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THE MARKET REPORT.
GRAIN MARKETS. Market quotations furnished by Chan. Jfi. Lewis & Co. •i. Open High Low 'lose Kansas City, ilui ceipts 6,000 cattle slmep, receipts 100. *TVf Sr. |V. i dally July Whea|| k. Chgo. MpUk 76% 76% 75% 76% 7«% 75»4 75% 76% Open High JiOW (.lose Dal 71% i i i -•-Hi' September Wheat Chgo. Myils. 76% 11% 745 7«H 7$% #70 7fi% DuL 77% 77% 76'4 77 December Wheat. Chi. 79%#% 79% ....- 19 -... 7!% open High IoQW tO»e Oj,-n High I«ow CSose Mpis. 77% 7 TV. 7 7 Ji Chicago Corn. July Sept. 60% 51 & 5114 r»2 60 V4(&% 50% 61'4 51% 9% Dec. 48%#% 4S%Ci)% 47% 48% Chicago Oat*. July Sept. 33% 33% 34% -33% 33% -SL'Va 34:'f Wi% Open High Low C|..se Dec. .14 fir 34% 33% .i.'i 's Minneapolie Carik Ho 1 Hard '.7'-|» No. I Northern ..7i's No. 2 Northern .. ....76* No. 1 Northern arrive..... .77%, No. 2 Northern arrive:.... .70% No. 3 Yellow Corn ...48 No. 3 Corn 4?'.Is No.S White Oats 31 't Barley 3544 Rye 51% fii'53% No. 3 Northern .74 Vlvl^7G% Gash Flax $110% No. 1 Durum ®8% No. 2 Durum ,66% Duluth Cash. No. i M»rthern 78% No. 2 Northern 77 No. 3 Northern 7t%W7f»% No. 1 Northern''arrive! 78% No. 2 Northern arrive 77 No. 1 Durum ...(59 No. 2 Durum 67 Cash Flax $1.14 July Flax $1.14 Sept. Flax $1.12% Oct. Flax $1.11% TV»e. Kb*'* $1.10% Local Market. Not 1 Northern No. 2 Northern No. S Northern No. 1 Durum 70 68 66 Live Stock. Chicago, July "57.~-tTogs—Receipts 20,000 left over 4 pro ects shad lower light $6.45-t jnixed $6.40# ®.77% heavy $6.1o' /fi.85 nuish $6.10 #6.35. Cattle—Receipts 2,500 market steady. Sheep—Ken ipts 5 1 h", weak. Omaha, July 27.—Hogs r~ receipts 10.000 cattle, receipts 900 sheep re ceipts none. -'7.—«Hbf»—Re receipts 2,000 C. E. LEWIS & CO. Srefe and Stock Probers Mflrfon Block. i srfjo, N. 9. Chicago Board of Trade, Minneapolis Chamber of Commerce. drain aud provisions bought aud sold for cash or on margin. Onr p-ivat# wiro eorv'ce with Chicago, Dalnth «ad Minneapolis markats rarnLshes the trada the quickest and best nedin.trs fur the prompt handling of bosiaeu nroon thin vicinity. We ipedtlly solicit out of town bnalneM. SIS. car Writ* for Dally Market Letter 0ti fStKGS mmm* BticceKKors to A. J. CUMMINOS. Kstab. 1898 Members Minueapolis Charnb w of Commerce, Dttlpth Board of Trade aud Winuipog Grain Exchange. Grain, Provisions,Stocks, Bonds. Main Office, Dispatch Bldg., St. Paul. •Mene«polls Office: tlO Chamber of Commerce BuiMinx. Ground i-toor. ftirgoOtlice: Morton Block. Phone B28. B. O. D1LLINQ. AUniftr. HIUK8 ^potations famished bj Bollea A Bocera, 908 No. 1 O 8 Hides.'...y .... No. 2 8 Hides.II N o 1 i a u s u N o 2 u s No. 1 Horse 2.00 to 3 00 No. 1 Hheop Pelts, full wool.... 1,80 to 2.00 No. 1 Khearlmgs 15 to 20 No. 1 Tallow 4 No. 2 Tallow 8 Wool, medium light .« 22 to 28 Wool, meainni heavy ......... 20 to 21 Wool, floe light ..... jg t0 20 Wool, flue heavy 17 to 19 Above prices are for prime well handled goods. Off grades loose and chaffy at their values. D. Locality. ... As children tittle clothes' .th# great outgrow w The places that they oilce Inhabit ed— :r J' Tlie trtily great pftes, the Immortal dead Who left a name and reverehce be low. And when,, perchance, the ktodly peo ple vhow •!'•. i: f' Where they were born and' nursed and reared and fed, And wrote and wrought and struK gled, haply bled la dveadfud combat, giving blow for blow. Scarce can we link the thought of them sublime With unimportant accident of place And dwindle them to mortal frame again For they were bred within the womb of Time, V- 1 &nd now inhabit, "miracle of grace, The counties Chambers of the souls of men! —Ji- Tlm«»-Cemocrat. i W SHpWB Day Spoiled by"4* the Young flood at Noon Saturday to Be Biggest Day (Continued from Page Pour.) O. H. Fossaman, Lisbon, N. D. J. H. Strong, Wadena, Minn. B. G. Whitehead, Grand Forks, N. D. Minnie Berland, Nome, N. D. Mrv A, A- Amundson, EnderliB, N. D. W. L. Dudley, Grand Forks, N. D. T. R. Eiwell, Harwood, N. D. Miss S. Peterson, Moorhead. Emma Peterson, Morris, Minn. A. S. Burr, Ayr, N. D. A. Ei Watkin.s, Hope, N. D. B. A. Cutjiming, Hope, N. D. Clare. E. Dillon, Minneapolis. Mary Peterson, Harwood, N. D. H. G. Rislow, Gwinner, N. D. C. Lu Dows, Erie, N. D. Mrs. J. B. Aske, Moorhead. Mrs. Prank A. Lenhart, Glenullin, N. D. W. S. Miller, Buffalo, N. D. Miss J. Sullivan, E. Grand Porks, Minn. Lucy McCoy, E. Grand Forks, Minn. Mary Ryan, Grand Forks, N. D. ,Otta MeOuire, E. Grand Forks, Minn. Ethel Boupore, Grand Forks. N. D. Annie J. Moun, Buffalo, N. t. Mrsv A. MacNabb, Rugby, N. I). Mrs. J. G. Stein, Saunders, N. D. J. C. Drakeley, Hope, N. D. Mrs. John Dinnie, Grand Forks, N. D. Mrs, J. Straub, Thompson, N. D. Mrs.. F. Morris, Wheatland, N. D. Mrs. A. Gerran, Wheatland, N. D. H. L. Wilson, Grand Forks, N. D. Emma Rinde, Sharon, N. D. Nettie Rinde, Sharon, N. D. Tillie Ftadeland, Grand Forks, N. D. W. D. Wallace, Lisbon, N. D. D. W. Riordan, Lisbon, N. D. D. V. Moore, Grand Forks, N. D. G. N. Nelson, Power, N. D. Mrs. A. Green, Enderlin, N. I). L. T. Johnson, Lisbon, N. D. J. H. Bra wan, Baker, Minn. W. R. Willson, Milton. N. D. M. C. Pepple, Grand Forks, N. D. Charles Grieve, Ayr, N. D. VV. E. Berner, Jamestown, N. D. P. C. Gardner, Hope, N. D. Harry Palm, Hannaford, N. D. Gusta Johnson, Kensal, N. D. Ada Johnson, Harwood, N. D. G. L. Weitman, Minneapolis. Louisa Schill, Moorhead. Emma Osborne, Hunter, N. D. A. \V. Bowman, Moorhead. Miss Minnie McCoy, E Grand, Forks, Minn. Miss M. Bnright, E. Minn. Miss A. McCoy, .69 No. 2 Durum .,. .67 Flax fl.01 Miss L. C. Church, Grand Forks, N. D. F. L. Wiper, Sheldon, N. D. Minnie Schwartz, Salem, Ore. Lottie Ottermo, Moorhead, Minn, J. B. Kesler, Edgeley, N. D. W. Laist, Bismarck, N. D. C. F\ Carlson, Bismarck, N. X. W. M. Tuttle, Grand Forks, N. D» E. G. Hall, Jamestown, N. D. Annie Branar, Baker, Minn. Annie Lee, Perley, Minn. Oliver Rask, Hendrum, Minn. C. Nordgaard, Valley City, N. D. Mrs. H. C. Rasler, Arthur, N. D. Miss A. Schuss, Ypsilanti, N. D. C. A. Macnamara, Lisbon, N. D. Aggie F. Lion, Grand Forks, N. D. Mrs. H. Nesemeier, Casselton, N. D. G. H. Porter, Minneapolis, Minn. Mrs. F. Collins, Hunter, N. D. Wm. Stewart, Arthur, N. D. Geo. W. Osborne, Russell, N. D. Mrs. O. Melvey, Moorhead, Minn. Mrs. P. E. Malby, Margie, Minn. James Reid, Courtney, N. D. Cene Bowe, Hunter, N. D. C. S. Collins, Hunter, N. D. H. P. Efaff, Litchfield, Minn. Geo. E. Juis, Grand Forks, N. p. J. H. Brewer, Kensal, N. D. Miss M. A. Rauch, Crookston,' ikffnh. Miss M. E. Case, Grand Forks, N. D. C. W, Andrews, Walhalla, N. D. Miss L. E. Miller, Oslo, Minn. L. F. Allen, Grand Forks, N. B. Mrs. L. F. Allen, Grand Forks, N. D. Mrs. G. Koenig, Grand Forks, N. D. Alfred Anderson, Cathay, N. D. Rolik H. Christman, Bowbells, N. R- Tampa, Florida. Westra, Nimrod, Mtn» SUs. A O* Weber, Sheyenne, N. D. Grtic* k^ffertson, Minneapolis, Minn. Helen- Robertson, Grand Forks, N. D. F. S. Bangs, Grand Forks, N. D. H. Sargent, Grand Forks, N. I. Mrs. E. P. Pleasant, Grand Forks, N. D. (Continue* on Pace Seven.) i)- ErJ Grand Forks, E. Grand Forks, Minn. Lizzie Ryan, Grand Forks, N. D. Mrs. John Herrick, Grand Forks, N. D. Annie Poupore, Grand Forks, N. 1. Miss M. Grieve, Buffalo, N. D. ,* Mrs. Fred Athearn, Ru^by, N. D. H. P. Parr, Hope, N. D. Mrs. S. Chapman, St. Paul, Minn. Mrs. C. L. Ryan, Grand Forks," N. Chas. P. Singer, Maffanee, Ind. Mrs. P. Morris, Wheaton, N. £, Chas. E. Stowers, Wheatland. A. K. Gervan, Wheatland, N. D. Minnie Pimm, Casselton, N. J). S. Peterson, Griswold, N. D. Walter Frank, Grand Forks, N. D. N. A. Petersen, Bismarck, N. D. T. S. Milne, Grand Forks, N. D. F. C. Brown, Wheatland, N. D. R. Mugili, Verona, N. D. W. Caswell, Grand Forks, N. D. A. Helland, Perley, Minn. H. Grothe, Hendrum, Minn. H. Herstad, Cooperstown, N. D. Mrs. M. O. Rund, Ypsilanti, N. D. W. J. Faris, Hannah, N. D. M. T. Jacobson, Sabin, Minn. Clara Zimmerman, Edgeley, N, D! Mrs. F. L. Stanley, Casselton, N. T). G. K. Lynde, Glyndon, Minn. Mrs. A. Z. Littell, Duluth, Minn. Mrs. C. S. Collins, Hunter, N. D. Mary Lerom, Buxton, N. D. Mrs. C. B. Smith, Borup, Minn. Mrs. H. Calkins, Moorhead, Minn. R. De Puy, Jamestown, N. D. T. L. De Puy, Jamestown, N. D O. O. Ellison, LaMoure, N. 1. Thea Eikhoff, Grand Forks 2St 30 J. Blackman, Litchfield, Minn. W. F. Gaulke, Thompson, N. D. A. P. Rauch, Crookston, Minn. J. S. Gpgin, Osnabrock, N. D. Miss J. O'Gorman, Grand Forks, N. placing the Jews and all other inhab itants on ah eqifcil footing before the law. STRONG HANDED REFORM^ That Will Be the Keynote of Premier Stolypin's Regime, St. Petersb^ip,, Jyly 2?.-—"Strong handed reform"'. & given byt M. Stoly pin, as the keynote of his administra tion dn an interview here. The rikw premier says that this policy with the aid of the "innat% patriotism of ttie masses," and the army, which, "in spite of all reports, is still loyal and reliable," will tide the country over until the convocation of the next par liament. He emphasized, as did Con troller of the Empire Schwanebach, u.» THB FARGO jaEPUJBLICANj ^FRIDAY T9ff&" si CONDITIONS WHEAT The break iu the rains in Rutfsfa was of short duration as they are again reported as being general. Ca bles say that there is grave danger of the loss reaching the enormous total of B0 per cent In Odessa and Azof as a result of the downpour. The drought in Argentine has not been broken as yet, and the farmers in that country are refusing to sell their small reserves. Shipments from there last week fell off nearly 50 per cent as compared with a year ago. Ship ments this week are expected to be ftill lighter. The Liverpool market has .advanced nearly every day this week, plainly showing that they want our wheat and are willing to pay the prevailing quotations 0r a little more for it. World's shipments of wheat last week yere only 6,432,000 bushels, against 9,348,000 last year and near ly 5,000,000 bushels less than enough for one week's supply for Europe. The amount of wheat on ocean pas sage is now well under 28,000,000 busels, the smallest amount reported in this position in six years. To a' age from black rust in that province. European stocks of wheat are. about We believe that the yield ia tho 14,000,000 bushels less thau at this northwest will be considerable under time last year. This vast shortage in the fine promise of a week or ten addition to the very large shortage days ago. that is almost certain, to occur in We think that wheat is worth the their crops this year, will have to be money, and that purchases made now supplied by America Broomhali, the will net handsome returns to the buy recognized authority oil all matters er before showing any mace-tal loss. Wisconsin Plader and Loot,. .... Moscow, July 27.—IHuslratiVe' of Id cal conditions is the fact that te« armed men entered a Jeweler's strtr in one of the principal busines streets of this city, seized severe thousand dollars worth of gems an escaped. There have "been no arfestj Train Held Up, Warsaw, July 26.——A daring rob bery was perpetrated this morning o:n the Vistula railway in the outskirts of Warsaw. Revolutionaries stopped passenger train by pulling the enjer gency brake. After assuring the pas sengers that no harm would be don them, the robbers uncoupled the loco motive and ear containing several -V'' pertaining to grain statistics in Eu rope, says that Europe will have to look to this country for ov«*r 200, 000,000 bushels of wheat this year. Jones, the crap expert, say8 that wheat will be one^of the largest crops ever raised in this country au.i that we will have between 300,000,000 and 00 000,000 bushels for export. But thtve has been much talk of this be ittjS entirely too b'g, and we \vi«u to go down on record as saying, that this is really out of .be qua-?von as it would require a crop of at .east 1,000, 00i: 000 bushels to give us such an amount for export purposes. Wa be lieve, and are not alone in the belief, that this country will have about the same sized crop as last year, and possibly 25,000,000 more. This would make the total crop about 75,(H)0,000 bushels. As we raised 725 million last year and our exports up to date are 10 million and we have about 50 ndllicyn left in (positions, it Would seem that domestic requirements are about 000,000,000 bushels, as we car ried about 30,000,000 over from th3 year before last. We have had several reports of wheat going back in North .Dakota and northwestern Minnesota on ac count of red and black rust. Mani toba also sent many reports of dam- End decamped. spn Sunday, the belief that the outlawed parliament was neither representative nor capable of constructive work. He spoke with special scorn of the lead ers of the constitutional dcmocrai not attempting to conceal his impres sion that the cruasi-respectability ,if the party was but a cover for insifc cerity and truckling with the w5n element of the revolutionaries. suggested that they did not honesJ.1 believe in a general expropriation land or in a complete amnesty an that their advocacy of these feature was merely a campaign cry. The pre mier stated that the members of par liament who signed the Viborg man) festo were not arrested because ths« merely would have conferred a mil and much desired martyrdom on them. But he declared that they would held responsible for the slightest at tempt .to preach to their constituent seditious doctrines, such as refusal *t p-a.v tuxeij or burnish recruits to til army. Postpone the Strike. St. Petersburg, July 27.—At a joint jjbonference of the Russian revolution ary committees held across the Fin nish frontier this morning, it was re solved not to declare a general strike "at present. G. A. R. Minneapolie, August 13-13, yift the 800 Line—Lowest Rates of the Year. y The national encampment this year will be one of the greatest ever held in this country, and as it is so near home everyone ought to go and take advantage of the extremely low rate. Tickets on Sale From points where the regular one way rate to St. Paul is $3.50 or less, August 13-16 inclusive. Return limit Aug. 20, 1906. No extension of return limit on these tickets. Where, regular one-waji r$teJj^. fit. &/>e 111 :'i.' 1 HEAVY RAINS AND PEASANT STRIKES GREATLY REDUCE THEIR EXPORTABLE SURPLUS RED RUST CAUSING NORTH WEST TO GO BACKWARD Present Promise Is for theiargest Flax Crop in the Country's^ History. Grain strong boxes filled with the receipts of various stations. The gendarme in charge was killed aiid the engine driver forced to proceed to a spot where the line passes through a wood. There thirty armed men appeared, broke open the boxes, abstracted .• ?_v. WorV* V' t%, ». Sav§i»'G'tt'wr/r\' 'a '"'J/* '4: it •y- js...- WARRANT A VERY BiQ ADVANCE IN THE STOCK MARKET INCORPORATED FLAX We have been bullish on the .seed for some time on the strong foreign situation, but now believe that flax is a sale on all bulges. The area seed ed to flax this year, according to the government report of July 10th, is 2, 601,000 acres, as compared with 2, 547.000 acres last year. This same authority makes the estimated yield 29,271,000 bushels against last year's estimate on this date of 27,700,000, and actual yield of 28,484,000 bushels. Reports received at this office from numerous points in North Dakota, South Dakota and Minnesota, say the crop has greatly improved in condi tion since the first of July and that it is growing fast and will, barrii^g unforseen accidents, be the largest and best crop ever raised in the his^ tory of the country. Semi-official India reports make the exportable supply of seed in that country 24,000 tons more this year than last. The Argentine crop was very short last year, but. best author ities claim that the acreage ia that country this year will be 8 to 10 per cent larger than last year. With Canada coming into the field as a producer of flax with a fair sized acreage this year, we believe that we shall find ourselves with/a larger sup ply of the seed than We know what to do with. Demands for Linseed Oil show no increase in the domestic markets and about the only demand for our large receipts comes from the foreigners and we do not believe tha this de mand will prove sufficient to hold prices at present levels for any great length of time. ... Fifth and Robert Stfeets, St. Paul, Minn. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. DULUTH, MINN. WINNIPEG, MANN. Aberdeen, Office 14-16 Wells BlocK, W. G. Beach, Manager. GRAIN, PROVISIONS. Paul is more than $3.50 and less than $9, Aug. li-14 inclusive. Return limit Aug. 31, 11)06. Extension of limit may be obtained. Where regular one-way rate to St. Paul is $9 or more Aug. 11-13 inclus ive. Return limit Aug. 31, 1906. Ex tension of limit may be obtained. Liberal return limits. Ask the near est Soo line agent. Yours truly, W. R.Callaway, General Passenger Agent. Sure Sign of Insanity. Philadelphia Ledger: "Your our client can not be guilty. S Fair Cooler. $ Direct Action Gas THB (ikt AT OAS SAVER SAVES ITS COST IN FUEL EVERY YEAR U/ye System of Oven Heating' IN THE "DIRECT ACTION*' RANGE HAS NEVER BEEN APPROACHED FOR ECONOMY IN OPERATION, OR EXCELLED IN THE QUALITY OF THE WORK EXHAUSTIVE TESTS HAVE SHOWN THAT THIS GREAT RANGE WILL DO THE WITH FljLLY ONE-THIRD LESS GAS THAN ANY OTHER RANGE. Union fieat and Power Co Phone 14. Bin Damage honor, We tend that he is insane." "But the defendant himself con Bajrttt he is of sound mind." v "It Is largely upon that circum stance, your honor, we base our claim that his insanity Is advanced and apparent/' .. 8 .• North Dakota—Fair and cooler '$ $ tonight and Saturday. 4 $ ^4 $ $ $ $ Case Went V STOCKS The conditions of the country in general were never so favorable for, a big bull market in stocks as at pres ent. We will harvest the greatest crop9 ever raised in this country and foreigners will have to buy them from us at good figures, as their crops promise to be heavily short Of their requirements. This will make the balance of trade in our favor about 700,000,000 dollars this year. The fereat activity in building all over the country is not only helping to give employment to all classes of labor, but is also furnishing a big business for steel companies. The re building of San Francisco is now la full swing and this, in addition to the other building, is taxing the ifon and steel companies to their capaci ty to handle the eaormous increase in orders. This, with all the new equipments ordered by tha railroads liave( put these companies in the po sition' where they are now earning more than ever before. This will result in putting steel common on a divi dend paying basis again in the near future and its friends say that it will again sell at 60 and the preferred, which has always paid 7 per cent at 140 or 150 and maybe higher. As the earnings of the railroads are so great, and the prospects for anoth-s er year of unparalleled prosperity as sured by the large crops, it will be seen that they can easily be put up 10 to 30 points and still be on a rea sonable paying basis. We advise purchases now and reactions and would not wait for come. arid StocK on. the big bulges that are almost sure to* 1 Co: FARGO, N. D. COURT AT FESSENDEN. Over—Sonde Forfeited. Fessenden, N. D., July 27,-r-The rog* ular July term of the district court for Wells county is over. Tho great $&®, 000 damage case Of Henry Hurtz vs. tho First National bank of Haney, which has caused much comment over the state, was, after a hard tilt by the attorneys, continued over the term. #ohn Zeller forfeited a $1,000 bond in his failure to appear and answer a second charge of violating the prohi bition law. Ole Sysager was fojpd adultery. guilty of New Paper for Minot. MlnOt, N. D., July 27.—Attorney W N. Crane of this city will launch a newspaper enterprise about Sept. 1, When the first number of his Mouse River Homeseeker will present its ap pearance. Mr. Crane believes that the existence of such a publication is justified, and says he sincerely hopes that itd destiny will lie in the direction of the pre-ordained mission— the intelligent upbuilding of the Mouse rivM' loop. Range Broiler is above the oven. Note the Convenience WORK ,'Vo "*"V 1 I- "A'yi -r V* 1 *,4 .i. h, V- Kti -'j 8SS1 -4. fci, k