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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, February 19, 1893, Image 17

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1893-02-19/ed-1/seq-17/

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Accurate Pictures Taken of
Men Running, and Birds
Most Phenomenal Improve
ment in the Art of
Animals, Birds and Human
Beings Portrayed in Swift
est Motion.
The Invention Resembles a
Gun and Is Used Like
That Weapon.
There are scarcely any of the minor
arts which have received so much atten
tion during recent years as has photog
raphy. While it Is painfully true that
a long-suffering community now and
then lifts ' up its voice praying for the
extermination of the omnipresent nui
sance, the amateur photographer, it
nevertheless is indebted to photography
for valuable services without number.
Indeed, it would be very hard to men
tion any particular field of industry and
art which is not indebted to photography
for some improvement or other, In the
scientific world the camera has per
formed wonders that were scarcely
dreamed of twenty-five or even fifteen
years ago. The branch of the art in
volving instantaneous photography ot
subjects in rapid action has been a field
of which the amateurs have fought shy:
but if one is to believe notice* of recent
improvement 111 cameras especially
built for this purpose, the markets will
soon offer much of a decidedly unique
type. gQg
Instantaneous Photography.
Most of the work in instantaneous pho
tography has been of. an unsystematic
and desultory nature and limited scope,
chiefly because the operators ,were
promoted more by curiosity than any
thing else to see what cou la be done in
this line. Mr. bridge, of California,
has the honor of making the first lateral
photograph of a horse trdlting at full
speed for the purpose of settling a con
troversy among horsemen as to "whether
all the feet of a horse while trotting were
entirely clear of the ground" at any one
instant of time, This was as early as
1872. It was not till several years later
that he conceived the idea that animal
locomotion might be investigated by
means ot instantaneous photography
with splendid results, of value
to the artist as well as to
the student of science and the phi
losopher. Mr. Muybridge's method of
•securing his plates was simple enough.
He arranged a number of cameras side
by side in a line parallel to a track over
which the subject was to move, By this
means he obtained an Instantaneous
photograph, at regulated intervals of
time and distance, of a continued move
ment of man or, animal passing before
.... this battery of eras. The pictures
Obtained thus caused a great sensation,
t ■ \ especially in regard to the movements
'of the horse, and it was proved that
[neither horsemen nor artists had had
the slightest idea of the correct position
.1 of this animal, when running, jumping
or trotting.
I Professor Eakin's method of securing
a plate showing a succession of actions
in a movement instantaneously photo
graphed is very ingenious. The object
obe studied is moved in sunlight
before a dark background, prefer
ably a deep recess painted
black. A disk with one or more
_^~«. openings in it is
f yzj
1-=* ip j
\ /••V'N r
rapidly revolved
before the lens
of • a camera.
Whiie the open
ing is passing
the lens the mov
ing object is pho
tographed, then
the camera re
mains dark until
an opening again
a r rive s. The
moving object
lias now a new
position and is
photog rao h e d
anew on the
same plate, and
so on again and
again as often
as required until
the object has
moved beyond
the range of tne
lens or plate. On
this plate are
now a series of
images which
can" be easily
compared. With
the present "ex
tra sensitive"
plates the results
obtained are
very fine. If the
' object moves too
Fast the speed at
which the open
ing passes the
lens must be in
creased or the
opening itself
narrowed, either
of which dimin
ishes the amount
of available
light. This kind
of camera has
fulfilled its mis
sion as far as ob
taining Instan
taneous photo
grapsjif domes
* tic animals, and
now and then,
perhaps, of some
beasts from the
zoological ear
dens or circus
menageries. Rut
in this progress
ive era man is
always restless
_^till he can 00
--tain that which
seems almost out
of reach. So it
is with photog
raphy. People
who had -been
content to secure
pictures of
horses, cows, ele
phants, monkeys
and small boys
in more or less
animated and
sprightly posi
tions, wanted
■^ something else.
IN-staxtani-.oi:s i>no- .- |, v 'cannot
TOGitAPii of A nis-soniebody in -
'•' no ai. yaw.v. vent a camera
that will give us a picture of the- sea
lion's laugh, the mocking echo or a
Chlcagoan's modesty?" exclaimed -ah
ardent amateur photographer at a recent
meeting. While this young person was
somewhat unreasonable in his demands,
he might be surprised to know that a
Frenchman has brought a photograph c
apparatus to Mich perfection that titer*
will be no limit of securing pictures or
anything within -reasonable demands,
let the objects ; be what ihey may, in
motion or othefwTse.
The .'proposition is nothing more or
less than to put a "photographic gun"
on the market. This instrument," which
in reality is nothing but a camera of
unique shape, has been" in existence for
some time past, though not. on account
of its price, within the reach of the av
erage amateur. To Prof. Morey. -of
France, belongs the honor ot -first in
troducing, this curious gun to the pub
lic, and the professor in Ills turn does
not claim for himself the original con
ception of the. contrivance, 'hut he has
brought it up to its present perfection.
One can easily understand what a
wide field of "possibilities is opened
for an operator armed with this "photo
graphic gun.'' First of all, -ifj- he is-, so
inclined Miedoimhty amateurcan "pose"
for admiring friends as' a "dead cold
sport" when, tossing his'camera gun on
his shoulder and strapping his cartridge
belt full of '"extra sensitive dry plates,"
he goes forth in quest of game. Then
that bugbear of a timid photographer—
the tramp— will no longer dare to -stop
him and make him "take" him-an^ihis
brother tramps in numberless attitudes.
All he will have to do is to aim his gun
camera at the intruders, take a snap shot
and the tramps will flee. Tnere are hun-
dreds of other advantages to be derived
from this newfangled machine. *iffi~
' But from a serious point of view this
photographic gun is ot the greatest pos
sible value for obtaining good instan
taneous photographs of animals which
hove hitherto escaped without having
their pictures taken. Birds in particu
lar, will, of course, be one of the chief
objects to be photographed. At a recent
exhibition there were some specimens
of such pictures shown which were
truly marvelous, not only from a scien
tific point ot view, but perhaps more
from tlieir suggestion of artistic possi
bilities. One of these latteu showed
an eagle soaring in the sun
lit heights of ethereal blue. The
easy grace of his poise as fif he
sailed along on outstretched wings was
admirably shown in half a dozen plates
taken at intervals of less than a second.
Of course, this was an exceptionally line
study, as the action of the object was
comparatively slow. Another good speci
men, or rather series of plates, showed
a number of sea gulls rising and falling
in their graceful curves as they hovered
over the undulating waves in search of
food. In such study the Chicagoans
would have ample opportunity on the
lake front. Still another continuous
plate showed a startled duck in its er
ratic flight. In looking at this plate one
could not help but feel grateful that the
subject was explained, as it looked as
muck like au ordinary duck as a ruffled
Advantages of the Gun.
Armed with one of these wonderful
photographic guns you canine yourself
! to the woods and enjoy ali the excite
! ment of a day's hunt without incurring
the risk of any of its dangers. Sus
pended at your side you carry the am
munition in the shape of a dozen cylind
ers containing twelve plates each. The
gun is in appearance but little different
from an ordinary breech-loader, except
ing that the barrel has a higher eleva
tion from the butt. 'The photographer
is transformed into a hunter pure and
simple, ready to take his game on the
wing at any moment. A bird comes in •
range; up goes the gun. Instead of the ;
deafening report of a cartridge there. is
but a sharp click of some revolving
wheels as the plates are moved. The
bird aimed at grins as he flies on, think
ing what a ruin old duffel: you are.
Everybody is hftppy and nobody hurt,
no blood spilt and nose out of joint from
a kicking gun.
The camera gun can be used not only
for birds but for every conceivable ob
ject where there is a desire to obtain in
stantaneous plates illustrating any
movement. Some idea of the swiftness
in taking these pictures can be had when
| it is said that a good Operator is able to
take more than a dozen fine pictures in
a second. The cylinder wnich holds
- the plates can oe "charged so as to give
twelve, six or three pictures, which, of
course, are larger in proportion to the
number of plates used. ' To give a sec
ond of time for taking a dozen photo
graphs of this nature is considered a
generous allowance by experts in their '
line, many of whom use less than half a
second for taking the same number of
plates. 'v"*- : -I f fifi'fififif
Among the interesting specimens ex
hibited at the meeting mentioned were
two that attracted a good deal of atten
tion for their clearness, as well as for
the subject they illustrated. One was a
"continuous" plate giving the eight
different phases of a hysterical yawn.
The expression in the various stages of
the yawn is irrisistibly comical. An
other is of a man who, when told that
pictures were produced in such an in
credibly short time, laughingly ex
claimed: '"Oh! get out; that's non
sense!". Somebody caught his picture
while uttering these words, and he saw
himself in tliree different attitudes, all
very happy.
There will be a very large and com
prehensive display of everything con-'
nected with photography at the world's
fair, and the thousands of amateurs and
professionals in this delightful branch
j of art will have an almost inexhaustible
i field for study and observation.
♦'Hello, Chicago,". Says Detroit.-
Chicago, Feb. IS.— The long-distance
telephone between Chicago and Detroit
.was thrown open for use'this afternoon.
A number of newspaper men and other
! interested persons assembled in the
j company's ofilce here and listened to
j some cnoice music from the other end
,of the wire. De Wolf Hopper at this,
I end sang a number of songs.: The wire
j was in good working order, and Detroit
: and Chicago seemed no farther apart
i than two divisions of oue city. -■ ffi
Inaugural Fireworks.
St. Louis. Feb. 18.— Four carloads of
I fireworks, weighing about 24,000 pounds,
1 were shipped via the Big J«'our yester
! day for Washington. They are intended
\ i for the Cleveland inauguration cere
! monies March 4, and were shipped by
; the St. Louis Fireworks company. This
. 'is the first time a Western house has
i supplied the inaugural pyrotechnical
Everything Traded in on Chi
cago 'Change Closed Con- ;
siderably Lower. ■■--;
All the News Regarding Wheat
Was of a Bearish Char- j-'si
.... • ._.- _. -t m
acter. : " 'fifif
Corn Weighted Down by the
Unusually Large Visible j>
Reading: Scored a Drop of
11 1-2 Points in Ten Mm- ;
:■■■■■■- ■■ utes. ■-■-'■• -ii': fi
] Chicago, Feb. 18. — It was found to-;
day that most of the puts on wheat sold
yesterday bad a profit in -them,
and J further heavy lines - were
put. Pardridge secured perhaps
1,000,000 bu in that way from 70% cto
76% c. There was some fresh export
business reported from the seaboard.
There was very general heaviness.
Wheat, corn, oats and provisions were
all considerably lower at the close than
on the day before. The respective de
clines are in wheat and corn, each %c.\
oats, %c; pork. 2)£c; lard, from 2,^c to
sc, and ribs, 7%c.
Wheat at the opening was about y,c
lower than yesterday's closing, held
-firm and then declined %c for May and
Xc for July, ruled steady, and the clos
ing was %c lower for May and lc lower
for July. There was free unloading of
long property, including a number of
important lines from suoposed clique
sources. The weakness was a continu
ance ot the feeling developed by the
snow storm, while cables were weak
and lower and the prospects were that
the visible supply might show an in
crease of 350.000 or 400,000. The stock
situation in Wall street and the general
financial outlook created some distrust
and were an important bear factor.
Corn was heavy through lack of sup
port, lt seemed to be a day of general
liquidation. • Operators were talking
about the big visible supply, which tar
exceeds that of last year at this time,
and pointed to the indifferent cash de
mand, the fairly liberal movement
from first hands and the small export
business. "Shorts"' were fair buyers at
the decline and caused a slight reaction.
Oats . were also slow and weak, and
followed corn.
Hog products were very sparingly
dealt in and for lack ot assistance from
the usual supporters sagged almost
steadily and closed near bottom figures.
Estimated receipts . for Monday:
Wheat. 179 cars; corn, 325 cars : oats,
315 cars; hogs, 20,000.
The leading futures ranged as follows:
fffi. Open- High- Low- Clos-
Articles. iug. est. est. ing.
Wheat, No. 2— : " .§'-''"*;-~
February...... TCVs 73% 72% 73
May 76^-Vs 70% 76"A 76%^
July ..r 75^-7* 757,8 «TS«A 75%
Corn. No. 2—
, February 41%-Vs 41V2 40% 41
' -May 1 .; 44%-% 447& x 44% 44%
July .45 45-45i,fe 441,2 44%-%
Oats. No. - —
February 30% .30% 30 30%
May 33V2 33% 33% 33%
Mess Pork-
May 19 70 19 70 19 42V:.. 19 50
■ May 12 90 12 92V_> 12 87V4 12 87^
July 12 50 12 00 12 50 12 50
Sep"t 12 27U> 12 271/2 12 15 12 20
Short Ribs— * • if. f-fifffi
, May 10 35 10 35 10 27/2 10 32^
Cash quotations were as follows:
Flour dull, unchanged. Wheat— No. 2
spring, 72%@78c; No. 3 spring, nomi
nal lv [email protected]; No. 2 red, i 4 (>473c. Corn
—No. 2. 41c. Oats— No. 2. 30><(g34c;
No. 2 white, f. o. b., 35% c; No. 3 white,
f. o. b.. [email protected]— No. 2, 52c. Bar
ley—No. 2, 04c; No. 3, f.o. b., [email protected];
No. 4. f. o. b.. [email protected] Flaxseed— No.
1, $1.24. Timothy Seed— Prime, £4.45($
4.50. Mess Fork-Per bbl, [email protected]
Lard— Per 100 lbs, 512.87K- Short Ribs
—Sides (loose). [email protected]>.40; dry salted
shoulders (boxed), [email protected]; short
clear sides (boxed). [email protected] Whis
ky—Distillers' finished goods, per gal
lon, $1.17. Sugars— Cut loaf unchanged.
Com— No. 3. 37c. Receipts— 17,
--000 bbls: wheat, 127,000 bu; corn, 171.
--000 bu; oats. 129,000 bu; rye, 2,000 bu;
barley, 23,000 bit. Shipments— Flour,
12,000 bbls: wheat, 20,000 bu; cornjco,
--000 bu; oats, 99,000 bu; rye, 3,000 bu;
barley, 30,000 bu. On the produce ex
change today the butter market was
quiet; creamery, [email protected]: dairy, [email protected]
Eggs— Strictly fresh, [email protected]
Loan money on improved property In St
Paul and Minneapolis
At 6 Per Cent "On or Before."
New Pioneer Press Building, t. Paul.a
Reeve Buiidin S, Miunepolis
Milwaukee ftrain.
Milwaukee, Feb. Flour quiet.
Wheat easier ; May. OS^'c: No. 2 spring,
00c; No. 1 northern, [email protected] ' Colli
quiet: No. 3, 41c. Oats quiet; No. 2
white, 35c; No. 3 white, 33>£@34c. Bar
ley quiet: No. 2, G3c; sample, [email protected]
Kye quiet; No. 1. 57^c. Provisions
easier. Pork— May, §19.52)4. Lard-
May, 812.87}*.
Sew York Produce.
New Yobk, Feb.lS.— Flour— Receipts,
24,8:29 pkgs; exports. 8,808 ' bbls. 9.275
sacks; sales, 0,700 pkgs; market dull,
weak: winter wheat low grades, [email protected]
2.55; do fair to fancy, §[email protected]; do
patents, §[email protected]; Minnesota .clear,
$2.50("3.50; do straights, [email protected]; do
patents. [email protected] Cornmeal dull, steady;
yellow Western, [email protected]
Kve nominal; Western.. [email protected] Bar
ley dull, firm; Western, [email protected]; No. 2
Toronto. [email protected] Barley malt quiet,
steady; Western, [email protected]; city made
"Canada, [email protected] .
Wheat— Receipts, 1,550 bu; exports,
40,412 bu; sales, 880,000 bu futures,
40,000 bu spot; spot market lower, with •
options moderately active for exports;
No. 2 red, store and elevator. [email protected]^c;
afloat. 79^@79}£c; f. 0. b.. 79>£@S0}£c;
No: 1 northern, [email protected]^c; No. I hard,
87%@SSc; No. -2 northern, [email protected]^g;
options were opened weak at J^c de
cline. Western clique reported as sell
ing, advanced 3^'c and closed steady,
witli trading fairly active aud entirely
local, with prices %c under yesterday;
No. 2 red. March, 77^@77%c, closing
at 77 c: May, [email protected]^c, closing at 80)s'c;
-July; 80 [email protected] 5-lOc, closing at 81^fc.
■ « Corn— Receipts. 40,744 bu; exports,
28,274 bu ; sales, 205,000 bu futures, 21,
--000 bu spot; spot market dull, firm; No..
2, [email protected]£c elevator. 533ic afloat;
ungraded mixed,? 49(5523^e; steamer
mixed, 51»ic;-No. 3, [email protected]^c; options
were dull, )[email protected]%a lower with the West
and closing weak; March, [email protected],
closing at 51% c; May, [email protected]^c, clos
ing at 51) 6 c; July, 51^@51J^c, closing
at 5l :i B e.
Oats— Receipts, 2,300 bu; sales, 75,000
bu futures,2l,ooo bu spot; spot markets
quiet, easier; options dull, lower;
March, 37% c; May. 3S^c; spot No. 2
white, 41c; No. 2 Chicago, 38>£@2S%c;
No. 3, 37c: No. 3 white. 40c; mixed
Western, [email protected]; white Western, [email protected]
I 453.1 c. '■-. if-.fi'fi- - -.'.- ■' -i
liay—Firm, fair demand shipping,
- [email protected]: good to choice, [email protected] .
Hops— Quiet, easy; state common to
choice, [email protected]; Pacific coast, [email protected]
Moderate demand, steady; wet
salted New Orleans selected, 45 to GO
lbs, [email protected]; Texas selected, 50 to 60 lbs,
[email protected] ' '. . " ff-lffi -
Cut Meats— Quiet, steady. Pickled,
bellies, ll>£@ll%c; pickled shoulders,
[email protected]£c; uickled hams, [email protected]>£c.
-Middies dull, firm;' short clear, ll^'c.
Lard -quiet, easier; Western steam
" closed tit $13. 10 bid; sales, Pone; op
tion sales, noneT March, $13.10 asked;
: May, $ 13.10 asked : July. $12.85. Pork
quiet,; farm; old -mess. *K»[email protected];30; new
■'< mess, extra prime, nominal. ' „ .
"Butter-Dull, weal: ; Western creamery,
[email protected]* Western dairy. [email protected]; West-'
• crn ! factory, [email protected] ; -Elfins,- 'HSfflVe. •
Cheese— Moderately active.' steady; part ■
skims, '[email protected]%c- Esjsis— Fair demand,
steady ; :: receiDts, 6,351 pKirs; Western :
fresh, 29^c. ! v ' : ':''''''■"' : "IV ; *'
i~>- Tallow— Wanted, stronger; " city* ($2
for pkgs), 8%&, Cottonseed oil 'quiet.t
' linn; g 'cr tide," ;•• ! 71" 1 .. (^72c. ' PetroltMtm — i
Quiet, steady: : crude in barrels, Park
er's. $5.50; do in bulk, Washington,
bbls; $5; do in bulk, $2.50; refinedSlfuwit
York, '$5.30; Philadelphia and 1 Baltic
iliore, $5.25; do in bulk, $2.75#£50;
United closed at s'J^c . bid for Marcln.
Turpentine quiet, steady ,at [email protected]^c' -:
Kice— Firm,' active: domestic, fair too
: extra,' [email protected]!)c ; Japan, 4%@5c. "MoPaSsega
—New Orleans, open kettle, good to
choice, firm, good demand. Coftee^-
Options opened steady ; 5 to 10. uoinly
up, "closed steady, unchanged' to up;
sales, 30,750 bass, including: i March,
. [email protected] ; April, 1 [email protected]
: IG.80(fl! 10.90 c; June, [email protected]: .July,
[email protected](i.85c; . September, [email protected]:70c;
December.lo.4oc; spot Rio dull, steady;
No. '7, 17%@18c. Sugar — Raw ,dull,
steady; fair re lining; 3c; centrifugals,
93-test._ 3%@3 7-10 c;' refined quiet,
-steady; off ''A," 4 [email protected]^c; mould
.'•A,".*4%@5 l-10c; standard "A," i%@
4 13-10 c; confectioners' "A." . 4y,(ss
4 11-lGc; cut loaf,'s^@> 7-lGc; crus lied,
sJ<@s 7-10 c; powdered. 4%@5 1-lGc;
granulated. "4%@4 15-10 c; cubes, 4 [email protected]
5 1-lGc. ;. . . . ffiifir
Piir Iron— Quiet, steady; American,
[email protected] Copper quiet, steady;
lake, $12. Lead inactive; domestic, $4.
Tin quiet, steady: straits. $20.15.
Kansas thy 4«raiu.
Kansas City, Feb. 18.— Wheat firm;
No. 2 hard, [email protected]; No. 2 red, 70c.
Corn %(a>}fic lower; No. 2 mixed, 34(<?
34Kc; So. 2 white, ■S5 l i(ff4c. Oats
weak; No.- 2 mixed, 2!P.s'(«3l)c; No. 2
white. [email protected] Receipts-Wheat."s2,
--000 bu; corn. 27,000 ; bu; : oats, none.
Shipments— Wheat, 54,000 bu; corn, 14,
--000 bu; oats, none. H'f
' . • 'ifi : .f-:f fif ' ■• ; — — fifi -
St. f.ouis Quotations.
St. Louis, Feb. 18.— Flour weak but
not quotably lower. Wheat declined
early, then' halted, but moved down
again .later, and closed %@%c below
yesterday; cash, 07%' c; Marcn, G8. l 4 c;
May, 71%@71Ke; July, 72 1 < l c. Coin de
clined steadily, and closed %@%fi
under yesterday: cash. 3b>*gc; Marcn,
3S^c; May.. [email protected],^c; July, 41;'£c.
Oats lower; "cash. '62% c bid;. May sold
at :>'> ;, e. Rye— Nothing done. Barley
—Small sales Minnesota. 55c. Bran bet
ter; G4}.,'c. Hay unchanged. Flaxseed
firm; Sl.2oX.____ .
• Liverpool '..i'a in.
"LiVEßrooi..Feb. 18.— Wheat quiet;
holders oiler moderately. Corn steady ;
demand fair; : mixed Western, 4s s^d
per cental for new. * \f
fi-fififi FIXAACIAI... .
New York.
New ■■•'■Tork, '.-: Feb. 18. —In the two
hours of business at th(_ustock exchange
today 093.000 shares changed hands, and
of this amount over 514,000 were Read
ing alone, leaving only 159,000 for the re
mainder of the list. The figures suffi
ciently indicate where the interest lay,
and the general market presented few
features worthy of note. The .gen
eral tendency was still to break
away from- : ' the influences]-'; of
the serious ■"> declines in Reading,
New England and a few of ' the indus
trials which have occurred during the .
week; and at one time a decidedly
strong tone was manifested by some of
the industrials and most railroad shares,
especialy the grangers, which were
bought to some extent for fore ac
count. The street is inclined to take a
more hopeful view of the situation
believes that the declines are about
over, and bankers are disposed to ad
vise their customers to buy again, be
lieving that the influence of the 'breaks
lias been seen in its full extent. ,','.."." ■"
The , liquidation . in Reading was re
sumed in full force this, morning, anil
.the volume of business for. the first hour
■ was entirely : unprecedented, while .the
drop trom 48 to 3G>£. was accomplished ,
in about ten minutes. New England'
at the same time retired from 47% to 42, .
but at this point a strong local demand
was developed for both stocks, and New
''England rallied to44J£ and Heading to
,38)^. But in the late dealings the sell
ing was resumed, and Reading re
tired .to 30%, „ while New En
gland dropped $% per cent '. to
40. The last-named, however, dropped
Ififi per cent toward the close, its final
loss being 2? per cent, but Reading at
30% was down \%. A story that the
other coal roads , were shading March
prices induced. some bear selling, and
Lackawanna was depressed IJ£ per
cent to 149%, and Jersey Central 1 per
cent to 124. . These losses were after
ward made up. The action of the Penn
sylvania in withdrawing from connec
tion with the New England wus a factor
in making lower prices for that stock, as
indicating more powerful opposition to
the combination.
y Among the industrials some early
weakness in Cordage, which was de
pressed,! pjer cent to 03%, was followed
by 'a recovery to GO, but Sugar 'was
strong Irom the outset, rising pearly 2
per cent to 125%. The late, drive, how
ever, wiped out these gains, and both
closed with a small loss. Burlington at
one time showed a gain of 1% per 'cent
and General Electric of 1%, but both
closed practically unchanged. Manhat
tan rose in the early dealings from 159%
to 102%, but yielded a portion of the ad
vance, closing only 1 per higher at
101%. The remainder ot the list was
inclined to advance, but remained with
in narrow limits and their final changes
were insignificant, . . fff. : .
The Total Sales of Stocks - I
today were 093,000 shares, including: ,
Chic* Bur. &Q. 5.400 New England. . Hit 500
Chicago Gas.... 5.G00 Reading ..; 514,700
Ches. O Ohio.;. -3,700 Rock Islaud...'. 3,400
Distilling :. 6.400 St. Paul ■.->.. V . .. 18.800
Gen. Electric... 3,500 St. Paul <fcO... 3.000
Nat. Cordage... 14,600 Sugar., f:. 7,760
' Stocks— Closlns.
_ Atchin50n... ....... 33% Northern. Pacific. 17t_»
Adams Express. .160 do pfd.-'.'.. ;. ./ . 48%
Alton & Terra H. 32Va U. P. D. & Gulf;. Mi
. dopfd 150 Northwestern ll^Vi
American Ex... US do pfd 145
Baltimore &0 ..' 04% N. Y. Central.... 100U
Canada Pacific.'. 85% N. Y. & N. Eng.. 43te
Can. Southern... fill put. & Western.. W»
:Cen. Pacific... ..27V2 Oregon Imp 20
Ches. & 0hi0..... 234* Oregon Nay. ..... 8& \
Chicago & Alton. .142 Or. S. L. & If. N. 20? !
C.,8.«&Q... OS IPaclficMail Ss^, :
Chicago Gas -80% P.. D.^A-E-.....; lt\-[
C0u501.Ga5.....;131V2 Pittsburg '■■ 156: t
C, C, C. & St. L. 53% Pullman P. Car. .196: I
Cotton Oil Cert's. i?Vg Reading.:.".-. 36% «
Del. & Hudson... 1321..1 Richmond Ter. .. 0%
Del:, L. & W... ; .151V8 do pfd:..;..... 37 4
D. & G. R. pfd.... 54% Rio G. Western.. 23' ;
Distillers &C. F. . 37% do Dfd GO! r
East Tennessee .-. Rock Island 84% t
Brie 24toSt.L.&S.F. Ist pfd 75
d0pfd;......... 53 St. Paul:;: 7M<
Fort Wayne...... 155 do pfd . 128% 1
Great Nor. pfa_ .135' St. Paul & Omaha G|% !
Chi. &E. 111. pfd. do pfd .11*.% .
Hocking Valley.. 294 Southern Pacific. 3iV2 i
Illinois Central.. 99%- Sugar Refinery... 125% |
St. Paul & Duluth 44 Teim. C. &I _M|
Kan. & Tex. pfd. 24% Texas Pacific... C% [
Lake Erie & W. .. 22% Tol. * O. Cen. pfd 7s: '
dopfd f. 77% Union Pacific ;_SU ;
LakcShore .:.... 127% IT. 8. Express. . 68| !
Lead Trust. ..... 434 W., St. L. &P... 121 --1
Louisville & N... 75% - ao pfd ........ 25 8
Louisville & N.A. 244 WelU-Fnrgo Ex. .146. |
Manhattan Con.. 1604 Western Union.. 96%
Memphis & Chas. 40 Wheeling &L. E. 10%
Mich. Centra 1....104%. ...104% dopfd »52
Missouri Pacific. 55% Mpls<!fc St. L 16%
Mobile & 0hi0... 35 D. & R. G. ...... 17
Nash. Chatt 88 Gen. Electric.^Jofi%
Nat. Cordage, new Nat'l Linseed "36
dopfd ..-..-.-; .;: 124! Col. Fuel & Iron. 60% .
N.J. central. ...124t0 dopfd 108
Norfolk <£ W. pfd 364 Houston" &T. C. 6
North Amer. Co.. 10 | . ' ;
'■:..■•-'; :...-' Money Markets. 'fifi
• Chicago. Feb. 18.— Bank clearings
today 15, 707,289; for the week, $95,881,
--378, against $95,324,907 for the corre
sponding week last year, i New York,
exchange^_sc discount. Sterling ex
change' heavy;. sixty-day hills, $4.80%;
demand $4.58%. il Money strong at 6 per
cent. " .
New York, Feb. 18.— Money on call
> easy at 3 per cent. Prime mercantile;
■ :.f:,--f-- - -fi- ffi-... '-. r&fi>~ - -fi
paper [email protected] per cent. Sterling exchange
quiet and steady, with actual business
at $4.BGX for sixty-day bankers'; bills,
and. S4.Bß>^ for demand.
'.;' Government dad State Bond*. i
Government bonds • dull ; and steady.
State bonds dull and firm: .? ■;,.;>";;
U.5.45reg.......u^U X: Pacific id 5....115%:. ...115%:
~. do Jscoud.. N, W. consols... lot
do 41,5s reg . . . . 99VS -do deb. f.9 ... . Hi
Pacific i; of '!).) . . ..103 • St. L.&LM.G. 5i.-88
La. stamped 4s....fleV_> St. L. &S.F G.M.ICB
Term. new set.Cs. .lo2 .. , St. Paul consols.. 127
d055r.... ....: .101^ -f.'P v Q.&P.1518..117%
. do3s. ;.7SVJ. T..P, L. G. Tr. H. . 71)
Canada So. Ms ... If 3)* T. P. It. G. Tr. X . . 2CV*
Cen. Pacific IsLs..ICW Uniou Pac. Ists ..106
». & H. U. 15t. ...118 West 5h0re....... 10^ Vi
-do4s-..;.........8S- R.& v. vv lets... 7Tfe
Erie ids : . y, ... ; . 103V2 Atchison 45 . :.-. : 83%
M. K. &T. Gen os. 82 14 do 2 Va class a. . . ; 5554
do 5s. ..U ..-.; „. - 4G '.. <_*. H. & S. A. t>s..lO:iV2
Mut. Union Cb...'. 113 f do 2d 55..";.".. -97
N. 3. C. Int. cert. ll2 11. &'T.~C.-a5...:.107%
•N. Pacific Ista.-i':-.!]^ • do cen 65::T.:.107
Weekly" Bank Statement.
New York, Feb. fi 18.— The weekly
bank statement shows the following
changes: •• '. .
Reserve, decrease..... i. .-...53,634.C75
Loans, decrease.....;.'; 1,765,500
Specie, decrease ..;...... 4,243,700
Legal tenders, increase. 1,424.630
Deposits, decrease.: . . .-........: .-.-. ... 8,134,500
Circulation, decrease....... " 56,700
The bank now holds $13,005,900 in ex
cess of the requirements of the 25 per
cent rule. J
Are Furnished, by
fiv Commission Merchants! St. PauL
fif.fi MIS SEAi'O IAS.
Chamber ot Commerce.
- .*. - y-j.-
Wheat was lower, as the late clique
prices were not sustained. Country
team roads are improved, and in some
parts farmers are selling freely. This
gives.' fresh railroad movements, with
grain in transit that may be turned to
any' market that promises the best, re
sults. Whatever the clique dealing in
Chicago may be, it seems to wetTken
under large possible receipts. With it
others fall also, for they were sustained
by that mysterious influence not under
stood. Cables were flat, and the weather
was not bad for winter grain on the
ground. Minneapolis received 264 cars.
Chicago had 194 cars. Wheat ranged as
follows: ■-. - ■:-■ "• '•; fi
February, opening, 65c; highest,
65c; lowest, GSc; closing, 05c; May,
opening, 08}. j"c; highest, 68% c; lowest,
OS^'c; closing, GB?gc: July, opening,
70j£c; highest, 71c; lowest, "70% c; clos
ing," 70'< c. • .' . ."-
On Track — No. 1 hard. G7>£c; No. 1
northern. 05c; No. 2 northern, oS(«,o4c.
Flour— Receipts, bbls; shipments,
27,435 bbls. Quoted at §[email protected] for
firSt patents; §[email protected] 75 for second pat
ents: ; [email protected] for fancy and export
bakers'; [email protected] for low grades in
bags, including reddog. Local millers
advise that demand is good, and con
template raising the mice. - .'..'
Rrau and Shorts— Quoted at ?H)[email protected]
11.50 for bran, §11. '50® 12" for shorts.
Corn— Receipts, 24.150 bu; shipments,
11,840 bu; quoted at 3Gc tor Ko*. 3, and
No. 2 yellow -.at 39)^@40c; corn very
dull, receipts light and .demand also
light. See sales.
Oats— Receipts, 18.620 shipments.
3,040 bu; quoted at 31}£@32>£c for No. "3
white, [email protected]>£c for .No. stoats. Demand
is slow. Seesales for other grades.
liarla|-— Receipts, 5,110; Shipments,
4,020 bi7; quoted at 30(a)50c for No. 3;
really choice, see sales.
Rye— Receipts,none;shipments,none;
No. 2 rye nominally [email protected] today.
Flax— The market is pasedon Chicago
market, less the freight. Flax closed at
$1.24; cash timothy, $2.03; nominal;
March, §2.05 in Chicago.
Feed-Millars held at 815 [email protected] ocr
ton; less than car lots, §[email protected], _j with
cornmeal, [email protected]; granulated meal,
$20. - . "fif fif fffffi-'ffffi
Hay— Receipts,l73 tons; shipments, 10
tons. The market is steady tor choice
upland at - about [email protected] 7.25 for lowa up
land. . ' .:..,:
Sample Sales — ho. 1 hard, 1 car. f. o.
b, 09c: No. 1 northern, li) -cars.-0G^(c;
No. 1 northern, 1 car, poor,'oo>4c; No.
1 northern, 31 cars. Mc; No. 1 northern,
Ifi cars. 07e; No. 1 northern, 40 cars,
(iO'jc; No. I. northern, ;i bar,' 07)<c; No.
. 1 northern, 1 car, o. t., 07):.' c; No. 1
northern, y car, 66$£c; No. 1 northern, 1
.car, poor, 64}-^c;"No.l northern, 1 car,
Gs>£c; No. 1 northern,- 1 car, 65c;.Nn. l
northern, 1 car, stack stained,- 65% c;
No. 2 northern« li) cars, ffic; ?, No. 2
northern, 27 cars, Olj^cjV.No. '.: northern,
1 car, choice, G4c; No. 2 "northern, lo
cars, 63c; No. 2 northern; 1 ' car, Q2%a ',
No. 2 northern, 4 cars, (i2)^c.
Chicago. Feb. 18.— Cattle— Receipts.
2,000; market quiet; prices strong;
prime steers, [email protected]: others, |[email protected]
5.50; cows, £[email protected]
liogs— Receipts, 8,000; shipments,
4,000; market •' slow, closed weaker:
mixed and packers, [email protected]; prime
heavy and butchers' weights, [email protected]
8.55; prime light, §8(0.8.15; other lights.
$6.5<[email protected] fifii fi'' ■■■■-' "■-■■■ ■'■fiff ffi
Sheep- Receipts. 1.500; market closed
weak; natives, [email protected]; Texans, $4.80;
Westerns, [email protected]; lambs, [email protected]
Sioux City. fif fif fi
Sioux City, 10., Feb. 18. -^Cattle-
Receipts. 300; official, 477; < ; shipments,
172; firm. ' .. -
liogs— Receipts, 1,500; official, 1.097;
opened strong, closing weaker;, heavy,
?8.15; mixed and light, [email protected] ■ - ■' '
Sheep— Receipts, 800; firm. :fi
Kansas City. si fifififi
Kansas City, Feb."lS.—Cattle—Re
ceipts, 4,300; shipments. 2,000; good,
steady; poor cows weak,-«closiug 10c
lower. " <
"Bogs— Receipts, 6,700; shipments, 400;
--market sc«loc lower; all grades, [email protected]
5.20; bulk. §[email protected] .
Receipts. 20,000: shipments,
1,100; strong, unchanged; muttons, [email protected]
5; top muttons, 15.25; lambs, $6.
Nkw York. Feb. 18.— Considerable of
the speculative animation in petroleum
certificates remained today.on the con
solidated board, but at the stock ex
change they were entirely neglected.
The opening was strong at 59^"c, but at
the advance certificates came out freely,
and they retired to sg^c. The close was
firm, however, at 59% c bid. fifi fi^f fii fififif '
— IW ;
Snow for hours had blown and drifted,
And the rack went scudding by;
Spectrally the branches lifted ■■ -.
Naked arms against the sky. .'.'-.'
What cared we thouph time was flitting,
What cared we though wiuds made moan,
In the witching twilight sitting
All alone?
She withiD a rocker cosy,
I upon a hassock low. -
Watching o'er her face the rosy
- "Cupid dimples come and go;
For the lover firelight heightened
Every blush with ardor Dold,
And her locks of brown were brightened
Into gold.
Like the fabulous '•Jack Homer"
-- Of the' merry nursery page.
Gleeful from a dusky corner ...
Grinned an idol jgray with ace:
And methought his dark lips muttered, '
Whit I longed to there avow; -
"Tell her," were the words he uttered,
"Tell her now I"
Then there fell a silence sweeter : . ,
Than when air is stirred with song, ifi '.".
Thau when strains in mellow meter ...
Swing with rhythmic sweep along.
In her eyes a look beguiling
Bade mc not to break the spell; . .
Something told me ia her smiling
. All was well. . ' -
Slowly grew the firelight dimmer . "-.-_••_.■ ffi
Till" the angles of the room.
Lighted by no ruddy glimmer, .
Melted iv the shrouding gloom;-.' 'fi.'-f.
And not c'en the ancieut idol ..
1 Saw love's apotheosis ---;' '• •-.
Or the presage of a bridal — fi
j ; In a kiss. I ■_ '_ : - f ififi ■_-'
'•vW.-?' '•:* Munsey' 3 Magazine. - -
19 B-11l Bt»LIB r-n.trscoior to BTBy.ranm i,»„. ..„,„
U H I l|.!.andruff>«ld_iMS. Ask dealer for Dr. Hay.' Hair
rlfilSili H'nllh. Mi cent-, or address London =ii|.r>lv Co.,
lift it a K53 BnaJna.., Now York. Heir Busk til F.R.
Hair Health Sold by MiiseUer*; Wali.isl.a Street
('. H. Th0m50n...:'.... ;. Mary Smith
('. W. Schneider Annie R. Bradford
James Meteiark Fannie Cacka
Frank .1. Spriggs"...:. Minnie L. Kernan
Anthony (iulim .. .. Victoria Phinnev
James Kersigan..; .:.. Lizzie Milden
Sewell G r055 . . ; .'; . ... . . . ::: . Elizabeth Arnold
Morten A. Clayton. ;....'. Mrs. Annie Gruber
Mr. and Mrs.'Johnson,,. ...;. ............Girl
Mr. and Mrs.' Jacob Knarst. :....". .. ...Girl
Mr. aud Sits. Henry Tieruer .. '..'..80y
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Flauuery Boy
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Miller .ffi. ...Girl
Mr. and .Mrs. Charles 8r0wn...;.. ....Boy
Mr. and Mrs.-Foos .... ...;. Boy
Mr. and Mrs. P. O. Petterson. '.. ........Boy
. Mr. and Mrs. John Vaudermeier. . . r . „ . . Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Michel .Boy
Mr. and Mrs. PatDeinpsey Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Fritz 8eer...... Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Leonard Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Mueller Boy
Mr. aud Mrs. William Koubil Girl
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Pi1cher........ ...Boy
Mr. and Mrs. John Kratt ..' ......Girl
Mr. and Mrs. James I). Mackenzie Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Speiser. .Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Peppin .-...<.. Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Coueu Girl
Edna J. Q.ulun, 411 Iglehart st 17 years
Jane Watson, 641 Bedford st 8 months
Samuel Linsirigcr, St. Joseph's hosp..2S years
Jane Hell. 371 Grove st 62 years
Samuel Fowble. 172 Blair st '. . . . .v. . 1 month
Jennie Van Gorder.' Paul Park.. .3.' years
Louise Stryker. 510 Iglehart st 33 months
Samuel Fowble, Hamline :...l month
Tue s<la jr. . :*\
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Godfrey Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Schwab :::. ■ Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ilastedt Boy
Mr. aud Mrs. Gotleib Grueb.'... .Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Schlichtung ...Boy
M-r. and Mrs. Charles Hauser Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Erne jt Schroder... Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Frauzeu Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Scheffer r"Tr....80y
Mr. and Mrs. John N. Gage;...;.. ...Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Brunton .... ......Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Herder... Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Simon Cohen. ..Girl
Mr. aud Airs. William Brennan Boy
Mr. audMrs. Henry Stockton Girl
Mr. aud Mrs. Karl E. Cen tins Girl
Mr. and Mrs. James Ca5ey....... Girl
Mr. and Mrs. John Gunerson Boy
Mr. and Mrs. John Collins ..Girl
James Kennedy, 1716 Van Buren 75 years
Lisa Kittel.Germau and Annapolis, 14 months
Margaret Nolan. 75 Wilkin 70 years
Mrs. C. A. Jones. 589 Wabasha 47 years
W. Nickolas, Virginia avenue 44 years
Rosie Kelly, Lyton street 12 years
George W. Johnson .....Kntie'A. Kelly
JohnE. Wahliu ;.'.. ..Hilda Dahlia
Max Mark ; . . . ; Sarah Mark
Joseph Hartman. '. Mary Maitin
Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Johnson ..Girl
Mr. and Mrs. John C. Simons.. ...Boy
Jir. and Mrs. J. B. Liudstrom.'. Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Huber. '.Hoy
Mr. and Mrs. Ferdinand Blomquist Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Swenson... Girl
Mr. and Mrs. John Petterson . ...Girl
Mr. and Mrs. August Sanlorg Girl
Mr. and Mrs. William Fan hurst Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Gustave Scholia Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Lindgreu Girl
Michael Kanke, 25S Morton st 07 years
Frank Stockwell. Keacou st 43 years
Peter Frederick .....; Agnes Meritt
James M. Davis. . ..Kate M. Peabodv
Frederick W. Gay.. ....'. Lsther Purvis
• Th iii's day.
Nicholas G1udt.. .;..".... ."...Louisa Lehman
n. B. Lake ; . . 1 '. Sarah Ward
Baby Feusted, 900 Juno street.... .....l7 days
Louise V. Telky. 41 Atwaterst.. ...3 months
Feser. 683 Hall avenue .4 mouths
Genevieve Naylor, Iglehart 5t........3% years
Wm. J. Gould hotel Bartcau OS years
Louisa Kehet, 777 Grand avenue. ...73 years
Mr. and Mrs. John Ca1ander....*... ...... Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Jaros.. ..Girl
Mr. and Mrs. 11. A. Webber Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Peterson Girl
Mr. and Mrs. John Grier Girl
Mr. ami Mrs. B. Kaufman Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Jacobs .....Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Z. S.'llemenwar Girl
Mr. and Mrs. John Dutty ...Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Weyh .Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Hanley ; .Girl
Mr. ana Mrs. S. U. Pat ridge Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Mat Towey Girl
Friday. '
Margaret Desch. 133 Livingstone 66 years
Warren Tibbeis. Upper levee..... 15 months
Lucy Huntington, 31S Spruce 76 years
T: --';. ,". .' : BIRTHS REPORTED.
Mr. ancVJlrs. Philip Arnold Girl
Mr. and Mrs. H. Martin ;....." Girl
William Wackefus... ....Wilhelmina Zerohu
Mr. and Mrs. Hendrick Jacksen .'...Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Mike Morgan l.^Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Gavin ...Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Alex P. G. Peterson Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Waiter K. Millikon Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ellsworth Boy
Jir. and Mrs. Michael Keller '.Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Chris.... ,Boy
Mrs. H. P. Grant, 337 Selby ay 35 years
Severing H. Jlelby, 027 Wobdbridge. .2' •> years
Sweri Uland. 724 Case st 83 year's
Warren Waldev. 772 Cook st 2 months
Casper Weiuer" Annie Forselperger. .
. Express Service to Southampton, London
and the Continent by the magnificent twin
screw steamships of 13-10,000 horse power.
Spring sailings:
Normannia, March 30, 4 p.m.; Columbia,
April 13, 3 p.m.; Augusta V., April 20, 9 a.
m. ; Normannia. April 27, 3p. m. ; F. Bis
marck, May 4. 8 a. m. ; Columbia. May 11,
1:30 p. m. ; Augusta V., May IS, 7:30 a. in. ;
Normannia, May 25, 2p. m. ; F. Bismarck,
June 1, 7a. m. ; Columbia. June 8, 12 m.
via Gibraltar, per twin-screw Express S. S.
Augusta Victoria, March 2,
Hamburg-American Packet Co., Ifi-Z'-fi
37 Broadway, New York.
<-■ Arrive . , Leave— — \
9:ispm|4:ls pG|Miiinenp'isjl2:4s 18:25 pm
• 8:30 am 3:45 pm! St. Paul. | 1:30 pm|7:ls pm
All Trains Run Daily and carry
M inneapolis, St. Paul & SaultSte. MarieH
>t^ • From Union v Depot — Jlon trea
ffif^!___P% and 80-ton Express leaves St. Paul
■MpKl daily 7:05 ii. m„ Minneapolis, 7:45
" tTit&oiiyM ''• m- • from So ° l -'" 1 ' '''I'"'.-' ' st-
K WgpCjij?! ami 4th Aye. N., Minneapolis— Wis.
Hfe-T-JTHnraK '" v " '' oca ' leaves daily ex. Sun-
II rJaugS'l 8:20 a. m.; Minnesota Div, 1,0-
JQ^^^^^S«<.al leaves Minneapolis daily (ex.
£Sg3^iS* 5,J Sunday i 9:01 a. in. and 5:35 p. ra.
, ****• From Broadway Depot, foot of Ca
ble Line, St. Paul— til. Croix F. Accommodation, 1
daily ex. Sun.) 5 p.m. lily Ticket Offices, Mm.
neapolis, Guaranty Building; St.Paul, No. E.
Third Street.
'•/fezj^Tlcket Offices: Thw
flnTLWAinrttTst- & U ion Depot, StPaul.
% Ticket Offices: "hw
St. & U ion Depot, St.Paul.
A— Me ns daily. B— Except
*^f~'S2!PAU*' / Sunday. C— Except Saturday*
/ D— Except Mondays.
Leave— St. Panl— Arrl va
' 777 *" E 7050 am B 1 1:13 p a
1* Crosse, Milwaakeeand J a 2-55 p m A 11:55 a a
Chicago "I .. |.AS:WpniA 7r2oa-n
Dubuoue...„ ...._ _-.._ / B 7*o amD 7:45 am.
7:lspm B 10:4) pin
Marshalitown, Oltumwa, /A 9:15 am D 7:4sa'U
St. Louisi Kansas C ity \ C 7:15 m A i>::Wn.a
Ai e rde e n. w „yand__„ {BS:oOa,n 4 5£3
For ln orra asti otu^r Ujiai m geasw
order at ticket offices. ; -
i»^ — . —^—^ —^ —^— — »..^ *—^ m
Co.' Trains leave union depot. City
Office. 10 > East Third Street. .
♦Daily. tDaily ex. Suud Leave. | Arrive.
tCbicago Fast Express r i :.'5 am li_':4_ipn_i
tlcwa. Mo. & Kansas Ex.... 7:23 nm 10:40pm'
♦Dodge Center Local 4:3") pm 10:15atn
♦Chicago Limited '•- . . . . ; 7:30 Dm 7:s)atu
♦Dcs Moiues,St. Joed: K. C. 7:30 pinl 7:.l3aai .•
y^yH"^-^^ Lenves Xn'on Depot for
§ iIT. itml^S down-river points, 7:50 a.
*^IHfcJJrIS 11a m '- Arr ! ves from Sfi me
t^^l^^^^^^ except Sunday. Leaves
rail 111 l mPa n ' 0, J De P°t for Chicago _
K^ff _> B Arrives from same pointy
I :3j a. 11. daily. i
liarniiaglitfc Johnson** Amotions.
A UCTION MALE of tine household fur
.ci uiture. carpets, • etc. ■-," We .vill sell at
: public -auction in the store No. 62 East Sev
enth St., on Saturday Feb. 25, at 10 a. m.. a
large and fine lot of household goods,
.consisting:.- One elegant rug parlor suit,. 4
fancy chairs,^ willow rockers. 2 fancy corner
-pieces, oak .. bookcase, lady's « desk, ; shaving
cabinet, large sofn. 2 Turkish couches, piano
lamp, stand lamps, oak sideboard, extension
table, .' dining room chairs,' fnncy screen,
leather chair. -1 organ, a lot of silverware,
: chenille curtains, draperies, etc.. . 3 oak bed
room suits, with steel springs and hair mat
tresses: a fine lot of body Brussels; double
Moquette and ingrain camels, rugs, etc.
This is a very fine lot of goods. Parties look
ing for bargains should attend this impor
tant sale. Kavnungb & Johnson, Auctioneers,
180. ISS and 100 East Sixth st. ■"
„ at Public Auction— We will sell the fur-
; niture of ;an eight-room house at 720 Sel y
ay.. Wednesday. Feb. 22, at 10 a. in., consist
ing of a line parlor suit, onyx table, fancy
chairs and rockers, fine French clock, one
couch, solid oak dining room table, sideboard
and chairs, silverware, draperies,' one New
Home sewing machine, fine white maole bed
room suite, one cherry set, single bed, hall
rack, toilet ware, springs, mattresses etq^a
fine lot of velvet and Ingrain carpets: one
Home Grand cooking range. with water front,
cooking uteusils, dishes, etc., etc.; parties in
search cf good household goods should at
tend this sale. • Kavanagh' & Johnson, Auc- .
tioneers, ISO. 188. !<)» East Sixth st.
■JebttVjfc Schauer, Aiiotioiicrs,
I auction at the C. B. Thurston Cold
Storage Warehouse Company, 201 Eagle st.
Commencing. Monday,. morning, Feb. 20. at
10 a. m, and 2p. m.. aud continue each day
until all are sold, about ten carloads of un
claimed household goods, hardware, crock
ery, and a lot of goods too numerous to men
tion.- Jebb & Schauer, Auctioneers, 422 Wa
basha st.
following musical programme will be ren
dered at the People's Church today. Morn
ing—Prelude iv D. Mendelssohn: "Hail to the
Lord's Annointed." Buck; Offertory An
them, "Out of the Deep." . Bartlett. Even
ing—Andante, in C, Bamby; Beneclictus in E
flat. Buck; Offertory Anthem, "Let Not Your
Heart be Troubled," Trembath; Postlude in
F, Mendelsshon. -f •
Corner Ninth and Olive sts,, Key. John
.Wright, D. D.. Rector. Services— Holy com
munion, Ba. m. ; Sun dny school, 0:30 a- m. :
morning. prayer and sermon, 11 a. m. ; full
choral eveuing song, 7:31 p. m. Strangers
cordially invited to attend nil services.
.Church. Corner of Strykeraud Winifred.
Rev. Watson B. Millard. Pastor— Services,
10:30 a. m., Sunday school at 12 o'clock, Y. P.
S. C. E. prayer meeting at 6:3) p. m. ; sermon
and praise service at 7:3'); pastor's subject,
"Helpful Thoughts." All are welcome. All
seats free. .-'-..
li First M E. Church, as repairs are not
made. Y. P. S. C. E. at 6:30 p. m. in prim
ary room, and mid-week meeting in same
place. .__•,...'. . ~
and Frauklin Sts.— Rev. Charles D. An
drews, Hector Sermon, 11 a. m. and 7:30 p.
m. Holy Commuuiou. Ba. m. Order of music,
.mottling: Venif, Tone III.; "Gloria." Tone
III.; Benedict ie, Best; Benedictus. - Gregor
ian; hymn, "Lord, in This;" hymn. "JuSt as
1 Am;',' offertory authem: postlude, '.'Lamen
tations." Gailuiart. Evensong: "Gloria,"
Tone III.; "Bonum Est," Farrant; "Dens
Misereatur," Anon; hymn. "O. for a Closer
Walk:'" hymn. "My Soul, Be on Thy Guard;"
offertory "anthem; postlude in I) minor,
Vaneykeu. Services dally during Lent at 10
a.m. and 5 p. m., except Wednesday and
Friday evenings, at 7:30 o'clock. The rector
will give the third of . his practical talks at
the Sunday evening service. From 8 :3.) to 9
o'clock, after service, a lecture on the Book
of Acts will be given. Every one welcome.
' atl0:i»0 a.m. aud 7:30 p. m. ; Nathan
Johnson, speaker; Bible class at 11:30;
inquiry meeting Thursday evening at 7:30,
corner Smith ay. and Nintn st.
—Dr. Smith will preach at 10:30 a. m.
and at 7:30 p. m.: morning subject. "The
Christian Gentleman, a Spiritual Athlete;"
evening subject, "Making the Best of a Bad
. World;" Sunday school at 12 m.: meeting of
Society of 'JDristian Endeavor at 6:30 p. m. ;
church meeting Wednesday at 8 p.m. '
—White Bear Ay.— Rev. J. H. Chandler, «
associate pastor, will preach at 4p. m. ; Sun-,
day school at 3 p. m.
BILLIARD SUPPLIES: Wareroom 405 and
407; Office and Factory, 411 and 413 Fifth ave
nue south* Minneapolis, Minu.
Tho AnlnTina First-class in every respect.
lilC VUIj lilllo For First-Class People.
♦Daily. tEx. Sun. I Leave Arrive
tEx. Mou. §Ex. Sat. St. Paul. Paul.
: Chi. "Badger State" Ex. ! *j* :00 a m t9:55 pm
Chicago "Atlantic" Ex. t.V.3"> *11:55 am
Chicago N. Western *B:l'ipm *7:2oam
Su"eriot" hlnU * aUd ( ' +3:IX) a m +S:UO P m
Duluth, AshVand'and » , ll:0 ° pm , 6:50 a m
superior;.... ) r
St Joseph & Kansas City ; '7:3" a m '7:40 am
St Joseph & Kansas City *7:55 p m *7:40 a m
Sioux city Local .... *7:tK>aiu *o:s2pm
Sioux City, Omaha & I *-.*.-,„„, ...in.„
illack liiils f *'"'«> P re -«:*>am
Pipestone & Sioux Falls. :35 am +5:52 pm
Winnebago & Elmore.. +7:35 am +6:52 am
N?wLTm. Tracy &Pk*rie §7:35 pm $7:4') am
Marshtield, Appleton) i, -n „ „ _ {+-„- „_
and Wausau.. ..... f *= -00 am j » p «
THE niVlVtt CAR lilVB
To Fargo, W limipcg, Helena, Slutts
and the Pari lie North went.
St. Paul
Dining Cars on Winnipeg and Pa- .
cific Coast Trains. •» Lv. Ar.
Paciiie Mail daily for Fargo, j
-Jamestown. Livingston, Helena,
Butta, Missoula, Spokane, Ta
coma, Seattle and Portland. 4:1.") 12.-D
Fargo Express, ' (daily except p.m. p.m.
Sunday; for Fargo aud inter
mediate points : .. 0:00 (S;T)
Brainerd Local (daily except Sun- a.m. p.m.
day) for Anoka, St. Cloud, Lit
tle Falls and Brainerd ... 5:35 10:3)
Dakota and Manitoba Express, p.m. a.in.
(daily) for Fergus Falls, Wahpe
ton, Crookston, Grand • Forks.
. Graf ion, Winnipeg. Moorhead, 6:90 Till
. Fargo and Jamestown p.m. a.m.
The Dakota and Manitoba UxprsM acta no: ruu
west of. Fargn on Bun-lay.
- Pullman sleepers dally betweea 81 Paat ill
GrandForks.Gra ton.Wiiinlpeg.FergusFnlis.Wah
reton nixW'arso. Pullman First-Class and Tour
.ittSleepers and Free Colonist Sleepers are ma > J
through Pacific Coast Trains. Cl E. d'fOVB, Uity
Ticket Agent, 162 East Third Street, at. P.mL .--
',■■': 3 » Nicollet ay.. Minnoflpolls; 195 E.3i
* '■ , St. Paul- Union depots both cities.
leave J ist. Paul Union Depot.' I aurivb
: Willmar, Morris, Brown's
bS:osa.m. Valley and Breckinridge b6:3op. m..
bS:ooa.m. Fer. Falls.Fargo it G. Forks !i6:ta d. m
03:30 p.m. Clearwater .t St.Cloud. Ml» a.m.
b33op.m. Anoka. St. Oondi Willmar. blo£s a. m
b4'3up.m. Excelsior and Hutchinson... bU:i'i a.m. '
.;••••-■_- Wilimar, fSloux City, JFar
aC^JSp.m. go, Winnipeg, Pacific Coast. a7".U a. m
-- ■ (Anoka, - St. flood, Fergus '
Falls,Crookston, G. Forks,
.ilixpedl, Spokane, : Great .
Falls, Helena, Butte , and
»7:*) p.m. raclflc Coast . h7fn a. m.
. EASTERN tUnUVtk. •■
DulntU, West Superior, Elk
River, Milaea, Hinckley,
_.MS5p-m. Princeton, {Anoka. • a3: m
.;, ; a. daily; t>. except Sunday; JBu'-et parlor cars on
tr.iii.3 lo'Dulatii and W.Superior: tßiu'et sleepers
JDiaing ciM, pair.ca slscivrs and ueo cslouU J
Bleeping >.»;■*. .-
' ST.PAiri.«;i.OIIE i.i:tti:kmkt .
name and address of letters remaining ■
in the counting room on Saturday, Feb. 11,
Advertisers nailing for them will please say
A 45. 12 letters; a 2 1, Alt 14, 1 letter; m 22,
1 letter; al, 28, 1 IYI l letter. '■ .;
P 3 L ■ IV IK 1 letter; „ 22, J
D 27. I letter. 11 letter.
_ ' f\ 20. 1 letter; o 22.
C 24, I letter; c 27. 10 VJ . 7 letters; o 25, 4
letters; c O2, 1 let- letters. '
- ter - p 1 letter; p IS, 1
Dl letter; d2i 1 let- A postal: p 23. 13
ter; d 30. 3 letters, letters; p 27, 1 letter.
£20. 1 letter; c HI), 1 rr\ 24,- 1 letter: 28, 1
letter; c 31, 3 let- 1 letter. 'y; -"■
ters - ' T T 21, 1 letter.
P 28. 1 letter. U . ' ■ .
£_ \\r 24, 1 letter; w 29
("J. 20,1 lei ler; g 23, VV l letter. ■.-. t ___?
** letters. :, V » .i Postal; xy*
IJ 18, 1 letter. A letters. .
-,:* '■'■■' v '-"■>. 1 letter y 31. '
J/ 23, 1 letter. I letter.
- - y 28.1 "postal"; z 32, i
Ll*. 2 letters: l 25, ILa letter.
20, 2 letters; 131.
1 letter.
31 iseollu noons.
ADKMocit.iT having some money and
wanting to Invest it in one of the ' best
paying county official weekly papers in lowt
(no Democratic paper within\hirty miles ol
it), should write to E 30. care of Globe.
A BUSINESS MAN with $15,000 capita!
can learn of an excellent busincst
opportunity in the West, where his monej
can be more than doubled annually if he ii
willing to work hard with an active partueri
best references. Address W 29. Globe.
BUSINESS CHANCE — Party interested
" in running horses would like to corre«
spond with parties who would back the saint
for small amounts when informed to do so.
Address Room 715, Insurance Exchangt
Bldg., Chicago.
. <*
CASH— 5100 to $1,5(30 to invent in.somt
good business; communications coa
fidential. Address W 31. Globe.
FOX SALE— Ten shares of the Dayton'i
Bluff Building association; second se
ries. Address M 30, (JIoDC.
SAEE-Half-iuteresi in leading Ke<
J- publican county official paper in oue oi
lowa's best counties: buyer must be a practi
cal printer and have $1,000 to 81,200 in cash
or good security; references given and re
quired. 7. 32. care Globe.
FOX SALE— A first-class advertising
agency, located Iv one of the leading
cities of Minnesota; a snap for some ona
Address X 142. Journal, Minneapolis.
FOX SAl.h — Twenty-one steam-heated
furnished rooms, central, electric lights,
elevator; on account of sickness. Addresi
X 32. Globe. -
FOR SALE— AII or part of furniture of a
twelve-room house, rilled with paying
ro'ouiers: best location on the hill. Addresi
F 30, Globe.
E<OK — Machine .shop, boiler shop
-T and foundry in a pushing and enterpris
ing town in .Minnesota: large territory: satis,
factory reasons for selling can be given. Ad<
dress B 28, Globe.
FOX SAL v:— good milk route and
store; two horses aud wagons. Addresa
31. Globe. ,
FOR SALE— Cigar, tobacco, news and
stationery; doing good business: reason
for selling, sickness. Address X 31. Globe.
FOX SALE— In a good town in Western
Montana, a first-class general merchan
dise business; this is an excellent opening
for any one desirous of going Into business.
For full particulars please apply to A. Wil
kinson, care Griggs. Cooper & Co.
FOR SALE— Donaldson's fancy goods
• and worsted store. 130 East Seventh si.
FURNISHED FLAT— Eightrooms. steam
heat, everything good as new: rent. $35:
central: will sell at bargain; owner goei
Smth. Look this up. Schram, 600 Manhat
tan Building.
INVEST YOUR MONEY in a paying busi
ucss that requires a small capital. Addres*
L 32. Globe. :
MILLINERY— A retail millinery estab
lishment for sale at a bargain; good lo
cation; cheap rent: good reason for selling.
Address If 32. Globe.
MEAT MARKET for sale; rent, 510; long
lease; cash business. $>0; must be sold
1 , at oner: at a sacrifice on account of other bus
iness. Address 11 25. Globe. Minneapolis.
MINE PER CENT investment for salei
I™ interest payable annually; : cannot be.
beaten. Address X 35, Globe. --.'■- ■'-
PARTNER wanted in the* milling busi
ness; a good chance for one who under
stands tlie"boslncss. j Address '■','). Globe.
(in nccount of illness In family, Rob
ert St.. between Fifth and Sixth sts.; call and
ascertain prices; four rooms up. stairs; fami
ly:! rent cheap. • ,
THE WELL-KNOWN restaurant and
saloon known as "Cafe Neumann" for
sale. For terms apply to Karl Neumann, 3TB
Wabasha st. ...
WANTED— An interwiew with a capital
ist to arrange for nutting on the mar
ket and in drug stores a medicine to lake the
place of Quinine. Address V 27, Globe.
* 1 /' ANTED— Manager for branch office:
»V $1,200 salary and commission ; musl
have $6'W cash and good references. Addresi
11. P. Holt, Box 330, St. Louis. Mo.
WANTED— invest 5300 or more, with
salary for services, in any city 25,0t'0.
Address II 2J. Globe.
Uf AST Eli TO SELL— HaIf interest in
one of the best stores in Little Falls.
Minn.; best locatiou and best trade in the
city: reason for sellinc, more capital needed;
might sell whole interest, if preferred: cap
ital required. $5,000. For particulars inquire
of Lindeke, Warner & achurmeier.
<C'}OR BUYS first-class restaurant and
T^AjAjiJ cigar stand located at 95 Wesl
Seventh st. ; steam beat; cheap rent; ownei
leaves city this week; must sell. Schram, till
Manhattan Building.
— '
CLEAR LOTS in various parts of city to
exchange for first-class upright piano.
Address J 20, Globe. ■
FOB EXCHANGE— Choice city property
for small stock of groceries, or good land
or farm. Address 503 Fred st. .
WE HAVE several farms near the city
V V for sale, rent or exchange, nlso garden
lott; if you are looking for such call and set
us. Maguire Bros.. Room 10. Globe.
IT/ILL EXCHANGE lot for painting or
VV plumbing. Maguire Bros.. Itoora 10,
TO EXCHANGE— Good house nud lot foi
farm laud. Address P 28, Globe. •„
TO EXCHANGE— Best Payne ay. prop
erly to exchange for woolens or stocl
of gents' furnishing goods. Address V 33
Globe. ■
VV property for good timber lands; will
pay part cash. Address O 20, Globe.
WANTED— lots or improved lot .
in Hazel Park, or other suitable suburb,
for well-located cottage in city. Address 1
23. Globe.
•JpItJ^UUU monds and Jewelry (or auj
part) to exchange for good unlncnmberct
city or country property. Address "Jeweler/ •
Globe office. St. Paul.
. MUSICAL. ; '„
PIANOS ™?™j™™™>
HI A \T_f^^_T° exchange for cash and
i lAi* l_/0 installment notes.
DT A VfkC! And also these /
PIANOS »■*£»**
Pr*lV OS * Schoma _?. k(jr Piano, '
PIANOS ''Marsha!^ Wendell.' .
PIANOS lp - k^ Piau0 '
PIANOS *"•***s*•»»*
PIANOS *™; Pia,, °-
PT A T\o^5 lf - alle » <3t rfc yai:pel Piano,
DI A \iriQWo s«w Kimball or-
XI 1 A 1\ gans. .500 to $10J
I. lnlil/O are to be closed
PIANOS ' 1- Ml ssKr B - tt
T>T A TVOs! to* lo per month.
JTlj_Tll'v7o Whitney's Music Store.,
PIANOS . Kaßt ff ! ;iLs w ■
:" f ■ )
piI.OAKMAKING— Ladies save \ourseal
*-> skin garments by ordering an earl/
spring jacket or cape now: nil the latest de«
signs cud cloths in stock already . bchultl
Cioak Company. Si Last Third ttf, '

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