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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, December 28, 1901, Image 20

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-12-28/ed-1/seq-20/

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SATURDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 28, 1901.
TRADE
AWAIT NEW YEAR
Prospects for 1902 in the Jobbing
Irade.
EXPANSION WILL CONTINUE
First Half of the Year Will Show
Hits Increase Iv Volume
of Trade.
In local jobbing circles, now that business
has practically closed for 1901, Interest quite
naturally turns to the outlook for the coining
year, In : the volume of business transacted,
in the expansion of territory reached from
'his market, and in obtaining new business
in close competition with other commercial
centers, Minneapolis jobbers are closing a
year that has been the most successful in
their history.
The outlook to-day for an Increased busi
ness the coming year is much better than it
was on the corresponding date a year ago.
Values are on a settled and steady basis, with
every indication that in most lines if there
ore- any fluctuations it will be to a higher
bests. The people of the northwest were
never more prosperous than they are at pres
ent, as Indicated by the heavy Christmas
trade. And, last but not least, immigration
the coming spring will exceed any previous
year, according to reports from the best of
authorities. All these conditions will Increase
the volume of trade the first half of 1902, and
Minneapolis jobbers are preparing to push
Into new states after increased business as
they never have done before.
Collections at the close of the year are in
fair condition. Money has not come in quite
as freely the past month as was expected, but
the prospects for January payments on new
and old accounts are good, and cash received
for the year has been much in excess of 1900,
with fewer old accounts to be carried over.
Sugar Is Easy.
In wholesale groceries interest for the
, week has centered in refined sugar. The rad
ical reduction of 25 points in hards was put in
effect here on Monday, and softs were reduced
15 points, having been reduced 10 points the
previous week. Local jobbers continue to sell j
beet granulated 10 points under eastern re
fined, and this reduction forced sugar to the
lowest point reached in two years in the
local market. Prospects favor a still further
reduction in values. New Orleans is selling ]
sugar Cjjio points belo v w New York and Is on !
en easy basis. European raw is easier, and |
crop estimates show a larger yield. These |
conditions, together with the renewal of the
sugar war between the big factors, all point i
to still lower prices. Refining season tor open
kettle New Orleans molasses ended prema
turely last week, owing to damage to cane
crop by frost. Production is greatly reduced
and outlook is for higher prices. Spot coffee
market is on a steady basis. Owing to renew
al of sugar war, there is a prospect*?)' cutting .
iv luce coffee among large roasters,' and j
lower prices. .'Business in teas is nominal, with
the market firm. Provisions are on a steady
basis locally, with no important change. in
dried fruits prunes In the four sizes are \^a
J,ic higher on the coast. Seeded raisins are
Cue to advance slightly on the coast. Loose
EM steady, with, two and four-crpwn reported
as scarce. Currants may develop easier tone
in the face of increased arrivals from Greece.
Market on canned tomatoes Is stronger, ad
vances amounting to [email protected]»40 on rs and 2s
having gone into effect. Futures have opened
l".i&:'0c higher than last year in Baltimore.
Gallon apples are strong and advancing. Corn
Is easy. Peas are steady. Nutmegs have ad
vanced slightly abroad.
I'ruilN and Produce.
General tone of the market on northwest
produce is steady to firm. Creamery extras
have advanced ** cent during the week and
are firmly held, with local supplies of mod
erate proportions. Dairies are steady and
without change. Fancy roll and print is in
light supply and is held firm at quotations.
Eggs have eased [email protected] cents for strictly
fresh, due to mild weather, and heavier of
ferings of storage at a fair range. Cheese
is steady. Poultry is on a steady basis, with
the exception of turkeys, which are ] 2 cent
lower. Hens, springs, ducks and geese are (
on & strong basis. Present values will prob
ably hold till after New Year's. Dressed '
meats are easy on veal and mutton, with
dressed hogs' in light supply. Mild weather
has aided potato and vegetable situation,
heavier receipts coming forward, with values
generally steady. Dried peas are in light
supply and higher. Dried beans are nominal.
Fresh fish continues scarce. In fruits values'
are on a stea-ly basis, with principal interest
centered in .oranges. Lemons are easier for
Californias. Apples are firmer and will ad
vance shortly.
Glaus Continues Easy.
In the absence of a heavy buying demand,
and due to increasing competition among'
makers glass continues on an easy basis', with
prospects of a decline after the turn of the
year.
Farm Implement* Quiet.
Demand for farm implements for immediate
delivery is quiet. Interest in future delivery
is increasing and retailers are visiting the
market in larger numbers, ordering for de
livery the latter part of January and early
in Febuary. A famine In sleighs exists and
orders are delayed in being filled. Movement
of corn grinding machinery, feed cutting ma
chinery and gasolene engines continues heavy.
Oils Are Higher.
Linseed oil is on a stronger basis to-day.
Values have advanced 1 cent during the week
and are held firm. Turpentine has also ad
vancer '-i'&l cent a gallon. White lead, red
h-ad, litharge, etc., have been reduced V* cent
a pound.
< lot'.ilisjf to Advance.
Local representatives of eastern clothing
manufacturers predict an advance the early
part of the new year. Febrics and cloths
have been advanced sSl2>* cents a yard in
some quarters and demand exceeds supply.
Owing to then* higher prices and shortage
of materials clothing manufacturers say that
an advance is imperative. Large retailers
and wholesalers have protected themselves
utiainst the advance by buying heavily for fu
lore delivery.
Hlden, I'eltH, Tallow and Wool.
The Northwestern Hide & Fur company re
view the market as follows: The hide market
is barely sustained at last week's prices on 1
light hides and heavy steers. Tanners ar<»
unwilling to pay the advance and some aro
out of the market, so It will not be surprising
to see the %<t advance lost In next few days
in anticipation of that light hides aro reduced
We quote extract from special report in
Paily Hide Bulletin of Chicago: In lurs there
is nothing new to state. The market is firm
at last week's prices, although receipts are
large.
Wool and sheep pelts are in good demand
at slightly improved pricts. No change
worthy of note on sundry articles in our line
of trade.
No. 1. No. 2.
Green salted heavy steer hides 10*4 avi
Green salted heavy cow hides 9 k
Green salted light hides 8% ~%
Green salted bull and oxen 8 7< 4
Green salted yea! calf, Bto 15 lbs 10i£ •?
Green salted veal kip, 16 to 25 lbs... S% 7%
Green ealted long-haired or runner
kip 9 7%
Green salted deacons, each 50 40
Green or frozen hides and skins, lc per lb
less than above quotations.
Creen salted horse or mule hides,
large $3.00 2.00
Green salted or green frozen horse or
mule hides, medium 2.50 1.75
Gieen salted horse or mule hides,
small 1.75 1.25
Pry flint Minnesota butcher hides.. .13^@15 -
Dry flint Minnesota, Dakota and
.Wisconsin hides il»4 10 I,*.
Dry flint calf skins 15 12
Dry flint kip skins 13 10%
Green salted pelts, small to large,
each.... —20 @75
Pry flint territorial pelts, per Jb.... S ©10
Tallow, in cakes '.. 5% 4%
Tallow, in barrels 5 1.* 4}i
Grease, white 5 4
Grease, dark 4 3Vi
Wool.;medium,, unwashed ;.,13 814%
Wool, fine <medium, unwashed 12'[email protected]
Wool, 1 coarse, "unwashed 12 ©124
Wool, fine, unwashed 10 @\<>:
Wool, broken . fleeces, unwashed .... .10 10-14
Bright ■ Wisconsin and similar grades, [email protected]
higher than above quotations. Seedy or burry
law
A RECORD-BREAKER
Business of the Year Just Closing
Immense.
CATASTROPHES WITHOUT EFFECT
The Climax Wu hu Euurmoni lioli-
Uny Trade— Ueueral
He view.
New York, Dec. 28.—The annual review of
American trade, finance and industry prepared
by Bradstroet declares 1901 to be a "record
breaker" among the five succeeding years of
commercial expansion enjoyed by the United
States. Its pre-eminence, the review states,
was all the more notable because it suffered
from a combination of happenings that in a
normal year would have proved depressing if
■lot disastrous. Enumerated in the latter were
the machinists' and steel strike, the stock
panic of Alay, the failure of several im
prudently managed combinations, the effort*'
of some combinations, including that in cop
per, to fix pi ices, the shortage in corn, cot
ton and oats, aid the assassination of Presi
dent McKinley. Summarizing the general
situation, the review bays: :.*"—''-
Briefly summarized, the year has seen
transacted an aggregate of general business
as reflected in bank clearings, far in excess
of any preceding period; has setn wild stock
speculation, rampant beyond the dreams of
old time. brokers, checked and curtailed by
one of the sharpest stock panics in history,
and yet with a remarkable minimum of dis
turbance of general financial operations; has
watched geaeral industry and production
grow steadily, until new and larger figures
were needed to express the outputs of coal
and ore and iron and steel and leather and
lumber and a multitude of other branches;
has seen the freight transportation facilities
of the country, strained to the breaking point,
prove insufficient to handle the volume of
business offered; and finally has witnessed a
volume of holiday business passing all previ
ous bounds, both on the quantity and quality
and the vastly increased purchasing power of
the public in late years. ....
Bank. Clearing* Break Records.
From the standpoint of the present esti
mates, the clearings this year will exceed the
highest records or preceding years by one
fourth. Gross railway earnings have been
increased 12 per cent and net returns havo
gained 16 per cent over the best preceding
year. Pig iron production will be rot far
from one-seventh larger than the heaviest
ever recorded. Shoe production and ship
ments and, therefore, presumably leather pro
duction, shows almost as large a gain.
Iron ore production and shipments were
never before equalled; certainly like ship
ments were fever so large. Anthracite coal
production will be fully 10 per cent larger
than last year end 5 per cent heavier than the
record. The bituminous production promises
as heavy again over past records. Woolen
manufacturing has been helped by low cost
of material and good demand for clothing.
All the returns are not so favorable. There
has been less money in cotton for the south
this year, and the margin of profit in manu
facture has occasioned complaint there and
in new and old England. The agricultural in
terest has been favored by heavy advances in
farm products, which have done much to
counterbalance reductions in yield. Export
trade has shown signs of hesitation after
years of steady advance, and imports have in
creased, but mainly in materials Intended for
domestic manufacture,. and the margin in
favor of export is still enormously heavy.
The bank clearings were estimated at $118,
--000,000,000, a gain of 8 per cent over last year,
and I'ti per cent over the record of 1899.
Fur the Pant Week.
Reports of a record-breaking holiday trade;
of seasonable quiet In leading wholesale lines;
of exceptional activity at top prices in Iron
and steel; of sustained activity in other In
dustries; continued complaints of car and
motive power shortage, and a general hard
ening of speculative markets! for food prod
ucts, are the features of trade advices to
Bradstreet's this week. . . .
Specially good reports as to holiday distri
bution come from the east, central west,
northwest and southwest. Advices from some
parts of the south are tempered with a pes
simism born of the unsatisfactory yields of
cotton in some sections. In the west, Chi
cago sends a particularly fine report, ai;"d St.
Louis, Kansas City, Cincinnati, St. Jo : «>ph !
and Omaha send reports of the best holiday
trade in years.
The year closes with a burst of activity in
iron and steel. Pig iron sales for the week
have never been equaled at this season, and
lack of adequate transport facilities alone
is a bar to a still greater volume of distribu
tion. The outlook is for a production of
1G,000,000 tons of pig.iron, of 30,000,000 tons
or ore and of 12,000,000 tons of steel in 1901.
Wheat apparently cut loose from corn this
week and displayed exceptional activity and
strength for a holiday week. Reports of
lack of snow over the winter crop have been
received, but reports of a smaller surplus in
Argentina, better cables, light receipts west
and northwest, and smaller gains In the visi
ble supply have all been feature* Export
business has rather been checksd by the rise.
Corn has been dull, though steadied by wheat,
while oats have firmed up a little.
Wheat, including flour, exports for the week
aggregate 4,291,543 bu, as against 4,332,832 bu
last week and 3,8^,165 bu In this week last
year. Wheat exports, July 7to date (twenty
six weeks), aggregate 144,928,090 bu, as against
92,952,244 bu last season.
Corn exports aggregate 424,338 bu, as
against 330,941 bu last week and 4,011,105 bu
last year. July Ito date, corn exports are
20,550.515 bu, against 93,178,344 bu last season.
Hides are strong and leather is also, the
outlook being favorable for higher prices for
shoes. The cut in refined sugar of from 10
to 25 points is really a reflection of the cut in.
raw, but talk of the "war" continues. Coffee
is stronger and In better demand.
Quiet is the main feature in the wholesale
dry goods trade. Wool is strong and tends
higher. Receipts of wool at Boston for the
year were 40 per cent larger than a year ago.
Business failures for the week number 219,
as against 262 last week, 213 in this week
last year, 230 in 1899. 218 in 1898, and 297 in
1897.
Canadian failures number 16. as against 24
last week, 15 in this week a year ago and 22
in 1899.
Week's Bank Clearings.
New York, Dec. 28.—The following table,
compiled by Bradstreet, shows the bank
clearings- at the principal cities for the week i
ended Dec. 26, with the percentage of in
crease and decrease as compared with the
corresponding week last year:
Per cent,
Cities— Amount. Inc. Dec.
New York $1,176,877,359 .... .01
Chicago 142,150,679 16.0
Boston 104,063,282 5.7
Philadelphia 91,332,595 .... 2.4
St. Louis 45,960,700 41.5
Pittsburg 36,454,996 16.8 ....
Baltimore 18,705,795 8.6 ....
San Francisco ' 18,069,106 7.4 .. .
Cincinnati 15,868,750 8.3 ....
- Kansas City 15,340,064 2.6
, Minneapolis 13,089,347 35.9
, Cleveland 11,602,139 13.7
j New Orleans 13,777,337 2.3
Detroit .....:... 10,264,549 31.7 ;...'.
j Louisville 8,126,609 7.9
Indianapolis " .... 8,037,802 24.9
Providence 5,899,900 .... 5.8
I Omaha 6,344,143 14.2
: Milwaukee 6,006,655 12.0
Buffalo 5,448,118 11.3 ....
■ St. Paul 4.782,132 11.0 ....
! Savannah :.. 4,083,522 .... 4.4
Seattle ....'.......... 3,198,498 47.0
Washington ......... 2,503.545 14.5 ....
Portland, Oregon ... 2,162,932 8.5
j Dcs Moines 1,359,494 6.5 ....
! Sioux City 1,424,099 33.3
.' Spokane . 1,145,067 39.1
, Tacoma 1,091,256 4.5 ....
Helena 711,302 8.3 ....
Fargo..: 404,398 10.9 ....
, Sioux Falls .......... 235,876 57.7 ....
Totals U. S $1,840,626,946 3.0 ....
Outside New York.. 663,749,587 9.1 ....
Totals, Canada 31,364,249 12.4 ■■.;..
Boston Mining Stocks.
Boston, Dec. 28.—Michigan, [email protected]^; Ad
venture. 20%; Arcadia. 4V. l @4!!i: Atlantic, 28®
29: Baltic, offered, 38; Bingham, 24M>@25;
Trinity, 14%@15; United States Mining, 14%@
15; C. 0., l^Ol 1*; Calumet, 610<§620; Centen
nial, 13^@14; C. R., [email protected]^; Dominion Coal,
[email protected];D. 1., 24^@25; Elm, [email protected]>; P. R.,
12%; I. R., 22<@22M>; Missouri, [email protected]%; McC,
offered, 4%: Old Dominion, 24*[email protected]%; Osce
ola, [email protected]; Parrot, 31^@32; Quincy, [email protected];
Santa Fe, "\[email protected]; Tamarack. [email protected]; Trl
; Mountain, 86V»@36>4; U. T., [email protected]&; Winona,
1%@2; Wolverine, 52^@53; Massachusetts,
18*[email protected]; Wyandotte; 75(@75 1-i: Victoria, sH'®
5*4; O. C, [email protected] . '■
• ■■ Xew York Produce.
; Xew York, \ Dec. 28.—Butter—Receipts, 5,513
pkgs: steady; state dairy, 15#23c; creamery,
166 25c: - June creamery, , [email protected]^c; factory,
12^»@15%cl < • Cheese— Receipts, 3,650 pkgs;
[quiet;'state full cream, large fall made fancy,
--;[email protected]; small fall made fancy, [email protected];
late made, best large, 9V4c; late made, best
small, 10<&10»*c. Eggs—Receipts, 6,714 pkgs;
quiet and steady; state and Pennsylvania, 29c;
western, at mark,[email protected]; southern, at mark.
KM 2Tc '•-/•■./.■ >;--^: "•:;"■.'■ "-■'■.
GENERAL PRODUCE
The Minneapolis Market.
Saturday, Dec. 28.
: Extra creamery butter, firm; :
: extra dairy, steady. Strictly fresh :
: eggs, lower. Dressed hens, steady; :
: spring chickens, steady; fancy tut- :
: keys, steady. Potatoes, steady. Ap- :
: pies, steady. Fancy country dressed :
: veal, easy. New oranges, easy. :
I BUTTER— Extra creameries, per lb, 23'^c;
firsts, lb, [email protected]; seconds, per lb, 15&@16c;
imitations, iitsts, per lb, [email protected]; imitations,
seconds, per lb, [email protected]; dairies, extras, per
lb, [email protected]; dairies, firsts, lb, [email protected]; sec
onds, ib, 15c; roll and print, fancy, [email protected];
roll and print, choice, [email protected]; ladles, firsts,
lb, [email protected]; seconds, 13V£@Hc; packing stock,
per lb, 14c; grease, [email protected]
EGGS—Strictly fresh, cases included, loan
off, per doz, 21c; fresh held, per doz, 16c;
checks, seconds, pickled and limed, pur
case, [email protected]
CHEESE—Twins or flats, fancy, lb, We;
twins or flats, choice,. [email protected]; fair to good,
[email protected]; Young Americas, fancy, 12^o; choice,
lb, 9&@10&c; brick, No. 1, 12%@13c; br»ck,
No. 2, [email protected]; brick. No. 3, per lb, 7®Bc;
limburger, No. 1, per lb, 13c; limburger.
No. 2, 10(gllc; primost. No. 1, per lb, 6^(2)
7c; block Swiss, No. 1, [email protected]; No. 2, B^®
dc; round Swiss, No. 1, 15®15^c; round
Swiss, No. 2, S',al&9c. -,-':<
LIVE POl'LTUi"—Turkeys, young ton>s and
hens, per lb, 6M>c; email and thin, per lb,
[email protected], chickens, hens, lb, 4^(g"se; old roos
ters, per lb, sc; springs, lb,-6c; ducks, spring,
6Vic; springs, white, l/[email protected]~c; geese, [email protected]
DRESSED POULTRY—Turkeys, fancy hen»,
[email protected]^c; young toms, lb, 9c; old toms and
hens, per lb, 8c; thin young toms.lb, 7^c;
culls, per lb, [email protected]^c; chickens, springs, fancy
lb, 8c; fair to good, [email protected]; hens, fancy, lb
6&@7c; old roosters, per lb. [email protected] ducks
fancy, lb, 8c; culls, lb. [email protected];geesp, [email protected]
DRESSED MEATS— fancy, lb, [email protected]%c;
veal, fair to good, sV£c; thin, small or over
weight, per lb, 4(tfoc; mutton, fancy, country
dressed, 5%<&6c; lambs, fancy, pelts off, [email protected]
hogs, light, 7c; hogs, medium, 7c; heavy'
6&e. . ;,;, i " **
FlSH—Pike, per lb, 7c; crapptes, lb, 3<36c;
pickerel, drawn, lb, 4&c; pickerel, round 4c
sunflsh, perch, etc., [email protected]; bullheads, skinned'
lb, [email protected]; Lake Superior herring, [email protected]
POTATOES— stock, per bu, in' car
lots, 80c; white stock, less than car lots 85c
mixed red, in car lots, 65070 c; small lots
asked, [email protected] '
ONIONS—Red Globe bu- $1.25; Red Weth
ersfield, bu, $1.25; Silver Skins, per bu $150-
Spanish, per crate, $2. .
BEANS—Fancy navy, per bu, $2.25; choice
$2; medium, hand-picked, per bu, $2; brown
fancy, bu, $2.25; brown, fair to good per bu'
$1.50(51.75. '
DRIED PEAS—Fancy yellow, per bu, $1.45
--medium, per bu, $1.25; green, fancy, per
bu, $1.50; green, medium, $1.35; marrowfat.
bu, $2.20; Lima- California, per lb, [email protected]
APPLES—Limber Twigs, per brl, [email protected]:
Jonathans, per brl, [email protected]; Missouri Pip
pins, per brl, [email protected]; Winesaps,, [email protected];
Baldwins, per brl, $5.50; Ben Davis, [email protected];
Northern Spy, per brl, [email protected]; box stock,
[email protected]
ORANGES—New Mexican, per box, $2.75;
California navels, fancy, $3.50; choice, $3.25;
California seedlings, $2.75; Floridas, as to
size, $3.50; tangerines, California, %-bu box,
[email protected]; Florida, %-bu box, $3.50; grape
fruit, California, per box, $5; Florida, $7(»7.50.
LEMONS—Messinas, fancy, $3.75; choice.
$3.50; California, fancy, as to size, [email protected];
choice, $3.25.
CRANBERRIES — Wisconsin Bell and
Cherry, brl, $7.75; Wisconsin Bell and Bu
gle, per brl, $8.50; Jerseys, per brl, $8; late
Howes, per brl, $8.50; per bu boxes, $2.75.
GRAPES—Malagas, extra, fancy, per keg
$7; fancy, per keg, $6. "
PEARS—Eastern stock, per brl, [email protected]
BANANAS—Fancy, large bunches, $2 50
--medium bunches, $2.25; small bunches, $2.
HONEY—New fancy, white, one-lb sections
[email protected]; choice white, [email protected]; amber, [email protected]
golden rod, [email protected]; extracted white, [email protected]
buckwheat, [email protected]; extracted amber, [email protected]
VEGETABLES— per bu, 4(>c; cab
bage, per large crate, $3; per ton, $30; rad
ishes, per doz, [email protected]; lettuce, per doz, 50®
85c; carrots, per bu, [email protected]; cauliflower, per
doz, [email protected]; cauliflower, crates, $3.25
08.GO; cucumbers, hothouse, per dozen,
>1. 1.50; celery, per doz, [email protected]; parsnips,
bu, 50c; rutabagas, bu, 40e; spinach, bu,
$1.25; turnips, per bu, 40c; tomatoes, Califor
nia, per 5-lb 'basket, $1; parsley, doz, 30c;
salsify (oyster plant), doz, 40c; watercress
doz, 30c.
wvJcJS^B^'.' MSB ■ v^fl Bfc^^^b c^m^l fIA bHb
BBS '-•-."' Hft tffi I Irr^Kal'lflrrfffl^^^rlllßfcJll ' JmSM
ABSOLUTE SECURITY.
Genuine CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER Pins
must bear signature oi /&-?&&*£
Very • mall and as easy',
to take as sugaxy
SEE CARTERS FOR DIZZINESS. SEE
Mil} UAmLlld for diizimess. MB
APNTIIHP IPITTLE FOR BIUOUSHESS. ficwirr™
GENUINE fIVER FOR TORPID LIVER. fiENJLINE
WQiPPPD H PILLS. FOR COMSTIPATIOH. am A pp i
WRAPPER. il!4 LS- for sallow skin. WRAPPER i
IBMsBT [FOR THECOMPLEXtM
«. j ©SBroxsoß w«rwwn<m*nwf, _
25 cSn, j gnway TegwtaMiy<a*w^^*:
The Lai ge £P*mm M^d 1
Percentag-e of %&&
effected at the Hlnz Medical Institute is due to, First—That one Doctor ™
examines and treats the patients exclusively. Second—That no patent pS
and "all cure" remedies are palmed off on patients. Third—That the I
very best obtainable vegetable remedies are being dispensed, com- 1
pounded and furnished to patients by the Doctor in person. Fourth— ■
That it is the largest and best equipped fled leal institute of its kind In I
ninneapolls. Fifth—That Its business rules and principles are founded B
UPON HONOR. Sixth—That Incurable cases are not promised a cure. |}| ■
INVESTIGATE before taking treatment elsewhere, f j
■» JBJHB Who think they are ajmieted. with | — j
■fIUHI ■nmiTTii NERVOUS DEBI.TIf. or Failing
IfaVl OHEI IWI Vital strength, oommonly oallad # &l*'riPv
jBL^rJH-fKTTr 1 "LOST MANHOOD." Exhausting [ -\\
|WB ■^■Vlßfll Drains. Pimples. Lame Back, Id- J tmm _ %3
•"* w - -mtr »■«■ nammatloa of the Bladder ana Kid- "fe^lSL SI
neys, Highly Colored Urine. Impoteney, Despondency. Falling Memory, O **^ xi
Loss of Ambltton. Mental Worry, results of excess »nd overwork; Piles. M)rV j/
Fistula and HydroceU. or signs of physical, mental or other weakness, MmSm, JST'
which absolutely unfit them for Study.Builcess.ri^sure or Marriage: who fT^rv A;
ar« afflicted with Weak back, Painful. Dlffleult. Too Frequent, Bloody or *±^^£fjk
iiCil Milky Urine, Irritation of the Bladder, with Functional Dis- JmM&^Oßk*
E H eases of the Heart. I.unjfs. Liver. (Stomach ajid Kidneys, are 3ea3Ks£**lißr
■»■•■■ lDTU#dtoo»llattheHl>ZMEjslCAL INSTITTTE, at once. tMHHVffi^T^
TREATED There may not be much the matter with them, Dr. Doctor Famsworta
gHr A I til Farusworth will examine you and render an honest OCtO _
m ■■"•* ■"^ opinion, which may save you a great deal of worry - KB
SBi ftH&CII »nd your money for unnecessary medicines besides. Bnntnre 1
AffU Is II £HI treated by a safe - method. A* Cure. Ho ray. Blood ■
"7. wws«»«* PslsoUt contracted or Hereditary. In alllU stages. »kln ■
Diseases. Rheumatism, Here*. Swellings. DtacaarK«s. Oonorrhoea, «i«i-t. ■
(Stricture. Knlars-ed Prostate a*d Hydroeele. Honest Dea!it< 3 s, successful 1
and Conscientious Service, Reasonable Charges. Incurable oases not promised to cure. All H9
Sand Coosclentlous Servloe, Reasonable Charges Incurable oases not to cure. .411 I
odera Afparatas amd Appllanc«s L«e<j Long and Permanently Kstal)- I
llcued. everything: strictly Confidential; no names exposed | no t«stt- ■
mentals published. Call or Write. ■
KINZ MEDICAL INSTITUTE •4718 n h O |ftr- 8 I
OFFIOB HOU118~« to U.I to 8 and 7to *:t9p. m. ; Sundays and Holidays 10 to i"! 80. gj
■„•■.-•■'-;■."■.■ ■••,-•■1 ■.■".>. ■■■■'"■:.■■ ."•'-■■■',."'.- .?—■} .-. ' ."■,■-•: ' "-_ , .',;■.:•-..; .;. „ ,-- r. ■;■■■■ -.■-...■-■;'. .■.'«.•>«-■■■
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUKJNAL.
: IRON TRADE DECAYS
That of Great Britain Apparently on
the Down Grade.
London, Doc. 28.—Groat Britain's iron trade
seems to be on the down grade. The produc
tion of pig iron in 190.1 is estimated at about
2,800,000 tons, as compared with 3,109,000 tons
in 1900 and 3,251,000 tons in 1899, and although
the production of steel should come nearly up
to the standard of 1900 when it totaled 1,340,
--000 tons' of ingots of all kinds, the total
quantity of manufactured iron will show a
bi gfalllng off. The shipments of pig iron
will be raised by the end of the year to about
1,050,000 tons or within 60,000 tons of the quan
tity shipped in 1900.
"Chicago Produce.
Chicago, Dec. 28.— Butter— cream
eries, 2v.-3>24&c; dairies, 13V£@20c. Cheese-
Steady; twins, 9&@10c; Young Americas, 10%
Qlo%c: daisies, 10»[email protected]«4c; Cheddars, 9&c
Eggs—Weak; losses off, cases returned, 'S.iitt
24c. Dressed Poultry—Steady; turkeys, 00
lOo; chickens, [email protected]
Why Waste Time!
. Go west over the Minneapolis & St.
Louis. R. R. Leave home later, but get
there just as quick. ';.»;vf
Tourist Can -■...;_
Through to Los Angeles via the Grand
Canyon, Royal Gorge and Salt Lake City—
Minneapolis & St. Louis R. R. Personally
conducted and select. '7.i.'-;-i
Soo Line Holiday Excursions.
Very low round trip rates between all
local stations, on sale Dec. 24, 25, 28, 29,
30 and 31 and Jan. 1. Ticket office, 119
Third street S.
Only
Solid Train
Chicago
TO
Florida
THE CHICAGO AND
FLORIDA LIMITED
Will leave Dearborn Station, Chicago,
via Chicago & Eastern Illinois Rail
road daily at 1:00 p. m., commencing
Monday, January 6. with through
coaches and sleepers and dining cars
serving all meals. Runs via Nash
ville, Atlanta and Albany. Reaches
Jacksonville 7:50 and St. Augustine
8:55 next evening. This is the quick
est time and finest train to Florida.
Only one night. Sleeper for Thomas
ville, Ga.
For printed matter and detailed
information address
W. H. RrOHARDSOX.
General Passenger Agent,
Chicago.
Beaumont New
Oil News.
What the General Manager of the Hoag-Swain
Syndicate says about the United States Fuel Oil
Company:
K. Oliver, President. E. J. Marshall, Vice Pr»sf. W. L. Murphy, Cashier
\V. X. Campbell, 2nd Vice Prest.
THE CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK OF BEAUMONT.
CAPITAL - $100,000.00
Beaumont, Tex., Dec. 16th, 1901.
LOUIS J. WILDE,
144-146 Endieott Arcade, St. Paul, Minn.
Dear Sir: Your wells are going down very well, so the driller informs me.
Mr. Stum is a very good driller and should bring you in first-class wells. I
understand he has contracted for three for you. Your property is the best
producing territory in the field, and I congratulate you on securing same.
Yours truly,
(Signed.) p w T CAMPBELL.
A TEXAS SUBSCRIBER KNOWS BEST.
Established .884.
FRANK DUNN,
BROKER AND COLLATERAL
BANKER.
Operating Capital, $250,000.
1010 Congress Aye., Near Main st.
United States Fuel Oil Co.,
St. Paul, Minn.
Qfntlemen:—
I have looked into your proposition thoroughly, and have decided to pur
chase five thousand (5,000) shares at 10c per share, being non-assessable, fully
paid. I see no reason, with the continuation of your able management, and
wun your noldings and contracts and shipping facilities, why you cannot make
money for your shareholders as well as for yourselves.
Your company appeals to me as the best thing in the field, on account of
its small capitalization and valuable holdings in the actual, proven oil field. I
also like the manner in which you are going ahead and getting your company
to the front. I have spoken to several friends, whom you will hear from short
ly. They may not take a great deal of stock, but will buy some; you know
everybody here Is loaded up on oil stock.
What Hon. John T. Dickinson, ex-Secretary of the World's Fair and
former president of the Chicago Coliseum, says about the United States Fuel
Oil Company:
T . . ± , „ Chicago, Dec. 12, 1901.
Lnited States Fuel Oil Co., St. Paul, Minn.:
Gontlemeu—l have carefully investigated your company through my Texas friends,
and believe it to be one of the very best oil investments in the market. Should be
pleased to meet your representative here iv Chicago with a view of taking a larger
interest and associating myself with your board, as we formely talked of. Yours
very truly,
(Signed.) JOHN T. DICKINSON.
R. C. GRAY & CO., Real Estate and Loan,
Houston, r - - Texas.
Houston, Texas, Dec. 16, 1901.
MR. JAMES T. MANNING, Secy.,
United States Fuel Oil Co.,
St. Paul, Minn.:
Dear Sir—We know of no company in tbe fiek 1 which offers such bona lide induce
ments to shareholders as your new company. With its sure wells ana small capital
ization, it is a certainty that its stockholders' money is being expended in actual de
velopments, and is not going into the pockets of promoters. We cheerfully recom
mend it to our friends. Yours truly, R. C GRAY & CO.
NEW HIGH ISLAND NEWS.
Beaumont. Texas, Dec. 10, 1901.
United States Fuel Oil Company,
St. Paul, Minn.:
Gentlemen—You will be pleased to know that I am informed from reliable sources
that the well at High Island came in with a "big to-do"; oil spouted and gas came
in quantities, as well as oil-bearing sand. The same informants say that it was shut
off as soon as possible by the owners, and that they are making a pretense at baling
it. The news came by the manager of the railroad running down there, and by an
employe of L. M. Emery at that place. I am highly elated over the High Island
proposition, but it is not public enough to -speak of to advantage yet.
I received the deed to have put in the Stewart abstract, and will look after the
Bame. Court is on me, with a great deal of work just now; however. 1 am dropping
other things for this and your other matters.
With best wishes, yours very truly,
(Signed,) W. M. CROOK.
REAL ESTATE AND HOUSTON
BUSINESS EXCHANGE. H. BROWN & Co., '-The Chicago of the South."
Oil, Rice, Sugar and Timber Land "Headquarters of the World's
Bought, Sold and Exchanged Greatest Oil Field.",
on Commission. '215 Binz Building,
Houston, Texas, Doc. 14, 1901.
United States Fuel Oil Co.,
St. Paul, Minn.
Gentlemen: Your company is now in a position to do business and will receive
the indorsements of our people, whether investors or not. It is a proposition that
appeals to any one wanting to invest in this great field. Your large holdings, cover
ing every prominent oil-bearing section here, together with your coveted Spindle Top
properties and your contract with Mr. Sturm for the bringing in of three guaranteed
wells, makes your proposed proposition, basad on ita small capitalization, a most prom
ising investment, and should bring handsome returns in the future. You are doing
what we would like to see all companies do, work hard for those who have invested
with you and give them as much as you can for their money.
Yours truly,
H. BROWN & CO.
What National Oil Reporter Says About The United
States Fuel Oil Company.
Another producing oil company.
Before July Ist, 1902, the United States Fuel Oil Company of St. Paul, Minn., will
have a daily capacity in the Beaumont oil field of 225,000 barrels. \V. I. Sturm, one
of the most reliable drillers in the Beaumont field, has secured the contract for bring
ing in three guaranteed eix-inch gushers for this new company on their Spindle
Top property, in block 32, on Spindle Top avenue. This property is surrounded by the
largest producing wells in the Beaumont field, Including the Heywood wells, Hlggins,
Guft'y & Oaley, Lucas, Beatty, Star and Crescent, National Oil and Pipe Line, Gladys
City, Yellow Pine and Hoag-Swain. There is no doubt but the United States Fuel
Oil Company of St. Paul will have throe of the best producing welis in the entire
field. This company has done more than many other companies, as it has completed
arrangements with the Higgins Oil Company for rights over all its pipe lines and
arrangements for transportation for all its output. The company's holdings are all
held in fee simple, being two lots in Block 32, Spindle Top; 12% acres in the Bullock
& Brown survey, adjoining the city limits of Beaumont; 20 acres at Alvin, near the
Thomas well; 50 acres at High Island, adjoining the depot and rear the Big Four well.
10 acres at Sour Lake, near Guffy property; 100 acres in Liberty county; also, Lot
1 in Block 3, crown of High Island.
Considering its three guaranteed wells, its valuable Spindle Top property, and
its diversified holdings in outside territory, together with its small capitalization, its
perfect facilities for handling its oil (made with one of the largest companies in the
South) makes this company a much-talked-about business proposition.
The officers and directors are among the best-known business men in the North
west and of Beaumont. The capital stock is $300,000; main office, 144-146 Endicott
buildings, St. Paul, Minn.—National Oil Reporter.
Copies of the above letters are on file in this office, and doubters are at liberty to
call for certified copies or call in person and inspect any of them. This company
is organized for the purpose of acquiring oil properties and to sell oil.
Capitalized at $300,000—one hundred thousand dollars in the treasury for develop
ment work. Company now at work in Beaumont oil field.
Every treasury certificate fully paid and non-asseasable. Shares now selling at
10 cents each. No less than 100 shares issued. Amount and time on this extraordi
nary offer limited.
This offer should not be compared with any business offering ever presented in
the Northwest—time will demonstrate facts, as past progress has already told our
readers.
Early Subscribers Have Advantages.
We advise you to forward your subscription as early as possible. You may
be just a day or so late if you put it off. All remittances and communications should
be sent to
The United States
Fuel Oil Co.
144-146 Endicott Bldg., St. Paul, Minn.
Houston, Texas, Dec. 14th, 1901.
Yours truly,
FRANK DUNN.
Texas Geyser
Oil Co." Beaumont,
Ull LU. Texas.
Pres't. HON. DAVID SECOR,
niNNESOTA.
Shares 25c, par $1.00.
Full paid and non-assessable.
— —
Texas Oil Increasing in Price.
The price of Texas Oil In comparison
w c™?.! haA heretofore been ridiculously
low When the advantages of oil over coal
are taken into consideration, it Is surpris
ing to find oil almost three times as cheap
as coal. At first this oil was used only
a? a m cl. ,now it Is known to be a first
class illuminant. The finest grade of gaso
lene is being made from it, and a |100,000
Plant is building solely for the production
of asphaltum from Beaumont Oil.
. The demand for the oil Is multiplying
aauy, and orders are coming from greater
distances. The prices are getting otlfter.
ana oil men are confident that they will
continue to advance until something like
a p,arl T ls established between oil and
coal. THE TEXAS OIL 'PROPOSITION.
DA gDeral> IS GETTINO BETTEREVERY
Tho proposition OF THE TEXAS GEY
SER OIL COMPANY will never b* better
than it la to-day, for this reason: Their
first well is within a few feet of the oil.
and certain to strike within a day or
two at most, and yet their stock Is selling
at the original price, 25 cents per share.
The day the well come* In all sale of
stock will be discontinued. This is the
offer— in a company with plenty of
capital, with one well nearly In and 1,000
acres of valuable property in the best oil
lands of Texas, with all arrangements
made for handling the oil and for piping
it to Port Arthur, and still selling at the
same price it sold for when not a stroke
of work had been done. The proposition
cannot be bettered, and In fact it will
never be so good again. If you care to
get a block of stock at this price, now is
your chance. Wire your order, if neces
sary, but get it into our office before wo
receive news that our first well has struck
oil. :'■;. •'. '■:
SEND FOR PROSPECTUS.
TEXAS GEYSER OIL CO.,
512 Guaranty Loan Building,
% . ;' MINNEAPOLIS.
[MORTH:WESfERg IjINE
ILLLjc. ST. P.M.flt OjgYlLf'"'
Ticket office, 418 Nlcollet. Phone 240, maia.
+Kx. Sun. Others daily. I Leave | Arrive
Badger State Express— )| 7:50 ! 10:45
Chl'jjo.Mllw'kee, Madison} am i pm
Chicago— Atlantic Express.. 10:40 pm 11:45 am
Chicago—Fast Mail 5:35 pm
North- Western Limited— ) 8:00 8:00
Chl'Ko.Milw'kee, Madison J nm aui '.
Wausau.F.duLac.Greenbay 5:35 pm 11:46 am
Duluth. Superior, Ashland.. tß:iu am t5:20 pm
Twilight Limited— > 4:00 10:30
Uuluth, Superior, Ashland j! pm pm
SuCity. Omaha,Dead wood.. +7:10 am 8:10 am
Elmore, Alpona, DesAloines t7:io am +8:05 pin
at. James, New Ulm, Tracy 9:30 am! 8:05 pm
Omaha Express— ) 9:30 ! 8:05
Bu. City. Omaha, Kan, City j am pm
New Ulm, Elmore 4:30 pm 10:83 am
Fairmont, St. James 4:20 pm 10:35 am
Omaha Limited— > 8:1 0 ' 8110
Su.Clty, Omaha. Kan. City ) l»m am
/oHss. TICKET OFFICE
(;?A^ 19 Nicollet Block
I Am, I Milwaukee Station, Minneapolis.
yOMggKV/ . Union Station, St. Paul.
; %£LC}\>& Dining and Pullman Bleeping Cars am
I*^ Winnipeg and Coast Trains .
- No. 11 to Portland, Ore., „ e*v" _ *™lv*
via Butte. Missoula, Spokane, * 10:10 * 1 :45
Seattle, Taeoiua ant pm
Pacific press .
Vargo, Jamestown, Boze- ji«« 4 . *. -. __
man, Helena, Butte, Spokane, *11 : 1 5 * 7 :05
Seattle, Taeoiua, Portland... j pm am
Fargo and Leech Lake
Local
St.Clond, Little FaUs. Brain- 9 :05 tB:10'
erd, Walker, Bemldjl, Fargo.. am 'pm
Dakota & Manitoba
Express
Fergus Falls, Wahpeton, I
Moorhead, Fargo, Crookston, „ „ .- „ „ __
Grand Forks, Grafton, Win- *8:45 *6:35
nipejt pm am
"DULUTH SHORT LINE"
tsfxT™ DULUTH & .££•.„
•S3BgS SUPERIOR tf;Sßgg
'Daily. tEx. Sunday.
Chicago, J^^^^te
Milwaukee &
St. Paul Ry.^^^^f
Ticket office, 328 Nicollet ay. Phone, 122. _
•Dally, fltat. Sun. J^Ex. Sat.| Leave.J Arrive.
Chicago, LaCrosse, Milw'ke •":50am(•10:50pm
Chicago, LaCrosse, Milw'ke *5:25pm *12:01pm
Chicago "Ploneer"Llm *7:55pm *8:00 am
Milwaukee, La X., Winona *2:25pm *3:2Opui
Chicago, Farib'lt, Dubuque *3:45pm *9:2oam
Red Wing and Rochester.. f2:2spm f 12:01piu
LaCros, D'b'que, Rk. Island \l :50am tlo:sopiu
KorthHeld, Farib'lt, K. City *7:soam *6:l6piu
Ortonville, Milb'k, Aberd'n t9:2sam tS:4spoi
Ortonville, Aberdeen, Fargo *7:35pm *ti:ssam
Xorthfield, Farib'lt, Austin jl: 15pm fll:2oam
Chicago Great Western IK
"The Maple Leaf Route."
City Ticket Office. stb A Nlcollet, Minneapolis.
Depot; Washington & lotfa Aye. S.
tEx. Sunday. Others Dally |Jf/ve_for | Ar'vfrom
Kenyon, Dodge Center, 7:40 am 10:35 pm
Oelwein, Dubuque, Free- 7:35 pin 8:25 am
port, Chicago and East. 10:45 pin_l:2s_pm
Cedar Falls, Waterloo, 10:00 am 8:00 pm
Marshalltown, D.Moines, 7:35 pm 8:25 am
St. Joseph. Kansas City. 10:45 pm 1:25 pm
Cannon Falls, Red Wing.l 10:00 ami 1:26 pm
I f4:35 pm|tlO:2O am
Northifield, Farlbault, W'a-I f7:40 am *t8:00 pm
terville, Mankato ...... r | 5:30 pm| 10:20 am
MantorTille, Kenyoa .....1 6:30 pm| 13:60 pm
( I 7:40 am| 10:35 pm
Hayfleld, Austin, " Lyle.l t7:40 ami 11:20 am
Mason City I 4:36 pm| t8:00 pm
Eagle Prove. Ft. Dodge..| t7:40 ami tß:<»Kf
Office 300 Nic. Phone, main 860. Union Depot.'
Leave. |*£>aily!'TKx.aun. *Sun. only.) Arrive/
t B:4sam|St. Cloud. Fer. Falls, Fargolt 5:32pm
t B:46am ...Wlllmar via BU Cloud...it 6:i*pm
I El VCH loMoBt«n.i& _ ■
•9:oOani-j |, | £>Bl ''*cc tol f 2:00prl1
t Wiilmar, Su IT.,T&n.,Su City t s:o2pia
f s:l2pm Elk River, Milaca,Sandßt'ae s:o2pn»
T s:ospm ..Wayzata and Hutchinson.. t li:soaia
• B:o3pm ..Minn, and Dak. Express.. • 7:oUam
• 7:4opm|Fargo, Qd. Forks, Winnipeg • 7:l2am
EASTERN MINNESOTA.
t 9:2oam|...Duluth, West Superior..,]t6:O3pn»
•H:6opmj...Duluta, West Superior.. 6:10aa»
Sleeper for 11:60 train read* at » p. m.
Minneapolis & SI. Uuis R. R
office,.Nlc. House. Phone 225. St. Lqula Depot.
fEx.Bunday. Others Dally.| Leave. | Arrive.
Watertown & Storm Lake)
Express it 9:20 am t 6:21 pa
Omaha, Dcs Molnes, Kan
sas City. Mason City and
! Marshalltown t 9:35 am t 6:Gopn
1 EstherviUe Local 6:50 pm 8:24 am
I Bt.Louis ft Chic'go Llmit'd 7:35 pm 8:06 sou
Omaha and Dea Molnes
[ Limited B:36pm 7:25 am
Minneapolis, St. Paul & Saidt Ste. Mam
! Office, 119 Guaranty Building. Telephone 1341.
Depot, 3d and Washington Area S.
"Leave. | •Daily. fExcept Sunday. | Arrive.
• 9:45 ami....Pacific Coast Points.'...l* 6:lspm
• 6:3spm|....AtlanUc_Co*st Points....!' »:80aai
" Depot 7 and Washington Ayes N.
t«:lspm|.... Qlenwood Express ....It B:46am
t B:6samj Rhinelander Local ....|t 6: o6pm
WISCONSIN CENTRAL RAILWAY
Office. 280 Nioollet. Phone 1936. Onion Depot.
Leave. [ All Trains Dally. \ Arrive.
7:26 am|Chlo»go, Milwaukee and In-I 8:50 am
7:06 pml ■ termediate points. 1 6:35 pm
Burliogtooßoute. Office, 414 Mcoliet Aye.
DUniB^iUOROUiC. .phoaeft^, trpioa Depot
Leave for I Terminal Points. 1 At. from
7:3oam Chicago — Except Sunday.!. I:2opm
. 7 •'••Mm ot;Lotil«—WTC«»tit". BnndnT-J.;.-. -.';:'
7:sopm!Chlc. and St. Louis—Dallrl B:o6am
19

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