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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, September 08, 1885, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1885-09-08/ed-1/seq-10/

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1 D
A Day of Alternating Values, But the
Bulls Have the Best of It at
the Close.
Wheat Displays Considerable Activity and
Strength, Corn and Provisions Fol
lowing Suit.
Little or STotblßS New In the Money
Market, Kates Kemaing Un
Stocks Suffer n Sharp Decline All
Along the I.ine--Clatter of
Special to the Globe.
Chicago, Sept. 7.—The holders of wheat
need not be told that markets of the past
week were decidedly against their inter
ests. Their diminished bank accounts suf
ficiently testify to that. The closing prices
of each day, with but one exception—that
of Wednesday— lower than those of
the day previous, and the last quotation
recorded marked a decline of 89£oon the
■week's trade. On a stock of 18,500,000
bushels in round numbers in store this
meant a loss of over half a
million dollars. But this sum, consider
able as it is, would scarcely be
mentioned, were it not an addition to the
larger losses the bulls have recently suf
fered. In the past thirty days wheat has
declined about 14c a bu. and taking the av
erage local stock for that period at 14,000,
--000 bu, the total shrinkage in value reaches
the large sum of 801|960,000. Of course,
a part of this went to pay storage and other
carrying charges, and figuring these items
;it :."'., per bu, 8815,000 represents what
elevator owners and money lenders took
out of the gross sum. A striking feature
of this decline is the fact that it has
taken place at a time when tho
majority of speculators, not only in this
market, but probably it is safe to say a
majority of them, believe that tho year's
crop of wheat is so much short of an aver
age one that the price will inevitably reach
before the consumptive requirements of the
vc:ir are supplied. This condition of things
presents an anomaly in trade not often
witnessed. It may not be far wrong to say
that the persistency with which this opinion
of ultimate scarcity and high prices has
been held has been the means of bringing
about the depression in prices. The vigor
with which it was pressed held
quotations at a range which consumers
willi large present supplies before them
could easily disregard. The result was
that stocks multiplied and when scarcity
was expected plenty appeared. In their
anxiety to cure favorable investments they
invited their own defeat. For several
months they tried to take care of all the
surplus wheat of the country; burdened as
it was by heavy carrying charges, and not
until the new crop threatened to overwhelm
them did they abandon their efforts. Two
millions of dollars represents the cost of the
enterprise to the Chicago wheat buyers, on
jhe cash wheat alone. How much
;vent on account of options, In excess
M that, nobody knows. "We bulls have
lad a hard time of it, to be sure," said one
»f them this forenoon. "Here we have
had three wars to help us since we started
out to buy wheat
and as the Hon. Bardwell Slote would say,
'Where are we now?' There was the
Egyptian war, the Franco-Chinese war and
the Afghan trouble,and still wheat wouldn't
go up or even stay up. Look at things on
Saturday, with Spain mobbing the German
embassy and the French urging it on
and the newspapers whooping things
up. Wheat goes right along down.
1 declare, I can't understand it."
Ho continued in a bewildered sort of way:
"It didn't use to be. but maybe we will get
something out of this bull-lighter's mob
Corn was something of a feature in the
market during the latter part of the week,
It would be about right to say that Norm
Ream was the feature in question. From
scares it made some strength, but his heavy
buying, mostly of short stuff, made the ad
vance which occurred. Receipts have been
liberal, and promise to continue so. Wheat
opened this morning at an advance from
Saturday of J^c, and went up
another J^c from the break, as the billiard
editor would say. The air was tainted
with war news of tho soda-water variety,
and the spirit of the
felt the invigorating effect thereof. Many
of them bought freely on the theory that
there was going to be a bulge, but the main
support given the market was by shorts,
who bought in property to cancel their
trades. When the short bulge had run its
length prices took a tumble, and again the
big bears emerged from their lairs, and
■went to hammering once more. They
put their heavy paws on top
of wheat and pressed down. Values
fell away J^cor more and then recovered,
When the market started down hill again
it was thought thai another slump had been
inaugurated, but prices did not go far.
There w;is good buying on the down turn.
The break was checked by firm hands, and
the f i actions began to pick themselves up
where they had been dropped. There was
not enough doing in cash property to be
worthy the name of business, but trading
in futures was moderately active with dull
intervals. Values were firmly held at Vv\
@7i)^c for October, 80%@81c for Novem
ber, and 82%@S3c for December. But
the closing at 1 o'clock was rather
tame at a shade under best Jig
ures, though at an advance from
Saturday of about %o. taking it through the
month. This afternoon, however, the
market broke again, closing weak at 77?4'c
for September, 78j^c for October, 80% c for
November, 83& c for December and 90% c
for May.
of improved weather conditions to-day and
weakened materially. The openings for
September and October are at Saturday's
close. November and May were V lower.
The market broke %c for October, but
November held with considerable firmness
and resisted attacks with some vigor and
with a decided show of strength. Corn re
mained dull through the latter part of the
forenoon with a tendency to weakness,
and the i o rciock closing was ;,e
to V under Saturday. This cereal
developed no new features. There was a
further decline on the late board, the close
being easy at 44 :,e tor September, 43&c for
October, 40c for November, 38c for year
and :»;)c for May.
Oats were firmer and '^c higher. There
was a fair demand from shorts, but sellers
■??-:vo r;;t:;er scares and the volume of busi
ness transacted was light. No. 2 for Sep
tember sold at 25@25Kc and closed at out
side. October closed at 25@25&c and May
at ::\\\
Provisions were firm, but not overwhelm
ingly active. Pork advanced .'<;■■ 7 ■<•, but
the gain was not held and at 1 o'clock quo
tations were only a trifle better than Satur
day on one month. October lard closed at
hn advance of sc. and September ribs were
3Xc lower. The late close for September
and October product was quiet at 88.82
S.S r > for pork, [email protected]~K for lard,
55.92)^@5.95 for short ribs.
HOTEL Ky.ix, ... St. PAUL.
Future orders on Gniin. Provisions and Stocks
promptly Oiled.
Special attention given to filling car load lots for
Direct private wires to Chicago Board of Trad c
The Quotations.
Chicago, Sept. 7.—Flour quiet and un
changed. Wheat opened Stronger on rumors
of j« Spanish-German imbroglio, prices ad
vancing lcover Saturday's dose, reacted 7,e.
rallied }:,q and closed '. .■_'■'■.<• higher than
yesterday. Sales ranged: September, 77 %
(P.i'ii'i.i'. closed at ■;•■.■.-: October, 7t^@79?4c,
eloseii at .-: s c; November, 80}4>@:81%c, closed
at So#»c: No. 2 spring :.■ '.i.i .<■: No. 3
spring, t;;e, Xo. 2 red, 81% c; No. 3" red, 77e.
Corn opened strong in sympathy with wheat,
advanced -,<-, sold off s^c, fluctuated and
closed li<3-l<e under Saturday; cash, 44©
ii}is; September, 43%@«*Jc, closed at
iilic: October. ;y.. ;i"..e. closed at 42% c;
November, o'.%<iiUi%<:, closed at 40) |c.
Oats ruled auiet and dull, and near deliveries
wcro %©%o higlirr, with distant futures
showing littlo change; oash,D4%<&Bso; Sop
tember, 25®25%c, closed at 25% c; October
25c@25%c. Rye quiet; No. 2, 66c. Moss
pork opened 5<&7%0 hlghor with light trading,
eased off and closed at about Saturday's fig
ures; oath, [email protected]: October. [email protected]%,
closed at 58.87%(g>8.90; November, $8.80®8.85,
closod at $8.82%®8.85. Lard quiet and firm,
prices a shade higher; cash 5«.27%@6.80; Octo
ber, $6.25©fi.30, closed at *0.27%@6.30; No
vember, $6.22%. Boxed moats steady. Dry
salted shoulders, 18.8608,90) short rlbe Bides,
[email protected]%; short clear sides, $<[email protected].
Sugars strong; cut loaf, 7%e; granulated,
7%c; standard, 6%©7%0. On tho produce
exchange butter ruled firm; creamery, 15©
21o; dairy, 12(0>17c; eggs firm, 14%®15c. Ho
celpts—Flour, 8,000 bbjs; ■wheat, 58,000 bu;
corn. 209,000 bu: oats, 162,000 bu; rye, 6,000
bu; barley, 38,000 Shipments—Flour, 15,000
bbis; wheat, 61,000 tm; corn, 209,000 bu; outs,
127,000 bu; rye, 2.000 )>u; barley. 7,000 bu.
Afternoon board Wheat easier, %c lower;
corn '„(,• lower; oats unchanged; pork 2%©
5c lower; lard 2%e lower,
Chicago, Minneapolis and Dnlnth Grain and
Provision futures negotiated and guaranteed.
Orders for tho purchase and Bale of Stocks on
any Stock Exchange in the country promptly exe
Northern Pacific Preferred Stock and Scrip for
The Fluctuations in Detail.
St. Paui>, Sept. 7. —The following quota
tions, giving the range of the markets during
the day, were received by M. Doran, Commis
sion Merchant:
Wheat. ! Corn. Pork.
Time. —'
Oct Nov OctlNov Oct. Nov.
I 1 :
Yes. close. ',»% 80% 42% 40% $8 85 $8 82%
Opening. 78% 80% 42% 40% 8 87% 880
9:40 " 79% 81% 42% 40% 8 92% 885
0:50 " 78% 80%|42% 40 890 8 82%
10:00 " 78% 80% 43 :i!i!i 8 87% 880
10:10 " 78% 80% 48% 89% 890 82%
10:20 " 79 81 |42% 40 8 87% 18 82% I
10:30 " 78% 80% 43 39% 885 880
10:40 " 78% SO% 43% 89% 8 87% 8 8:.' 1
10:50 " A 80Jh|42% 40 890 885
11:00 '• V '-, 80-Vj 42% 40 890 885
11:10 " 78% 80%!42% 39% 8 87% 8 82%
11:20 '• ;- • •>)•. 1 -:\ ;;•>■: 8 87%1 8 82%
11:30 '• su', 42% 10% 890 I 8 85
11:40 '■ -,«-. 80%!42% 40 8 87% 8 82%
11:50 " 7«34;e0J-i|42%|40 !890 " 885 "
12:00 m. 70%;8l% 42%|40% I 8 90 885
12:10 p. m. 79 .-1 42% 10,% 890 885
12:20 " 70%;5i% 42% 10% 890 885
12:30 " 79%:81% 42% 40% 8 87% 8 88%
12:40 " V.'!. 81% 42% 40% 8 87% | 8 82%
12:50 " :','i'. ! si', 42% 40 8 87% | 8 82%
1:00 " ,79 81 42% 40% 8 87% | 8 88%
200 " 78%i80?i 42% 40% 8 '.'0 ,8 85
215 " 78% -" . 42% 40 8 92% 8 87%
230 " 78% t-0%!42% 40 885 I 8 77%
Wheat. Corn. Oats. Pork-
September 77% 44 l 25% 8 82%
December .... 81%
Year 38
J anuary 9 £5
May 90% 39
Special to tho Globe.
Duluth, Minn., Sept. 7.—Opening trading
showed a marked improvement over Satur
day's closing prices. Tho first sales wore for
October at 1c advance over last sales, Decem
ber showing: an improvement of %c, the
former soiling at M' 4 with the latter at >;•.
October shortly improved %(5i81%c, No. 1
northern selling at 73<%c for October. These
were outside prices for a time, as outside
markets came in easier, the feeling was loss
strong here and values dropped oil %c.on
October, although the offerings were very
light, buyers finding it difficult to get round
lots at Inside figures. At our lowest quotations,
the market assumed a better tone, decidedly
in the favor of Boilers, and a steady advance
was inaugurated about noon, which was well
maintained, and prices gained 1c on October
and %c on Decemher, selling up to early fig
ures—Bl%oandBoo. Cash wheat opened at
80%0 for No. 1 hard, and sold down to 80% c,
closing at 81c. No. 1 Northern sold at 77c
early, closing at 78c. No. 2 Northern, old,
sold at 70c. At the close the market was very
firm. We quote cash at 81c: October, 81% c,
and December, 85' ,<•; No.l Northorn,October,
78% c. A sale of No.l Northern, December, was
made early at 81c, when it was cash at 77c.
Sales: October, 10,000 bu No. 1 hard at
Bl%c, 16,000 bu No. 1 hard at 81% c, 115.000
No. 1 hard at 81c, 20.000 No. 1 hard at 80% C,
5,000 No. 1 hard at 80%0, 10.000 bu No. 1 hard
at 81% c, 50,000 bu No. 1 hard at Sl%c, 10,000
bu No. 1 hard at 81%e, 10,000 bu No. 1 North
ern at 78% c and 15,000 bu No. 1 Northern at
77% c; December, 35,000 bu No. 1 bard at 85c,
5,000 No. 1 hard at 84% c, 5.000 No. 1 hard at
84%0, 5,000 bu No. 1 Northern at 81c; cash. 3
cars No. 1 Northern nt 78c, 65.000
No. 1 Northern at 77% c, 1 oar
No. 1 Northern at 77% c, 4 cars No. 1 Northern
at 77c,, 2 cars No. 1 Northern, at 77c, 2 cars
No. 2 Northern, old, at 70c, 6 ears No. 1 hard
:itßo%c, 1 car No. 1 bard 80% c, and 2 cars
No. 1 hard at 81c. Tho altcrnoou session
opened a 1 84%0 for December, with next sale
at 85c cash, No. 1 hard sold at 81c. The clos
ing was steady and firm, September at sic,
October at 81 %c, December at 85c bid, and
No. 1 Northern, October, at 78c; after the
close October was offered nt 81% c. Sales:
December, 15,000 bu No. 1 hard at 84%0, 10.
--000 bu No. 1 hard at B6c, and 2 cars No. 1
hard, cash at sic. Receipts, 77,152 bu; ship
ments, 137,791 bu; in store 1,540,747 bu.
Milwaukee Produce.
Milwaukee, Sept. 7.—Flour quiet. Wheat
weak; cash, 78c; October, 79c;November,81c.
Corn easier; No. 2, 44c. Oats steady; No.
2, 25c. Rye easy; No. 1, 56c. Barley tame;
No. 2, C6c. Provisions linn: mess pork,
cash or September, $8.80; October, $3.85;
prime steam lard, cash or September, 50.22%;
October, 50.27%; butter firm; dairy, 14@16c;
cheese steady at 7%©Be; eggs Hrm ac 13%
@14c.' Receipts—Flour, 2,888 bills; wheat,
i,120 bu; barley, 0,225 bu. Shipments—
Flour, 250 bbis; wheat, 2,807 bu; barley,
1,725 bu.
New York Produce.
New Yokk, Sept. 7. — —Beceipts,l7,Bß7
bbls; exports,lo,l36t)u; market dull and weak.
Wheat higher; receipts, 128,000 bu; exports,
82,154 bu; sales, 8,680,000 bu futures; 228,000
bu spot and to arrive; No. 2 Chicago, 84c; No.
1 hard, ■■•■\<\' .••-. No. 2 spring, c. i. f., 83c;
ungraded red, 00@90%c on steamer; No. 2
red, SOc: No. 2 red, 69% cm elevator; No. 1
white, 00c; No. 2 red, September, 83%@S!)%c,
< losing fi*t 89%o; October, 90%@01%c, losing
at 90% c; November, 92 ■•',;•. closing at
92*4 C; December, 94%(&95c, closing at
'.'.",.-; January, ."••.;*, '.:■',*•. closing at
.-.'...•; March, 81.00%; April, $1.01%
1.01%; June, $1.03%@1.U3%. Corn
steady and moderately active; receipts,
193,900 bu; exports, 56,638 bu; sales, 610,000
bu futures; 169,000 bu spot; ungraded, 49
6?.50%c; No. 2, 4!)%«50c; in elevator, SO^rt;
50% c"; afloat, No. 2 white, 52e; ungraded
white, 50% c; No. 8 September. 49->£<3>49%o,
closing at 49)« c; October, 4!>;!.,Tr,. r>o%e, clos
ing at 50% c; November, '■ ;„<{"■; 50% c, closing
at 50% c: December !•', i-.e, closing at
48% c. Oats a shade better; receipts, 232,750
bu; exports, 20,800; sales, 415,000 bii future;
154,000 spot and to arrive: mixed Westcru,24@
:;se; white 35@43c. Stocks of grain in store
Sept. 5, wheat 6.432,418; corn, 193,149; oats,
2,187,735: rye, 5,281: malt, 128,751; peas, 14,
-863. Hay, firm and fairly active. Coffee, spot,
fair; Rio easier at .■-.••: options 5 and 10
points higher and very quiet; No. 3 Bio, spot,
$6.90; sales, 8,500 bags: Septomber,[email protected];
October, ?6.75; November, £6.80; December,
$6 80; January, $8.80©6.90; February, 56.95.
Sugar firm and fair demand; centrifugal,
G%o; refined firmer; confectioners' A, ii c;
standard A, 6" <i6%c; granulated, 7©7%e.
Molasses nominal; 50 test, 17% c. Rice steady
and quiet. Fetroieuia steady : United £1.01::
crude. $1.07%@1.07%; rettned, $1.08%. Tal
low steady at ■ ''.-. Rosin dull. Turpentine
dull at :;!'.'•. Eggs stronger and in good de- j
mand; receipts, 4,095 packages; Western, !
17% c. Pork steady. Beef dull. Lard higher;
stern steam spot, $8.55®8.57%; September,
(6.49; October, $6.53^6.54; November, ?'i.4S
©0.50; December, [email protected]; January, (6.53.
Butter quiet but very firm. Cheese steady
but quiet. Other articles unchanged.
Foreign Proitiicc.
Liverpool, Sept. 7.—Cotton quiet; mid
dling uplands. 5 7-I'is: middling Orleans, 5%5.
Sales. 8,000 bales.American 6,200,f0r specula!
tion and export 1.000. wheat quiet but
steady, the demand poor and the supply largo; |
red Western poor and the supply large; red
Western spring, 5s Bd@ 6s lid percental. Corn !
firm and in fair demand.
Corner Third and Hubert streets.
CAPITAL .... 5500.000.
Walter mass, Uiciiaud E. STOVES,
President. Cashier j
New Vorit.
Special to the Globe.
New York. Sept. —At the stock ex
change the market opened l&@% lower for !
the general list, with exceptions in Jersey
Central and Omaha preferred, the former [
being a point higher and the latter one !
point lower, but Jersey Central ran down 1
to 43%" in a very short time and Omaha i
lost X a point more. Conspicuous weak- j
ness "was observed in the Grangers from |
the start. Northwestern declining to 96% |
and St. Paul to 75}*' before anyrally
took place. Other stocks followed suit,
but not to the same extent. The Vander
bilts* appeared to be supported at or near
opening figures. Union Pacific also ap
peared to halt at 48. Neither Western
Union nor Lackawanna lost much early In
the session, but the latter broke badly about
noon. Wabash preferred opened at 14 and
sold down to l-i'.s in two or three quota
tions. Word came from Wall street that a
large bear pool had been formed to make a
short and sharp campaign and that operations
in earnest were to commence this morning,
and the grangers and coalers, it would seem,
were the first objects of attack. Plenty of
Western Union was said to be for sale on
every rally, and Mr. Gould was still a bear
in the whole list. Th« directors' party in
St. Paul are said to hold most of their stock,
although the general feeling is quite bear
ish on that stock, as well as Northwestern,
on account of the many projects on hand to
build rival lines to the North
western territory. The . earnings
of Denver & liio Grande for August
increased 998,308 and those of Louisville &
Nashville for the same month decreased
$-10,417. There was constant liquidation,
and it was rumored that parties who bad
lost large sums in long wheat in the market
were now losing the balance of their for
tunes in long stocks. In the closing mo
ments about the lowest figures of the day
were reached, and the market was decid
edly feverish at the wind up.
New Yohk, Sept. 7.—Government bonds
wero dull aud Strom,'. Thorp were no sales of
state bonds at the exchange. Hallway bonds
wore only moderately active to-day, the total
sales aggregating only $1,856,000, of which
Erie 2ds contributed $610,000. The chairman
of the Denver & Rio Grande reorganization
committee announces that the committee
now has a majority of tho consolidated
bonds deposited in London, Amsterdam,
and this city. The amount deposited in Lou
don is about 16,000,000, in Amsterdam be
tween $3,000,000 and $8,000,000, and in this
city $1,600,000. A majority of the general
mortgage bonds are also deposited in Amster
dam at the disposal of the committee and i; Is
expected, that a limit will soon be fixed
by the committee for receipt of
securities from parties who desire
to participate in tho reorganisation.
The developments of the past week, including
the heavy break in freight rates, the bad
showing of the companies reporting earnings
for the past month, the demoralized condition
of the coal trade, and the threatened tight be
tween Western Union and Baltimore & Ohio
all proved too much for the bull operators in
the stock market to-day. There was a small
decline in the
this morning, as compared with final prices
Saturday evening, which was followed by de
cided weakness in the whole list, but ex
pressly in Jersey Central and the grangers,
with only slight reaction, the market con
tinued moderately active and weak all day,
the highest prices were generally at the
opening, in the eases of Union Pacific,
Lackawanna, Louisville & Nashville lowest
prices were made about 1 p. m.. during the
next hour there was a rally of % per cent.,
but in the last hour another break carried
quotations %to to 1% per cent. The final
operations were accompanied by considerable
feverishness and another effort to rally the
market, but the market closed weak. The
heaviest declines were made by the coal
stock, Delaware & Hudson being down Z%
per cent, Jersey Central 8, Lacka
wanna 'Zy,. The Grangers and Pacific
Mail were next in decline. North
western losing 2, St. Paul 1% and Pacific
Mail 2%. Union Pacific was comparatively
steady, and '„ higher than Saturday. Western
Union and Missouri, Kansas & Texas are down
% each, and Texas Pacific %. The Northern
Pacific shows a loss of % for the common and
1% for preferred. Cleveland, Columbus, Cin
cinnati & Indianapolis is also %y, lower 1 The
total sales for the four hours of business foot
up 297,800 shares,an increase over Saturday's
business of five hours of 117,900 shares.
The total sales of stocks to-day were 297,
--811 shares, including Delaware, Lackawanna
& Western, 53,860; Erie, 4,800; Kansas &
Texas, 4,325; Lake Shore, 34.000; Louisville &
Nashville, 9,301; Northwestern, 2,775; New
Jersey Central, 18,818; Now York Central,
14,330; Pacific Mail, 4,647; St. Paul, 49,800;
Texas Pacific, 8,255; Union Pacific, 1ti,635;
Western Union, 17,425; Northern Pacific
preferred, 5,309; Oregon Transcontinental,
Following are the closing prices bid yester
day and the three preceding business days*
jTiuir : Fri. Slit jioii.
United States 35...j 103 103 I 103 103
United States 4%5. IYZ4 X 112% 112% 112%
United States 45... 123 138 123 123
Pacific 6sof'9s 128 188 128 128
C. P. Bonds, lsts. 112% 113 113 113%
Erie seconds M% 66% 86% 65
& Wilkesb'e 95 95 >£ 95 95
Louisiana consols. 80 80 80 ! 80
Missouri 6s I 101%1 102 101% 101%
St. Joe 116 " I IK! 116 i llfl "
St. P. &S. C. lsts. 131% 121% 121% 122
Tennessee6s, old. 47% 47% i<;>., 40%
do new 47%! 47% 46%] 48%
Texas Pacific grant 48 "l 40 " 4.., 47%
do Hio Grand div 66 ! 66% 66 . 07
Union Pacific lsts. 115% 115% ! 115% 115
U. P. land grant.. 107% 107% 107% 107%
IT P. sinking fund 118 118 i 118 i 118
Virginia 6s ; 40 40 ! 40 40
Va. consols j49 4!) ; 48% 48%
do deferred 10 9% 9% 9
Adams Express... 142 140 " | 140 140
Alton &Ter*e Ha'tol 27% 27 28 20
do preferred 78 " 78 78 73
American Express 97 97 97 97
8.. C. R. & N jOS 65 OS 65
Canadian Pacific.. 45 45% 45% 45%
Canada Southern.. :!''■■'.,' 354 36 84%
Central Pacific — 38% 88% 38 36%
Chesapeake & Ohio 1% 7% 7% 7%
do preferred lsts 13 13 13% 13%
do 2ds ...I 8% 8 3-8%
Chicago & Alton. .. 132 131% 131 131
do preferred ] 150 150 "| 150 150
'•• B. &Q I 129% 128% 138% 127%
C.St. L. & Pittsb'g 11 11% 11% 111;
do preferred 26 23% :.':; 20
C.,S. & C 24 23: 23 83
C. C. C. & 1 88 40 44 4!
Delaware & Hurts' 83% 84% m' 80
DeL, Lac. &West'n 100% 101 100% 98
Den. & Bio Grande U% 11% 11 ■'■'.■ i(j%
'Erie 16% 16% 16 YS%
x do preferred 35 35 ] 35 85
East Tennessee — 5% .; 0% 0%
do preferred... 8% 9% 10 9%
Ft. Wayne 137 137 137 136%
Harlem 200 j 200 • 200 ! 200 "
Houston & Texas.. 26 j Bfi j 27 ' 27
Illinois Central 130%] i.m 1. 129%> 129%
tad.. B. &W 12% 1:; j 13 "i 12%
Kansas & Texas... 23% :_■.;•_ 23%!- 22%
Lake Erie &West.. 7 7 7" j 7%
Lake Shore 7) 1 71 70%! 09
Louisville & Nashv 44% 45% U% ! 44
Louisville &X. A. 30 30 " 30 30%
Mcinuhis & Charles 30 36 ' 3(5 j36
Michigan Central.. 61 62 62% 61%
Mm. & St. Louis... 17% L 7% 17% 10%
do preferred 38! | 35% 89 " 37 "
Missouri Pacific... 917<; «'•_;', 01% ')1
Mobile & Ohio 11% 12 '\ 12 1; >
Morris & Essex 120 126 I 136 128
Nashville & Chat.. 44 | 43 ! 4:5 ] 43
New Jersey Central ii>%\ :-.•■. 43%| 41
Norfolk &W. pre - 23% 24 'j:v-, 88%
Northern Pacific.. 20% 80% 20% 15?%
do preferred.... 46?5i 47 j 46% 45%
Chicago &North\v.. 97% 98% '.>,'. 95% \
do preferred 128 128% 127 126%'
New York Central. 98% 09% 97% 97%-
Ohio Centra] 1 1 i % y^
Ohio & Mississippi. 2!:, 22%j 22 81%
do preferred — 76 70 | 78 78
Ontario & Western 13% 13% 13 12%
Oregon Navigation 77 | 78% 7:'.. 78
Oregon Transc'l... 21 j in 7, 19% 18%
do Improvement. 19%| 21 j23 23
Pacific Mail i 4!>%j 49% 50% 48
Panama ' 98 98 I 98 ~! M i
Peoria, D. *. E. ;: = yx%\ i:«i<i 13 I i:» i
Pittsbuxj* I 140 j 14(1 140 140%!
Pullm'n Palace Car I 126 126% 126 125%
Reading 21 go? 17 17% i
Rock Island 118 118 I 118 117%
St. L. & ban Fran. 18% 18% 18% 18%
do preferred.... 34% 34% 34 " 33%
do lsts preferred 87% 82% 82% 82
C. M. &St. Paul... 7«% 77% 76% 74%
do preferred 111 111% 11 ■„ 1] 1
St. Paul, M. & M.. 62 i 102 Hi'-'-.; 98
St. Paul & Omaha. 30% 31% 80% 29%
do preferred 90% 90% 89 B8 I
Texas Pacific 16% IV, 17% 16% |
Union Pacific stock 50% 50% 47% 47% '
U.S. Express 53 53 j 58 54 I
Wnb.. St. L. &P.. 7% 7% 7 6%!
do preferred ... 14% 14 14% 14% i
Wells & Fargo Exp 115 113 112 115
W. U. Telegraph 70% 69% 68%
Colorado Coal 15% 15% 15% 15%
~ ~ ~
Special to the Globe.
Chicago, Sept. 7.The business move
ment continues to be of good dimensions, i
with a healthful and hopeful feeling. In
some lines of trade the sales are said to be
larger than last year at this time. This is
particularly true of wholesale dry goods, '■
clothing, boots and shoes and fabrics for !
fall and winter use. The money market re- j
mains steady and rates are unchanged.
There is not as great a call for loans from j
merchants and manufacturers as the banks 1
would like to see. but inquiry quickens and i
a better demand is expected later in the sea- :
son. New York exchange sold at 40 cents i
discount, with a fair outside call for it. Cur- i
rency shipments to the country were good |
and receipts light. Sterling exchange was 1
steady at $4.b3>£@4.Bs>£. Bank clear-
ings were $8,955,000, against 87,481,887
Drako Illook, St. I'aul, Minn.
capital $100,000. ' BUBFIiWI 530,000
L. K. Used, President: W. D. KuiK, Cashier,
J. W. Wait. Assistant Cashier.
Now York Money.
New York, Sept. 7. —Money on call easy at
WM'<j per cent.: priino mercantile paper,
■'">: foreign cxchango quiet ut $1.83 for
sixty days; $4.85 for demand.
Corner Fifth and Wabasha streets, oppos'to Post
CAPITAL $300,000.
E. AT.nitKrirr, l're«t. Alex. Hamsey, Vine Pr.
Wat. Bickel, Cashier. P. M. KISUST, Asst, dish.
Sun Francisco iriini>i|r Stacks.
San FraVcisco, Sept. 7.Mining stocks
closed hero to-day as follows:
Alta , 30 Mexican 00
Belcher Pit Mt. Diablo 275
Beat & Belcher. Navajo 75
Bodio con 175 Ophir 125
Chollar 75 IPotOSi 75
Con, CaU. & Vh..175 Savage 275
Crown Point 11214 Union Consol'd.. 80
Gould & Currio. .124 " Yellow Jacket 212%
Halo &Norcro.ss.(!Co
New York ITlinins: Shares.
New York, Sept. 7. —Minining shares
shows no features with few sales.
Caledonia Blk Hills . 180 Iron Silver 105
Rappahannook 7 Ontario 25
Leadville ..35 Quicksilver 5
Horn Silver 220 do prefered 21
Car a and Virginia. 180 Butro 16
Hoinestako 17|
London, Sept. 7.—Consols, 99 15-10 for
money and 100 for the account.
Erie 10% (Mexican ordinary 23%
Erie-2ds St. I'uul com 78%
A. & <;. \v. ists.. 31% N. y Central 101
do 2nds 8% Pennsylvania. ... 52
Cim. Paciflo 4ti 7a Reading 9
Illinois Central. .185
The- amount of bullion withdrawn from tlio
Bank of England on balance to-day was
Pauis, Sept. 7.— Three per cent, rentes,
■sir, 5c for the account.
UaUuail apples. Coarse Grain in Car Lots.
St. Paul.
St. Paul, Sept. 7.Trade on the board this
morning was not very active, the matter of
the state fair occupying a good deal of the at
tention of the members. Wheat, though weak,
and notwithstanding the condition of the
Eastern market, stands at tho same figures
as it diii on Saturday, with a light inquiry.
Corn was weak and unchanged with 1 cur sold
at t3c. Oats were stronger and y,c higher,
with 1 car sold at 2tic. Barley is steady and
in good fair demand. Rye was w :;!<er and \
le lower. Ground feed unchanged, with 1 car j
sold at §1(>. Baled hay was lower. Eggs are!
In good demand and me ¥,<i higher, with 40
oases sold at 13c. The calif
Wheat—No. l hard, 780 bid; September,
78c bid; October, 80c bid; No. 1 Northern, 75c
bid; No. 2 hard, 7"» c bid; No. 2, 67c bid.
Corn—No. 2, 42c bid, 44c asked; Septem
ber, 42c bid, 44c asked; year, 36c bid, 3l'c
Oats—No. 2 mixed, 25c bid; September.
24c bid, 25casked; October, 24e bid, 260 asked;
year, 230 bid, 25c asked; No. 2 white, 20c
bid; No. 3 white, 25c bid,26o asked.
B»T'ey—No. 2, 00c bid; September, COc
bid; October, 61c bid, Cue asked; No. 3 extra.
530 bid.
Bye— 2, 4Re bid; September, 4Cc bid;
October, 46c bid; year, 4Cc bid.
Ground Feed—sls.s3 bid, Sit! 50 asked.
Corn Meal—Bolted, $20 bid, $22 asked.
Bran—Sacked, $10.50 askeJ*
Baled Hay—s7 bid, S8 asked.
Flax Seed—sl.o9 bid.
Timothy Seed—Sl.CO bid.
Potatoes—2sc asked.
Eggs—l2}£c bid, 13c asked.
Sales—l car oats, No. 2 -white, 2fic;* 1 car
timothy hay, S'J; I ear corn, 43c; 2 cars feed,
|16; 2 cars hay, $8; 40 cases eggs, 13c.
Agriiimp.. 1 Feed 2 Piles 0
Barley 1 Fruit SlßaJlr'd iron
Bar'lstock. 2 Fish 2 and rails. 20
Brick 18 Furniture 7. 1 Raili-'d ties. 1
Cattle 10 Horses and Sheep 1
Can'dgoods li mules.... 7 Stone 2
Cheese 1 Hay 3 Sugar 2
Coal 69 Hogs 3 Salt 0
Coke 1 Lard 1 Scrap iron. 4
Cement 1 Lumber.... 78 Stoves 1
Construct'n Lime 8 Sundries. .. 37
material.. 11 Merch'dise. 00 Tobacco.. . 1
Emigrant Machinery. 4 Wheat 43
movables. 1 Oats 1 Wood 37
Flax 1 P0rk....... C
Barrel st'ck 1 Lumber 3;> Railr'd iron
Brick 41 Lime 2 and rails. 11
Cattle 2 Merch'diso.l49 Stone 7
Coal 4 Machinery.. 4 Sugar 2
Castings ... 1 Malt 1 Salt 1
Flour lliOats 1 Sundries .. 22
Fruit 2 Oil llWheat 2 I
Furniture.. 1 Pork 1 Wood 2 I
Hides 1 Pig iron.... 1
Commission Merchants and Lumbermen"
Liberal Advances Made on Consignments of Grnni
322 felill.KY STREET, St. Paul.
Produce Exciianire.
Eggs advanced y,c and are in good demand j
at 13^e, with 40 cases sold at 13c. Butter is
firm at quotations, with no change in the sit
uatio.i. The call:
California Fruits — Buerre Clairgeau
pears, 5 boxes or more 53, 1 to 5 boxes $3.25;
fancy Buerre Bosc pear.*, 5 boxes or more
82.75, 1 to 5 boxes S3; fancy Buerre De Anjou
lie irs, 5 boxes or more $2.75, 1 to 5 boxes S3;
fancy Doy i)ii Cornice pears. 5 boxes or more
52.75, 1 to 5 boxes $3; fancy white Doyenne
pears, 3 boxes or more •. !..".. 1 to 5 boxes §3;
fancy Lawrence pours, i boxes or more $2.75,
Ito 5 boxes $3; fancy poaches, 5 boxes or
more 82.25, 1 to 5 boxes $2.50; fancy .Muscat
[rapes, crates of 8 baskets, :':l i.'M: fancy
Tokay grapes, crates of 8 baskets, [email protected].
Oranges—Uodi, half boxes at £3.50 per
i. • dons—Fancy 330 to 350 count. [email protected];
choice, 300 to I li) count, ".50®8; good, 3001
300 count, SC.SO@7.
Apples— red. $2.50©3; Maiden Blush,
[email protected]; green, S2<e-2.25;
Sweet Potatoes—Jersey, bbls $5.5*0.
Grtipes—Concords, 15 lbs Sl'iil-25; Concords,
stands. 100 lbs ?<s@7.
Peaches—Delaware \C bu baskets $2(52.25
small baskets $1fy;1.25. "
Cocannts—Per hundred [email protected].
Watermelons—sls to $18 per 100. Nutmeg
melons. -■"• ' i'> per 100.
Vegetables—Onions, per bbl, ??.r>nr%3;
parsley So^HrOc; parsnips, perbu. 50c; horse
radish, per lb, 4 ■•Me: spinach, per bu. 25c; I
encumbers, l(Xj i :c; pie plant.per tt>. lc: to
mato.-, per bu, 9J i.:.->; green corn, 5-Jtsc per
Potatoes — Now, 25®30c perbu; sweet pota
toes, 7."jc third bu bo.v. or §5 pbr bbl.
Live Chickens—3C©tsc per pair; prairie
chickens. $2:75®3 per (loz.
Cider — Michigan. 16-cral. kegs. §?>%
3.75 per keg; choice refined, 16-gaL keg, $3
ftil per kejr; choice rciiucd, 32-gal. barrel,
$s.fi .."i.-i'i per bbL
Butter—Extras. 20c bid, Sob. asked; extra
firsts, !•■ ■ bid. l^c asked; firsts, 12c bid,
14c asked; packlojr stock. s<o>Bc.
Cheese— Fancy, 10c; fine, 8c; fine, partly
skimmed, •". ■:••; Young America, 12c asked.
Wholesale I'roUuce.
' The following prices are for round lots only:
Pork, Bacon. Lard, etc.—Mess pork, $10;
hams,*j9%c; shoulders, 6J^c; dry. Bait long
clears, BJ^c; smoked Ion? clears, 7c; dry salt
short clears, 8o; smoked short clears. 9c; long
spiced rolls, > 1..v: short, :,c; tierce lard, 7>sc;
keg lard, 7%c; 208) wood pail. SJ^c; 3 lb tin
pail, B%c; 5D> tin pail. -(<•; 10 »tin pail, 83^o,
Flour— Patents, [email protected] asked; •-'. winter
•wheat patents. .*s asked: straight, [email protected];
winter wheat straight, $s;Bakers' XXXX and
clears. 54.1504.25; low grades, §2; rye Hour,
[email protected] per barrel: graham,spring wheat,
$8.25; winter wheat, $3.50; buckwheatflour,s4.
The above quotations are made on the board
of trade. The Holler mill reduces the price as
follows: Orange Blossom, $•'>: Red Cross,
$4.60; Brighton. 84.35; Capitol, SI. 10; Bakers
XXXX, $3.40; Derby, $3.65.
Beans—Common. 50®75c;mediums.75oSi§l: j
hand picked medium, 40;handpicked
navy, [email protected].
Dressed —Steers, choice. 7K®"%c; \
steers, 550 to 600 lbs, 7c; cows, 500 to 600 lbs. j
6%c; choice bulls, 5%c; veal, lie: hindquar- i
ters, 834@9o;forequarters, 45i@5J^c; mutton, i
extra heavy, 7J£c; mutton, 40 to 50 2>s, To;
country dress-ed sides, "/•' t)c.
Hides—Green salted, 7'< c; oroon. B^'/^fic:
steer dry. 15@S0c; antelope.lsG2oc;elk,l2^c
dry flint. 12J-£c; calf, dry, 13c: green, 10c; ;
sheep pelts, wool estimated, 15@90c, accord- |
ing to wool on them; lamb, 35@60c
Nuts—Almond. Taragonas, ISc, Ivica, 17c: !
California: 18c: filberts, Sicily, 14c; peanuts, j
70 Pc: pecans, Texas, 9@l2c; Indian, I
nation, 7c; walnuts, California, 14o; Naples, '
Colds, Coughs, Pneumonia,
Sore Throat, Croup, and Whooptag Or Inflammation of the Longs, may, if
Cough, are rapidly cured by the use of j properly treated, be relieved and cured by
Ayer's Cherry Poctond. "For childreu the use of Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. "I
afflicted with Colds, Coughs, Sore Throat, contracted a severe cold, which developed
or Croup, Ido uot know of any remedy rapidly into Pneumonia. My physician
which will give more speedy relief than *% once ordered the U9e of Ayer's Cher-
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
ry Pectoral. I have found it, also, invalu- and I do not hesitate to say that the
able in cases of Whoopinjr Cough." — Ann prompt use of this remedy saved my life."
Lovejoy, 1251 Wash'n St., Boston, Mass. —It. A. Semraes, Laredo, Texas.
Prepared by J. C. Aycr & Co., Lowell, Mass. For Sale by all Druggists.
10c; Orcnoblo, 12c; French, 10c; cocoa nuts,
$5@7 per 100.
Maplo svgar—No. 1, In 1-pound bricks, 13c
per Ib.; strictly pure, 7-pound bricks, 15c
per 11).
Honey Dark, 12c: white clover, 13@15c;
California while sago, 13@150.
Hops— Washington territory, lie: choice
New York, 180.
Linseed Oil—Raw, 520; boiled, 55c; linseed
meal, 520©20.
Mult— 7so per bu.
Tttllow— 1, iO'/Jc; No. 3, sc.
Wool—Unwashed, 14@15e; washed, 20©22 c
Chamber off Commerce.
. The trading In wheat yesterday was con- '
fined mostly to samples. Prices averaged a
shade stronger for tlio-e, and bids were %@lo
better on futures of No. 1 Northern than on
Saturday. The difference of 2%@30 was
maintained between No. l hard* old and now.
There is some talk ot starting the idle mills I
next week. Sample sales of No. 1 Northern, I
bard,were made at 7!)e o. t.; No. 2 old at 81J^o i
f. o. b., and No, lat 88e. October dosed at
1'8",;c bid, 70c asked. November, 80^ebid,61o
asked. Sample sales of No. 1 Northean were
made lit 780 o. t., 4 ears at Sue, 1 at Tti'ic f. o.
b.. 2at 7Sc and 1 at 76% C. Sales of No. 3
Northern were made by sample at 70c o. t., 3
at Tie, 2 at 72c, 3 at 72e f. o. b., 2 at 74c o. t.,
and lat 75c f. o. b. Flour and bran were
quiet and easy at former quotations. Shorts, '
bulk, at [email protected]. Corn slow. Oats easy
and nominal. In barley there was a moder
ate movement in stained stock but very little
good was offered . There was some demand
for No. 3at 40@550 b. g. The best wild at
;c>7.2U(i!)7.50, with fair stock going at 1&6.50.
I»roiluce Exchange.
The following 1 quotation* represent prices
obtained by receivers for lots from store un
less otherwise specified:
Apples—Selling slowly at $2.85@2'.75 perbbl. j
Berries— Blackberries, perqt,l2@lsc; cran- i
berries, per bu, S2@'.'..*)o.
— Creamery,fancy,lß®2lo; creamery,
fair, 13<&l!ic; packing stock. 6®iie; dairy,
fanor, 14<Sl(Sc; dairy, fair, 10i];l2c.
Beans Dried navy per- bu, $1.253,1.50: :
string. 35@45c; wax, 40@45c. !
Ciiier — New, 86 per bbl.
Cheese—Full cream. C@So.
Dressed Meats— Beef, hind quarters, city
fci'f/.c: country dressed. »S'<£Sc: sides, city
dressod,6}i@7J^c;oountrydre3Sed.s}^@<}o;fore '
quarters, 4 './,-'»'-je; veal, choice. 9 (ill 00; veal
fair. B'tt9e; mutton, s®7c; hams, city, 10$
lie: nams, country, 7<s£Bc: breakfast ducou,
9@llc:shoulders. 5'2>60. >
Eggs—Strictly fresh. 12y.c. '
Fish (tote tor croppies to 4®Bc for flue
bass and pickerel: smoked halibut, Hip.
Fruits— Bananas. Aspinwa'l. $1.50@3; co- ;
coanuts,perloo S .50®^; dates, Callphat, 1884, !
7.," }c ilgs, double crown layers, 12c; lemons, j
Messina; perbox, [email protected];Oranges; San Ga- '
briel, $ © .50: peaches, California, fancy
case, [email protected]; Delaware, per box or bas
ket, 5N&1.50; Michigan crate, S2@
2.50; per bu basket. 75c@fl; pears, Cali
fornia, per box [email protected]; Lawrence, [email protected];
Illinois, bbis, [email protected]); half bbls, 53.50
©3.75; small sugar pears, bu, £2; plums,
California peach, per box, [email protected];
plums, native, 75c@&l per bn; damson,
bolf-bu boxes, !?:.(&■;.;;(); California egg,
$"i.25; Golden drop, box, 52.25; Green
Gace, per basket, 70@8Qc: German prunes,
box, S2; grapes, Concord, per lb, sC<>;?c; Dela
wares, lO@15c; California muscat. 2U-tt> case, ,
[email protected]. j
Hoops— $10®13.
— Watermelons, per doz, [email protected]; I
musk, per doz., 2.j@75c.
Nuts Almonds, per ft), 18%20c; Brazils, 8^
10c; filberts, l-'i'iloc pecans. 03H20; pea
nuts, green. 6'<tSc: peanuts, baked, 74i9c;
walnuts, 12J4@lfie.
— Bless, $ll@l2 perbbl.
Game— chickens, t2®2.25; ducks,
mallard, per doz, S3®S.SO: teal. [email protected].
Potatoeslrish, perbu, 25©30 c; sweet, per
bu, 84®4.50.
Poultry—Chickens, B@9c per lb; fowls,
7®Bc; ducks, per doz, $2.50@3.
Vegetables Onions .per bu. 35®50c; onions,
bunch, 10@12c; lettuce, 12@15c; egg plant,
perdoz, 90c@$l; parsley, 15@20c; cabbage,
per doz, 25®60c; green corn,per doz, ">(•; cauli
flower, doz. 1.25; celery, per d0z.30 '
40c: horse radish, per lb, 4&Gc; radishes,
per doz, 10(gtl5o; cucumbers, per bu, 40(§
SOc; pieplant, per lb. lc; tomatoes, per bn, 85
®50c; green peas, perbu,[email protected];turuip3, per
bu, 40c; parsnips, per bu, 50c; parsnips, per
bu. 50c; Squash. Hub. $1(3)1.25.
Vinegar —Triplo white wine, lGc: whito
wine, 12c: pure cider, per gal, 16c.
Lard—Sinclair, B%®()}£c: Fairbanks, B^9o.
Hides —Green,per 1b,6Hi%70; green salte.l,
per 11). •',•<(;: green kips, per lb, 6i53c:
green salted calf, per lb, ll@13o; dry salted,
peril), 9^loc: sheep pelts, estimated weight,
per lb, 25c.
—Quietand unchanged. Fleece washed,
good to choice, per lb, 20©i2c; fleece washed,
fair to good, per lb, 18@20c; tub washed,
choice to fine, 22@24c; tub washed, poor to
ordinary, 18®20c; unwashed, choice, 10&l4c.
— 14@15c for choice.
Seeds — clover, per bu. $6.25; white
clover, $5.50®9.50; led top. 75c; common
millet. 5K&1.15; German millet. °?1.10 ' 1.:.'•">;
Hungarian, [email protected]; timothy, $1.80©1.90;
blue grass,sl.ls®sl.^s: buckwheat. 705900.
St. Paul.
Cattle were in very poor demand, and only
few head were sold; prices were unchanged:
two cars remained: four cars left over in
No. Ay. wt. Price. |No. Av.wt. Price
Bsteers.l,o63 $3 5013 cows... tSG7 $3 00
3 Bteors.l,oß3 3 50
4 steers. 1.021 3 60
Hog market quiet, the offerings were quite
liberal but only one small lot was sold; thoss
averaged 2.ii pounds and sold at S3.DO.
sheep- Market steady nnd quiet with liberal
offerings one lot of Montauas .averaging 110
pounds, sold at $;;.25.
CHICAQO, Sept. 7. —The Drovers* Journal
reports: Cattle —Receipts, 7,000; shipments,
2,400; market generally stronger; Bhipping
steers. $4@fi; stockers and feeders, $2.50!?c4;
cows, Bulls and mixed, 52@4; through Texas
cattle stronger at 52.50®3.50; Western
rangers firm; nativesand half-broeds. S3.CG®
5: wintered Texans, >:.■>.7.'i. Hogs—Re
ceipts, 17,000; shipments, 8,000; tiie mar
ket opened strong but closed weaker; rough
and mixed, [email protected]; packing and ship
ping, $4.25<&4.60; light weights. $4®4.70;
skips, 53.75®3.75. Sheep—Receipts, 1,500;
shipments. 200; the market steady; natives,
82 i I: Toxans, [email protected]. The Drovers' Jour
nal special from Liverpool quotes best Amer
ican cattle steady at lie per lb. dressed.
Special to the Globe.
Chicago, Sept. 7. —At the stock yards the
receipts were considerably higher than for
the corresponding day last week. Cattle
were iv good general demand and Bold union
stronger. Fat native shipping steers were in
very -mall supply end advanced 10 to 15c,
and other grading natives showed almost as
marked a change. Range cattle averaged ,
15 to 20c higher than Saturday. The bog !
trade opened slow, but there was a fair move- -:
ment later at about closing prices for Satur
day. The best light weights fold at St.os®
4.70, and as high as $4.00 was paid for as
sorted heavy.
Only Rail Line to Winnipeg and the British Northwest
rmus TABLE.
Leave Leave Mln- Arrival Arrlvo
I St. Paul_ . neapolla St. Paul neapol
Morris. Willmar, Brown's Valley and Breckenridge — j " »7:30 a m «:03 am *i:uupni 6*2slTin
Fergus Falls. Moorncad, Fargo, Crookston, St. Vincent'
and Winnipeg *£:03am S:4Sam *6:lspm 6:4opin
St. Cloud Accommodation, via. Monticello and Cl;ar
water. '2:3opm B:ospm •12:01 m 11:20 am
St. Cloud Accommodation, via. Anoka and Elk River. .. | *S:3opm 4:ospm *10:5S a m 10:20 am
Breckenrldge, Wahpeton, Casselton, Hope, Portland,
• Slayviile, Crookston, Grand Forks, DcvlU Lake and
St. Vincent | A7:Bopm B:ospm 157:30 m 6:osam
Fergus Falls, Moorhead. Fargo, Grand Forks, Devils
Lake, Lariinore, Xeche and Winnipeg B:3opm _ 9:lopm 7:00 air. 6:25 am
Leave St. Paul: 6:45 a m, *J:OS a m, »7:30 a m. »7:55 a m, 'S:l»') a m, 3:30 m. 9:3) a m
10:3.) am, 11:30 am. 12:30 p m, 1:30 pm, 2:33 m, 2:40 pm ,3:30 pin, 4.1) pin. 4:30 pin, 5:39 p m
6:00 pm, 6:10 pra, 6:30 pin, 7:30 pm, 8:00 p m,"8:30 pm, $10:00 pm, :5 i .11:80 pm.
Leave Minneapolis: 2:30 a in, 6:30 am, 7:00 am. 7:20 am, 7:30 am, *.): 15 a in, 8:30 am. 9:3oam,
10:30 am, il:3oam, 11: am, 12:00 in, 13:3J pm, 1:00 pm, 1:30, pm, 2:33 in, 3:30 pm, 4:30 p to.
5:80 p m *5:45 pm, 6:30 pm, 'ii:43 pm, *7:50 pm, 8:10 pm, 10:30 m. .
All trains dally except as follows: "Daily except Sunday, JSunday only. A Saturday to 'Wahpeton
only. B Monday from Wahpotju only.
{^"Winnipeg passengers taking the 8:30 p. m. train change cars at Grctna.
TICKET OFFICES—ST. PAUL, corner Third and Slb[ey streets; Union Depot. ?
MINNEAPOLIS—Union Depot. Bridge Square; No. 10, NicoUet House Block.
18 and 18 Bridge Square,
Opposite Union Depot, MISHBAPOUS, Minn.
New "Overland Route!"
Portland, Or., and the Pacific Northwest.
The "Pioneer lAne" between st.
Paul, Minneapolis, Moorhead and
Fargo, and tlia ONLY Lino running
Dining Cars and l'ulliuuai bieepera
between I'lio^o Points.
. . 8t Paul, "' lu'loaP°H9
Pacific press (Dally) 4:00 m rr3 i■.:',:, m
Fnrpo I. (Dally except Sun) 7:55 a m 8:30 a m
Jamestown and Mlnnewau
-_ka" Kx. (Dally) '3:00 pm 8:35 p m
Dining Can, Pullman Sleepers,elegant day coaches,
second-class coaches, and emigrant Bleeping can
between St. Paul, Minneapolis, Farzo, Dak., aai
Portland, Or., without chanso Emigrants are car
ried out of St. Paul and Minneapolis on James
town Express, except Saturdays, when they leave oa
Pacific express.
ABBirnro trains Arrive , Arrive
. Mlim polls St. Paul.
Atlantic Express (Daily).... 11:53 am Ti-.m p m
St. Phul & Mm. fast Ex. (Dy) ♦7:15 a m 7:50 am
St. Paul M. .u-c.dly t:\-Suni 6:40 p m 7:15 p;n
•Do not run west of Fargo on Sund lys. "
Through Pullman Sleepers between St. Paul and
Wahpeton, Dale, dally except Sundays, on James
town an.! Mlnnewaukan express.
City office, St. Paul 189 East Third street.
City oilicts, ilinucapolis, No. 10, Nieollet IIoi«3.
General Passenger Agent.
Chicago and Northwestern
East. South and West.
pei\m:tixg TltAtN'S. w Leave Leave
. Minn St. Paul.
Molnes Fast Kxpress t7:40 a m t7TOS a fu
Fasj Chicago Express •8:10 p m »8:3!) pm
last Atlantic Express '1:00 p m •1:40 pm
Sioux C. Sioux F. & Plpestone +7:10 a m t7:05 a m
BhaKopeeand Merrlam JunctJ »6:30 a m *r-n am
Omaha and Kansas City »C:SO p m •0:10 p in
Green Bay & Wisconsin Ex..." +7:3 i a m f8:00am
Bhakopceand Merrlam Junct. •8:30 p m 'I:!', pin
Lake Superior Express , +8:15 a m +9:00 am
Stilwoterand River Falls \ 13:.-?0 a m 10:00 am
BOllwater and River ilia | t4:30 p m +5:00 p m
St. Paul and Pierre Express... 12:05 nlg'ti»ll:3o p m
Dining Cars, the iln.;st in tin; world, and luxurious
Smoking liuom Sleepers on all fast tr tins to Chicago.
arriving trains. Arrive Arrive
—- . St. Paul Mlnn'plls,
St Paul and Pierre Express... ~^m a m -2:.Warn
Chicago Day Express »B:80am » : ., 5 iX
Merriam June and Shakopee •12,25 pm *l3:sspin
Chicago Night Express.. *2:2Snm •S-iOnm
Sioux C, Sioux P & PipJsYone tS:2OpS nsopS
Omaha and Kansas City i 2: a m »11 50 a m
,Lake Superior Express. . W:sopm 4. (i() n m
Merriam Junct. and Shakopee U0:00 p m *io":2spin
River SSf«* Wlsconsin ■»•••• =« p m t3 30 ,» m
ViZlv ii S +9:U» am «;55am
•'■'■';! V" Is +s:sopm teSOpni
Dcs Molnes Fast Express "1 +8:21) pin l +7:.>Qdth
'Dally. tßxcept Sundays. Eight trains to Stillwater.
SXT Tickets, sleeping car accoraod"aiions, and alt
Information can he secured at
No. 13 Nicollet House U\nS.;, \finnnar>oll<;,
..„ o ,"• ,L-?. iAT' TI N"' ••• *'"> MinneapoUs I>e
BROWN 4KNEBEL. AwnuaTftrt^^t
Milwaakse & St Pan! Railway,
Pullman Sleepers with Smoking Rooms and t-hi
finest Dining Cars in the world, are run on 'all Main
Line trains to and from Chicago and Milwaukee.
i>epaeti:,-o traixs. „, I-e:lVO Leave
_.. ; Mlnneap'lls St. I'aul.
La ()!"s..e. Dubnque and -t. ~ —" ~
Louis Express.. 5:05 am 5:40 am
Mason City, Dcs Moines,
Kansas City & St. Louis
Fast Express B 7-1; urn t> o.ni
Prairie dn Chien. Milwaukee B 8-0J ara
and Chicago Express BS:soam' B 8:55 am
Calmar and Davenport Ex. B 8:50 a m 1! S:.", a n
Ortonville&Mllbankßx... i B 8:15 a m 7:30 am
Milwaukee & Cnlcago Fast
, Express A 1:00 pm A 1:40 in
Mason City, Albla and Kan
sag City, lies Moines and
Council muffs Express.... 5:00 m 5:10 P m
LaCrossePassenger B4:Snpm p. 5:05 pra
OrtonvillQ and Fargo Ex.... A 8:00 in A 720 p m
Aberdeen and Mitchell Ex.! A 8:15 , m A 7:35
Milwaukee and Chicago Fast
_gxpreßS )AB:10pm 1 AB:,lopm
Aitnivixo TRAIN'S I Arrive I Arrive
*• I St. Paul. [MiniiL-itp-lU
Cliicnjro and Milwaukee Fust
Express A6:Boam A7:lsam
Mitchell and Aberdeen Ex... A 8:4". a m A. 8:00 :i n
Fargo and Ortonvillo Ex ... ! AB:4">am A t:OOatu
Davenport and Calmar Ex...' I! 0:53 ami! 10:03 i en
Kansas City, Albla and M.v I
son City, Council Bluffs' .
and Dcs Moines B 9:53 a m B 10:03 a m
Chicago and Milwaukee Fast
Kxpresa I A2:2spm A 3:10 p m
Fast Mail and La Crosse 1$ 8:23 p m B 4:00 pm
Chicago, Milwaukee nd
Prairie dit i mien Express, B 7:07 p m B 7:1"> p'n
Milbank and Ortonvlllo Kx.. B 7:tio p m 3 6:20p m
Mason City, Dea Moines, i
Kansas City & St. Louis
; Fast Express B 9:45 nm B 10:33 p. n
st, Louis Dubuqiie and La
Cross;; i. xprnsa : \\ 9:55 p m,p. 10:35 p m
A me,"iis Dally. H Excnnt Sunday.
Additional trains between St Paul and Minneapolis
via "Short Line" leava both cities hourly; for pir
tlculars see Short Line time tables.
ST. l' Charles Thompson, City Ticket Aeeit,
162, East Third street, Brown & Knebel, Ticket
Agent -. Union Depot.
MINNEAPOLIS -a. L. Scott, City Ticket A?aat,
2\o. 7, Xlcollct iioii A. li. Chamberlain, Tlcm:
Agent, Depot.
" Le St. PinillAr. St. Paul
Chicago & St. Louis Express *7:05 am' *8:00 pin
Dcs Moines & Kansas ;ity Xx •7:osam *8:00 p m
Watertown Express *7:Boara •6:55pm
St. Louis '-'Through" Ex d 2:80 p m dl2:Bopm
DesMoines& Kansas City Ex d2:SOp lit d 12:30 p m
Excelsior and Morton j •2:30 pm •11:30 am
Chicago "Fast" Kxpress I d 6:80 p m dß:ooara
d Dally. "Duly except Sundays. +I):»ily except
Saturday. JDaily except Monday.
Ticket office, St. Paul, 199 East Third street, (cor.
Pibley). K. A. Whltaker, City Ticket and Passenger
encral Ticket and Passenger Agent, Mlnncip.) Us.
The People's paper. The Daily Globn, trra In
*ertadvrrtlH«ments under the beads of Help Wanted,
rituations Wanted, Lost and Found. For Sale, For
Rent, Boarding, not exceeding three lines, Free, to
rich and poor alike, but only one advertisement' on
the same day from one Individual. If answers fall
to come this nrst time, wo Invite as many repetitions
m are necessary to secure what you advertise for.
»<• wish the advertisers to feel that they are not Im-
PoK.ii(i on us by using our free columns. '1 he Olobi
if me People'! paper, and the people »re Invited
ionise im columns freely In supplying their wants.
_,'? sln'' (iK Allv»''''"'"'tn«»nts under these beads,
wflJUechargedoiie-halfceiita word for each Insei
«.™,«»* ."! patroiw of ««e Globe outside the city are
SS«n . ÜBe °, Ur iTeK •"iwrtlnlng columns, as wa
deiiiie all to partako ot lt» beneDts.
__^ HT. Paul. Minn.
T>ELL BOYS wanted at Windsor hotel i
N. XV wanted by Jefferson & Kasson, 150 West 3d
W Ai a good baker to take chari 'i «f & «•"*
» * bakery business. Address Immediately CI i
Dee. St. Sanies, Minn.. P O box 158. 3
W ANTED youth; must write a good
» V band and have best references. Apply Nlcoil
the T allor, f>7 KastThlrd street, St. Paul.
AGENTS for easy belling article, special, fall
grounds, wanted, fall at once 205 West Fair
field avenue. West St. Paul. 4
A FEW good tinners and plumbers wanted at
Prendergast Bros.', ':•; East Third street. Good
mechanics only need apply. 3
YOUNG man with small capital wanted; sure In
vestment and money to be made. Addreess O
E, this office. 3
BOY 12 to 15 years of age, at Culverwall's, 401
Wabaiba; must come well recommended. 2GI
WANTED — good coat makers, one pants-
VV maker and one bushclman; also vestmaker.
Apply at Reid's. 208 East Seventh street. 3
WANTED — a helper In a tin shop, with some ex
perience. C 67 Mississippi street. 3
CIANVASSER3 for easy selling books; large com
v^ mission or salary. Call at 326 Wabasha street,
room 25. 2
AX experienced packer wanted at Lanpher, Finch
& Skinner's, 188 East Fourth street. a
AN active, intelligent young man about 16 who
writes a rapid business hand and lives with his
parents, wanted. Address, by letter, DC, Ml East
Third street. 3
}^IRBT-CLASS butcher at corner Third and Maria.
■ 3
TOIX the Union Endowment association and secure
" (1,000 at marriage; sgents wanted In >.••,-, ry town
m Minnesota. E. M. French, secretary, 43j V, aba
sha street. St. Paul. 251-56
WANTED— Tailors; one good coat hand mid one
good man on pants at A Bosenthal, 165 West
Seventh street, Seven corners; apply all week. 3
WANTED— Swede bartender at 533 Decatur
street; must be acquainted in St Paul. 3
ANTED —Press boy, one that can set type;
♦»' good salary and steady employment. Apply
402 East Seventh street. 2
WANTED-- Young man to deliver groceries and
work In store; 543 Laurel avenue. 2
A GENTS wanted to sell our goods in country
xl towns and county fairs. Send stamp for circu
lars. Cl S Klchards & Co, 126 llennepin avenue Min
neapolis. 1
WANTED— Six first-class carpenters; call at #6
Twelfth street, Monday. 1
\T7"ANTED — good picture frame maker, by C
» » Thomas, 43 West Third street. 1
WAN PED — Twenty boys to call at the Museum,
♦ V opposite Globe office, Monday morning at 9
a; m. 1
WANTED— Four ladies or men of middle-age,
who want permanent employ, to sell to con
sumers an article used by everybody and of great
merit; good wages sure to those who work. Call at
217 East Seventh street; John Halsley. 249-51
A GOOD gas fitter wanted. Apply Monday morn
iv Ing. Robert Seeger, 106 East Seventh street. 1
A BOY who understands upholstering. Apply at
A 26S West Third street. ' 1
ANTED—One first-class plumber; JT Holmes,
184 East Fourth street. i
WANTED— for district school, able to
teach both German and English. Address i:
Kiefer, 1!2 East Seventh street. 1
WANTED— reliable men to take charge of
VV solicitors Inquire at room 4, 63 East Third. 1
\\J~ ANTED—Boy, from 12 to If, years of age; a
VV good chance to learn. Call at once at Auer
bach, Finch & Van Slyck's carpet store. i
FIFTEEN teams wanted on Jessamine street, $375.
per day. a
WANTED— traveling salesmen; must be
VV sober. Address HM, this office. 7
WANTED Three men to travel as salesmen for
a tea and cuii'eo house. Address J W 11, this
office. 7
A YOUNG man living near Seven corners wanted
to take care of a horse. Inquire of V S Rice,
2C5 "West Fifth street, between 10 a. m. and 4 p. m.7
VTTANTED^—Sis white waiters during fair, pay
VV «18 for week. Association Dining hall, fair
grounds, at 8 a in, Monday; come ready for work. 7
rPEAMS wanted. Jc: e.-sjn & Kasson, 150 West
X Thrd street. 7
BARBER WANTED— yo:m,' man. 319 We
Seventh street. 7
-„ HOEM AKEK wanted by J Shaughness-y, Stlllwa
■-> ter, Mian.
FIRST class tile layer wanted, corner Tenth ami
Canada streets. Eureka Stone Company. '
TWO carpet-layers wanted at John Mathels', 17
East Third. -,
GOOD, smart boy to tend in store. Apply to Port
land Vienna bakery, 457 Broadway. <
TWO first-class sign letterers wanted. Call at 493
East Seventh street. 6
TEAM wanted to haul lath. Apply to II Thomp
son Co., 72 East Seventh street. /
HAKNESB-M KER Wanted—A good harness
maker guaranteed steady work. Edge & Burk
bolder, Ardoch, "Walsh county, Dak.
BOY wanted to feed press; one with experience.
346 Sibley street. i
MAN to work on farm; must understand handling
horses. Apply S ■>, East Ninth street. I
OIK first-class emit makers wanted, also panti
io and vest makers. Apply at once to M II Will
lamson, 807 Wabasha street. 1
WANTED— stenographer for one month:
position outside city. Apply at once to North
crn Pacific Refrigerator Car Co., Fourth and Ceda
streets. i
RAVELING agent wanted who is experienced Is
-L the merchant tailoring business to take orders ir
the country. Haas, the tailor. Seven corners. 9
TWO live, energetic men; liberal arrangement
with right parties. 12 West Third street. !
WAN 1 A tlrsl-class baker wanted immedl
ately; good wages for a good man. Add re*
C A Campbell, Ashland. Wls. 246-51
Cl OOD harness-maker at once at Wullruff Bros,
X at 545 Rice street. I
THREE or (ourgood Swede or Norwegian sales
jL men. Apply at Singer Mfg Co.'s olliee, 27 Eas)
Third .-'reef. 1
BOY wanted to do chores around the house an(
take care of pony; 394 East Tenth street. I
AGENTS wanted to sell Mania Range, a local ro
mancc of St. Paul and Minnesota, by Mrs. Edni
Barnard. Inquire 17:? Carroll street. I
WANTED— Agents In every county in the Unltei
States; *7."i per month or commission; seal
stamp; goods sold by the sample. Paul 'label Mann
facturing Company, Chicago, 111. 233-28
WANTED dressmaker and apprentices at 92 Ear
9th street. 1
WANTED— Two lady agents. Call at 52 Wes
4th street, between 4 and 6 p. m. i
WANTED— A good cook, and to do general house
work In a family of two persons, at ?15 pel
month. Apply at once to box 54, Fort Snelllng. 1
CODE, and girl to wait on table and do general
housework wanted, at 165 West Fourth street. !
WANTED— competent German girl for genera:
housework; references required; 129 Ashland
venue. «
TEN carpet sewers wanted. Apply at Auerbach,
Finch ft Van Slyck's Third street store. 3
GIRL wanted for general housework; 402 East
Ninth street. 8
GIRL wanted for general honsework at 571 Jack-
T son street. 3
GIRL wanted for general housework, 82 Blu.l
T street, corner of Rice. 3
—Dressmakers and apprentices at room
15, Forepangb block. seven corners. 3
IRL wanted at 411 Rondo street, above Western.
/COMPETENT girl wanted for general housework;
Kj good references required; good borne and wages;
American or German preferred. Call at 516 Port,
land avenue, between 10 and 4. <v
\%T A>TED— for general housework; 63 Wes^fl
VV Tenth street. 2
U; ANTED—Neat girl for housework -.small family.
V V good home; 107 Martin street, near st Peter. %
TZITCHEN girl wanted at 343 East Sixth stree t.
IV t
WANTED— Second cook, wages »4 per week; 4 IS
\\ Jack street, restaurant. '
AN apprentice wanted to learn hair business thai
lives at home and is well recommended. 51
West Third street. 1
WANTED— A German girl for second work and
care of children, at once; 863 Dayton ave
nue. 1
WANTED— Girl for generel housework. Call Im-
W mediately at 119 West Fourth street. 1
\YT ANTED—GirI .11 Holly avenue. l
ANTED—Three good lady agents for city. Call
V V at 52 West Fourth street, between 4 and 6p m.
Monday. 1
GIKI.B wanted for pant■• and glue work. Paper
Box factory, 362 Jackson street; first floor. . )

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