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St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, August 19, 1893, Image 7

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1893-08-19/ed-1/seq-7/

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CUTTING DOWN WAGES.
WHY THE CHiCAGO GREAT WESTERN
SHOPS WEE CLOSED.
•WORKMEN ABE. TO SVPFEB.
~. ■:--,".' \\i ■
Bliding Scales of Wages Adopted
by the Management— No Truth
in the Report ol" the Consoli- J
dation of the Northern Trans- ,
continental Lines — Personal
Movements.
The Chicago Great Western's shops
at South Park, which closed last Friday,
will be reopened Monday. The neces
sity of making certain repairs was the
cause of the shutting down, In rela
tion to the report that the boilermakers
of the road ha\'e refused to accept the
cut below the $2.90 ptr day rate, the
fact is not denied, i lie fact, however,
is that the men have taken no stand in
the matter, and just what they will do
remains to be seen. If they will not
stand the reduction, the fact will be
evident Monday when the .shops open.
It is well known that the road ordered
a reduction in salaries the 15th of 10 per
cent on all salaries, from the chairman
of the directorate down, applying to all
classes excepting those receiving W0
per month and less. As the boiler
makers' union has a fixed seaie, its
attempt at resisting the diminution in
their earnings is not at all unlikely.
What is "true of the Chicago : Great
Western boilermai.eis is equally true of
those of the Great Northern, who were
cut 15 per cent on all salaries under
$1,200.
A PROBABIiK CANARD.
So Truth in the Report of a Con
solidation of Northern Lines.
Rumors regarding the Great Northern
and Northern Pacific roads are as thick
these (lays as aspirants for federal posi
tions right after a presidential election.
From New York has Hashed the intel
£h. . VIOLENCE.
C^ That is what the
C3SESJS? jßi ordinary pills and
$1 ffi^tj bowel medicines tie
&M Jf&%f £&iP eu^ upon. That
£af £sßp^p^i^* cx pi a " I"'*1 "'* why your
(S2U|fs??wgs3j£j? system is in a worse
£&&>?/&&/ condition after
>**^f?es;iltagHH ward than before.
&|[email protected]|Kjf^j£i That is the reason
j*rfps3ißr^ why"- Dr. Pievce's
' JSrJsmi %*k. Pleasant Pellets ore
/rslll*. >bl the best things in
%fc> «^«^ T^ the world for every
** stomach and bowel
trouble. There's no disturbance, no re
action afterward, and their help lasts.
They absolutely and permanently cure
Constipation, Indigestion, Bilious At
tacks, Sick and Bilious Headaches. One
tiny, sugar-coatod granule is a gentle lax
ative or regulator ; three are cathartic.
They're the smallest, the easiest to lake
— and the cheapest, for they're guaran
teed to give satisfaction, or your money
is returned.
Buy of reliable dealers. With any
others, something else that pays them
better will probably be urged as "just
as good." Perhaps it is, for (hem; but
. it can't be. for you.
is stamped in the., best water
cases made. It is the' trade
mark of the Keyslotie Wale/.
Case Company, of Philadelphia;
the oldest, largest and best
known factory in the world—
500 employees, capacity 200 c
cases daily. Its products arc
sold by all jewelers. It-make;
the celebrated Jas:BossFillec
Watch Cases, now fitted wit!
the only bow (ring) which can
not be pulled off the case— the -
jP^^^P^-^^sssC^>TwgriH^.Tf*i.i;-^^^7-/-^^*<> <;.*, -$*>
Ask your jewelerfor pamphlet
style's g^mdeat P|res3
Eea^ine Beople 1 and
Urossesses Ig^in'chase uPnblic
I jculiar | yle's j ronounce
j oriJying I earline, I . earline
I roperties. ■ 21 I erfect.
HAVE YOU TRIED DRUGS ■ AND FAILED '
'■v: ■"/;!-*; to BIRD A CURE FOR
RHEUMATISM, LUtViBACO, SCIATICA,
KIDNEY, LIVER and BLADDER
COMPLAINTS, DYSPEPSIA, LAME-BACK, &c
AfiSMffCe /, 1 1 _^\W//^> BB « SANDER'S EI,ECTRIC BELT
&^yM&£gtßßߣiS£SSf^Z r/ & with Klectio Magnetic
/S^^/s^^Sßfß3Bt>**jj&fJß[K£^- sory will cure without medicine
-rfTav ! sS^^ 7 /^i6^V*^g3S3 ? / J S^/WiSy^ (J\'s.7',-a allof tli«abovctroul)ics. Those who
j^l%^^^^A^/ t^m^^^^//o?yjf l &i^^^i''J!^ suffer frora Ntrvous .JJebilily,
£"^'SiV^S^^iS j *v^ !^ljt?A*' £JB£j I ' '#/&!SSgig&2£fft&i&!s. Losses, Drning, l<Oßf iVlanlioo«i (
Sw^SlaHWP^*r '''7-ti^&&8&SB8m/MEgi Poor Memory, al! Female Com.
vJ^&'£*o^ f <WsMw > 'i?/// ) . A "i ; .v^ plaiiifH, and general 111 health,
tiikft'iifc&e^ '"Hi" ■'" /gJCf Emm the effects of iibuses. excesses, worr>
l^a/^^c m C'JMnCK'O E'TPTBIP f> r l v'WSSw orexposuro, will fled relief and prompt
r=sj!Wf^XT. a tin. CMiiUialt w LtcUUlUill RCLt J \\'^a&ii3K cure in our marvelous inventioir,
■e^gjvv^v/^ „ ''^^SSasSi Tfhich requires but a trial to convince
KSS^a^iSSti v\V-';li;'r''.-', .vv-'-' .;';.,/., _jo^^fEßHß the most skeptical. In ignorance* of ef.
t ls--';«* i i i__ •. /-., ,<r^!..;-*l -'-^ . '^PJaCHW feels you ma? bavo unculy draineO
K^-H^S'i^'r <:^**%*sg-A .^^"'^ ■'■'^'^sKsJsBSe yourcvsteniof nerve force and vitiiilfr
;; -^■"fi^-^-M-^* 1 , lW- i y? : Z'!? c ''?*E§ 1 1 -which is electricity-and thus
tsSLJir.j , o~ ' v ?*i!l2l¥'s^^^Jfttii^ai*^«S'' caußoUyourweatneesorlackofforro.
\^^^¥^^^M^^^i/y^^^^f^^ If you replace into your system the
,' m - " , . .\ ' I > ; ,' ;i i Tf - , f ti^T >*A f>i^ elements thus drained, which are re^
— vi-«;.>^->' x <^&!^£p&&lt*Q£jgg!j^3S§>' quirad for vigorous strencth, you will
\&sJi-T£~!ZsMp' i * I V*" ■;-■', ■ ,'■. .■■>.S V , / removethecauseaudhealtb.strenctlj
■twWJßireW' I \fcV' ; 'iflWy x and vigor will follow at once. This
■ A ♦ ~ " Is our an ant ' treatment, and we
Onr 200 pa are book "THREE CI- ASSES OF THEN," ehould be road by every youc£
Ml«!:!lc-as:oil and old man, went pealed, free. Dr. Sandpit's Electric Belt Is no experiment
awe have restored Jhousr.nus to robtist health and vicor.after nil other treatments failed, as can be
BhOTrn by hundreds of cases tbroiißhnut thisand other States.tvho would tladly testify, and from many
Of whom we have strong letters bearing testimony to their recovery after using our Belt*
WE HAVE CURED THESE-WE CAN CURE YOU! "
LUIE BACK-KIBXET DISEASE. HHEUMA.TISM— LUMBAGO.
Delanc. Minnesota. "Au«asr, Li 92. Norwood. Minnesota, October 14, 92.
Dr. A.'i\ Dear Hir:-I fee. itrny du!}\to wr.te Dr. A. T. Sanrie:i. Dear Sir-Last winter l Buffered
to you and lot} on know that your wonderful iMoctric qrcat.yirilh rheumatism ond lumbago. It'ied dif
bolthusd me all you 6Ei<l it would. I feel like another fc-iviit doctors i.nd medicine-! without much *ucces»,
man,Budlmoßtoarneaiir.camm6nlyourbelttoany wneu 1 was advised to try cno of your bolts. I did not
one who is urine from lamo back and klcnayais- holis7elnthem, but thought I would try one anyway.
easeform :ny y tsrs. Yoarutrnly, JACOB i>luii. lean honestly say now that nothing had done me ns
nnvvi; * T T»T"K¥¥ ITH? ETC. ■ much good as the No. 4 belt I bough", of you, and I
©EXEK A. t, BE BIHTY . , L I V. , , d fc without o t quite cured and
Dr. A. T. Baml^DeaV^i?2l; O^ vu m ber:yau believe it i, da 9 to che bei ; ; i n fact lam euro of it.
ten lmo No. 4 H:ertrio bel*. las bummer, and I wore it ALBERT v^-R Pronrietor UnionHoteL
then for three cr fonr months, and lam now glad to ft- ».T 0 ''" 610 '! 111011 Kolel -
That 1 1 m cared of my disease. I have nor written CHAMPS CURES IN ©* E WEEK.
you before b cau&o I wanted to sea if the cir; was per- Miuue.ipolia, Minnesota, June 10,' 92,
jnancnt, and I can now gladly recommend it to Dr. A. T Sanden, Dear Sir.--ln answer to juirlttter
•voryoae. V ureve.y truly, A. G. ANDiiB^OA. of inquiry would Bay that I used your belt regu
tiAWiiinvrTiiiKrf lIMFD larly since petting it. If yon remember, l complained
BONE MOKE THAN C I. AIMED. o go of elvere cramp« In my left side, bo muck so that I was
« i t Gorman <fr iV«h thattho nble to do bu* litUa work. I had been 80 for three
Dr. A. T.Sanden. DeflrNirMw^h to say thattho th but after 8 week . use of yoor belts Iwae
Mecmobeltlbonehtofyon ome^7^ month aaeo La* g really pleased to havo the cramps entirely disappear
dene ma lots of eood.and Itm well^tiefled, ,th it. Sod th%y have not returned sinoe; and I consider that
In fact the longer I have the belt the betUr 1 UJte It. x art rely c .. reri of them. Respectfully.
ltbMdoneallyoueauUn^moretoo. p R EEB y. GEO. HAMMOND. 619 Filmore Street, U. JB.
i$ THE DR. SANDEN ELECTRIC BELT WM
♦s a complete (talvanic battery, made into a belt so as to be easily worn during »ork or attest, and It
eivcß Boothine, prolonged currents which are instantly telt throughout all wea*. parts, or we forfeit
85,000. It has an Improved Electric tin b pen sory, the greatest boon ever glren weak men, ana
we warrant it to cure any of the above weaknesses, and to enlarge shrunken limbs, or Parts, or Money
• Refunded. They are graded In strength to meet all £ta«e3 of weakness In youn-r, middle-aged or old
men, and will cure the worst cases la two or thres mouths. Address for lull Information.
L SAHDEH ELECTRIC GO., Cor. 2d Affß. & 3rd St.. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
l-rence that these great lines are soon T
to be merged under one management, i
and that the genius of J. J. Hill and Re
ceiver Oakes is now. being blended in
preliminaries looking toward such con
solidation: This welding of interests,' it
is reported, is in the interest of economy.
Such is the supstanee of the telegram as
published yesterday morning. Incre
dulity greeted the report at the North
ern Pacific general offices yesterday,
and Assistant General Manager Pearce.
speaking in the absence of General
Manager Kendrick, had heard nothing
officially of such consolidation. At the
Great Northern offices the rumor was
treated lightly and with some degree ot
amusement. There was one individual,
however, who intimated that lie had
heard that the contingency was not un
likely to happen under certain circum
stances, thought tho combination un
questionably a good one. and the two
could maka matters hot for all com
petitors. "
CUT CONFIRMED.
Reported Redaction of Northern
Pacific Salaries Verified. .'.
Every official and employe of the
Northern Pacific in St. Paul and Minne
apolis read with interest tho dispatches
! from New YorK as published yesterday
morning, that the receivers of the road
had ordered a reduction in salaries.
Late yesterday afternoon inquiry
was made and the cut officially
i confirmed. Said one official, who dis-
I likes press notoriety, anil for that rea-
I son his name is omitted: "There is no
| secret about the matter; it is absolutely
! true. 1 think every oflicial and em
ploye looks with loyal affection to the
old road which !«s furnished so many
ot them with a livelihood, and now that
financial depression has come over it,
will gracefully accent the inevitable
and trust that a better time will come
by and by. The general sentiment is to
stand by "the road with loyal- devotion.
Now as to the amount of. the reduction,
1 can fully confirm the statement that
salaries have been reduced on the fol
lowing basis: 11,200 to §5,000, 10 per
cent; f 5,000 up to $10,000, 15 per cent:
910,000 and over, '20 per cent,
WORLD'S FAIR TICKETS.
Grand Army Men May Use Tliem
— Transcontinental Kates Cut.
CniCAGO, Aug. IS.— At today's ii.eet
ing of the Western Passenger associa
tion it was decided to sell to the visitors
to the Grand Army . encampment at
i Indianapolis the regular world's fair
excursion tickets to Chicago, and with
i them an extension ticket between St.
Louis or Chicago and Indianapolis. The
business will be handled in all respects
exactly as the world's fair travel. Tho
council of administration of the world's
fair has requested of the Central Traffic
and Western Passenger associations
that all the world's fair excursion tick
els have on them a coupon entitling the
holder to admission to th« fair. The fair ;
people will then collect of the roads 50 |
cents for every such coupon taken in at i
j the gates. The matter will be consid- j
ered within a short time, but the senti
ment of the roads is rather against it, as
it makes extra work for them, witn no j
'return in cash.
The Union Pacific today gave notice j
that on next Sunday it would put in j
effect a $23 first-class rate from all
Missouri river points between Kansas
City and Sioux City to Butte, Helena,
Portland and Spokane. The second
class fare will be put at ?18. Tim fame
first-class rate will apply east-bound,
but there will be no second-class east
bound rate. The California rate com
tnittee has submitted a proposition to
the Western road? to make a $70 selling •
and $65 basing rate from California to
the Missouri river. This would mean a
rate to Chicago of a trine under ?i>o.
The Central Traffic association has
announced that for the Grand Army
encampment open round-trip tickets
may be sold at one cent per mile Sept.
2. 8 and 4 from all points in Central
Traffic territory, and on Sept. 5 from
points within a radius of 150 miles of In
dianapolis,to be good going only on date
of sale, and goud returning not later
than Sept. 16. No stopovers are allowed
on any of the tickets.
WISCONSIN CENTRAL..
The Receivership of the N. P. Will
Not Affect This Road.
MiiVwackek, Wis., Aug. 18. -Howard
Morris, general solicitor and secretary
of the Wisconsin Central, expresses it !
as his opinion that the appointment of
receivers for the Northern Pacific will
have no unfavorable effect on the Cen
tial lines. Mr. Morris has just returned
from Now York, and he left the city
again this morning. The receivership
does not affect the . Wisconsin Cen
tral company, the only relation of
which with the .Noi them Pacific is
that the. - latter has leased the Central
company's lines. The receivers will op
erate the lines under the lease, and com
ply with Us conditions with reference to
the Wisconsin Central company or for
feit it. Mr. Payne says that be had re
ceived no official information regarding
the suits against the Northern Pacific
; directors, and he cofild make no State-
I ment as to the effect it would have on
the affairs of the company. Others in
this city who are interested in the com
pany maintain that bringing the actions
against the directors is simply one way
of attempting to bring honorable men
into disrepute, and to cause them
trouble. They predict that the charges
will fall flat when the cases are tried in
the courts instead of. the newspapers. "
Excelsior Geyser.
Telegraphic advices from the Yellow-
THE PAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: SATURDAY MORNING, AUGUST 19, 1893.
stone park received by the Northern
Pacific state that Exctlsior geyser
gives strong Indications that it will
commence playing at an early date.
This is the largest geyser In the- world,
and has not had an eruption in four
years. When active it throws a stream;
of water "*o feet - in '.. diameter and 300
leet high.
IVES' OBJECT.
His Charges Made to Influence
Proxies. .•
Boston, Au«r. 18.— The story of . a
sensational suit brought in Philadelphia
against four directors of the Northern
Pacific for malfeasance in -office was
shown today to one ot them, win ' 11.
Abbott.
"This is all rot," said Mr. Abbott,
emphatically, when he read the story.
"It, is merely an attempt to influence
proxies at the coming election in Octo
ber. The whole thing was threshed
over last winter." —
Mr. Abbott said this was all the work
of Bray ton Ives, and that his charges
were all completely answered eight
months ago.
As to the charge that the directors
bought for the Northern Pacific prop
erties in which they were personally in
terested, Mr. Abbott said that when the
Wisconsin Central lines, with which he
is connected, were leased, he was not a
member of the Northern Pacific board,
and did not become so for some months
afterward. When he did go in it was
for the reason that an interest repre
senting, about a thousand miles of road
ought to have some one in the board to
look after its interests.
"Mr. lyes' charges are groundless,
and have been so adjudicated in the
United States circuit court by Hon.
.Walter Q. Greshani, then United States
circuit judge, and his only object is ''to
influence proxies.".
SAGU DECLINES.
Will Have Nothing' to Do With
Northern. Pacific.
New York, Aug. IS.— Russell Sage
denied very emphatically today the. re
port that he had bsen offered the posi
tion or chairman of the board of direct
ors ot the Northern Pacific Railroad
company, or that he would lake it if
tendered to him. .
"1 have not the slightest interest in
Ihe property, and the story that 1 hold a
large number of its securities as collat
eral for loans is utterly without founda
tion," said he.
• Unique Folder.
The Northwestern line has issued an
unique folder, well. worthy of preserva
tion. It is interestingly illustrated.
Columbus' caravel, the Santa Maria, a
model of which is now anchored in
Lake Michigan at Chicago, alongside
the convent of La Rabirta, is shown.
To the advocates of the theory that to
Lief Erickson belongs the honor of the
discovery of America it is interesting
to know that the folder gives a
prominent plate to. a picture
of the viking ship Coksladiind,
which is an exact model of
the original viking ship unearthed
from an ancient Norwegian mound, and
in which i . is claimed that the bold
Norseman crossed the North Atlantic
ocean in the year 1000. This model is
also to be seen at Chicago. A picture of
an exact reproduction of Columbus' re
treat, the Convent of La Kablda, which
has been erected at Chicago, as well
also of a reproduction of Washington's
home, Mount Version, now at Chicago,
are also shown. There are other illus
trations and much interesting informa
tion regarding the exposition, as well as
pertinent pointers on the Northwestern
line and its time card fur Chicago trains.
The "Stamp Act."
The changed conditions at the North
ern Pacific, general offices since that
road has passed into receivers' hands
entail a large amount of extra work.
Every printed form used in the several
departments now has to receive the
imprint from a • rubber sla«ur> of .the
words "Thomas F. Oakes, Henry C.
Payne, Henry C. House, -. Receivers."
Between twenty and thirty girls are
doing the "stamp act" in the stationery
j room, and they will be busy for several
days before they can complete the
work.
New Freight Tariff. .
The Ogden Transit company has put
into effect a tariff on merchandise, ef
fective Aug ID, from Chicago, and Mil
waukee to all points in New England
and Northern New York. The rates
I applying are. first class, 07c: second,
58?; third. 45c; fourth, 34c; fifth. 28c;
sixth (excepting grain in bulk), l',))£c;
rags and paper stock, waste ami scrap
| paver. machine compressed, 23c. The
j rates named to Ogdensbiirg, N. V., are,
first class. 50c; second, 45c: tnird, 35c;
fourth, 25c; fifth, 21c; 'sixth, 18c.
ALONG THK LINUS. '
The Earl of Ava, of England, Hans
Olsen, correspondent of the German
Press Association, Frankfort-ou-lhe-
Main. and Dr. Lyman and party of ten,
from Honolulu, were some of the prom
inent foreigners making the tour of
Yellowstone Park yesterday.
The following went out over the Mil
i waukee last night for Chicago: P.O.
j .•stone. Miss M. Beach, Mr. Bobelbocher,
I Mr. Bangs. J. Smith, Mrs. Hood, Mr.
i West. G. J. Camp, J. M. Barnes, Mr.
I Hoy l and family.
Howard J. Ball, the general Western
I passenger agent, and Pliil P. Hitchcock,
I the traveling passenger agent, of the
j Delaware, Lackawanua & Western,
j were among the transients in St. Paul
j yesterday.
Chief Clerk Miller, of the general
i freight office of the St. Paul A Duluih
] road, accompanied by Mrs. Miller, left
• for Chicago last night for a short vaca
| tion.
President Marvin Hiighitt, of the Chi
cago «& Northwestern, was in St. Paul
yesterday en route for Eldridge, N. D.,
where he will hunt prairie chickens.
Among outsiJe Northern Pacific of
ficials in the city yesterday was Assist
j ant General Superintendent Dixon,
j with headquarters at Taconia.
After a three weeks' sojourn at Dv
i luth and West Superior, J. E. Hull.
I Northwestern passenger agent of the
| Lake Shore, has returned.
General Passenger Agent J. C. Pond.of
| the Wisconsin Central line, with head
j quarters at Chicago, was in the city
! yesterday.
Alex Tinlintr, general . agent of the
j Northern Pacific at Spokane, was in St.
1 Paul yesterday en route for the world's
j fair.
D. C. Jones, assistant general freight
! agent of the Milwaukee, returned from
! Chicago yesterday. #
General Manager Kendrick, of the
Northern Pacific, returned from the
East last night.
Robert Rantoul, of the Northern Pa
i cific, will return to tHe world's fair on
I Monday.
Judge Chandler, of the Milwaukee, is
confined at home with a slight indispo
sition.
(' f^^iv^S? nrrniiiiflifl 1
I! .. reSlI BEEGHAM'S |
. j FuU)if*s,BiveJlln<? after meals, Dizziness,' !
; < Drowsiness, Cold Chills, Flushings of { >
' Heat, Shortness of Breath, Oostivencss,{
Z Blotches on the Skin, Disturbed Sleep,* >
- i and all nervous and tmnhlintt sen*a-\ '
■ J [ Uom art relieved by using these Pills i !
i Covered with a Tasteless and Soluble Coating j ;
Ij I Of ai! <lnitrßi»?s Price 85 o«nts a box. <
I i N<*w York Depot. 3 3 Canal St. < >
A NE W JERSEYMIKACLE
Helpless for Yearn With l.oconiot©r
Ataxta and ; Rheumatism. Ills ';
Case Pronounced Hopeless by ■/■■■
the Leading ; Physicians .\~
of Sussex County. ■
(By Special Correspondence to the N Y.
. Press.)
The busy little village of Branchville,
N. J., has been the scene of a modern
miracle. Chas. F. Strable.a well-known
and prosperous farmer, living on Home
stead Farm, in Frank ford Township, a
few miles from Branchville, is just now
the chief subject of discussion through
out Sussex Count)'.
The Press is always up to date in its
news, both political or medical, and
lias procured the following from Mr.
Struble's own lips:
"I have been troubled with rheuma
tism off and on for 20 years. 1 havje
tried all kinds of medicines and treat
ments. I have taken sulphur baths at
Hamburg, N. J.; Newton, N. J., and in
New York City with a doctor who
charged me $2.50 a bath each day. An
English doctor treated me with a eal
vunic battery at Rock a way, Morris Co.,
N. Y. I Have tried many doctors. None
of them did me any permanent good. 1
used all kinds ot liniments 1 could hear
of, but without avail.
"About two years ago 1 was taken
much worse and my doctor said 1 had
locomotor ataxia of the spine, and that
the chances were against me. After
treating for a time, he finally pave me
up aud said he had done all 'he could for
me.
"The cords of my limbs were drawn
tight as the cords on a kettle drum, and
1 had such cramps in my limbs that 1
suffered terrible pain. My feet were
cold all the time. I had to use a hot
water bag and heated bricKs to my feet,
but even then 1 could not get any lelief.
"Finally I heard of Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills for Pale People, and 1 com
menced taking them on Feb. 6th, 1593.
1 found in three days time that the
cords in my legs began to 'let up,' my
feet began to iret warm. 1 began to eat
and sleep well, and in one month 1 had
gamed six pounds. The numbness in
my limbs began to leave me, too, and
today 1 feel like a new man, and cannot
say too much in praise of Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills. lam able to walk anu do
some work, and all this is after using
only nine boxes or Pink Pills. 1 feel so
grateful for my recovery that 1 am glad
to let the public, know w.'iat these pills
have done for me."
In order to emphasize his story, Mr.
Struble made the following affidavit:
Sworn and subscubud before me this
thirteenth day or April. A. 1). 1893.
Ika Coss, Justice of the Peace.
Justice Coss evidenced his interest
and good feeling by the following cer
tilicate:
1 hereby certify that all that Mr.
Struble says regarding his rheumatic
and other troubles 1 believe to be true
and correct.
ISA Coss, Jti9ticeof the Peace.
On the farm with Mr. Struble live
his two adirit sisters. Miss Annie M.
Struble made the following statement:
"Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale
People have done wonderful things for
my brother. He was in a helpless con
dition when I left him on Jan. 12th last,
and when i returned on March 25th, 1
found him cured. The most remark
able thing about the case," she con
tinued, "is the curing of his lameness.
Of course, I wanted to know all about
tbe causes of sucii a wonderful change,
and 1 learned from him and my sister
and others tuut ouring mr absence lit
had been u>hig the Pink Pills, and that
his recovery was attributed soiely to
them."
Miss Mary E. Struble said: "I saw
my brother in all the stages of the dis
ease, lie began improving as soon as
he began taking the Pink Piils. When
my sister went away In January lie
was apparently at death's door, and no
body seemed to have any hope for him.
\\v. certainly Had little ur none for him
self, and 1 c was very despondent in
suite of all efforts tii cheer him He
de.-lared tliat he felt better as soon as
he began taking the Pink Pills, and to
one who. iike nivself, whs at'ending
him clay by day, tlierecouid be no doubt
that they and they alone were the cause,
of his unuioYvm nt. Why. all oMier
things he bad tried he had abandoned,
for they had failed to do him the slight
est good. What else could have put
him on his leet again. We don't won
der at his enthusiasm tor the Pink
Pi IK"
George J. Bowman, the proprietor of
the American hotel at Branchville, said:
"All that Mr. Struble says in reference
to tin- Pink i'ills 1 know to be true. In
fact, he can't say too much about them,
for they have undoubtedly saved his
life."
At the Branchville drug store, chief
clerk Henry Beeiner, remarked. "I have
no doubt that Dr. Williams' PinK Pills
have cured Mr. Struble." Joseph H.
McDonalcl.the proprietor of the General
Store of Brauchville, and Postmaster
Knox, expressed themselves in similar
terms.
IMnk Pills for many years previous to
their general manufacture were used as
a prescription. Atlirst they were chiefly
prescribed for impure blood and gen
eral weakness. Now they are found to
be a never-failing specific for such dis
eases as locomotor ataxia,t>artial paraly
sis. St. Vitus' dance, sciatica, nemalgia,
rheumatism, n°rvous headache, the
after effect of La Grippe, palpitation of
the heart, pale and sallow complexions,
and al! diseases of the blood, such as
scrofula, chronic erysipelas, etc.
They are also a specific for troubles
peculiar to females, such as suppres
sions, irregularities, and ail forms of
weakness. They build up the blood
and restore the glow or health to pale
and sallow cheeks. In men they effect
a radical cure in all cases aiising I nun
mental worry, overwork, or excesses ot
whatever nature. Pink Pills are s >ld in
boxes (never in loose form, by the dozen
or hundred, and the public is cautioned
against numerous imitations solo 111 this
shape), at 50 cents a box. or .six boxes
for $'2.50, and may be had of all drug
gists or direct by mail from Dr Will
iams* Medicine Company, Scheueciady,
N. V., or Brockville, Out.
BTILIiWATICK NEWS.
Heavy Damage by Hail Over in
Wisconsin.
A special meeting of the city council
Is called for next Tuesday* evening,
when the light question will be consid
ered. A very large proportion of the
residents of the city are in favor of hav
ing street lights, and are anxious for
the council to take some steps in the
matter. The contract with the Still
water Gas and Electric Light company
expired two months ago, and since that
time citizens have enjoyed no lights on
the streets. Chances are that if lights
can be secured at a more reasonable fig
ure another contract wiU be made with
the same company.
A number of farmers residing in the
vicinity of Somerset, on the Wisconsin
side of the St. Croix. and in the neigh
borhood of May's lake in this county,
were in the city yesterday, and report a
very heavy hail storm Thursday even
ing. Corn stalks were stripped, and all
garden truck was badly damaged. In
one house forty-two panes of glass were
broken. Fortunately all wheat and oats
had been harvested, and the damage
done was not as great as if the storm
had c»n>e ten days earlier. The ground,
it is said, was covered with several
inches of hail.
£. \V. Durant Jr. lias returned from a
trip to Savannah, 111., and other lum
bering points on the Mississippi river,
and reports fairly good trade in the
lumber line. Crops are good in that
section of the country, and prospects
are very much brighter than they were.
An attempt to drive the logs hung up
in the vicinity of the Yellow river dam
will be made next Wednesday or Thurs
day.
C. Aylord, principal of the high
school, returned yesterday from the
East, accompanied by his bride. They
were married in Farmingion, 111., in
June last.
TRADE IN THE DUMPS.
MARKET WAS LIGHT AND EVERYTHING
LOWER.
WHEAT DECLINES ONE CENT.
Pnly a Half-Dozen Stocks Show
\ Important Fluctuations-Move
'f "'■ ments Most Erratic and Stocks
/ . -■ Generally Lower — Heavy Ar
' - rivals of Gold an Encouraging
| . Sign— Bonds of All Kinds Weak.
-Chicago, Aug. 18. -The delay In
" financial legislation at Washington
seemed to put the board of trade in . the
dumps today. The decline In wheat
since last night amounts to lc per bush
el, and corn and oats are each 3-/ c lower,
Tand: provisions lost from 30c to 40c ill
pork, 10 to 13%c'in lard and from 15 to
27? Jo in ribs. . - ".-'■•
n;a Wheat at the opening was about the
same as yesterday's closing.eased off JtfC
more, then ruled firm, and prices were
advanced ><>'c. became weak, and this
time declined l»^c for September ana
1/Vc for December, then ruled steady
for some time, became firmer, and the
closing was easy, 4 c from bottom.
An early report made the clearances
from Baltimore 330,000 bushels, which
made a little temporary strength. - But
later advices cast some doubt upon the
authenticity of this report, and the re
sult was to weaken prices. A state
ment telegraphed from Washington was
to the effect that the last national bank
statement showed a decrease of $193,
--000,000 in deposits, and $197,000,000 de
crease in loans. -.
Trade was light. Most of the busi
ness was in die way of changing Sep
tember into December. Cables were of
an unfavorable tenor, and helped to de
press values, but the chief cause, prob
ably, for the weakness was the lack of
trade. The re was rather more disposi
tion to sell -than buy. It was reported
that Germany was sending money here
to carry wheat, and it was also rumored
that $4,000,000 more gold had been with
drawn from the Bank of England for
America.
The wheat does not appear to move
out of Chicago as it should, and there is
some talk of the bulk of it staying here
all winter.
. Corn was quiet and easy on more rain
in the interior and the weakness in
wheat. The offerings, while not very
liberal or urgent, exceeded the demand.
The close was steady at inside figures.
In oats a little more pressure to sell
was observed, and prices receded lie,
the market closing weak at about the
inside.
The provision market weakened un
der the receipt of 30.000 hogs. Pork
and lard closed at the lowest point of
the day's range, but September ribs re
covered 10c from bottom prices. Armour
& Co. and the American Packing com
pany bid up ribs toward the close.
Freights were dull. Rates are so low
' that boats are tying up. and offerings
of room are light. Kates to Buffalo
were l.^c for wheat and lc tor corn, and
to Kingston 2%c for wheat and 2}40 for
com. .
Estimated receipts for tomorrow:
heat. 80 cars; corn, 360 cars; oats. 235
cars; hogs, 14,000. : -
The leading I inures ranged as follow*:
Open- High- Low- Clos-
Articles.- ins. e'sL eat. i iu^..
Wheat, No. 2— . ■ ' 7 • ~~~- ; ~
.August... . 61 fill* 601& (50*4
.(September.... 01% 62 til% GG«&-til
,I»eceuiyer .... (syi, 2 61)% 6*!& tiS«&-%
: Com. No;::—
i August...-. --•39 39 3814 38%
, Sept 3!H4-% 39* i» 3SA4 3l^
October 4U 4 % H'.ssm 3u^i
; May 4H4 4U4 40?* 40%
On is. No. —.• ■. ■. . ... '- - -. /- .
August ■.'.'.... • 23% :'3%-C4 •2^ 23%
■ September ... 24V« 24% • 24 24
May 3US« 30% - > 9%-30 30 :
Me*sPork— ~; --■>■
4 August. .•.;...; ...;... ".-.. -; 12 25 -
. September 12 50 12 50 :■ 12 35 12-35 ;
' October 12 50
-Lard— ,-«-.--■■-■"*■■- "-.;? '••■".- '>i>*-; : ' .'-■:. * ' ■
August 8 30
>e;iieniber.... 830 831 8 2jti> S3O
(October 8 02Vi 805 SOU 900
[Short Kibs— „- -
August: .; J :?. ..... 7 6!)
September.... 7 60 7 75 755 7 tO
October 755 760 745 7-50
Cash quotations were ... as ionows:
Flour dull; prices favored buyers.
Wheat— No. 2 spring. fiiji'c; No. 3
spring, f. o. b.,[email protected]; No. 2 red, «lj^c.
Corn— No. 2, 38.V.<c. Oats— No. 2, 23% c;
No. 2 white, f. o. 0.. 2t%(«;'<tt)c; No. 3
white, f. o. b., 2V^@2'Jc. Kye— No. 2,
4G(a;4o}.{c. Barley— No. 2. nominal.
Flaxseed— No. 1. $1.01. Timothy Seed
—Prime. *[email protected] Mess Pork— P«r
bbi. »[email protected]«7i<. '■; Lard— Per 100 lbs,
$8.37^@8.40. Short Ribs— Sides (loose),
*[email protected]; dry salted shoulders
(boxed), *[email protected]; short clear sides
(boxed). $8.25*^8.50. Whisky—Distill
ers' finished goods, per gallon, #1.12.
Sugars— Cut > loaf, 6^"c; granulated,
5.57 c; standard "A", 5.70 c. Corn-No.
3, 3»#c. Receipts— Flour. 8,000 bbls;
wheat, 42.000 bu; corn, 259.000 bu; oais,
229,000 t>u ; rye, 2,000 bu ; barley, 3,000
bu. Shipments — Flour, D.uOO bbls;
wlieat, 90,000 bu; corn, 250.000 bu; oats,
292,000 bu; ry«, none; barley, 2.000 bu.
On the produce exchange today the
■ butter market was unchanged; cream
ery, [email protected]^c; dairy, [email protected] Eggs
firmer : strictly fresh. 14c.
Ditluth Wheat.
Special to the ijiot>e.
Dumjtii, Aug. 18. — Wheat opened
easy at a decline of %c trom yesterday's
close. It ruled easy, with declining
tendencies, to the close, which was
weak, but steady, at a decline of lc tor
the day. September opened Jfe lower
at 53% c, declined steady under fair
trading to 58c. where it closed. Cash
wheat and wheat to arrive was in ex
cellent demand, millers and shippers
being free buyers, taking all offerings
of spot stuff. Wheat to arrive com
manded a premium at one time during
the session of lc over wheat for Sep
tember delivery. Close: No. 1 hard,
cash, August, 60^c; September. file;
No. 1 . northern, cash, August,, 57'< c:
September, 58c; December, 660; to ar
rive, 58><c; No. 2, 54>£c; No. 3, 48>a'c;
rejected, 39>^c.
Hew Y'orS* Produce.
New York. Aug. . 18.— Flour — Re
ceipts, 32,700 pkgt*; exports, 4,700 bbls,
32,200 sacks; sales, 7,600 pkgs; market
very dull, but steady. Cormueal steady,
fair demand. Rye dull, nominal; West
ern. 55c. Barley malt quiet. Wheat —
..Receipts, 270.000 bu; exports. 88.000 bu;
"sales, 990,000 ou futures, 56,000 b:i spot;
spot market dull, lower, closing steady;
■ No. 2 re.<l. store ami elevator, 07>£@GSc;
• Afloat, [email protected]{c; f. o. b.. [email protected]><c;
ungraded red, [email protected]; No. 1 'north
ern, 69J£c; options declined %@%C on
easier cables, foreign selling and local
realizing, with the West weak. Trad
•ing was, very dull and steady;
September, 08%@69 916 c; Of lobe r,
n&<s7lXe; Urcember, [email protected]}<c;
(Join— Receipts, 8.800 bu; exports, 53,000
Uu; sales, 165.000 bu futures, 5,000 spot:
Spots very dull 'and:-^c lower; No. 2,
i*3i'@*7^c elevatoi,47;^c afloat; ontions
,-UVclined.--%@^e with .wheat and the
YWst.and closed steady with a dull trade
September, 47^@47%c, closing at 47><fc;
October, i7&&*7&e, closing at 47>|c;
December, 4O£[email protected]};_>. closing at46Kc;
Oats— Receipts, 133,80»» bu: exports, 25
bu: sales. 2,00!) ba futures. 110,000 bu
spot; spots quiet, steady; options dull,
lower, closing steady; September,
30}-fc. closing at So%c; October, 31^@
31 'i'c. closing at Sl^c; November. 32c;
No. 2 white, 40}£c; No. 2 -Chicago. 31c;
• No. 3 Chicago, Sl^c; No. 3, 30c; No. 3
white, 40c: mixed Western, [email protected];
white do, [email protected]; white state, 39(t244c.
: Hay quiet, firm. Hups firm, dull.
Hides nominal. Wool unsettled/dull;
domestic fleece", [email protected]; pulled, ' [email protected];
Texas, [email protected] Cut meats quiet, steady.
Lard quiet, easier; Western ■ steam
closed at *[email protected]; sales, ■ 500 tierces;
option sales. none; ' September,
S>.Bs bid; October, < 18.55, nominal.
Pork duil, firm. Butter firm, quiet;
Western, [email protected] Cheese" steady, more
active. Eggs steady, : quiet; seconds,
per case,' [email protected]*50. . Tallow firmer,
quiet. Cottonseed oil quiet, steady.
Petroleum firmer, quiet; United, 59c
bid. Rosin dull, easy. Turpentine dull,
steady. Rise firm, fair demand. Mo
lasses—New Orleans open kettle,
good to.;, choice, dull, steady.
Coffee— Options opened barely steady
at [email protected] points lower and closed steady,
but quiet. Warehouse deliveries were
still small. Havre was irregular, Lon
don declined and Hamburg advanced.
The Rio and Santos markets were weak.
Sales, 25,250 bags.including: September,
[email protected]; October, [email protected]; No
vember, [email protected]; December, 14.60 c;
March, 14.40(^14. 40c; May, 14.30 c.
Rio on the spot "'■" was quiet,
but steady at 159£ c "for No. 7.
Sugar— Raw quiet, fair demand. Pig
iron steady, dull; $12. 75(g>15.50. Copper
steady; lane, $9.65..: Lead quiet; do
mestic, 18.87%. Tin strong; straits,
¥18.00 bid; plates steady, duli; spelter
easy; domestic, 70; on exchange sales,
18 tons; spot tin at 118,60; 80 tons l>. 0.
August c,*lß 80, aud 25 tons October at
$19.25.
* Liverpool. j
Liverpool. Aug. 18. — Wheat—De
mand poor; holders offer freely; re
ceipts for the past three days. 547.000
centals, including 195,000 American.
Corn dull, demand poor; mixed West
ern, 4s Id cental. Receipts Amer
ican corn for the past three days, 20,000
centals. •
FINANCIAL.
New York.
New York, Aug. 18.— The markets
for securities were extremely dull again
today. The sales of stocks footed up
92,296 shares.and the trading for outside
account was probably higher than on
any previous day for weeks and months
past. : Less than half a dozen stocks
showed important fluctuations, and in
these instances the movements were
most erratic. General Electric dropped
\% to 37%. rose to 39}.,', broke to 31%,
rallied to o.Hi and closed at 3S?£. Man
hattan showed a net loss of 2 percent
and Lake Shore and Northwestern
about 1 per cent, while Distillers gained
1 and Lackawanna and Rock Island
% to %. During the afternoon the
heavy arrivals of gold, the announce
ment of further engagements for ship
ment to this side and Washington ad
vices that the silver question would be
brought up for discussion in the senate
on Tuesday next, led to a rally in the
market, but the bears sold at the higher
range of quotations, aud a reaction en
sued at the close. Speculation left off
generally weak in tone. There is a
very general indisDOsition to operate
pending definite information in regard
to silver legislation, and even the pro
fessional traders are losing interest in i
the market. General Electric was
traded in to the extent of 15,903 shares.
No other stock figured for as much as
10,008, and at intervals the market was
positively neglected.
Railway and miscellaneous bonds
were weak; Canada Southern 2ds fell 3,
to 95; Chesapeake & Onio, Richmond &
Allegheny consols 3K. toTOK; Consum
ers' Gas of Chicago lsts 5, to 65; Cleve
land, Cincinnati & Chicago lsts 3, to
108; Ontario & Western consols 5s 4, to
97>£; Pittsburgh Western 4s 2, to 75;
St. Louis & San Francisco Consolidated
4s 434', to 49)4 ; Manitoba & Montana Ex
tension 4s 3, to 79; Union Pacific lsts of
1897 2, to 100, and Savannah & Western
lsts Trust receipts 4%. to 35££. Ameri
can Dock 5s rose 2, to 102; Northern
Pacific 2s 3, to 85; the sales were $555,
--000..
. Stocks— Closinsr.
Atchisou 14% N. Pacific pfd... 17
Adams Ex press.. 133 U. P., i)...fc'Uulf. 5
Alton &TerreH.. 28 Northwestern.... 02%
do pfd ...140 Northwest'n pid.l2S
American Ex....1ti2 N. Y. Central ... 9714
Balti. &0hi0.... 64 X. Y. &N. Eng.. lift
Cauad' 11 Pacific. 71 Out. & Western. 127
Can. Southern. 41 uregouJmp 189
Central Pacilic... 115V2 Oregon Nay 30
Chea. & Ohio .. 131/2 O. S. L. &U. N.. 7
Chicago & Alton. 120 I Pacific Mai1..... U%
0.,1i."&1i. 73% P., D. & E CVi
'Chicago >. as. 49 Pittsburg 137
C'unsol. Gas li:>i 2 Pullman P. Car.J4l
C, C. C. &. St. L. 31.'% Reading 12%
Cotton Oil Cert's. Richmond Ter... li#
Del. & Hudson. :iCß do pfd 10
'Del;, 1V&AV.....1341,!* Rio G. Western..' IS .
. D. AH. O. pfd... •*% do Dfd..:. ..:■.:;* Xi
Distillers' &C. F. 11) Rock 151 and...... SOV2
East Tennessee.. Vi St. Paul 51^
Erie HV2 St. Paul pfd. .....10!)
dopfd... . 24 st.P. i Omaha... '£1
Fort Wayne 140 dopfd. 95
Great Nor. pfd. .IOOL2 Southern Pacific. Jf)>4
CIII. & a 111. old. 85 susrar Refinery . . 711,2
Hocking Valley.. 13% Tenu. C. &l 10%
Illinois Central.. Bu9i Texas Pacific 511
bt. Paul A- Duluth 20 Tol. AO. C. pfd.. 70
Kan. ATex. pfd. 15Vi Union Pacific. .. lti^ '
Lake Krie A \V.. VWz U. 8. Express.... 44
do pfd . ... 57^ VVab.. St. L. A P. . C7^
Lake snore 112 . dopfd 13%
Lead Trust 23 Wells- Fargo Ex. . 125
Louisville A N... 53% Western Union.. 75%
Louisville A N.A. 10 Wheeling &L. E. 11
Manhattan Con.. do pfd 3U%
Memphis A Chas. 10 M. A fct. Louis.. . * i
Jlicti. Central.... 7Ti,j 1) A B. 0 9
Missouri Pacific. 2l)\& Hen. Electro *s^i
Motiile A 0hi0... 11 Nat. Linseied.... 15
Nashville A CUat. 54 Col. Fuel A Iron. 18
Nat. Cordage. ... 81/2 dopfd : . 85
do pfd ...2.-. £1., AT. C 3 %
N. J. Central UOV» S. A., A. AN. M. 7&
Norfolk AW. pfd 21 T., St. L. AX. C. 2
N. American Co.. 4VS dopfd.; £0
Northern Pacific 3s»
Bonds.
New York, Auk. 18.— Government
bonds firm; state bonds dull.
U. a. 4s reg St.L.&l.M.G. fis.. 71
do 4&coup HIV? SLL A 5.F.U.M..100
do 4i, t 2sree U> St. Paul Consols.. ll9
Pacific 6s of '95. .103 St. P. 0.-4. -4 P. lsts. . 107
Louisiana S. 45... 8> T.P.L.G.Tr.rcts. 59
Atibßouritis 95 T.P.R.G.Tr. rets. 13
Tenu. new set.tis..lO6 Union Pac. 15t5.. .101
do. .8 04 West Shore.. 951*
do3s 61 R. G. W. lsts.... CJ
Can. South, lids. . 95 , Northern Pac.3ds 01
Cen. Pacific ibU..102 Atchison 4s tit; s4
I). A H. O. 1813. .105 do 21,2 "A" 33
do4s 73Vi G. H. AS. A. 55.. 95
Brie ids 03 do2dss 109
M. K. &T. Gen tie. 70 H. &T.C. Si 99
do : :s 33 do con 6s >ir>
Mut. Union (a.... 105 N. C. (is 122
N. J. C.lnt,cert..lO4V4 do 45..... 100
N. Pacific lsts 100% S. C. Browns 9>
do Jd5. ......... 83 Virginia C 5... .... SO
N. W. c0n5015.... 128 do ex-mat coup 3>
..do deb. a 102
- San Francisco Jllnlns stocks.
San Francisco, Aug. 18.— official clos
ing quotations for mining stocks today were
at follows:
Aha $010 Mexican ■$•> nil
Belcher. 15 Ophir 50
Best A Belcher.. 50 l»oto?i 50
Chollar ...' 2;") Savage 30
Con. Cal. A Va... 115 Sierra Nevada... 25
Crown Point 25 Union Con 30
Gould A Curry. .. 20 Utah... 5
dale A Norcross.. 50 Yellow Jacket... .'JS
New York jfloney.
New York, Aug. 18.— Money on call
easy at [email protected] per cent, last loan at 3, and
closing 'offered at 3. Prims mercantile
paper, [email protected] percent. Sterling exchange
firm, with actual business in bankers'
bills at $4.82}^@4.83 for sixty days, and
84.56>£(2'4.87 lor demand. Commercial
bills, |[email protected] Silver certificates nom
inally higher; the quotation is 73 ; > : c
bid, 74c asked. The total sales of stocks
totlay were 88,000 shares, including:
Burlington & Quincy, 3,800; Chicago
Gas, 5.400; Distilling, 4,000; General
Electric, 16,200; Manhattan Consoli
dated. 3.000; Northern Pacific, .5,900;
Northwestern, 5,300; St.' Paul, 7,600;
Sugar, 7,200; Western Union, 3,000.
THESE QUOTATIONS
Are Furnished by
JAMESON, HEVENER & CO.,
Corunnssiou Menrcaut. St. Paul.
St. I*anl Grain market.
Wheat— Cash wheat was dull; No. 1
hard, [email protected]; No. 1 northern, [email protected];
No. 2 northern, [email protected]
Corn— The demand for corn is light,
but prices are firm at a slight advance:
No. 3, [email protected]«Jc; No. 3 yellow, 37(?J3}jc.
Oats— There is a good local as well as
shipping demand for old oats, but the
receipts the past few days have been
mostly new; No. 8 white, [email protected]; old
No. 3, [email protected], with new oats sellhii,'
about 2c less.
Kye— No. 2, [email protected]
Flour— The flour market is dull, but
on account ot the late advance in wheat
prices are held firm. Patent, #3.50(5j
3.80; straight, $3<g)3.50; bakers. *:i.2!>(ui
2.40,; rye, [email protected]; bolted corn meal,
[email protected]
Grouud Feed— No. 1, f14.75<<£15.2.V, No.
2, $10; No. 3, $16.50; coarse corn meal,
$14.50...
Bran and Shorts— Demand fair, prices
firm; bran. «[email protected]; shorts, ¥[email protected]
Hay— There is a better, shipping" de
mand, and prices no doubt will advance
if the demand continues a few days. No.
1 upland, |[email protected]; timothy. $»@8.50.
St. Paul Produce.
Butter— Markets very firm, especially
for choice qualities, and we note an an
vance; low grades are also in i;ood re
quest. Fancy separator, [email protected]; extra
creamery. [email protected]; Ist creamery,
2tl creamery, 15(a>i(jc; fancy dairy, [email protected]
20c; Ist dairy. [email protected]ßc; 2d dairy, 13(a>14c;
packing stock, 12(f1512)^e; grease, [email protected](ic.
Cheese— Full cream, [email protected]()c; priniosr.
[email protected]: brick, [email protected]; Liuiburger, 12} .-,(«>
13c; Young America, [email protected]; Swiss, 1
@15C. . . . .
Egirs— The market continues steady:
fair inquiry for strictly fresh; receipts
equal to demand ; fresh, per doz, l'[email protected]
13c; seconds. [email protected]
. Poultry— There is a fair demand; re
ceipts not heavy; turkeys, live, 8}._.(03
10c; chickens, sprint;. [email protected]; hens, [email protected]
S>£c; mixed, B^@«Jc; ducks, spring, [email protected]
10c.
Potatoes- Receipts, 4 cars: market
steady: Minnesota, per bu, <sU(«;t>sc;
Southern, per bbl, [email protected]; Southern,
per bu, ([email protected]
Vegetables — Supply ample. Home
grown by superior quality demand the
highest prices. Onions, per bu, [email protected]$l;
onions, green, per doz, S(a>loc; radishes,
per doz, [email protected]; cabbage, home-grown,
per doz, [email protected]; cauliflower, pin- doz.
[email protected]; beets, per doz, [email protected]; pars
nips, per bu, [email protected]; celery, per doz,
[email protected]; lettuce, per dnz, [email protected]; ruta
bagas, new, per bu, [email protected]; carrots, per
bu, 50c; cucumbers, per bu. 50<$75e;
spinach, [email protected]; pie plant, per bu. }.;u>j
lc; asparagus, per doz, [email protected]; green
peas, per bu, 75e: wax beans, per bu,
[email protected]; string beans, per bu, [email protected];
tomatoes, (crate), [email protected]; tomatoes.
Minnesota, per bu, [email protected]; corn, per
doz, 0(«;7c.
Miscellaneous— Veal, per 100 lbs. Stt
@(5.50; hides, steer, green, per ll>, o(</.4c;
hides, cow. green, per Ib, 'J'.«<<3Uc;
hides, calf, green, per Ib, .V.;<K!;e"; hides,
steer, salt, per Ib. 4ji'@sc; hides, cow,
salt, per lb, [email protected])£c; pelts, [email protected]$t; wool,
washed, [email protected]; wool, unwashed, [email protected]
12c; tallow, 3>£@4c; pork, mess, ?17(<t 18;
beef, mess, ?lu; bacon, [email protected]; hams.
[email protected]; Hams, picnic, $11.25© 12. 50;
dried beef, [email protected]; lard, $10.7.V"
hops. [email protected]; mutton, [email protected]; hogs.
S7.S»Kg!S:.
Oranges— Market in good condition
with healthy demand. Quotations are
unchanged. California seedlings Mt,
t&75(53; California seedlings fancy.
*'2.75(a)3; California choice, *2®'2.25:
Mediterranean sweets, [email protected]; Malta
bloods, §4.50(</5.
Lemons— The market is steady, with
supplies not large; demand first-class.
-Extra Fancy, $5. [email protected]; fancy, [email protected]:
choice extra, [email protected]/
Bananas — Fresh arrivals keep the
market well supplied with choice stocks.
Port Unions, [email protected]; Bluefield, [email protected]
2.25; Honduras No.l, [email protected]; Honduras
No. 2, §[email protected]; Cocoanuts, per 100, 13.50
@4.
California Fruits demand con
tinues good, arrivals of all desirable
kinds meeting ready sale. Bartl<?tt
pears, box, f1.75(#2; peaches, [email protected]
1.50; plums, 51. 1.75; German prunes,
crate, [email protected]; Michigan peaches, bas
ket. [email protected]
Grapes— The market is well supplied
with fruit of very choice quality; Con
cord, 8-lb-basket, 30(a>35c; lyes, 8-ll)
basket, [email protected]
Melons— Watermelons, per 100, 12.50
@15; cantaloupe, crate, [email protected]; gems,
basket, 50(a'75c; niuskmelous, per 100,
*8(«aio. ■■■■■'■■
Apples— Quality of fruit is improving
and sales are fairly good; fancy stand,
>:f-lni, [email protected]; fancy.-bbl,?3.. : yj(« 1 4; fair,
§[email protected]; Ouchess. [email protected] "■ •
Berries — Receipts light and market
firm; fair supply of blackberries; blue
berries, per bu, J&[email protected]; n-n rasp
berries, 16 qts.-?2(j|2.20; blackberries,
24 qts. [email protected]; blackberries. 10 qts,
$1.70.
Fish— Black bass. [email protected]!)c; pike. . r >»-;@
tie; pickerel, [email protected]>£c; croppies, i;«
4'-<jC. .v - ...
Chamber of < in i:«-.
Wheat futures were lower, with only
a small trade. # Foreign markets were
weak and ottered no encouragement for
better prices. Clearances were not as
large as usual for the day. Tho amount
exported in the past live days, however,
was large, the Hour and wheat together
making a total equal to 3,120,000 bu
of wheat. Late cable quoted London
and Liverpool depressed on wheat. .Ad
vices from Washington said tliat the
senate finance committee would report
to the senate with the least possible de
lay a bill for the unconditional repeal
of the purchase clause of the Sherman I
act. Wheat rang.ua as follows:
August, closing, 01 J£c; September,
opening, so^c; highest. f^Xitj.Y-.re;
lowest, 54)^c; closinsr, 54-J-ac: December,
opening, »W;'s <«;<;•% e; highest, 63c; low
est. c; closing, G'iJ^e.
On Track— No. 1 hard. 5!) c: No. 1
northern, r>7c; new, 55c; No. 2 northern,
55c: new, 53c.
Fl.fM'Jt AND COARSE fiRAIX.
— Receipts, 282 bbls; shipments,
85,083 bbis. : Quoted at ?3.40«f3.70 for
first patents, $;Us<a':?.4O for second pat
ents, $1.«0(<ij2.40 for fancy and" export i
bakers', [email protected] for low grades in
bairs, including red dog.
Bran and Shorts— The market for
; bran Is quite dull, but holders are a
little stiff. Quoted at |[email protected]>.so in bulk;
| shorts, [email protected] per toll.
: Corn— Receipts, 2,760 bu; shipments,
none: corn is somewhat easier, with
no sales.
Oats— Receipts. 0.9G0 bu: shipments,
3,840 bu. Demand slow. See sales all
other grades.
Barley— Receipts, none; shipments,
none. The season is about over for
barley, except for feed purposes. See
sales.
Rye — Receipts, none; shipmet.ts,
none; sold for 40e f. o. b.
Feed— Millers hold at [email protected] per
| ton; less than car lots, [email protected]; with
corn meal, $13.50(2)14; granulated meal. !
[email protected]'.». Probably higher, but not fixed.
Hay— Receipts, 1!) tons; shipments,
10 tons. Receipts continue light, with a
fair demand for choice upland. 11. 11.
Kins & Co. report prices at $0.50(57 per
ton for choice. Minnesota upland soldi
at 16.50 yesterday. Sales, are lined en- |
tirely, to the retail trade. Ryu straw is j
coming in and seils at $5(<?U per ton.
Some Sample Sales— No. 1 northern, j
15 cars, 5Sc; No. 1 northern, 2 ears, new, i
50c; No. I northern. 5 cars, 57'._,c: No. 1 j
northern, 1 car, new, .V> '•..>; No. 1
northern, 1 car. 58J^c; No. 1 northern, 1
car. 59c; No. 2 northern. S cars, .Vie;
No. 2 northern, 3 cars, sC>'.;c; So. 3 !
wheat, 1 car, 55c; No. 3 wheat," 1 car,
53c; rejected wheat. 1 car. old. 4150.
REVIEW OF TRADE.
K. H. linn & Co.'s Statement of
ItlssliU".-, Condition's.
New York, Aug. IS —R. G. Dun &
Co.'s weekly review of trade: There is
a rift in the clouds. Faint and yet def
inite signs of improvement are all the
better because they come, not from pos
j^bly delusive hopes or from momentary
foreign aid, but from the good sense !
and the wonderful recuperative . power
of the people themselves. Busi
ness 13 trying to go ahead without
waiting for Washington. Imported
gold, S'J.OOO,OOO or more during the
week, does not go to the right spot, but i
the people are 'creating a home-made
currency for themselves by using cprti
tied checks In paying hands, .settling
local accounts, and purchasing grain
and cotton. Little money, comes back
as yet from . timid hoards, and the
paralysis of exchange is near! v as com
plete as ever, but that very fact pus.ies
each section and city into relying; more
on itself, and. less on government and
Wall street. Resumptions are now be
coming somewhat frequent, and in tho i
very shrinkage of production: men see !
evidence that demand must soon over
take supply.
. Pig iron does not rally, but sells at $14
here and $13 at Pittsburg for No. 1, I
though the weekly output has been ie
i-duced 4*3 per cent since May iaat.
Though five concerns have failed and
twenty -four stopped during the week ,
fourteen have resumed. With such)
shrinkage in the great industries it is
surprising that railroad earnings do not
decline more, the decrease on roads re
porting in August thus far being 18
per cent. The decrease of 25 per
cent in clearings outside New York
last week and 30 Der cent this week is
only natural. A little, more money is
now found for commercial loans, and
failures of banks have become both less
important and less frequent, though the
greatest caution is shown in accommo
dations. The receivership for the North
ern Pacific had been so fully discounted
that it produced little effect, though
this is the third great railroad default
this year, and the aggregate stocks and
bonds of the three roads amount to
?650,000.000. Prices of securities have
yielded comparatively little. Cotton,
fell a quarter of a cent, with somewhat
better reports of probable yields. Wheat
drags near the lowest figures ever
known, in spite of the decrease in the
visible supply, for though Western re
ceipts are not large, stocks on hand are
far beyond the power of speculators to
carry with money markets in their
present condition. * The . movement of
corn is decidedly large, with crop pros
peels improving.
Important relief comes from the
abatement ot the drain upon savings
banks, and of the demand upon other
banks for currency to be used in paying
hands in this aud adjacent states.
The commercial failures this \veel<
number 455 in the United States against
102 for the same week last year, and 27
in Canada against 25 last year. Two of
the fail in were of firms employing
over $1,000,000 capital each: twelvo
others were employing each over $100,
--009, and ninety-two were firms of over
$5,000 capital.
Union stool* Yards. %
Receipts— Hogs, 274; cattle, 42:
calves, 4; sheep, 19.
Hogs — 15c lower. "Several more
bunches were on the market today than
for a clay or two past, and one packer
cleared the pens, at $4.75(54.85. Quality
fair.
Cattle -Firm. Better demand for good
butcher cattle, and best grades were
stronger. Receipts of good killing
grades have not been equal to the de
mand this week, and more butcher stuff
could be readily disposed of. (.'aimers
dull.
Quotations: Prime steers, [email protected];
good steers. [email protected]; prime cows,
*[email protected]; good cows. [email protected]; com
moii to fair cows, [email protected]§1.50; light veal
calves, [email protected]; heavy calves. [email protected];
stockers, [email protected]; feeders, *1.75<a
'.'.25; bulls. [email protected]
Sheep— Fair muttons sold at
$3.25.
Chicago.
Chicago. Aug. is.— Cattle- Receipts,
C.500; shipments. 2,800; market slow,
10c lower: (test natives, ?4.75(<t;4. < .)0: good
to choice [email protected]; others. [email protected]);
Texans, §2.25(«£2.75; Westerns, $2.50©
4.10: cows. §1.10^2.85.
■ Hogs — Receipts, 30,000; shipment?,
7,500; opened [email protected] lower; closed 25($
30c lower; common rough heavy, f4.25
@4.60; good packing, $4.75(54.!M); prime
heavy, [email protected]; butchers', *[email protected]:
light, 15.20^5.75.
Sheen— Receipts. 5,000; shipment?.
030; market steady: natives, [email protected];
Westerns, [email protected]; Texans, $2.00(£3.
l\:ius;is City.
Kansas City. Aug. 13. — Cattle—
Receipts. 2,(300; shipments, 2,«.X)0;- mar
ket weak and 10c lower. Texas and
shipping steers," [email protected]; Texas and
native cows, §1.10(22.90: butcher stock,
[email protected]: stocUers and feeders, $I.!KK</>
3.50. Hogs— Receipts. 8,000; shipments,
3,400; market [email protected] lower; bulk, $4.7.
@"».3O;. heavies. [email protected]; packers. $4.75
(g,5.15; light. Yorkers and pigs, ¥[email protected],
Sheep— Receipts. 1,000; shipments,
none; market steady.
SI. l.ouis.
St. Lor is, Aug. 18.— Cat tie Receipts,
■i.sm; shipments, 1,700; marker, steady;
top for Texas steers. $3.10; too on cows,
.$2.40,.- Hogs — Receipts, : 2.500; ship
ments, 1, ()»:•; ;■ market- 20c lower;' top
price, *5.->!i:- bulk of sales. .<ri.:;iKo.">. r ,i»,
Sheep— Receipts, 1,200; shipments, 100;
market weak, nominal.
» Virol rum.
Pittsbiiro, Pa., Aug. 13.— National
Transit certificates opened at 58^,'c;
closed at 50 '„(.•: highest, s'.t,';e; lowest,
fiS^c; sales, 10,000 bb!s.
New Youk, Aug. IS. — Petroleum
nominally higher. September . option,
no sales; 59e bid, .V.» : i- asked.
RANK C I,i:.tltlX '
It:i:ii:l>J|-«-«-I*». *•«• Kly Tnl»te
Show* a <iicn<>ral lt<'i-i-c:iM-.
Nkw Yokk, Aug. 18.— Bradstrect'3
weekly clearings table, snowing de
crease and increase as 'compared with
the corresponding week of IS'Ji, is as
follows: • -: . .
i Clearings. Inc. Dec.
New York KJ»,;JS7,2JS .*'~ 23*7
Chicago i J!».ti7:.M37 30.8
Boston £V,1GG,720 .-...; ICJ.S
Philadelphia. • 1tt.504,972! 20.0
St. Louis i6,SI'?.KtSJ 31.8
j San Francisco 11,8 1 ( .1i55i...:. 33.3
Balliiuorc | 1%13a,«1| 14.4
Pittsburg 8;. r )72,:W3 .... '44.0
Cincinnati 7.031.0W ..... 41.6
Kansas City I 5,303,82(1 .-...: /50.0
New Orleans I 4,790.463- . I 28.5
-Minnenpoiis. [ 3,367.313!.-?:-. ', 61.0
liutfiilo... (5.093,903; .... 10.4
Louisville 2,736,2901
Detroit 4,140.070 :is.O
Milwaukee 2,505,008 .... iKJ.r.
Cleveland 3,5U4,431 ..... 34.0
Omaha.... 2,280,5!£J 40.0
Providence, K. I 3.604.70'J 29.6
Denver , 1.:J90.89S 73.0
St. Paul 2.206,077] .... 55.4
Imliiuiiipoiis -,'i'4o,ar« 25.0
; Columbus, 0 1,903,3031 42.5
Houston 2,7O!>.{kVJ:..T. J3.0
Mem 437.259! 70.0
Kifliniond 1,705.8501.... 2?.tt
Hartford ....| 1,:t(56.51-ti 20.0
Pi.rtliinU. Or I 854,3271 71.5
Wasliin-Jton.. 1.0"J1.35l 42.4
Dallas... I 1,307,885 10.3
l'eoria \ 1.005,800 ...... o(J.H
Savaunah ! 823.745 20.7
.St.. Joseph | IJ*,'B.SB«) d».5
Dnlnth... | 1.r.49,0R-> 3.0b ...
lioeliesior " 079,873 ..... 14.1
Atlanta : .V>.:'('4i. ... '35.8
New Haven I 1,133.133 ... 29.0
Spriuglielu, Mass I 977,971! 18.1
Worcester...: 991,17»' L'O.H
rortland. Me 1,078,170 : 12.5
Kort Worth..... 510,11^ 02.5
Seaule 430.559] | 58.0
Sioux City ...-. ~'.>j,iK>;i 02..1
Waco ?'.M,74! 9.7
l)es Moiues 642.143..... 32.3
GramiKapiUs.: ... VW.O.fji ..... 23.8
Norfolk 754,385 9.0
Los All^'^•:u^ 636,0741 9.0
Syracuse | 67D,583i 19.(1
Wilmington. Del i 89.i,524 :r. . . l.(|
Tacoma ; 307.2821 55.0
Lowell :. i 471,718... 33.0
Lincoln i 37t.;,2K'> ! 2ai
Wichita ,1 321,0371 | 3»..l
Biriniushani „! 55,911 87.1
Lexington. Ky I 215.2i5 51.1
New Bedford! I 312,53* 20.il
Topeka -(30,987 1 1 U4.iJ
BlnKhamton afi^guu 3A3j
Spokane 303,103 i 77.3
Saginaw. -Mich 277.5!52 I
Jacksonville; 313,70? . ...|
Kinporia, Kan. ...;.... • 5.",:{74
Pall Kivcr ,449,572
Sioux Falls I 110,002
Akron....: i 1,151,00
Springfield, 0.... | 123,5i3]
Bay City | 2111,187
Hastings. Neb ;>;f,4!«>!
Chattanooga: 109,031..:.
Canton. 0.... .. .:. 122,0001
Fremont. Neb 53,448
Ualvestou I '2.T^.',lS)
Totals .....\ 8732,&42,203 27.5
Outside ot New York: 1 ,lS4,!jon ..... 3?. 2
'.":"/' '.' — ■ : ...
Low Kates for Ti^ht Times.
'Commencing July 24. and continuing?
j . until Sept. 1. the 'Soo Line will sell
round-trip tickets,- .Mondays, Wednes
days and Fridays, good to ret 1 ) ten
days" from date of sale,- from St. Paul
and Minneapolis to Mackinac Island, at
the very low rate of £10 for ; the round
trip, and Chicago, *20. "A special sleeper
to -Mackinac will be attached to the
"Atlantic Limited" on above days,
'making direct connections with steam- ;
era for . Chicago. .. Everybody : should,
i avail themselves of these low rates.

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