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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, December 04, 1894, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-12-04/ed-1/seq-7/

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North Dakota Railroad Com
missioners Are in St.
Concer.n'.nT the Rates of Haul
ing Lignite Coal in North
Composed of All Lines Be
tween Chicago and the
Coast is a-Bornin^.
The members of the North Dakota
railroad commission, accompanied by
'.heir secretary, were in the city >e»te:
(ay, and made one of their periodical
visits at the general offices of the No.th
ain Pacific and Great Northern. While
st the former they had a conference
with Counsel Mitchell in reference to
"lie somewhat celebrated coal-rate case,
and, from ai. that could be learned, the
commissioners have weakened in their
demands since the electiuu. It will be
remembered that two jears ago the leg
islature of that state passed a law re
ducing the rates on lignite coal mined
in that .-tale on the lines of the Great
Northern and Northern Pacific and
shipped to points within the state. The
act was quite similar to others passed in
Populist states; and reduced the rate to
.5 cents per ton for the lirst hundred
miles, and 2,i cents for each additional
hundred miles or fraction thereof. The
Jill was thought to be unconstitutional,
md the mads
Paid No Attention to It.
Last summer, after a year and a half
tad passed without anything being
lone, the commission' for political effect
t was thought, summoned the officers
if the two roads to a council at Bis
uarck to consider the question of re
lucing coal rates. Two conferences
mere held, the committee presenting
arguments why the rates should be
reduced and the attorneys of the two
transcontinental lines til ins answers.
Thus matters stood until the election
was over.
The commissioners, in talking the
matter over with Counsel Mitchell yes
terday, acknowledged, it is said, that
the railr. ad rales tor short hauls were
fair enough, but the long haul rates
they Considered too high.
It is quite probable that nothing will
be dune towards lowering the rates, as
the companies assert that their rates
are quite a 3 low as those of other states.
In fact, (lie rates now in force were
made at the suggestion of the North
Dakota commission several years ago.
Xerxes whipped the rebellious sea.
He was out of temper. Sweetness of
temper follows the use of Dr. Price's
Cream Baking Powder.
•that Is the Bright Dream of West-
em Kailroatls?
Several local traffic and passenger
agents, including General Traffic Man
ager Fiuiev ami General Passenger
Agent Whitney, of the Great Northern.
and General Passenger Agent Fee, of
the Northern I'aciflc, left last evening
for Chicago to attend the meeting of
representative*; of the transcontinental
and Western lines, who are endeavor
ing to organize an association that
shall include all lines between Chicago
and tin* Pacific coast. The Western
lines are waiting lines are waiting until
the transcontinental lines can patch up
their differences, and it looks as if tha
latter will soon be able to meet with the
representatives of the Western roads.
The local representatives are quite .san
guine, and express the opinion that
something will coma of this week's
"lhe piospects for the formation of
a new association are quite fair," said
General Passenger Airent Fee. "The
roads are disposed to como to terms,
mil 1 can see no reason why they can
"The transcontinental roads are now
lining up their rates," said General
Passenger Agent Whitney, "and the
outlook for the formation of an associ
ation is quite bright."
Wisconsin Central Must Cash Up.
Milwaukee, Wis., Dec. 3.—Judge
Jenkins issued an order today requiring
the Wisconsin Central receivers to pay
After Dinner
when you have /-*|(6*s
eaten heartily, you f^all
Dr. Pierces S^r^^^P^
Pleasant Pel- /^^^WM§Ul////k
effe c t olr *w\/nl§lM W^% Wk
sugar-coated 4^/(tir^li^^QjMr
you feel * H
drowsy, dull, languid, inexpressibly
tired or debilitated; if you've no ap
petite and frequent headaches or diz
ziness, a furred or coated tongue—it
proves that you're bilious. In that
case you should use the " Pellets."
They are anti-bilious granules, which
act in a prompt and natural way,
without griping.
Mfififfifi^fc*. Robert Man
»W*^Wr r**^s*\ SON * of WeSt -Ve>
m? ' -AX Rockingham Co.,
luirzr- *» N- H-t writes:
4*K»? - **k*asaaal V***. " Three years ago
IJti^&'^ri"'^' sM& I commenced tak-
IT**^*®/'^^*' /Si ins- Dr- Pierces
f\ -%J ; ,>* <|*y Golden Medical
fflLi/i^&A lG«y Discovery; I
*faM!aaSa^4?> WVtn weighed 140
*W&'W'!*^.'h\syx. pounds, and now
«^^M'^*'%^ pounds, so you
aS?^«S**«RWsW!K pounds, so you
Wfs^'^Wlf''lT see how I have
ami '•''s&Si ■•■' gained in health
'fjjSijjA^^Btv^/j and weight. Dr.
•lij^twy i' Pierces Pellets
R. Manson, Esq. f the bes* P*"
I ever took for
the liver. All my friends say they do
them the most good."
C- 1 _ ,-„-» tricksters these
*T\ i| CI 111 peddlers* selling
L/iltiX la-/ powders of which
J. they say"same
as Pearline " —"good as Pearline."
Keep a keen edge on your wits against
auch. PEARLINE has no equal
• JAMES PYLE, New York,
the Chicago & Northern Pacific receiv
ers $110,000 on account, The Chicago
* Northern Pacific receivers were also
ordered to intfrvt-im in the main suit,
and to answer the Northern Pacific
petition couceruing the matter of sup
Transcontinental Lines Make No
Chicago, Dec. 3. —The transcoiiti
nental lines have so fur failed utterly
in making any progress which will lead
to a settlement that will enable all of'
the Western roads to get together in
one agreement. Another general meet
ing of all the lines is slated for tomor
row, but it is ditlicult to see how it can
amount to anything as long as 'he trans
continental lines have agreed upon
nothing ten lint* to stop the demoraliza
tion in their territories. .».»".
The Western roads held a short meet
ing today to consider the question of re
moving orders from Eastern territory.
The Hoc!. Island has already taken its
orders out, bin some of the other lines,
notably the Alton, dec! that they do
in i see their was clear to follow the lead
of the Hock Island. Nothing definite
was decided upon al the meeting.
Truesilale a*. General onager.
Chicago, Dec. 3.—Third Vice I'resi- t
dent Truesdale, of the lloeU Island, has'
assumed the duties of general manager
of the system because of .the rcsitrua
ion of Mr. St. John. Earnings of the
ttock Island for the month of November
are estimated at $1,391,403, a decrease of
#144. compared with the estimated
earnings of tin* system for the mouth of
November, 1893.
M. &*->». li. Pays Up.
New Youk, Dec. 3.— The five cou
pons unpaid oti the Southwestern di
vision of the Minneapolis & St. Louis
Railroad company, maturing Dec. 1.
18S8, to Dec. i, 1890, inclusive, will be
paid by the Central Trust company upon
presentation, with interest at 0 per cent
lo date of payment. Interest will cease
Dec. 4.
Milwaukee's learnings.
Chicago, Dec. B.—Earnings of the
Chicago, Milwaukee «fc St. Paul for the
fourth week in November were $745,995.
a decrease of $154,908, compared with
the same week of lust year.
A number of the Northwestern trav
eling agents, including Walter Wyand
and W. K. J affray, have gone to Mani
toba to look after Canadian excursion
George H. Crosby, general freight
agent of the Burlington & Missouri
River Railway company, was in the city
J. V. Cherry, Northwestern passen
ger agent of the Baltimore & Ohio, is
recovering from his blindness, and his
physicians have hopes of his recovery.
The new Eastern flour rate of 35
cents per hundred between St. Paul and
New York went into effect yesterday.
General Manager Winter, of the Oma
ha, was in Chicago yesterday.
Women can vote everywhere — for
good food. They all vote for Dr. Price's
Baking Powder.
The Population of the Peniten
tiary Now 530 and Rapidly
Ilerman Janitz. a resident of Schu
lenburg's addition, made a bungling at
tempt at suicide Saturday night, and
strange as it may seem, no one knew of
it until Sunday night. Janitz occupies
a small house, and when he entered it
Saturday evening he closed all the doors,
and in the stillness of the night con
ceived the idea of suicide. He pulled
his revolver from his pocket and ; sent a
thirty-two caliber lcadeu missile
through his heart. He evidently
aimed for the heart, but failed
to strike it. He was not seen about the
house on Sunday, and in the evening a
relative called and knocked at the door.
Janitz was iv the room, and crawled to
the door and opened it. A physician
was summoned, and a hasty investiga
tion was made, showing that his wounds
were not necessarily fatal. A Globe
correspondent called on several of the
man's relatives to ascertain if possible
a motive for the deed,and it was learned
that his domestic relations were not of
the pleasaatest, which perhaps offers
an explanation for the rash deed.
The Calhoun Opera company present
ed "Auiorita" at the Grand opera house
last evening to a very large and en
thusiastic audience. The company is
one of the best that has been seen here
for years.
Five prisoners were received at the
prison yesterday from Itasca county,
swelling the population of the prison to
539. There are many prisoners in county
jails throughout the state awaiting sen
tence, and the prison population will
soon reach 550.
District court, reconvened yesterday,
and the entire day was spent iv taking
evidence and arguing the action of
Simpson ft McKay vs. The Stillwater
Water Company, lt was submitted to
the jury last evening.
Hon. E. W. Durant, under whose di
rection next Friday's wolf hunt is be
int. arranged, states that runners will
be sent out today to notify all parties
who have sitni.lied a desire to join.
Receiver for Fidelity.
Washington, Dec. 3.—An equity bill
for the appointment of a receiver and
an injunction against the Fidelity
Building and Loan and Investment as
sociation, the Columbia Building, Loan
and Investment association, Harrison
Ding-nan, Andrew Wall and others,was
filed in the district court today by stock
holders. The bill charges a Ira mi and
mismanagement: that the corporations
are insolvent; that the shares are now
worth but half the amounts paid on
them, so that further payments would
be useless, and asks tor a receiver. In
cidentally it charges that shareholders
are kept in ignorance of the affairs of
the corporation.
More Charges Against How-gate.
Washington, Dec. 3—The district
grand jury today presented two new
indictments for embezzlement against
Capt. Henry W. Howgate. One charges
that Howgate embezzled $11,800 on Oct.
16, 1879, and prior to his trial on April
2, 1882, fled from the district, keeping
concealed from the authorities till last
September. The other charges the em
bezzlement of two sums aggregating
$20,750, on Aug. 21. 1888. The original
chance of forgery Is ignored. The de
cision of Judge McComas on the de
murrer to the original indictmeu ts will
be delivered tomorrow.
Silver Cranks Bob Up.
Washington. Dec. 3.—A bill provid
ing for the free coinage of Bilver was
introduced in the house today by Repre
sentative Hartman, of Montana. An
important provision ot the measure is
that requiring import duties to be paid
in Bold in cases where the articles of
importation are brought from countries
whose governments refuse to open their
mints to the free coinage of silver and
Cash in Treasury.
Washington. Dec. 3.—The cash bal
ance in the treasury today was #151,258,
--784; net gold, $108,983,419.
Dispatches From All Points
I Tended to a Steady Rise
in Grain.
But Were Easily Routed—
- Provisions Show a Little
President's Message Had Im
portant Effect on Stock
Chicago, Dec. 3.—8u1l news on
wheat, principally from abroad, came in
with the first dispatches this morning,
and kept coming along all day. Short
sellers resisted the early attempts of
the buyers to put the market in line
with the news, and for a time were
successful, but they were finally routed,
and the closing price, for May was at an
advance of ' 4 c per bu, while December
rose %c. Corn made the insignificant
gain of 3s'c. Oats advanced '^c, aud
provisions also improved a little.
The opening transactions in wheat
were at a range of from OOJ^c to 60^'e,
with a gradual sagging tendency during
the next two hours, although foreign
markets were reported firm and the
Argentine crop giving a much poorer
promise than the earlier estimates. Ex
porters were reported to have about
500.000 bit or No. 2 red at New York at
outports Saturday, and to have paid 2c
over the price of the December futures
for some of It. They were also said to
be again taking wheat freely in New
York this morning, and that market
showed more strength all the forenoon
than did Chicago. May opened %c
higher at 60% c, sold from 60}»'c to 61^c,
closing at 61^'c.
The corn market was confined to a
narrow range today. May selling at Ms*j
@49Kc as its highest limit, and W\c as
its lowest, with 4y. I. i c the trading point
at the close.
The provision market was dull, but
firm, and trading was chiefly confined
to ribs until near the' close, when lard
and pork came In for a little larger
share of attention. At the close Janu
ary pork was up 10c, and May 15c for
the day. Lard gained 2>£c and 5c re
spectively for January and May, and
ribs 5c for both deliveries. Active de
mand for vessel room, rates ,'jc higher,
at 3c for corn to Buffalo and Port Huron.
The leading futures ranged as follows:
Opeu-j High- Low- c.os
. Articles lug. j est. est. lag.
Wheat, No. 2—
December s."i*S* 56*4 55% 5614
May. 60%-% CIV? 601,2 61-61**
July 6H*2 62 61%-i2 63
Corn, No. 2—
J'ecember.:... 47** 47*4 46'fc 47
auuary 471* 47*4 46«*-?*i 47
May 4ti!!s 19V2-% 49 U 49*,*
Oats, No. 2—
December.....] 2fli/8 29*4 20i,s 29t«
May 32% 3.M 321/2 32%«
Mess Pork-
January 12 O.t-j 1- 22V2 12 OTlii 12 22i->
May 113 41* 12 621,*, 12 40 jl2 60
January 700 705 7CO 705
May...: 720 725 720 725
Short Kibs—
January 605 615 605 6 121/2
May i 6 25 6 3'» 625 6 32Va
Cash quotations were as follows:
Flour—Firm, unchanged; winter pat
ents, [email protected], winter straights, $2.25
(tf*2.''>o; spring [email protected],6o: spring
straights, $2.30^2.75. Wheat—No. 2
spring, 59%(§>6lJic; N0.3 spring, 61c;
No. 2 red, 56>4(^56%c. Corn—No. 2,
46J£e; No. 3 yellow, 43c. Oats—No. 2.
29>ic; No. 2 white, S2*[email protected]'c; No.
3 white. 31^@32c. Kye—No 2. 48c.
Barley—No. 2, [email protected]; No. 3, 50(0;53''2c;
No. 4, 40(a:51c. Flaxseed—No. 1, $1.48.
Timothy Seed—Prime, $5.65. Mess
Pork—Per bbl. 12.25® 12.37 K. Lard—
Per 100 lbs, $7.02/8 Short Kibs—Sides
(loose), [email protected] Shoulders—Dry
salted (boxed), s^@s;^c. Sides—Short
clear (boxed «"> 6 (tt)ij-v,c. Whisky—Dis
tillers' finished goods, per gal, $1.23.
Sugar unchanged. Receipts—Flour,
200.000 bbl*.; wheat, 53.000 bu; corn,
392,000 bu; oats, 187.000 bu; rye. 100,
--000 bu; barley, 95.000 bu. Ship
ments—Flour, 17,000 bbls; wheat, 35.000
bu; corn, 153,000 ou; oats, 44,000 bu;
rye, 6.000 bu; barley, 39.000 bu. On the
produce exchange today the butter mar
ket was steady: creameries. [email protected];
dairies, [email protected] Eggs steady; l~(<i)2lc.
Investment Bankers.
Dealers fn Flr-tt-C'la-**
Bond*], Bank Stock*) and
Commercial Paper*.
Money to .Loan in Large Amounts.
Gcrmania Bank Bldg., and Temple Court
St Paul. Mm neapolis
Milwaukee, Wis., Dec. 3. — Flour
steady. Wheat firm and active: No. 2
spring, 59c; No. 1 northern, 64}^c; May.
GO^c. Corn quiet; No. 3, 45c. Oats
steady: No. 2 white, 32c; No. 3.white,
31%@32c. Barley quiet and weak; No.
2, 52,'i,c: sample, 52V;@54c. Rye steady;
No. 1, 50c. Provisions stead v. Pork,
$12.30. Lard, $7.
Mew York Produce.
New Youk, Dec. 3.—Flour—Re
ceipts, 31,300 bbls; exports, 4,400 bbls:
sales, 8,500 pkgs; market strong; hold
er asking more money on soring pat
ents and bakers', which shuts out de
mand; exporters bought sprint: bakers'
at a slight advance; Southern flour dull;
rye flour quiet; buckwheat flour dull
and nominal. Buckwheat nominal.
Cornmeal steady: sales, 2,000 sacks.
Rye, barley and barley malt nominal.
Wheat—Receipts, 183.000 bu; exports,
107.000 bu; sales, 5,385,000 bu futures,
129,000 bu spot; spot market firmer;
No. 2 red, store aud elevator, 60% c;
afloat. 625£; f.o. b., 62^'c afloat; No. 1
northern, 6934 c delivered; No. 1 hard.
71% c delivered; options wero firm all
day, but not as strong as expected In
view of the ma-is of bull news at hand,
consisting of very strong early and late
cables, a big decrease in the English
visible, decreasing interior receipts,
a*,i unexpectedly small increase in
the visible supply and fair ex
port purchases. Some long wheat was
sold, closed at %<w,\c net advance; No.
2 red, January. [email protected])£c, closed GlJ^c;
February, [email protected]%c, closed at 62% c;
March, Ooia'O'i'iC closed at 63>£c; May,
61 !^@64 1- 16c, closed at 64.?£e; June,
65' 4 c; July, C 5 [email protected]>£c, closed at
65>£c; December, 60<«;00%c, closed at
OO^c. Coru—Receipts, 101.700 bu; ex
ports, 1,000 bu; sales, 240,000 bu fut
ures, 65,000 bu spot; spot weaker; No.
2, 57>£c; elevator, 58>ic aelivered;
yellow, 59% c delivered; steamei mixed,
52% c; No. 3, [email protected]}<f.c; options quiet,
but generally firmer on smaller receipts
and sympathy with wheat, and closed
at [email protected] net advance; January, [email protected]
53>£c, closed 4 c: May, 53 1-I6(gs3?<c;
closed at 53% c; December closed at
54% c. Oats—Receipts, 124,400 bn; ex
ports, 200 bu; sales, 95.000 bu futures,
75,000 bu spot; spot market firmer; No.
2. 34c; Noi 2, delivered, 35c; No. 8,
33#c; No. 2 white, 38.H'@38^c; N0.3,
37% c; track white, 36ca<4l,'.c; options
firm with wheat, but not active, closing
at %c net advance; January closed at
85c; February, 35^@35^c; May, 36>£
@369*jC, closed at 36>£c; December
closed 34>ftC. Lard steady; Western
strain closed at $40 asked; city, 10.87)*/;
sales, 150 tcs; December closed at #7.35
nominal ; January. Dominal; May,
17.55 nominal; if lined steady f ~??'*t.i
ni-nt, #7.70; : S. A.,'- $7.80; compound,
$5.50. Pork dull: sales,lso bbls; family,
|12.50ta{13. Butter unsettled; Western
dairy, lKaJlOc; Western creamery, [email protected]
2f»c: Western factory, lo(sl4>{c; Elgin-,,
26c; imitation' .creamery, i:>tu2oc; state
dairy, [email protected],4'«; stale creamery, is®
25c. Cheese steady; state,large,9C**llUc;
small, 9}<;@l2c; part skims, B>«[email protected]*y
full skims, 2ffc(fiJßo. Ka*gs steady; stats
and Pennsylvania, 26c; refrigerator.
17(t$22c; receipts. 6.337 pkgs; Wester**,
fresh, [email protected]'^c; Southern, [email protected]>^c;
cases, [email protected] Tallow firmer; supply
light. ~; v?'
Liverpool Market.
Liverpool, Dec. 3. — Wheat— Spot
firm, demand moderate; No. 2 red
winter. 5s Id; No. 2 red spring, stocks
exhausted; N.o. 1 hard Manitoba, 5s
sd; No. 1 California 5s 4.'<, d; futures
opened firm, with near positions of red
winter 2 farthings higher, and distant
positions 3 farthings higher: closed
steady ; business about equally distrib
uted; December. ti* l l 4 d; January, fas'
1,-a'il; February, 5s l?id; April, 5s 2»4d;
May, s*. 2\i\. Corn—Spot firm; Amer
ican mixed, ss; futures opened firm;
business heaviest on early positions;
December, 5s 3^d* January, 4s 6>i'd;
February, 4s s'.^: March. 5s 5 ■:,<*■:
April. 4s s>»d; May. 4s 5%d. Flour
strong; demand moderate; St. Louis
fancy winter, 6s. Feas-Cunadiau, 4s
The Visible.
New York. Dec. 3.—The visible sup
ply of grain Saturday. Dec. 1, as
compiled by the New York produce ex
change is as follows: Wheat, 85.159,
--000 bu, increase 1,215,000 bu. Corn.
4.866,000 bit* increase. 1.077,000 bu. Oats,
9.740,000 bu; increase, 549,000 bu. Rye,
477.000 bu; increase, 35,C00 bu. Barley.
3.809,000 bu; decrease. 146.000 bu.
Stock and Bond Brokers,
ISG 2nd 132 Pearl S rest,
Stocks, Bonds, Cotton and
Grain bought and sold, or car
ried on Margin.
P. S.— Send for explanatory
circular on speculation, also
weekly market letter. (Free.)
New York.
New York, Dec. 3.—The controlling
influence in the stock market today was
the president's message. Before it was
published inklings of its tenor touching
sugar had been received by houses
.which operate for the trust managers.
This fact was evidenced by the course
of .the stock and by the heavy selling
therein. Sugar opened '4 higher, but
was immediately forced down \% per
cent to 84%. At .the lower figures a bull
movement was started, based on the
resumption of work at two of the trust
refineries, and good buying carried
the . price up 2 Ja per cent.
to 86%. But the Improvement
was not maintained, and on large offer-*
ings the stock broke 4 per cent to 82%.'
the low point of the day. This figure
was reached just as the text of the
president's message reached the street."
The bears r*newed their demonstra
tions against the stock, using the recom
mendation for the removal of the pro
tective principle in the sugar schedule;
but, as usual, the thing had been dis
counted, and the stock took an upward
turn, rallying 1% per cent to 84*4, with
a final reaction of 4-f, making a decline
on the day of 2*£ per cent.
It was known that the president
would suggest a plan for the reform of
the currency, and the general feeling in
speculative circles was that the pub
lication of the president's recommenda
tions would have a good effect on share
values. Consequently, despite the in
fluences of the depression in Sugar, the
general market was fairly well held
during the morning and early after
noon, and when the message had been
hastily scanned by the street there was
an evident desire on the part of the
shorts to cover, and the room traders
took the bull side of the market, wilh
the result that the market recorded
a general advance, the improved ten
dency cont nuing to the close.
All the g anger group made gains on
the day and closed at or near the best
figures touched. Northwest made the
only important improvement, \% per
per cent, on buying by Chicago, to cover
a short Interest. The other grangers are
up 14 per cent each. The coal stocks
benelited by the united action of the.
sales agents in fixing rates and produc
The bond market was strong during
the morning, but in the afternoon trad
ing there were some recessions. The
closing, however, was firm; the transac
tions were lame, the total being $1,073,
--500. The main changes in the day are:
Avances—Evansville «te Terre Haute
firsts and Kansas City «& Pacific firsts,
2' 2 per cent; San Francisco and North
ern Pacific firsts, 2.
Declines— Chicago, St. Louis & Pa
ducah firsts, 4^4 per cent.
The Total Sales of Stocks Today
were 244,307 shares, including American
Sugar, 100,800; Burlington. 1,300; Chi
cago Gas, 3,200; Distilling, 4,100: .North
west, 20,700; St. Paul, 21,300; Western
Union, 3,800.
Bankers and Brokers,
311 Jackson St.. St. Paul, Minn.
Closing* Stocks— West.
Atchison 5 IN western 09Vi
Adams Express..l4l j do pfd... 14-Ji 2
Alton & Terre 11. 37 N. Y. Central.... 09
do pfd MS N.Y. AX. X... 31%
Am'can Express.ll3 Ontario & West..'ls"**
Baltimore & Ohio 67 Oregon Imp. 10 v
Canadian Pacific. 50 Oregon Nay 20 '
Canada Southern 50Vi O. S. L. &U. In.. tag
Central Pacific... 15 Pacific Mail ... 21V»~
dies. & Ohio. ... IT**** P.. D. & E....... 3*4
Chicago & Alton. Pittsburg 158
C. B. &Q. 70 Pullman Palace..ls3 '-'
Chicago Gas.. .. eyt-fe Heading 16'-
ConsolidatedGa3.l2s Itichmond Ter... 15**
C..C.,C. at St. L.. 'i.'t* do pfd 20.
Colorado C. & 1.. 9 Uio G. Western.. IC%
Cotton Oil Certs. 27Vi2 do pfd 43 ■■
Del. & Hudson.. 126&S j Rock Island 61*4'
Del..Lack. & W.". 161% St. Paul 5-.Hi,;
D. &K. G. pfd... 34V!2 do pfd 117ti*.
Dis. &C. F. Co.. 8 St. P. & Omaha.. 33 3
Erie I. do pfd 11l -■
do pfd 23Vi Southern Pacific. 184
Fort Wayne 157 Sugar Refinery,.. 833S
(it North, pfd...10. t. Term.' oal&Iron 15 '
C. &E. 1. pfd.... 03 Texas Pacific ... *■**:
Hocking Valley.. Itili To). &O. c. pfd.. "5 1
Illinois Central.. 88 Union Pacific... l?4fe
St Paul & Duluth 2:i^ l*. S. Express.. 43 a
Kan. & Tex. Did. 22% Wabash.St.L.<&P. 6V2
Lake Erie & West IG*A do pfd I3**g"*:
do pfd 601/21 Wells-Fargo Ex . 15
Lake Shore 135-V« 1 Western Union.. 87%'
Lead Trust 38*4 I Wheeling A; L. E. lit,
Louis. Ai Nash ... 54% do pfd 38%
Louisville & N.A. 6 M. & St. L. '.. "27
Manhattan Con.. 105*1* I). & R. (i......'. 11
Mem. ii charlß'u. 10 General Electric Sl***-
Michigan Cent.... 98 National Linseed 20
Missouri Pacific . *.'S% Col. Fuel A- Iron 26
Mobile A 0hi0.... 18 do pfd. ' 65
Nash. «t- chati.... 65 11. &T. Central" 2%
Nat. Cordage. ... 814 T01.,A.A.&N.M . 3
do pfd 14% r.. St. L. &K. C. 1
N.J. Central. ... 94 do pfd 6
N. &W. pfd 211*- Southeru R. ']{. ' ilia
North Am. C 0.... 4 do pfd... "37
Northern Pacific. 4*4 T. I. c. ... .. " Htm
do pfd 18 do pfd....;;;;i04
-P..Denver AG. 3
Hew York llunr*.
Nr.w Yokk, Dec. 3.— Money on call
[email protected] per cent; last loan, l per cent;
closed at 1 per cent. Prime mercantile
paoer. [email protected] per oent. Sterling ex
change strong, with actual business in
bankers' bills at $1.87%®4.88 for de
lUilhd, and at $4.86%<g4:1i7 for sixty days.
Posted rates, e4.oT\ttH.S7Ji,', anil *a.B"!'i'rt)
4,'feU. Commercial bills, M.BsJi(^4.bs>^
Silver certificates, 62c bid. •
Loan Money on Improved Property In 31. .
Paul and Minneapolis
At 6% 40n or Before'
New PioneerPrt*i Bid-*:,. Keeve Building
U.B.'Brei I'll* D. &R. O. 4b.... 82%,
dodo coup liusu Erie seconds «0
_oo4reg.. US. G.H.& A. (is... 96
—do do coup litt do do 7- QtWt
- do re* 97 R.& Tex. O. 55... 105 V.
•Pacific Tib of '95.. 99V* do do 65....100
Aln., Class A 10*vS« M.,K.afcT.flrßt4s. 81
] do do ft 105 do second 4n. *£%
j do 00 C Mutual Union
j do Currency.... 02 N.J.C.Gen.Ss.. .115
'I.a.X.Consols, is. 951,4 N. P. JUs 116
'Missouri 101 do 2d. .'.-.. Phi;.
;N. C. 65...... ...124. N.»V'.'conr*":r*'h:l42aS4
1 do 4s 102 doS.F. deb. MS
'S.Carolina nou-f. IV. R. ('. W. Ist*.... TOti
Term.new set.*'•-.. 62 m P. consols....'.l'SGtt
!do do 55.. 10*" doC.iP.VV.'g 112%
I do old 65.... 60 St.L.as-T.M.Uen.Ss 79
:Va. Centuries... .*>9,-i St.L.atS.F.aen.OslOO
• do deferred.... 91* T. P. firsts....... 86« 4
Atchison 4b f5 do 'Mb......... •.'•%
do second "A". 19 U. P. lsts cf '96. .103*4
Canada So. •-ds...lo.*>Bi Vest Shore In. ..10iV*
C.P.lits 0f.''.t0....103 Southern ss. .. . »8
D. & It. G. 7b ...113','i
On Real Estate Security.
Manhattan Building.
lit change.
Chicago, Dec. 3.- Clearings, $20,071.
--000. Money, [email protected]>£ per cent on call,
on time. New York exchange at 40c
premium. Foreign exchange strong.
Sterling commercial, $4.85% and $4.80%.
London Financial.
New Yokk, Dec. 3.—Evening Post's
London cablegram: The slocß market
today was quite good. Americans have
risen on expectations of the president's
message, which is awaited with much
Interest. Prices, however, finished
under the best. Other markets were
stood. The Russian loan to be issued
next week will probably be £1.000,000 to
£2.000.000. A new China sterling
loan of one and a quarter million will
soon be coming out. It is anticipated
that gold will leave New York for Eu
rope almost immediately.
These Quotations Furnish J Vj
Jameson, Havener
& CO.,
Hay, Feed. Flour and Seeds
St. Paul Grain Market.
Wheat—No. 1 hard .. [email protected]
Wheat—No. 1 northern.. [email protected]
Wheat—No. 2 northern [email protected](5>-jC
Corn—No. 8 [email protected]
Corn—No. 3 ye110w........ [email protected]
Oats—No. white ......... [email protected]
Oats—No. 3 [email protected]%c
Barley ; . —....''. 46(a>48c
Rye—No. 2 ; [email protected]
Flour—Patent ;..... .;,[email protected]
Flour -Straight........ ....... . .$2.80(5)3
Flour—Bakers' [email protected] io
Flour—Rye [email protected]
Buckwheat flour. [email protected]
Cornmeal—Bolted [email protected]
Cornmeal—Coarse [email protected]
Ground Feed—No. 1 .*[email protected]
Ground Feed—No. 2....... ([email protected]
Ground Feed-No. 3 ....;[email protected]
Bran—Bulk [email protected]
Shorts—Bulk [email protected]
Hay—No. 1 upland prairie [email protected]
Hay—No. 2 upland prairie [email protected]
Hay—No. 1 wild ..:... [email protected]
Hay—No. 1 timothy .... [email protected] 11.50
Timothy seed, per bu #[email protected]
Clover ! [email protected]
Straw [email protected]
St. Paul Produce.
Butter— Fancy separator, 24(.'i<25c; ex
tra creamery. [email protected]; lirst creamery, 17
@18c; second creamery, [email protected]; fancy
dairy, [email protected]; first dairy, [email protected]; sec
ond dairy, [email protected]; fancy roll and print,
[email protected]; common roll and print. [email protected];
packing stock. [email protected]; grease, [email protected]
Cheese— Full cream, llV.;(«;i2e: prl
most, s'<,(o;6c; brick cheese, [email protected]^c;
Limburger cheese, lO^lO^c; Young
America. ll^@l2J^c; Swiss, [email protected];
skims, [email protected] l.jC. ':.-'. : •':/
Eggs— Fresh, cases included, 19>£c;
fresh, cases returned, lS(al9c; storage,
[email protected]
Dressed Poultry—Turkeys. 6 l 2 @7 1:iC;
chickens, [email protected]; hens, 3)£(o>4c; ducks,
60j7c; geese, [email protected]
Vegetables—Onions, Spanish, crate,
$1.75; onions, green, per doz., 20c;
onions, Minnesota, bu, [email protected]; rad
ishes, per doz., [email protected]; cauliflower,
per doz, [email protected]: cabbage, doz, [email protected]
$1; beets, doz, [email protected]; celery, doz,
[email protected]; lettuce, doz, 20(525c;" ruta
bagas, bu, [email protected]; spinach, bu, 75c.
Dressed Meats -Mutton, packing house
slock. 4%@5c: mutton, country, 4 l 2 c;
veal, fancy, [email protected]}s<c; real, medium, 4(oj
sc; lamb, country, [email protected]
Pork, Beef, Hams. Hides.Etc.—
steer, green, per lb, [email protected]; cow, green,
[email protected])£c; calf, green. 7c; steer, salt. 4><,@
oc; cow, salt, Z}i(d4c; pelts, [email protected];
wool, washed, 13(5) 14c; wool, unwashed,
[email protected]; tallow. [email protected]}^c; pork, mess,
[email protected]; beef, mess, [email protected]; bacon,
[email protected]; hams,[email protected]<); hams.picnic,
[email protected]; dried beef, 9>*>'(ajllc; lard, $7.50
@S; hops, [email protected]
Oranges—Mediterranean sweets, $3.50
@4; Kodis, [email protected]; Floridas. $2.75(0,3;
Mexican, $2.50(.a'2.75.
Lemons—Extra fancy, [email protected]; fancy,
[email protected]
Bananas—Port Limons, 11.7502; Hon
duras No. 1, [email protected]; Honduras, No. 2,
$1.25(^1.50; cocoanuts, per 100, [email protected]
California Fruits—Peaches, per box,
free. $1; peaches, per box, cling, 85c;
Dears Bartletts. box, [email protected]; pears.
New York Duchess, bbl. [email protected];
pears Winter Nellis, $1.50(«U. 75; pears,
Beurie, [email protected]; pears, Vicars, $1.50©
Berries — Cranberries, bu, $2.75(0>?,;
cranberries, bbl, Bit 8., $9(o0.50; cran
berries, Cape Cod. $0. 10.'
Grapes—Tokay.crate' singles. $1.50;
Morocco, crate, [email protected]; Muscats,
crate. $1.50: Emperor, $1.40: Concord,
basket, [email protected]; Malaga, bbl, $8.50(0-0;
Catawba, basket, [email protected]
Apples—Fancy stand, bbl, [email protected];
fancy. [email protected]; standard, [email protected];
fair, [email protected]; common, $l(a)l.50.
■ Potatoes— Minnesota, bu, [email protected];
Western, per 100 lbs. [email protected]; sweat
Jerseys, per bbl, [email protected]; sweet Illinois,
per bbl. $2.40(0)2.05.
Dried Fruit—Apples, evaporated, per
lb, 6(ffi9c; peaches, peeled, [email protected];
neaches, unpeeled, 9(o 10c: pears, [email protected]:
apricots, [email protected]; raspberries, [email protected];
blackberries. 7(o)7',.,c; prunes, California
French, [email protected]
Came and Fish—Jack rabbits, doz,
[email protected]; small rabbits, doz, [email protected]?l;
partridges, [email protected]; jacksnipe, [email protected],
ducks, mallard, doz, [email protected]; duck,
teal, doz. [email protected]; ducks, common, doz,
$1; black bass, [email protected]; pike, s(<tlsc: pick
erel, [email protected]; croppies, 3c; geese, doz, $50J
C; brant, doz, $2.75(0.:*.
Established 1879.
Minneapolis. Duluth
Mill HIT 1 •■ M MaMrnt
C'hniuber ol Commerce.
Wheat opened firm for May, and held
nearly steady during the fore part of the j
s ;:**iou, and then advanced about %o
near the v..'' M °' ll|H d»V- News was
Of a Wronger elJutractT! ««tj>ra!;v. r,'
though some items were 111 t sui-u sto
create confidence. The English visible
decreased 1,420,000 bu, hut wis partly
offset by Increases of 1,328,000 bu on
passage. , >(
The cash wheat market was steady
for No. I northern, with a fair demand.
Sales were made generally at 595i'c.
Some sales were made at COc on the
bulges. No. 2 was in moderate demand
at [email protected], according to what the wheat
Rejected wheat was very dull. Prices
were some 3 cents lower than the
same quality brought a few days ago.
The demand has fallen off to a large ex
tent. Some of the buyers who had
been buying tint class of wheat lib
erally have been out of the market
since Wedn sday.
Some Sample Sales—No. 1-hard, 1
car. 60J»sc; No. 1 northern, 53 cars,
59% c; No.i northern, 5.000 bu, to arrive,
5'.)%c; No. 1 northern, 40 cars, one;
No.l northern, fancy, 2 cars, GO^'c: No.
1 northern, to arrive, 47 cars, GOc; No. 1
northern, thin. 2 cars, 59>^c; No. 1
northern, f. o. b., 60}^c; No' 2 north
ern, 7 cars, 58)4c; No. 2 northern, o. t.,
1 car, SSJ-fc; No. 2 northern. . 11 cars.
58c; No. 2 northern, 1 car, 58)*,e; No.
2 northern stained. 2 cars, .">.Sc; No. 2
northern,! car, 59c; No 2 northern,
very smutty, car,ssc; N0.3, 1 car, 57' ,c.
Flour—The flour market is null and
heavy. Some millers report an ad/auce
in prices, but the rise in freight rates
more than offsets tin- advance in price.
The advance in wheat today makes
the millers feel like . adding 10 to
15c per barrel on prices quoted.
First patents. [email protected]; second pat
ents. [email protected]; fancy and export bak
ers, [email protected]; red dog. 91.10*3 1.75.
The following quotations are in cotton
sacks of 98 lbs and 49 lbs: Kye flour,
per bbl, pure, $2.40; buckwheat floor,
per bbl $5.50; graham flour, per bbl,
$2.70. In room 10c extra Is charged.
Bran and Shorts—The market is quiet,
but steady. Bran in bulk. 8U(k;11.25;
bran in sacks, [email protected]; shorts.com
mon, in bulk, $12.25(«. 12.50; shorts, fine,
in bulk, [email protected]
Corn—Quoted ot 49e for car corn, and
shelled at 50c; demand good; No. 2 yel
low sold at 51c.
Oats—Were in full supply, demand
good; N0.3 white, new. Soke; No. 8
oats, quotable at 30c; No. 2 white oats
sold at 30^c.
Rye—New rye quotable at [email protected]
for No. 2, f. o. b.
Barley—Choice No. 3 quotable at [email protected]
50c. according to color, weight, etc. No.
4 sold today at 40c. f. o. b.
Flax—ls governed and bought at 6c
under Chicago price. See seed mar
Hay—Receipts of hay continue just
about equal to the demaed for the best
trades, which find ready sale at prices
quoted. H. 11. King &■ Co. quote sales
of choice upland at [email protected] ton; lair
to good wild, [email protected], and low grades
slow at from ?5 to $7.
Live Stock Commission.
Union Sleek Yards, South St. Paul,Minn
Union Stork Yard's.
Receipts— 800 hogs, 225 cattle. 0
calves, 320 sheep.
Hogs—Steady and active. Quality
not so good as Saturday. Yards clear
to packers. Quality only fair.
Representative sales-
No. Wt Dkg. Price No. Wt. Dkg. Price
4-» 105 .... $1 40 15 -.'l7 Sosl 30
73 263 80 44074.... 184. . 430
4 125.... 35041 245 80 435
4 130.... 350 15 2.>2 40 440
15 H0.... 3 501 4 200.... 440
18 136.... 360 4....255... 440
21 323 80 4 1063 280 SO 440
63 235 210 4 15 16 244.... 440
1 330... 4 1527 291) 160 440
4.. 202.... 415 I*B 221 40 445
10 ISO 80 41560 287 80 450
12 259.... 4 15 69 324 120 I 52V»
73 188 80 4 251
Cattle—Steady, but quiet. Receipts
mostly common stuff. Good demand for
fat cattle and good feeders.
Representative sales
No. Wt. Price No. Wt. Price
2 dinners. 875 $125! lcow.. .. 920 Si £0
1 canner..l,l7o 251 1 cow 1,020 150
3 bulls 1.110 140 3 cows 1,128 825
4 oxen.. 1,562 17: lcow 915 160
13 0xen....1,677 20' I calf 140 400
2oxen 1,615 27: 4 stockers. 740 170
2 oxen.... 1,600 415 7 feeders.. 896 200
lox 1,2*0 3if 10 feeder?.. 931 215
Sheep—Slow, except choice muttons
and lambs.
LOW excursion RATES
To All Principal Points In Texas,
Mexico, Florida anti the South.
If you will call at the Wisconsin Cen
tral City Ticket Office, on Third Street,
opposite the Merchants' hotel, we will
be pleased lo give you complete infor
mation concerning these low rates and
train service to the South. Sleeping car
berths reserved through to destination
by telegraph without extra charge.
Close connections at Chicago with all
Southern lines. Meals served "a la
carte" in dining cars 011 all Wisconsin
Central trains.
The only Chicago line serving suoper
In a dining car on the evening limited.
F. A. Greene, City Passenger Agent
Wisconsin Central Lines, 104 East Third
Monthly Debt Statement.
Washington-, Dec. 3.—The monthly
debt statement Issued today by the sec
retary of the treasury snows that on
Nov. 30, 1894, the public debt, less cash
in the treasury, amounted to $579,552,
--919. a decrease for the month of $31,744,
--552. This decrease, however, is al*»
together due to the receipt of gold in
payment of new 1901 bonds, not yet
formally issued.
Part Ono of the Songster.
It has just arrived,
and these two little
Brownies are singing
the songs it contains
all day. They are
pretty good singers,
and if you want to
sing the same old
songs they sing, just
drop into the Globe
counting room with
10 cents in silver and you will secure
the back number (No. 1), which arrived
yesterday. Ten cents in silver, ad
dressed to the Globe Art Department,
will secure itby mail.
from life. -viv*ae a wen
THE GREAT 80th »ay.'l»^jfc^|'
Produces the Above Eeinlta in 80 Days. It
acts powerfully and quickly. Cures when
all others fail. Young men will regain their
lost strength and old men will recover their
youthful vigor by using VITALIS. It
quickly and surely restores Lost Vitality,
Lost Power, Failing Memory, etc., and is a
positive cure for Nervousness, Wasting Dis
eases, and all effects of indiscretion. Wards
off Insanity and Consumption. Insist on
raving VITALIS* no other. Can be car
ried in vest pocket. By mail, $1.00 per
package, or six for $5.00, with a Positive
Written Guarantee to Cure or Refund tho
Money in every box. Circular free. Addres:
MUMR REMEDY <U,(lhii',i</o.T>!
. For Sale by l.sillirop Ilu*.si'i.
ter. Fourth ami Wabasha*
nre Pro©» g^fv^i^s-; tv_>; jAiVUi*^
rireProoi w *«**-• i
Steam heat; all modern conveniences.
Best location in the city for offices.
■=== =- ENQUIRE AT
Taylor's Renting Agency
Room 16, Globe. J. W. Taylor, Supt.
V <€€€€€€<€€€€€€%€€€<€<*
Owing to the demand for this series we have
»a^ been unable until now to furnish but one part. The
JJ time between now and the Holidays is so limited ;*/^j
▼ that parties desiring remaining parts may send or- V
;M; der for all of them at once. They will reach you M
•^ in ten days. No coupon required. 10 cents each —
\^\ no stamps. Address Art Department, \j\
Tickets: 193 K. Third St. ana Union Depot.
leave. I St. Paul I'uiou Depot. j abkiv_:
Willmar, Morris, Browns
bS:O3 am ..Yal. and Breckinridge., lb 7:o3pm
Fergus Falls. Fargo, G'd I
bS:3oam Forks b 6:ospm
Osseo, Clearwater and St.
b3:3opm Cloud Ibil am
b3:30 pm |Anoka, St.Cloud. blO -55 a
b4:30 pmi. Excelsior & Hutchinson. b11:55 am
Fargo. I
a6:33pm ...Grafton. Winnipeg.... a 7:3oam
*Auoka, St. Cloud, Ferg.
Falls. Crookston, Grand
Forks. Helena,Butte, An
aconda, Spokane, Seattle,
aT:l3pm Pacific Coast a 7:t">nm
b.s:if>am Soo Falls, Yankton.S.City b 7:o>pm
a. Daily; b, Except Sunday: iDining and
Buffet Cars, Palace Sleepers, Tourist Cars.
I.aatcrn "'limit—out Hallway
Runs the only fast train from St. Paul
through Union Depots Minneapolis and est
Superior to Duluth without change of cars.
Finest Buffet Parlor Cars in the West.
Leave. I St Paul I nion Depot. 1 Arrive !
West Superior and Duluth, I j
5 pin ... Daily Except Sunday.... | i:33 pm
The Dining Car Line to Fargo, Winnipeg,
Helena, Butte and the Pacific Northwest.
Diving Cars on Winnipeg and Pa- „Sl\ pa
cific Coast Trains. { am « f m
Lye Arr.
Pacific Mai* (Daily) for Fargo,
Jamestown, Livingston, Helena,
Butte, Missoula, Spokane, Ta- 1:15 7:25
coma, Seattle and Portland p.m. a.m.
Dakota and Manitoba Express
(Daily) for Fergus Falls, Wahpe
ton. Crookston. Grand Forks,
Grafton. Winnipeg. Moorhead, 3*007:93
Fargo ana Jamestown p.m. ft . m .
Fargo Local (Daily except Sun
day) for St. Cloud, Brainerd ):0(> 6:20
and Fargo.... i.m. p.m.
Dakota Express does not run west of Fargo
on Sunday.
Pullman Sleepers Dally between St. Paul
and Grand Forks, Grafton, Winnipeg, Fer
gus Falls. Walipeton and Fargo,
Pullman First-Class and Tourist Sleepers
aad Free Colonist Sleepers are run ou
through Pacific Coast Trains,
C. E. STONE, City Ticket Agent, 102 East
Third Street. St. PauL
EBJia___s_*__Sl l l V 5*™ Union Depot for
IH a llTl ITiMI SlTl_ down-riT'*r points 7:30
SJU fill ll *41UI ■ a"m > -ArriTes from Chi
fc^|il|||[l^^ Depot for Chicago ami St.
'*^^*i^'*^iTyTi*:i from same points 7:45 a.m.
Thro' Trams Lv Union Depot: *Daily.tEx.Suni
CHICAGO —*BKjO am. 16:25 pm. *&10 pm
I SU C'V,OMAHA,KAN. C'Y-tS,loam. *7:55pm,
DIT.I'TH & SI'PEIvIOR-nO:ssai.i. *ll:COpra,
MANKATo--t.3:ospm. New Omen-Robert &6th,
Chamber of Commerce Bldg., Opp. Hotel Ryan
SOO n_>__<r__,
Sl.l'AlL UNION I>„_*OT.
flatly a*> follows: Leava.
Boston, Montreal ''.'.'.J New Eng
laud points 0-..10 P. ra.
Vancouver. N. Whatcom and Pa
ciiic coast point* 8:15 a in.
For l urtiii. r information and I me of loci
trains call at ticket office or consult foldoi
*-* —Trains leave Union Depot. City
Office, 304 Robert street, comer Fifth. Tel
ephone. 150.
♦Daily. tDaily Ex. Sun. Leave. I Arrive.
Chicago,Dubnmie Night Ex. ~~ ~ j •'1:30 pm
Chicago, Dubuque, Kan-) <■
m^V,"'*,, 1' : lo7;'i' h- I,cs . tS:oOamltlO:.*)Opm
Moines. Marshalltosvn. - j .7:3opm »7:35 am
Dodcc Center Local, *J:35 pm 'I'M I am
Chicago, lTlil.vaukecaVSt.Panl RK
. —St. Paul— At.
Chicago "Pay" Express.. ':'>"> am '10:45 pm
Chicago "Atlantic" Ex.. »2*55 pm|*ll -55 am
Chicago "Fast Mail" •6:55 D m *2:40 pm
Chicago "Vestibule"' Lim 1:10 pm *7:50 am
Chicago via Dubuque.... +4:10 pm +10:50 am
Dubuque via La Crosse.. --: 5 am +10:43 pa
St. Louis ,v Kansas City.. \a;:j, am •i*:'_ 3pm
Milbank and Way rg:-*0 anil t6:3'J pro,
Milbank and Aberdeen.. "3:13 pm] •7:45 am
♦D'ly tEx. Sun. ,Ex. Sat. IKx. Mou.
tor full information call at ticket office,
« Trains leave St.Paul 12:3<j
p. m, ami 0:35 p. m. daily
for Milwaukee, Chicago
and intermediate points.
Arrive from Chicago 5:25
a. in. and 3:45 p. in. daily.
Dining car service "a la
carte" on all trains. City ticket office,
104 East Third Street. - .*-• >*•■-

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