% Mutual Union 6s .107
do Currency 90 N. J. Cent, gen.55.112
La new con., 45.. 89 N. P. lsts 111%
Missouri 6s ..100 do do 2ds 106
N. Carolina 6s ...115 do do 3ds 62
do 4a 89 N. W. consols. . . .135
S- Carolina non-f. 1% do S. F. deb. 55. 106
Term. new set 55. 105 R. G. West lsts .. 69
do do 3s ...... 75 St. P. consols 75.123
do old 6s 60 do C. & P. W.ss,lloiA
Va. Centuries .... 57 iSt.L.& I.M.gen.os. 74
do deferred 4%j3t.L.&5.F. gen.6..102
Atchison 4s ....... 73% [Tex. Pac. lsts 81
do Sectfnd A . . . 35% do 2ds 16%
Can. So. 2ds ....101 U. P. lsts of '96. .100%
L. &N. un. 4s ..71 West Shore 45.. ..103%
Southern 5s 82% 0. R. & N. lsts ..107%
Bulwer $0 43 Ontario ...SS M
Cholor 1 76 ophlr 105
Crown Point 50 Plymouth 20
Con. Cal. & Va. . 150 Quicksilver 125
Deadwood 105 do pfd 15 00
Gould & Curry ... 65 3ierra Nevada 70
Hale & Norcross.. 1 25|Standard 1 50
Homestake 29 00 Union Con 45
Iron Silver 42 Yellow Jacket 45
. . ______ i
„3g"g— ssss— sssss
fIBSTBHOTS OF TITLE
And Lists of Property Owned
by Any Individual Famished.
THE ST. PAUL
TITLE INSURANCE & TRUST CO.
C.L. HAAS COMMISSION CO.
Live Stock Commission.
Union «*tock Yards. South St. Haul
Rogers & Rogers
LlVfi STOCK OOTI 111 ■*•»!:> f,
Union Stock Yards. South'?:. Pail. Ml n
G, H. F. SMITH & GO.
Stocks, Bonds. Grain, Provision-., mi
Cotton. Private wires to New York and Chi
cago. 202 Pioneer Press Bldg.. St. Paul. Minn.
Michael Uorau, J«meiOori:i,
M. DORAN & CO
BANKERS AND BROKERS.
311 Jackson St.. St. PiV. Mim
The Oldest and Best Appointed SluJio in
1850 CtZt&gggZZ |896
99 and 10l East Sixth Street,
Opposite Metropolitan Opera House.
"Be New mono"
Outdoor and commercial work a specialty.
fW~ Mr. Zimmerman's Personal Attention ta
Appointments. Telephone 1071.
PROPOSALS FOR COAL ,
City Clerk's Offir<^
St. Paul, Minn., Oct. 12, USs
SEALED PROPOSALS marked "ProDOsaia
for Coal" will be received at this office a»Z3
Oct. 19. 1896. at 12 o'clock noon for furnish
ing to the Police Department of this city
one hundred and fifty (150) tons of furnace
coal (egg size), to be delivered at such times
and places, and in such amounts, as may be
ordered by the Police Department.
Each proposal must be accompanied by a
bond in the sum of $300, with two sureties,
or by a certified check of like amount.
The Common Council reserves the right to
reject any and all bids.
By order of the Common Council.
MATT JENSEN, City Clerk.
City Treasurer's Notice of Re
demption Expiring- Febru
ary 23d, 1897.
City Treasurer's Office,
. St. Paul, Minn., Oct. 3, 1896.
Owners and all persons interested in the
within described real estate are hereby noti
fied jthat the time of redemption on the fol
lowing described property will expire on the
23d day of February, 1897, and that deeds
will be issued by the City of St. Paul con
veying said real estate to the purchasers
thereof on and after the 23d day of February,
1897, in accordance with the city charter, for
property situated in the City of St. Paul aire
sold by the City Treasurer of the City of St.
Paul on the 23d day of February, 18S2, t«
satisfy judgment against the same, rendered
ln the District Court of Ramsey County, in
the State of Minnesota, for the following im
provements, unless redeemed on or before
the 23d day of February, 1897.
The sums below will be the amounts neces
sary to redeem the lots, with interest and
costs figured to the day when redemption ex
Grading Arkvrria*ht Street, From
Rone Street to Mo r> In ml Street.
No. In Whose Name Assessed quired to
Cert. and Description. Lot. Redeem
82210. Louis Flsber Jr 1 $9.03
All in the City of St. Paul, County of Kam
sev, State of Minnesota.
C. L. HORST,
Note — Am't Required to Redeem, amount
required to redeem; No. Cert., number of
Oct. 7-14-21-28, Nov. 4-11.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF
Ramsey— ss. District Court, Second Ju
F. D. Hager, Man ley B Curry. Rush B.
Wheeler, Henry B. Wenzell, Louis Cabot,
Augustus Hemenway, Gustav Willius, trus
tee; Gustav Willius, William H. Crane and
Luciene E. C. Colliere, petitioners, vs.
The St. Anthony Park North Real Es'.ate
Improvement Company, J. R. McMurran,
A. G. Pcstlethwaite, J. B. Jett, Anne Eliza
Gordon. 11. R. Maddocks, American Mort
gage Security Company, N. C. Thrall and
William T. McMurran, defendants.
The State of Minnesota to the above named
You, and each of you, are hereby sum
moned and required to answer the petition
in the above entitled action, a copy of
which is herewith served upon you, and to
serve a copy of your answer to the said pe
tition en the subscribers, at their office in iho
New York Life Insurance Building, in the
City of St. Paul, County of Ramsey and
State of Mtnuesota within twenty days after
the service of this summons on you, exclu
sive of the day of such service; and if you
fall to answer the said petition within the
time aforesaid, the petitioners in this action
will apply to the court for the relief demand
ed in their petition.
Dated September 21st. A. D. IS'jfi.
FLANDRAU. SQUIRES & CUTCHEON.
Attorneys for Petitioners, 404 N. Y. Llf«
Bldg., St. Paul, Minn.
Notice— Service of the foregoing summons,
by order of court, constitutes tho notice to
interested parties required by law of
an application to dissolve the St.
Anthony Park North Real Estate Im
provement Company. The petition re
ferred to. which said order does not re
quire to be published, is a petition setting
forth the grounds upon which such applica
tion is based, which petition is on Hie ln
the offlce of the Clerk of the District Court
of Ramsey County, Minnesota.
Sept. 30, Oct. 7 and 14.
180 E. 7th Street, St. Paul, Minn.
Speedily cures all private, nervous, chronic
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Dr. Feller, who- has had many years of ex
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