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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, December 02, 1895, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1895-12-02/ed-1/seq-7/

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. j
Anxiety to Unload Decent ber Corn
KeKiiltN in nn Easier
•CHICAGO. Nov. 30.-*e-Wheat closed
firm today, wit— out change in price of
the May "delivery, but l-16c lower for
December. Near the close it was re
vealed trial orders for 400,000 bushels
of No. 2 red winter were received to
day, but owing to the advance in the
premium demanded by the holders
only 176.000 bushels were disposed of
In round bushels. No. 1 hard spring
wheat sold in the sample market at
57% cto go- to store, when regular
No. 2 for December was 56c. Potts
Bros.' brokers bid Armour & Co.'s I
agent %c ever December price for
another "00.000 bushels of No. 1 north- j
em. In addition to 500.000 bushels they i
1 -ought of him yesterday, and finally
l>id that for any part of 1,000,000 bush
el---, but Armour & Co. had no more
to sell. I":- trade was light through
out, and the range in price for the day
was only %c per bushel. At the close
December shows compared with last
quotations of the day before, a decline
of l-lt*<*. and May Is unchanged. The
latest in the pit was 56% c bid for De
cember and t'.t-'sc bid for May.
The only feature of the dealings In
com was the anxiety to sell December.
That resulted in the delivery in ques
tion being reduced to 3-16 c discount un
der January, as compared with %c
premium on the day before. It had
the effect of creating a slightly easier
feeling in May, there being sellers of
it at--29e at the close, as compared
with buyers at that price on the day
There was considerable liquidation
In December oats as well as May. The
latter opened at - . . 20% c. sold at 30% c,
declined to 2;.%e, and closed %@%c low
er, with the low price bid. December
ranged from 17% cto 17-*sc closing at
the latter Ice, a decline of %c.
Provisions averaged easier on ac- i
count of liquidation of December pork. |
The futures in pork were not much
affected by the weakness in Decem
ber around the close, but they fell off
."c for January and 2%c for May pork.
Lard and lbs for January and May
are substantially as on the day be
The leading futures ranged as fol
Open- High- Low- C!os-
Artlcles. ing. est. est, ing.
Wheat No 2—
Nov ..". 56 56% 55% 56
Dec 56 56% 56 56%
-May 60% 60% 60% 60%
Corn No. 2—
Nov .. 26% 26% 20% 26%
Dec 26% 26% 26% 26%
Jan 26% 26*-* 26% 23%
May........ 29 29% 29 29
Oats No. 2— 17% 17% 17% 17%
N . 17% 17% 17" - *, 17%
Dec 17% 17% 17% 17%
May- 20% ' 20% 31% 20%
M*»ss Pork-
Dee 7 82% 7 82% 7 62% 7 67%
Jan SBO BSO " 875 875
May 920 9 20- 915 915
Dec " ..5 20 5 22% 520 5 22%
Jan 5 42% 5 42% 540 540
May 565 5 67% 5 65' 565
Short Ribs-
Dec 4"27% 4 27 I*-.1 *-. 4 27% 4 27%
Jan 4 42 - 4 42% 4 42% 4 42%
May 4 67% 4 67% 4 65" 4 65"
:ti.\iono.i sv a J "J.- stioptnonb tiSB-)
Flour nominal. Wheat No. 2 spring.
s*>'is7rsc; No. 3 spring, [email protected]%c; No. 2
red. 59%<£i 60**0. Corn— Xo. 2, 26% c.
Oats— Xo. 2, 26% c: No. 2 white, f. o. b.,
2>:# i 'd2lc: No. 3 white, f. o. b., IS^^c.
Rye— No. 2. 33c. Barlev— Xo. 2 nominal.
Flax Seed— Xo. 1, 91%_92c Timothy
-Prime. $3.60. Mess Pork — Per
obi. ST. "^ 7.87- ,. Lard— Per 100 lbs,
-*",.3T ! -.,t.'..4(.'. Short Ribs— Sides (loose").
51.40_4.45. Shoulders — Dry salted
(1-oxed), 4 1 -..,i4%c. Short clear sides
(boxed), 4%'n4'- 4 c. Whisky— Distillers'
finished goods, per gal, $1.22.* Sugars
unchanged. Receipts — 17,000
hbls: wheat. 93.000 bu: corn. 165.000 bu;
oats. 244,000 bu; rye, 8 000 bu; barley. 71,
--000 bu. Shipments— Flour. 21,000 bbls;
wheat. 11.000 bu; corn, 88,000 bu; oats,
188,000 bu; rye. 1,000 bu; barley, 2,000
bu. On the produce exchange today
the butter market was firm. Creameries
17*a22%c; dairies, Beg 20c. Eggs firm at
Wheat Was Quiet and Lost a
Point or Two.
NEW YORK, Nov. 30.—Flour—Re
ceipts. 43,400 bbls; exports. 5,903 bbls;
market lull, spring and winter, desir
able- grades firmly held but buyers hi
different and trade is slow, causing
dull: Minnesota patents, $3.40_3.60; win
ter extras. $22.70&3 3.10; Minnesota bak
ers. J2.75ft3.10. Southern flour nominal.
Rye flour nominal; dull: superfine, $2.50
Sx_ 7o; fancy, $2.SO_-3. Buckwheat flour
quiet at [email protected]_35. Buckwheat dull at
41%@41%c. Coinmeal steady; yellow
ws-slern coarse, [email protected] Rye dull; west
ern. 42845 c, Barley dull; western, 45®
18c. Barley malt dull; western, 55©
s**o. Wheat— Receipts, 492,000 bu: ex
ports, 80,700 bu. Spot dull: no pressure
to sell Prices more or less nominal:
No. 2 red. 67% c; No. 1 hard, 67*,ic. Op
tion? opened -let, ruled moderately
active and weaker under some local
liquidation, otherwise featureless, and
close*! quiet at %@%c net decline. De
cember, 04V'j6r>c, closing at 64% c. Corn
—Receipts. 94.000 bu; exports, 25,800 bu.
Spot dull and easy; No. 2, 35c. Options
opened quiet, speculation hesitating
and general; situation without a new
feature: closing quiet at %_'4c net de
c-line. November, 34 3 4 'S34TsC, closing at
34% c; December. 34--._t!i%c. closing at
34% c. Receipts, 3.649 pkgs;
market steady; western dairy, ll!*3l6c;
stern creamery, 15C§24c; Elgin.--, 24c.
MILWAUKEE. Wis.. Nov. Flour
quiot and nominal. Wheat quiet and
we ik; No. 2 spring, 57- c; No. I north
ern. 5S%c; May, 60% c. Corn lower; No.
". ." . oats quiet and easy; No. 2
white, 19c; No. 3 white, 18%519c. Bar
ley nominal: No. 2, 35c; sample, 25_
25% C. Rye steady; No. 1, 37% c. Pro
visions lower. ■
Dnyii (iDototluus on Flour, Oral—
and Produce.
Wneat— Xo. 1 hard 53*- _ 54c
Wheat— No. 1 northern 52%vf-53c
Wheat— No. 2 northern 52_53c
Com— No. 3 30W'31C
Corn— No. 3 yellow [email protected]
Oats— Nd. 3 white 17_17V**c
Oats— 3 16017 c
live- No. 2 33&34 c
Flour— Patent $3.20_*3.65
Flour— Straight $2.5->@3
Flour— Bakers' $2.20*_2.40
Flour— : $2.15(g2.30
Buckwheat flour $3.80®4.50
i.'ornmcal- Bolted $252.20
Ground Feed— 1 $12_12.50
Ground Feed— No. 2 $12.50*512.75
Ground Feed— No. 3 $12 75*513
-Bulk ..' $5.25!<28.75
Shorts— Bulk $9.50018
Hay— NO! i upland prairie $808.50
Hay— No. 2 upland prairie $7-58
Hay— -No. 1 wild $7*77.50
Day— 1 timothy $10_1i,.r,6
Straw $3.7504.2:
BFTTKII- -Fancy separator. 20%t§
2i ; .<**r, extra creamery, 17_-18c; first
creamery, _ ifilfic; second creamery, US
]_■ : fancy dairy, 16 _ 17c; first dairy. 13®
lie: second dairy, 9014 c; fancy roll
and print, selected, 12_13c; fancy roll
and print, straight, 10_llc; common
'oil and print. 9_iye; packing mock.
?_.9c:' "grease, 35 4c.
3 CHEESE— FuII cream. 10%_dle: prJ-
st. ss£7c; brick cheese. BY*. _ 10c; Llm
burger cheese, 9010 c; Young America,
10%_llc; Swiss. 10g12%c; skims, sc.
EGGS— Fresh, cases included, 17c;
fresh, cases returned, 15016% c.
DRESSED ' POULTRY— Turkeys, so
lected. S_9c* turkeys, mixed. 5-570*
turkeys, old toms, 6*g*7c; chickens, 7_;
chickens, mixed, i:%_; hens, £.5. _ -
ef;:ck. . >'•■';;'■•. geese. 7*^f%C.
LIVE POULTRY— Turkeys, tome. 6c
turkey'-, s:cns, (j%c; ci.icker.r, fc; .aub,
4c; mixed, (05c; ducks, spring, __Sc;
geese, l*if7c. ■ • -. • - -'*:•
VEGETABLES—Onions, yellow, bu.
15_l8c; onions, Minnesota,. re, per bu.
15fc*16c; onions,. wh,te bu, 2\<<i2lc; rad
ishes, long. "per doz. *2ofi*3oc; cauliflower,
per doz, 40_-50e; cabbage, doz, 20_'2Sc:
beets, Pu, l__Oic; parsnips, bu, 30c:
celery, home-grown, doz,— )__*c; let
tuce, doz. 25630 c; rutabagas, lm. [email protected]:
cucumbers, doz, [email protected]$l; spinach, bu, 15
©20c; egg plant, doz. SOfi'3
—Hides, steer, green, per lb, le; hides,
cow, green, per lb, 7c; hides, calf.
green*, per lb, 10c; hides, steer, salt.
; per lb, :<c; hide**, cow, salt, per lb. 7%c;
; pelts, 23s_*90c; wool, washed, 13914 c;
wool, unwashed', 7_lOC; fallow. 4i*4%c:
pork, mess. $9*y9.50; ueef. mess, $S.so#
9, oacon. $7§'7.50; hams, ■'■ill: hams,
picnic. $6*67; dried beef, >*■-_ lie; lard,
f6*i "ij7: hoes. 7tȤ^ .. .. -.
ORANGES— Messlnas. bbl. 1667; Va
lencies, (4.5006; Mexicans. $2.7. ii.
LEMONS— Extra - fancy. [email protected]'.50;
fancy, $4.5065; Callfornias. $464.50.
BANANAS— Limons, (1.5081.73;
Honduras No. 1, $1.2561.50; Honduras
No. 2, $1_1.25; cocoanut, per 100, (4.50
ter Nellis, box, $2.2562-50; pears. La
Belle, box, $1.60(gl..o; pears, Beurle,
bbl, (8.SO07: grapes, California, box.
Muscat. $161.25; grapes. Concord. 10
lb. [email protected]— )c: grapes. Delaware, 16_lSe;
grapes, Tokays, $1.2561.50; cranberries,
bbl, $7 5068.50.
APPLES— Fancy stand, bbl, (2.7503;
fancy, bbL $2.5062.75; standard, $262.25; '
fair, 2561.75; common. $161.25..
POTATOES— Sweet Jerseys, per bbl,
$2,506—75; sweet Illionois, per bbl, $-<:
$2.25: sweet Kansas, per bbl, 51.7562;
Minnesota, bu. 13615 c.
DRIED FRUIT-Apples, evaporated,
per lb, 607 c; peaches, peeled, 14016 c;
peaches, unpjeeled, 607 c; pears, 608 c;
apricots. 9010 c; raspberries, 200— le;
blackberries, 666% c; prunes. Califor
nia French, 567 c; cherries, 12016 c.
GAME AND FlSH— Pheasants. $33
3.25: jacksnipe, 75c651: ducks, mallard.
$3.5063.75; ducks, teal, dor, $1.5061-75: '
ducks, common, doz, (10—50; black
bass, 10011 c; pike. 506 c; pickerel. 4c;
croppies; 4c; geese, doz, $569; brant,
dor 16.
DRESSED MEATS— Mutton, pack
ing house stock. 66G%c; mutton, coun
try, 4%6-ac; veal, fancy, 6%67c; veal,
Loan Money on Improved Property in St.
Paul and .Minneapolis
5 and 6% "On or Before"
New Pioneer Press Bids. Kce-ve Bnildinu
Note — Our -mortgages are
not made payable in gold.
G. H. F. smith & GO.
,„„,., \ New York stock Exchange,
.*• ember *j chicaßo Board of Trade.
Ff cckr.Bcrtds*. Grain. Provision*? and
Ctilcn. Private wires to New York endChl
ca-jo. 802 Pioneer Press Bid?.. -St. Paul, -Minn
And List*, of Property Owned
bj An Individual Furnished.
I'nloii Stock Yards, South Si. Pan
CuWBHHin 1 11
Live Stock Commission.
Union Stock Yards, South St. Paul, and
Minnesota Transfer.
Michael Doran. James Doran.
M. Doran & Go.
Bankers and Brokers.
311 Jackson St., St Paul, Minn
Covering Caused Briskness, l»ut
Prices "Were Irregular.
NEW YORK. Nov. 30.— stock
market today was fairly active for a
half holiday and reflected chiefly pro
fessional operators. The opening- was
very dull, but a sharp covering move
ment started in the industrials early,
led by Sugar. That stock rose 1%, To
bacco nearly 3, Chicago Gas over 2
and Leather preferred and Western
Union 1 per cent. The railroad list
was unfavorably affected by lower
London prices and foreign selling in
this market. In the last hour the
abatement of the covering demand
caused recessions generally and the
market closed active and irregular,
with special pressure against the rail
road list. Lake Shore ended 2% per
cent lower. Rubber preferred gained
net 1% and Lake Erie & Western pre
ferred 1 per cent. The other changes
were fractional declines.
The speculation for the week has not
been specially interesting. Foreign ex
change continues at the gold export
point, but the shipments for the week
have been considerably less than the
exports for the previous week, as the
last temporarily relieved the market.
Financiers and operators are looking
forward anxiously to the report of the
secretary of the treasury* and to the
president's message, in so far as thehy
bear on the currency situation. Cur
rency reformers are unusually active
at present and impress upon the finan
cial community that the reason gold
continues to go out is because our cur
rency is diluted with depreciated sil
ver and fiat paper.
Today's railway bond market was
only moderately active. The transac
tions amounted to 5765.000. There were
few important changes. Mobile & Ohio
general 4s and Oregon Short Line Un
ion consols rose 3% per cent. The de
clines consisted of slight fractions. The
trading in bonds for the week was fair
ly large and the final results showed
gains and losses about evenly divided.
The aggregate sales wese $5,247,000.
Business in governments footed up
$166,000. The registered of '97 closed %
lower, while the 4s coupon advanced
1%. Silver certificates were dealt in
for $25,000 at 67%_67%.
The total sales of stocks today were
137,300 shares, including: American Su-'
gar, 40.000; Tobacco, 30,100; Atchison,
assessment paid, 2,600; Burlington,
3,500: Chicago Gas, 14,600; Louisville &
Nashville, 3.300; Rhode Island. 2,900;
St. Paul, 3,900-, United States Leather
preferred, 4,100; Western Union, 8.406.
The following table shows the fluc
tuations of the leading railway and
Industrial stocks yesterday:
Open-High- Low-Clos
ing, est. est. ing.
Am. Tobacco .... 80 - 82% 79*4 81%
Atchison .... ..... 17% 17% 17 17%
C. B. & Q :... 84% 84% 84% 84%
C, C, C. & St. L 41
Ches. & Ohio .... 18%
Chicago Gas 61 64% 61 62%
Cordage 6-4
Del. & Hud50n.... 127 .127' 127 126%
Del., L. & We5t... 167% 167% 167 157%
Dis. &C. F. C 0... 19% . 19% 19% 19%
General Electric . 31% 31% 31% 30%
Hocking Valley .. 16% 17% 15% 17%
Illinois Central ; 98
Jersey Central ; 106 '
i Lead 30% 30% 30% 30%
Louis. & Nash. ..53% 53% 53 53
Lake Shore 151 151 149% 149%
Manhattan Con ..100% ' 100%: 100% 100%
Misouri Pacific ... 30% - 30% 29% . 29%
Michigan Cent. ;.' - 100
J Nor. Pac. pfd 15% 15% 15% 15%
N. Y. Cent 100% 100% 100% 100%
Northwestern ... .106% . ■"«-.% 106% 106%
i Omaha ..... 41% 41% 41% 41%
Pulman -....:.■ ...... ....— ....163
Reading ... 10% 10% • 10% 10%
Rock Island .:..'. 75% 75% ' 74% ! j 74%
j Southern Ry. .... 11 ;: 11 11 10%
do pfd .........:. 34%' 34% < 84% . 34%
Sugar Refinery ..100% . 102% 100% 101%
do pfd .....:.........;..- 99
I St. Paul ; 75% 75% 75%' 75%
I Tenessee Coal ... 33% ; 33% - 32% * 33%
i Texas Pacific ....9 9 9- -9
: Union Pacific .... 9 8 9 8%
iU. S. Leather pfd 62% 64 62% -63%
< Western Union .. 87 88% 86j_ #7.%
Wabash "S
do pfd 19% 19% 19% _ 19%
I'ne tollowlng were the closing prices
of other stocks as reported t»y the As
sociated Press:
Adams Ex... .148 i Oregon Nay... 19
American Ex.115 I 0.5.1-& U.N.. 6
Canada South. 54% P.. D. & E.... 4
Ches. & Ohio. lS'i R. G. W 17
Chicago & A. 160 do pfd .:..;. 42 •
C. li. & Q 84% Rock Island.. 74%
Con. Gas.. ...148 j St. Paul 75%
C..C..C.* St.L. 41 do pfd .127%
Col. C. & 1.... 4*-*' Term. C. & 1.. 32%
Del & Hud... 167% Texas Pacific. »
D. & R. el pfd. 47% T. & O. C. pfd. 75
Erie pfd 22 IT. S. Express. 42
Port Wayne.. 167 Wella-F. Ex..
<!'. N'thn. pfd.ll7 W. &L. E.. ... 13%
C. A E. l. pfd. loo do pfd ...... 41%
Kan. & T. pfd. 30*-„ Mpls. & St. I*. 22%
E. E. & \V.:.. D. & R. 0 14
do pfd 73* Col. F. & 1.... 30?4
Louis & Nash. 53 i do pfd ,9S
Louis A X. A. 9% H. & T. Cent. 2%
Mobile & 0... 20% A..A.A.& N.M. %
Nash. A Chat. 15 " T..St.L.& K.C. 7
Nor. & W. pfd. 11 I do pfd 15
11. P.. D. A G. 4% Southern .. .. 10%
N. W. pfd.. ..151 i do pfd ...... 34%
N. Y. A N. K. 55 ! Tobacco .. .'. 81%
Oregon Imp... 4 | do pfd ...':.. 99
U. S. 4s. reg.. 120% do 38 ........ 88*
do coup 120% do Old 6s .....60 ..
l". *-*. ss, reg.. .114% Va. Centuries 62
do ss. c0up. .114% do dfd ..'..... 6
U. S. 4s, reg. ..llo% ! Atchison 4s**?. 18%
do 4s, coup.-. I do 2d A ". 27%
U. S. 2s. reg.. 97 Can. So. 2d5. „107%
Pacific 6s. •95.101% O. R. A N. lslll%
Ala.. Class A.. 110 C. P. lsts, '95.. 104
' do B 110 D. & R. G. 7s. 113 '-
dot' 100 do 4s * ". 922 ['
do Currency 100 Erie —ids .74
La. new is.... P.s.i G.H. & S.A*6s__%
Missouri 6s ...100 do 7s -.102%
N. C. 63 124 H. & T.C. 55. 105
do Is 104 do 6s .........106
S. C. Non-fund 1 M. K. T. Ist 4s 87%
Ten;:. New 6s. 6*. do 2nd 4s 61%
■ do 5a 105
Mew York Mining Stock**.
Bulwer $10 Mexican .S4O
Cholor 30 Ontario 8 75
Crown Point. 30 Plymouth — »
C, CaL & Va. 210 Quicksilver ..200
Deadwood 70 do pfd 16 50
Gould & Curry 28 Sierra Nev.... 60
Hale A Nor.. 1 10 Standard 150
Homestake ...20 M Union Con 50
I ron Silver 20| Yellow Jacket 33
en go.
CHICAGO, Nov. 30.— Cattle steady;
common lightweight steers, [email protected] 50;
choice medium and heavyweights, $4.50'
• •4.5.-.. The week's receipts are large,
and run more than 15.000 ahead of , a
year ago. Good cattle are $101.50 low
er than a year ago. with a poor East
ern and export demand.
Exports mid Import*.
NEW YORK. Nov. Exports of
specie from the port of New York for
the week amounted to $3,056, gold and
$838,300 silver. Imports: Gold, $6,937;
silver, $28,943; dry goods, $1, 969,965, gen
era! merchandise, $">,365,175.
"Yew York Bunk Statement.
NEW YORK, Nov. 30.— weekly
bank statement shows the following
changes: Reserve, decrease, $981,650;
loans, decrease. $2,682,800; specie, de
crease. $133,100; legal tenders, decrease,'
$1,944,200; deposits, decrease, $4,352,600;
circulation, increase. $5,600. The banks
now hold $16,912,150 in excess of the re
quirements of the 25 per cent rule.
Dull, With but Slig-ht Fluctua
tions in Prices.
December wheat lost just %c during
the session Saturday, opening at 52c,
Friday's close, and closing at 51% c.
The session was about as dull as possi
ble, with neither buying nor selling of
importance, outside of the operations
of the pit traders who were engaged in
throwing the wheat back and forth
across the pit. Minneapolis stocks in
creased during the week about a hun
dred thousand bu. News was of a
meager amount owing to the poor wire
There was the usual sharp demand
for No. 1 and No. 2 northern on the
basis of about a cent over December
for the No. 1, and No. 2 at about a half
a cent under No. 1. Low grades were
in good receipt and values were well
maintained at the ruling ratio. Fol
lowing are the closing quotations: No.
1 hard, on track, 53% c No. 1 northern,
November. 51% c; December, 51% c; May,
55%@56%c; oh track, 52%e; No. 2 north
era,-.on track, 51 %c. Duluth receipts of
wheat were 596 cars. Flour output for
week ending Nov. 23, 283,855 cars.
FLOUR— of flour are disap
pointingly small, while the mills are
operating with as much capacity in mo
tion as the water power will permit.
Prices on first patents delivered in the
East are netting $2.9053.20 here, while
i the West, taking smaller quantities, is
' netting millers generally $3.2003.40, ac
cording to quantity. Mills are gener
ally will sold ahead on export bakers'.
Quotations are: First patents, [email protected]
3.40; domestic baker goods, $2.55_2.60;
export bakers', ?1.90'52.30. : . -
HAY— hay still selling at $8,
I with grades ranging down to $4.50 for
the poorest. The market is quiet-
CORN— There was a firm market for
corn. 24c being bid for No. 3 to arrive,
and the same grade on spot nominally
quoted at 24% c.
OATS— Offerings large and market
] steady. No. 3 white. 16%_16%c. No. 3,
1 15%016%c according to quality.
BARLEY'— held at [email protected],
according to quality the market is
i narrow. „ _"_..,
RYE— No. 2 sold at 31c: No. 3, 30% c.
! Market quiet and steady. Chicago cash
! price. 36c. - ,- ,
FLAX— The local market was a little
I easier in sympathy with Eastern ad
vices. Stock sold at 87% c, closing at
that price. * ,
EGGS— fresh, cases Included,
i 17c; fresh, fall held, 15%_16c: cold stor
i age No. 1 stock. 14% _ 15c; cold storage,
I No. 3 stock. 12*g 12% c. __ '
POULTRY — Hens, per lb, [email protected]
I 4*30: roosters, [email protected]%c; springs. [email protected]%c;
i turkeys, large, fat. 6c; turkeys, small,
i thin. 5-5% c: ducks. 7(58c; geese." 6g7c.
I chickens per lb.. 6(§6%c; hens, s_o%c;
chickens, fair to good, poorly dressed,
'• 4_*4%c; roosters, Sit:3%c; turkeys.
I fat " B©B%c; turkeys, medium, to
j choice, 7_7%c; ducks, B_9c; geese, 6%
"DRF9SED MEATS— VeaI, fancy, 6%
: 7c: veal, fair to good, [email protected]%c; veal,
1 poor, 3*5 4 c; mutton, country dressed,
• 4T-4*-*.-*: "bucks, 2'--*'g3%c; spring lambs,
i pelts off. 505% c; hogs, country dressed,
i 3?i*g4iic; beef, country dressed, 3ftt4c. *-
FlSH— Black bass, lOfllc; pike, 5%@
I 6c' pickerel, 4*a4%c: small fish, 3c:
j croppies. 4c: dressed bullheads, 2c;
j white— inland. 3_4c.
Firmness and -Activity at Sontli
St. Paul Yards.
Receipts. 2.200 hogs, 100 cattle, 5
calves, 3,652 sheep.
HOGS— Market steady; quality was
better than yesterday and yards clear
ed early to packers. Receipts for the
week nearly 14,000 head.
ReDreßentative Sales- -
No. " Av.DKg.Price No. Av.Dkg.Prlce
114 ...353 120 $3 15 i 90 159 ...$3 25
66 ...238 80 320 | 76 .....259 ... 325
«7 ...312' 80 325 I 4 195*. ..-3 25
78 ...262 ... 322 V* 55 .....256 ... 325
66 ...263 ... 325 83 210 80 325
93 ...201 ... 325 60 188..-. 325
61 ...281 80 25 67 231 ... 325
71 . . .287 80 325 62* 272 40 325
72 ...220 40 325 t 51 316 80 325
61 ...303 80 325 j 68 268 ... 325
70 ...-40 40 325 I :
CATTLE— Market firm and active.
Not much offered and good demand all
around. More heavy feeders wanted. A
local feeder sold 108 head of 1,275-lb
westerns to distillery barn at $3.50. . .
Representative Sales-
No. Ay. Price l Na Ay. Price.
1 canner.. 850 $1 50; 2 stockers 785 $2 45
2 cows.... 1,155 2 50; 8 stockers 697 240
2 cows.... 900 2 30 3 feeders.l,o2o 3 15
2 cows.... 975 170 3 steers.. . 813.2 50 •
2 cows.... 970 2 10 3 bu115.... 1,216 2 00
1 cow 970 200 7 0xen. ...1,528 180
2 c0w5.... 1.045 2 25 10 oxen ..1,540 215
1 cow 1.190 2 00 8 stockers 365* 1 50
2 c0w5... .1,135 2 50 1. cow 9SO 190
1 stocker. 680 2 70 1 heifer... 790 225
8 stockers 536 2 451 -*-. -'-":
SHEEP— Market steady. Receipts
went to a local feeder.
.*-'-• Minnesota. Transfer.
CATTLE— business was good.
While prices were altered but slightly
from those of last week, demand, "was
firmer all around and receipts heavier.
Quality has been- common to good
butcher stock principally. Good feed
ers are 5*5100 higher than a week ago,
and other grades about steady. - Plenty
of all kinds in sight for the coming
week. Today's trading as follows!
Representative Sale*— '.-.*.'?-*■
No. * Ay. Price. | No. Ay. Price
5 0xen...1.600 $2 10 2 can'rs.l,ol7 $1 25
1 year' g. ( 25 250 2 0xen.. .1,500 200
2 stags... 900 230 3 stags.. 583 iOO
10 cows... 955 210 8 heifers 650 '2 00
_7 can'rs.. 847 1 65 14 0xen. ..1,534 £ 10
SHEEP— Firm, What few were of
fered sold well for quality! Prospects
HOGS— Market ruled steady -through- ,
out the week; few on sale; demand
nominal. - ;'
HORSES— Market firm; trading
ly brisk. '■-,•*
OMAHA. Nib., Nov. 30—Cattle—Re
ceipts. 1,000: strong; steers, $3.*: [email protected];
Westerns. J2.75'53.75; Tesans, 52.25®3.23;
cows and heifers, $2. 5061—5; canners,
51. 2555-2.25; stockers and feeders. $2.t'i*
3.50: calves, $2475.23; bulls, stags, e_u?
J1.50t8_.50. Receipts, 7,000: •fm
higher; closed strong; heavy, $3.4octi3.iiQ.;*
mixed, 53.35gr3.40: light, $3.30(Ti3.45:' plgs»i
863.40, Receipts; i<o; market'
arm; natives, $2. 25_*3.25; Westerns, J2W 1
3; common stock sheep, $1.75&*2J7j;
lambs, 53_4. 23. r ;•**•.•*»-.*; .'•■■w v
Kansas City. '*[
KANSAS CITY, Nov. 30.— Cattle-He-/
ceipts, 400 head; shipments, 3.200 heiiidi
nominally steady; prices unchan__l*
from yesterday. Hogs— Receipts,. 9,<— _a
head; shipments, 1,500 head; inarl_-;l:j
steady to strong. Bulk of sale 3- $3.-We>3
3.45; heavies, 1363.50; packers, $3.30 ii! -
3.50; -mixed. $3— [email protected]_.4s; lights, .$3.25_T
3.40;. Yorkers, $_30©3.40; pigs, $2.-i\<<&;
3.30. Sheep— Receipts, none; shipmen_^i
1,800; market steady and unchanged.. ■,
* \evr York Dry tiooilx. " 8l "'5
.-•:- »dari
NEW YORK. Nov. 30.— Weather con
ditions were much improved and in fa
vor of more business but were too late
in the week to be- of any avail. - The.
market ..was quiet . In . all respects and
any. sales :\yei*e the. result of deliveries
on -former- purchases. Printing cloths
were quiet at S^c. Sales of the week
were 144,000 pieces. ... •,;*-■ •
. Ilulnth anil Superior Grain.'
i DULUTH, Minn., Nov. 30. — The
wheat market here today was -active
and steady, with quite large specula
tive trading. May opened %c lower
at 88% c, sold up to 88% c, and eased off
again to the opening. December start-'
ed'%c-off, at 53% c, and fluctuated be
tween 53% c and 53% c. Business in cash
Stuff was not so heavy. The shippers
took .200,000 bu at %c to %c over De
cember, and the mills bought 15,000 bu
at 3%c under May. The close was un
changed from yesterday for cash, and
%c lower for futures. Barley sold by
sample at 20_"21%e, and one car of
two-rowed barley went at 24c. Flax
was weaker at BS%c. Following were
the closing prices: Wheat— No. 1 hard,
cash,- 55c; November, 55c; December,
54% c; May. 59% c; No. 1 northern, cash,
54c; November, 54c: December, 53% c;
May, £B%c: No. 2 northern," cash, [email protected]
52c; No. 3. 44%!?i-19%c ; rejected, 37_*45%c;
to arrive,. No. 1 hard, 55c; No. 1 north
ern,s4c. Rye, 32* Ac. Oats— No. 2, 18% c ;.
No. 3..17?ic. Flax, 88% c. Receipts—
, Wheat. 402.077 bu-; barley, 72.007 bu: flax,:
--31,653 bu. Shipments— Wheat., 419,475 bu;
barley. 105,588 fiu; flax, 132.908 bu. Car
Inspection — Wheat, 596; oats, 7; rye, 4;
barley, 34; flax, 59.
Mlnneoiiuli* Horse Market.' ';
Barrett, & Zimmerman's report:
Horses— The condition of the market
is good. • The week's business has been
large. Arrivals continue heavy, and
the lumbermen are ready buyers of
big legging horsen with quality. Com
mon rough horses, especially when un
der weight, sell low, but first-cless big
horses bring a fair price. A large stock
on hand, and some -of the largest con
signments of the season are billed to
arrive for the auction on Thursday,
Dec. 4.' Representative sales:
No. - ;•"'..'..'-. Ay. Price".
1 pair black horses, extra.. .3,600 $310
1 pair bay mares 3,200 390
1 pair bay horses 3,300 175
1 small driver.... 1,100 55
22 horses to West Superior 1.550 1,760
18 horses to city dealer 1,500 1,260
- Chiraso Money. __"*
CHICAGO, Nov. Clearings, $17;
--764,000. Money quiet at 5-§3% on call;
paper, [email protected]%; New York exchange, 70c
premium. - Sterling, $4.89 on sixty days;
$4.90 demand. . _ - -*"-,
'-.. A : LIFE SAVED. ' _
It Took Just Fifteen Cent* to Pre*.
serve a Shining- Ornament to
Society';'."; .
Detroit Free Press. . -:
" '-Scuse me," he said, as I started up
the steps of .the elevated road at Sixth
avenue and Twenty-third street theoth*
er night—"' 'scuse my : boldness hi ad
dressing a stranger, but the "case Is
urgent. I might almost' say it was im
minent." ['■'". ..'*.' ; ''"' '.'.*'■'. "\ V ... '."';
I "Well, ;W hat do you want ?_'- I ■ asked.
"Sir, would you save the life of a fel- '
low being if you could just as well as
not?" he asked:
"Yes, I think I would. Who is the
fellow being, and what is the danger?"
"The fellow being stands before you,
sir, and if you do not stretch out your
hand he will be a suicide before mid
night. You could not listen to me for
an hour or two, could you?" -' •_-,-.
"No." :
"I sposed not. You want my story in
a few brief words."
"Yes; don't make it over twenty."
--"I wont- make it over ten, sir. I
want a drink of whisky."
"Then it isn't the want of bread?"
"No, sir. I am dead broke and want
a nip. If I get it I win live on and
ornament society as far as possible. If
not, I'll Try a header off the dock.
That's all, sir. It now rests with you
whether I live or die."
"Can you get at nip for a nickel?"
"Only a small one, sir— large
enough to save my life. No, I wouldn't
guarantee to live on with a five-cent
"But 10 will do?"
"It will,- sir. Yes, sir. with a ten
cent-nip I can face the storms of ad
versity for at least a year to come. It
is for you to decide, sir. No nipsui
cide at once. Small nip suicide tomor
row. Large and generous nip— years
of life and more or less happiness."
I gave him a dime and started up
stairs, but he called to me, took off his
greasy old cap, and, bowing almost to
the earth, he said:
" 'Scuse me. sir, but I have a partner.
He ain't much of a fellow, and you can;
save his life for a nickel. That'll be
two for 15, you know. 'Scuse me if I'm 1
askln' : too much, but you won't get
such low prices agin this year. Thanks!
One whisky-— beer— two lives—
cents— long!"
Very Simple. Trick: That Ended
in a Tr;i_i'il> .
London Telegraph.
A tragic ending to a comic scene has
resulted In the heroine of the advent
ure being conveyed to the hospital in
a .very precarious state, while the hero
is securely under lock and key at thai
depot of the Prefecture of Police in
Paris. . The whole affair turned; ! on
some silly .'fun and stupid horseplaifi
about a wig. A young man had^heei
fascinated. by the attractions of a- girl
a few years his junior, and had asTeed
to be permitted to pay his attention^
to her, but she was by no means dis- .
posed to return the compliment, a-Sth*_
had become very bald through illness,
and, as the object of his affection's
concisely put it, she would neveif
dream of marrying any one with no
hair on his head. oinj:-
The youth meditated over hisd-Jls
comfiture, and then a happy tho.ugrit
flashed upon him. He would repair the
ravages of unkind nature by a recourse
to art, and forthwith he wended hie
way to a hairdresser's shop and'"be*»-i
came the delighted possessor of s wig
with curls and love locks and elaborate
partings in front and behind, which,
as he fondly hoped, would produce the
desired impression on the heart of the
obdurate young woman.
Thus adorned he proceeded that even
ing to a restaurant where she was din
ing with some friends, but to his hor
ror she not only burst out laughing
when he appeared on the scene, but
presently made a dash at the wig,
which she tore off, revealing his denud
ed head to the astonished gaze. of the
party. The youth endeavored to wrest
the wig from her grasp, and so, finding
herself hard pressed, the fair maiden
passed It over to one of her companions,
who tossed It to the other side of the
room, and then, as, Ignorant of the
fact, he still struggled, she dealt him a
slap In the face. I' ■*'-"•'
Beside himself, with disappolntrneni
and wrath, the youH_ man snatched a
knife from the table and, ere the spec
tators of the* Scene could interfere, he
sobbed the girl In the fie«]_ Cries of
1 roe us
I : ■ 1 —
AGENTS— A snap for you, $95.00 week
• ly, $5,000 yearly; no experience re
' quired; failure - impossible.-" our
scheme a new one; particulars free.
Address P. O. Box 5308, Boston. Mass.
AGENTS— S6O to $150 salary paid sales
| men for. cigars; experience not neces
? sary; extra inducement^ to ' custom- "
, l ' rs - Bishop & Kline, St. Louis, Mo.
[CARPET sale at Kavanagh & 'John-'.
f son's, 22 and 24 East Seventh st.
.CLERK— Wanted, grocery.. clerk .t0. g0,.
I in business; no capital required; send;
•stamp. Box 306, St. Joe, M 0 ....
'DRUGGIST— Wanted, druggist with
\ some experience; a young man to.
• learn the business; German • pre
i ferred. Address E. C. Krueger, For
\ est River, N. D. ' _______
JANITOR wanted at the Argyle; bring
references. Apply Flat A. . . -Mi-.-'
SALESMAN— S4 per day- to the right
man; must be salesman; local work;
I a necessity. V 19, Globe. ! ".«. . ". ..
the bankers .life associa
; tion. assets $650,000: larger strongest
and best Minnesota life company; of
: ten io bright men desirable, exclu
■ ' slve territory, with every faicility'for
: profitable agency. Address Douglas
Putnam, Secretary, St. Paul. . „,--,
WANTED — For U. S. Army." able
! bodied, unmarried men, between ages
of 21 and 30, citizens of the U. S,. of
good character and temperate habits,
who can speak, read and write Eng
lish. For full information apply in
i person or by letter, to Recruiting Offi
cer, 34 East Seventh St., St. Paul, or
. 324 First ay. south, Minneapolis,
■ Minn. ■'.
FEMALES. .;.-...;-.-
CARPET sale at Kavanagh & John
son's. 22 and 24 East Seventh, st. . ;
CLERK— Lady clerk in .'insurance of
fice; stenographer . preferred. Ad-'
_ dress M 49, Globe. ZZ : ___!
HOUSEWORK— Girl' wanted for gen
eral housework at 133' Kent st. ... '_'
HOUSEWORK— GirI wanted for gen
eral housework. Call 704 De Soto st.
HOUSEWORK— Wanted, girffor gen
eral housework at 344 Fuller st., at
Seventh St., girls wanted. '„, /' „:*
SIGN PAINTER— sign paint
er: advertising on walls and fences.
W. E. Cassidy, National- Hotel, Min
neapolis; . ■-'■■•:' ■•■" :•• r
BEDROOM suit sale still going on at
Kavanagh & Johnson's, 22 and 24 East
Seventh st. _ •;-'■ -. -;._'-- •■ -
BOARD— Furnished rooms and board;
excellent accommodations. 145 Col
lege ay. ■ ■ ■-• **j ---"
FOUND the place "where they are sell
ing stoves, bedroom suits and car
pets cheap, at Kavanagh & Johnson's
22 and 24 East Seven st. ■"'- *■■'
LOST— by not buying my fine bed
room suit of Kavanagh & Johnson,
22 and 24 East Seventh st. ..'.
WANTED — To- buy,. J: second-hand
shelves, counters, etc. - Address J. N
Miller, St. James. Minn ■
LOST— by not buying my fine bed
room suit of Kavanagh & Johnson,
22 and 24 -East Seventh- st.
MRS. DR. "REARDON removed t0~394
North. Exchange St.. corner Sixth;
baths, Turkish, electric, tub and
vapor. 9 to 9, including Sundays!
KAHLERT &..MINTEL — Minnesota
Steam Dye Works. 244 East Seventh.
COSTUMES, wigs, beards, masks and
grease paint;- mail orders promptly
attended to; Theater Leih-Bibliotek.
Mrs. L. NeUmann, 55 East Seventh st.
find a home with a nice family near
the high school, in return for com
pany and light work. Q 43, Globe.
dismay now resounded instead of the
| peals of laughter which had hitherto
1 rent the air as the young woman fell
fainting to the floor. The police were
summoned, and while the youth was led
off in custody the girl was taken to the
shop of a neighboring druggist, pend
ing her removal to the hospital. It Is
feared that she will not recover.
■Will Be Tillman, Senator From
South Carolina.
Signs Indicate that of all the unique
characters in the - coming congress
Tillman, from South Carolina, in the
senate, is likely to prove the "freak
iest," says the New York Herald. He
says that he will devote himself to the
massacre of the president. He intends
to assail Cleveland on. all possible oc
casions, on every possible pretext. His
foreign policy, his bond issue, his
financial proposals, everything is -to
become a subject of Tillmanic diatribe.
Much is expected from Tillman in the
way of verbal violence. Abuse is his
stock in trade, especially abuse of the
administration. Something like a year
ago I was in conversation with John
Spaulding, of Atlanta, at one time at
torney for the Southern" railway. Mr.
Spaulding told a story which very much
illustrates Tillman's method. On ' be
half of the railroad he represented,
and to gain certain concessions - and
make certain arrangements with - the
state of South Carolina, Spaulding paid
a visit to Tillman while the latter was
governor. Spaulding had met Tillman
before, and they were on very friendly
terms. There was .not: the slightest
trouble; Tillman conceded: everything
Spaulding came for, and they closed
their conversation in the most amiable
fashion. - ...:.-., r , .--• -
. "Come and see me again. Jack," said
Tillman, as Spaulding was about to de
part; "don't let this be your last visit."
"Much obliged, governor," responded
Spaulding. "I'll be sure to drop in on
you whenever I'm up this way."
Just as Spaulding was about to de
part the door opened, and the ' lean,
thin. Ignorant faces of a brace of
"wool hat" constituents of Tillman
looked in. They had come down from
the mountains to see their beloved
"guvnor" on some vital subject, prob
ably the whisky question. The mo
ment Tillman clapped eyes on them his
attitude toward Spaulding changed.
He stood ' stiff as a ramrod and as
sumed an air of truculence.' 1 •
"Come in, boys,", said Tillman to the
"wool hats," "and find chairs." Then,
turning to Spaulding again, he re
marked with great ferocity: ."No, sir;
your railroad need expect no favors
from me. You needn't come sneaking
in here for any concession. While I'm
governor your thieving railroad will get
what the law allows it and nothing
more. Good day, sir"'
"Great Caesar's ghost!" said Till
man, when they met a little later;
"you can see yourself, Jack, that it
would never do to allow those moun
taineers to see me parting with a well
dressed man like you, and a - railroad
attorney, an anything like amiable
terms." "' " \ ■;> „• '-,-' -J- "...ZZZZ- ■-"•'* (■'.
Tillman has a smoothly shaven face
and a look that Is grim and ironbound.
His , square jaws Indicate a. sort of
force, and the fact that he Is blind In
one eye adds a serious fierceness to
his aspect, which leads one to feel that
be must be ar__hter. The eye was
poked out with __hter. The eye was
poked out with a s_c_* i- WM adven
ture of bis kojbao^j __ t __7______..
APPRENTICE— Work wanted in a sep
. arator creamery; want to learn but
lermaklng; will work cheap or for
board. Address A. M. Erickson,
■■ Wlnthrop, Minn. . __
BARBER— Good steady man wants
work. Address S4, Globe. -* ; -'
BOOKKEEPER— Wanted, position by
: a man of wide experience, book
keeper or general office man; hand
. ling property or estates; best of ref
• erences. Address V 35, Globe.
BOARD— A poor young man wants to
j work for his board and go to school;
, will take care of horses, furnace, or
i will wash dishes. Address J. H., 647
: Endicott building. - -.-■■•
A SQUARE piano cheap at 22 and 24
. East Seventh st.
, CLERK— Any kind of clerical work by
; married man anxious to earn a liv
. • ing; highest reference given. Ad-
I dress H. R., 270 Charles St., city.
COACHMAN— A young coachman, well
recommended, wants employment;
- small wages. Aron Harsher, 10S0
! Burns ay. _^__
= COLLECTOR— Want a position as coir
! lector; can give bonds. William
■ _Schaber*t, 1057 Hatch st.
Situation wanted by first-class
j all-round man cook; hotel or restau
rant, city or country; good refer
ences. J. A. D.. 231 East Fifteenth St.,
St. Paul. Minn.
EMPLOYMENT— A. young man would
like some kind of work for the win
' ter; will work cheap. Address 404
Rice st. ■
EMPLOYMENT— Young man of 21
would like work of any kind; expe
rienced with the care of horses. Ad
dress 163 Como ay.
EMPLOYMENT— Wanted— Young man
wants respectable work of any kind;
! would like a position in wholesale
house and learn business; would ac
cept a position as traveling compan
ion with aged or invalid person; can
furnish city references and bonds.
H. E. Reynolds, General Delivery.
OFFICEWORK— boy sixteen years
old would like employment in office;
steady and reliable; can furnish city
references. Please apply or address
139 East Tenth st., city.
PHARMACIST — Registered, wishes
permanent position; thoroughly ex
perienced, and temperate; can run
store and manufacture: highest ref
erences. Drugs, 359 Franklin st.
A SQUARE piano cheap at 22 and 24
East Seventh st.
BOOKKEEPER— Wanted, position by
■ young lady as bookkeeper who can
speak German and English fluently
and has had several years' expe
rlence. Address X 18, Globe.
CASHIER— Any one In need of a com
petent cashier or bookkeeper please
address A 15, Globe.
COOK— An experienced woman cook
wants cooking by the day; also for
dinners or receptions; cheap. Call or
address Cook, 405 Rice st.
COOK— cook wants place In a
hotel or restaurant in St. Faul or
Minneapolis. Address S. L., 211 East
Ninth st. _
COOK— girl who Is a good cook
would like a situation in a small
family of adults: would sleep at
home, if It is necessary. Address
V 2. Globe. "-T7-;?
Competent girl would like place
as cook in private family. —I 46,
DRESSMAKER, first-class, would like
to make a few weeks' engagements;
$1.50 per day; dresses made in two
and two and a half days; satisfaction
given; prompt reply to all calls. M
47, Globe. -- - ■
DRESSMAKING and . sewing of all
: kinds; first-class work; prices low. At
■ ■ 837 East Minnehaha st. ""'"-.
DRESSMAKING— A competent dress
maker wants sewing by the day In
families. Call or address 215 Rondo
HOUSEWORK— A neat German girl,
experienced in general housework
and plain cooking, wants situation.
356 Banfil st.
HOUSEWORK-Wanted, position to
do general housework. 510 Jefferson
HOUSEKEEPER — A widow lady
wishes position as housekeeper. Call
or address No. 313 Wabasha St., third
floor, Room 6.
widow would like light employment
in small family, in return for board
and room. Answer at once; West
side prefered. Q 39, Globe. -t: ;.;1
LADIES can find good reliable help
waiting at Mrs. Merryweather's, 543
Wabasha st.
NURSE A capable girl would like a
situation as nurse; Is competent with
young babies, and a good seamstress;
can furnish best references. Call or
address 169 St. Anthony ay. "'"-.-!
NURSE "nursing wanted by an
experienced nurse; good references.
Call or address 14 Douglass st.
NURSE Competent nurse would like
to take charge of infant or small
child; can 'give city references; or
situation as maid to wait on lady.
Call or address 294 Summit Place.
STENOGRAPHER— Lady stenograph
er desires a position: - have expe
rience; willing to assist on books;
have own typewriter; willing to
work for a small salary. Address T.,
411 Tort st.
WASHING— A lady takes in washing
and goes out. 22 Douglass st.
WASHING— A lady would like to take
family washing and ironing home
348 Summit place.
WASHING — German girl wants to go
out washing and ironing. Address 46
West Seventh st.
WASHING — A woman would like to go
out washing and Ironing. Call at 461
WASHING— washing and
Ironing to take home: will do It rea
sonable. Call at 711 Edmund st.
WRITING— A young lady would like
to do writing at home: writes a good
plain hand. Address J. W. F., 458
. Edmund st. ." *
WOMAN— She goes out washing, iron
ing and house-cleaning. Apply 490
St. Peter St.; in shoe shop.
WASHING warned to do at home. Mrs.
Kagerer, 727 Charles st.
MRS. ALICE AUSTIN-Clalrvoyant,
card reader; ladies. 23 cents; gentle
men. SO cents. 16 West Exchange.
of Ramsey— Court. Second
Judicial District.
In the matter of the assignment of
Kuhl & Cumming Co., insolvent.
Upon the petition of Fred N. Dick
son, assignee In the matter above en
titled, which is on file therein, It is
hereby ordered that the order of this
Court dated July 26th, A. D. 1895, lim
iting the time within which creditors
of said insolvent might fi l*- proofs and
releases of their claims therein to the
15th day of October, A. D. 1895, be and
It is hereby set aside.
It Is hereby further ordered that all
creditors of said Insolvent who desire
to participate in the distribution of the
assets of said insolvent shall, on or be
fore the 15th day of March, A. D. 1896,
file with said assignee at his office.
No. 118 East Third street, in the City
of St. Paul, proofs of their claims
against said insolvent, and proper re
leases thereof with the Clerk of the
District Court In and for the County
of Ramsey, in the State of Minnesota,
• It Is further ordered that notice of
this order be given by publishing the
same once a week for three 13) succes
sive weeks in the St. Paul Daily
G 1 obe, a newspaper printed and pub
lished In the City or St. Paul, Ramsev
County, Minnesota, and by mailing a
copy thereof to each of the creditors
of said Insolvent at ths address of
such creditors last known to said as
signee, - --,*- „„■
Dated Nov. 16th, -A. D. 1893.
JOHN W. WILLIS. District Judge.
v Fred N. Dickson. l* nai,
No. atr_j__t Third Street «t- Full,
( _____ i "-.*._. -,v: -. , , ... j.
ZZZ. y Z, Z J. W. Shepard,
-„...';.. --M East Fourth st
FLATS— Steam heated flats In Bei
feld. Alden. Victoria and Richmond;
hot and cold ' water, etc. ; $18 to $35;
, four and five' room flats on Laurel
- ay., near Mackubin, just renovated,
. lit and $10. _„-.. .-,..;.
:'■■•■■• J. XV. Shepard, »4 East 4th St.
BESTS ' Houitesj, ' Stores*, Office*,
Stepm -lieu tetl litem**. Col
. lects. : Rents, acts aa Owner**
; Agent. • *
CARPETS— IO cents a yard at 22 and 24
.East Seventh st.,.
HOUSE— For the winter, furnished
8-room house. 603 Holly ay.
;>:-'-. FLATS.
CARPETS— cents a yard at 22 and 24
East Seventh st.
FLAT for rent, suitable for house
keeping, on John st. Apply 404 Eight
FLAT— Lovely modern five-room flat
for rent, 669 Wabasha, corner Tilton,
second floor. Esterly, 11 Germania
Bank Building,
. .
Bank— Furnished front rooms by day
or week.
BEDROOM suit sale still going on at
Kavanagh & Johnson's,22 and 24 East
Seventh st.
FIFTH ST., 143, WEST— For rent,
elegantly furnished rooms; modern
MARKET ST., 346— Facing Rice Park-
Nine rooms. B. F. Zahm, Schune
man & Evans.
TENTH ST., 22?. EAST— Nicely fur
nished rooms with first-class board;
all conveniences. . ' .-
UTOPIA— 493 St. Peter Pleasant
steam-heated front rooms, single or
en suite.
DO YOU WANT to borrow money on
diamonds, watches, etc.; any amount,
George R. Holmes. 141 East Seventh.
- watches, diamonds, etc. strictly con
fidential. Address U 34. Globe.
MONEY TO LOAN at 6 per cent on
first-class Improved city business and
residence property. No charge for
commission or exchange; no gold
clause; no delay. We give the "on or
before" privilege. The State Savings
Bank.- Germania Life Building.
MONEY TO LOAN— On furniture, pi
anos, etc., to remain with the own
er; also on watches, diamonds, seal
cloaks, etc., loans can be repaid by
installments; business strictly pri
vate.- Room 7, First Nat. Bank Bldg.
cor. Fourth aid Jackson; Minnesota
Mortgage I^oai Co.
MONEY TO* LOAN on watches, dia
.. monds, jewelry, bicycles, furs and
all goods of value;. diamonds, watch
.' es for sale at half their value. At
Lytle's, 411 Robert St.. Room 1.
WANTED— To borrow on A No. 1 se
curity," $200 for "sixty days. Address
V 17, Globe.
$50 TO $500 short- loans procured
on personal property. Ohio Invest
ment Company, seventh floor Globe
Building. -* — .:. ..-,..-
•! CUTTER— For sale, speeding cutter,
in : first-class condition. IS2 East
Eighth st. .
HORSES AT AUCTION — 150 horses
and mares at auction every Wednes
day at 10 a. m.; sales of horses, bug
gies, harnesses, wagons, etc.; private
sale daily; consignments solicited; we
have from 100 to 200 head constantly
on hand. Barrett & Zimmerman's
Horse Auction and Commission Sta
bles, No. 20 Second st. north, Minne
apolis. References: City Bank, Col
umbia National Bank, Farm, Stock
and Home
mares; will exchange for work horses
or land. V 15. Globe.
NEW GOODS for second-hand. Ryan
Furniture and Exchange Co., 142 and
144 East 7th. R. N. Cardoza. Prop.
TO EXCHANGE— A good house and
lot on Dayton's bluff, free of en
cumbrance, and cash, for a stock of
boots and shoes. J. Egan, 73) Day
ton ay. .
LADIES: Chichester's English Penny
royal Pills (Diamond Brand), are the
best. Safe, reliable: take no other.
Send 4c., stamps, for particulars.
"Relief for Ladies," in letter by re
turn mail. At Druggists. Chichester
Chemical Co.. Philadelphia, Pa.
$500.00 REWARD— Dr. Taylor's Taitsy
Pennyroyal English Female Regu
lating Pills, the ladles' friend and
priceless b.on. They are the original
and only genuine: are safe and al
ways reliable; never fall; mailed any
where for $1: sold at all drug stores.
For sale in St. Paul by L. Mussetter,
Fourth and Wabasha.
FOUND the place where they are sell
ing stoves, bedroom suits and car
pets cheap, at Kavanagh & Johnson's
22 and 24 East Seventh st. *
MAKE MONEY by careful speculation
in grain through a reliable, successful
firm; excellent opportunities to make
profits by our new plans: fully ex
plained and sent free; highest refer
ences, Pattison & Co., 769 Omaha
building. Chicago, 111.
ten acres In New Jersey for sale.
Price $200. payable $2 down and $2
weekly. Land high, healthy. Near
railroad and convenient to best mar
kets. Title clear. Full particulars
furnished by -Risley's Real Estate
Office, 211 South Tenth St., Phila
delphla. Pa.
sic and Art, 28 East Exchange St.. St.
Paul— violin, guitar, banjo and
mandolin taught. Lessons given In .
drawing and painting. Call or send
for prospectus.
Dr. Bessie Walker, Life Reader, 179
Western ay.
Madame Telts-worth; prices reduced
60 cents; thirty years', experience. 13
Eighth st--*' ' -
MRS. DR. MOSS, St. Paul's most pop
ular clairvoyant should be consulted
at once by all who wish to better
their condition of life. 513 Wabasha
st., opposite the capitol.
, Notice is hereby given that the Board
,of Education of tha Independent
School District, Village of Morris. Ste
vens Co.. Minn., will receive sealed
bids for ,3,000 ten-year school bonds, r
Interest not to exceed 6 per cent and
to be paid annually. Bids will be 're
ceived by the Secretary until 8 a. m.
[Monday,*- December 2d, 1595, and be
taoted noon at the regular meeting to
be held at the residence of Mrs. K. S.
Judson at 9 a. m. of that day.
; The right to reject any and all bids is
reserved. j
Morris. Minn.. Nov. _3th. '??.
LOUIS TfiOEJje, Secretary. J
upright, only $150; 1 Guild upright,
only $150; 1 Emerson upright. $175
1 Schiller upright. $135; 1 Shaw up
right, only $•>'■. These are great bar
gains; the last two have been used
less than a year; $5 to $10 per month.
S. W. Raudenbush & Co., 14" West
Sixth st. . , ...... . . ..-. „,.>
upright, cost $350, only $175. 1 Guild
upright, cost $400. for $150; 1 Match
less Shaw, cost $425, shopworn, only
$32-.; other great bargains; $_1 down
and $5 to $10 monthly; the lowest
prices in the United States on 'fine
new upright pianos. Call • or writ**
S. W. Raudenbush. & Co.. 14 West
Sixth st. - ' - -'
HAY— For sale, fifty tons meadow hay
in stack, within the city limits; sold
at a bargain. Inquire at 735 Con
way. ..-.
List of Unclaimed Letters' . 3 I!o
ma in frig in the Po3toffi_e, St.
Paul. Dee. 2, 1893.
Free delivery of letters by carriers
at the residence of owners may be se
cured by observing the following rules:
First—Direct plainly to the street
and number of the house.
Second— Head letters with tri- writ
er's full address. Including street and
number, and request answers to be
directed accordingly.
Third— Letters to strangers or tran
sient visitors in the city whose special
address may be unknown should be
marked in the left-hand corner "Tran
sient." This will prevent their being
delivered to persons of the same or
similar names.
Fourth— the postage stamp on
the upper right-hand corner, and leave
space between the stamp and direc
tions for postmarking without defac
ing the writing.
Person calling for letters in this list
will please say they are advertised,
otherwise they will not receive them.
H. A. CASTLE, Postmaster.
Adamson Mrs M Anderson Al, Sum*.
Adams Mrs Chas nit ay
P Andrews Mrs Ca-
Allabaugh Joe L ' lista
Anderson F Andrews Geo
Anderson Miss Armstrong J P
Lena Austin I V."
Bacon Mrs Clarrie Boetcher Miss
A Minnie
Baker Mrs Ruth Bristol & McAr-
Baer Mrs A thur
Beder Mrs Chas 2 Brown -On Louise
Berger Miss E B Burge Miss Mag-
Berghten Miss pie
Minnie Burke Mrs Tom
Berk BW. 7th st Burnham Miss
Betenberg N C Pearle Yen
Bieelow Miss Hat- Butts Mrs Edna.
tic- El j Buxton Mrs L <J
Breed Mrs C I
Calcium Light Co | Clarke A W
Campbell Hon Wm Clay B
D i Col man Mrs Jennie
Cappell J F jColson John
Carr D M Convers C W
Carlson Miss A B ! Cook J
Chase Rev Dr" 'Cunningham Miss
Christie Thomas Mary
Clark Mrs A I Curtis Laura B
Davis A H [Donovan Master
Davis James ' John
Dena Miss Anna Drewe A
Dezoessen M
Ebert JW~ I wards B
Edson John i Electric Mill Co
Faude Rev J J Fit_slmmons Miss
Featherstone Mrs _
M A Eames Fox T J
Ferland Louis j Flanagan John
Fielding W M Flemming Miss
Finch Leslie Hannah
Finch L G Fredricks W A
Finden Mr Friman Gustaf
Fisher Ernest I
Geary Martin | Gillespie J A
Geraghty Thomas ; Gillis P M
Gervais Miss 'Gloverich Miss
Genevele I Alice
Gihlstorf Miss Gomer Miss Ella
Molly Grober John
Hanke Miss Kath- Holmes Thomas J
erine Holmes Fred G
Hannaford A M Howarth Mrs L B
Hanson Miss Flor- Howel D R
ence Howerd George
Heenan Tom Huntoon Miss
Heintz Emkul Mora
Hendron or Hud- i Hurst Mrs M
son James P Hi— ss May
Hjertock X J i
Ingalls" FP_ 1
Jackson Mrs Mar- Johnson Pre? St
tha Paul Stove
Jacobson Carl Works
Johnstad Mrs Ise- .TohT-Fon Vi«*or
bell Jo" ns-n Rcb:rt
Johanson Miss i Jones Wm
Julia j Jones F M
Johnson Emel 1
Kelly F M Knap Charles !~
Kenny Mrs Flor- Knowles Miss Bel!
ence Kolars Miss Ann it
Kinkaoe Miss R
Fannie Kox E
King Miss Lotta
La Bare Miss 'Lewis Mr. 13—1 St
Mary I Binder John
Landon R P iLindquist Hilda
Larany Joseph V 2 Lockwood Jim
Lenz And J [Long Mrs Ida
Mcßride Earnest Mattison Cbas
McCarthy Miss M Miller Mrs A P
McCarthy Miss j Mitchell Miss
Margaret | Lizzie
Mcßae Miss Katie Moore Patrick
E Moorhead Harry
Margraff Alvin ] Morency J i'
Markoe W Mosby Jessie
Maranig Miss Moulton J G
Lizzie Mueller T N
Martin Miss Etta I .
Northwestern INovotney James
Nursery Co | W
O'Meare Willie ! Osborn R
Oriole Book and ' Owen Mrs E E
Novelty Co I
Page Miss Julia • j Peterson Miss
Park S R Thora
Peidmont Olaf Phillips & Co
Perkins C A Presgraves D G
Perry Mrs E B Prickett Edwin
Race Mrs j Richards Abrharn
Carleton Robinson Mrs G
Reah J H W
Reintzer Miss Ronicker Mrs
Dora Blanch
Reuter Mrs Eva Ross Hiss Mary
Rhibb Miss Mm- Ross Nellie "
nle Rudberg Fred
Rich Charles Ruvolson J
Sader Danjen I Squires Miss Nan
Scholz Paul and Lou
Sellanon E J I Stanley Charley
Seymour Frank C Stewart Thomas
Shannon Mrs. i W
Phalen ay and Strand Andrew
Dale st Suckon Mrs W J
Sherwood C G [Svenson Mrs Ida
Skinner D B Swanson Mrs
Smith Geo J Selma
Smith Miss Mary Swenson Edward
Smith W C . Swenson Mrs
Snell Walrowd S Lillie
Solgberg E .
Tavlor W Tlmens Mrs M C
Templeton Lee J Tolman Jesep
Thomas Miss Trowbridge E R
Jennie Tufve Miss Gcor-
Tibert Mr and gie
Mrs H ! :
Underwood Mrs I
Ida _J_
Vallien W H I Vincent Miss
Vanover G W i -
Wallin Carrie Williams AY O
Watts Mrs Pearl j WiUi.iir.
Wells S P Miss Olifma
Wernecke Miss Wilmore Thomas
Western News Co Willson M ; 9 D _
Wheeler Miss Winters O O
' Sarah ! Wolf. Sidney & Cc
White Harry Wood Stella ■>'•■'
Wllle Miss Ida I ;
Yates Grace ; __
Albert Clara i Turney Miss Jes-
Lange Miss H uldel sic M ■
Pwill receive bids for plumbing for
my new building at St. James. Minn..
until Dec. 10th. I will reserve the risht
to reject one and all bids; speci'ica
tions can be seen at the office of E. J.
Davis & Co., No. 712 Wright Block,
Minneapolis, Minn.
St. James. Minn.
I will receive bids for steam heal for.
my new building at St. James, Minn.,
until Doc. 30th. I will reserve the
right to reject one- and all bids. Boiler
to' be 1— __: plans to be seen at K. J.
Davis & Co.'d Office. No. 7-2 Wri_h»
Block, >li;ineapoi:s. Minn.
St. J_m_L M*.r__

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