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THE MARKET REPORT.
s GRAIN MARKETS. Market quotations, furnished dally by Chas. E. Lewis & Co. Mm September Wheat. Ohgo. MpIH. Dul Open 69% fi'% 7114 High 71V*@% 1%% 78 Low 69% 71% ClflRfl 7iW@H 73 December Wheat* Chgo. pis. Dul. Open 73&>72% 7 1 High 74%® ft ^5* Low 72% 71 *!«. 74% v/' Vz 72%@73 73% M«y Wheat. Chgo. Mpls. Dul. Op 77#?6% 7 5 Hlbh 7X% 7W LoW 76* 7I1i Close 78% 77 77% Chicago Corn. Sept. Dec. May Open 47%f/3i WA UH High 48 44 45(&M4 Low 47 Vi 43% 44% 48 44 4. ,• Chicago Oats. Sept. Dec. May Open 29 V-* U 33C ^2 Hi*h 29% sifii'Vi a::'/«% Lfflv 2 30% Cloi. 29?4 31 33% Minneapolis Cash. No. 1 Hard No. 1 Northern .7« No. 2 Northern .74 No. 3 Northern ..7i mm No. 1 Northern arrive.... ..75% No. 2 Northern arrive.... ..73% No. 1 Northern arrive new .72% No. 2 Northern arrive new .71% No. 3 Yellow Cori\ ....... 47% No. 3 Corn -47 4 No. 3 WWt« Oats .2814 Barley... .31 #45 Rye Cash Flax $1.11% No. 1 Durum.. .67^ No. 2 Durum 65 y£ No. 1 Durum arrive .64% No. 2 Durum arrive .60% Duluth Cash* \'. 1 .Northern No. 2 Northern .......... No. 1 Northern arrfye ... 77 No. 2 Northern arrive ... 75% No. 1 Durum No. 2 Durum 84 No. 1 Durum Sept. 66% No. 2 Durum Sept 62% No. 1 Durum Oct No. 2 Durum O ..... 64, Cash Flax.. Sept. Flax-' ....$1.13% Oct. Flax .,..$1.11% Nov. Flax ....$3 .11% Dec. Flax ..--$1.10% Local Market. No. No. No. No. No. Flax Northern Northern Northern Durum Durum «. Larimore 66 64 55 53 $1.00 Live Stock. Aug. 20.—Hogs ago, Aug. 20.—Hogs Receipts 26,000 open strong 2,000 left over light $5.90 mixed $5.90»6.40% heavy $5.60fi6.35 rough $5.60«&5.90. Cattle—Receipts 27,000 good strong other steady. Pbeep^-Receipts 2#,000. nnaha, Aug. 20.—Hogs—Receipts 4,000 cattle, receipts- 4,00* sheep re ceipts 18,000. Kansas City, Aug. 20.—Hogs—Re ceipts 6,000 cattle, receipts 13,000 Sheep, reeHpH 00f. SHIP YOUR GRAIN TO US C. E. LEWIS & CO. Grain and Stock Brokers Morton Block. Faroe, N. 0. uBMOttno Chicago*Board of Trade. MsMoERS Minneapolis Chamber of Commerce. New ^ork and Chicago CerrsspondmlK Bartlstt, Frazierft Camngton, Mngle, Fitch Rankin w* Chas. G. Gates I Co foaln end prnTlsious botixt!l ann *oia for CV!' v,u warRiri, (»nr privau trir« *«rvi*« wu'i Dnlnth Bmi Mitmoni»iii)! mnrkatx nirnisnu* thn trad® the uturknst rdi| boxt medium for Um (iromiUr hativiiiuK u( bus loos* from tri* vicinity. solicit out of town bn*ln«*i. 0. M0TT, Mgr. Ptionc 616 r^T Writs for Bally Markot Lottor Mata Office Til'M i Cham tier of Oommerco, i i u i o i i i n n Doluth )llic« Board of Trade Building, CUKMINGS COMMISSION Hnccessors ui a. J. CUMMINOS. Estab. 1898 Mem here' Mmnoapoli.s Chamb«w of Commerce, Iulnth Board of Trade aad VVinuipeg (iraiii Kirriau^e. -v Provisions, Stocks, Bonds. Main Office, Dispatch Bldg., St. Paul. ftliniicitpolls Office: HO Chamber of Coauaerc* Building, (iround f-'lwir. Pmto Office: Morton Block. Phone 928, E. O. DILIJNU, Manager, HIDES Quotations furnished bj Bollaa Kogera, 903 Broadway. No, S Hides to No, 8 Hides No. 1 «. Bulls No. 2(1.8. Bulls e2 No. 1 Horse .......2,00to 3.00^ fjo. I Sheep Felts, fall wool. 1,80 to 2.00 No, 1 WiearhogB. 15 to 20 No. I Tallow. 4 Ko. 2 Tallow ..........7"... 3 Wool, medium light 22 to 23 Wool, medium heavy a»k2l JVoo fiue iv«ut 10to20 •fVoijl, nii6 heavy 17,to 19 Above yrieoi mrm for prim# well handled iMijndw loose and ha fly at their TaltMS. Lewis' Report. Chas. E. Lewis & Co. reports: Wheat —Closed strong at a good advance af ter a weak start on the unexpected aharp decline at Liverpool which was feaseri on fine harvesting weather in jSngland and larger world's shipments than anticipated. Decline, however, Jailed to dislodge long wheat and the tbsense of selling pressure encouraged the local longs to bid prices up in *-hich they had ample assistance from covering for northwestern account. £5 "",T.ar«huThf )h tf It KILLLU' SUMMARY OF THE CRIMES LAST WEEK. Tf&tisaptfi An# Chased Out «f 8«. Pi ersburg by the Police and the Off! ers Are Being Trained in the Use Rapid yire Guns. St. Petersburg, Aug. 20—Last weel statistics show that flfty-eight official wore murdered and forty-three ye .wounded in Russia proper, that flf bomb depots were discovered, that s safes were rilled of money and th fdxty-three persons were robbed. These official figures do not tal Into account the pillaging in tl country nor do they give the numb. of military executions or the arres of the agitators and the revolutionists and there are no figures showing th number of persons sent into exile. Of St. Petersburg. A detachment of police is sent there daily for training. MRS. HENRY BOYER BACK. Woman Causes Upon Her Arrival. The St. Petersburg Gazette says thiit 300 persons were banished on Sat urday from St. Petprsburg alone an. Mint 750 were placed on trains bound for the interior. Prefect of Police von Launitz lias declared his intention of clearing (he capital of all "vaga bonds." The police of this city are being trained in the handling of rapid! taul, Aug. 20.-Late Saturday Are guns at an arms factory outside Larlmore, N. D„ Aug. 20.—Quite a &it ,of excitement was furnished to Larlmore people when Mrs. Henry Hoyer stepped from the train. Mrs. Boyer, it will be remembered, is the wife of Henry Boyer, the well known La rim ore barber, who has started an I WA«rAA« |„«ii/v A action for divorce in the district court, alleging adultery, and naming his son, Frank Boyer, as the co-respondent. Frank Boyer Is the stepson of Mrs. Boyer, and while the complaint does not say.as much, it is generally under tood that Mrs. Boyer and Frank Boy er ran away. Mrs. Boyer, it Is said, will fight the|and ivorce, and will probably file a cross ompiaint seeking to secure alimony. Since leaving Larlmore about June the same time Frank Boyer left the city, she has been in St. Paul. The sympathy of the Larlmore people is entirely .with Mr. Boyer. On Readville Track. Readviiie, Mags., Aug. 20.—The an nual trotting meeting on the Read ill fe track under the auspices of the Ne\V England Trotting Horse Breed ts' association, will begin this after •jon. The meeting will last but five days, but it promises to be the most I important and interesting meeting of «V, .1 7' that Kir,a ever held here The num J"??"*u™ of entries is far greater than in former years and some unusually fine horses have been entered for the var ions events. The principal event will be the race for the Massachusetts stake of $9,000, next to that the race 17°?^ for the Ponkapoag stake of $4 500 forrt'°U if ^in' trotters. The purse of $9,000 is divided into three equal parts of $3, 000 each. To the winner of each heat goes $2,100, to the second in each heat $600 and to the third in each heat $300. The only objectionable feature of this arrangement, in the opinion of many horsemen is, that under it the result of a race may remain undecided in the event that each heat is won by a different horse. The total amount of the purses offered at this race meet is $L'T,('00. Monster Mass Meeting. Philippopolis, Bulgaria, Aug. 20.—A monster meeting o.f 20,000 inhabitants of this city and surrounding district nd Macedonian associations in ail gotiatioo'S' with Greece, to meet the Greek outrages with all the reprisals permitted by international law. Band of Robbera, Glenham, S. D., Aug. 20.—-A was the absence of selling pressure rather than the volume of the buying row. j. M' I' 10 trotters*. Under the new rules Promise anc ,s^ I'arls of Bulgaria, arffcpt.*l resolutions nation and asks, "cannot the nation pivnesting against Greek outrages and I that has absorbed 10,000,000 foreign urging the government and the nation Jers into its political life without catas to use all means to secure a struct en- trophe absorb 10,000,000 negro Ameri lorcernent of article 23 of the treaty Irans into that same political life at or .Berlin to break off diplomatic ..(less cost than their unjust and il- haad of robbers visited this town sortie time in the early* hours today and broke into a saloon operated by Philip Lutz. The cash register aind slot ma chines were rifled and about $40 in cash stolen. There was a considera ble sum of money in the safe which .. Yreka, Cal., Aug. 20.—Two boys were tnt railed to open although there are I killed and ahother fatally inlured in evidences that an attempt was made.1 injured lo The robbera got away leaving no clue behind. $• $ Forum Want Ads Get Results. which closed the market strong. There ies were badly damaged. It Is sup was considerable talk of the north- posed that the boys shot into the now western crop having been over esti-j der house through a ventilator. A mated and reports were circulated of carload of povyder luil bj»en stored ln damage of the crop by hot weather. the magasine The small increase of quarter of a mil ion bushels in the visible was of vast! Indian Institute. assistance in boosting values as were Tacoma. Wash. Auir 20 —Th* Pa. bmh^rThTad^nce p°ul T" """'Ute out of the^ question The I Tnterrsttn^ '"!re sales will be resumed shortly when spring wheat movements get under ty&y. Estimated 2^8 ears ™mf!imra?rthlfrea«ton 7"'' '"r greater natural Th.JinL f.f I""6 tor tomor v E THE FAT?f!0 FORTTM AND TATLY TfEPniiUrAK, MONDAY Ass "tl afternoon S«nsation The three roads named made $rop- nCffOCS ISSU£ 3(1 AuflrCSS to the American People (Continued from ftlge One) to a,tomPt to 1° dont so is an imptt ilterference with the most fun damental human privilege. "Fourth, we want the laws enforced against rich as well as poor against arltalist as wel' as laborer against white as well as black. We are not more lawless than the white race, but are more often arested, convicted and mobbed. We want justice even for criminals and outlaws. We want the legislation of the country enforced. We. want congress to take charge of con gressional elections. We want the fourteenth amendment carried out toi the letter and every state disfranchised in congress which attempts to disfran chise its rightful voters. We want the s wa"1 1 A cooJ house adds to Immense Saving to the Farmers of the Northwest the Great Northern, North ern Pacific and Soo lines filed with the state grain and warehouse commission notice of a 10 per cent reduction in grain rates. The reductions will apply to all ter ritory more than fifty mlleSs 'distant from the terminals and includes prac tically all of the territory in which grain is raised. inf and n. state allowed to base its franchise sinj Iiy on color. .. "The failure of the republican part in congress at the session just close* to redeem its pledge of 1904 with ref t0 8llffrag? .conditions at th, deIil,erate an S be, and we will fight for all tim against any proposal to educate black boys and girls simply as servants and underlings, or simply for the use ol other people. "These are some of the chief things we want. How shall we g^t them' By voting, by persistent unceasing agitation, by hammering at the truth, by sacrifice and work. We do not believe in violence but we do believe in John Brown, and here on the scene of John Brown's martyrdom, we recon secrate ourselves, our honor, our property to the final emancipation ol the race which John Brown died to make free." The address closes with an appeal to the young men and women of the legal exclusion Will involve? A resolution was adopted urging vo ters to question every candidate for congress as to his attitude on the 14 th amendment and refuse support to such as will not positively promise to suppott its enforcement. TWO BOYS KILLED. They 8Hot Into a Powder Houaa and Ik Kicked Back. a powder explosion one mile from here. Powder house No. 1, belonging to the Grant Power Co., was blown up. In nearly every business house in Yreka windows were broken. Remnants of clothing, a. foot, particles of hair and flesh found on the hill indicate that two boys were blown to atoms. Bert Holland was found twenty-five yards from the scene with his face lacerated and two holes in his temple, and can not recover. Two small rifles found near the bod- osltion recently to the railroad and warehouse commission offering to re duce grain rates 10 per cent, if the commission would suspend the pend ing hearing on merchandise rates. The commission, owing to opposition, declined to accept the proposition, and later gave notice of an inquiry into the grain rates. The three roads then voluntarily fil ed their notice of a reduction. It is estimated that the lower rates will mean a saving of from $1,000,000 to $1,500,000 on this year's bumper crop. RIOT WITH DAGOS. They Wouldn't Take Parade Off i uyu. openea ,0day' part the tlme A Institute will nent Indian porkers are in attendance, among them the Hon. Francis E.L-aupp, United States Commissioner of Indian Affairs, and Miss Estelle Reel, nation al superintendent of Indian schools. 4 v i i y 1 .'V I .• v j.. /'.•, v i-- ," A1HUTHT I August is the hot month, with sultry days that drag away houf by 5°Uif -°u woman who must do the kitchen work. A hot day In itselt is bad enough, but when one is closeted with a boiling coal or inO wood stove it becomes unbearable. A gas range is the cure for this the pleasure possible—even though three large meals have to be prepared—if a gas range is used, for a gas range cooks the food but does not radiate heat through the house s UNION LIGHT, HEAT AND POWER CO. PHONE 14 the Street Car Track. Chicago, Aug. ^50.—John Grady, a motorman on a Halsted street car, was probably fatally injured bv a crowd of Italians, who dragged him from his car and kicked and beat him. Grady attempted to run his car through the line of parade of an Italian society, when 500 men surrounded the car and threw the motorman into the street. A riot call was sent to the police headquarters and officers hurried to i tho scene. At sight of the police the Kalians dispersed, hurling stones and •other missies at the officers. Many of "the rioters fired revolvers. The police also fired into the air to intimidate the Italians. After two of "the .leaders had %fjon arrested, the remainder of the rioters scattered. w sw h» ia li ffiSK 1 TICKETS ON SAI.fi SfiPT. I-8 INCLUSIVE, K J.L ROHAN, Passenger and Ticket M- i¥ of summer and it is easily 1 orth *s $326.44 in the western states. Tih^fV!rage cost of food Z. ,n fn ln any of the flfteen UNWRITTEN LAW. It Freed a Man in Louisiana Who Had Killed Wife. New Orleans, La., Aug. 20.—The un written law of the souyi was applied by Judge A. M. Aucion, in the trial of Peter Manale, a young man charged with killing his wife and shooting Addie Rowe, whom he caught with her. "You left your home in the morning with your wife and little boy sleeping together?" the judge asked. The accused man replied in the af firmative. The judge unable to control his feelings, sobbed, "Let him go'." The tragedy took place a little over a month ago. Manale was in the habit of leaving hbme at 3 a. m. for his busi ness place, a short distance away. He suspected n thing until the day of the tragedy. At 5:20 a he entered his bedroom T30 mm lev. 4** sr. im AND RETURN ACCOUNT OP 'i .. Sept. 3-8, 19QG^ MORE AND BETTEIt ATTltACTIONH SEE DA\ PATCH AND HOESt ATTEND OPEMNCJ OF THE \E\V LI\'E STOCK A I'ETlIEA'riJE, TH E EAKG E.ST OP ITS KIND IN THE WORLD i SEE THE MTLTITI DE OF ATTRACTIONS OFFERED BY THE TWIN CITIES VJA THE GAEAT NORTHERN RAILWAY "THE COMFORTABLE WAY" Aft*, I FARGO, N. D.' •tl '--am*!#.'*', i \MVird-"' Y !i' nmnggfflaiiiHttig Food Takes Half of liicorine. _Washington^ Aug. 20.—It costs more for a workingman to live in the $ Norfh Atlantic states than In any other section of the country, accord $ ing to supplementary statistics on real prices of food given out by the i bureau of labor today. Investigation of the cost of living among 2,567 families of working-,^, men, scattered all over the United States, shows that the average ex- & penditures for food for 1905 was $349,.27. The average cost of all food consumed during the year was $362 in the North Atlantic states $315.68 in the South Atlantic states $34:2.82 A* 1"" central states $-317.32 in the south central states, and saf-s'.v.e' :mmrnrnm throughout the United States was greater years' preceding. In the past ten years the increase has been $52.51, or 17.7 per cent. It is stated that ex- & penditures for food alone represent 42.54 per cent of all family ex- .: $ penditures. $ '.'.-j $ s $ s S $ $ $ 3 a»d found his wife and Rowe. He. emptied his revolver at the pair, kill-, ing his wife at the first shot, but only wounding Rowe, who escaped. Found Some Gold. Harvey, N. D., Aug. 20.—While ex cavating fear the foundation of Her man Miekelson's new residence, the laborers discovered $225 in gold aM silver, which had been buried there years ago. The men engaged in work ing on the job, claim the money aiul have distributed the hidden treasure among themselves. $$$$§$ 3 £§$$£$$$ :,v Cooler. •«»'. a North Dakota Showers and cooler tonight and Tuesday. $ $ 8 $ $.^.6 $.. #1 pr-« PAIR v FINAL RETURN LIMIT SEPT. 16. V A. L. CRAIG, ,1- Paaenger Traffic ManagW, ST. PAUL, MINN. I