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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, November 02, 1894, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-11-02/ed-1/seq-6/

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LOOTED THE TRAIN;
Three Bandits Hold Up a
Southern Express in Ap
proved Style.
TKEIR BOOTY WAS SMALL,
If Statements Made by the
Express Officials Are to
Ec Believed.
AN EXCITING CHASE IS ON.
Sheriff's Posse and Detectives
On the Trail of the Out
laws.
Birmingham, Ala., Nov. l.—Passen
ger Train No. 3 ot the Kansas City,
Memphis & Birmingham railroad was
held up at 1 o'clock this morning a few
miles east of New Albany, Miss., by
three masked men, and the express car
looted of its contents. Conductor \V. L.
Leonard, who was in charge of the
train, got into this city at 6 o'clock this
morning:, and from him the facts were
learned, lie said:
"My train pulled out of New Albany
about I o'clock this nuirding. Shortly
after getting under full headway the
train began to slack up and was soon
standing still. As it was afterwards
discovered, three masked men had
boarded the tender of the engine
at New Albany, and covering En
gineer Campbell and Fireman Alex
ander with pistols, compelled them to
stop at a designated point in the woods,
a few miles east of New Albany. When
the train stopped 1 was iv the baggage
car. 1 went to the side door and opened
it, only to be greeted with several pis^
tol shots from oue ot the robbers. I
shoved the door shut; but, turning
round, 1 saw two of the robbers already
in the baggage car with pistols covering
me. The engineer and fireman were
made to dismount, and an unsuccessful
attempt was made to uncouple the en
gine. Express Messeuger Jeaunette's
car was forced open, the robbers cover
ing me with pistols all the time, and we
were forced to give up the coutents of
the safe. Putting the booty in a bag,
the robbers backed off into the woods
with their pistols still pointed at us, and
disappeared in the darkness.
"We did not see their laces at any
time."
Officers of the Southern Express com
pany give it out that only a lot of cheap
jewelry and vouchers constituted the
robbers' booty. It is suspected, how
ever ihat the express company is lying
low cv tliis subject for its own rea
sons. The general belief is that the
robbers were amateurs, although they
did things up in shape. There is not
the slightest clue to their identity.
The Chase Is On.
New Ai.ijany. Nov. I.—Supt. Agee,
of the Southern Express company, and
Supt. Sullivan, of the Memphis route,
arrived here this afternoon and at once
joined iv the chase after the robbers.
The bandits were tracked through this
portion of the town to the suburbs, and
there all trace of them was lost. The
authorities are reticent about their in
tentions, and wiil not discuss their plans
further than to say that the robbers will
surely be arrested and sensational dis
closures made.
bupt. Aeee authorizes the statement
that there was but t99 in the expiess
car aud that was not molested. The
only booty secured by the bandits was
a cucap package 01 Jewelry.
Ghost fora Tp.rget.
Selves Cliff, Col., Nov. I.—Charles
Davis, a barber, siiot and mortally
wounded Conrad Heineman, a young
man who was running through the
street dressed only in h.s under cloth
ing lust night. David, who was ar
rested, says he thought Heiueman was
a ghost.
Good Indian Now.
MUSKOGEK, 1. T.. NOV. 1. —At
Tullasi Indian Chief Ferryman's son.
In a spirit of bravado, shot into a keg of
powder. He wao blown to atoms.
MERCIER IS MOURNED.
Funeral Today Will Be the Great-
est Ever Seen in Canada.
Montreal, Que., Nov. I.—A presi
dent could not have a more impressive
funeral than the late lionore Mercier,
ex-premier of Quebec, will have to
morrow. Among the pallbearers will
be Chief Justice Taceste, ex-Premier
Joly. L. O. David, president of the St.
Jean Baptiste society, and numerous
judges. The hearse will be drawn by
horses, and it will take four wagons to
carry the floral emblems. There will
be twelve bands in the procession, in
which at least 25,000 people are expected
to take part. Father Reuaud, superior
general of the Jesuits, will officiate at
the "Lsvee de Corps."
Importing Barley From Russia.
New Yoi'.k, Nov. I.—A cargo of
Russian feeding barlov, consisting of
13,500 quarters, or about 108,000 bushels,
arrived in New York today by the
steamer South Cambria. The barley,
it is said, will bo sent on to a speculator
Iv Milwaukee.
Serious Naval
Washington, Nov. I.—During the
cruise of the Mohican in Behring sea
Lieut. Collins was accidentally shot in
the arm by the discharge of a revolver
which was being put away by an ar
morer. It a :ainst the legulatioi.s for
an officer to bring a loadeu pistol aboard
ship, and a court of inquiry whs ap
pointed to ascertain who had been neg
ys«*v Those who
d&J«y /-v. have the
■A»»-yYv f' x"/iSii VJL most
d&J Jf r J^sr^nT) cause
1 HtMv tht y
J[' I " v ../ * save the
most. They're more eco
nomical. These people buy
Pearline. Proof—in all
stores of the better class
throughout the land, you'll
find the sales of Peariine
far in the lead. Now, these
economical people wouldn't
use Pearline for their wash
ing and cleaning, if they
didn't find it to be just what
we —the most eco
nomical in every way.
V/OUld they? 440JAMBS FSTLE,N.T.
ligent in this case. The report of the
court has been received at the navy de
partmeut, but has no| been made public.
SOO TO BR ADMITTED
To the St. Paul anil Minneapolis
Kato Sheet.
The alleged sensation in reference to
the boo line, said to have materialized
at the meeting on Wednesday, at Gen
eral Passenger Agent llibbard's office,
at Minneapolis, turns out to be without
foundation. This is authoritatively
stated by memburs attending the meet*
ing. The gathering was simply a con
ference of the coiuniittx? of the advisory
board of the Western Passenger associ
ation, made up of the various Chicago-
St. Paul lines and the Soo. at which, in
addition to resident officials.there were
in attendance General Passenger
Agents Pond, of the Wisconsin Central,
and Lord, of the Chicago Great West
ern, and Chief- Clerk Cairns, of the pas
senger department of the Chicago &
Northwestern. It was a harmoni
ous conference. An agreement was
reached with the Soo line,
whereby it will be admitted
to the St. Paul & Minneapolis rate
sheet, and also to the Twin City Local
Passenger association. The differentials
of the Soo were agreeably disposed of.
It was agreed to allow it its $2 differ
ential to New York, and its 81.50 differ
ential to Boston, with the understand
ing that the same rates shall apply also
via Chicago and Montreal to New York
and Boston. This latter action is but
simply an echo of the agreement reached
last week at Chicago. The question of
east-bound rates was carefully con*
sidered, and the session lasted from 10
a. m. till 5:30 p. m.
TIIOOPS WKIiL HANDLED.
Great Western Thanked lor Kxcei-
lent Service.
T. J. Berry, of the Chicago & Great
Western, is iv receipt ol a highly com
plimentary letter from Maj. Loyd
Wheaton, of the Twentieth infantry,
Brenet lieutenant colonel, U. S. A.,
dated at Fort Leaven worth. Maj.
Wheaton says: "Permit me through
you to thanK the Chicago Great West
ern Railway company for the excellent
service furnished by the company in
the recent transfer of the Twentieth
United States infantry to tnis post.
The regiment, during the journey from
St. Paul. Mlnu.. to this post, was under
my com maud, and from my own observ
ation 1 know that the officials of your
company did everything possible to
niako the journey safe, speedy and
agreeable. 1 never before traveled v/ith
troops where so much was dona for
the comfort of both officers and
men. 1 ahall deem myself fortunate
if, when traveling with troops to the
points reached by your road, the quar
termaster's department of the army
avails itself of the services of the Chi
cago Great Western Railway company."
This train comprised eighteen coacnes
and two I'ulluiuiis, and, leaving St. Paul
at 5 p.m., arrived on time at Fort L.eav
enworth the afternoon following.
AN OFFICft ABOLISHED.
Gen. Bend Becomes Paymaster of
the Great Western.
Quite a surprise was sprung on the
local railroad world yesterday. George
C. Armstrong, who for several years has
ably discharged the duties of the office
of paymaster for the Chicago Great
Western liailroad company, resigned
his position, effective at once, and the
office has been abolished. The duties of
the place have beeu merged with those
of treasurer, and Gen. Bend will here
after perform both.
Iv retiring Mr. Armstrong carries
with him the best wishes of the com
pany.
Full Fare or No Vote.
Chicago, Nov. I.—The Western Pas
senger association has decided that this
year they will make no reduced rates
fur the clerks in the employ of the gov
ernment at Washington who may wish
to go to their homes in the West to vote
next Tuesday. The custom has t>een
heretofore to make a reduced rate for
such clerks as wished to make the trip
to their homes for the purpose of vot
ing, but this year no such concession
will be made by any of the Western
roads.
SHOUT ROUTES.
Further changes are announced In the
Great Northern service as follows, ef
fective Nov. 1: W. VV. Fordham, con
tracting freight agent, Boston, Mass.,
vice F. A. McCormick; C. H. Weeks,
formerly general agent at Spokane, is
now made general agent at Victoria, B,
C.; C. G. Dixon. formerly general agent
of the passenger department at Spo
kane, is now general agent at the same
place of both the freight and passeuger
departments; James Robinson Is made
contracting freight agent at Spokane.
He was formerly traveling freight
agent, with Spokane as his headquar
ters.
The steamer Sikh, of the Northern
Pacific Steamship company, left Yoko
hama, Japan, ou the morniug of Oct. 30
with 1,100,000 pounds of freight for
Eastern common points; 800,000 for
Western common points; 800 tons for
Portland and sound points; 1,250 bales
ot silk, and also 350 tons for British Co
lumbia.
The Soo has taken the initiative in a
matter affecting the traveling public, it
has put forth a circular stating that it
will not. on and afrer Nov. 1, aliow any
stopovers on either its own tickets or
those ol otner lines, whether limited or
unlimited. All tickets are now mood
for continuous passage only.
W. A. Beckler, Chicago, Northern
passenger agent or the Queen & Cres
cent route, was in St. Paul yesterday.
He was accompanied by W. C. Riuear
son, general passenger agent of the
same line. They are here in the inter
est of Florida winter travel.
W. J. Reed, the industrial agent of
the Chicago Great Western, is making
his services felt. Although in office but
a mouth, he has already located two
creameries in lowa, and found locations
for a large number of mechanics and
tradesmen.
The Minneapolis & St. Louis is meet
ing outside competition. On Nov. 6 it
will put In reduced rates from this ter
ritory to ail Southern points, its rates
being based on the rates quoted by the
Missouri, Kansas «te Texas from its ter
ritory.
On account of the Minnesota Educa
tional association, that meets in St.
Paul Dec. 28-28, all lines in the state
have been authorized to apply a rate of
fare and one-third for the round trip.
The elecric berth reading lamp is an
exclusive feature of "The Milwaukee "
The evening train for Chicago is lighted
by electricity throughout.
Grover Enjoys a Hunt.
Washington, Nov. I.—The president
left the city during the forenoon, first
going to Woodley to look after a few
household affairs, connected with the
forthcoming removal of the family to
their country home for a few weeks'
stay. He speut the day squirrel hunting,
and returned to the White house this
evening, lie was closeted with Private
Secretary Thurber through the evening,
discharging official duties.
Just a Greaser Fake.
Washinoton.Nov.l . -Senor Romero,
the Mexican minister has received from
the governor of Pueblo, Mex., a state
ment showing that the jail and court
records for five years past fail to show
anything relating to one Hu«h JJryce,
who was alleged to be on his way to the
United States to present a claim for
damages for ill-treatment by Mexican
officials. The Btory is denounced aa a
fabrication.
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 2, JBM.
WHAT YOU MOST NEED
Some Good Advice A bout Wbat In
Hcqulred in the Life.
Did you ever stop to think about the neces
sity for a stimulant? .Nature supplies her
own. It is astonishing what she will do if.
Riven a chance. In how short a time will she
revjvg the^ overtired by uiepns of rest
and sleep*! A healthy man or woman re
sponds readily to her treatment. But wo are
vat all healthy. Doctors teli us that not two
people in every hundred are perfectly sound
iv body aud mind. Nature, for that reason,
can nut keep us healthy or cure our ailments.
We must gam stimulant from some other
source, get fresh energy and life, or we
break down. The blood must have new
animation given to It, and sent rushing
through the veins with renewed vitality, a
sparkle given to the eye, a flush of health
to the cheek. The whole system must be
purified and strengthened. Men and women
who neglect this are pale, puuy and despond
em. For them life has no charms. -But,"
you say, "how is thU to be done?" There is
but one way, and that is by the help of the
best and purest stimulant that science has
over discovered, Doctors tell us that whiskey,
when absolutely pure, is the only thins: that
will answer this purpose. Thero is but one
pure whiskey known to the world, and that is
Duffy's Pure Malt. It is the oulv whiskey
that has ever gained widespread popularity
through its merits alone. It is the only one
that is recommended by doctors, endorsed by
ministers, praised by lawyers, aud taken by
every man and woinoa who values health
and strength. This should be borne carefully
in mind, for some unscrupulous druggists or
grocers, because they can make more money
on inferior whiskey, and that which is not
medicinal, try to sell it In place of Duffy's
Pure Malt. Do not be deceived but secure
that which you know to bo the best.
SIILLWATEK NEWS.
Events of a Day in the City on the
St. Croix.
Warden Wolfer is just now bii3ily en
gaged in closing up his biennial reports
which will be placed in the hands of
the printer during the coming week. It
will be the most complete statement ot
the financial and statistical affairs of
the state prison ever issued from that
institution. The binder twine business,
which is of most interest to the general
public, makes the following showing
for the past two years:
CREDITS.
Cash earnings of two years 5103.823 25
Bills ami accounts receivable 131,662 14
Inventory 31.136 47
$266,624 86
EXPENSES.
Accounts outstanding Auij 1,1592.. $18,954 31
Inventory, Aug. I. lfe'J2 00,861 10
Raw material purchased 163,833 01
General expenses 16,385 48
Credit balance 6,603 00
It will thus be seen that the business
has been so conducted in the past two
years as to show a credit balance of
£0,600.06. But the appropriation at the
beginning of the biennial period, Aug.
1, 1894, showed a deficit of §7.431.93,
which is thus reduced by the net earn
ings since that date to $831.87. This is
certainly a most commendable showing,
indicating as it does the success of the
strict business principles adopted by
the board of managers, and so efficiently
carried out by the warden. The twine
produced by the factory has given un
qualified satisfaction, and the farmers
of the state, as weil as the management
of the prison, are certainly to be con
gratulated upon the success of the
twine enterprise.
S. M. Owen, the Populist candidate
for governor, will speak at the Grand
opera house tomorrow evening.
The freight agents of the various
roads doing business in Stillwater re
port that the amount of freight received
and shipped from this city this year has
been very large, and that the showing
compares favorably with any other year.
To California Without Change Via
"Ihe Milwaukee."
On Saturday, Nov. 10th, 1894, aud on
every Saturday thereafter, an elegant
Pullman Tourist Sleeper will leave
Minneapolis (8:25 a. m.), St. Paul (8:35
a. ra.) and arrive Los Angeles, Califor
nea, at 1:30 p. in. following Wednesday.
Via "The Milwaukee's" fatuous
"Hedrick Route" to KausasCity, tneuce
via the A.. T. & S. F. R'y through
Southern California.
A most delightful winter route lo the
Coast.
This car is "personslly cononcted"—
iv immediate charge of "an official and
an attendant through to destination.
Rate per berth, $6.00 through from St.
Paul-Minneapolis.
Leave St. Paul-Minneapolis every
Saturday morning, arriving at Los An*
geles every Wednesday noon.
For berths, complete information and
lowest rates apply to "The Milwaukee"
agents, St. PauNMinneapolis, or ad
dress J. T. Conley, Assistant General
Passeuger Agent, St. Paul, Minn.
FOUR SCORE DROWNED.
Most of the Crew and Passengers
of the Wairaipa Were Saved.
Londox. Nov. I.—Later reports from
Auckland aud Sydney regarding the
steamer Wairaipa state that eighty-one
passengers and forty of the crew were
saved. The captain, twenty of the
crew and fifty-eight passengers were
drowned.
California Excursions
Are quite the thing just now. and pas
sengers traveling via Great Northern
Ry. are decidedly "111 it." having the
comforts of the famous Buffet-Library
Observation cars, a splendid service,
and a roadbed free from dun and jolts.
The scenery along this line is admitted
ly the finest In America. A note or
personal call ou W. J. Dutch, C. P. aud
T. A., 199 East Third St., St. Paul,
Minn., will call forth a ready response
to all inquiries regarding these excur
sions.
South American Affairs.
New York, Nov. I.—A dispatch from
Valparaiso says: It is rumored that the
archbishop of Santiago will be made a
cardinal. If so, he will be the first in
South America.
A dispatch from Panama says: It is
said that the force now at work on the
Culebra branch of Itie Panama canal
will soon be increased to 1,000 men.
A dispatch from Buenos Ayres says:
Reports of the widespread effects of the
recent earthquake are confirmed. The
misery caused In the provinces of San
Juau and Rio Janeiro is very great, es
pecially in tn<j latter, where the people
are poor. Slight shocks are still felt
from time to time there, which serve to
keep up the feeling ot alarm.
Home Visitors Excursions.
On Oct. 17 and Nov. 14 the Nickel
Plate Road will place on sale at their
ticket offices in Chicago and suburban
stations. Home Visitors Excursion
tickets to all points iv Ohio and Indiana
at one fare for the round trip where
rate is not less than $2. Tickets limited
to return within twenty days from date
of issue. Good going only on Oct. 17
and Nov. 14.
City Ticket Office. 199 Clark, street,
Chicago. Depot, Clark and Twelfth
streets.
Hoosler's Big Walk.
Chicago. Nov. I.—Henry Schmehl
arrived at the city hsll this afternoc .
having walked the entire distance froi.i
the state house at Indianapolis, Ind., to
Chicago In seventy Hours and fifty-nine
minutes, Schntehi was accompanied
by a brass band down Washington
street to the city hall. iSchmehl made
the walk on a wager of 1500 that he
could do it in seventy-two hours.
Pennoyer's Latest Dinar.
Salem, Or., Nov. I.—Gov. Pennoyer
todayjissued the following Thanksgiving
proclamation: "I hereby appoint the
last Thursday of this month a Thanks
giving holiday. 'In the day of pros
perity be joyful,but In the day of adver
sity consider.—Eccltsaiastea vii., 14."
IT WAS A BULL DAY.
Death of the Czar Had a Stiff
ening- Effect on the
Markets. nhi
LIGHT RECEIPTS AIS^P
I
In the Advance in Wheat-
Provisions Steadied by
Strength in Grain.
STOCKS NOT AFFECTED.
Bourses Show No Evidences
of Agitation—Quotations
Generally Higher.
Chicago, Nov. I.—Diminishing re
ceipts, steady foreign markets, the death
of th« ecu and good buying sent wheat
up today, and December closed %<s
higher. Corn climbed into the baud
wagon with a %c gain for May, and May
oats added %t to yesterday's closing
prices. Provisions were dull but
slightly higher.
Another day of compaiativelv small
receipts of wheat a: Minneapolis aud
Duluth was the most conspicuous item
of the early news, and it had a bullish
effect upon the market.
The death ot the czar influenced some
of the buying, which sent December
wheat up to 53c on its first journey
thitherward, but as it sold down again
}-{c or so, a subsequent rise to a shade
beyond 53c was ascribed to a let up iv
the volume of the receipts, a partial
confirmaliou of the talk of the use of
wheat for feeding.sufficient to influence
a great deal of buying. On the secoDd
advance [email protected]^c was the lop and the
close was at 53c.
Business in corn was fairly good, and
at generally improving prices. Receipts
were slightly less than had been esti
mated. The bulls showed more confi
dence than they did yesterday. They
were less afraid of feeders in the East
being soon swamped with new com
from the 1,200,000,000-bu crop. May corn,
which closed yesterday at 50% c, started
with sellers at that, and no buyers at
over SOi&'e, and with some sales at 50%@
50>£c. it improved gradually until it
struck 51 c, aud after }ie reaction it rose
to OII4C and was firm at 51>£c at the
close.
$266,024 86
Trading on the oats market was lim
ited, and fluctuations were entirely in
sympathy with corn. May started at
32% |C, sold down to 32^@32&c, up to
32%@82%c, and shortly besore the close
was selling at 32% c. It closed at 82% c.
Provisions were steadied by the
strength in the grain markets. " They
were, however, held within narrow
bounds. Trading was at a standstill
during the greater part of the session,
orders from outside being scarce. Jain
pork is 23<£c higher, aud ribs 5e
higher; lard, unchanged.
The leading futures ranged as follows:
Articles. Open- High- Low- Cloa
lag. est. est. lug.
Wheat, No. 2— . _ . ■■-. r
November..... 51% 52 61% 52 I
December 52%-Va 53-53 i« 52% ;53 -
May 57&-% 68 5714 57%
Corn, No. 2— : 7
November.... 51% 52% 51% ' 5235
December 50i# 51%» 50%-Is ,51%
May 50Vj 51% 5C%-V*> 51&-%
Oats, No. 2— j
November.... 25% 28% 25% 28%
December..... 29V» 29U 29%- 20
May 32% 32% 32<*-% 32%
Mess Pork— ; .
January.....;. 11 80 II 87i'a 11 77% 11 85' !
Lard—
January 6 82i«i 0 87i£ 680 685
May 0 97V2 700 6 07M» 700
Short Ribs-
November..... 6 021* 6 02V2 6 021/2 6 02V2
January 595 595 6 02Vi 5 97^
Cash quotations were as follows:
Flour easy. Wheat—No. 2 spring, 53%
@57>^c; No. 3 spring, nominal: No. 2
red, [email protected] Corn—No. 2, 52% c:
No. 3 yellow, 52^c. Oats—No. 2, 28^o;
No. 2 white. [email protected]; No. 3 white, 81%
@32% c. Rye—No. 2, 46}£c. Barley—No.
2. [email protected]; No. 3, sl&<§sse; No. 4,
nominal. Flaxseed—No. 1, 31.43.
Timothy Seed—Prime, $5.50. Pork-
Mess, per bbl, [email protected] Lard, per 100
lbs, $0.9:2}^@6.95. Short Ribs—Sides
(loose), [email protected] Shoulders — Dry
salted (boxed), $5.62k'@5.75. Sides-
Short clear (boxed), $6.87^(3.6.50.
Whisky—Distillers' finished goods, per
gallon. $1.23. Sugars—Cut loaf, s)a'c;
granulated, 4^'c: standard "A," 4%c.
Receipts—Flour, 14,000 bbls; wheat, 07,
--000 bu; corn, 65.000 bu; oats. 84,000 bu;
rye, 1,000 bu; barley, 82,000 bu. Ship
ments— Flour. 6,000 bbls: wheat, 66,000
bu; corn. 23,000 bu; oats, 221,000 bu; rye,
1.000 bu; barley, 69,000 bu. On the
produce exchange today the butter
market was firm; creamery, [email protected];
dairy, [email protected] Eggs firm; [email protected]>^c.
Milwaukee
Milwaukee. Nov. I.—Flonr quiet.
Wheat firmer; No. 2 spring, 56W«: No.
1 northern, 60% c; May, 58^c." Corn
scarce and firm; No. 3, 53% c. Oats firm
and higher; No. 2 white, S2J{e; No. 3
white, 32c. Bmrley steady; No. 2,
53c; sample, [email protected] Rye scarce and
firm: No. 1. 50c. Provisions lower:
Pork, $11.95. Lard. 16.^5.
Duluth Wheat.
Duluth, Minn., Nov. 1.-There was
a firm wheat market here today, owing
to strong cables and a firm demand.
The market opened }£c higher than yes
terday for May, and Jfc higher for De
cember. Prices advanced during the
morning %a to %c, and the market
closed at the outside figures %c up for
spot stuff and December, and %c, up for
May. The business was mostly in May,
but a fair volume of cash wheat was
sold, the mills taking about 20.000
bushels at premium, and the eleva
tors aud shippeis buying moderately.
Following were the closing prices:
No. 1 hard, cash, 58c: October, 58c; No.
1 northern, cash, 56j^c; October, 56^0;
December. 56'^c: May, 59)£c; No]" H
northern, cash, 533^c; No. 8, 50);; c; re
jected, 47f£c; to arrive. No. 1 northern,
563^c. Rye, 45c. Flax. 11.39. JS«. 8
oats, 81)4c; No. 3 oats. 31e. Barley. 45
@50c. Receipts here aud at Superior-
Wheat, 171,800 bu; oats, 8,060 bu; flax.
11,956 bu: bai1ey,43.324 bu. Shipments
— Wheat, 254.862 bu; flax, 1.197 buj bar
ley, 1,281 bu. Car inspection today-
Wheat, 248; oats, 15; flax, 12; barley.
48.
M. HANSEN & CO.
Room 6, Glinilan Block,
ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA,
Commission Merchants & Stock Brokers.
Grain, Provisions and Stocks bought and
sold for cash or ou margins. Out-of-town
business a specialty. Write lor our price
current.
Xew York i'mdiiro,
NewYouk, Nov. I.—Flour -Receipts,
2,200 bbls; exports, 33,800 bbls; sales,
20.000 pkiu; market steady, but seemed
light, except for spring" patents and
Western straights; Southern flour more
active; sales, 450Dkgs; rye flour dull;
sales.32s bbls. Buckwheat flour firm
at §2(32.10. Buckwheat steady; [email protected]
65c. Cornmeal dull; sales, 2,500
sacks. * Rye nominal. .Barley nom
inal. Barley malt nominal.
Wheat — Receipts, 40,500 bu; sales.
3,140,000 bu futures. 107,000 bu spot;
spot market dull; No. 2 red, store
and elevator, 55%e; afloat, 56%e:
f. o. b.. 575^c; No. 1 northern; G4%c
delivered; No. 1 hard, GCj£c delivered;
options were firm all the morning and
Irregular in arternoon, finally closing
strong at %a net advance, conflicting
stories about the czar's Jeath, selling
by Pardridge in Chicago, covering by
shorts, small interior receipts aud tin-
settled cables caused the variations
here: No. 2 red. January, 57> 4 @57 I.;c,
closed at 57i'c; February closed 58Mc;
March closed at 59ke; May,[email protected],
Closed at 00% c; November closed at
55V/c; IMC, M [email protected]£c. closed 56-^c;
Corn—Receipts, 4,900 bu; exports, 33.
--yoobu; sales, none; spot market dull,
but firm; No. 2, 60c; new, ungraded,
57c delivered; No. 3, new, 57c deliv
ered; option market generally strong
all day on good covering by snorts,
prospects of further wet weather West,
and sympathy with wheat: closed at
lc higher; January, [email protected]^c, closed
at 55^c; May, 541^(a)55 3-16. closed at
5536 c; November, 57%@5SJ^c, closad at
583^c; December, 50> 4 57c. closed at
57c. Oats—Receipts,39,9oo bu; exports,
7,200 bu; sales, 659,000 bu futures, 55,
--000 bu spot; spot market firm; No. 2,
S2)^@32^c; No. 2 delivered. 33>^c; No.
3, H2c; No. 2 white, 36>£c; No. I while.
35^c; track white Western. [email protected]>£c;
track white state, [email protected]>£c; op
tion market strong aud higher, In
sympathy with corn, closing %a higher
January closed at 34% c; February
closed at3s'^c; May, 36%@56%, closed
at 36% c; November closed at 32% c: De
cember. S3#@S3^c. closed at 33% c.
Hay steadier. Hops quiet; state; co:u~
mou to choice, old, [email protected]; new, [email protected]
Hides steady. Leather quiet. Wool
quiet. Beef steady. Cut meats quiet;
pickled bellies, 6%@7%c; pickled shoul
ders, s^@f)%c: pickle* hams. [email protected]
Lard firm; Western steam closed at
£7.4oasked;city,[email protected]£;November,
$7.30 nominal; Jauuary, $7.20 nominal;
refined firm; continent, $7.75: S. A., 58;
compound,so. JPork firm.active.
Butter irregular; imitation creamery,
[email protected]; Western dairy, [email protected]; West
ern creamery, [email protected]^c; Western fac
tory, [email protected]; Elgins, 233£e; state dairy,
[email protected]; state creamery, [email protected] Cheese
firm; state, large, [email protected]^c: small, [email protected]
lie; part skims, 3^®7c: full skims. 2)4
@3c. Eggs firm; state and Pennsylva
nia, [email protected]; icehouse, [email protected];c; West
ern fresh. [email protected]; cases, $2.75vg3.50;
receipts, 5,846 pligs. Tallow easy (city,
*2 per pkg).
Liverpool.
Liverpool, Nov. I.—Wheat steady;
demand fair; No. 2 red winter, 4s 4>£d;
No. 2 red spring, 4s Bd.. Corn— Spot,
nominal; demand moderate; futures,
November firm, 4s 10% d; December
steady, 4s 9U; January steady, 4s 4%d.
Flour steady; demand moderate; St.
Louis fancy winter, 5s 3d. Lard firm;
demand moderate; spot, 365.
$100000
To Loan on St. Paul Real Es
tate.
St. Paul Title Insurance & Trust Go
FINANCIAL.
Hew York.
New York. Nov. I.—The 'death of
Russia's czar was not followed by any
hostile demonstrations on " the stock
market, which, when the announcement
was made on the exchange, was quite
strong in tone. Not even the inter
national specialties were affected, nor
was there any sign given on the occur*
rence of any event out of the common.
The expected had happened and Wall
street accepted philosophically. The
London exchange was closed for a hol
iday, but the continent bourses gave no
evidence of agitation. At the opening
of the exchange here this morning a
firm tone prevailed, the coal stocks
being notably strong. Buying
orders in these shares were
quite heavy, it Is said, for the account
of inside interests, and the advance re
sulting forced the bears to cover. Del
aware, Lackawanna advanced 2 per
cent; Delaware & Hudson, \%\ New
Jersey Central. \}{, and Reading, IV.
During the afternoon a raid was made
on these shares, Laekawanna reacting
1 per cent without a recovery. Delaware
& Hudson lost all but M per cant of
the improvement, New Jersey Central
fell off \%, but rallied \%, and" Reading
receded % and regained %i The grang
ers.were in good demand, aud especially
St. Paul and Burlington, and they
were well held, even through the gen
eral break which occurred in the late
afternoon. The general tone of the
market throughout the day was strong
on a moderate volume of business. In
the first part of the last hour a reaction
took place in sympathy at the weakness
of the coal and granger group, but the
losses were almost entirely recovered
before the close, and with some
minor exceptions the last prices were
higher than those of yesterday.
MICHAEL DOEAN. JAMES DORAK
M.DORAN&CO.,
Bankers and Brokers,
31! JacksonSt^ St. Paul, Minn;
Stock Market-Closing.
Atchison 5 C. P. i). & Gulf. 7%
Adams Express .142 Northwestern.. .lOOVs
Alton & Terre H. 31 do pfd 143'
do pfd 175 N. Y. Central.... 95»4
Am'can Express. 110 N. Y.&New E:ig. 31%
Baltimore & Ohio 671** Ontario & West. 15V2
Canada Pacific.. 61V2 Oregon Imp.. 14V"
Can. Southern... 50 OregonNav ". 20 "
Central Pacific. 137* 0.8.L. &U. N.... 5
Ches. & 0hi0.:..105% Pacific Mail... 1914
Chicago & A1t0n.143 P. D. & E ... ii%
C, B. & Q 72% Mttsburjr "156^
Chicago Ga5...... 74% Pullman P. Car .157
ConsolidatedGas.ll9 Reading lSft
C. C. C. & St. L. 36 Richmond Ter. . 17V8
Colorado C. & 1.. 70 do pfd ! 21%
Cotton Oil certs. 26 Rio (i. Western 10
Del. & Hudson.. 124 Vi do pfd.... .' 42
Del., Lack. &W. 155 Rock Island . 60S*
D. A R. G. pfd.. 32% St. Paul. 60»4 I
Dis. &C. P. Co.. 10 do pfd ...liSte
East Tennessee.. 10% St. P. & Omaha 33% i
Erie ..12^ do pfd 105 !
do pfd 26 Southern Pacific. 17V2
Fort Wayne 154 Sugar Refiuery.
Gt. North, pfd...103 ,Tenn.Coal<fclron. 16Mi
C. &E. I. pfd.... 90 Texas Pacific. Ssi
Hocking Valley.. 17V? Tol.&O.Cen.pfd. 73
Illinois Central.. 69% Union Pacific. llVs
St. Paul &D 2tiA U. S. Express.... 43
Kan. & Tex. pfd. 21 iWabash,St.L.&P CVt
Lake Erie & West. 15% do pfd 13"^
do pfd 68 ,Wolls-FareoEx..los
Lake Shore 131% Western Union.. BCV>
Lead Trust :;<)U Wheeling*. L. E. 10%
Louis. & Na5h. ..53% do pfd 3:5. 2
Louisville &N. A. 7 i.M. & St. L 2<sL'»
Manhattan Con.. 106% D. & R. G '.'. li&s
Mem. &CharlTu 10 General Electric. 35
Michigan Cent... 97<A National Linseed 20 •■<.
Missouri Pacific 27*% Col. Fuel & Iron.. 22
Mobile & 0hi0... 18 I do pfd 72
Nash. & Chatt... 66 111. & Tex. Cent « 2i&
Nat. Cordage.... 13Vg ToL.A.A. & N.M. 51,2
do pfd 221^! T.. St. L. &K. C. 1
N. J. Central .... 95 1 do pfd 6
N. & W. pfd 22% Southern... V2Va
N. American Co. 4 i do pfd 39%
Northern Pacific. 4% Am. Tobacco.... 9SVB
do pfd 110% do pfd 105
R. M. NEWPORT & SON,
INVESTMENT BANKERS,
Loau Money on Improved Property in St.
Paul and Minneapolis
At 6% *0n or Before'
New Pioneer Prew Bldjf,. Reeve Building
ST. PAUL. MINNEAPOLIS.
U. S. 5s reg 119 do do 45..... 83
do 5s coup 110 Erie seconds 70
do 4s reg 115 M? 0., 11. & S. A. Cs.. 95 I
do 4s c0up.....115^4 do do 75... 98
do 2s reg .... , 96 H. & Tex. C. 5s ..104
Pacific Gh of '95...101 do do" 6s. wife
Ala.. Class A 102% M.. K. &T. first 8114
do do 8.......106 do - second 4s MM
do do C 9'ii*! Mutual Union6s. .105
do Currency.. iKiVa N. J. C. Gen. 5t..115 '
La. new consol4s 95 N. I", firsts.......lia«t»
Missouri Cs ......100 do seconds 87%
NorlhC'arolina6B.l-3 S. \V. c0n5015....141
do 4e. 100 do S.P.deb.ss..lOßV*»
8. Car. non-fund. 1% Rio G. West. lsts. 67"A
Term. newset.Cs. 79ty» M.Paulconsol
do do 55......1<i2 do 0.&1\\V.55..110i,s
do Old 65..... (W st.L.&l.M.Gcn.ris.79
Va. Centuries 58 5H.L.&5.F.G.68.. 94
do deferred.... ?V2 Texas Pacific lsts 87
Atchisou 4s. OCHii • do • seconds 2!H$
do : Second A. lOVi U. P. Ists of '90. .10'tyg
Canada So. 2di«. ..IHB West Shore 4s. 100
Ceu.P.lstsof '95. lO.'VS Soo It. It.. 87%
D. & K. O. 7s —112
MONEY TO LOAN
On Real Estate Security.
FAVORABLE Ten"c mHi
E. W. PEET & SON
Manhattan Building.
C.ERNST&Co
Investment Bankers.
Dealers In Flrst-<
'Boud«, Bank Stock* and
Commercial Papers.
Money to loin In Large Amounts.
OFFICES ■
Germania Bank Bids., and Temple Court
tit Paul Minneapolis
Bank of Kn^:nji<l Finances.
LOHDOS, Nov. 1.-The weekly state
ment or the Bank of England issued
today shows the following changes, as
camoared with the previous account:
Total reserve, decrease £028,000
Circulation, increase -.... 353.000
Bullion, decrease........ 574,434
Other securities, decrease .... 131,000
Other deposits, decrease 127,000
Public deposits, increase 150.000
Notes reserve, decrease 953,000
Government securities, dec 69.000
Tile proportion ot tne Bank of Eng
land's reserve to liability, which last
week was 03.07, is now 62.55 per cent.
Exchange.
■Chicago, Nov. I.—Clearings, 817,
--780,000. Muney,4 per cent on call. 5
@oon time. New *ork exchange,2s cents
premium. Foreign exchange opened
lower. Sterling commercial, $4.83%@
4.80^.
Hew York 3loney.
New Yohk. Nov. I.— Money on call
easy at 1 per cent, last loan 1, closed 1
per cent. Prime mercantile paper, 2%
@3)£. Sterling exchange firm, with act
ual business in bankers' bills at $4.87%
($4.88 for demand, and $4.8()%"@4.87 for
sixty days. Posted rates, 54.87>.<@4.88,
and [email protected] Commercial" bills,
%*.&>%. Silver certificates, 03% c bid.
These Quotations Furn&iaj '3/
Jameson, Hevener
& CO.,
. WHOLESALE
Hay, Feed, Flour and Seech
ST. PAUL.
St. Paul Grain Market.
Wheat—No, 1 hard [email protected]
Wheat—No. 1 northern stt(oJs7c
Wheat—No. 2 northern SS(«-54c
Corn—No. 3 [email protected]£c
Corn—No. 3 yellow 54J< 2 (a)55c
Oats—No. 3 white [email protected]
Oats—No. 3 [email protected]%c
Barley 1 .40(<Z4Sc
Rye—No. 2 43(a44c
Hoar—Patent 83.10(a3.30
Flour—Straight [email protected]
Flour—Bakers' §2(^2.10
Flour—Rye $2.30(a;2.60
Buckwheat flour [email protected]>
Corntneal—Bolted $24(^28
Cornmeal—Coarse $20.50(g)21
Ground Feed—No. 1 [email protected]
Ground Feed—No. 2 $20(«20.50
Ground Feed—No. 3 [email protected]
Bran—Bulk [email protected] 11.50
Shorts—Bulk [email protected]
Hay—No. 1 upland prairie [email protected]
Hay—No 2. upland prairie $7(a7.50
Hay—No. 1 wild |[email protected]
Hay—No. 1 timothy [email protected]
Timothy seed, per hu $2.20(&2.50
Clover f5.20(g>5.40
.
Grain
Commission.
Established 1879.
Mm neapolis. Duluth
Minneapolis Markets.
The wheat market was stronger, but
rather quiet. News was not sufficiently
encouraging to create rnucli desire to
buy ainouj? traders. The report of the
czars death was oue of the elements
that caused the firmness. Liverpool
was quoted quiet and firm. Berlin was
lk< marks lower. New York reported
that Antwerp had accepted some wheat.
Liverpool wheat stocks decreased dur
ing October 1,07^,000 bu, and flour in
creased 0,445 sacks. Clearances were
161,000 dv wheat and 75.000 bbls and
sacks flour from the Atlantic ports.
The following was the range of price
for wheat:
May—Opening, 57}^c; highest, 57J£c;
lowest, 57% c; closing. 57>£c.
November—Closing, 55% c.
December—Opening, 54^c; highest,
55c; lowest. 54^c; closing, 55c.
On Track—No. 1 hard. 57^c; No. 1
northern, sb\}£g.; No. 2 northern, 54>! 4 c.
Some Sample Sales—No. 1 hard, I car,
57c; No. 1 northern, 28 cars, 56c;
No. 1 northern, 8 cars, to arrive. 58% c;
No. 1 northern, 9 cars, 56#c; No. 1
northern. 7 cars, 56c; No. 1 northern, 19
cars, 56340; No. 1 northern, 5 cars,
56}jc; No. 2 northern, 14 cars. 55c; No.
2 northern, 2 cars, 54}.< c; No. 2 northern,
Gears, 5534 c; No. 2 northern, 7 cars,
54% c; No. 2 northern, 1 car, smutty*
54c; No. 2 northern, 2 cars, thin, 54c;
rejected wheat, 1 car, IV lbs off, 53c;
rejected wheat. 1 car. 2 lbs off. 54c: ear
corn, 3 cars, 43c; No. 3 oats, 2 cars,
mixed, 29c: No. 8 oats, 1 car, o. t.,
wheaty, 29c; No. 3 oats, 1 car, 29^c;
No. 3 oat.*, 1 car, wheatv,29c; No. 3 oats,
1 car. 29}£o; No. 3 black oats, very poor,
27c; No. 3 oats, 1 car, 29#c; No. 3 oats, 1
car. 29% c; No. 3 oats, 1 car. 29},sc; No. 4
barley, 1 car. 50 lbs, 48c.
Flour—Fust patents, [email protected]; bak
ers', [email protected]; low grades, *[email protected]
. Bran and Shorts—Bran, $10 bulk; $11
@11.75 in sacks; shorts, [email protected]
Hay—Market is steady; choice lowa
upland, 83.50: choice Minnesota upland,
[email protected]'j; medium upland, [email protected]; coarse
hay. [email protected]
Corn—No. 3, SSe; ear corn. 43c.
Oats—No. 3 white, s»[email protected]^c; No.
3, [email protected]^c.
Rye—No. 2, 44% c.
Nominal; No. 3. 45{g>49c.
Ground Feed—Steady; No 1, per ton,
car lots, [email protected]; corn meal, car loads,
$20.50 per ton; granulated, $24.50.
ROGERS & ROGERS,
Live Stock Commission.
Union Stock Yards, South St. Paul.Minn
K. IVE STOCK.
Chicago I.ii«- Stock.
Ciiicaoo, Nov. I.—Hoes—Receipts,
32.000; shipments, 7.241!: left over, about
5,000. Quality is fair; market opened
moderately active, steady at yesterday's
prices. Sales ranged at *[email protected] for
light; f4.20(tf4.40 for routrh packing
$4.35®4.70 for mixed; $4.45(<£4.55 for
heavy packing and shipping lots, and
[email protected] for pi«s. Cattle—Receipts,
15,000; steady and moderately active.
Sheep-Receipts.l4.ooo; in good demand
ami a shade firmer.
Union Stockyards.
Receipts — 1,400 hogs. 200 cattle, 5
calves, HOO sheep.
Hogs—Market opened strong, the local
receipts selling about 5c bbcner. The
bulk arrived lato, however, and sold
about like yesterday, following the
Eastern decline. A Milwaukee packer
was on the maßket.
Representative sales—
No. Wgbt.Dock.Price. No. WghtDock Price
84 I!>2 40 $4 :t;i 40 177 —S4 40
I. 303 — 4ay s. 232 60 425
71 . .22* 80 440 1,7..... 184 _ 430
4J^....280 240 440 4-' 307 80 410
t*r....230-, 80 4 3;. 3 210 _4 Jo
5 182 — #30 55. 205 80 435
3 160 — 425 31. ....217 120 440
72 .. .207 120 425 51 270 SO 440
"•-•S£ 80 425 .10 «8 120 435
88 200 120 4 2iiti3 243 —4 35
9 238 — 4 68. 227 40 433
83 200 80 4 3565 ....','9l 160 111
75 183 — 440 56.... 188 " 40 jf>
10... 128 - 425 11... .320 — 4371*
8.....345. 89 IX 2.... 258 — 44.)
39 211 — 440 67 255 — 445
Caltle— Steady, but slow, the cattle on
the market lietnir mostly undesirable.
Good sUckera sclliug well, a^d also
I JOIN THE CROWD TAKING ADVANTAGE
I THE GLOBE'S I
| GREAT OFFER! I
|Life=Size • 41 7C|
I Crayon Portraits 01 101
Crayon Portraits !a 10 j
& ; The size (18 by 22 inches) of these crayon por- i
& traits is recognized as the most satisfactory. It per- 5
8 mits of a life-size picture, head and shoulders, and A,
j[ is larger than is generally offered by portrait houses. 3
2 The price, $1.75, for a fine crayon portrait is cheaper 5
I than ever before offered in the Northwest. Take $
I advantage of this great offer NOW. Cut out £
2 /A/j Coupon and take or send it to the GL OBE office |
with your money. 5
ml
$ THIS COUPON $
TOGETHER WITH
4P -WHjL, PAY FOR, A
I Life -Size Portrait! |
jb * 18x22 inches, enlarged from a photograph.
% THE ST. PAUL GLOBE, %
The Work of the ~~~
St. Paul Globe Artiste
Will surprise and delight all who entrust their pat
ronage to them. Portraits which sell elsewhere for
$10, $15 and upward are decidedly inferior to the
Globe portraits at
$1.75.
Out=of=Town
Globe
Readers
Send the price, $1.75,
together with 50c for
packing 1 and express
charges, by postoffice,
express order or draft
along- with the photo
graph to be enlarged in
crayon and the coupon,
and you will receive a
receipt for the same,
and in about three
weeks you will receive
the portrait, EXPRESS
PREPAID.
We reserve the right to
decline to make copies
from imperfect pictures.
In such cases we return
the money and original
picture at once.
Bring in your photographs of your father,
mother, sister, brother, daughter, son, the precious
baby, the lover, the sweetheart, or a photo of your
self and have an enlarged crayon portrait, size 18x22
inches (glass measure) made by the GLOBE artists*
$1.75 pays the bill, and in two or three "weeks the picture
will be finished. Remember, no frames forced upon
the buyer. You're at liberty to purchase your frames
anywhere. You're not dealing with an irresponsible
agent, but with A GREAT DAILY PAPER that will
see that every one is satisfied or money refunded.
Address The Globe Art Department,
CONRAD!
In accepting the Presidency of the Honduras National Lottery Company
(Louisiana Stale Lottery Company) 1 shall not surrender the Presidency of the
(iulf Coast Ice and Manufacturing Company, of Bay St. Louis, Miss.
Therefore address all proposals for supplies, machinery etc., as well as all
business communication?, to PAVI* COXRAD, Puerto Cor^ez, Honduras
Care Central America Kxprcs*.
POUT TAMPA CITY,
FLORIDA, U. S A
feeders of good qualHy. Only fair de
mand for butcher stuff.
Representative sales—
No. Wt. Price No. Wt Price
lcanner... 030 gl 25 cows 973 82 00
leu Den.. 7f.0 75 4 cows 98'J 200
■ 2cnnners..l,4Bs 120 1 cow 000 2 00
1 Heifer.... 920 200 1 cow 1,180 3 25
5 heifer 590 160 1 cow 77.' 1 M
1 heifers... 630 175 3 cows 910 120
3 heifers... 683 156 2 cows 725 135
1 stocker... 970 2 001 4 cows . 7<r> 135
lstocker... 750 1 4010 cows 1.190 155
2stockers.. 5^ 1 7n 4 cows 917 200
Bstockers.. 593 170 2 cows 1,045 175
lstocker... 570 150 6cowl $21 190
5 feeders... ?9G 2 10 l calf 370 160
3 feeders... HO 2 10 1 calf 880 2 "5
2 feeders... 910 200 4 calves... 212 125
1 feeder.... 910 200 5 steers.... 712 170
1 cow OJO 180 1 bull 950 140
Scows 885 2 00 4 bulls 912 110
Scows 945 190 1 bull «70 145
7cows 906 150 2 oxen 1,170 2(0
cows 833 2 00 3 oxen 1,670 2 00
1 cow .... 880 16. oxen.... 1.580 170
Sheep—Good muttons aud iambs firm ;
common very dull.
Representative sales-
No- X Wt. Price
81 lambs...-. „ 69 $2 50
Not In the Market.
New York. Nov. I.—The Evening
Post today says that it has indubitable
evidence that (Turing the course of the
present investigation, Mr. Goff was
watted on by a pefr^on who offered him
$10,000 us a fee for examining the title
to a piece of real estate which was
worth less than $5,000, on condition that
he (Golf) would «not call a* a witues* a
In=Town
Globe
Readers
Call at the Globe of
fice, corner Fourth and
Cedar, with a coupon,
leave your photograph,
pay $1.75, get a receipt,
and in about three
weeks the portrait will
be delivered to you.
Satisfaction guaran
teed or money cheer
fully refunded.
These Portraits
Are Just the Thing
BUB . Christmas Presents,
E 4*l mjt BiriMay Presents.
F™ rJ I Holiday Presents,
■ \f 1 Anniversary Presents.
CONRAD
CONRAD!
certain captain of police, ormention the
naoie of said captain. Mr. (Joff de
clined the offer, and called the name o£
that captain the next day.
111 Mm The DAILt
|^ GLOBE is tha
1 f organ of the
TL masses, but ot
I 10 no party, class
■ iiu or clique. It
is looked up
on by th €
People's masses ■ as 9
r 6QD fi S friend an<*
■ w|iiv v counselor, be.
sides a steads
news-giveiv
Paper, >
-. —.

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